OCR Interpretation


Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, August 23, 1883, Image 12

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1883-08-23/ed-1/seq-12/

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tions, and to secure the prompt removal
of any improper substances that may enter
them, so that no accumulation shall take
place, and so as to prevent any exhalation
therefrom, offensive, dangerous or preju
dicial to health, and so as to prevent the
same from being or becoming obstructed.
Sec. 94. Every tenement or lodging
house shall have the proper and suitable
conveniences or receptacles for receiving
garbage and other refuse matter. No
tenement or lodging house nor any portion
thereof shall be used as a place of storage
for any combustible article or any article
dangerous or detrimental to health, nor
shall any horse, cow, calf, swine, pig, sheep
or goat be kept in said house.
Sec. 95. That every agent| or other per
son having the charge, control or manage
ment or who collects or receives the rents
of any lands, premises or other
property in the city, shall disclose
the name or names of the owner or owners
of such land, premises or property, or the
name or names o' the person or persons
for whom such agent or other person is
acting, upon application being made
therefor by any inspector, agent or officer
of the department of health or the depar: ■
ment of buildings.
Sec. 96. That every butcher, grocer
and milk dealer and their agents shall al
low the parties authorized by the health
officer to freely and fully inspect their
cattle and milk, meats, fish and vegetables
held, offered or intended for sale, and will
be expected to answer all reasonable and
proper questions asked by such persons
relative to the condition thereof, and of
the places where such articles may be.
Sec. 97. That neither the owner, tenant,
nor occupant of any building or premises
in the city of St. Paul shall employ, cause
or permit any part of the contents of any
vault, privy, sink or cesspool (being there
on and of which he has control), to be re
moved, unless . according to a permit or
the regulations of the said department of
health.
Sec. 98. That no person shall obstruct,
delay or interfere with the proper and free
use, for the purposes for which they may
be and • mid be set apart and devoted, of
any doc -. or wharf set apart for the use of
any con' actor or person engaged in re
moving .ay offal, garbage, rubbish, dirt,
dead animals, night soil or other like sub
stances, or with the proper performance
of such contrats.
Sec. 99. That it shall be the duty of every
contractor, scavenger and person, his
agents and employes, who has contracted
or undertaken to remove any diseased or
dead animal, offal, rubbish, garbage, dirt,
street sweepings, night soil or other filthy,
offensive or noxious substance, or is en
gaged about any such removal, or in load
ing or unloading of any such substance, to
do the same with dispatch, and in every
particular in a manner as cleanly and lit
tle offensive, and with as little danger
and prejudice to life and health as possi
ble.
Sec. 100. That no person or persons
shall keep, stable or yard mere than one
«ow or other cattle for any length of time
whatever, in any one stable, yard or en
closure within the city without a permit
from the Board of Health.
Sec. 101. That no person or persons ;
shall keep or pen any swine, sheep or goats,
chickens or fowls of any description for
any length of time within the city,
without a permit from the Board of
Health .
Sec. 102. That every person shall observe
and obey each and every special regula
tion and every order of this hoard that is
or may be made for carrying into effect,
any of the foregoing ordinances or powers,
or any law of this state or otherwise
whether issued directly by the Board or
promulgated by its Health Officer as if
the same had been herein inserted at
length.
SCAVENGERS.
Sec. 103. The Board of Health of the
city of St. Paul shall have the power
to grant a license to any per
son, company or corporation cleaning
or removing the contents of privy vaults,
sinks or private drains; and every person,
company or corporation engaged in said
business shall be deemed a night scaven
ger within the meaning of this article.
Sec. 104. No person, company or corpo
ration shall, within the city of St. Paul,
empty, clean or remove the contents of
any privy vault, sink or private drain, or
in any manner engage in the business of
night scavenger without first having ob
tained a license so to do, under the penal
ty hereinafter provided;
Provided, That the owners, occupants or
agents of privy vaults, sinks or private
drains within the city desiring to clean
and rsmoye the contents thereof them
selves without the aid of night scavengers,
may be allowed to do so upon the written
permission of the Health Officer, and then
only in such manner as he in said permit
shall direct.
Sec. 105. Every person, company or
corporation applying for such license shall
pay to the City Treasurer the sum of five
dollars and execute a bond to the city in the
penal sum of five hundred dollars with not
less than two sureties to be approved by
the Board of Health, conditioned that said
scavengers will comply with the provisions
of this article and every ordinance which
may be hereafter passed by the Common
Council touching their said employment,
and will also comply with and obey the
orders, directions and regulations of the
Board of Health or Health I leer of the
city made in pursuance of law. -
Sec. 106, No licensed person, company
or corporation shall within the city of St.
Paul remove, or cause- to be removed the i
contents of any privy vault, sink cr pri- !
vate drain without a permit first obtained j
from the Health Officer. !
Sec. 107. Every each permit shall give
the name of the scavenger, describe the
premises where the work shall bedone,aud
state where the contents thereof shall be
deposited.
Sec. 108. Each scavenger shall make
return to the Health Officer of every per
mit issued to him within five days after
the work shall have been performed, cer
tifying to the number of cubic feet or
loads removed from the privy vault, sink,
or private drain therein described,
and the place where toe same was de
posited.
S^c. 109: The e'eaning, emptying and |
removing "< ■he contents '<■; privy vaults,
Sll:i- -orpi IV i '.-■ v'!. , ; js shall be done ::i j-.ti
inoii'eiirive manner, aud aai rcavengor
having gun a.... s-,u:;: sc-»yenger work i
shall without any iuterrucit:oxi or a iay
finish the same, and shall it: every instance
leavo he privy fault, siuk or private drain
in as good audition upon the outside its
when Hie work was undertaken.
See. 111. The contents of privy vaults,
sinks or private drains so removed by any
scavenger shall be conveyed in air tight
tanks or vessels, and shall be
dispose} of in Bach a manner under
the direction of the Board
of Health as to cause no offense. Said
tanks or vessels shall be kept clean and in
offensive when not in actual use.
