Newspaper Page Text
Charming: "Justin proportion as you
gain - a victory over the evil which you .
have become aware of in yourself, ; will j
your spiritual eyes be purged for a bright
er" perception of the Holy One.*' -
We ought to spell it "Nine tailers make
a man," and not tailors. The origin ofthe
phrase was, in tolling the death, after toll
ing the age, to follow with nine strokes,
called toilers, if the deceased was a man.
So it would be said "Nine tailers make a
The practical effect of the recent law in
California which authorizes jurors, in re
turning a verdict for murder in the first
degree, to decide that the penalty shall be
imprisonment for life, is virtually to re
peal the death penalty altogether in that
state. The jurors are sure to fix the mild
Oca New England colleges may be un
der denominational control, but they are
not so very narrow. Dartmouth college
has chosen an Episcopalian as professor of
English literature, and Amherst has ap
pointed a Baptist minister as instructor in
the samo department. They believe in
getting the best men, from whatever circle.
The Chicago Advance timidly and apolo
getically says: "The Christian Register
and other exchanges will please remember
that the Advance did not indorse the
views of its correspondent who spoke .of
the late Mr. Emerson as a pagan philos
opher." Upon which the New York hide
pendent boldly, and incisively remarks:
"The Independent would not hesitate to
speak of him as fcuch."
Once, in Paris. General Skobeleff was
seen on a stormy day to run across tho
street from his lodgings with an umbrella
to shelter an old woman who was hauling
a costermonger's carts. He walked by^her
side for some distance, until she reached a
place of shelter. "It's so hard," he said,
"to dry wet clothes in Paris, and I am very
tender-hearted when I see an old woman
in any trouble."
The parishioners of a clergyman in
Scotland, in expressing to him the aver
sion to the use of manuscript sermons,
asked: "What gars ye take up your bit
papers to the pulpit?" He replied that it
was best, for, really, he could not remem
ber a sermon and must have his * paper.
"Weel, weel, minister," they retaliated, "if
ye canna remember tho sermon, then din
na expect ihat wo can."
The Italian courts have decided adverse
ly the claims of the heirs of Pius IX for
16,000,000 liros which they alleged was due
them from the Italian government. Under
the Papal Guarantees this money was
granted to Pius IX by Italy; but he always
refused to take it. .Now the courts declare
that the money was granted to Pius as
Pope, and not as a private individual, and
that his heirs have no legal claim upon it.
The Chicago Advance, in speaking of the
growth of Crongregationalism in the West,
shows that in the last twenty years in Illi
nois, lowa, Missouri, Kansas and Minne
sota, the number of Congregational com
municants has increased from two to five
or six fold, and that the same is true of
the cities, as well as the country. But it
omits to say, probably it has not the basis
on which to state, whether tho increase has
kept pace with the increase of population.
Excebpts from the Italian: Socrates
called beauty a short lived tyranny; Plato,
a privilege of nature; Theophrastus,a silent
cheat; Theocritus, a delightful prejudice;
Carneades, a .solitary kingdom; Domitian
said that nothing was more grateful; Aris
totlo affirmed that beauty was bettor than
all the letters of recommendation in the
world; Homer, that 'twas a glorious gift
of nature; and Ovid, alluding to him, calls
it a favor bestowed by the gods.
A tablet is about to be placed in the
house in Rome, Italy, No. 17, via del Pre
fette, in whic'i Prof. Morse lived while re
siding there. It will bear the following in
scription: "S. P. Q. ft.. In this house
lived Samuel Finley Breese Morse from
the 20th of February, 1830, to the slh of
January, 1831. Ho was the inventor of tho
electric magnetic telegraph. Born in
Charlesto'wn on the 22d of April, 171)1.
Died in New York on the 2d of April
Charles J. Dixon, confined for sixteen
mouths at the Ward's island lunatic asy
lum, New York, was lately brought before
tho superior court ou a writ "of habeas
corpus and was declared by the referee ap
pointed by the judge to be of sane mind.
The incarceration in insane asylums of
sane men and women on allegations of in
sanity from motives of revenge or to gain
a property benefit, is getting to be quite
too common. A physician, an alleged "ex
pert," for a bribe may pronounce a person
of sound mind insane, and thus secure his
or her assignment to an asylum.
Cablyle'b grave at Ecclefechan is
marked by a largo headstone, bearing, un
derneath the motto "Humiiitate," the in
scription : "Here lies Thomas Carlyle, who
was born at Ecclefechan, 4th December,
1795, and died at 21 Cheyne-row, Chelsea,
London, on Saturday, .sth February, 1881."
At tho foot of the grave is a small stone
with the initials "T. C." At the house in
which Carlyle was born is kept a visitors'
book, the gift of the Rev. Dr. Joseph Cook,
of Boston, and among the more recent
names in it are those of the Earl of Rose
berry and Lord Young.
The German language, it is said, is im
use by Queen Victoria and those around
her in the privacy of her court life. Why
is not "English, pure and uudefiled," good
enough for an English queen? Is it true
loyalty for the sovereign head of the
English realm thus to discard tier . native
tongue? Doubtless the German dialect in
court privacy may be adopted out of re
spect to the German origin of the late
Prince Consort, and much may be par
doned to the tenderness with which his
worthy memory is cherished. -
A Philadelphia artist who saw Arabi in
Alexandria last winter draws this sketch
of his personal appearance: "A tall,
heavy-faced man, sullen, swarthy,with only
a pretty clear eye to soften the general
mega of expression and a", black
moustache to hide a not particularly finely
carved mouth. His legs are as unattractive
as his face. The underpinning looks too
frail for the rest of the body. He is a
bulky man; not pussy or Falstaffian in
girth, bat a broad, thick-chested fellow,
built en the lobster pattern. Take him
from his heavy head to his spindle legs,
Arabi Pasha reminds one more of a negro
than of the agreeable and pleasant-faced
gentlemen one meets among the Arabs and
Egyptians.'?. -■'.'' - ■'■-;"'-'.""- ■-. - ; ,„...■
These was an annular eclipse of the sun
Nov. 10, the second and last eclipse of the
present year. The other was a total eclipse
of the sun on the 17th of May last, the
path of totality extending through Asia
and Africa. As the eclipse of the 10th
inst. was visible only in the southern Pa
cifio ocean, the beautiful spectacle was
monopolized by the sailors and tho unap
preciative inhabitants of New Caledonia
and the southern part of New Guinea. As
tronomers gave the event but little atten
tion, it having no scientific value. Daring
its continuance, however, it was scarcely
second to a total eclipse in -beauty. The
disk of the moon was not large" enough to
obscure the entire face of the sun, and a
ring of light was left completely encir
cling the darkened center.
