Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, April 29, 1883, Page 3, Image 3',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
SPECIAL HOSIERY SALE
Commencing Monday, April 30,1833.
400 doz. Misses' Hose, that have been sold for from 35 cts. to 85 cts. per pair, will all be sold at
the uniform price of 25 cts. per pair.
200 doz. Ladies Hose worth from 35 cts. to $1.00 per pair, will be closed out at 25 cts. per pair.
100 doz. Ladies Colored Border and Plain Hemmed stitch Handkerchiefs at 25 cents each,
worth 45 cents each.
Ladies and Misses Silk and Lisle-Thread Hose at greatly reduced prices. This will be the biggest Hosiery and Handkerchief sale that has
ever taken place in St. Paul. You cannot afford to let it pass by. The sale will last only 10 days.
WHITMAN, FRYE * CO.,
SUCCESSORS TO H. F. PLATO & CO.,
131 East Third Street, ST. PAUL, MINN.
D. C. Fogtirty, is now in the East.
A. M. Wordford and wife. Helena, M. T.,
are at the Metropolis:..
Mrs. H. L. Moss, who is now in the South j
willbe home in a few weeks.
S. Bergman left yesterday for Germany;
and will be absent several months.
The opening of the Market Hall Roller
Rick will be an event of the present week, j
On Tuesday next M. S. Chandler, of Red |
Wing, will occupy his oliice of surveyor !
H. A. Burns, wife and child, and Miss
Bird, Ivlocr.-itad. have apartments at the
Messrs. Dan. Turnbull, A. &L Greeley '
and G. F. Hamilton, New Orleans, are at
Jjßfcv Dr. Wechsler has been chosen again
as the minister of the Mount Zion (Hebrew,
CjProf. ii- H. Evans has been engaged as
Master of Ceremonies at Hotel Lafayette,
Lieut. D. C. Pierson, from Fort Caster,
was visiting in St. Paul several days dur
iag the past week.
It is expected that Mrs. Gov. Hubbard
will return to Red Wing tor the summer,
the first or this week.
Rev. D. E. Breed, who was injured by a
fall of twenty feet about a week ago. is
Themarrisge oi Mr. Wm. A. Schneile to
Mis.i Louisa Keinhardt will be celebrated
in the near future.
The Parlor Orchestra had a fascinating
social at their hall over the First National
bank, Thur.-day evening.
Dr. Alden. of Boston. Mass., is visiting
his St. Paul friends, the guest of J. C.
Quinby. Nelson Avenue.
It looks, quite natural to *cc Mr. Herman
Greene back in his oid place of business
under the Gilfillan block.
Col. Btlcte is able to walk about the
house a little, which shows that he is im
proving, though but slowly.
Mrs. J. F. Mclntosh, who has been
spending several weeks in St. Louis, will
return to St. Paul early this week.
The society of the Professors of Dancing
of New England have elected Prof. R. H.
Evans of St Paul one or their number.
Upon Thursday last Mrs. Trumbull
Robert st.. very delightfully entertained a
large party of Plymouth Church ladies.
Mr. Joseph Langevin a young business
man of Chippexa Falls, with his bride
passed several days last week with friends
in St. Paul.
Gen. Jei-nison. the private secretary of
Gov. Hubbard. together with his family,
has gone back to Red Wing to remain fer
Mrs. A. S. Elfelt and her daughter
Florence, of St. Paul, left New York on
the steamer Kio Grande, on Wednesday
last, for Cuba.
Miss Emily Paar and her young brother
have gone to Germany. Horace will at
tend college at Cassel. and his sister will
also reside there
Mrs. Ada Russell, mother-in-law of Gen.
Hancock, and the aunt of Mrs. Willinm
R. Merriam of St. Paol, died on Gover
nor's Island Tuesday last.
The Recreation club, that has its local
habitation on Dayton's bluff, will give a
sociable at Leonard Seibert's rooms, on
Seventy street, to-morrow night.
A very charming entertainment was
given la;t Thursday evening by Mr. and
Mrs, J. P. Jacbson ?.t their residence on
Holly avenue, to a number of theiv friends.
Dr. M. Hagan. with his family, it i? ex
pected, will leave the Sandwich Islands for
St. Paul sometime this week, and will
probably arrive here about the first of
Mrs. W. N. Fairbanks of Emerson.
