Newspaper Page Text
Acker Post, G. A. R., will enroll a dozen
new members at its meeting this evening.
Hattie Parks, the colored woman sent up
to St. Peter from this city for insanity last
week, died yesterday.
The city treasurer disbursed the sum of
$45,000 yesterdav in payment for work per
formed under city contracts.
Mayor O'Brien has received an 'invitation
to respond to a toast at a banquet to be given
In Chicago on St. Patrick's day.
A life-size crayon portrait of its popular
librarian, Col. W. H. H. Taylor, was hung
on the walls of the state library yesterday.
The weighing of mails on the Northern
Pacific and Manitoba railroads, ordered to be
gin on March the 19th, has been indefinitely
Postmaster Day has tendered the position
lately held by the lamented Bosworth, of
odorous memory, to Capt. Ed Bean. The
latter has not yet accepted.
The jury in the case of F. P. Hancock vs.
Wilson & Rogers came in at 10:30 yesterday
morning, having been out twenty-four hours,
and stating they were unable to agree, were
Pete Olsen, a Swede, was picked up by
Big Tom near No. 3 engine house late last
evening, having made his couch in the snow,
and being as stiff as a smoked herring from
too much booze.
A meeting of the committee on streets and
ordinances will be held at 2 o'clock to-mor
row afternoon, at which a conference will
take place between the committee and Presi
dent Lowry of the street car line.
Judge Parker, of the city attorney's office,
on yesterday drew up the contract between
the city and the Van Dorin Iron works, to
whom was awarded the contract of putting in
the cells in the addition to the workhouse.
A quite well dressed woman of about forty
years of age was found so intoxicated that
she could not move, by officer Tehorn last
evening, at the corner of College avenue and
Rice street, and taken to the city hall iu the
Col. W. II. H. Taylor added to the State
Library yesterday the seventy-seventh volume
of Missouri Supreme Court Reports and the
Statutes at Large of the United States from
1870 to 18S0 inclusive, the latter being the
gift of Senator McMillen.
John Smith, a Sixth ward dude, was
arrested last night on the charge of bulldoz
ing a small boy. He got the gamin into an
excavation on Kate street and threatened to
hang him if he didn't give up $10. The kid
yelled bloody murder and this attracted a
crowd. Mr. Smith was yanked over in the
'Ims. The name of Smith is undoubtedly an
William Cox, trustee of the estate of Wm.
S. Cox, yesterday petitioned the district court
for a discharge from his trusteeship, on the
ground of ill health and absence abroad.
He is trustee of the estate for the benefit of
E. St. Julien Cox and Maria Cox, his wife,
aud for Hetty M. Burton, the estate being
held in trust and the income only to be paid
the heirs during their life.
The obliging and popular chief night oper
ator at the Western Union office in this city,
J. F. Ballerfield, on leaving his quarters for
home early yesterday morning observed as
he faced the cold north wind that he had a
partner in the warmth imparted by his over
coat, one of the pockets of which had been
appropriated for lodging by a lively tele
graphic member of the feline family.
On Tuesday evening a large party of
Swedish gentlemen and ladies took a sleigh
ride from Minneapolis to Minnehaha, where
they were met by a number of invited guests
from St. Paul. Besides a splendid 6upper
and a most enjoyable dance at midnight the
ice trrotto of the falls was brilliantly illumi
nated, presenting a most beautiful and
Hugh B. Montgomery, proprietor of the
oyster bay restaurant, corner of Third and
Jackson streets, purchased the Farmers
hotel Of H. Frey in West St. Paul yesterday
for $8,000, and will take possession May 1.
The pooperty consists of a large two-story
wooden frame structure with fixtures and
furniture aud three good sized lots. It is
located on what is now known as Dakota
Last evening, a little after seven, a horse
attached to a cutter, standing in front of
Masonic hall, unhitched, started to make
things lively, "when the band began to
play." He dashed down Wabashaw to
Third, and at first made as if he was to take
the bridge to cross the river, but making a
swoop around the electric staff he dashed
west on Third street. Several tried to stop
his career, but the music was so enlivening
that he, at each loud blast, accelerated his
speed. The owner will no doubt after this,
remember that there is a law as to the expe
diency of hitching horses, as the damage to
his rig will no doubt foot up to a considera
J. W. Palmer, of Rochester, is at the Mer
Mr. F. B. Estes, of Fergus Falls, is at the
B. F. Hartley, of the Brainerd Tribune, is
at the Merchants.
E. W. Truesdel, of Sauk Rapids, was in
the city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. • Markell, of Duluth, are
at the Metropolitan.
Arthur M. Reeves, of Richmond, Ind., is
at the Metropolitan.
