Newspaper Page Text
This being Washington's birthday, offices
at headquarters will be closed.
The Hibernia Rifles held a well attended
hop at Hibernia hall last evening.
The departments at the 6tate house will
close doors to-day in observance of Washing
Notwitstanding its being a national holi
day, Judge Wilkin holds a session of the dis
trict court to day.
A venire of thirty-five years was ordered by
Judge Wilkin yesterday, returnable next
The annual banquet of the Ramsey County
Pioneer association will take place at the Mer
chants hotel this evening.
A warrant was issued yesterday for the ar
rest of Jack Hanley, on the charge of assault
ing a young woman named Marie Goffin.
James Goodwin, held to the grand jury on
the charge of using the United States mails
for the purpose of sending lottery tickets, was
admitted to bail yesterday in the sum of $500.
The petition containing the signatures of
prominent lawyers throughout the state, ask
ing congress to increase the salaries of the
federal judgr-s, wti3 on yesterday forwarded
John Greylish, the man who had his leg
broken while loading stone at the Drake
building last Monday, was on yesterday re
moved to the city hospital.
Rev. Dr. Wechsler will deliver at the tem
ple, this evening, at half-past seven o'clock,
In the English language,a lecture. Subject—
"Washington and the early constitution of
Israel." All are invited.
The "Baby," a pet horse on the wheel of
No. 2 hook and ladder, has been transferred
to No. 1 hose, and it is hard for the fire boys
to be consoled for the loss. They say he is
the best steed in the department.
Some twenty of the Odd Fellows were
treated to an oyster supper at Burns' Market
House restaurant by their city friends at the
close of the Installation exercises of the
Grand Encampment on Wednesday evening.
A building on wheels in course of transit
from one portion of the city to another has
blockaded Fifth street at the lower corner of
Sibley for several days to the thorough dis
gust of highway travel at that point. "Move
A young giant, named John Waltz, was
before Judge l.mr yesterday afternoon on the
charge of .stealing bridge timber from the
Chicago, Milwaukee dc&t. Paul Railroad com
pany. He was fined §25 or thirty days in tlie
This evening, at 7:30 St. Joseph's Total
Abstinence society celebrates its eighth an
niversary, in their hall, (basement of St.
Joseph's chnrch.) An excellent literary and
dramatic entertainment has been prepared
for the occasion.
A copy of the Oakcs Amos' wil 1 was pro
bated in tbe Ramsey county court yesterday
and Wm. L. Ames marie administrator ofthe
same. The proceedings were to perfect a title
to property owned by Ames in this county at
the time of his decease.
County Treasurer Burton announces that
he will keep bis office open throughout the
day to accomSnOdate those who desire to pay
their personal taxes. As only a very few
days remain for this purpose, his action in
keeping the office open to-day is very com
Officer Scheffer arrested a grasshopper
drunk last evening on Seventh street and
summoned the police jumper to take him to
the bastile. Although the chap was too full
of benzine to articulate his home, yet he
leaped in and out of the vehicle with the agilty
of a kangaroo.
A new carpet of the Oscar Wilde pattern
was placed on the floor of the clerk's office
of the district court yesterday and as every
thing took on a new coat of varnish on the
premises, Janitor Joe had a very lively time
in preventing the painters from giving him a
.surfacing with that liquid decoration.
At the bal masque given by the society
Vega, at Pfeifer's hall, Wednesday night,
prizes were awarded as follows: Best lady
character, Miss C. H. Crirame, $10 in cash;
best gentleman mask, Mr. A. Harrington, $5
in cash; best comic lady's mask, Miss
Eschley and Miss Roedler, $2.50 each; best
male comic mask, Mr. Elis Nystrom.
To-day being the anniversary of Washing
ton's birthday the public schools and banks
will be closed. The railroad offices will be
open as usual. The postofrice will be open
at 7 o'clock and close at 10 a. m., for the
day, The carriers will make one delivery at
0 o'clock in all two, three and four trip dist
ricts. All morning mails will close at 10 a. m.
The fourth annual masquerade ball of the
Merchants Hotel employes will take place at
Market hall this evening. The arrange
ments for this event have been perfected
on a scale of elaborate magnificence and it
is expected that this will eclipse all former
efforts of the kind. The box office at Market
hall for the sale of seats t will be open at 3
o'clock this afternoon.