Manitoba, who has been in the South this
winter and for the last few days visiting
■with friende in St. Paul, has left for Em
Mr. George Tapley. who has been hold
ing a responsible position in the St. Paul
postofSce for thirteen years, will graduate
now in a day or two. He has served long
Mr. Joseph Farr. who for thirty-two
years has shaved people around Bridge
square without losing a day, has retired
from the business and gone into the em
ploy of T. &L Metcalf.
Mr. John M. Emerson, of Western Ave
nue, leaves in a few day for a southern
trip for the benefit of his health, and con
template? among other points to be visit
ed a tarry at Vera Cruz.
Upon Monday evening last Miss Lillian
Qumby entertained a company of her
friends at the residence of her parents,
Nelson Avtune. The joyou- evening was
in honor of Miss Lillian's birthday.
Notwithstanding all the fun Aid. Van
Slyke has, had poked at him about beauti
fying our parks he keeps at it. and hopes
one of these days to heap coals of fire on
all the heads of the laughers before a great
E. H. Hubbard, clerk of the Gallowa
Honse. Eau Claire. Wis.. spent a few hours
in St. Paul yesterday as the guest of the
gentlemen of the Windsor Hotel, especial
iy engaged to look after and care for co
workers visiting St. Paul.
The First Regime::: band. M. N. G.. have
been diligently at worn rehearsing a new
composition to be called the "First Regi
ment March." It promises to be one of
this spiendid organization's best efforts.
Mr. J. P. Frye. of this city. |led the ger
man given by Miss Gardner at Hastings,
Minn., last Friday evening. The affair
was one of extreme eiegance and one long
to be remembered by the many guests in
Prof. J. H. Gates and wife, of the Anoka
High school, were among the attendants
from the suburbs who attended the lectuer
of Rev. Cook at Market Hail last evening,
and will reinaia in the city over Sunday
with headquarters at the Windsor.
The Plymouth ladies are to give an
unique sociable at the chapel next Tues
day evenicg. at which supper will be fur
nished friends and patrons, consisting of
savory griddle cakes and maple syrup.
All who have an appetite for these are cc&;
The third social of the Excelsior Social
club was held at College hall Tuesday
evening last, aud the pleasant time antici
pated was fully realized. The next hop
will be Tnesday evening. May S, The
friends of the members of the club should
be out in full force, as it will be the last of
Mr. J. B. Tarbox, of the nrrn of Fore
paugh .fc Tarbox, and Mrs. Eve Lamprey
were married quietly on Thursday after
noon, and took the evening train for the
East, where they will remain for some
weeks. Both of the parties are well known
to our best society, and received the con
gratulations of hosts of friends.
The merry May-day—Tuesday next—has
been chosen by the Ladies society of Ply
mouth a3 an appropriate time for a pan
cake and maple-syrup supper. The supper
will be served in the Plymouth Chapel at 0
p. m. The public are cordially invited to
join the ladies at this May-time festival.
At a meeting of the St. Paul Cricket Club
held on Tuesday evening it was determined
to commence play on Saturday May sth.
on grounds situated on Portland Aye.. be
tween St. Albans and Grotto sts. This lo
cation is two blocks west of the street rail
way terminus. St. Anthony Hill. All the
paraphrenaha rvuisite for the game has
I been ordered from Chiago Spalding Bros.
A special meeting is called for Friday eve
• May 4th at which it is hoped all the mem
! bers will be present. F. J. He skin Sec.
i wil) receive names of gentlemen desirous
! of joining the club.
A veryjpleasant surprise party was giv
en Miss Anna Burke, on East Fourteenth
street, last Monday evening. Among those
present were. Miss Gibbs from Dubuque.
lowa. Miss Brower, Miss A. Bro3S. Miss M.
Eschley. Mi3s E. and L. Messenger, Miss
S. and T. Burke, Miss L. Wisnom. Miss S.
Spangler. Messgr, Vail. Simpson. Dada.
Bross Haldeman, White. Clintsman. and
Wesnom. Social games were the pastime
for the evening, an elega-t supper was
served and about half past one everybody
went home having passed a most enjoyable
The first grand ball of tho First Regi
! meat band (formerly the Great Union)
1 was given at Pfeiffer's hall last evening.