Sec. 111. Scavengers who engatre in
the business of removing the contents of
privy vaults, sinks or private drains at
night, shail cause to be painted upon the
wagon box of their wagons in letters and
figures their names and the number of
their license, together with a lighted lamp
with plain glass fronts and sides, with the
number of the license painted
with black paint on the sides and front of
each of said lamps iv distinct and legible
figures at least two inches in size, and so
placed that said 1 imps may be distinctly
seen, and said number easily read.
Sec. 112. No privy vault,sink or private
drain shall be opened nor the contents
thereof disturbed or removed between the
hours of six o'clock a.m., and ten o'clock
p. m. of any day, nor shall such contents
be deposited or buried within the
city, except upon the special per
mission of the Board of Health
of said city, and in such manner and
places as shall be by them directed, and if
any night scavenger shall not bury said
contents as above provided and cover the
same so as to prevent any smell arising
therefrom, his license shall immediately be
forfeited and annulled . Any person violat
ing any of the provisions of this section
shall be subject to the penalty hereinafter
described .
Sec. 113. Night scavengers shall receive
ten cents for each cubic foot of the con
tents of any privy vault, sink or private
drain, by them cleansed out or removed,
and they may demand and receive their
fees for such services in advance.
Sec. 114. The Board of Health is here
by authorized to give permission from
time to time to as many persons, upon
such terms and with snch appliances and
conveyances as they may deem necessary
for the removal of garbage, offal, swill,
and ashes.
Sec. 115. Every person so engEged shall
be deemed a "day scavenger;" shall be al
lowed to charge not more than one dollar
for each two horse load of garbage offal,
swill or ashes which they remove, and they
shall at all times be subject to the rules
and regulations of the department of
health and the ordinances of the city.
Sec. 116. That every license or permit
given to any person, company or corpora
tion in accordance with section one hun
dred and four of this ordinance, shall ex
pire on the first day of every June.
Provided, however, that the Board of
Health shall have the power to revoke said
license or permit whenever, through viola
tions of the health ordinances, orders or
regulations of the health department, they
consider it necessary to do so.
PENALTY FOB VOILATING HEALTH OBDINANCB.
Sec. 117. That any person who
violates, disobeys, omits, neglects
or refuses to comply with, or who
or who resists any of the provisions of this
ordinance, or who refuses or neglects to
obey any of the rules, orders, or sanitary
regulations of the Department of Health,
or who omits, neglects or refuses to com
ply with or who resists any officer or order,
or special regulation of said Department of
Health shall upon arrest and conviction
before the municipal court of the City of
St. Paul, be subject to a fine not exceed
ing one hundred dollars, nor less than ten
dollars for each offense, together with the
costs of prosecution.
Sec. 118. That the ordinance relating
to the public health passed the 30th day
of April, 18C7, and all ordinances and parts
of ordinances inconsistent herewith, are ]
hereby repealed, said repeal to take effect
upon- the passage of this ordinance.
Sec. 119. That this ordinance shall
take effect and be in force from and after
its official publication.
The above is the code of health ordi
nance, sanitary rules and regulations ap
proved and adopted by the Board of
Health of the City of St. Paul Minn., at a
meeting held Aug. 13, 1883.
Henby F. Hoyt, M. D.
President.
Underground Telegraph Construction
Company Incorporated.
Albany, Aug, 22. — Articles of incorpora
tion have been filed with the secretary of
state of the Electrical Conduit Construc
tion company, with a capital of $1,000,
000, divided into 100,000 shares. The in
corporators are H. W. Pope, vice president
of the Manhattan District Telegraph com
pany of New York; A. B. Chandler, of the
Fuller Electrical company, New York; H.
W. Fairbanks, superintendent of the Postal
Telegraph company; C. A. Brown, mana
ger of the Western Electric company; S.
F. Kneeland, of New York; Prof. Elisha
Gray and D. N. Hnrlburl, of Chicago. The
object of the company is the construction
of underground telegraphs and telephones
which are under patents owned by the
company and are endorsed by the most
eminent and practical telegraphers. It
can be done with greater economy than by
any other device yet known. The inventor
is D. N. Hurlburt, the well known tele
grapher of Chicago.
Anoka County Crops.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Fkidley, Minn., Aug. 22. — Harvesting
in this town is nearly completed and the
yield is good, say twenty bushels of No. 1
wheat to the acre. The weather has been
unusually propitious, enabling farmers to
secure the crop expeditiously, cheaply and
safely. A severe drontu is now prevailing,
no rain having fallen in over three weeks.
This, while just the thing for harvesting
and haying, is very detrimental to pastor
ale, which is rapidly drying up. The po
tato and vegetable crops are good, pota
toes going to 250 bushels an acre on many
farms. The hay crop is enormous also.
Corn, owing to the backward spring and
cold summer, is very backward, and it will
require an unusually late fall to mature it.
Altogether the outlook for farmers was
never more promising, indicating another
year of good times.
Oil" to the Kockies.
Tohonto, Aug. 22. The directors gf the
Canadian Pacific Railroad company have
arrived by special train over the Grand
Trunk, accompanied by forty capitalists
of this ouitinent and Europe for a trip
over the Canadian read. Among them are
Prince Hoheolohe and brother, Vice Ad
miral Count Gleichen of Germany, Earl
Lothara, Lords Elphinstone, Castleton,
and Onslow of England, members of
parliament, as well as representatives of
the United States and the Dominion. The
distinguished tourists go to the Rocky
mountains and return in three weeks.
Business Troubles.
Boston, Aug. 22.— The creditors of C.
W. Clements have decided to held at his
own option his proposition to pay in mer
chandise the creditors in full, and to pay
tho holders of endorsed notes in cash and
by ins i a' 1 run s yearly to the amon =i of
§538,115, 50 per cent, within four years,
45 per cent, within three years, ;57' 2 per
CM {. »» it hiit two years, and :':; : _. percent.
hi ir»u« year, or 25 j er cent, cash.
ToKONTo,Aijg.22.j- -Morehouse & Godson,
dry ;;oods merchants, have assigned, with
liaoiiitie's of $45,000 and n«s«ets of $25,000.