The city purchased yesterday of the Bohn
Manufacturing company, a noble span of
Norman bay horses, weighing 3,100 pounds,
at a cost of $050. They will be used on the
wheel of the four horse rig of hook and ladder
No. 2, and won much applause from specta
tators last evening, at the Central fire hall,
for the handsome way they picked up their
hoofs and ran into place on their initiation
nto the fire service.
Mr. Johnson, of Boardinan, Wis., is in St.
T.W. Hamon, of Fargo, is at the Mer
P. Hallenback, of Winona, is at the Met
J. Hutchinson, of Fairbault,was in the city
W. R. Judd, of Baldwin, Wis., is at the
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Griggs,of Grand Forks,
were in the city yesterday.
Jno McKelvey, of Grand Forks, was at the
Merchants hotel yesterday.
H. D. Stacker, a leading attorney of Lake
City,was in St. Paul yesterday.
Wm. Anglin, a prominent merchant of
Crookston, was in the city yesterday.
Samuel Mathews, proprietor of the Conti
nental hotel, of Fargo, was in the city yester
Postmaster S. Miller, of Alexandria,
called upon friends at the state house yester
Frank McDonald, of Minneapolis, auditor
of Hennepin county, called at the state
M. B. Curtis and wife, Geo. W. Curtis, and
Harry Mann, of the "Sam'l of Posen" com
pany, are registered at the Metropolitan
Hon. B. Sampson, of Crookston, is in the
city en route home from Washington where
he attended to matters concerning the Red
Lake Indian agency.
Miss May Dougherty, the accomplished
young vocalist, and her mother, urrived yes
terday from Chicago, and they are stopping
at the International hotel.
H. Gillett, of Hastings, of the Mississippi
river commission, and lately in attendance
upon a convention of that body at Washing
ton, called upon the governor and several
heads of the departments at the capitol yes
Robbed in a Horn.
Once in a while it turns out that men who
think they have been robbed at hotels while
in an intoxicated condition, make very big
mistakes. Last evening one of these with
his eyelids still half-closed from drunken
sleep, put in an appearance at the city hall
claiming he had been robbed of $39 while
sleeping in the sitting room of the "Minne
sota home." He told a very straight forward
story and one, which, had no proof of its
falsity been p%>duced, would have
told heavily on the charac
ter of the house. Detective
O'Connor at once proceeded to business by
searching the complainant who said his $39
had been taken from an inner vest pocket
and was in a cloth smoking tobacco pouch.
The second pass of the detective in the
chap's outside vest pockets produced the
aforesaid tobacco pouch holding $36.95,
where be had probably placed it in a drunk
en fumble, and had been righteously kicked
out of doors on accusing innocent parties of
the abstraction from his pockets. A bag
gage check on a local railroad found on his
person revealed the fact that he was from
the "rural districts" and he was locked up
for the night for the preservation of himself
and his floating banking capital.
HOLD UP YOUR HANDS-
Bold Attempt to Bob a 13th Street
Grocery Proprietor in His Store-
Pistol Practice on the Store
Keeper's Arms — Arrests
At about 9:30 last evening, as Robert
Ferguson, quite an elderly man, was sitting
in his grocery, at 206 East Thirteenth street,
talking with a gentleman customer, three
young men suddenly entered the store, with
their faces masked with handkerchiefs, and
with drawn revolvers in their hands. One
of these deliberately proceeded to pull down
a curtain, which was upraised on a front
window, while the other two pointed their re
volvers at Ferguson and his customer, and
ordered them to hold up their hands. The
man who had Ferguson under cover
of the muzzle of his weapon
demanded his money, his weapon being
cocked. Ferguson being unable to compre
hend that the raid was anything more serious
than a joke, took the proceeding humorously,
when the highwayman fired at him, sending
a small-sized bullet through the flesh -and
muscles of his left arm.
On this the three highwaymen broke for
the door and made themselves scarce, and a
telephone message was sent to the city hall for
the police. Officers Bear and Murphy were
immediately dispatched thither, where they
found a physician dressing the wounded arm,
and though the} r searched the locality thor
oughly, failed to get any trace of the daring
perpetrators of this crime.
Mr. Ferguson, who was formerly a house
carpenter, and is an old and well known
citizen, says that the man who fired on him
was quite tall,to all appearance about twenty
three years of age, and had a grey overcoat.
The other two are described as having on
dark clothes, being without overcoats, and as
being about eighteen years of age each.