; Something over 100 couples were present,
■ ju^t about the right number to have
a good time without being crowded,
i The grand march was led by Major Domo
Feise. who took occasion to appear for the
i first time in his new uniform, which is
I simply gorgeous and imposing, and which
siinpiy paraljzed the more modest uni
form of the band. It was a very pleasant
and delightful occasion and under the
Hooor management of Major Feise every
thing passed oS like clock work. The fes
tivities were kept up until far along in the
•■w-e saia" hour?."
A noted housewife, residing on one of
the beautifai bluffs, that make St. Paul so
picturesque, thought she would make
lemon pie with E-eringae frosting, for
Sunday's desert. Having measured the
sugar, and grated the lemon, she stepped
to the cupboard aud took as she supposed,
a spoonful of corn starch and carefully
mixing the ingredients, she placed them
over the fire to cook. As she stired the
content? of the saucepan, they commenced
to boil, bubble and foam at the same time
giving out anything but an appetizing
odor. Wondering what this might mean
she took a look at the paper which she
supposed contained corn starch. Imagine
her surprise when she saw stamped there
on " 1776" which is a washing powder and
not warranted for lemon pies.
Prof. Pi. H. Evans gave his patrons, and
a number of his admirers as a teacher of
dancing, a rare treat yesterday afternoon
and evening at Sherman hall, in an exhibi
tion of what he aptly designated as a rose
bud party, comprising the juvenile portion
of his classes. Some fifty young lads and
misses, ranging from five to twelve years
of age. took part in the exercises, and from
the youngest to the eldest, they all acquit
ted themselves in a manner to show the
careful training they had received from
their faithful and accomplished instructor.
The exercises commenced at ."> p. m. and
were opened with a grand entree and
march, which was executed with a pre
cision of step and evolution hardly ex
celled by children of a far more mature
age. The programme was composed of
hirteen different dances, and did not con
TKE ST. PAUL SUNDAY GLOBE, SUXDAV MORNING, ARIL 29,1883.
clade until about 9p. m. It was a very
Mr. Nathan Gallop and Messrs. Myers :
cC Finch hare presented the Park Congre- !
Rational Church. St. Anthony Hill, with a j
Seth Thomas eight day regulator clock.!
This handsome timepiece in finish and j
accuracy is among the best of its class,!
and handsomely adorns its niche in the i
new chapel. At the last Wednesday even- !
ing meeting of the church an expression '
of appreciation of this thoughtful :-.ct of
friends was made by the unanimous and
cordial adoption of the following resolu
tion: Resolved, That Park Congregation
al Church hereby extends to Mr. Nathan 1
Gallup and Messrs. Myers £ Finch, of St.
Paul, an expression of their hearty thanks
for the donation of an elegant clock which
will be valued, not only for its intrinsic
worth and usefulness, but also for the
kindly spirit prompted its bestowment.
Ihe X. L. Society.
This sooietv closed the season's ?eries of
entertainments with a large and brilliant
gathering at the house of the hospitable
hostess, Mrs. Dr. Higbee, last Tuesday
evening. The society has been, perhaps,
the most successful of any similar organ
ization in the city, and is supported with
a signal espirit de corps. The last pro
gramme covers the meetings since Janua
ry and comprises the following attractive
SCHEME OF STUDY—SECOND SERIES.
Tuesday evening. January 18,18 St.
Antwerp—lts cathedral and ipctures.
Amsterdam art and historic features.
Tuesday evening, January 30.
Florence and its great historic personages.
Florentine art and the cathedral.
Tuesday evening, February 13.
Rome, and an evening with M. Angelo and his
Tuesday evening. February 27.
Naples and its historic features.
The modern tourists' report of the city and
Tuesday evening, March 13.
Milan and its great characters.
Its art treasures and cathedral.
Tuesday evening. April 24.
Venice, as seen in history.
Its paintings and buildings.
Last Tuesday the musical selections were
by the popular alto singer of the Plymouth
church choir. Miss Glidden. and her asso
ciate, an increasing favorite in musical
circles, Miss Hawkins, and Prof. Leib.
Mr. Titcomb was the accompaDyist. The
paper on Venice was by Dr. Dana, who has
ever been ready to fill out the programme
when necessary, from his store of reminis
cences of foreign travel. His portrayal of
Venice was quite racy and seemed to in
terest, and certainly instructed the large
numbers who listened to him.
