Newspaper Page Text
Yesterday was an off day in police cir
A sheriff from some neighbori ng state was
applying for a requisition from the governor
Mayor O'Brien on yesterday signed the new
sewer bonds, which will be ready for deliv
i ry lo-day.
Winter still lingers in the lap of spring.
The old wretch ought to give his gentle suc
cessor a chance.
The district court will probably order a ve
nire for its fortnightly quota of thirty-five
Such was the disturbance in the upper tier
at the Grand last evening that the police
were telephoned for.
There was another scrimmage among the
sixty tramp lodgers at the city hall last bight,
and some of them were placed in the cells.
Prof. Garratt will give one of his delight
ful organ recitals at the House of Hope
church next Saturday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
The counties of Nicollet, Marshall and Mc-
Leod are toe first to send in their state tax
settlements for the quarter to the state audi
Chas. Mason came in from the country
\T^Urday and tackled enough bug juice to
knock him silly. He was given a free ride
to Jhc lock-up.
Ex-Officer Peltier called on Mayor O'Brien
yesterday and asked to have his case re
heard. He was told that this would be im
The case of "Wm. J. Bell vs. Wm. C. Sev
ern, for malicious prosecution, has been con
linued by Judge Wilkin to the next term of
the district court.
A considerable number of the pupils of the
Franklin school called upon Mr. S. S. Taylor,
the principal, yesterday afternoon, at his
residence aud had quite a pleasant time for
au hour or two.
Assistant Secretary of State Nordin re
ceived many congratulations yesterday and
opened a box of Pennsylvania long-nines in
honor of the occasion.
A jury brought in a verdict for T. Ayd in
liis suit for damages to property by grading
of $600 yesterday, and also of $'213.72 for
Mary Aekerman in a similar suit.
Little Jumbo, the Minneapolis dwarf, for
several nights a sleeper at the city hall, will
reform this morning, and start the orange
business on a capital of seventy-two cents.
A decree of divorce was granted iu the
district court yesterday, in the case of Rosa
Kitzmann vs. John Kitzmann on the
ground of cruel and inhuman treatment.
Mr. Blumenthal's store, which was robbed
by a couple of tramps Tuesday nigiit, is lo
cated at 121 West Third street, and is not a
second hand store as designated. His stock
is entirely new and fresh.
The fire department have sold five con
demned horses for $403 and added two more
new ones to their equine forte who are
being broke in to duty on hook and ladder
Mr. John Lane, of Hyde Park, Cook coun
ty, 111., aged sixty, states that after six
month's suffering with gout and rheumatism
without relief, he finally tried St. Jacobs Oil,
the great pain-cure, and was c ured.
The building committee of the St. Paul
chamber of commerce, will meet at the ofiice
of the architects, Messrs. Carpenter & Teltz,
to-day (Thursday), at 3 o'clock, to decide on
the bids for the building of the chamber.
A privy council is being talked of among
the occupants of the state capitol to determine
the right to occupancy of certain parts of
that building, over aU of which commotion
Bulfington's beauty still serenely smiles.
Governor Hubbard, Attorney General
Hahn and Secretary of State Von Baumbach,
in the capacity of the state auditory board,
made an official examination of tho condi
tion and accounts of the state treasury yes
An entire new set of New England spruce
ladders, the toughest and' most reliable
known, was received at the central fire hall
yesterday, wherewith to new dress hook anil
ladder No. 1. Accompanying them were
also three small ladders to add to the outfit of
Dr. J. C. Currier, a leading dentist in
Mankato, passed through the city yesterday
for a two week's visit to Montana to look
after stock business in that territory. He
was accompanied by G. F. Piper, of the Wil
lard Cattle company of Mankato, who is go
ing out to look after the interests of that com
pany's stock ranch in that territory.
Col. W. H. H. Taylor, 6tate librarian, has
notice of 109 volumes of the acts of the Brit
ish Parliament, which have been forwarded
by steamer, and are detained for some un
known reason in the New York customhouse.
As there are no government duties on these
books the colonel is at a loss to account for
The managers of the Home of the Friend
less appreciate the kindness and good will
which has always been extended towards
the institution by all classes of our commu -
nity. A'proper regard for their responsibility,
however, compels them to say that they can
not permit entertainments of any kind to be
advertised for the benefit of the home, with
out definite authority previously obtained
from the board.