The locality where the crime was commit
ted is rather a secluded one, and at first it
was thought that the operators were those re
cently engaged in the robberry of the Chinese
laundrymen at Minneapolis, but some sus
picious actions on the part of some chaps
known to our authorities seemed to lead De
tective O'Connor to think otherwise, and to
immediately startinvestigationsinthat direc
About half past eleven, Detective O'Con
nor brought in four of the roughest looking
fellows ever locked up in St. Paul. They
gave their names as Thomas and John Kel
l<-y, Sam Johnson, (known as "Dutchy,")
and William Flaherty. The twoKelleysgave
l'ulse names. Their real names are Thomas
and John Moran, and they are the ones the
police were looking after about a year ago
for holding up o man down near the Union
depot, the night that young Pierce
disappeared. O'Connor told them that was
what they were wanted for and they said:
"O, that's all gone past." Sam Johnson, or
"Dutchy," got out of Stillwater about six
months ago, where he was sent for burglary,
from Mankato. Flayerty is not known. The
cause of the arrest of these fellows is that
that they were suspected of being the ones
that attempted the robbery above mentioned.
At present there is no satisfactory evidence
that they are the men, but it was thought best
to have them where they could be had if
THE NEW tfLO.BE.
As it is Received and Appreciated by a
Wise and Discriminating'
ONLY TIIREE MADE.
[Dubuquc Daily Democrat.]
The St. Paul Globe is exulting over the
possession of the third perfecting press of the
kind in the country. Glad to learn of its
MAKING RAPID STRIDES.
[Hastings Daily Gazette,]
The St. Paul Globe has a new perfecting
press, a new drpss of type, and is making
rapid strides towards becoming a metropoli
tan newspaper. Success to the enterprise.
[Grand Forks Plaindealer.]
The St. Paul Globe comes to us now print
ed on its new Hoe perfecting press. The
press has been secured at an immense out
lay, but the Globe has had its capital stock
increased and is improved on all
sides. Mr. Hall, the untiring worker, is at
the helm, crowding the Globe onward, and
it looks now as though he had got fairly un
der way to pull it even with all competitors
and outstrip many.
The largest daily in tiie state.
[Le Sueur Sentinel.]
A new $30,000 Hoe perfecting press and
new type, together with lengthed columns,
begins to give the Daily Globe the appear
ance of one of the great papers of the coun
try. As a matter of fact, the Globe is now
the largest daily in the state, as it is one of
the best looking papers east or west, and its
news columns ably cover the entire field of
THE ABLEST DAILY IN THE STATE.
Another representative of the St. Paul
Globe, the ablest Democratic paper in the
state, was in town Monday.
A PRODIGY OP JOURNALISM.
[Albert Lea Standard].
The St. Paul Globe with its mammoth new
$30,000 press, new type and enlarged form
is one of the prodigies of journalism. There
is no better newspaper in the west than the
Globe under this new departure and it de
serves the widest popularity and most genu
ine success. At seventy-five cents a month
the daily is the cheapest newsper west of the
Mississippi and it ought to be appreciated ac
ALL THE FACILITIES.
[St. Peter Tribune.]
The St. Paul Globe has its new $30,000
perfecting press in operation, and is now
printed by it. The paper is greatly improved
in every way, and when its new building is
completed will have all the facilities which
the great dailies of the country possess.
EQUALLING ANY PAPER IN THE "WEST.
[St. Jameß Journal.]
The St. Paul Globe is now printed on its
new Hoe press, recently purchased at a cost
of $30,000. It prints, cuts, pastes and folds
and delivers ready for the reader fifteen thou
sand papers an hour. There are but two
other presses of the kind in existence. The
press is not very large, as many would sup
pose, occupying a space of only 9x16 feet;
but to construct it requires the labor of a
large force of men for six months. It is a
grand sight to see the press in operation. A
continuous sheet of white paper disappears
at one point and in the twinkling of an eye
is converted into complete papers, which
drop from the folder about as fast as one
can count. The new Globe press was used
for the nrst time last Sunday morning.
The Globe is a first-class newspaper, equal
ling any morning paper in the "West. It has
a full membership in the Western Associated
Press, a special wire from St. Paul to Chicago,
New York and Washington, special corre
spondents, etc. The success of the Globe is
largely due to its managing editor, Mr. H. P.
Hall, who is one of the most active and en
terprising newspaper men in the West.
THE FIRST DAILY IN THE STATE.
[Le Sueur News.]
H. C. Walker, agent for the St. Paul Daily
Globe, was in the city yesterday. The Globe
is now printed on a new $30,000 Hoe press,
and has a bran new dress and is now one of
the finest dailies in the state.
