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Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, October 20, 1881, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1881-10-20/ed-1/seq-4/

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CITY GI.OBBI-ES.
The articles of incorporation of the cham
ber of commerce of Minneapolis were filed
with the secretary of state yesterday.
James Henderson, the young coon, arrested
charged with stealing $6 from Lamb & Son,
butchers and packers, was yesterday com
mitted to the reform school.
Charley Pomeroy, a well known variety per
former in St, Paul and Minneapolis, died of
typhoid fever at Brainerd on the 18th. He was
highly esteemed among his associates in this
city.
It was a general remark about tho hotels
last evening that the weak-kneed Republicans
in the legislature would be known and recog
nized as the appointees to fat offices as soon
as Windom is fairly established in his seat.
The relatives of the late Tellisford Green
wood desire to tender their thanks. and ac
knowledgments to Messrs. McCarthy & Don
nelly, undertakers, for considerate and careful
attention, upon the occasion of their recent
affliction.
The deposits l n the banks of St. Paul, Oct.
1,1809, were $1,417,921; on Oct. 1, 1881, they
were $11,112,074.20, showing an increase of.
$9,094,153.20. In other words they are seven
and eight-tenths times as large in 18S1 as they
were in 1869.
Yesterday afternoon two laborers engaged
in connecting the gas main with A. O. Bai.
ley's new store on Rosabel street, were over
come by the gas from a broken pipe and ren
dered senseless. They were rescued by Mr.
John Relley from their perilous position.
A committee of the Boiler Makers' union
called at the Globe office yesterday to correct
the statement that they had been discharged.
They aoked an advance of pay, which, not be
ing granted, they qnit work voluntarily, and
announce that they j>ro[K)se to stay out until
the. advance is secured.
The instalment of tramps who occupied the
station house Tuesday, were ordered out of
town yesterday by Judge Burr. The trio
stood not upon the order of their going out
went, but its ten chance 3to one they will be
back within a week, and the same proceedings
will be reenacted. Hurry up the woikhouse.
There have been rumors about the expendi
ture of money in the senatorial canvass, but
the only trace the Globe representatives have
been able to discover is the allegation of an
inebriated Republican that he was offered
$5,000 for his vote. As the recipient of the
offer was dead broke, it is safe to conclude
that ho had made a strong draft on his imagi
nation.
July 17th, IST'J, Clark V. Hines, an ex
soldier of a New Hampshire regiment, applied
for a pension. Jan. 14, 1880, Hines died. On
the loth of March, ISSO, liis widow applied
for a pension. Yesterday Adjutant General
Van Cleve received notice of the allowance of
both claims, the former for $2,340,130, and the
latter for §180, making for the widow a total
of $2,526.90.
' Dr. Hand found his stolen horse and baggy
yesterday afternoon in a private stable on
Minnesota street, a short distance from where
he left him Tuesday night securely tied. The
horse was 'found in the alley leading to the
stable about 11 o'clock Tuesday all covered
with sweat, showing be had been severely
driven. Who did the driving has not been dis
covered, and probably will not be.
A farmers' team took fright near the corner
of Washington and Third streets last evening
about S:3O, and: rushed pell-mell clown the
street. In attempting to .turn the corner of
Wabashaw to cross the bridge, the wagon
collided with the post of Grate's big lamp and
brought it down, shattering the lamp into a
million fragments. The last seen of the team
it was making 2:40 time towards Dakota
county, ■
«.j d you Btsaoir.
The Application for Habeas Corpus De
nied—Departure of the Michigan Sheriff
with His Prisoner.
At 12 o'clock, noon, yesterday, Judge
Wilkin rendered his decision in the ha
beas corpus proceedings for the release
of Nelson Bisson, for whom Gov. Pills
bury had granted the requisition of the
governor of Michigan, for his return to
that state, from which it was alleged Bis
son was a fugitive from justice. There
were present the representative attorneys,
the prisoner, in charge of Sheriff Rich
ter his brother, mother and wife,
the sheriff from Michigan, and several
friends of the accused.
Judge Wilkin, after reciting the
grounds upon which the release of ac
cused was demanded, which were sum
marized in Tuesday's issue, proceeded to
state Ins reasons for denying the applica
tion. In reference to the principal point
made by counsel for accused, that the
papers upon which the requisition was
demanded was insufficient, in that they
did not clearly and distinctly charge
an offense, Judge Wilkin said
the court had always held it
was not sufficient in such cases to charge
an offense in general terms, but that
the alleged crime must be specifically set
forth. It was so held injthe case of Frank,
and in outlier cases where the point was
passed upon. In this case, it was found
by an examination of the papers that Bis
son's allegaed offense is specifically set
forth, with a full statement of the cir
cumstances upon which is based the
charges of obtaining goods tinder false
pretenses. As to the claim that
there was nothing to show that the
party before whom the complaint was
made was in fact a justice, the judge held
that the certificate of authenticity of the
governor of Michigan must be accepted.
The claim of fraud in securing the
papers could not, the judge decided, be
gone into in such cases, as it involved a
trial of the guilt or innocence of the ac
cused in another state than that in which
the alleged offense was committed.
The other leading point set up on
behalf of the accused, that the
accused was not a fugitive from
justice from the state of Michigan, had
Judge Wilkin said, given more difficulty
in reaching a conclusion of either of the
others. But in the absence of positive
proof to the contrary, the court had no
authority to go behind the recital of the
facts as made by the governor of Michi
gan, and his action in certifying the pa
pers to the governor of Minnesota, must
be accepted as presumptive that the facts
recited were true. It appeared, he said,
from the recital, the prisoner left the
state with a contract uncom
pleted, his help unpaid, and
secretly, which allegations he thought
sufficient to sustain the charge. .