One of the greatest evils of the present
time is the making haste to achieve
riches. It leads to fraud, corruption and
crime, wreck of character and dark dis
grace. The many noted examples of sud
denly acquired wealth but fires the ambi
tion of thousands to gain like results. In
this struggle success is exceptional,
failure the rale. "Silent profit and
persevering industry" is the
true philosophy of life, the real
touch-stone of honest acquisition, the open
pathway to genuine peace of mind, and
quiet and rational enjoyment. The Bey.
John Hall, D. D., admirably says: "The
maelstrom attracts more notice than the
quiet fountain; a comet draws more at
tention than the steady star; but it is bet
ter to be the fountain than the maelstrom,
and star than comet, following out the
sphere and orbit of quiet usefulness in
which God places us.'.'
Mb. Hebbbbt Spender, in his after din
ner speech at the Now York banquet, said
that American faces were suggestive of
over-work '. and an enormous amount of
care, and added that, beyond the serious
physical mischief caused by overwork,
there is the farther mischief that it des
troys what value thero would otherwise be
in the leisure part of life. In summing up
he said that we have had somewhat too
much of the "gospel of work." It is time,
to preach the gospel of relaxation. In
alludiug to the fact that we do not tako
enough care of our bodies he said, we hear
a great deal about "the vile body;" and
many are encouraged by the phrase to
transgress the laws of health. But nature
quietly suppresses those who treat thus
disrespectfully one of her highest pro
ducts, and leaves the world to be poopled
by the descendants of those who are not
so foolish. "'■'■*.'■'* =-•"''-'"'*■■
Ton New York Independent hesitates to
give its credence to "Prayer Cures," which
aro so implicitly believed in many direc
tions, and for the proof of which many
distinct and pointed statements are made.
The Independent says: "Theoretically wo
have no objection to this doctrine—
to the well-informed reader of history is
by no means a new thing under the sun
— provided it is proved to bo true by the
Bible, or by experience, or by both. We
are ready to believo it tho moment it is
established as a fact; and until it is so estab
lished by its advocates wo think it safe to
give them further time and wait for fur
ther light. We do not deny its possibility,
since we believe in a God who can work
miracles whenever and wherever he pleases.
What we want and fail to find, either in
the Bible or out of it, in the' evidence that
God now miraculously cures diseases in
answer to prayer. It will be time enough
to receive the doctrine when it is proved
by adequate evidence, and until then we
think it best for Christians who desire to
keep possession of their common sense to
act upon tho principle of proving all
things and holding fast to that which is
A daughteb of J. Fenimore Cooper, the
novelist, writing to a daily journal
gives some interesting reminiscences of
her father. She says on hit death-bed he
requested that no sketch of his life should
bo written. The family inferred that his
life had boon so full of vicissitudes in many
lands, and for years upon the sea, that no
body was in possession of facts enough to
tell the story. The family mansion at his
home in Gooperstown, N. V., "Otsego
Hall," was burned two or three years after
his death. At tho table in the library at
Otsego Hall, twenty of his books were writ
ten. His daughter says: "He always
wrote two hours every morning, wrote rap
idly, almost always with his own hand,and
seldom erased or amended what he had
written. Then he drove up to his farm, a
couple of miles off. That was his favorite
resort during the last years of his life.
He generally went there to work rather
than to rest. It was a battle with the moun
tain. Ho was determined that the farm
should become a source of profit, and the
mountain was determined that it should
not. When he had cutoff trees enough for
a clearing he had a contest with the great
ledges that seemed everywhere to underlie
the soil. In many places the plow could
not be set in the ground for rods, and even
acres, together. Every fall father would
sa Vi 'I guess the farm will pay next year.'
But the most he ever got from it was veg
etables for the table at the hall."
Nicholson Dunbab has at length com
pleted his arrangement for restoring to
London on a more magnificent and gor
geous scale the grand and ornate musical
service for which he lost his license from
the Bishop of London. Driven from all
regular ecclesiastical edifices, he has taken
the Portland Bazaar, between Longham
Place and Great Portland street. The edi
fice is named "The church of the Holy
Apostles," and will Boat 7,000 or 8,000 peo
ple. There will be sixty surplioed choris
ters assisted by another choir of 100 voices
and by a full band of brass, string, drum
and harp. The body of the church will be
lighted by an enormous silver gilt cross
with four arms, the extremities of each
arm containing a red-colored lantern, illu
minated by the electric light. Costly pic
tures will be upon the wallsone an enor
mous "Nativity," by Paul Veronese. Thero
will be daily service with a quartet choir,
an elaborate service on Saturday nights,
and on Sundays the clash and clang of
every instrument - heard in an orchestra.