"How strange, he said, were one's sensa
tions on arriving at Venice, which more
than any other city has an indescribable
witchery about it. Leaving the long, sub
stantial depot, you found porters wearing
the various badges of the hotels they rep
resented, and surrendering yourself to one
of these you were escorted out to a sort
of veranda and then down two or three
marble steps, into the oft imagined gondo
la. Seated in the latter, away you were
carried through broad and narrow streets
of flowing water. Here and there the
lights of some chamber in the houses that
lined the canal falling upon the water, rip
pled by your swiftly propelled boat, or
perchance the lamp? on either side of some
hotel irradiating the solemn darkness.
Who can forget the outlook from the over
hanging balconies of the hotel when the
morning sun lit up with silvery radiance
the wide reach of waters which soreadinsr
out into a brnad bay were dotted here and |
there with little islands, upon wVch stood
looming U|> in solitary m-icrnificpnc** the j
churches that crowned them, while in all !
directions were the somber gondolas ply
ins their way, giving' animation and vari
ety to that unequaled water scene. In the
midst of a crowded cluster of islands,
formed by the confluence of several large
river chant:*-!* with the sea is Venice.Three
large and Ll4om<U] islands rising out of
the gloo-- inn : of fruitless sand flats.and
batiks.fv;- th* basis for th;= city, set, as \
has beer -x '! said, "like a golden clasp on
the gird!" nt the earth, to write her history
on the white scrolls of sea surges, and to
gather and give forth in tho world-wide
pulsation, the glory of the West and the i
East, from the burning heat of her forti- '
tude and her splendor." Fifteen thousand j
house*, many of them palaces of elegance
and historic note. 147 streets of flowing
water, spanned by 378 bridges, many of
them of stone, all in a circumference of
seven miles, may serve to give yon some
idea of Venice. ' The piazza of St. Mark-,
crowded summer evenings by the gay and
pleasure loving Venetion populace: the
famous and unique church of the same
name, with its mosaic pavements, and
roof of sheeted gold, and storied walls and
domes: the Dodges palace with it? weird
history and chambers of state and prison
vaults; the isolated square campanile of
St. Marks, affording from its summit a
singularly beautiful outlook on lagune
and sea: noted churches with monumental
aisles and paintings warm with the bright
coloring characteristic of the Venetian
school of art. These are but a few of the
features of this ancient but now decadent
metropolis. Canova's tomb and that of
Titan's in the church of Franciscans are
unsurpassed for beauty of design and ex
quisite finish, and in one of the art gal
leries the latter's masterpiece—'"The As
sumption of the Virgin," each of them but
samples of the great art treasures which
invite and reward the study of tourist and
student. It is a city of graceful arcades
and gleaming walls venered with azure and I
rich with bright colors, and warm with
gold. Now but the ghost of her former self
there may yet be a renaissance of her |
fortunes and her premiership in art and i
The We'ltteti of thr lT>>*k.
Licenses to wed were issued the past i
week as follows: James Robertson to ]
Mary J. Botterell: W. A. Gould to Eliza
McKay: E. L. Johnson to Florence Kalf:
eHnry G. Schafer to Margaret E. Burns:
Terrence Dougherty to Lizzie Garrity:
Martin Merrick to Anna Hynes: Charles
Dehmer to Saucus Sparner: F. T. Halien
to Eva Christine Strand: Peter Finnegan
to Mary Wilson; Ole Magnu-on to Betty
Anderson: B. L. Leach to Lucelia Dwyer;
Jasper B. Tarbox to Eva Lamprey; Peter
Bergstrom to Hilma A. Carlson; Oscar H.
Swanson to Christine A. Peterson: John
Elliott to Nettie Pempi; Daniel Bayle to
Jehanna Roach: William Christoph to
• Look out for Tliftu.