Finally, Judge Wilkin said it was pre
sumable that the papers in the case had
passed under the scrutiny of the county
attorney of Marquette, the governor of
Michigan, and the attorney general of the
state, and that they were in compliance
with the laws of the state; that the ob
taining of goods or money under false pre
tences was a crime under the laws of that
state, and that therefore he should decide
the papers sufficient to hold the prisoner,
and closed by remanding him to the cus
tody of the sheriff.
Bisson was at once escorted back to jail
by Sheriff llicbtcr, while the Michigan
sheriff got hs personal effects together
in short order, and with Bisson in custo
dy, left for Michigan by the 1:40 train.
WILLIAM X. aXELL.
Au Old Settlor of St. Paul Dies at Erie, Pa.
Old settlers, from 1857 up to and imnic
diately following the close of the war,
and members of the Eighth Minnesota
regiment In the late war" will remember
William L. Snell. Mr. Snell, shortly
after tke war, removed to Erie, Pa.,
where he died the morning of the 14th,
as we learn from a copy of the Ilerald of
that city, sent to Judge Cardozo, an old
and warm friend of deceased. Air. Snell
bore an honorable part in the late war,
and was highly respected by all who
* knew him well, all of -whom'will learn
with sincere regret the news of his death.
The particulars of his illness and death,
us stated by the Erie paper, are as fol
ows:
William L. Snell, one of Erie's best
known and most highly respected citi
zens, expired this morning at his resi
dence on West Seventh street. Though
dangerously ill since Tuesday, Mr. Snefl's
death was very unexpected. Deceased
had been afflicted for some time with a
complication of liver and kidney troub
les, but attended to his business as man
ager of the Erie Malting company, which
position he held for years, up till within 1
a short time since. Mr. Snell was a son
of Lovetto Snell, one of Erie's old resi
dents. He leaves to mourn his death, his
aged mother, Mrs. G. C. Wliitcomb.'a
brother, D. P. Snell, and one sister, Mrs.
H. B. Hubbard; but i nearest of all are
his three motherless ~ daughters, Miss
Gertie and Nellie and ; little Annie, upon
whom the loss falls with a pitying effect,
for Mr. Snell was a most loving and • in
dulgent father. , Deceased had an honor
able record as an officer of the Eighth
Minnesota regiment during the recent
war. He was a member of Erie Lodge
No. 44, A. O. U. W., anfl Mystic , Lodge
No. 99, Knights of Honor, from each of
which his family receive $2,000 ; benefici
aries. *
.TEFFJCRSOX'S NEMESIS.
He Appears fore Him in the Municipal
Court.
There were new and decidedly startling
developments yesterday in the case |of
Thomas Jefferson, charged by Coroner
Davenport upon conclusion of the in
quest, Tuesday, upon the body of Louis
Langtin, with the killing of deceased.
Yesterday morning Jefferson was ar
raigned in the municipal court upon the
charge, and the case continued until 2
p. m.
At the above designated hour the pre
liminary hearing was commenced before
Judge Burr. Judge Jas. OB'rien appeared
for the state. C. D. O'Brien, Esq., had
been secured as counsel for the accused,
but he being engaged in an important
case in the district court, John D. O'Bri
en was appointed in his stead.
The testimony upon which the prose
cution depended to sustain the accusa
tion, was that of Edward Henry and Al
bert Morris, who testified before the cor
oner's inquest Tuesday, and Joseph Sul
livan, the other lad or young man, with
those two in the hallway to the gambling
room at the time.Langtin re
ceived his injuries as testi
fied to by them at the inquest. Sulli
van could not be reached by the coroner
at the inquest, and so the full import of
what he could testify to, if found, was un
known up to the time he took the stand
yesterday afternoon. Henry and Mor
ris repeated their testimony given at the
inquest, without any material deviation,
though Counsel O'Brien succeeded in
mixing Morris a little.
The sensation came when Sullivan took
the stand. He testified to the occurrences
of the evening up to the time when
Jefferson took Langtin by the
coat, in substance the same v as
had Henry and Morris. Continuing, Sul
livan testified that he remained- in the
hallway near the head of the stairs, and
saw Jefferson after a wordy altercation
with Langtin, grab Langtin by the coat,
push him backward to near the head of
the stairs, and then give him a push,,
sending Langtin headlong down the
stairs. .
" This is the first positive testimony that
Jefferson either struck or pushed Lang
tin while near the head of the stairs.
Both Henry and Morris testified
before the coroner's jury to
seeing Jefferson seize Langtin by
the coat, but fearing a row both started
to make themselves scarce. Morris, how
ever, swore . that after going down the
stairs five or six steps he stopped and
looked back, and as he did so Langtin
was precipitated by him to the foot of
the stairs. Sullivan's evidence confirms
this statement and accounts for the con
dition in which Langtin's skull was found
upon the post mortem.
Counsel O'Brien exercised all his inge
nuity to make Sullivan contradict him
self, he adhered rigidly to his statement,
but without success.
The new developments seemed to be
unexpected to the defense, and after a
short consultation a continuation was
asked to Friday, but Judge O'Brien hav
ing another engagement on that day, the
further hearing was finally set for this
afternoon at 2 o'clock, Jefferson standing
committed in the interium without bail.
IHsijracefttl Jobbing Affair.
[Elk Kiver Star-Rep.]
The opinion seems to be pretty unani
mous that the convention was a disgrace
ful jobbing affair from beginning to end,
and that the successful candidates were
successful only through the most dis
graceful barter and trade sale ever seen
in the state.
Dr. H. B. Eaton, one of the witnesses in
the Cain murder trial, at Rockland, Me., in
making the autopsy of the body of the de
ceased was inoculated with the blood on one
of his hands. He did all he could to prevent
his blood from being poisoned, but all to no
purpose. He then visited Boston, but in vain,
and has taken to his bed and is not expected
to live.
DIED
RISDON— In this city, Oct. 19, Edwin, aged 5
yeais and 13 days, son of CJ. B. and C Ris
don.