Hon. N. P. Clark, of St. Cloud, is at the
R. B. Griffith, of Grand Forks, was in the
Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Presnell, of Duluth, are
at the Windsor.
Henry Johns, of Red Wing is in the city
visiting his father.
Col. Allen, of the Merchants hotel, left
yesterday for the east.
H. T. Hildebrand and wife, of Lyle,Minn.,
are at the Metropolitan.
Alfred Wallis, of Redwood Falls, was at
the state house yesterday.
N. H. Chittenden was in the city yester
day, en route to Northfield.
Dr. F. L. Roberts, of Stillwater, visited
friends at the state capital yesterday.
S. Buford, the leading merchant at Virgin
la City, Montana, is at the Merchants hotel.
Capt. J. A. Reed, warden of the Stillwater
penitentiary, visited the state auditor yester
G. W. Ehle, of elevator fame, and D.
Grant, of Faribault, were at the Merchants
Albert Wallin, Fargo, and S. C. Fitzgerald
ind wife, Chicago, were at the Metropolitan
D. J. Knox, of Aitkin, auditor of Aitkin
county and prominent in business therein,
was in the city yesterday.
James F. Wagner, representing the largest
hosiery factory in the world, at Coblitz, Ger
many, is on a business trip to St. Paul.
James Ross, a prominent contractor for the
Northern Pacific Railroad company, with
headquarters at Winnipeg, was at the Mer
chants hotel yesterday.
About fifty members of the " Pirates of
Penzance" company, bore down on the
Windsor hotel yesterday. They were taken
in tow by mine host Summers.
Mr. P. Gallagher, a leading packer of Win
nipeg, was in the city yesterday, and Martin
Delaney says that when his customers see the
corn fed beef and pork purchased by him in
St. Paul it will make them smile.
DoGERvnxE, Wis., March 5.—Mineral
point zinc works were damaged by fire last
evening, to the extent of $8,000. Cause
was a defective flue. Work will be resumed
Too Much Silver.
Boston, March 5.—The produce exchange
protest against the continuation of the coin
age of silver dollars.
Tobonto, Ont., March 5. —The Oshawa
Cabinet company has assigned. Nominal
Maebj 199,000; labilities 153,000.
Tlie Pirates of Penzance.
The audience that assembled at the opera
house last evening to witness the presenta
tion of Gilbert and Sullivan's opera entitled
the "Pirates of Penzance," was a large one,
and was probably the best disappointed one
that was ever gathered within the walls of
that building. Many who went there did so
for the purpose of complimenting the people
of Stillwater, who had the good taste
and nerve to attempt to give this
plea ant opera, and many others went from
curiosity, but none with any expectation of
witnessing an entertainment of such de
cided merit as was given. It was a surprise
throughout from the beginning to the end,
and a presentation of the opera in a sub
stantial, agreeable and meritorious manner.
The surprise was all the greater from the fact
that it was wholly an amateur perform
ance, in which as a general thing St. Paul
people do not place much reliauce. This
entertainment, however, was a very marked
exception. Patti was not there, nor Gerster,
nor Nilsson, nor Hauk; none of the live
thousand dollar a night singers were there,
and yet those present listened with pleasure
and went away satislied with havingwitnessed
a very even, honest, conscientious
and pleasant presentation of the opera. There
was something so fresh and unhackneyed in
it that it captured the audience from the first,
and the interest was maintained throughout,
and all the well known gems and striking
parts of the opera were encored generously
and enthusiastically. This organization has
presented the opera twice In Stillwater, and
consequently was pretty well up in all the re
quirements necessary to give it suc
cessfully. Mr. Seibert's orchestra is also
familiar with the music, so that there was no
hitch anywhere and everything moved along
Soon after the orchestra commenced the
overture the green baize curtain went up
disclosing the new drop curtain, which has
already been described in these columns. It
is very elaborate and beautiful, and fully sus
tains aU that has been said of it. The
appearance of the new curtain was a signal
The opera itself is so well known to St.
Paul people that it is not necessary to men
tion it particularly, aud as the entertain
ment was wholly amateur no particular crit
icism is necessary. A large portion of the
opera is chorus work, and iu this respect the
company was very strong. The chorus was
large and well drilled, and sung with great
precision, accuracy and confidence.
Many of the concerted parts as
well as some of the solos were encored. It
is seldom that we have had better chorus
work than that given last evening. Miss
Laura B. Dexter made a very pleasing Ruth,
and received an encore and a bouquet for
her opening song, and grew in favor with the
audience as the opera progressed. Miss R.S.