The ladies of St. Paul are up to some
thing, and they won't tell what's the mat
ter. They are holding secret meetings ev
ery day or two. and are evidently engaged
in some kind of a plan to get an advantage
that does not legally belong to them. The
parlors of Unity church appear to be the
principal place where they hold their se
cret conclaves. One lady who resides on
Fifth street. wa3 met a few days ago on the
street, just as she was returning from one
of these diabolical meetings and
she th«n and there walked just like a
thoroughbred, with her head away op in the
air. Her dainty little feet hardly touched
the ground. She was walking on thorns,
and was so full of woman's rights, and the
general desire and determination to get
the best of men. and put the latter where
they belong, under the thumbs of women,
that she hardly saw any one. and seemed
to have her mild blue eyes fixed upon the
planet Venus, or some other reckless, f ar
oi female, that was outside the jurisdic
tion of human law and wholly independent
of public opinion. That lady had jast
sailed down from the woman's rights meet
ing, and was as pu^meiou? and obstreper
ous as a lawless, de^'^rat*l heliever in
woman's rights could be. Such displays
of determination on tho part of the ladies,
as the Fourth of Jnly orator would say,
are calculated to sap the foundations of
our liberties. They must be looked af ttr.
[Before Judge Brill.]
Edwin S. Chittenden vs, Eliza G. Berk
man et al. Thomas M. Malcom, as admin
istrator, garnishee. Heard and taken un
John B. and H. H. Sanborn v?. Lizzie
Cooper. To be heard by judge Simons.
John W. Mabersburg v«. Wm. A. Faddis
and L. A. Faddis. Heard and taken under
Samuel Deering vs. Samuel D. Lord.
The Northwestern Fnel Company, plain
tiff, vs. The Burlington, Cedar Rapids X
Northern Railway Company, defendants,
and the Minneapolis £ St. Loais Railway
Company, garnishee. Referred to E. S.
Gorman to take disclosure.
Henry A. Ditmer vs. Charles Klinefelter
and Northern Pacific Railroad Company
attachment, defendant. Disclosure of
Theodore Frick et al. partners as Frick
.t Company vs. H. D. Rogers. Stricken of.
James H. Browc. plaintiil, vs. George
Brill, defendant, and Jjhn Patterson 2ar"
nishee. Stricken 05.
June* H. BtMre. r>'aintis v?. Laura
Brill, implea<i-u \ritn George Brill, defend
ant, and Jehu Patterson, garnishee.
William Dunton vs. Jess E.Nynn. Taken
A. Neurer vs. The St. Paul <ir Manitoba
Railroad company. Demurrer overruled
and leave to defendant to answer in ten
The Chicago i: Northwestern Railway
company, plaintin, vs. Robert H. Pu^h. de
fendant, and the northwestern F~e; com
pany, defendant. Referred to Chas. N.
Bell for disclosure.
J. Jeik-tt vs. The St. P •- i.itoba
Railway company. Application with
S. Day vs. Jacob Day. Heard and taken
Thomas Thompson vs. Michael Kinds.
Heard and granted.
I Before Judge Burr. J
M. G. Morris, drunk; bail of $10 for
L. Luther, violating health ordinance:
John Rau, disorderly: continued to May 2.
ThelDevil'i Lake Laud Ottire.
It will be a source of satisfaction to some
and disappointment to many no doubt to
know that the question of locating the
government land odice in the vicinity of
Devil's lake has been finally determined.
Considerable speculation has been had
j with reference to the subject, and a strong
| effort has been made by parties in inter
' act to secure its location. But the subject
has been decided by the secretary of the
interior in favor of * Creel City, and that's
I the end of it On yesterday Delegate Pet
j tigrew, of Dakota, received a dispatch
j from Washington announcing this
; f<ict. though no particulars were furnished.
The gentleman was 3een by a Globe re
porter on yesterday afternoon but beyond I
the statement respecting its location at
toe above designated point declined to be i
interviewed. The order making the a«- i
signment will be issued at once and w;th;n
tae ensuing thirty days at the furthest, the
o±oe wid be ready for business.
>otes of Services in the Several Houses of
y\o i ship To-day.
St. Paul 5 Church i Episcopal.'« corner of
Ninth and Olive, Rev. E. S. Taomas. Rec
tor. Services lla. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Sunday scheol and infant baptism 2:30 p.
m. Ascension day—Thursday May 3.
Holy communion. S a. m. Evening prayer.
4 p. bi. .
St. Luke's Aid society meets Tuesday
afternoon with Mrs. Harvey Ofiicer at 577
Christ Church iEpiscopal.) corner of
Fourth and Franklin streets. Mahlon N.