The Dakota Hurt
GnoioN, Dck.. Aug. 20.— Tho wheat and
oat harvest in this section is about finished.
S'ackiug and threshing are getting well un
der headway. The straw is not as heavy as
last year, aud the yield, wh la not fully up
to that of last year, will average from
fifteen to thirty bushels per acre. Some
fields will fall below this average and some
above. The wheat that is being marketed
is plump No. 1 hard. Corn is a good crop,
though but little was planted except on
this spring's breaking.
Yellow J:icK on the Increase in Florida.
Pensacola, Aug. 22. The Board of
Health announces two cases of yellow
fever on Halifax wharf. A guard has been
placed around the building which will be
burned as soon as the sick are removed to
quarantine. The men are sailors, which
were stolen from the ship and hidden un
til the ship left port. They were supposed
to have been hidden at Warrington. Dr.
Owens is reported as sick with the black
vomit. One new case at navy yard.
The loss by the burning of Leet's foun
dry at Putnam, Conn., on Tuesday night
was $60,0C0.
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBB, THURSDAY MORNING,. AUGUST 23, 1883.
WASHINGTON .
QUAEANTINE SAFEGUARDS.
The result of the house inspection or- j
dered by Surgeon General Hamilton at
Pensacola, which commenced this morn
ing, was the finding of two cases of yellow
fever in the sailor's boarding house on
Halifax street wharf. The surgeon general
directed that the patients be removed to
the quarantine hospital on the Santa Rosa
Island, the bedding and clothing in the
; house destroyed, the house fumigated and
surrounded by a guard. The cases were
! reported by Acting Assistant Surgeon
j White to-day, and a boat was immediately
chartered by the collector of customs and
j the cases removed to quarantine in
accordance with the surgeon general's
orders.
BEDEMPTION OF BONDS.
Of the 3bo per cent, bonds embraced in
the 121 st call $4,910,650 were redeemed at
the treasury department to-day under the
circular of Aug. 15. Of this amount $460,
-000 has been held in the United States
treasury in trust as security for the nation
al bank circulation. These bonds were
redeemed with interest to Nov. 1, the date
of maturity of the call. The amount of
bonds embraced in the call which had pre
viously been redeemed with interest to
date of presentation is $529,100. This
makes a total of bonds redeemed under the
121 st call $5,440,450. The 3% per cents,
still outstanding are about $26,750,000. It
is expected these bonds will be redeemed
at the rate of $5,000,000 per week.
DIPLOMATIC HONOBS.
The following circular has been sent out
by the department to all the diplomatic
and consular offices of the United States:
Department of State, Washington, Aug
22. — To the diplomatic and consular offi
cers of the United States : Gentlemen: —
It becomes my painful duty to announce to
you the death of an illustrious citizen,
whose last official public service was ren
dered to his country at the head of this
department, Jeremiah S. Black, a repre
sentative man of his country, one distin
guished for faithful service in various
public trusts, having been charged at
different periods with the administration
of the department of state and justice,
departed this life the 19th instant. It
would seem particularly fitting that this
department should pay appropriate honor
to his memory. You will, therefore, cause
the flags of your respective offices to be
placed at half mast on the reception of
this circular, and will adopt the usual sym
bols of public mourning for a peiiod of
ten days.
[Signed] Fred T. Fbelinghuysen.
Secretary of State.
WHAT PATENT MEDICINE SITTERS ABE MADE 0
In compliance with a request made by
he proprietors of one of the popular pat
ent medicines which is widely sold
throughout the countro under the general
name of bitters the commissioner of inter
nal revenue to-day rendered a decision in
regard to the liability of such quasi medi
cinal preparations to a special tax as a
beverage. He holds that where bitters are
sold in good faith as a medicine no special
tax since July 1, can be required. An
analysis of the particular specimen of bit
ters on which this decision was rendered
showed the following result: Absolute
alcohol thirty- two per cent., water sixty
four per cent., essential oils and flavoring
extracts four per cent. Upon this analysis
it was estimated that the sample contained
eighty-two per cent, of ordinary whisky.
DISEASE AND DEATH.
The surgeon general of the marine hos
pital service reports from Surgeon Main,
at Brownsville, Texas, from which it ap
pears that black smallpox is prevailing
with great mortality in the towns of Tam
aton and Piercifacon, Mexico, that yellow
fever is reported at Tampico and Panama
and that black smallpox is prevalent in
Gauetamala, the victims being principally
foreigners. There were 160 deaths from
cholera in Sandiorisio, Oxaca, during the
month, and 477 deaths from yellow fever
in Vera Cruz the same month. Early in
August there was a shower of fishes in
Maitemoro and an earthquake at Petalka,
causing twenty deaths and the destruction
of thirty houses.
BE WELL SERVICES TO MISSIONARIES.
Rpt. Dr. Butler, pastor of the Memorial
Lutheran church, presided at a large meet
ing last evening, called to bid farewell to
the following missionaries soon to sail for
India: Dr. E. Unganst, who has been for
twenty-five years a missionary in India,
and who returns with his wife and daugh
ter, Rev. Luther B. Wolf and wife, Gettys
burg, Pa., Miss F. U. Drydeu, of Carthage
College, 111., and Miss Anna S. Kagler of
Maryland, late assistant surgeon at the
State asylum at Norristown. Pa. Addresses
were made by all these and others inter
ested in tho missioi ary work.
STJEGEON OWENS DYING.
A telegram to the acting secretary of
the navy from Pensacola, dated yesterday,
says one now case occurred to-day, the
child of Paymaster Brown, but no deaths.
Surgeon Owens is dying.
NEW CHICAGO NATIONAL BANK.
The comptroller of the currency has
| authorized the Cora Exchange National
bank of Chicago to begin business with a
! capital of $1,000,000.
[Conthr oil. J
SHAFT 11.
wonderful and mysterious curative power is de
veloped which is so varied in its operations that
; no disease or ill health can possibly exist or re
i cist it« power, and yet it is
Harmless for the most frail woman; weakest
■ invalid or smallest child to use.
| "Patients
i "Almost dead or nearly dying".