In the morning grand masses, beginning
with Mozart's "Twelfth Mass," will be said
in their entirety. In the evening will be
given 'in succession, opening with the
"Stabat - Mater, such oratorios as "The
Messiah," "The Creation," "Elijah," Boe
thoven's "Mount of Olives," Sullivan's
"Light of the World," and Gounod's "Re
* - - * V ' * - • *'~
THE ST. PAUL SINDAY GLOBE, SUNDAY MORKING, NOVEMBER 19, 1882.
demption." Such is the grand scheme of
the; new musical church,' with- Mr. John
Cheshire as leader of ' the orchestra, Miss
Jessie Boyd as the prima donna, and the
best operatic ■ tenors for the evening per
The toweb of Babel, it may well be said,
had a valuable' sanitary point, ■ whether
that was the objective point or not. In the
light of scientific sanitary discoveries it is
alleged that in atmospheric altitude abide
health and safety. It is alleged that the
sanitary congress lately in session in Lon
don, discovered a means of obtaining fresh
air, and good health, without going to the
seaside. Careful examination produced
the conviction that the air is wonderfully
improved at an accessible altitudesay
seventy feet above the earth, and is neith
er cold in winter, nor warm in summer,
and is comparatively free from dampness
and all impurities. The congress, there
fore, approved and advocated the building
of very high " houses. The occupation of
upper story, rooms by convalescents has
been adopted by all the London and some
New York hospitals with good results. It
is recommended in addition to altitude,
that all houses be built on arches, or raised
on piers, so as to allow a thorough ventila
tion below, without which, the congress
took the extreme and start
ling ground that . no house is inhabita
ble. Both of these ideas, (which, certain
ly, have much of common sense to com
mend them) are being rapidly adopted in
London, and even in New York. Disease,
it is claimed, hardly ever rises more than
seventy feet above the earth, or above the
sixth story. The fashion in New York just
now is for houses from eight to ten stories
high, and this strong indorsement will un
doubtedly give this fashion a decided boom
that will convert the metropolis into a
succession of buildings comparing favora
bly in altitude with the tower of Babel. If,
as this sanitary congress say, residence in
the eighth story is nearly a certain pre
ventative against a majority of diseases
floating around lower down, nearly every
body will insist upon occupying the gar
retsand the upper, instead of the lower
floors, will soon become tho most valuable
in the house.
The Rev. De Witt Talmage in his taber
nacle last Sabbath, preached about women,
taking for bis text 11. Kings, iv, 8: "And
it fell on that day that Elisha passed to
Shuuein, where was a great woman." This
woman had a good husband, but he did not
appear to be of much account. There aro
some women who by their superior intellect
and qualities of heart occupy the chief
place in the household. "If a man marry
a wise woman," said Mr. Talmage, "his for
tune is made; if he marries a fool, the
Lord help him. Men are often successful
because there is a reason at home for their
success. Some wives manage tho farm,
and while the voices on the 'change may
be masculine, the influence^ that control
them are often at home." The woman of
Shunem, Mr. Talmage continued, was great
in her hospitality to the messenger of God,
great in her domestic life and her devotion
to her people, great in her piety. In speak
ing of her kindness to Elisha, Dr.
Talmage said that books had been
written about tho trials and hardships of
Christian preacher*,. Oh, that somebody
would write a book about the rewards of
the Christian ministry!" he exclaimed.
The pastor is surrounded by the sympathy
and love of his people. If a cup of bit
terness is placed on his table, hundreds are
anxious to help him drink it. Mr. Tal
mage then related how a young graduate
of the Theological seminary at Now Bruns
wick was settled over his first church. Ho
had not the means to begin housekeeping.
After prea*ching for two or three weeks the
elders told him'to toko a short vacation.
He departed fearing that this was a hint
that his services were not required. In a
few days he returned. On opening the
front door he found tho hall was carpeted,
the parlor was furnished, pictures being
hung on the walls, ln the study was the
table and -chair and shelves filled with
costly books far beyond the means of the
young clergyman. In the dining-room
the table was set with silver and glasses.
In tho cellar there was coal for a whole
winter, and in the pantry, flour, sugar and
spices for six months. In the kitchen he
found a range all ready to light, and all
that young man had to begin housekeep
ing was to strike a match. ''This is not
apocryphal," said Mr. Talmage, "for that
young man was I."
In getting out of a tram-car ho hap
pened to stumble over the foot of a
young lady who was sitting next the
door. The damsel, com pressing her
brow into an awe-inspiring frown, ejac
ulated: "You clumsy fellow!" Many
men would have looked foolish and
apologized, but- this ono was equal to
the occasion. "My dear young lady,"
he exclaimed, "you should have feet
large enough to be seen, and then they
wouldn't be trodden upon."
A "Berks county, New York, editor had
just finished an able and lengthy editor
ial on the "Physical Degeneracy of
Woman," when a robust female entered
the office, with a cart whip in one hand
and a copy of his paper in tho other.
As the editor threw open a window and
was about to spring out, tho woman
modestly said she had. "brought the lost
whip advertised in yesterday's paper,
and she wanted the fifty cents reward
An lowa paper says: '-A young and
voluptuous conplo in the gallery of the
opera house last night were so overcome
by the beautiful forms on tho stage that
they sank into each other's arms with a
kiss and a hug. Tho young man wore
an immense wide-brimmed hat; which
the young lady worked vigorously as a
fan to keep him cool. A rural rooster,
who saw the performance yelped with
envy." V VV r
At a small social gathering the other
evening the host kindly said: ''Would
the ladies like to have a little sherry?"
Everybody looked at each other for a
moment as if in doubt whether to accept
or decline, when one lady, with charac
teristic frankness, exclaimed: "Well, I
should hate to say I didn't like it."
The ice was broken, and the glasses
clinked merrily as the host was toasted.
- Itching Piles—Symptoms and Cure.