T. M. Elliott Lisbon, D. T., was at the
G. Bohn, Esq., will leave on the 5th of
April for a trip to Europe.
W. M. Brainhall, of San Fransico, was at
the Metropolitan yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank G. Scribner, of Bald
win, Wis., are at the Merchants.
W. T. Wilkins and J. Solner, of Austin,
were at the Metropolitan yesterday.
F. D. Robbins and L. B. Swift, of Big
Rapids, are registered at the Merchants.
Hon. Wm. Dawson, wife and daughters
left for New Orleans last night to be absent
Dr. Robert Martin, health commissioner of
Milwaukee, paid a flying visit to friends and
relatives in St. Paul yesterday.
At the entertainment of the St. Paul Cru-
Bader's society last night, the following fine
programme was given:
Piano Solo. Soldiers' Chorus. Gounod.
Wm. H. McLachlan.
Song, The Heart Bowed Down, Balfe,
Prof. F. Fischer.
Recitation, The New Church Organ.
Song, (Descriptive,) The Raft. Pinsuti.
Mr. J, J. Heyes.
Song, (Comic,) What is It?
Mr. L. I. Casserly.
Essay, Father Douahue.
Selections from "Cox and Box." Sir A. Sullivan.
a. Bouncer's Song, "Rataplan."
b. Cox's Song, "Stay, Bouncer, Stay."
c. Duet, "Rataplan, He's a Military Man."
"Cox," H. McLachlan. "Bonncer," J. J. Heyes.
Recitation, Miss M. Simpson.
Humorous Catch, Three Blind Mice, Playford.
Messrs. Fisher, Heyes and McLachlin.
Song, (Comic,) He's One of the Finest.
Mr. L. I. Casserly.
Did Not Stop.
Pittsburg, March 12, —Singer, Nimick & Co.'s
Steel works will continue, the operators and em
ploye, having accepted the reduction of 4 to 12
per cent." The wages of those working under
the Amalgamated association scale remain un
The Stock Raisers.
Dallas, Texas, March 12. —The Northwest
Texas cattle association, to-day appointed twenty
five delegates to the National stock convention at
St. Louis, on November 12.
A Newspaper Suspends.
Portland, Ore., March 12.—The Northwest
Newn suspended publication to-day, having for
feited the Western Association and Press fran
chise. An effort to sell the plant for 310,000 did
not meet with a purchaser.
Election in Sacramento.
San Francisco, March 12.—In the Sacramento
municipal election, the full Republican ticket
was elected, except J. R. Brown, Democrat,
Tne True Inwardness of the North
western Pool Troubles.
The Growing Desire to Reach the Coeur
* d' Alene Mines.
Items of Interest at Home and Abroad
.Relative to Traffic matters.
The Trouble in West Bound Freights,
The history of the trouble of the North
western Traffic association has already been
given in these columns. At the meeting
held last week at Chicago an effort was made
to arrange the percentages that should go to
each of the roads, but this could not be ac
complished. An effort was then made to re
fer the whole matter to arbi
tration, but that also failed, and the associa
tion was continued by agreement, till March
15, next Saturday, with the hope that by
that time some agreemen t might be reached
This seems now improbable, and the present
outlook i6 that there will be a decided break
in west bound rates from Chicago to St.
Paul. This will not necessarily affect east
bound rates from St Paul to Chicago, as the
agreement requires thirty days' notice from
any line that is dissatisfied before it can be
terminated. The demoralization is charged
to the action of the Chicago & Northwestern
in refusing to allow a board of three arbitrat
ors to decide the amount of percentages, to
go to the four different lines, on west bound
business, as proposed by Mr. Cable, of the
Rock Island. Yesterday afternoon, Mr.
Hughitt, the president of the North
western, who has been in St. Paul for the
last week, left for Chicago, and by many this
fact is interpreted to mean that something
will be done to avoid the anticipated break.
It is the fact that messages passed between
Mr. Hughitt, while he was in St. Paul, and
various other parties pretty high up in rail
road circles, of a very urgent character, and
it is altogether probable that a meeting will
be held to-day or to-morrow in Chicago,
which will result in a settlement of the
present difficulty. This is what is suspected,
and even believed by some. We shall see.
In this connection it maybe stated thatthe
Chicago Tribune ot yesterday morning con
tains the following:
It is stated that Vice President Hughitt's
trip to the west is for the purpose of looking
into the feasibility of extending the Sioux
City and Pacific division of the Northwestern
to Denver. If the report be true it indicates
a desire on the part of Vanderbilt to with
draw the Northwestern from the Western
Trunk Line association and to get even with
the Union Pacific for being forced out of the
directory of that company. In order to
build any extension in Nebraska competitive
with the Union Pacific the Northwestern
woull be compelled to 6ever its connection
with the Western Trunk Line association, as
the tripartite compact forbids the construc
tion of lines in Nebraska during the exist
ence of the agreement.