Funeral this morning at 10 a. m., from resi
dence, 177 Wabashaw street.
C[TY NOTICES
Special Sale of Underwear.
For this week only. Immense stock of un
derwear for Ladies, Gentlemen and Misses.
No such goods to be found at the same price
in thi3 city. Llndeke, Ladd & Co.
Choice Canada Street Lots at Auction.
We desire to call attention of our readers
to the auction sale of some very fine
building lots on Canada street, including the
corner of Fourteenth street, to take place this
(Thursday) afternoon, at S o'clock sharp, on
the ground. This property is located in a
rapidly growing neighborhood, and only ten
minutes from East Third street. Horse cars
go within a block. Terms of sale will be very
easy, and these lots are ready for immediate
improvements. ■■■ -.■'? ■/-:
A. K. BARNUM, Agent. «
A. H. Nicolat, Auctioneer.
Gas Fixtures, P or tables, Shades, at Kenny A
Hudner's. '
Oh! Oh! For Fresh Oysters. *
Goto Montgomery's Oyster Bay, corner
Third and Jackson, opposite the Merchants
hotel, and get a fine Stew, Raw or Fry, of
those line New York Counts, or Baltimore
Oyster.*. The great Oyster House of the
city. - „ ; \
Vr. Koger's Vegetable Worn gyriip instanl
ly destroys worms and removes the secretion*
which cause them.
linker's I'ain PaiuiLf a ctin-S pain in Man and
Dea*t. Fur use >ixteriinllv hik! n.-illv.
ARCHITECT.
AD. HINSDALE,
ARCHITECT,
INOKKSOLI- BLOCK, THIRD FLOOR.
- Designer and decorator for the Gar field
Memorial Arch, St. Paul. Have had ten years
experience in all kinds of buildings, and re
spectfully solicit the patronage of those de
signing to build. All orders will receive
prompt, attention. 282-95
MUSICAL PUBLICATION. v
THE LEADING MUSICAL MONTHLY,
BRAIN ABB'S
MUSICAL WOKLD.
Bach number contains over $2.00 worth of NEW
MUSIC, if In sheet form, &nd also in IMMENSE
amount of entertaining . and : lmtrnctlre '.' magical
reading- Terms, $l.S(i a .year. '--' ;'~'rrt-j ■''V;-
THRKE MOXTHSFREE:
.TO ALL NEW BUBSCBrBKRB SKKT IN DUEI la THIS
MONTH, THE OCT., HOT. AKD DEO. NUMBEBS WILL
BE SENT FREE. BUBSCBCBX MOW AHQ S*CTBE THE
MUSICAL WORLD fittezm months fob $1.60. f
The Musical World will be of incalculable value to
all teachers of mn«ic, and of great interest and value
to all young people pursuing musical studies, and
an Important musical ednmtor in all f amities having
a piano in use. -^MBBMVP&IGBKM^ ■
The undersigned Is an authorized agent for re
ceiving subscriptions, and invites persons wishing
to subscribe to call or address her at No. 30 Western
avenue, St. Paul, Minn., or she will can at the resi
dence of any in St. Paul who may notify her by
postal card or otherwise of a wish to subscribe. ; _
LAUBA W. HALL, Music Teacher,
I No. 00 Western Avenue, St. Paul.
. ■ : ■■ ■ . ■ . - -
188 HADTT TAUL DAILT OLOBH. THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 20, 88
. AMUSEMENTS .
QPEBA HOUSE!
XHUItSDdT, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY,
'•;■' OCT. SOth, 31st and SSd,
AND SATURDAY MATINEE AT 2.
THE SURVIVAL OF THE ■. FITTEST.
WILL GROVER'B
HOMPTY MUFTI.
' The • Royal Pantomime Company. The
Transatlantic Novelty Company. The London
Dog Circus. Dodd's Military Band. . May's
Opera Orchestra.
PRICES— 3S, 50 and 75 cents. No extra
charge for reserved seats. Sale of seats at
box office. i 293-95
~" : : " ~ ~ . . ■■- ;
|^A;^gig^^-gjg.|^jgoNgpß|
MOM FORT it CO
|WHO LES^lF&i^Al L^GRQ CE Rsl
July 20, 1881.
We have just received a large consignment
of fine imported Clarets and pure Olive Oil,
which we offer at extremely low figures. r-r
" Having accepted the agency for the sale in
the Northwest . of the celebrated "Due de
Montebello" Champagne, which is shipped to
us directly from France in bond, we are now
prepared to fill all orders for thi6 superior
wine promptly and at a reduced price.
MUSICAL MERCHANDISE.
STEItAT
AND
CHICKERIIG
PIANOS.
Prices Low. Terms Easy. >
DYES & HOWARD,
St. Paul and Minneapolis.
--•-.;- 268-67
MEDICAL.
DOCTOR c. PIHLSREN.
SXJRGrEON arid i»riYSICI_3Sr.
(Late of Europe.) ,
Rooms 15 and 16 Davidson Block, St. Paul,
May be consulted on all those chronic dis
eases and difficulties of both sexes, usually
termed
CONFJ DENTIAL '
by advertising Quacks and Charlatans.
Ten years experience and practice in the
most renowned universities and hospitals of
Europe.
The French, English, German and the Scan
dinavian languages spoken.
|3f*All so-called ♦'Medical Treatises,"
"Marriage Guide?," - "Silent ; Advisers,"
"Dream Books," and God knows, what not;
circulated only to entrap the unwary and ig
norant, are rigorously excluded from this j
office.
CHARGES RKA.SO3STA.BLE.
No person taken under treatment where a
speedy and radical enre can not be ac
complished.
Particular attention devoted to the scientific
treatment of diseases of women and children,
diseases of the chest, skin and nervous system.