The symptoms are moisture, like perspiration,
intense itching, increased by ecraching, very
distressing, particularly, at night, as if pin
worms were crawling in and about the rectum;
the private parts are sometime* affected. If al
lowed to continue very serious results may fol
low. ; «Dr. Swayne's All Healing Ointment" is a
pleasant, sure cure. " Also for tetter, itch,' salt
rheum, scald head, erysipelas, webers' itch,
blotches; all scaley, crusty, cutaneous eruptions,
rrice 50 cent*, three boxes for $1.25. Sent by
mail to any address on -. receipt of price in cur
rency or 3-cent postage stamps." .Prepared only
by Dr. Swayne & Son, 350 North Sixth street.
Philadelphia, Pa., to whom Utters should be ad
dressed. Sold by all prominent druggist**. *
.'""-'; ■";'":. . SUNDAY GIsOBELETS. V'-V?-
Mrs. Langtry-s photographs to"the num
ber of 25,000 have been"; Bent to this conn
try by Downey, the _ondon photographer.'
V John B. Gongh is weakening. with years-
He is at present resting.- for the benefit of
his health, and will not lecture again until
Christmas week."- ■ V*
. - Charles Foster, of Ohio, has. a very, pret
ty daughter, and in order to show that she
is as wise as pretty she is about to marry
The Rev. the Earl of Mulgrave intends,
it is said, soon resigning the vicarage of
Worsley, England, and coming to America
as a missionary in British Columbia.
Mrs. Esther Corley, of Bingham, Me.,
has received permission from Governor
Plaisted- to perform marriages, - take ac
knowledgements of deeds, and administer
oaths.'. •'■■VVW- ■"" V.-;".' _■" /.
A case of 'domestic scandal under dis
cussion at a tea-table. "Well, let us think
the best of her we , can," said an elderly
spinster. '-Yes," said another, "and say the
—that's the fashion." " V • V
An exchange thinks that Langtry, Nils
son and Patti should not be allowed to
take away American money in such: heaps.
American, talent should be protected.
Langtry should pay $20,000 import duty.
A lady tells something, which ought to
have remained a secret with her sex. It
is that a woman in choosing a lover, con
siders a good deal more how the man will
be regarded by other woman than whether
she loves.him herself.
Thackeray says: Almost all women will
give a sympathising hearing to men that
are in love. " Be they ever so old, they
grow young again in 'that 'conversation,
and renew their own early time. . Men are
not quite so generous.
The pastor of the United Brethren
church at Rohrersville, Washington coun
ty, was locked out of his church by a por
tion of his congregation recently on ac
count of the stand he had taken against
certain secret societies.
The Northern Ohio Methodist Episcopal
conference, which has recently been in
session, nnfinimously adopted a report in
favor of a stringent prohibitory "slaw for the
state, and "hailed with joy" tho passage of
tho Smith "Sunday law."
Emily Faithful has quit bringing ser
vant girls to this country. She found that
few of them, retained their situations over
three months, some fell into evil ways, and
all soon became too independent to thank
her for her philanthropy.
The Boston Globe declares that a female,
old or young, who does a man's work
ought to get a man's pay: to which the
Louisville Courier Journal ventures to re
ply that she does get most of a man's pay
about the time fall styles come in.
In Boston a confectioner has been fined
$10 for sending ice cream to his custom
ers on Sunday that they might have it for
dinner. The court which inflicted this
fine decided that ice cream is not ono of
tho necessaries of existence in such a
senso as to warrant sending it out on
In a loiter written three years ago,. Dar
win says: "Christ and science have noth
ing to do with each other. I do not bo
lieve any revelation has ever been made as
to the future life. Everyone must draw
his own conclusions from vague and con
tradictory probabilities." This is held
to settle the question of his theological
From a communication received by a
leading Roman Catholic ecclesiastic in
London, it appears that Monsignor Capel
has been successful in all the points of his
appeal to tho Pope against the decision of
the ecclesiastical authorities in England,
and lias .vindicated himself on "all the
charges and calumnies brought against
him by enemies."
A convention of the colored clergymen
of Maryland, irrespective of denomination,
was hold last week in Baltimore. The ob
ject of the gathering, which was largo,
was to carefully consider the present con
dition of the colored race in Maryland, re
ligiously, morally, educationally and
financially, and devise ways and moans to
hotter tho present status of the race along
every line of duty, through all the avenues
Rev. Dr. J. P. Newman, of New York
sajs: "There are three things true in
honor of the Roman Catholic church: It
has been a wall of brass against scientific
infidelity; a protesting power against all
forms of socialism and communism; and
it has set its face resolutely against fre
quency of divorco which has especially dis
graced Protestant Massachusetts, Connec
ticut, Indiana and Illinois."
James G. Kidder, of Boston, Mass., re
cently deceased, loft in his will the follow
ing bequests; lustituto of technology,
$55,000; Lying-in hospital, $50,000; Mas
sachusetts General hospital, 25,000; Bos
ton Industrial Temporary home, $12,000;
Home for aged men, $10,000; Homo for
aged women, $10,000; Good Samaritan,
$10,000; American Unitarian association,
$10,000. Fourteen thousand dollars are
distributed among five other institutions.
The other night a man named Louis
McCann and lady registered at the Astor
Place hotel,* New York. Yesterday morn
ing the door of tbo room was forced to dis
cover the cause of the strong odor of gas
issuing from it, and both were found dead
in bed. The gas was turned on and had
suffocated them in their sleep. The man
was identified as Eugene Calcanaan, of
Sixteenth street and avenue C. The wo
man was not known.