I For years, and given up by physicians of
! Blight's and other kidi diseases, liver com
, plants, severe coughs called consumption, have
I been cured.
Women gore newly crazy!
From agony of neuralgia, nervousness-, wake
fulness and various diseases peculiar to women]
People drawn out of shape from excruciating
pangs of rheumatism .
Inflammatory and chronic, or suffering from
scrofula!
Erysipelas!
Salt rh'Urn, blood poisoning, dyspepsia indi
gestion, and in fact almost all disease* frad
Nature is heir to
Hate been cured by Hop Bitters, proof- of
which can be found in every neighborhood ;._, ;
the known world.
Tile Op- of '•'. ■!■>, >i :.
New Yokx. Aug. 22.— L. J. Pratt's Opera
of Zenobia was produced at the Two Hand
red and Thirtieth Street theatre last night to
a large audience. It is generally conceded
by the Dress that it will be a success,
though it is thought that some changes
will have to be made, as in all first pro
ductions, to make it perfect. The music
is commended, the orchestra was ample
and excellent, the chorus large and fairly
efficient, the scenery sufficiently impres
sive, the cast, costumes and ether minor
appliances of the stage and stage drill
somewhat different as for invention. The
score contains several numbers which the
most captions critic must admire. The
opening chorus of priests and the con
trast of the peddlers chorus following
Zenobia's aria at the beginning of the sec
ond act, the excellent Slumber Song which
preceeds it, the finale of that act, the
quartette of the third act, Z-nobia's song
in the fourth act with the pathetic return
of the Slumber Song as an accompaniment,
the fine ode to immortality, and its treat
ment and the finale of the opera all re
quire commendation. Mies Dora Hen-
ning was an excellent Zenobia. The
i minor female parts afford only small
I scope, but were sufficiently well done.
I Conn ell's figure and voice were excellently
j suited in Zetiobia. The Tribune says of
Pratt's music: ''It may be said at once
!he has striven with serious purpose and
j produced a work which deserves respect."
A NOTED BUT UNTITLED WO2IAN,
[From the Boston Globe]
Messrs. Editors.—
The above is a good likeness of Jlrs. Lydia E. Pinto
bam, of Lynn, Mass., who above all other human being!
may he tnithf uny called the "Dear Friend of Woman,"
as some of her correspondents love to call her. She
is zealously devoted to her work, which is the outcome
or a life-study, and is obliged to keep six tady
assistants, to help her answerthe large correspondence
■which daily pours in upon her, each bearing its special
burden of suffering, or joy at release from it. Her
Vegetable Compound is a medicine for good and not
evil purposes. I have personally investigated it and
am satisfied ot the truth of this.
On account of its proven merits, it is recommended
and prescribed by the best physicians in the country.
One says: " It works like a charm and saves much
pain. It will cure entirely the worst form of falling
of the uterus, Leuconhoea, irregular and painful
Menstruation, all Ovarian Troubles, Inflammation and
Ulceration, Floodings, all Displacements and the con
sequent spinal weakness, and is especially adapted to
the Change of Life."
It permeates every portion of the system, and gives
new life and vigor. It removes faintness, flatulency,
destroys all craving for stimulants, and relieves weak,
ness of the stomach. It cures Bloating, Headaches,
Nervous Prostration, General Debility, Sleeplessness,
Depression and Indigestion. That feeling of bearing
down, causing pain, weight and backache, is always
permanently cured by its use. It will at all times, and
Tinder all circumstances, act in harmony with the law
that governs the female system.
It costs only $L per bottle or six for $;., and is sold by
druggists. Any advice required as to special cases, and
the names of many who have been restored to perfect
health by the use of the Vegetable Compound, can be
obtained by addressing Mrs. P., with stamp for reply,
at her home in Lynn, Mass.
For Kidney Complaint of either sex this compound is
Unsurpassed as abundant testimonials show.
" Mrs. Pmkhaai's Liver pills," says one writer, "are
the best in the tcorld tor the cure of Constipation,
Biliousness and Torpidity of the liver. Her Blood
Purifier works wonders in its special line and bids fair
to equal the Compound in its popularity.
All must respect her as an Angel of Mercy whose sole
unbiti' is to do good to others.
Philadelphia. Pa. CO ilrs. A. M. D
Ladies
Do you want a pure, bloom
ing Complexion? If so, a
few applications of Hagan's
MAGNOLIA BALM will grat
ify you to your heart's con
tent. It does away with Sal
lowness, Redness, Pimples,
Blotches, and all diseases and
imperfections of the skin. It
overcomes the flushed appear
ance of heat, fatigue ana ex
citement. It makes a lady of
THIRTY appear but TWEN
TY ; and so natural, gradual,
and perfect are its effects,
that it is impossible to detect
its application.
<A^TbTr^M Hostetter's Stom
fililaS &! I 11lV v! ' liitter? ' by in
ffl W CELEBRATED B|A "easing vital pow
-9 and rendering
the physical func
tions regular and
active, keeps the
system in good
working order, and
protects it against
disease. For con
stipation,dyspepBia
and ii ver complaint
nervousness, kid
ney and rheumatic
ailments, it is in-
Bteh „ STOMACH^ valuab n, and it » "
fMI^RBHE^Q Zfe Fords a sure de
*^ 1 m H^ E i*** fence against mala
™ m ■ &SB ■** rial fevers, besides
removing ad trace of such disease from the sys
tem. For Bale by all druggists and dealers gen
erally.
5 Mmk , lift : Tvl ' IT V \A/ r* J^T* **
£ for rd! discnoes of' the Kidneys and %
]l — " fen a\? E&rc ""» >&.