Office hours: 9to 12 and 3to 5. Evening,
7to 9. Sundays, 10 to 12 and 3to 5. :
The best references to prominent physicians,
citizens and authorities. The Doctor has per
manently settled in St. Paul.
LADIEB' WEAK.
CLOAKS,
<fee, <fee
POffEESIBOTBEBS,
No. 131 East TUrd Street.
Have low in Stock
500 Imported Dolmans.
1,000 American-made Dolmans in
Diagonal Cloths, Beaver Cloths,
Light-colored Cloths, Silk Mattlesas,
Satin De Lyon, Etc., Etc.
1,000 Diagonal . and Beaver Sack
Cloaks in all the newest and best
styles of Trimmings.
200 Ulsters from 84 up.
200 Children's and Misses' Cloaks.
100 Doz. Ladies' Felt Skirts.
50 Doz. Ladies' Satin Quilted Skirts
25 Doz. Ladies' Flannel Skirts.
20 Doz. Ladies' German Knit Skirts.
1,000 Doz. Gent's, Ladies' and Child
rens Wool an Merino Underwear.
300 Doz. Ladies' Custom-made Mnslin
Night Dresses, Chemise, Skirts and
Drawers, at EXTRKMELY LOW
PRICES.
The Largest Stock
AND
Lllffyl 1 Rlubo
On All Goods.
POWERS~BBOTHERS,
No. 131 East Third Street.
.CONTRACT WORK.
GRADING JACKSON STREET.
Office or th c Board of Public Works, )
City of Bt. Paul, Miss., Oct. 19, 1881. $
Sealed bids will Ix* received by the Board of
Public Works in and for the City
of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office
in said city, until 12 m. on the 31st day of
October, A. D. 1881, for the grading of
Jackson street from Pearl street to Arch street,
and the partial grading of Thirteenth and
Fourteenth streets, in Randall's Addition, in
said city, according to plans and specifications
on file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two sureties, in a sum
of at least 20-per cent, of the gross amount
bid, must accompany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject
any »r all bids.
JOHN FARRINGTON, President.
Official: R. L. Gorman,
Clerk Board of Public Works. 293- 308
OVERCOATS.
fTKCHTS
FOE
MEN
OVERCOATS
foe; ; ;' f/ ;
YOUTHS,
OVERCOATS
FOE
Boys,
OVERCOATS
FOE
Children.
BOSTON
YOne-_?rice/
CLOTENG HOUSE,
43
Neil.6sE.TMrlst
ST. PAUL.
B. O. P. C. H., Established, 1870.
r MUTTON.
__________
Ira Bitdff
FOR
Montana Mutton
AND ;
NO OTHER.
FUEL. . ; \l 'A
GRIGGS & FOSTEE,
DEALEKS IN
GOAL - aid 11,
29 East Third Street,
ST. PAUL, . - - - MINN.
|^*Great reductions in Prices of Coal. *
ifili
The undersigned, would inform his patrons
and the public generally, that he is now pre
pared to furnish coal and wood in large or
small quantities, and would respectfully solic
it a share of their patronage.
JOB IST DOWLAN,
Cor, xiltli anflWaliashaw Sts.
JOHN WAGENER. S. LEE DAVIS. :
WAGENER & DAVIS,
DEALERS IN
COAL I WOOD!
No. 158 East Third street. Fire and Marine
Bailding, 8t Paul 89*
UNDERTAKERS. :
C. J. MCCARTHY. J. G. DONNELLY.
McCarthy & Donnelly,
UjVJ DERTAKERS
54 Wabashaw Street, opposite Postofflce.
%gents for Powers & Walker's tine burial
case's. Calls answered at all hours. Embalm
ing a specialty. Best hearse in the city and
tinest carriages at the lowest rates. Funerals
conducted and satisfaction guaranteed. 222*
OHEEIFF'SBALE-liy virtue of an execution is-
IO sued oat of the district court of the Second Ju
dicial district, in and for the county of Ramsey and
State of Minnesota, upon a judgment docketed in
said court on the 29th day of June, A. D., 1881, ins <
certain action wherein William Conatana was plain-
US' and Edward Sheeny was defendant, In favor of
Bald plaintiff and against said defendant'for the sum
of £82.68, 1 have on the 19th day of July, 1881, lev
ied upon the right, title and interest of the said Ed
ward Sheeby in and to the following described prop
erty, to-wit: Block (31) thirty-one, lots seven, eight
and nine (7, 8 and 9), in Lyman Dayton's addi
tion, and a miscellaneous piece on Summit avenue,
on Victoria street, section (2) two, town (28) twenty
eight, range (23) twenty-three, axd (80) eighty acres
of land on MoCanas' lake, in section (13) thirteen,
in Rose township, and will sell the said right, title
and Interest of the said Edward Saeehy in and to
the above describe d property at public auction to
ihe highest bidder for cash, at the front door of the
old court house in the city of St. Pan!, in the coun
ty and State aforesaid, oil the 12th day of October,
A. D., 1881, at 10 o'clock a. m. of that day;
FRED BIOHTER,
Sheriff of Ramsey County.
George W. Walsh, Attorney for Plaintiff.
The above sale is adjourned to October 26th, 1881
same place, at 10 a m. KBED BIOHTKB,
Sheriff of Ramsey Conuty, Minn.
Geo W. Walsh, Attorney for Plaintiff.
ocl3-aw-Thnr
deerTuhtim in todd coohtl
Minnesota's Famous Deer Field.
It is lawful to kill deer for one month after
November 15th. To be on the ground early
after each snow-fall is the main advantage.
Henry Steele, clerk at the Fairview Place at
Osakis, on the St. P., M. & M. R. R., is pre
paring a winter camp, with old hunters to
lead the chase, in the midst of the finest deer
haunts in Minnesota. Hunters will do well to
arrange early for the campaign. The dock,
goose and crane shooting is now excellent.