Two Unitarian proachers, Dr. Clarke and
Dr. Peabody, have just returned to New
York from a tour through Europe. They
both report unfavorably on tho condition
of Christianity on the continent. In
Scotland Dr. Peabody found the Free
Church enslaved to tho rules of Calvinistic
ideas, while the Scotch Kirk was so free
that he reported the hearing of discourses
which would hardly be tolerated for their
freedom of utterance, even in the liberal
pulpits of America. "-V.V-
, A discovery was recently made in the
woods of northern Maine, which tells a sad
story of a man's death. During last spring
a man by the name of Goodenough left
Greenville for tho wood at tho head of
Moorehcad lake. Nothing was subse
quently heard from <- him until last week,
when a'i skeletonwhich -" is supposed ~, to
have been hiswas discovered v with" both
hands caught . in a bear trap. X The unfor
tunate " man, -in some way, caught his
hands in the jaws of the trap, and being
unable to remove them, and no ' assistance
near,' died of starvation.
V The executive committee of the Libera
tion society, in a circular to their support
• ere, state that there will be a renewal of the
agitation in support of^Mr. Peddle'-*,, mo
tion for the disestablishment of the Scottisl
church, and that as soon as they can do sc
with advantage, they will deal directly with
the establishment in England and Wales.
and meanwhile, "they urge the several local
organizations to carry on with fresh energy
a movement which, it is stated, has already
made the most marked progress, and will
in a few more years be crowned with com
. Some one has discovered in a number of
the Leipzig Gazette, published in 1782, the
following announcement: "A certain per
son, named Mozart, has had the impu
dence to misuse my drama, 'Belmont and
Constance,' as a libretto. I herewith pro
test most solemnly against the invasion of
my rights and reserve for the present any
action on my part. Christopher ; Frederick
Bretzner, author of' A Little Debauch.'.."
In literature Bretzner is known as the
author of novels, dramas' and comedies
which have long -.ago been consigned to
well-deserved oblivion. .
At a meeting of; the Baptist Union at
Liverpool, Eng., Mr. W. F. Lockhart said
he was not a believer in a brass band re
ligion, and he had suffered some oppro
brium because he could not adopt the new
fangled notions of the last twenty years.
With regard to "special" services, he
thought that at the present time they were
in danger of being over evangelised and
over revivalised. What they wanted was
to get Evangelismjand Revivalism into the
ordinary services. They had depended too
much on outside aid—on professional
- evangelists. They were . some who. came
across the Atlantic and took large sums of
money back with them. VVV.
Philanthropist Corcoran, owner of the
Arlington hotel at Washington, wished to
buy Mrs. Freeman's brown-stone house,
which adjoins his property. ; He wrote to
Mrs. Freeman, informing her of a contem
plated improvement and giving her to un
derstand that he would be pleased to learn
at what sum she held her property, and
that ho . would send "• her a check for the
amount. Mrs. Freeman, who is wealthy
also, replied that she had for a long time
felt tho necessity of having a larger flower
garden, and that if Mr. Corcoran would
kindly denote the value he placed upon the
Arlington hotel property sho would be
highly delighted to send him a check.
Mrs. Elizabeth Stuart Phelps has just
appeared in a new novel entitled "Doctor
Zay," which Messrs. , Houghton, Mifflin _
Co. publish. It is the story of a woman
physician who practiced in a small town
in the Maine woods. A Boston young man
visits the village on business, and -has the
stereotyped accident which makes him fall
into the hands of Doctor Zay, who is a
barely interesting female notwithstanding
her somewhat novel occupation. The
young man is a deplorably weak individual
and neither character is strongly pictured.
The whole story is of the courtship of the
injured man during convalescence. It will
be read because of . the author, though it
adds nothing^ to her reputation.
A committee consisting of four bishops,
twelve ministers and twelve laymen was
appointed by the board of bishops of the
Methodist Episcopal church last spring to
lake into consideration the question of
holding a Methodist centennial conferenoe
in Baltimore, in 1881. This committee
met in New York last week and adopted a
resolution of celebrating the centenary of
the organization of the Methodist Episco
pal church, and declaring that other Meth
odist bodies in America ought to partici
pate. A committee of five was appointed
to correspond with other bodies and help
tc prepare plau3 for the proposed confer
ence. Of this committee, Bishop Simpson
was made president and H. K. Carroll sec
retary. _ -VV;
a. tf *»^6r**|r,|f*|*i!S.A Old fash Unable
1111,2-1 Gil & Ke*-"!! 6? Rre rap-
IprE^jK^^Ntt^K^ as a means of cure,
t"^ „ STOMACH^ J* malaria, depurates
yj «-_■-__oo B—l^^ "'"' enriches the
*£»» "5 B tW E_*V blood, rouses the
*•* » ffevß* liver when dor
mant, and promotes a regular habit of body.
For sale by all Druggists and dealers generally.
Toward i Rising Siid.
liter! Lea Route;
Which is composed of the
niancapeiiM li St. Louis Railway,
Burlington, Cedar Rapids _ Nor'hen
Railway, and the .
Chicago, Reck Island ft Pacific Eallwj
Announces to the people of Minneapolis, St. Pan
and tbe Great Northwest, that it is now running
two trains daily lo Chicago, connecting with all the
trains leading Kunt, Northeast, Southeast and South,
affording traveler-* unsurpassed accommodations,
sure connections aud quick time to
Chicago, Hey York, Boston, Philadelphia,
Baltimore, Washington, Toronto,
And in fact to all Kastern points in the United
States and Canada. The 6*30 p. m. train from Min
neapolis runs through to Chicago, arriving in th*
latter city at 3:15 p. m., in ample time to conned
with the "Limited and Fast Express Trains to tin-
East. v'^V'-'-vV ' "
Nortbern Minnesota Dakota & MaMMa
Will find his the best and most convenient route tc.
the East, as connections are made in the Union
Depot at Minneapolis, guarding against loss of
Remember, St Paul passengers leave the Union
Depot at 7:36 a. m. and 8:30 p. m., and leave ths
Union Depot At Minneapolis at 8-10 a. in. and 6-at 1
p. m. . - _. -
Fare always as low as ,by any other route, and
baggage checked through. Ask for year tickets via.
this route, and be sure tbey read via Albert Let
and West Liberty
- B. F. Mill-!, General Freight and Passenger
Agent, 8., O. R. A N. Railway. ~-r".