THE POPULAR TICKET.
[Le Sueur Sentinel.]
The St. Paul Globe wants the Democratic
presidential ticket to be H. B. Payne, of
Ohio, and R. P. Flower, of New York.
Both are men of commanding ability and
A "Limited Statesman."
The New York World calls Senator Logan
a "limited statesman." Alas, that there
were a limit to his oratory,
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, FRIDAY.*MORNING,, FEBRUARY 22, 1884.
Good investment in business property. Store
and lot for sale on Dakota avenne. See want col
Kavanagh sells the furniture and bar fixtures
of the Market Hotel, 434 Wabashaw street, at
auction, at 9:30 this morning.
If you are weary and hungry, go to Plymouth
Allen's Iron Tonic Bitters cure dyspepsia. All
genuine bear the signature of J. P. Allen, Drug
gist, St. Paul, Minn.
Remember that Mantz the life-sized crayon
artist, who is now placing portraits of the state
officers in the capitol can enlarge any of your
friends' to life size, from a photograph. Address
J. J. Clason, at his studio, 860 Point Douglas
street, St, Paul, Minn. Cut this out for further
All the hungry will be welcomed to Plymout
church to-night. They will be fed and mad
Everybody Knows It.
When, you have Itch, Salt Rheum, Galls, or
Skin eruptions of any kind, and the Piles, tha
you know without being told of it, A, P. Wilkes,
B. & E. Zimmerman andE. Stierle,the druggists,
will sell you Dr. Bosanko"s Pile remedy for fifty
cents, which affords immediate relief. A sure
Kavanagh sells the furniture and bar fixtures
of the Market Hotel, 434 Wabashaw street, at
auction, at 9:30 this morning.
Plymouth Church ladies will give you oysters,
roast turkey, chicken pie, ham, tongue, Boston
baked beans, mashed potatoes, brown bread, bis
cuit, pickles, cranberry sauce, jelly, apple pie,
mince pie, pumpkin pie, cake, doughnuts, cotfee
and tea, this evening, at 0 o'clock, and all for 50
Kavanagh sells the furniture and bar fixtures
of the Market Hotel, 43-1 Wabashaw street, at
auction, at 9:30 this morning.
Office, St. Paul society for £ac prevention of
cruelty to animals, southeast corner of Seventh
and Waucota streets. Jas. I. Jellett, Secretary.
Kavanagh sells the furniture and bar fixtures
of the Market Hotel, 434 Wabashaw street, at
auction, at 9:30 this morning.
Cares ot Life.
As we come to them they are received, borne
with and passed over with no more than a thought,
if we are in the enjoyment of health, but if suf
fering with piles or skin diseases of any kind
they magnify a hundred fold. A. R. Wilkes, B.
& E. Zimmerman, and E. Stierle, the druggists,
have Dr. Bosanko's Pile Remedy, an absolute
cure. Sold at 50 cents.
UATTEX—On Feb. 21st, at his residence, No.
493 East Seventh street, William Hatten, aged
Funeral services at St. Mary's church, to-day,
at 9a. m. Friends invited.
This powder never varies. A marvel of purity,
strength and wholesomeness. More economical
than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be soid in
competition with the multitudes of low test,
short weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold
only in cans. Rotal Baking Powder Co., 196
Wall street, New York.
Teeth extracted without pain. All work guar
anteed. Dr.Cullum, 41 East 3d St., Cor. Cedar.
lit Sit Joseph's
For: tie Education of Youm Ladies
Parents desirous of placing their daughters in
a first class school, will do well to investigate
the claims of tnis institution. To the present
building, which is both spacious and beautiful,
a large addition is being erected, which will con
tain music, exhibition and recreation halls. The
course of studies in the different departments is
thorough, nothing being omitted that is neces
sary to impart a finished education. The musi
cal department comprises a thorough course for
graduation in Theory and Practioe. Every ad
vantage is afforded to those who wish to pursue
a special course in painting; general instructions
in drawing are given in class-rooms. For par
ticular apply to BIBTER SUPERIOR. 8544
146 EAST THIRD STREET.
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws
which govern the operations of digestion and nu
trition, and by a careful application of the fine
properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps has
provided our breakfast tables with a delicately
flavored beverage which may save us many heavy
doctor's bills. It is by the judicious use of such
articles of diet that a constitution may be gradu
ally built up until strong enough to resist every
tendency of disease. Hundreds of subtile mala
dies are floating around us ready to attack wherev
er there is a weak point, We may escape many a
fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well fortified
with pure blood and a properly nourished frame."