For special information, address Henry Steele,
Clerk Fairview Place, Osakis Minn. " 280-
FIVE CENTS ALINE
___£____________-__
X f\f\ RAILROAD Laborers Immediately.
OV/U.'ta.perday."'- Moore, 187 E. Third
i street. „•■, * v .- : --;■'.'-• ' i.-.--..<---:-.> 256»
r\OOK WANTED at No. 0 Park Place, cor
\J: ncr Summit avenue ; and St. Peter i street.
Enquire early. •/.;, - 275*
ANTED— To buy a house and ; lot ■ for
JiV f cash; price not to exceed twenty-two hun
dred 2,200) dollars. Addres3, . B. X., giving
price and description of property.; r 291-96
TITANTED— Three or four furnished rooms
WANTED— Three or four furnished rooms
for light housekeeping, or small fur
nished house. Address H, Globe office. 293-84
A YOUNG GIRL would like to do general
housework in a nice small family where
there is a good housekeeper. Address "A. B.
C," Globe office. ■ ; : 275*
(~\ MEN wanted; ' highest wages and work
LJ \J all winter. ; Apply at work on Sibley
street on Tuesday morning. D. Mullen. 208*
YOUNG ;. Men and J ladies learn shorthand
and telegraphy. Davidson block, St.
Paul; Archibald's Business college, Minneap
lis. Send to T. X. Jones for circular, 5 274-303
FIVE girls and two -boys wanted at F. En
gel's bookbindery, \'S Wabashaw street,
over Globe office.: - 251*
SITU ATIOS* OFyX BJSD-Uai*iaz
A COMPETENT girl for general house-"
work. Apply to Mrs. John A. Stees, :
Virginia avenue, between Selby and Laurel
avenues. _ . " . ; 1292*,
WANTED— apprentices for dress
making at 82 West Third street, second
floor. I. \ •;■■"•■ . v 291*
TXTANTED- A servant glrTut 249 Nelson
VV,£ avenue. ; ; , ■" • • 28)
WANTED— A good girl for general house
work in a small family. Apply at 227
Iglehart street. 28S*
WANTED — A good second girl in a pri
vate boarding house. Good wages paid.
Apply No. 11 East Seventh street, up stairs.
28t*
WANTED — A good girl for general house
work in a small faraiiy, work lif.ht. Ap
ply 40 East Third street^ 284*
WANTED — A housekeeper, one who thor
oughly understands the business. Ap
ply at No. Stt East Sixth street. ■ 284*
f^ IRL WANTED— For general housework.
UT Apply to 4B Stillwater street. 279'
WANTED— Girl for general housework.
Apply No. S7B Dayton avenue.
/COMPETENT girl to cook and do second
K.J work. No washing and ironing. At No.
275, old number, corner of Jackson street and
Aurora avenue. 271*
TTT7" ANTED— A girl for general housework.
TT Must be thoroughly competent. Ger
man preferred. Apply at old N». 221 Jackson,
corner of Twelfth. 2G7*
WANTED— A young girl as nurse fora
boy of 2 years. Must furnish good rec
ommendation. German preferred. -Apply at
this office. 267*
Hales.
"\TTANTED-A boy at 320 AVabashaw street.
YV C. Thomas. 292
INNERS WANTED— At Prendergaatßros.
292-94
WANTED— Two good plumbers. Highest
wages paid. Apply at J. .1. Dunni
gan's, No. 220 East Seventh street. 289
TT7ANTED— A first-class tinner at Wolter-
VV sioff & Moritz, 125 East Seventh
street. 28*)*
ANTED— Two first class waiters at Mc-
Leod's restaurant, 139 and 141 East
Third street, St. Paul. Good wages to study
and reliable parties. 284*
"fTT ANTED— Man cook, must 6peak Ger-
V V man . Apply 178 East Fifth street. 284*
WANTED— 10 carpenters at No. liTmls
sissippi street. Fair wages and paid
every Saturday. 275 •
TWO OR THREE Experienced piano and
organ salesmen. Apply with references.
Dyer & Howard. 274*
•ITTANTED— Agents and solicitors for the
» T old Aetna Life of Hartford, Conn. As
sets over $26,000,000. Liberal terms to the
right men. W. P. Beach, General agent for
Minnesota and Dakota, room 8, Odd Fellows'
block, St. Paul. 20S*
SITnATIQJia VA-a-tHii- ~"
ANTED— A situation by a young girl as
nurse or to do housework and attend
school a part of the day. Call or address ■36
Mount Atrey street. ' : / : 263*
WANTED— Position, ■ by married man , s
i aged 35 years, well educated; under
stands accounts; good penman. Willing ' to
work. Good references. Address Box 480,
New Ulm, Minn. 289*
WANTED— By a young man who 18 wil-
V r ling to work and who can furnish best
of references, employment at any honorable
business. Addrtß3 P., this office. 273*
PRINTERS— man, steady habits, 9
years' experience newspaper and book
work, desires situation in country; engagement
«pen till Saturday. Address Bellisle, 281 Min
nesota street, St. Paul. . 273*
TO ELEVATOR MEN— An experienced
grain buyer and good worker, also under
stands the run of stationary engine and book
keeping, with twenty years' experience, wants
employment. Address H. L. F. , Globe office.
: -271* :•■•■-■■■ -■-■ .-.- ■:- . :
WANTED— Situation by a man, in private
family, to take care of horses - and do
light work. Apply to John Bell, Manitoba
House. 266'
WANTED— By a man of 7 years' experi
ence in retail, employment in wholesale
or retail grocery. Best of references. Address
W. H. O. 8., this office. 261*
'-■■■:;'■■ FOB REKT-Roonu ;
FOR RENT— A front parlor, with or with
out furniture, at No. 18 Oak street. 291-96
FOR RENT— Two elegant furnished rooms,
JO with or without board, at 220 " Pleasant
avenue. ' '* " "'.•••>:.•;-. ■':■■'•-'-'*.' 291*
FOR RENT— To gentlemen who want a
quiet, comfortable furnished " room, • in
private family. No. 25 East Ninth street. 291-93
I7URNIBHED ROOMS— To rent, inquire
J. No : . 445 Wabashaw street, next building
to new Market. : 285*
FURNISHED rooms for gentlemen, 112 St.