A. H. Bode, General Traffic Manager, M. A St. _
K. St. John, General Ticket and Passenger Asenl
0., I. AP. Railway. - ..-..■.■-■ .7" "■
The city effice of the Albert Lea Bouts tit
Minneapolis is at No. 8 Washington avenue, oppo
eite'Nicollet house, and in St Paul at corner Third
and Sibley streets . :\
HEALTH IS WEA__"__l
Dr. E. C. West's nerve and brain treatment,
specific for_"■ hysteria, - dizziness, convulsions,
nervous headache, mental depression, lose of
memory,' premature old age, caused by over,
exertion or over-indulgence, which leads to mis
ery, decay and death. One box will cure recent
cases. Each box contains one " month's treat
ment. ; One dollar a box, or six boxes for five
dollars; sent by mad prepaid on receipt of price.
We guarantee six boxes to cure any case. *' Witb
each order received by ns for six boxes, accom
panied with five dollars, we will send the par
. chaser oar written guarantee to rerarn the money
if the treatment does not effect: a cure. Guar
- ante** issued wnly by Lambie A Co., d-rnei
. 1 Third and^Waoasfcaw streats, bt. rant, Minn
Orders by. mail promnUf extended to. * - .
Notice for Judgment..
Office of tee Cm Tbe _in_a,,'.) '■-.'
St. Paul, Minn., Nov. 15,1882.)
I will make application to the District Court
tn and for the county of Ramsey I and : State of
Minnesota, at the special term held Saturday,
De-;. 2.1882, 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 "unpaid assess
ments, with interest and coats thereon for .the
hereinafter named special assessments.
.. All in the City of St, Paul, county of j Ramsey
and State of Minnesota, when and where all per
sons interested may attend and be heard.
•'. The owners and decription of real estate are
as follows: .X. X.
Assessments for Constructing
Sewers on Third Street, from
--■ Exchange Street to Market
Street; on Fourth Street, from
Seventh to Market Street; on
Fifth Street, from Fort Street to
St. Peter Street; on Sixth Street,
from Fort Street to Market
Street; on Seventh Street, from
-■ Fort to Fifth Street; on
J Exchange Street, from Ninth to
V Fourth Street; on Franklin
Street, from Third to Ninth
Street;. on Washington Street,
from Fourth to Sixth Street, and
Repairing St. Feter Street
Sower from Fourth to Fifth
Rice & Irvine's Addition.
Supposed owner*and . -; Am't of
Description. Lot Block. Asem't
Geo H Bartholomew, .w'ly
48 ft 4 16 $84 10
G 8 Hillard and C E Ever- V : V -.
ett, 12 ft.......... 4 16 21 00
Same and same, w'ly 12 ft 5 16 2100
Lucien Warner, w 24 ft of I
e'ly4Bft 5 16 42 00
Florian Linenfelser,- ely -. '
20 ft....:............. 6 16 85 00 i
Est of P Keougb.w'ly 20 ft 6 16 35 00 <
James Stinson, w'ly 40 ft 7 16 70 00 '
A Ramsey, und *>£ of o'ly
of 107 ft of 5 17 26 25
Alex Ramsey, und of w
5 ft.. 6 17 4 88 1
Evo Lamprey, ely 5^ in >
of sly 99ft 6 17 80
II 8 Moore and John
Smith, w'ly 19& ft 7 17 . 33 68 ,
Est of Morris Laniprey,de
coHsed, ely 1934 ft of
w'ly ft 7 17 88 68
Same,o'ly 21^ ft of sly 99
ft 7 17 37 62 .
Same, w'ly 23 ft of sly 99
ft..... 8 17 40 25
Eleanor Calvert, ely 28 ft .
of w'ly 46 ft of 599 ft.. 8 17 40 25
Culvor, Cullen & Parting
ton, ely lift 8* 17 24 50
Same 9 17 105 00 .
WmCand Susan 8 Far- - !
rington,w'ly23ft of sly '
99 ft(Third street front) 1 •*"- 18 36 00
0 O and Kimble Cullen, w '
48 ft of 148 ft 1 18 84 00 '
Newton Bradley, ely £0 ft ]
ofß'lylOOft.. ...^ 2 18 87 50 '
Albert Armstrong, w 44 ft '
of o'ly-94 ft of sly 100 V.V*
ft 2 18 77 00 '
T 11 Huddleston. e'lv 20 ft '
of w'lv 86 ft of sly 98 ft 2 18 85 00
Est of* Elizabeth McC '
: Browning, e'lv 23 ft of .
w'ly 46 ft of sly 95 ft.., 2 18 40 25 '
Lena B Clark, Katie
Thompson, Carrie J
Thompson, Ella F
Thompson, Susie Thomp- .
son, w'ly 81 ft (Third '
street front) 3' 23 51 25,
John M Wenger, w'ly 17." '
s^-12 ft of ely 84. ,
12ft(Thirdstreet;front) 8 28 29 75 *
H L Dousman, o'ly 49% ft
of. ...-8 24 72 38 *
John Steele 1 12 52 50 .
Julia F Greenleaf........ 13 12 105 00
Est of Pat Keough, de
ceased, w'ly 20 ft 0f.... 2 16 85 00
Florian Linenfelser, ely
20 ft of w'ly 60 ft 0f.... 2 16 35 00 I
Geo H Bartholomew, w'ly
48ftof 8 ■_ 16 84 00 "
Geo 8 Hillard and Chas 1
E Everett, e'lv 24 ft of
w'ly 72 ft 0f.",........ 3 16 42 00
Lucian Warner, w'ly 24 ft
ofo'ly4Bftof.. 8 16 42 00 '
Est of Get* Culver, dc- ,
ceased, John Fnrringlon, .