Davis, as Mabel, also received the kind re
gards of the audience. Mr. Musterraan made
a good Pirate King, and H. W. Davis was
very satisfactory as Gen. Stanley. The whole
entertainment was a very enjoyable affair,
aud reflected great credit upon all connected
The engagement of Mr. and Mrs. Chan
trim opens at the Grand to-night, when the
public may anticipate a round of very en
This evening Mrs. Chanfrau will appear in
her splendid performance of Grace Shirley,
a character which is marked by artistic merit
and great dramatic strength.
Henrietta Chanfrau's name is identified
with the highest triumphs of art. She was
selected by H. L. Bateman to second his
daughter, Miss Kate Bateman, in her great
engagement at Niblo's Garden, New York.
She also supported Edwin Forrest at the
same theater, and was by that celebrated
tragedian pronounced to be "the best emo
tional actress on the American stage." This
opinion was enthusiastically repeated by
Fechter. Mrs. Chanfrau was the "Ophelia"
in Edwin Booth's memorable run ol "Ham
let" for 100 nights in New York. Her "Es
ther Eccles/' "May Edwards," "Miss Moul
ton," "Grace Shirley," "Isabel Vane," and
"Dora," (all of which she originally person
ated in America) have never been equaled
in tenderness and beauty. Mrs. Chanfrau
was born in 1842, and is a niece of Gen.
Beauregard by marriage.
Haverly's mastodon minstrels, having
lately returned from their European tour,
will visit our city the coming week, and open
an engagement of three nights and a
Wednesday matinee at the Grand, commenc
ing Monday, Mareh 10. The exchanges
speak of Haverly's company as being the
strongest minstrel 6how that ever toured the
country. Sale oi seats for the entire en
gagement begins at the box office Saturday
at 9 a, m.
Samuel Conger is reported as quite ill with
ccrebo spinal menengitis.
S. R. Stinson, vice president of the North
western Manufacturing and Car company,
returned from the east yesterday.
All ladies interested in benevolent work
are requested to meet at Mrs. Pearn's, on
Thursday afternoon to sew for the poor.
The female, arrested for drunkenness, was
yesterday let off under a suspension of sen
tence, she on her part promising to leave the
The European restaurant on Chesnut
street, now numbers among the past. The
former proprietors will adopt the popular
plan for getting wealthy by turning the din
ing room into a billiard saloon.
Two prisoners from Hennepin county
were placed behind the penitentiary bars
yesterday. Samuel Lewis is down for four
years for feloniously entering a dwelling
house and Alonzo Flamen, for attempt to
rob, for fifteen months.
John C. Netheway is talked of as the Dem
ocratic candidate for the office of municipal
judge. As is generally known the gentle
man above named is at present act
ing as special judge, having been appointed
to the position by Gov. Hubbard, vice-
One of the actors in a sort of a one horse show
that performed here on Tuesday night, was
pleased to go out of his road while on the stage,
to make an uncalled for attack on a mem
ber of the police force of this city. . A hu
merous joke is at times and under certain
circumstances, permissible. But for an en
tire stranger to charge a faithful aud worthy
officer with cowardice was certainly neither
witty or in good taste.
As was stated in the Globe of Monday morn
ing, the working men of this city and others,
who felt themselves aggrieved at finding their
names on the black list, are concerting meas
ures for purchasing their supplies in St. Paul,
merchants in that city having offered favor
able terms to those favoring them with their
patronage. As a matter of course people do
not like to be proclaimed tricky, worthless
or slow. But then it would perhaps be well
to consider that but very few of the business
men in Stillwater had any part in getting up
the little blue book, and as these gentlemen
have always dealt honorably with all classesof
the community, it is scarcely fair to make
the innocent suffer with the guilty.
The resolution for increased license was
given its first reading at the meeting of the
city council on Tuesday evening. At the
next assembling of the city fathers, the
measure will come up for final action.
Messrs. Marsh, Henning and Durant, on
behalf of those who favor an increase, were
present and gave their reasons for favoring
higher license. According to the city ordi
nance regulating the matter, the council has
power to grant license for one year, not for
a longer or shorter period. Consequently
no certain time can be set when the law shall
go into effect. Neither can it be made retro
active to compel those who have previously
obtained thir license to pay the increased
fee. Whether the measure can be got
through the present council, remains to be
Pittsburg, March 5.—Fires were lighted
in two of the green glass bottle factories of
McCully & Co. to-day, and the men were
notified to prepare for resumption in a few
days at last year's wages. The strikers are
jubilant over this second break in the manu
facturer's lines this week, and regard it as
evidence that the lockout la about oyer.