Coeur d'Alene Mines.
Mr. R. A. Weis who has just come through
from the Coeur d'Alene mines, says that at
present there are about 2,500 people in the
mines, among whom are about forty women.
He came out through the Trout Creek trail.
W rhat is known as the Thompson's Falls trail
which strikes the mines at Raven City, the
town farthest up the gulch. This is generally
regarded as the spot where the best mines
are situated. Raven City is about nine miles
above Eagle City, and is about 1,000 feet
higher than Eagle City, the fall of the gulf
ranges from seventy-five to one hundred and
twenty-five feet to the mile. There are sever
al paying properties lying between the two
places that have been worked more or less.
One of these is known as "The Widow's
Claim" and the other as "The Frenchman's
Claim." The former is well known to
be a good paying mine and very
productive. As the latter from one day's
work with a rocker recently yielded $42.
This shows that it will pay over $100 a day if
worked the proper way and with sluices.
Work is to be resumed Immediately on the
Widow's mine. This claim is valued at
$30,000, a one tenth interest having been
sold a short time since for $3,000. The Sat
urday before Mr. Weiss left the mines, that is
the first of March a meeting was held at
Raven City at which it was determined to
take the Thompson's Falls trail and on the
next Saturday,the Sth, the miners turned out
in a body for that purpose and opened the
trail from the town to the summit, about
seven miles. The work required to accomp
lish this was simply cutting down the timber
and trampling down the snow. This
the miners kept at till the
work was accomplished. The snow
is from six to ten or twelve feet deep be
tween lhe summit and Raven City and can
not be traveled with pack animals for at least
five or six weeks, during whieh time all
freight will have to be brought down from the
summit on hand sleds. The total length of
the trail from one side to the other is about.
thirty miles. Mr. Weiss states that every
thing looks well in the mines, their richness
is undisputed, and he feels confident that
there will be an immense stampede into the
mines as soon as the spring opens.
Difficulty to Maintain Rates.
New Yokk, March 12.—Thc report received
to-day from Chicago to the effect that it was
probable the Pennsylvania and Erie roads
would withdraw from the -trunk line pool, in
consequence of the non maintenance of
rates by the other members of the pool,
proves unfounded. Commissioner Fink
stated there was no truth in the rumor, as the
association was never in a better condition,
or working more harmoniously than at
present. It was true there were frequently
cuts in the east bound traffic, but he did not
think any of the trunk lines were responsi
ble, and any charges that might be preferred,
would be considered at a meeting of the
presidents of the trunk lines to be held at his
office to-morrow, which was called,
princpally to consider the alleged non-
Maintenance of rates by the Baltimore &
Ohio Railway company. General Freight
Agent Toby, of the New York, Lake Erie &
Western road, said the report that any roads
think of withdrawing from the pool is ab
surd, and it is certainly not true in the case
of the Erie. Of course we are dissatisfied
that other lines should be allowed to cut
rates while we maintain them. This was es
pecially felt when it was found the Baltimore
<fe Ohio had been cutting. They began on
Monday last. Two hundred car-loads of
grain came to New York over the New York
Central at cut rates, while the Erie & Penn
sylvania received but about forty car-loads
each the same day, at tariff rates. I do not
believe the New York Central is responsible
for this state of affairs, and it will probably
be found the cutting is done by some fast
freight lines that ship over the Central
road. The matter will un
doubtedly be brought up at
the meeting of the presidents to-morrow
and blame fixed where it belongs. Under
the circumstances it is not strange that there
should be dissatisfaction among the roads
which are obliged to maintain rates, aud see
their business taken away from them in such
a wholesale manner. It is stated, since the
discovery of the recent cutting of rates on
grain, which came over the Central, that ir
regularities have been stopped and the tariff
rates have been maintained from all points
in the west. O. J. Geer, eastern agent of
the Pennsylvania road, was equally emphatic
in his denial that there was any intention
on tbe part of the Pennsylvania railway of
withdrawing from the pool. He said Presi
dent Roberts had been correctly reported
as to his remarks at the stockholders'meeting
in Philadelphia, and that his report should
not be in any way construed to mean that
the Pennsylvania intended to break its con
tract with the Trunk Line association. Fur
ther than this he had nothing to say, except
that the company were dissatisfied with the
manner in which irregularities in charges had
prevailed. It is learned the rate cutting has
been met by private orders issuing from
Commissioner Fink's office, and it remains
for the meeting to-morrow to decide what
course shall be pursued to maintain rates.