Orlan 0 Cullen, Kimble
P fallen, Chas W Col
lon, Susan 8 Farrington
and Win C Farrington,
o'ly 104U; ft of 1 17 182 87
Eat"of Thos 8 Woods, de- I
ceased, w'lv 15^ ft of.. 1 17 27 15
Same, ely 23 ft 0f........ I 17 40 25
Est of Morris Lara prey, de-. ,
ceased,. w'lv 18}^ ft of .
o'ly 41K ft ........ v . . 2 17 : 32 87 '
118 Moore and John Smith, -.'■ XTX.-X- '
w'ly 18)^ ft of ely I£ft 2 17 32 37
Alex Ramsey, und X w'ly
5 ft of 2 17 4 88
Same, and X ely sft of 3 17 437 '
0 O Kimble,P and Chas W ■* *- '
Cnllen, w'ly 49 ft of n'ly
>a ft 1 18 85 75 '
Newton Bradley, o'ly 80 ft
of n'ly 100 ft 0f........ 2 18 5250
. Albert Armstrong, w 84 ft
1 ft of nK0f............ 2 18 75 25
Aloxltamsev 10 5 105 00
Est of Morris Lamprey,
deceased 7 6 105 00
John Meisel, that part sly . ."'"~ I
of Seventh street....... 9 6 1 75
Same, that part sly of " . .
Seventh street... 10 V6V 43 75 ,
Cath Roeller,( except Sev- ,
enth street)... 11 6 Bal. 33 00
Florian Linenfelser, sly 75
ft of ely 23 ft of ...... 12 6 40 25
Alois Meyer, w'ly 87 ft (ex
cept Seventh street) 12 6 64 75 !
Thos Grace.............. 7 7 105 00
JohnHealey 8 7 105 00 >
Rt Rev John Ireland 9 7 105 00
Julia H McCarthy 10 7 105 00
Mark Costello. 5 8 87 50
Albert Armstrong..-. 3 9 21176
Maggie McDonald, ely 24
ft, (Fifth street front).. 5 10 42 00
Thomas Grace........... 7 12 105 00
Same 8 12 ~ 105 00
Same 9.* 12 105 00
Wm Daw50n..:......:... 4 18 105 00
Henry Justus, (except -1-.*^'VV.;:'
Seventh street)......:. 1 14 78 75
Same. 8 14 105 00
Frank Roeller, w"^ 0f.... 8 2 52 50
J B Sanborn 9 8 105 00
Bridget Stewart, w>j of.. 10 8 62 50
Liisette Bockenf eld, eK of 9 4 52 50
Alex Ramsey...... 10 4 105 00
J Danz, Jr, sly 28>£ ft of . i ; • ; ..
eKof.... II 4 5250
Same, sly 28"* ft 0f...... 12 4 -17 50
Alex Ram5ey............ 1 5 105 00
Martha E Clark, wK..... 8 5 52 50
Alex Ramsey ........,..4 5 v 105 00
5ame1....... . .T.... 2 6 105 00
Francis I E Ke110gg...... 8. 6 105 00
J Whinnery and G 8 Nace. 5 6 105 00
Phil Reilly :.;."..;.;... 6 6 105 00
Peterßurch," n'ly 75 ftof. 1 7 Bal 98 75
Thoo Heinniger, w 20 ft... 8 7 85 00
P 8 and Cath Nacbtsheim".-.--•■ .
.■.K------.V;:..;.-./.:: 4 7 52 50
Chas Lam by and City of
St Fbul, (part n of: "-
Seventh 5treet)......... 6 7 500
Mary LStoakes..;:..::.. 2 .-< 8 -"■ 71 75
Alf Porter and T 8 Childs, :. :
(except Seventh street) .6 ; 18 - 105 00
Henry Justus,. (except .
Seventh street)..".::...- 1 14 52 50
Same (except Seventh —?'
.street).:.. ....:.;.-:... 8 . 14 52 50
I John j -O'Donnell:(except - - '-■ '\~
X Sjventh street) n'lyK ef 12 .14 ..52 50
John Bissennis, n'ly 50ft of 7 8 . 87 50
1 Estate >of Henry Eschle, "::;>
V -"Kof vX..:...:.....i 1 4' V 65 62
Bice _ Irvine's Addition to St PtaL
Supposed owner and -'^".„..." -*-WV "■■■
description. -T: "WLot. Block. Benefit*.
Alex Ramsey .;........ ;1 . >:-: 5 r $175 00
Phil Reilly... f. "'ir: \. '. :". .'. .66. 175 00
Estate of Morris Lamprey,
deceased v..^.;.X.;'X:."X 7 6 175 00
John O'Donnell (except V
Seventh street) uK-•••- 12 14 181 95'
Alex Ramsey: :.......*.:..- 6, 2 903 50
Aug I Hammer,' (part a of -',-.'*.•' .." -.'- . .-~ <. "*
Seventh street).. ..;... '.'M' ' 6! ~ "-1 75
Same, a 23 ft of nj-j •• • •*•"• 12 6 18135 '•
Florian Linenfelser, a 28 ft'V : •„,--• v ■;----';
of sK 12 6 48 75
ThoeGrace......V..-;."... 7 * 7 175 00
5ame.:...:...:....;..... 9 12 175 00
Mary L5t0ake5.......... .2 8 * 175 00 -
John 5tee1e.............. -1 12 V 1750?
[ Same .......;.._...-..V 2 12 105 00*.
Subdivision of lot 10, and east'4B feet of lot 9, f
Rice and Irvine's addition of block 10. "
.'.; :;- ■-.*-; ■'■- .'"". '-'.-.--■ • .- ■•- .
■:. - -: - . - ■ - * .---"■.--.
Supposed owner and • Ain't of
.- Description. : "Lot Block. Assm't.