—Civil Service Gazette.
Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold
in tins only ( y 2 fl> and 11)) by Grocers, labeled thns:
TftMtiy TOIDO 9 Pfl Homoeopathic Chemists,
JilllllJU LIITO (X 01).t Lo.ndox, England.
A snre 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 good. 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 pain
less relief, and is prepared only for Piles, itching
of the 4rivate parts, and for nothing else. For
sale by all druggists, and mailed on receipt of
price, gl. NOTES BROS. & CUTLEE,Wholesale
Agent, St. Paul, Minn.
Annnal Cariyal I
Monday Evening, Feb. 25, '84.
SELBERT'S GRAND ORCHESTRA,
In Every Feature !
Positively no admittance to the floor except to
subscribers in full mask. Subscription lists now
open with Messrs. P. Thauwald, Paul Faber,
Frank Werner, J. C. Kahlert, P. J. Giesen, Platte
& Stein, Walter & Dreher, Mrs. Herwegen, and
with soliciting committee.
TICKETS—for gentlemen, $1; ladies, 50 cents.
Tickets to gallery, 50 cents each. Reserved
seats, 25 cents extra, on sale at J. Zahonyi's
music store and at the door. 52-56
They are Ciii
The young men of St. Paul and vicinity, are
buying lots in Wright's addition, as we predicted.
They see that their money invested out there is
better than in a Savings Bank. Other people see
it too, and are buying for homes and for invest
Lots north of Division street to Marshall ave
nue, except corners, $300 each; south of Division
street, from $3*o to $800. A REDUCTION OF
ONE-FOURTH FROM THESE PRICES TO
THOSE WHO BUILD. Keep comingin for plats
of the cheapest and most desirable addition
now offering, and take a look at it.
Look at 1 Hap.
We have other property for sale in that direc
All of Block 11 Summit Park addition.
Most of Block 14 Summit Park addition.
Most of Block 11 Holcomb's addition.
Many lots here and there in the same neigh
Also, plenty of choice business property.
House and lot on Portland avenue, §3,000; will
$15,000 for residence in upper town, conve
vient to busincsa, elegible location.
We Lei Mil!
On improved city property at current rates, and
Immediately available, which we are ready to put
in one place or several.
S. W. corner Jackson and Fifth sts.
~T>AVIS & BROWN,
Beal Estate & Mortgage Loans
360 Jackson street, St. Paul, Minn.
Investments made and taxes paid for non-resi
A. V. TEEPLE,
Real Estate & Loan Broker,
NO. 03 EAST THIRD STREET,
St. Paul, - - Minn.
WM. Q. ROBERTRSON,
(Successor to D. A. Robertson & Co., the oldest
real estate agency in Minnesota.)
No. 7 McQuillan Block cor. Third &WaMaw.
(Twelve years established in Saint Paul as)
REAL ESTATE AD MONEY BROKER,
Corner Third and Robert streets, in the Savings
Bank block, ST. PAUL, MINX.
N. 8.-—Special attention given to property and
interests of non-resident clients. Investments
guaranteed to net 7 per cent. Capitalists will
do weil to correspond. 364
REAL ESTATE AGIT,
MANNHELMER BLOCK, -en- ROOM 11,
St. Paul, - - - Minn.
~" O. TAYLOR,
Graduate of the Ontario Veterinary College, mem
ber of the Ontario and Manitoba Veterinary Asso
ciation, will be in St. Paul, at Mr. Cullen's livery
stables, 23 and 25 West Fourth street, where he
may be consulted with upon the diseases of all
domestic animals. All calls promptly attended to.
Horses examined as to the seat of lameness,
free of charge. 48-54
W. H. HESSE'S
Pearl & Temperance Streets, St, Paul, Minn.
Fresh and Salt Meats of all kinds constantly on
hand. Satisfaction guaranteed to all who trade
with me. 43-132
Tliattil al lisiitai
10 West Third street, St. Paul.
I respectfully invite the attention of ladies and
gentlemen to my large, most complete and ele
gant stock of new Masquerade Costumes, for
balls, parties, theatrical performances, old folks'
concerts, tableaus, &c.
Masks at wholesale.
Country parties, Bend for list and prices.
P. J. GHESEN.
n THE PUBLIC.
We, the undersigned liverymen of St. Paul,
having the finest oarrsages and hearses in the
city, do hereby agree to furnish carriages and
hearses for f onerals at the following prices, viz:
Morning's carriages, $2.00 each.