J [ It has specific; action ou this most impartaats | £
2; cr£;r.n, enabling it to throw off torpidity end }
V inaction, fcil^-iLitinj ilic V-a'thy :.ocrstien of f
ji, tiio EUc, r-nd by licopiuj lie bezels in free k
2j concLLticii, cCeotir^i:crc^".ilardL;oiis.rsa. 4
■<! B ~ ,-» J,— iv J /-» H yon p:resr.ile:ring from £
* IViCiSwi* st«a ivnlrn^i.r^vo tie chills, ;«
5 ; are bilious, dyspept ic. or constipated. Sidney- ilt
<j "Wort vriil sm-oiy reliovw ana quickly cure. | i
8 I.- the Sarins tocl;aa3ethaSysteci,"ev3ry, ?
•Si one should t-dio a thorough course of it. 1 1
9] a- SOLt* D V ORWCOf GTS, Price S I iT !f
!■'•- ■• .< "-'. :-• -"•; :■ V" \t ■ ■ *» ri-rA'i'ii •-' ■ ",V ' h \ -J
MISS LAURA W. HALL,
TSACHEK OY
PUKE OSGAii' AND HAHIDBI.
Itesidence,
is. 102 Western \\ir£ & \mkx IliH,
i
ST. PAUt.'. MINN.
| £ST*A!ro A^ut for HKAINAriIJ'.S .MUSICAL
jWOiILD, published ■-.: Cleveland; O-i'i. It has
been published over 20 yt'sr*, and is .-.■ ....V .
. edged to ba the'abiost; and bust, as well a-* the
•">!d(»«t mrisicA! vnir::a! ir. the country. Kw .-.
tej:.!itr, amateur aid pupil .-.i._uiil have it
Price $1*. 50 »i year. Address as above. Notified
by postal card. Mist EL will call <-. any residence
in the ckv and r ■■•■■-' v.-> snbacrir>H r >n«j
GRATEyOL^OHFORTINO.
BIit:AKFA."T
" ■ "•- .-. thorough knowinage -. ; the nsreral
:iir- which j-oreri' the operations of digestion
:.-■! nutrition^ and '•;-. ■* (-.■•.refi:>i;-p-i- ■ ,-;. ;,:;;;
i:u» priirwrrie3_of vrej!-s»leciad Cocoa, 31r. Fdm
-i- prim «d <-.ur brwtkfast tables with a den
-.-.-•tt-ly flaTorwl bev<«nigs wide i may >»i«-e at
•: ■■i: :.y heavy doctor*' lulls. It is by the jadv
■:>-u..' :-.«*• <;f such tu?i<-i:T» of diet that a cousnto
;i-<:i n»av be built up u.-^tjl Strang enough to .-».
jsf. very tendency of di-ease. Hnndredg of
iiibtlo maladies urn Boating mound m r«>?.dy tr
Htfctckiwherever, there * a weak point. We ton
«wcapo many ? fatal shaft by k^Bpinc onrse'v.i
well fortified with pare blood and a properly
«■ frame. *' — Uicil Service Gazette. \
Made s?mpl; with boiling water <N auk, RoW
a rins only i>ij-lb. and lb.) by Grocers, labeled
JAMES EEF3SCQ. "^SKES
.ili.ilu) ill I H fit UUt i-Qsucs, E»m**a.
: FUEL DEALERS. r^ :
Full Weight and Measure Guaranteed by
& Faster,
41 East Third street. Established in 1864.
MIUWMI
At bottom prices. Grate and egg $9.25, stove
$9.50; Nut $9.50, Briar Hill, $8.50. All grades
of fresh mined bituminous coal at equally low
prioee. Maple, $7; Birch and Oak, $6.
NOTICE
TO (WRACK !
Proposals for Patrol Stable.
Cm Clebr's Offiok, )
Saint Paul, August 10, 1883. J
Sealed proposals marked "Proposals for Sta
ble," will be received at this office, until Tuesday,
the 21st day of August, A. D. 1883, at 8 o'clock
p. m., for furnishing the necessary materials for
and the construction of a stable for the police
patrol service, in the rear of the city hall build
ing, in accordance with plans and specifications
therefor on file in this office.
A bond in 20 per cent, of the aggregate amount
of the proposal must accompany each proposal.
The Common Council reserves the right to re
ject any and all bids.
By order of Common Council,
THOS. A. PBENDEKGAST,
228-288 City Clerk.
HEALTH IS WEALTH
Dr. E. C. West's nerve and brain treatment, a
specific for hysteria, dizziness, convulsions,
nervous headache, mental depression, loss of
memory, premature old age, caused by over
exertion or over-indulgence, •which leads to mis
ery, decay and death. One box will cure record
cases. Each box contains one month's treat
ment. One dollar a box or sis boxes for fiv
dollars, sent by mail prepaid on receipt of price
We guarantee) six boxes to cure any case. Wit)
each order received by us for six boxes, accom
panied with five dollars, we will so id the pur
chaser our written guarantee to retnr- the money
if the treatment does not effect r c ure. Grntu
anteee issued only by Lambie & Co., corner
Third and Wabashaw streets, At. Paul, ; M.mr,
Or^U-s by mail promptly attend**! to.
OLDI
madel
ewH
witm
BOB™
ELECTRiC
Scouring
POLISH
Ban *Uk- vPo'-i
MAKfcS
looking 1
Glasses i
I OT I
kmsn
Pans'
YOUR |
mm
PILEsiPILESI
A sure cure for Blind, Bleeding, Itching and
Ulcerated Piles, has been discovered by Dr. Wil
liam, (an Indian remedy) called Da. William's
Indian Ointment. A single box has cured the
worst chronic cases of 25 years' standing. No
one need suffer five minutes after applying this
wonderful soothing medicine. Lotions and in
struments do more harm than gc--:L William's
Ointment absorbs the tumors, allays the intense
itching, (particularly at night after getting warm
in bed. ) acts as a poultice, gives instant and
painless rglief, and is prepared only for Piles,
itching of the private parts, and for nothing else
For sale by aR druggists, and mailed on rece'r*
of price, $1. NOYES, BROS. & CUTLPP
Wholesale Agents, St. Paul, Minn. 215
THE
ST.PAUL GLOBE.
DAILY, SUNDAY AND WEEKLY.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
SPECIAL WIRE FROM ST. PAUL
TO THE EASTERN NEWS CENTERS
FULL ASSOCIATED PRESS PRIVILEGES.