J . Paul street, on the hill. ■ . : 225.
/OFFICES FOR RENT— Davidson's block,
\J with steam heat, good ventilation,
Phalen water, electric-bell passenger elevator,
well liebted rooms and halls and all . modern
conveniences. Apply at - agents' offlse, in
the building. ' . 4^: >;. - "
23* WILLIAMS & DAVIDSON, Agents.
-;-- . . m Homes. ■.-'■'. - -'V
FURNISHED House. Apply to R. L. Gor-
JJ man, office Board of Public Works/ 277*
mWO first class houses. Apply to R. L.
Jb Gorman. - v - 277*
'• : J .. TO LOAN. *
AAAto loan in sums $5,000
jptl V «\> 1/ V and upwards. Lowest
rates. A. K. Barnnm, 84 East Third street
LOANS on i life : insurance policies ; negoti-
JLJ ated. • Solvent or - insolvent, bought. . L.
P. Van Norman, 116 East Third. - 12»*
C- : ■• OB BALK.
FOR SALE— Corner lot • on I Carrol and
JP ' Louis streets. Enqnire of David San
ford, No, 37 ■ Wabashaw street. 289-295
STORE Fixtures ; for sale, ; consisting :of
, ; : : shelves, one counter and two show cases,
chandeliers. All complete and first-class. A
good chance for any one desiring to open a re
tail store of any description. . Address W. 8.,
this office. . ■■-■ ?- - ! " : 230»
l[ lost ajd romp. J >>
FOUND— A dark, red cow,' which theownj
: er can have i by paying charges,^- to % Mr.
Nenifeltat Kamline university. .293-95
LOST — Last Sunday evening a memorandum
J_i book, containing a ; quantity of freight
bills. '-■■■ Of value only jto the owner. * Return
to this office. " 293-94
LOST— Liver and white Cocker Spaniel dog,
lli\ short tail, answers to ■: name of .■ Ned. <j
liberal reward will be paid \ for the -. return v of
same to 97 Grove street. l<-;'-- : .-' .\r£' 279
MRS. MARGARET McLEAN, a Scotch
* lady, offers her services as nurse. She
has excellent letters of merit and certificates
from Drs. Murphy, Hand and Stewart. She is
very needy,' and anyone requiring such ' a ' per
son will not only lend to her support ' but • se
cure a competent nurse in cases of ; sickness.
Residence 348 East 6th. street, St. Paul. - ■ 238-
FIVE CENTS A LINE
AUCTION BALEO.
QAFEET ON THIRD STREET AT AUC
OU TION— I will sell at auction on the
premises, No. 63 West Third street, on Thurs
day, Novembar 3, beginning at 11 o'clock a.
m., a lot 30x150 on Third street, west of St.
Peter street. There stands two small frame
stores on the premises that bring a rental of
$50 per month. The circumstances connected
with this piece of property necessitate a
speedy sale. Terms given on day of sale.
P. T. KAVANAGH, Auctioneer.
289-897
LARGE AUCTION BALE OF FlFTY
three splendid cottage sites, 100x400
feet, and two to five acres each, front
ing on the beautiful Lake Vadnals,
noted for its excellent fishing, boat
ing and bathing, suitable for gentlemen's pri
vate residences, situated only about 4}£ miles
from the city limits of St, Paul and Minneap
olis, at the junction of the Minneapolis & St.
Louis railroad, and at the end of the exten
sion of Rice street on the Centerville and Rice
Lake road. The situation is unsurpassed for
Its picturesque, beautiful aud romantic scen
ery, forming a complete panoramic view, that
extends for miles. This desirable property
must be seen to appreciate its beauty, and em
brace also about 10 acres of cranberry marsh,
200 acres of choice meadow and 300 acres of
good oak timber lands, the ground is rolling,
tine soil for farming purposes and will be sold
in tracts of ten, twenty aud thirty acres each.
This locality i 3 celebrated for its salubrious,
pure and invigorating air, and offers unusual
inducements to all those that desire to pur
chase a quiet and heal'hy place for a summer
residence, on this charming lake. The sale
will be absolute, to the highest bidder, with
out limit and will take place on Saturday,
October 22, 1881, at 12 o'clock, noon, on the
ground. Terms of sale very easy. Free om
nibuses will leave tho Merchants hotel and
our office, No. 34 East Third street, at 10
o'clock a. in., on the day of sale. Call fvjr a
map furnishing full particulars.
A. K. BARNUM, Agent.
A. H. Nicolat, Auctioneer. 257-95
PUBLIC SCHOOL PROPERTY AT AUC
TION—I will sell on the premises, en
Tuesday, Nov. 1, at 10 o'clock a. m.,
the strip of ground adjoining the
Timme property, on West Tenth street, near
St. Peter stieet. Size of lots 50x160. These
two lots offer unusual advantages for invest
ment. A block of tenements here will always
rent readily and bring a handsome revenue.
The board of education has owned the prop
erty for years, and have now decided to place
it upon the market and sell it on long time
and a low rate of interest. Terms, on°- third
cash; balance in one, two and three years, at
7 per cent, interest.
284* P. T. KAVANAGH, Auctioneer.
TVTICE CANADA STREET LOTS AT AUC
JLI TlON— Four valuable lots on Canada
street, adjoining the corner of Fourteenth
street, suitable for immediate improvements,
one blook from horse cars, and only ten
minute* from East Third, in a rapidly grow
ing neighborhood and good locution, will
be sold at public auction, without reserve, on
Thursday afternoon, October 20th, 1881, at 3
o'clock, on the ground. Terms very easy.