M hearses, 3.00 '*
Afternoon's carriages, 3.00 "
" hearses, 4.00 **
KIMBLE P. CULLEN, 23 &25 West Fort St.
W. L. NICHOLS, 84 West Fourth St.
J. F. ALEXANDER, cor. Eighth and Sibley Sts.
E. W. SHIRK, Orerpeck's old stand.
GEO. W. TUBNBULL, 848 Exchange St.
HEWSON C. SEMPLE, cor. of Tenth and Pino.
THIRST CLASS day board at International
JL Hotel, corner Sereatb «ad Jacksoa streets.
FIVE CENTS A LINE
\ COMPETENT lady stenographer and type
-fcjL. writer, who understands bookkeeping and
writes a good mercantile hand, wants a situation.
Small wages at first. Address M 13, Globe of
WANTED —By a widow lady with a two-year
old girl—a situation. A good housekeep
er ; not afraid to work. Address J 58, Globe of
T"\T ANTED—An assistant. Inquire of Patter-
V V son Bros. dental office, 223 Seventh street,
St. Paul. 53-59
WANTED— A competent girl for general
house work. Best of wages. Small
family. Apply at GLO3E office before 10 o'clock
any morning. 51*
WANTED —A a competent girl for general
housework. Family of three. Apply
12 to 3 o'clock; Mrs. J. R. Walsh, 437 Laurel
WANTED —A good German girl to do general
housework, at 516 Brewster street, corner
of Sherburne, TVabashaw street hill. 46-53
"VV7 ANTED—A competent cook. Apply in the
T t forenoon before Vi m. at 603 Jackson
FOR KENT—A boarding house of sixteen
rooms. Will rent from now until the first
of May for $30. x O . 2-.J3 Acker street. 345*
OR RENT—Dwelling, 254 Rice, corner of
Summit avenne; $35. Also, furnished
dwelling, 282 Rice street, near Summit avenue;
$55. Reference required. Apply at premises,
or to A. R. Kiefer, 190 East Seventh street.
FOR KENT—A cottage with four rooms,
Pantry and closets, good water and every
convenience. Apply to J. C. McCarthy, Sixth
rpo KENT—House of six rooms on Ohio
J- street. Inquire of P. R. McDonnell, grocer,
corner George and Ohio streets, Sixth ward.
FOR RENT—Second and third floors 25 feet by
150 feet, between Jackson & Robert. Ad
dress V, Globe office. 53-59
FORWENT— Kurnishedltooms, 40olVabasha\v
street. A. Winter. 50*
FOR RENT—Six rooms on second floor over
Jos. Haag's hardware store, with water and
closet, 309 West Seventh street. 86*
(I*A E\f\C\ Cll-vs store ancl iot on Dakotu iW;
<pTt} tJ\J\J nue, one block from end of bridgo,
25 feet front by 147; store 20x40, with five nice
living rooms, closets, etc. For particulars, call
on or address G. W. Gray, corner University and
Virginia avenues, St. Paul. 52-58
FOR SALE—One Brunswick &, Balke ":•■
pool table, and one billiard table, with balls,
cues and cue racks complete: been in use only
six months. Apply at 398 Jackson street. 45-74
FOR SALE—The hotel property, stoe"k~bo\vf
ing alley and fixtures, corner Van Buren and
Dale streets. Inquire at Globe office.
A PAYING General Retail Stock, in v good
locality, at a great bargain Trade $4U,00U
per annum. For terms and particulars inquire of
P. T. Kavanagh, 49 East TMrd street, St. Paul,
FOR SALE—II furnished rooms, centrally
located, with extra low rent. Inquire 145
East Seventh street. 4*
MISCELLANEOUS HEAL ESTATE.
I JIOR SALE—Four loTs in bloTlTrTlWcLeiin-s
1 reservation, for $525. Only §131 each. How
does this look'C Fnircuild & Davidson.
171 OR SALE—Hotel of 20 rooms in the flourish
ing town of Fulda, Minnesota, within
view of Fnlda Lake. Will sell house, grounds
arid f urnijureat a very low figure and on easy
terms. This is a rare chance for a man with
small means. Fairchild & Davidson, 334 Juckson
LOTS on St. Anthony Hill from $350 upwards.
Edward Simonton, 18 West Third street.
FOR SALE—House and lot, corner of Lee and
Bay streets. Fairchild & Davidson.