TISSUED EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR._«J
Teh St. Paul Globe is now acknowledged to
be the
LEADING PAPER IN THE NORTHWEST.
The Globe has recently been enlarged to an
~&- EIGHT PAGE PAPER, «^T
It is out, folded and trimmed. It has a special
wire for its exclusive use, which connects its
editorial room direct with Chicago, New York
and Washington . It has, besides, full a saociat 3d
Pres9 privileges, which supplemented to its
special telegraph wire, puts it in the front rank
of American newspapers.
Politically the Globe opposes all monopolies
and stands by the interests of tho people. It is
not chained down, but meets issues as they arise
fearlessly and vigorously.
It invites subscriptions
Because it
FURNISHES ALL THE MEWS better than any
other paper.
Bboabse it
Furnishes the BEST MARKET REPORTS.
Because it
Stands by the INTEREST OF THE PEOPLE.
Because it
Approves the right and opposes the wrong, re
gnrdless of who suffers thereby.
The Globe invitee those not alrea y enrolled
to make a trial subscription. You can obtain it
of your newsdealer or order it direct from the
publication office. Inspect it and judge for
yourself. All editions postage paid.
TERMS CF SUBSCRIPTION.
THE DAILY" GLOBE.
SEVEN ISSUES PER WEEK.
Daily and Sunday Globe, ONE DOLLAR
PER MONTH.
SIX ISSUES PEB WEEK BY MAIL.
One month $0 9';
Three months 2 of
Sis months 5 c€
Twelve months 10 0
The Weekly Globe is an eig.ht-pa^e paper
the same -s'v.-.j. as the Daily Globe. 1 is th
best paper for tte farmers in trie "-'tale. It i*
sent to a - \> address, one year, postage paid, -
FOR ONE DOLLAR AND FIFTEEN CENTS
For three months on trial for 25 cents.
All subscriptions payable invariably in advance.
Address,
GLOBE PRINTING COMPANY.
St. Paul, Minn.
REAL ESTATE.
YELLOWSTONE
National Pari.
LIVINGSTON, M. T.
The Denver of the Northwest — is the terminal
point of three divisions of the Northern Pacific
Railroad. It is located as the geographical cen
ter of that fine. It has had a most marvelous
growth.
POPULATION IN DECEMBER, 1882.... 50
" " FEBRUARY, 1883... 1,000
" " MAY, 1883.... 1,946
" " JUNE, 1883.... 2,460
" " AUGUST, 1883... 3,000
The Branch Line to the Yellowstone National
Park has its terminal point here, and all the im
mense travel to that famous resort is compelled
to stop here from a few hours' time to a number
of days. The principal shops of the railroad
company between Braineidand the Pacific Ocean
are now being built here. They will give em
ployment to probably 1000 men. Pine timber is
plenty in the surrounding country, and various
sawmills in the immediate vicinity of the town
furnish work for hosts of employ, s. The valleys
of the Yellowstone, Shields and Smith rivers are
vast and very rich in agricultural resources, and
are well settled. Their trade is entirely tributary
to Livingston, while magnificent cattle ranches
abound in every direction; vast mines of true bi
tuminous coal, which can be coked for 1% cents
per ton; also rich iron mines are within two to
four miles from town, a d are being worked.
The gold placer mines of Emigrant Gulch, Bear
Crevice, Mill Greek, and Eight-Mile Greek, are
all in the Yellowstone Valley just south of Liv
ingston, directly tributary to it, and are being
actively worked. That wonderfully rich quartz
country, silver and sold, known as the Clark's
Fork District, is south of town, and Livingston
is the headquarters and outfitting point. Im
mense deposits of limestone, sandstone, clay and
fine brick clay, are but two miles distant, and the
manufacture of lime is already an important in
dustry, this being the first point after leaving Du
luth on the east, 1,000 miles, where lime rock is
found. There are some 200 buildings in course
of construction. The Park Addition on which
the new $17,000 school house is expected to be
built is the most desirable residence property in
town, while the Palace Addition contains the
cheapest business property offered for sale — the
tendency of business and business improvements
being largely in that direction. There are two
banks, the First National and a private bank; two
newspapers, one daily and one weekly . A smelt
ing and reduction c mpany is also in process of
formation, to be located here. There a c many
chances for business enterprises of various kinds.
Like all new countries, the c portunities for
profitable employment are very good and work
men as well as men of capital will find plenty of
chances in and around the town. Livingston is
less than a year old, yet it is probably the second
largest city in Montana: It is not surprising
when one considers that agriculture alone has
made Fargo; the Northern Pacific company's rail
road shops, Brainerd; summer visitors, Saratoga;
lumber, Eau Claire; silver and gold mines, Den
ver; cattle Kansas City; iron and coal, Pittsburg;
that a combination of all of these factors as is
found here should, within the next five years
make this point a city of at least 50,000 people.
The prediction may seem a wild one, but we have
yet to see or know anyone who, a few years ago,
was accused of being wild then in their predic
tions, who predicted one-half of what has actual
ly occurred in the Northern Pacific country. We
sold lot in Fargo a few years ago for 100 each
that would sell to-day for $10 000; acres at James
town for $15 per acre (cost 48 cents) that to-day
sell for $1,500, and are built on. We have acres
to-day in Fargo which cost 483^ cents that are
now in town lots selling at the rate of $1,250 per
acre. So lots at Living- which we now offer
at from $25 to $250 will, inside of 8 years, sell at
from $500 to $10,000 apiece. They have done so
at all good points on the road in the past, and
they will in the future — particularly at an excep
tionally good point like this. We advance price
in July.
C. LIVINGSTON & CO.,
63 East Third street, St. Paul.
Q. G. BEARDSLEY,
Fargo, Dakota.
W. A. SMITH,
General Agent, Livingston, Montana.
Toward the Rising Si.
THE
"Albert Lea Route,"
Which is composed of tho
Minneapolis 1 & St. Lonis Railway.