A. K. BARNUM, Agent.
A. H. Nicolat, Auctioneer. 285-93
AUCTION SALES OF REAL I^TATE-
A. K. B.rnum, Real Estate and
Loan Agest, No. 34 East Third street
We take pleasure in announcing that our
Real Estat« Auction department is thorough
ly organized, and that we are fully prepared
to make Auction Sales of Real Estate in St.
Paul, its vicinity, and in Minneapolis, on any
days required, and nprin the most, fivorable
terms. This department i? under the person
al management of Mr. A. H. Nicolay, with
thirty years experience in New York City.
Sales are respectfully solicited and receive
prompt attention.
A. K. BAKNnM, Agent.
A. H. NiooT.at. Am'Hoixvr. 242*
OT3CELLAHEOUB.
/CELERY— The best celery in our market
\J for winter use can be had by ordering by
postal card or letter, from Robert McMene
my, No. 195 Mississippi street, St. Paul,
Minn. 292-U5
/CARPET WEAVING— Persons wanting car
\J pets woven can have them clone at No. 147
Pennsylvania avenue, where satisfaction and
good work is guaranteed. 291-304
HOESE SHOEING.
CHAS. PEERIKfi,
Horseslioer
Bth Street, Bet. Jackson and Sibley.
, STOCK TABD3
HOBTHWESTERH : STOCK • -YARDS,
. Live Stock Commission Merchants.
Shippers and buyers of live stock .will • find
It to their interest to correspond with us. See
to It that you bill your stock to us if yon want
them unloaded in St. Paul.
DELANEY <€ O> CONNER,
'■;..-: ••".^.; . • Bt. Paul, f Minn.
PIANO INBTEUOTJOH ;
MISS LAURA W. HALL,
TEACHER OF PIANO - -ST. PAUL
Residence, No. SO Western ' A venae. '■', ■
B4ferenee by permission, Prof. H. 8. B>roiil.
CITY NOTICE.
Notice for Judgmont.
i Office OP THE Citt Tbeasuiier, ? .
; St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 17, 1881. S
J will make application 'to the District
Co. t, in and for the county of Ramsey and
StaU >f Minnesota, at the special term held Sat
urday November sth, 1881, at the Court House
in St. Paul, Minnesota, for judgments against
the several lots and real estate embraced in | a
warrant In my hands for the collection of un
paid • assessments, with interest and costs
thereon for the hereinafter named special as
sessments. ; C: :-■■: : - -
All in the City of St. Paul, county of Ram
sey, and ; State of Minnesota, when 'and where
alfpersons interested may attend and be heard.
.; The owners and descriptions of lots and real
tstate are as follewe:
Grading Driveways, [ Streets and
Alleys in Park Place Addition
to St. Paul.
• Park Place Addition.
Supposed owner and " Am't of
:•->; description. : C^ .; Lot. Assm't.
Patrick Kavan0ugh.....^....... 5 $38 65
Trustees Minnesota Church Foun
- dat10n.....,.:........ ....... 19 28 65
5ame...... ...... .......:....... 20 28 65
Henry 0'G0rman.. ..... . .: . ..'... 21 28 65
Same, w« .....;;. ... . . ...... .. 22- 14 82
Board .of Trustees Minnesota ' . _ v&.v
Church Foundation, e>< . . . . ... 22 14 32
Same ..........:............. 23 71 62
All in the City of St. Paul, county of Ram
sey and State of Minnesota. - .:"
290-294 -c r " F. A. KKNZ, City Treasurer. '.
PILES! PILES!
Thousands blew this FEUE OnmiCßHT.v
B jem nftr «m day longer it la your own
fault, i lor William*' Indian Mia
I Ointment it ion ear* for BLxnnra,
r iTosao, Ulozbatzd or Frotsudko Pan.
1 H« matter bow loaf standing, William' '*r'}
XraxAV PiLßOnrmnrT will core yon. Ho*.
Junes Comnnir, of Cleveland, O v says: .
"Itcnndmawhea all otter remedies failed." v.
:: Tm. P.Aiiar,TTO7,X.Y.,MTs: "I cat.
! | fared day and aigat with Itching Pli«. 8.0.
:<: Gleajon, druggist, recommended Wizxiax* . .
FtLB Odrkkxt, and It cnr«d a* at once." :
"i Wmnr Wmrrmnted. TXT XT. ; SoM " : "
I by all Drnggiata, aad sent by mail oa rwelpt ■
L ITri<x,sUOQp*rßi>m. BtndtorClienlar.
FRISKS. Prsp%
E.H. BIGGS, Agent, St. PauL %
OEOCKEBT.
"ORAIGh r'LAKKIN & SMITH,
' • Importers and "Wholesale and ' Retail '■ Dealers in :
ri"p/^n"|7"n'nV French China,' Glassware, Lamps, Looking Glasses,
UJVJjIi I ; ;- .:;■■■.■". ; House Furnishing" Goods, Etc., Etc.
64 BIBLE¥BTREET,~,-~-~ - - ST. PAUL
i . COMMISSION MERCHANTS. . . '
HOXSIE :: : ' -. we sell
„ ' Fine Creamery and Dairy Butter
*?? CALIFORNIA HONEY, CHEESE, , ■
FAni^AD ORANGES, LEMONS, CLARIFIED CIDER.
JAwAit 190 EAST THIRD STREET, ,3 • - ST. PAUL.
f CARRIAGE MARUFAOTUBEBB. - ' ■."
ATlTlfnif 0 TT I T T AITTni T manufacture s
M\ KY AT Htt WH OAKRIAGES
LI 111 IV Ift i hi! ii i i i AND
FINE WOKK ONLY. .