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, THURSDAY. MORNING., MARCH 6, 1884.
A HUNTER'S STORY.
How He Was Overcome and the Way
by which He was FinaUy
(Correspondence Spirit of the Times.)
An unusual adventure which recently
occurred to your correspondent while
hunting at Brookmere in this state is so
timely and contains so much that can be
made valuable to all readers, that I venture
to reproduce it entire:
The day was a most inclement one and
the snow quite deep. Rabbit tracks were
plentiful, but they principally led in the di
rection of a large swamp, in which the rib
bits could run without difficulty, but wh#re
the hunter constantly broke through
the thin ice sinking into
the half-frozen mire to his knees.
Notwithstanding these difficulties, the writer
had persevered, although a very small bag of
game was the result. While tramping about
through a particularly malarial portion of the
swamp, a middle-aged man suddenly came
into view, carrying a muzzle loading shot
gun and completely loaded down with game
of the finest description. Natural curiosity,
aside from the involuntary envy that instinct
ively arose, prompted the writer to enter into
c onversation with the man, with the follow
"You've had fine success; where did you
get all that game?"
"Right here, in the swamp."
"It's pretty rough huntingin these parts,
espocially when a man goes up to his waist
every other step."
"Yes, it's not very pleasant, but I am used
to it and don't mind it."
"How long have you hunted hereabouts."
"Why, bless you, I have lived live here
most of my life and hunted up to ten years
ago every year."
"How does it happen you omitted the last
"Because I was scarcely able to move,
much less hunt."
"I don't understand you?"
"Well, you see. about ten years ago, after
I had been tramping arouud all day in this
same swamp, I felt quite a pain in my ankle.
I didn't mind it very much,but it kept troub
lingme for a dayortwo,and Icouldsee that it
kept increasing. The next thing I knew, I
felt the same kind of a pain in my shoulder
and I found it pained me to move my arm.
This thing kept going on and increasing,and
though I tried to shake off the feeling and
make myself think it was only a little tem
porary trouble, I found that it did not go.
Shortly after this my joints began to ache at
the knees and I finally became so bad that
I had to remain in the house most of the
"And did you trace all this to the fact that
you had hunted so much in this swamp?" .
"No, I didn't know what to lay it to, but I
knew that I was in misery. My joints swell
ed until it seemed as though all the flesh I
had left was bunched at the joints; my fin
gers crooked in every way and some of them
became double-jointed. In fact, every joint
in my body seemed to vie with the others to
see which could become the largest and cause
me the greatest suffering. In this way sev
eral years passed on, during which time I
was pretty nearly helpless. I became so ner
vous and sensitive that I would sit bolstered
up in the chair and call to people
that entered the room not to come
near me, or even touch my chair. While all
this was going on, I felt un awful burning
heat and fever, with occasional chills run
ning all over my body, but especially along
my back and through my shoulders. Then
again my blood seemed to be boiling and my
brain to be on fire."
"Didn't you try to prevent all this agony?"
"Try, I should think I did try. I tried
ever}' doctor that came within my reach and
all the proprietary medicines I could hear of
I used washes and liniments enough to last
me for all time, but the only relief I received
was by injections of morphine."
"Well, you talk in a very strange manner
for a man, who has tramped around on a
day like this in a swamp like this. How in
the world do you dare to do it?"
"Because I am completely well and as
sound as a dollar. It:may seem strange, but it
is true that I was entirely cured; the rheuma
tism all driven out of my blood; my joints
reduced to their natural size and my strength
made as great as ever before, by means of
that great and simple remedy, Warner's Safe
Rheumatic Cure, which I believe saved mv
"And so you now have no fear of rheuma
"Why, no. Even if it should come on, I
can easily get rid of it by using the same
The writer turned to leave, as it was grow
ing dark, but before I had reached the city
precisely the same symptoms I had just heard
described came upon me with great violence.
Impressed with the hunter's story, I tried the
same remedy, and within twenty-four hours
all pain and inllamation had disappeared.