J CBechts, deceased, und>£
.. 0f."..-'.".*.■;".;..-.- ........4 VV 550
Same, and 0f.......;.. 5 . -- 25 00
*__•___ of *• *"*> B«_.
->oy, State of Minnesota.
*3" Gaoaoa Rata, City Ttaaavar,
■'•'V .— -— "
Notice for Judgment.
, ;"■ v ... , -,: v.
: Office of , the CITT Tbeascbeb, -V > :
St. Paul, Minn,, Nov. 17,1882. J
• X will make application to'th^District* Court
in and for the county of Ramsey and State of
Minnesota, at the special term held Saturday.
December 2,1882, at the Court House, mi*.
Paul, Minnesota, for judgments against the
several lots and real estate embraced in. a war- *
rant in my hands for the collection of unpaid
assessments, with interest and costs thereon for
the hereinafter named special assessments.
All m the City of St Paul, county of Ramsey
and State of Minnesota, when and where all Mar
sons interested may attend and be heard.
The owners and description of real estate are
ah follows* . .
Assessment for Grading Boss
street, from Seventh street to
■ ■ •' • ■ .5-
Supposed Owner and -'- Ain't of
Description, Lot. Block. Assm't
.VmHßell 7 18 $85 00
feme, *% 8 18 17 60
il Witheril and Alb L Buck 8 14 85 00
iVm; Dawson and R A
Smith 10; 14 ?; 85 00
All in the city of St Paul, county of Ramsey
md State of Minnesota. V . - '
121-24 GEORGE REIS. City Treasurer.
~y~'- ~ ~ . /...- -.. —"""-■■ ■
m a _
Notice for Judgment.
Office of tub Citt Tbxab-obkb, )
St. Paul, Minn., Not;' 17, 1882. J
I will make application to the District Court
n and for the county of Ramsey and State of
Minnesota, at tho special term .- held Saturday,
leceember 2, 1882, at the Court House, in St.
Paul, Minnesota, for judgment* against - the §
-eveial lots and real estate embraced in a war.
rant in my hands for the collection of unpaid
assessments, with interest and costs thereon fo*
the hereinafter named special assessments.
All in the City of .St Paul, county of Ramsey
md State of Minnesota, when and where all per
ions interested may attend and be heard.
The owners and description of real estate an
Assessment for Grading Dale
street, from Comb avenue to
"North City Limits.
"apposed owner and Am't of -
description. :_ Assm't.
Sarah E Lewis, nw}^ of nwj^sec- .'"■
tion 25, town 29, range2B..:. ....$ 479 60
~a_e, sw^ of nw }>£ of section 25,
town 29, range 28.... .:...... 479 60
ilex Ramsey, so"-* of ne"* of, section
26, town 29, range 28...!......... 479 60
"7m G Taylor, e)^ of sej-^ of section ■-.',
-28, town 29, range 28......v.....: 479 60
All in the city of St. Paul, county of Ramsey
nd State of Minnesota. GEORGE RHIB,
121-24 - . _ty Treasurer.
Notice for Judgment.
Ornca of thb Citt Tkbabureb, >
St. Paul, Minn., Nov. 17,1882. J
I will make application to th"e~T)"isti~'ct Court
n and for the county of Ramsey and State of
flinnecota, at the special term held Saturday,
[tecember 2, '1882, at the Court House,: in St •
Paul, Minnesota, for '.- judgments against the
-everal lots and real estate embraced in a , war
rant in my hands for the collection of unpaid
-tHsossments, with interest and costs thereon Cot
the hereinafter named sped— assessments.
All iv the City of St Paul, county of Ramsey -'■
md State of Minnesota, when and where all par
sons interested may attend and be heard.
The owners and description of real estate an
Assessments for Grading Forbes
street, from Pleasant avenue to
Dayton & Irvine's Addition. V
Supposed owner and ': Am't of S
description. Lot Block* Ass'mt.
Jaroline 8 Pnttit. 10 67 $100 00 i
C J Thompson, ne'ly '■%.. 1 68 95 00
3ame, ne'ly %of 2 68 95 OOjjf
SAetcalf & Wilder's Subdivision of Lots 24 and X
25, Block 68, Dayton & Irvine's Addition. j
Supposed owner and -. Am't of
. description.V'V-': Lot Assm't.'
["has C Whitman. 4 ' $6500
DhasH Mead............ 5 65 00
rV Leech's Addition.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot Block. Assm't.
Anna C Suthemier 2 8 * $105 00 ;
David HMcC10ud:....... 8 8. ' 105 00:;:
EP Bast-ford .....4 8 105 00V-
Frank Moore. 5 8 105 00
Peterßerkey......... 6 8 106 00
Jas Ga11agher............ 8 2' 105 00 >
JosPicha, »}4........... 10 - 2 52 50
AntonKutil, n)£......... 10 2". 63 50
Ann Pierce.'.............. 11 '-. 2 105 00;*
John McDonald 12 " 2 • 105 00 k
Hiram Stillwell ...... 18 2 v 105*00
5ame.;.;...:-..*..:....... 14 • 2 .105 00-
WWilimansky, 60 ft 8- -5- ,"-68 00
SarahE Slater,sBo ft of.. 7 . 8 ; 160 00
AU in the city of St Paul, county of Ramsey
and State of Minnesota. ■■. y
821-24 GEORGE REIS, City Treasurer.
C. J. M'CARTHY. J. G. DONNKLLI
M'CABTHY & MELY,
■■ - - !■ ■■ - "*a
54 _rtaw Street l Opposite ' l^ilenteLl
Agents for Powers ;. _ Walker's fine burial
eases. Calls answered at all hoars. *»
a specialty.. - Beat hearse in the city, and finest
carriages at lowest sates. Funerals * conducted.
and satisfaction guaranteed. -'--,- y-' v *gnj