54, 56 and 58 ROBERT STREET, - -_. - ST. PAUL
- Agent i for "The Concord Harne»g."
NOTES BROS. & CUTLER.
- IMPORTERS & WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS,
38 sod 70 Sibley Street. Cor. Fifth, -, - - - " Bt. Ftvu
Th» Fl»— t Drag Store and awn >■ tti» W«Mt. ■*' • - ' „....
I'--' WHOLESALE DRY GOODS : . '■'' ' '
AUERBAOH, PINCH : & VAN SLICK,
Ti§ Oil] Leafliiit Drj Mi House ii tie Northwest.
Competes with the Markets of New York and Chicago.
■ MERCHANT TAILORS. '_
MATHER GOOD k~ KCHUMEIEB,
" .The Largest and Most Fashionable
MERCHANT TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT
V; IN THE NORTH
Job i in Merchant Tailoring Good*, Cloths, Cassiincres and Trimmings.
82 JACKSON STREET, - - M Jl_._ S ST. PAUL,
#TATIOSBS«. • ..
A\ b. If ill lIJ1 IJ _ uu.j ST A-TIOISTERB
Paper and Blank Book Dealers. •
WO. 7 J EAST TflHl'V STREET, - - V- -'*•";-- - ST. PAUL
'jjßigiyg"*'--' "y"!"""""" ' •-■■»"■»"■■"■-"■»"■—■ » ■ g— —^™^m^»
Mannfaotrera of tho HMTOY GIHIKHAGMi. • | CHABLEB FBEY.
. mMi% i^ GRIJNHAtittN & FEEY,
.- ; ; -. .i- ■:' ■' -.^ f ß«<iCes9Of s to Eemy Qna'.hdgcn,) ■ •"• . .-:"
M!^irt"Onij'R : C«m A D i : MANUFAOTTjH£R3 AND DEALEES IS '
H!SPSOI|^TAR OIG^ RS AND TOBACCO.
C ___!__ ■ye-gr'jfo. 175 F.as* Seventh St.. St". Paul. Minn. '
:? '- : r''\: ...... '; ' : , . ' SCI Mi- ; --VrV;. -- ' ;
■■■^■■■■■■1 K2S9I
' HOOTS AND SHOES.
- **« ; GO TO SCHLIEK & GO'S
BOOTS Tle-Liiiii » Store ii St. Paul,
• ' 89 East TTitr.l Street, and Save Money by Baying your Fall Supply of
Imwi Boots, Shoes, Slippers, &c.
oJi-lJ Vjv) ■ jj ew Fail Stock now daily arriving. ' St. Paul Agency for BURT'B FINE
SHOES. The only complete stock in the State. ' ___
rcmOneer.
BAIVDWARB.
BlilTßiDES.lronrN^rStee,.
Heai7 Hardware, Wagon A Carriage Material
JS«r*eshce* and Horsanaili, Bellows, Ai»vil». Vices, Blacksmiths and Wajonmakers' SappllM.
• . 221 and 223 E&k* Fourth Street, St Paul, „.
■ *mXl*-J 22i!12V.~ -"-! '-'-!!-- 'l M - J "!L"l!U-.-'J. — ■-- _-._.- ___.-.- - -■--=■ !— .-. - --^-
>r WHOLESALE MILLIKEBY. _ ._^
nPPEHIEI4CO,MiLISK^«)OD S ,
And . Manufacturer* of -_"
DL.A.DIES' TRIMMED HATS.
|3TFaishion Plate Gratia, upon application ,\
101 EAST THIRD STREET, - \ -- : > - - ST. PAUL.
KID GLOVES. »
Newest Fall Shades,
OMxisno nm vnm, 1870.)
: Black, White, Operas.gMedlum and ; Dark
shades, In all sizes; for Ladles and Gentle men
In these popular gloves, just received by ;% ' .
C. A. DIBBLE.
75 East TIM Street -■ • si. Paal.
i Also a \ full "• assortment of r the > Charlotte
4- Button Kid Gloves, at \ $1.25 ? a pair. The
best glove for the price in the United ? State*.
. Also Ch Wrens' Kid Gloves in all sizes. ;, ■
v All of the above Kid Gloves will be fitted to
the hands of purchasers. ' Perfect gloves and
perfect fit; guaranteed. : .
C. A. DIBBLE
llflS MATERIALS!
Loifißf-iriassw -
laßii-Glass Plates,
: Pictures, Into,
, ; . : Francs, fe, k j
I WHOLEBAT,TT, AJBTD RETAIL. !
PletoiM ©.' all kind* framed to order. Alt <
k_U of GoU Work and Re-Gilding done <
STEVENS & ROBERTSON i
l Ml—VThlr* street •♦**_
Fli R BAMS^ ~SCALES|
KCLIPSS WIND HILLS,
.-<■«*«* M lll», Turtle* and B*lxt_-_
FAJBBdNKsjMORSE _ CO n
46 E&st Third Street.
BU3KISB.
UMBIE'S FOR SHOEB.
?' That's so, ;
Value for your Money, and no blow.
98 .East Third Street.
Second store from the German American Bank.
3 MANtrffAOTUBUtS.
ST. PAUL FOUKDBY
. AMD
MANUFACTURING COMPANY,
Manufacturers of the
ST. PAUL FARM ENGINE,
Car Wheel*, Railroad Castings,
; .'.l ..'_.'• lron Fronts for Build
9e*vy Wood and Coal Stoves. Bridge, Be wet
• - and all other kinds of Cartings. „
'resident— W. R. Merrum.
* Manager— C. N. Parkbb.
:■< ; •.? Sec. and Tr_.-_; W. Top? me
O. Bex, 30Ti. .■-'.••."•■ -a y ; :
DUNCAN & BARRY,
MfflliiTifs
30 East Tbird Street
Quality of Goods, Trim_igi and Workman

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