If any reader is suffering from any manner
of rheumatic or neuralgic troubles and desires
relief let him by all means try this same great j
remedy. And if any readers doubt the truth
of the above incident or its statements, let
them write to A. A. Coates, Brookmere, N.
Y., who was the man with whom the writer
conversed, and convince themselves of its
truth or falsity. J. R. C.
Danbury Cor. Boston Globe.
Many of the tiny screws used in this coun
try in watch-making are turned out on three
little automatic machines in this city. One
of them, while turning out a perfect screw at
a fair rate of speed, i3 considerably improved
on by its companions. The machine takes
up but little room. A man could carry it
under his arm without much difficulty. A
wire is fed through a tube into the machine.
It is carried forward by revolving teeth. As
t appears a knife cuts away the surplus met
al to make the stem for the thread, just as
the chisel operates at the lathe of the wood
As this is finished a small tube, in which
the thread is formed, advances and clasps
the stem, forms the thread at lightning speed
and falls back. As this is done, two knives
cut that portion of the wire off, and the com
pleted screws fall down. The wire again
advances and the process is repeated. The
marvel of the machine is best grasped when
the size of the screw formed is understood.
This week the largest sizes are being made.
They are an eighth of an inch in length and
it would require 200 of them to weigh an
ounce. The thread on the stem is so small
that it is scarcely discernible to the naked
eye. Each machine will make 5,000 screws
a day. The machines have been at work lit
tle more than a month and are the result of
years of patient investigation.
Prof. Leib, the successful vocal teacher and
vocalist, will assume his teaching operations on
Wednesday, March 5th, at 105 East Third street,
first door west of Hunger's music store. Pupils
and others please call then and there.
Allen's Cough Balsam cures Influenza. All
genuine bear the signature of J. P. Allen, drug
gist, St. Paul, Minn.
Anheuser Busch Export Beer, at 106 W. Third
street. H. Orlemann, agent,
Everybody Knows It.
When yon 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 and E. Stierle,the druggists,
will sell you Dr. Bosanko's Pile remedy for fifty
cents, which affords immediate relief. A sure
Knights of St. Paul are requested to be at their
hall, this Thursday evening' at 7:30 p. m. sharp,
By order of M. BREEN, President.
J. H. Bell, Secretary.
Cause and Effect.
At times symptous of indigestion are present,
uneasiness of the stomach, etc., a moisture like
perspiration, producing an itching at night, or
when one is warm, cause the piles. The effect
is immediate relief upon the applicatiin of Dr.
Bosanko's Pile Remedy. Price 50 cents. For
sale by A. R. Wilkes, B. & E. Zimmerman and
F. Stierle, druggists.
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, 880 Point Douglas
street, St, Paul, Minn. Cut this out "for further
Besley's Waukegan Ale and Porter, at 106 W.
Third street. H. Orlemann, agent.
Office, St. Paul society for the prevention of
cruelty to animals, sontheast corner of Seventh
and Waucota streets. Jan. I. Jellett. Secretary i
Pbtxcetos', N. J., March 5.—President
McCosh, addressing the 6tudents in refer
ence to complaints of the existence of the
spy system in the college, denied any knowl
edge of such a syBtem. He said the students
should bring their complaints before the fac
ulty, promising that they will he heard.
Provtdexck, R. I., Mareh 5.—A bill has
passed the house forbidding the location of
dram shops within 400 feet of schoolhouses.
Ht Wy M 'Bf
This powder never varies. A marval of purity,
strength and whelesomeness. More economical
than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in
competition with the multitudes of low test, short
weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold only
in cans. Rotal Bakistb Powder Co., 196 Wall
street, New York.
Teeth extracted without pain. All work guaran
teed. Dr. Cullum, 41 East Third St., Cor. Cedar
St. Paux, Minn., Feb. 29,1-884.
Messrs. Cochran & Newport,
Real Estate, cor. Jackson and Fifth streets.
Your complimentary notice that "one of the
shrewdest of that venerated band had predicted,"
etc., was shown to me this morning.
What I did say on that occasion was: '-That
as the past growth of thirty-flve years had been
wonderful, the immediate years ' would, in my
opinion, be still more so. Set one point of the
compass in the Minnesota transfer yard, half way
between the center of St. Paul and Minneapolis,
move the other point to a distance of ten miles,
then sweep a circle which will take in a district
twenty miles in diameter, within that circle you
have to-day nearly one quarter million of people,
that when the sun shall go down on December
31, 1899, closing out the nineteenth century, and
rising on January 1, 1900, ushering in the
twentieth, it shall look down upon a million of
men, women and children, whose names and res
idence will be within the charmed circle." I
verily believe it; past events and present indica
tions confirm it, and I am willing to father the
prediction as far as the art preservative of arts
can send it.