Burlington, Cedar tlapids & Northern
Chicago, New York, Boston, Philadel
phia, Baltimore, Washing on, To-
ronto, Montreal, Quebec,
And in fact to all Eastern points in- the United
States and Canada. The 6:80 p. m. train from
'Minneapolis runs through to Chicago, arriving
in tho latter city at 8:15 p. m., in ample timet*
connect with the Limited and Fast Express
Trains to the East.
TRAVELERS FROM
Northern Minnesota, Dakota & Ranitflta
Will find this tho beat and most convenient rout*
to the East, as connections are made in the Un
ion Depot at Minneapolis, guarding against los
of time
Remember, St. Paul passengers leave theUuiov
Depot at 7:25 a. m. and 5:30 p. m., and leaveth.
Union Depot at Minneapolis at 8:10 a. m. an<"
6:30 p. m.
Fare always as low as by any other route, an'
baggage checked through. Ask for your ticket,
viathis route, and be sure they read via Albert
ea and V est Liberty.
B. F. Mills, General Freight and Pasfcrge<
gent, 8., li. & X. Railway.
A. H. Sola, General rafia Manager, M. & St
_ Railway.
E.St. John, General Ticket and Peeaengo-
Agent C, R. I. & P. Railway.
ThOjCity office of the Albert Lea Route b
Minneapolis is at No. 8 Wellington avenne, op
ito the Nicollet house, and in fit. Paul at cornet
Third and Sibley strtw.s.
COKrZCTIOBTEES.
! tad $1, $2, $3, or JJ
for a retail box !>y Expres,
of the best Cab&fts .1
Amrrira, put up in degauf
boxes, and strictly pure
(Suitable for presents. £j
! press charges light. Refer
to ail Chicago. Tr?
mice.
Address 0. F. wmmu
t!ottlac-tioner,
Chicago.
Or nh<
mm]
hniii
i I IU!
COSTUMES
THEATRICAL
AND
MASf ERIOE EMPORIUM!
No 10 West Third Street, St Paul
I respectfully invite the attention of ladier
and gentlemen to my large, most complete mat
elegant stock of new Masquerade Costumes, fw
balls, parties, theatrical performances, old folks'
concerts, tableaus, Ac.
Masks at wholesale.
Country parties, send for list and prices.
P. J. G-lESEN.
LEADING BOSINSSS m
OF •:•/:■:•
ST. PAUL - y Ml*fr7
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW
THOMAS Q. EATON, Boom 60, ailfillan Bloc*; -
St. Paul, Minn. ~
ARCHITECTS. .-
E. P. BASBFORD, Boom 28 Gilfillan Block. T-'
H. 8. TBEHEBNE, O. E., 19 liiiriilan Block. " "''
A. D. HINSDALE, Presley Block. -iyf
A. M. RADOLIFF, Mannheimer Blook.
3. WALTER STEVENS, Davidson Block, Boob*
aft and 36. _^ . . *T
ARTISTS' MATERIALS.
SHERWOOD HOUGH, Oor. Third and Wabaghaw
STEVENS & BOBEBTSON, 71 East Third fteMl
St. Pan L:**■■■■■.■--.L *:**■■■■■.■--.
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
SHERWOOD HOUGH, Oor. Third and Wabashaw.
BT. PAUL BOOK A STATIONERY 00, 17 Karl
Third street.
CARRIAGES AND SLEIGHS.
A. NIPPOLT corner Seventh and Sibley stxttta
! CARPETS AND WALL PAPER
JOHN MATHEIS, 11 East Third street.
W.L. ANDERSON, 86 East Third street , .
DRY GOODS— Wholesale.
AUERBAPH, EINOH A VAN SLYPE, 81bl*9
treet, between Fourth and Fifth.
DRY GOODS— RetaiL
LINDEKE, LAPP & pp., 9 East Third street.
FURS, FEATHERS AND OINSBNb. '
A. O. BAILEY, 10 Jackson street.
FURNITURE. FEATHERS, ft
STEES BBOS., 61 East Third street Kstab)U-»«
1850.
QROCERIES-Wholesale.
P. H. KELLY A PP., 142 to 148 East Third star**
HARDWARE AND TOOLS.
F. O. DBAPEB A Pp.. 86 East Third street
JEWELERS AND WATCHMAZSBIt.
EMIL GEIBT, 67 East Third etrest ~"
LOOKING GLASSES. ~
STEVENS & BOBEBTSON, 71 East Tfi.'zd sir***,
St. Paul.
PAPER AND STATIONERY.
T. 8. WHITE A PP., No. 176 East Third street
PICTURES AND FRAMES.
STEVENS A RPBEBTSON, 71 East Third Strtsi
St. Paul.
TRUNK MAKERS.
OBIPPEN A UPSON, 74 East Third street.
W. H. GARLAND, 41 East Third stree
WINES AND LlQUORS— Wholesale
B.KUHLAOO., Wholesale Dealers in Llqoon
and Wines, 194 East Third street, St. Paul.
WHOLESALE NOTIONS.
ARTHUR, WARREN A ABBOTT, 186 aid 133
East Third street.
WHOLESALE HARDWARE.
STRONG. HAOKETT fc'PP.. 213 to 219 E. «h ft
TRAVELERS' GUIDE.
St.Pau Railway Time Tables
Clicap,StPanl,MiieaDoiis
AND OMAHA IiAILWAY.
The Royal Route,
EAST, SOUTH and WEST.
MiMgeOiGarstoCiago,
Dcs Moines or Kansas City.
Le. Minne- Leave SI
DKPABTTKB TBAINS. Upolls. Pan!.
Dcs Moines fast Express.. . . -pS.-OS a m +5:30 a m
Chicago Day Express +12:00 m t l^:4s p m
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex... '7.-00 p m *7:46 p m
Sioux City & Sioux Falls. . . +8:48 a m 8:05 a m
Shakopee and Merriam Jet *7:30 a m 8:2') p m
Omaha and Kansas City . . . . *4:45 p m *4:05 p m
Green Bay and Appleton ... +3:00 am
Shakopee and Merriam Jet. *3:30 p m *4*5 p m
North Wisconsin k Superior t7£o it at +8:10 a m
River Falls ■ +4:40 ou +5:06 p m
Dining Cars on all trains to and fromJChicago, an
this is the only route that runs Dining Cars on al
Chicago trains every day to the week.