Gilbert, Rector. Services 10:30 a. m., 7:30
p. m. Sunday school 2:30 p. m. Ser
vices on Ascension day, May 3. at 10:30
Pacific Congregational church, on Acker
street. Services 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Preaching by the pastor. C. A. Conant.
Park Congregational church, corner of
Holly avenue and Mackubin street. Usual
services at 10:30 a. m. and ?:30 p. m.
Preaching by the pastor. Seats free. Sab
bath school and Bible class at 12 m.
At Plymouth Congregational church the
usual services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p.m.
Dr. Dana officiating. Evening subject—
"Escape from Doubting Castle."
House of Hope. Presbyterian church.
West Fifth and Exchange streets. Ser
vices at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p.m. Preach
ing by Rev. A. H. Pearson, of Carleton
College. Sunday school at 2:30 p. m.
C There wiil be no preaching in the First
Presbyterian church to day. Sabbath
school as usual.
First M. E. church. Summit a\enue and
; Third street—Preaching by the pastor. Dr.
1 Miller, at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p.* m. San
i day school at 12 m.
Grace M. E. church, S. B. Warner, pastor
■ —Preaching at 10:30 a. m. and 8 p. m.
Morning subject, "Christian communism."
| Evening subject, "Prophecy and the Holy
Land." Sunday school at 12 m. Young
I people's meeting at 7 p. m.
Clinton Avenue M. E. church—Services
at 10:30 a. m. and 8 p, m.
Services at Riverside "mission church at
7:30 p. m. Lecture on Florida by Mr.
Kings Street M. E. church—Services at
2:30 p. m.
The Ladies' Aid society of the Clinton
Avenue church meets with Mr?. J. N. Thair
on Dakota avenue on Tuesday evening.
Dr. Marshall will preach at the Jackson
street Methodist church at 10:30 a. m.. on
"The law was our school master to bring
us unto Christ," and will lecture to young
men at 7:30 p. m.. on "Elijah on Mount
Carmel."" Young people's meeting at 7p.
m.. conducted by Mrs. Emily Huntington
Miller. Always welcome.
The next meeting of the Methodist min
isters of the two cities will be at Grace M.
E. onurch, St. Paul, next Tuesday at 2
The Christians or Disciples will hold
services at the Y. M. C. !A. pariors oppo
site the postomce at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. Preaching by the pastor. Leander
Lane. Sunday school at 12,
New Jerusalem <or Swedenborgian")
church, Market street, between 4th and sth
streets. Rev. E. C. Mitchell, pastor. Ser
vices at 10:30 a. m. Subject: "The para
ble of the merchant seeking pearls.*'
Unity church, on Wabashaw street, op
posite Summit avsnue—W. C. Gannett,
pastor. Service at 10:30. Sunday -chool
at 12:15. Free Reading room in rear of
etnrcn. 2:30 to 6 p. m.. -upplied with many
magazines and papers.
Bethel chapel, foot of Jackson street—
Preaching at 3 p. m. by Chaplain Smith.
>tute of Minnesota Test Suit.
Tha State of Minnesota filed the papers
n a suit against Merriatn. Barrows jc Co.,
of Minneapolis, in the district court of
Ramsey county yesterday, to recor«r
$3,450 for lo^s cut by one Samuel Hamil
ton on the state and school lands. Efforts
have been made by the surveyor general
repeatedly, to have this and other claims
of like character settled on the stumpage
or otherwise, but the parties have paid no
attention to the state's claims.
As no legal contract was made by Ham
ilton, and other parties who have cat logs
on the state lands, and no bends were filed,
the stumpage claim of f 1.25 per acre will
be left out of the question and those
cutting the logs, and those buying them,
wiil be held for the full amount due the
state, a? liable for unlawful conversion of
As Hamilton is an irresponsible party,
the state brings its suit against this Min
neapolis firm, who is responsible, as buy
ers of the unlawfully obtained logs, and it
will be a test one. and will probably be de
cided in such a manner as to bring them
and other dilatory log cutters and buyers
up to the captain's office to settle forth
The other suits to be brought for unlaw
ful conversion of state property of this de
scription, are Douglas Bros., of Aitkin,
$3,132; J. B. Bassett. of Minneapolis, *320:
Hartley, Nevers £ Co., Brainerd.^SO; Capt.
Cutler of St, Paul, and formerly of Anoka,
f760, and John Eddy of Verndale, £75.