Your Wright's Addition is near
the center of the circle. I have
advised my boys, and other young
men and women, to invest there,
or thereabouts, and, when the year 1900 shall be
written, there will be no lots for sale at $300 to
$800, all will have increased from ten to twenty
fold. F. R. Delano.
Cocta & Newport
S. W. corner Jackson and Fifth sis.
DAVIS & BROWN,
360 Jackson street, St. Panl, Minn.
Investments made and taxes paid for non-resi
WM. G. ROBERTSON,
(Successor to D. A. Robertson & Co., the oldest
real estate agency in Minnesota.)
No. 7 McQuillan Block, cor. TM& WaMaw.
BRISBIN & FARWELL,
Corner of Wabashaw and Fourth streets.
Over Express Office. 270
(Twelve years established in Saint Paul as)
EEAL ESTATE AND MONEY BROKER,
Corner Third and Rabert streets, in the Savings
Bank block, ST. PAUL, MINN.
N. B.—Special attention given to property and
interests of non-resident clients. Investments
guaranteed to net 7 per cent. Capitalists will
do we'd to correspond. 304
REAL ESTATE AG1T,
MANNHEIMER BLOCK, - •- ROOM 11,
St.PaTil, - - - Minn.
A. V. TEEPLE,
Real Estate & Loan Broker,
NO. 63 EAST THIRD STREET,
St. Panl, - - Minn.
Corlies, dpi &Mb,
Will remove their stock of
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Etc.,
Warehouse, corner Eighth & Jackson,
NO. 441 JACKSON!
BETWEEN SEVENTH & EIGHTH STS.
ae ••■■.:-'■'. ,..».. i l
FOR SALE—$850—Good lots near the Uni
versity avenne car stables, and a but a short
distance from the St. Paul foundry? These lots
can be bought on ea»y terms and are very cheap.
E. S. Norton, 322 Jac'ksoa street, 60-76
FIVE CENTS A LINE
SITUATION wanted by a yonng man to do col
lecting or some light outside work. Can come
well recommended. Wages no object. Addres3
J, Globe office. 64-70
EXPERIENCED Bookkeeper wants situation
in a few days. Address H, 92, Globe office.
WANTED— A situation as carriage driver, or
to take care of horses. Address B 30,
care Globe office. 61-67
WANTED —A situation by a man willing to
do anything. Address "A 14," Globe
WANTED —Grocery delivey clerk, one who
is acquainted with the city. Address
Grocery, Globe office. 65*
WANTED— Two girls at 382 Robert street.
"V)|7"ANTED —Salesmen. Canvassers preferred.
T V Good salary or commission. E. R. Hib
bard, 85 W. Third street. 64-70
WANTED— Immediately, 50 girls experienced
in making overalls and duck clothing.
Best prices in the city paid and steady work guar
anteed to good workers. Apply at once at Gui
terman Bros., 375 and 877 Sibley street. 64-66
WANTED— Girls to do laundry work. Ap
ply 19 East Seventh street. 62-68
WANTED —A competent girl for general
house work at 199 Virginia avenue. Apply
Monday, March 3, between 9 a. m. and 1 p. m.
WANTED —To hire a girl for general house
work. 254 Rice street. 61-67
WANTED —A competent cook. Apply in the
forenoon before 12 m. at 603 Jackson
HOUSE of two rooms, seven dollars per month.
No. 82 Bluff, cor. of Rice street. J. W.
FOR RENT—A house of 10 rooms, all modern
improvements. Inquire of George A. Nash,
room 3, McQuillan block, or 175 Pleasant avenue.
FUR RENT—A boarding house of sixteen
rooms. Will rent from now until the first
of May for $30. No. 222 Acker stre2t. 345*
FOR RENT—Dwelling, 284 Rice, corner of
Summit avenue; $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 RENT—A cottage with four rooms.
Pantry and closets, good water and every
convenience. Apply to J. C. McCarthy, Sixth
TO RENT—House of six rooms on Ohio
street. Inquire of P. R. McDonnell, grocer,
corner George and Ohio streets, Sixth ward.