HOUSES on St. Anthony Hill from $2,300 up
wards. Edward Siinonton, 18 West Third
FOR SALE —Boarding house on Mississippi
street, at much less than former price. Fair
child & Davidson. 53-55
Qf\ ACRES in West St. Paul at $200 per acre.
O\J Lawton Bros., 175 Dakota avenue. 50-54
FOR SALE—Business lots on West Seventh
street. Fairchild & Davidson.
LIST your property for sale and orders for
purchasers with Geo. H. Hazzard, Real
Estate and Loan Ageut, 170 East Third street, St.
WE will sell 6 lots near the Lincoln school, at
a low price. Will sell separately or all to
gether. Good new improvements all around them.
Near school, near churcif and near street car-.
We want to sell every one of them in 15 days.
Fairchild & Davidson, 334 Jackson street.
MONEY to loan on City Property. Edward
Simonton, 18 West Third street. 51-57
HOUSE and lot on Agate street, for $2,000.
Fairchild & Davidson. 334 Jackson street.
HOUSES and Lots and vacant Lots in all parts
of the West Side offered at terms not sur
passable. 175 Dakota avenue, Lawton Bros".
HOUSE of 20 rooms on Deßow street, for
$7,000. Faircnild & Davidson.
FOR SALE—The following desirable lots: lots
corner of Pleasant avenue and Sixth street,
2 lots on Rice street, between Iglehart and Til
ton streets; 10 lots in Irvine's Second addition,
fronting on Seventh street, (end of bridge); 12
lots in Irvine's addition to West St. Paul: also a
well established paying business. Apply to
George W. Turnbull, 343 Exchange street, city.
HOUSE of 5 rooms on Acker street, for $1,800.
Fairchild & Davidson. 53-55
HOTEL FURNITURE, BAR AND FIXTURES
at auction—l will sell at auction, at the
Market Hotel, No. 434 Wabashaw street, on Fri
day, February 22d, at 10 a. m., all the furniture
of about 30 rooms, bedroom furniture, cooking
stove, heating stoves, kitchen and diningroom
furniture, tables, chairs, crockery, etc., etc., also,
the bar fixtures and stock.
P. T. KAYANAGH,
on furniture, pianos, in residence without re
moval. E. &F. Peters, 263 Sibley street, oppo
site Union depot. 300*
ACKEY'S LOAN OFFICE—Notes bought,
money loaned on furniture, pianos, horses,
wagons and personal property at low rates, with
out removal. Offices, Room 7, Fire and Marine
building, corner Third and Jackson street, St.,
Paul, and Room 7, Mackey & Legg block, corner
of Fourth and Nicollet, Minneapolis. 26-207
LOANS on Life Ins. Policies. L. P. Van
Norman, No. 245, Ist Aye. S. Minneapolis.
LOST ASH FOUSI).
LOST— An earringron'FifthorWabashaw slreeE
The finder will please bring to the Globe
office and receive reward. 53-54
LOST OR STOLEN—Monday, February 19th,
small gray cow: top of left horn broken.
Suitable compensation for information. James
Clancey, 308 Edmonds street. 52 54
OUND—SPECTACLES—At Acker Post en
tertainment. Call for Lightbourn, at Globe
/COUNTRY Board for Horses cheap. Address
\J C..W. Cook, box 335, City. 50-77
ALL persons having bills against Stees Bros.
and thoae indebted to them will please
call for settlemt. t at their office, No.. 70 East
Third street. 27-57
/MULLEN'S LIVERY, Nob. 2& and 35 West
\J Fourth street.—The finest vehicles of &U
kinds in the Northwest. Coachmen with or
without livery; a competent agent to attend car
riages at parties, opera, weddings, etc.; a first
class colored man, Bruce Bryant, to attend door
at parties and receptions. Invitations delivered
with promptness and dispatch. K. P. Cullen.
BRISBIN & FARWELL,
Comer of Wabashaw and Fourth streets.
Qr«r Express Office. 870
WHETHEE YOU 2STEED
It will pay you to purchase it now and 9ave it until you do need it
Considering that you can get it for
At the two stores of
91 East Third Street and 153 East Third Street.
SWEEPING REDUCTIONS ! LOWEST PRICES EVER KSOWK
Have again been made in both stores.