Arrive St. Ar
ABuivisa TBAINS. Paul. I spoilt.
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex.. . ?8 11 a m X7:CO a m
Merriam Jet and Shakopee.. *11:55 a m *1:00 p m
Chicago Night Express */r:26 p m *3:10 p m
Sioux City & Sioux Falls. .. +7:10 p m +6:40 9 m
Omaha and Kansas City.... •liao a m *il:20 a m
North Wisconsin k Superior *6 00 p m <G..i5 m
Merriam Jet and Shakopee.. *7:25 p m *6-Ji6 c m
Green Bay & Appleton +,8:10 pm tB:si P m
River Falls 9:25 am tlOrW * a
T>es Moines Fast Express.. . . +11:05 p m +1 ! *3 p m
: -- .
Lake Elmoand Stillwater Trains.
nVAVK MINNEAPOLIS.
+7:30 am, +8:30 am, +9 30 am, t^gOm, +1:30 pm
+4:30 v - •7:00 pm.
LEAVE ST. FACI.
t8:00 am t**:loam, rJ:IS am, 10:lSa ra, +12.45 am,
*2 15 .• . T5:05 p v and 7:45 pm.
j I.KAVB BTIIO.WATEB FOB ST. PAUL A 3fUlT.Xd.vmjß
7:30 am ii: 0 m, +12:00 m, »l:13 p!ru +3 : oo pm,
3:45 pm, +7a 8 m.
• Daily, + Kxcops Sundays, J Except Mondays.
&W Tickets, Sleeping Oar Accommodation* and
all information can be secured at
No. IS Nicollet Honsa Block, MinnoupolU,
3. OnAHBONNEAXJ, Ticket turret.
Minneapolis depot,corLior Washlns-ton and Fourth
avenue north. W. P. IVES, Ticket Agaut
Corner Third and Jackson «;roolf, St. Paul,
CHAS. H. PETSCH, City Ticket Agsat
" New Union Dopot, fool of Sibley street,
KNEBEL & BKOWN, Ticket /wentt.
- H. E. HAYDEN, Ticket Aoent, Stillwater.
3lim T EAPfILIS IS ST. LOUIS R.ULWAL
ALBERT LEA ROUTE.
Leave St. Paul. I Ar. StPaul
Chicago Express *6:25 a.m. I
Dcs Moines & Kansas 0 Ex *6:25 a.m. |
St. Lonis "Through Exp.. +2:30 p.m. { +12.-00 m. .
Dcs Moines & Kansas C. Ex +2:30 p.m. , H2;00 m.
Excelsior and Wiuthrop... *2:30 p.m. j *lii; 00 m.
Chicago "Fast" Express... dG;2O p.m. | u7:50 a.m.
d daily, 'dairy except Sunday, fdailyexc pt Sat
urday, idaily except Monday. > ickot offices St
Paul corner Third and Sibley streets, E, A. Whita
ker. City Ticket and Passenger Agent and Union
Depot. S. F. BOYD.
General Ticket and Passenger Agent.. Minneapolis.
Chicago, Milf &Si Paul Mm.
Corrected up to July 1, 1833.
Arrival ana departure of througu passenger fcr«*Jai
Leave L&f.n.
DKPAKrxtie trails l&lODeap'lls ax. Paul.
Kiver Division. ~~
La Cr see, Dubuque, Eock
Island & St. Louis Exp. . C 4:50 a m C 5:25 a m
Milwaukee 6 Chicago ti . 0 lt:'A< m \ 0 ii.46 . m
Milwaukee & Chicago Ex . \ 7"of>r>n.J4 7:40 m
Wabashaw Accom 0 3:00 p ;.. 0 8:35 p m
[owe A Mini Division. j
Sou. Minn. , la. & Dav'pt Xx 0 8:00 a m 0 8:1(. » m
Dqvpuport F.Tnro«!« a *■&■!, u\o 4:80 n m
Mason City& Kansas City ex E 6:00 p mil 7:10 p m
ll!»»i!-.i^c & I'ttttUtd, O.V.
Aberdeen h Dakota Vr.... 0 7:10 am 0 7*o am
Shakopee & Prior Lake ex. 0 3:30 p mJU 3:00 p m
Aberdeen At Dakota express \ 7 35pn.|i 7:00 v m
Arrive ArrJv*
jißßivrya tbains. St. Peal. Kinneßp'lia
River Division.
Chicago 4: Milwaukee Ex.. A 5:13 am i. 7.-00 (.- m
Chicago A A'llwaukee Br. C 2-SR ii n> "i B:in r m
Wabasha Accom O 9:55 a mIC 10:80 »ra
i La Crosse, Dubuque, Bock
Island 4: St. Lome Exp.. C 10:20 p in C 11*0 p m
lowa * libra, Division.
Mason City& Kansas City ex F 7;45 a m F B*o a m
Davenport Express 0 10:28 a n.V' IK*6 -. m
Sou. Minn.,la. .V Dav'pt Ex. 0 0:55 pm 0 7*» p
Hasting* .t Dakots Div.
Aberdeen & Dakota express A 7:Sofcm* 6:30 . n
Shakopee k Prior Lake ex. I C 11:30 am 0 10*0 m
Aberdean A Dakota Ex. . .. 0 7:-.Upnj'' 6-25 dr»
A, meats daily. 0, oxcept Sunday. E, ei'-qg
Saturday. F. except Monday.
• Additional trains between St. Paul and Mlnueopo
lis, via "Short Line," leave both cities hour-?. Tot
particulars see Short Line time-table.
St. Paul — Chas. Thompson. City Ticket Agent I*
E. Thiid street. £rc«-n &. Knebel, Tickot AgenU
Union Depot.
Minneapolis- -O. L Scott City Ticket Agent No
7, Niooilet House. A. B. Ohamberlln, Tick*
Agei i Depot,
7

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