FOR RENT—Second or third floor 309 Robert
street. Inquire at office, second floor.
THREE ROOMS to rent at 305 Igleha*street.
FOR RENT—Furnished Rooms, 400 Wabashaw
street. A. Winter. 50*
FOR RENT—Second and third floors 25 feet by
150 feet, on Third street, between Jackson
and Robert. Address Y, Globe office. 64-70
FOR SALE—Houses and lots near the nan-est
er Works, from $1,200 to $1,600, with from
one to two acres of land. E. S. Norton, 322 Jack
son street. 66-75
FOR SALE—Forty feet No. 1 shelving, with
drawers, now in use in my book store, 307
Wabashaw street. Sherwood Hough. 65-07
FOR SALE—Blacksmith shop, I cook and 1
heating stove; also, 2 mocking birds. Inquire
240 Eagle street. 64-70
OR SALE OR EXCHANGE—A choice farm,
fully improved and located one mile from a
good town, and will sell cheap. Farwell & Co.,
Third and Jackson streets.
STORE and lot for sale. The undersigned pro
poses, on account of sickness, to sell his store,
store building and lot, corner of Dearborn and
Hall avenue, in the Sixth ward, cheap and on
reasonable terms. John M. Burch. 61*
<hA K.f\r\ kays store and lot on Dakota ave
tpTT^Ov/V/ nue, one block from end of bridge,
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. 60-66
FOR SALE—One Van range, 8 holes, double
oven, large hot water tank, Van broiler, carv
ing stand and vegetable stand, large nickel piate
coffee and tea urn, everything complete and very
cheap, Also, silverware, crockery, etc., every
thing complete for a hotel or restaurant. Must
be sold before the 1st of April. Write or enquire
of H. B. Montgomery, Oyster Bay restaurant, St.
FOR SALE—One Brunswick & Balke Acme
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—11 furnished rooms, centrally
located, with extra low rent. Inquire 145
East Seventh street. 4*
MISCELLANEOUS REAL ESTATE.
BUSINESS lot on Fifth street, near Minnesota.
Will sell cheap if bought at once. Address
B 25, this office. 0(5-70
FOR SALE—$1,800.-1 want to sell house and
1VJ acre* var Harvester Works. Have got
to make quick "-ale, therefore offer at this very
low price. Address 0„ 10, this office. 00 70
(h~i OAA Good ten-room house, large cel
tpi-^OUU. lar, cistern, etc., on the bluff in
West St. Paul. This is a decided bargain. E.
S. Norton, 322 Jackson street. 00-75
_Li purchasers with Geo. H. Hazzard, Real
Estate and Loan Ageut, 170 East Third street; St
FOR SALE—The following desirable lots: lots
corner of Pleasant avenue and Sixth street,
2 lots on Rice 6treet, 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. Puul: also a
well established paying business. Apply to
George W. Turnbull, 343 Exchange street, city.
<JizL^n t0 ?500 for lot8 on St- Anthon-v hil1
t^TcOU They lay nicely and are very desirably
located. E. S. Norton, 322 Jackson St. 00-75
ANYONE owning any vacant lots, or lots with
small houses, located on 10th, 11th, 12th or
13th streets.from Wabashaw street to Broadway,
will please write to P. O. Box 2104, city. 60-70
$J_£\M wil1 buj" house and lot near the IJar-
TX)U vester Works. E. S. Norton, 322
Jackson street. . 06-75
LOST AND FOUND.
FOUND —A valuable ring has been left with me
by the finder. The owner may call at .Pro
bate office and prove property. William B.
on furniture, pianos, in residence without re
moval. E. <fc F. Peters, 283 Sibley street, oppo
site Union depot. 300*
MACKEYS 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, 1st Ave. S. Minneapolis.
ANYONE owning any vacant lots, or lots with
small houses, located on 10th, 11th, 12th or
13th streets, from Wubashaw street to Broadwav,
will please write to P. O. Box 2,164, city. 6G-T0
FIRST-CLASS day board at International hotel,
corner Seventh and Jackson streets. 34.50
per week. 354-84
CtfLLEN'S LIVERY, Nos. 23 and 25 West
Fourth street.—The finest vehicles of all
kinds in the northwest. Coachmen with or with
out livery; a competent agent to attend carriages
at parties, operas, weddings, etc.; a first-class
colored man, Bruce Bryant, to attend door at par
ties and receptions. Invitations delivered with
promptness and dispatch. E. P. Cullen.