800 Dozen Ladies' and Misses.* Hose, worth
from 35c to $1.00 a pair, will be sold at 25j a
pair at Whitman, Frye & Co*s, 131 E. Third St.
New York Bazar
Corner Seventh and Jackson Streets.
Commencing* on Monday, April 30,
THEEE DATS ONLY!
Ladies' Muslin Underwear,
A_T BAXKEITPT PEICES.
Chemise at 23, 27, 34, 33, 42, 50, 56, 63, 67, 75, 82, 93 cents,
and 51.13, $1.18, 81.23 and up!
Drawers, 23, 23, 35, 39, 42, 50, 56, 62, 68, 76, 84, 92? cents
Skirts, 30, 35, 33, 43, 61, 72, 77,89, 94 cents and $1.13 and up
Night Dresses, 63, 73, 83, 96 cents and $1.15, $1.59, $1.64
Sets in Boxes, $2.28, $2.88, $3.37, $3.75, $4.25, $6:00 and^up*
Also Corset Covers. Dressing Sacks, Dresses, Cap 3, &c.
110 dozen Mosquetaire Kid Gloves. 6-button lengths. 63c; regu
lar $1.25 quality.
Above goods are all from 33 to 5O per cent,
under value, and positively will not be sold at
these prices but for three days. We are opening
daily New Goods in
DRESS GOODS, ETC.,
Which we sell at Lower Prices than same quali
ties are sold at elsewhere.
JOSEPH H. SMITH
New York Bazar, St. Paul, Minn.
% HAS BEEN PROVED i
\Z The SUREST CURE for ©
I KIDNEY DISEASES. I
*" Does a lama baeli cr disordered ttrisa mdl- |^
r Uoesali^ie bacli crdiscrd^rcdurine i=ii-i
l ° eate that you are a victim ? TEES' DO :^OT -
. £ IiZSITATE; use Kidney-Wort it one:-, (&TGS- £
* recozr-risnd it) and it will speedily cr:r- fc
•> ccrae t^e disease and restore healthy actica.. ©
[« ■ I »rilA3 For complaints peculiar >
tC UCtUICSi tcyo-r sex, r:ic3 pam ->
** andweaknesse3,Kianey.Woiti3unsuxps33od, -
£a3 it Trill act prompter and .'.-• >,
' EttSarSer. Incontinence, retention of urine, o
biicli d-ust cr ropy deposits, and dull dra~sing j C
3 pains, all speedily yield to it 3 uuraUva power.li
"*" -IS- SOL*; BY />tt. ISHtTGGI£r3. Price SI. I*l
i w.^ IT
JUST RECEIVED FRO2I •
Large consignment of elegant extension top
family phaetons, top pony phaetons, extra fine
top baggies, top delivery ond grocery wagons,
light express and two-seat platform spring wag
ons, are now upon ! exhibition at Repository
Hone Exchange, comer Fourth and Minnesota
streets. Also, a large variety of phaetons and
all kinds of wagons of other good carriage
Parties wanting anything in the carriage line
will do well to call and see our good-* and get
prices before purchasing elsewhere. Every vehi
cle warranted as represented.
110-128 WM. MULLANT.
I!! Sever Fails to Rasters tha Youltilu! Color ■
I and lustre to gray or faded hair, is elegantipper- I
I f.:r.ied and is warranted to remove dandruff and ■
Birching of the scalp, ii prevent faliago:ths hair. ■
I■- ' 5Jc. i-d $1 sizes, at dealers in drags. j|
Full weight and measure guaranteed by
Bib Old Mai M M
C4SIGGS & FOSTER,
41 East Third Street. Established in 1864.
COAL & WOOD
At bottom prices. Grate and ecu $10.25,
stove $10.50, nut $10.50 All "grades of
fresh minnd bituminous coal at equally low
prices. We are making a specialty of dry body
oak and birch wood mixed at €6.00 per cord,
i«»Rrlv «»on«>l to D>*pl«. T)rv r>in«» nlah* *S.W>.
I bassw3ods4 and maple $7. Remember tha
I place a East Third street.
The test and most
economical hair dres-
V sing, and icade from
a materials that are ben
aeficial to the hair and
Hscalp, Parker's Hair
a Balsam is highly es-
J teemed everywhere
f;r its-excellence and