.A-ii Immense Stock of Forfeited
All pledges unpaid up to Feb. Ist are now put out for private salo fur about one-half first cost,
consisting of Diamonds in Eardrops, Veil Pins, Brooches, Sleeve Bntl Buttons, Rings am
Studs. A very large tine of Gold Watches of the best Swiss and American makes. Silver Watches
of all kinds. Gold-headed Canes, Silverware, Sterling Silver Knives, Fork* and Spoons Mnsii
Musical Instruments. Three very fine Clarionets for 850, worth at leastsl3s. Field and Opera
Glasses; fine French Clocks, Office Calendar Clocks; Breech and Muzzle-loading Gnns, Rlflea and
Revolvers, etc., etc Send for catalogue and list of prices. Goods sent C O D., with privilege of
Watch Repairing, Diamond Setting and Engraving,
MONEY TO LOAN ON ALL GOODS OF VALUE.
Pawnbroker and Jeweler,
41 Jackson Street, - Opposite Merchants Hotel.
AND TELEGRAPHIC INSTITUTE
Has long since established its claims to public favor and has now entered npon Its l'tli year under
the most favorable auspicus. Send for catalogue, giving full particulars. Cor. Third and Jackson.
W. A. PADDIS, Principal.
BOOT ANDBHOB DIALXBS.
«g|| SCHLLEK & CO..
jßi MO. 89 EAST THIRD STREET,
St. Paul Agency for BURT'S, GRAY'S,
*jgJg ß^--^sJBfefeilalah. REYNOLD'S, and Many Others.
■^**^ sg *"*•Vrirfli HT Cf?" Mail onlors promptly filled.
SCALES 1 WHSTP MILLSI
FAIRBMS, MORSE & CO., ■ 371 & M SiWey street.
N< )YEs7bJROB. & OUTLKh',
IMPORTERS AID WHOLESALE lIGISTS.
08 and 70 Hibley street, corner Fifth, bt. Paul, Minn.
WAED, HJXJI. & McCLELLA.N
IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OP
Stationery, Druggists' Sundries and Toys.
407 SIBLEY STREET, ST. PAUL, MINN.
We also have the sole control of the merchandise constituting the stock of the T. S. Wriixd
STATIONERY COMPANY, which must be sold to close their business. We devote an entire floor
of our new store, 40" Sibley street, to its display, and oilf r you some bi^ burgaius. Cu'l uud sec us,
James McMillan & Co.,
Proprietors of the
MINNNEAPOLIS SHEEPSKIN TANNERY,
AND DEALERS IN
HIDES, SHEEP PELTS, WOOL AND FURS,
109 First Avenue South, MINNI-JAt'OLIS, MINN.
Bhit>ment« solicited. Write for cironlare.
Acknowledged by Artists the Best in the World.
I know of none superior to the Weber and none that can compete with them
for durability. — leresa Carreno.
The tone of the Weber Piano is so sweet, rich and sympathetic, yet so full,
that I shall always rank you as the greatest manufacturer of the day.—Emma
Weber Pianos excel all others in volume of tone and in power of expression.—
There are no Pianos in the world that sustain the voice like the Weber.—Em
R. O. MUNG-ER, Aaent, St. Paul.
SEXD FOR CATALOGUES.
Office op the Oitt Hall J
and Court House Commission-, V
St. Paul, February 8, 1884. )
The special commission appointed and acting
under the act of March Bth, 1881, beini; chapter
376 of Special Laws of 1881, and the act of Feb
ruary 2Gth, 1883, being chapter 10.2 of the Special
Laws of 1883, will be glad to receive from such
architects as may desire to submit them, plans
and estimates for the City Hall and County
Court House contemplated in said acts, on the
first day of May, 1884, at ten o'clock in the fore
noon, at the office of the County Auditor of this
county,^but with the distinct understanding that
no compensation will be made for any such plan
or estimate unless adopted.
By order of the Commission.
J. J. McCABDY, Secretary.
Grading and Bridging Forest
Office op the Board ok Public Works, )
City of St Paul, .Minn., Feb. 18, 1884. \
Sealed bids will be received by the Board of
Public Works in and fur the corporation of the
city of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office in said
city until 1:2 in. on the 3d day of March, A. D.
1884, for the- grading of Forest street, from
Seventh (7th) street north to Case street, and
for the construction of a bridge on suid Forest Jt.
over the Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis «fc Oma
ha and St. Puul &, Duluth railroad tracks, in said
city, according to plans and specifications on lilo
in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties in a sura
of at least twenty (20; per cent, of the gross
amount bid must accompany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject anj
or all bids.
JOHN FARRINGTOX, President.
U. L. Gorman, Clerk Board of Public Wurkfl.