COUNTRY Board for Horses cheap. Address
C. W. Cook, box 335, git/. A0-7Z
WHETHEE YOTJ ISTEED
It will pay you to purchase it now and save 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 REDKTIO.\SriOWEST PRICES EVER KHOWH
Have again been made in both stores.
S.BERGMAN, ------ Assignee.
Extraorflinary Paitter's Sale.
COLD AND SILVER WATCHES, DUIOPS AMI JEWELRY!
All Fledges held in trust unpaid up to February 15, are now put
out for private sale at one-half their original value. Send for Cata
logue and List of Prices. "Watch Repairing, Diamond Setting and
Engraving. Goods sent C. O. D., with privilege of examination.
MONEY TO LOAN ON ALL GOODS OP 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 upon its 15th year under
the most favorable auspices. Send for catalogue, giving full particular!. Cor. Third and Jackson,
W. A. FADDIS. Principal.
James McMillan & Co.,
Proprietors of the
MINNNEAPOLIS SHEEPSKIN TANNERY,
AND DEALERS IN
HIDES, SHEEP PELTS, WOOL AND PURS,
100 First Auenue South, -UIN > KATOMS, MINX
ShiDtnante solicited. Writ* for oirenlarp.
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 .—'I eresa Carreno*
The tone of the Weber Piano is so sweet, rich ami 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. MTJISTGER, A.£rent, St. Paul.
SEND FOR CATALOGUES.
SCALES 1 WINT> MILLS!
FAIRBANKS, MORSE & CO., • 371 & 373 Sibley street.
IMPORTERS AID WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS.
G8 and 70 Sibley street, corner Fifth, 8t. Paul, Minn.
DlljULl AC PAKKIy St. Paul, Minn.
BOOT ASS BHO* DIALBBB.
SCHLIEK & CO..
SO. 89 EAST THIRD STREET,
.toils ia Boots k Sloes.
3t. Paul Agency for BUBT'S, GBAY'S,
BEYNOLD'S, and Many Others.
C3F" Mail orders prnroptly filled.
Full "Weight and Measure Guaranteed by
mm & FOSTER,
41 East Third Street.
Established in 1864.
Dry body Maple, SO.rO per cord. An excellent
quality of White Oak, ?5 per cord, -equal to ma
ple. Dry Pine Slabs, $8.
JSfOrders enn be left with Jellett & Co., cor
ner Seventh nnd Wacouta.
G. A. DALLIMORE,
(Graduate of the Ontario Veterinary College.)
Treats all diseases of the Horse, Cow, and all
other Domesticated Animals. Horses examined ]
for soundness. Calls by day or night promptly 1
attended to. Office in King's stable, cor. Fourth
and Minnesota streets, St. Paul, Miun. 64-70
~W. H. HESSE'S
Pearl & Temperance Streets, St, Panl, Minn.
Fresh and Salt Meats of all kinds constantly on
hand. Satisfaction guaranteed to all who trade j
with me. 43-13 i
Firu\D6Dartmeiit of the City of St. Paul.
Office Board or Fire Commissioner*, 1
Corner Eighth and Minnesota streets, >
St. Patl, Minn., February 15, 1884. }
Good sound horses, from five to eight years old,
weight from 1,450 to 1.000 pounds, suitable for
Fire Department service. Persons offering
horses under this advertisement will call on Vete
rinary Surgeon C.X.'. Berkman, corner Sixth and
By order of the Board.
F. R. DELANO, President.
W. O'Gorman, Secretary. 47-87
TO THE PUBLIC.
We, the undersigned liverymen of St. Panl,
having the finest carriages and hearses in the
city, do hereby agree to furnish carriages and
hearses for funerals at the following prices, viz:
Morning's carriages, $2.00 each.
•' hearses, 8.00 "
Afternoon's carriages, 3.00 "
" Hearses, 4.00 *'
KIMBLE P. CTLLEN, 23 <fe 23 West Fohrth St.
W. L. NICHOLS, 34 West Fourth street,
J. F. ALEXANDER, Cor. Eighth and Sibley Sts.
E. W. SHIRK, Ovorpeck's old stund.
GEO. W. Tl'RNBl'LL, 343 Exchange street.
HEWSON C. SAAIPLE, Cor. Tenth aud Pina.