Chicago, March 12.—At the annual meet
ing of the stockholders of the Illinois Cen
tral railroad, the following directors were
elected: Walter Luttgen, Sidney Webster,
Robert Goelet, S. Vanrenssler Cruger, all of
New York. Each received 144,958 votes,
being all of those cast.
Stockholders of the Chicago & Grand
Trunk; railroad re-elected the old board of
THB ST. PAUL DAILT GLOBE, THURSDAY MORNIjSTG,, MARCH 13, 1884.
directors this aftexnoon, who in turn elected
the following officers: Joseph Hickson pres
ident; L. J. Sargeant, vice president
Purser, secretary and treasurer.
Messrs. Whitman and Winter, aeeompan
ed Mr. Hughett, on his return to Chicago, as
far as Elroy.
The Milwaukee correspondent of the Chi
cago Inter-Ocean, has the following of Mr. S.
8. Merrill's successor:
Instead of Bradv and Hubbell it Is now
reported that it is Winston and Brother, of
Minneapolis, that have the contract for
eighty miles of the Minneapolis & St. Louis
road, from Reedwood to the Jim.
The people of Helena are taking steps to
organize a company to build a branch road
from Helena to Benton, a distance of 180
miles, and it is believed that the project will
be carried out this season.
Nicholas Bartlett has been appointed local
treasurer of the Lake Shore & Michigan
Southern, with headquarters at Cleveland.
Dwight C. Pardee has been appointed assis
tant treasurer, with headquarters at New
Manager S. S. Merrill's private car having
been fitted up with every convenience, Mr.
Merrill, accompanied by his daughter, his
physician, his private secretary, and several
intimate friends, started Monday for Cali
ifornia, where Mr. Merrill will remain several
Mr. Wm. Seccombe, who succeded Mr
Warren as private secretary to Gen. Manvel,
of the St. Paul & Manitoba road, has been
transferred to President Hill's office, and has
been superceded by Mr. W. H. Harrison,
heretofore a elerk in the office of the auditor,
An unusually demoralized condition of
rates exists at Indianapolis, freight and pas
senger tariffs both bast and west being neg
lected. All the outside ticket offices closed
last fall are again open and a large business
is reported. A cut of $3 was made on Phila
delphia tickets yesterday, and $7 to Denver.
The eastern cut was made by a road that has
a differential rate of $1.50 to the point nam
The appointment of Roswell P. Miller as
assistant general manager of the St. Paul
road throws upon that gentleman's shoulders
the responsibility of general manager during
Mr. Merrill's absence. As no time has been
set for Mr. Merrill's return, Mr. Miller is un
til further notice the de facto manager of the
road. It is generally understood in the of
fices here that Mr. Merrill will never again
assume the full duties of the office of general
manager. In fact he is reported as having
said himself that his hard working days were
over. It is probable that he will be gone at
least three months, and longer, if he does
not improve as expected.
Wanting More Fast Mail Service.
Omaha, March 12.— The people of Nebraska,
Colorado, Wyoming, Utah and Idaho are greatly
delighted with the fast mail service and want
more. Twenty-four hours time is now saved
from New York to all points reached by the
Union Pacific. If the trains from Chicago would
quicken the time one hour so that Omaha could
receive the mail in time for the earlier evening
delivery, it would benefit Denver, Cheyenne, Og
den and Salt Lake City. The Union Pacific could
then leave Omaba at 7 p. m. Instead of 8 p. m.
as now. This, followed with addisional fast ser
vice over the Central Pacific, would make the
scheme complete. The mail now arrives at
Omaha- at 5 p. m. and lies in
he depot until 7:15 a. m. the following day.
If the Central Pacific express would le ave Ogden
at 7 p. m., it could arrive in San Francisco at
7 a. m. instead of 8:30 p. m., as now. This
would save thirteen hours and forty minutes be
tween Ogden and San Fraucisco, over thirty
hours between Chicago and San Francisco, and
would make the evening train out of Chicago and
Omaha overland train. The people west are
urging the Central Pacific to give them this ser
vice. The company is very likely to comply.
Should it do so, a fast mail train from the Atlan
tic to the Pacific will be a reality.
Neosha Falls, Kas., March 12.—The
quarantine committee appointed by the mass
convention yesterday, held a meeting last
night, and have taken all possible precaution
to stop the infection of herds and premises.
The herd in Coffey county has beeu placed
in charge of A. S. Vanordesbrand, who will,
under the direction of the committee, pre
serve a strict quarantine. A herd some
miles west of here on Owl creek, has been
placed in charge of G. B. Inge, with a resi
dent advisory committee. One new herd is
reported infected to-day. It is thought the
committee will be able to enforce a strict
compliance wtth their regulations for a few
days, but as it has no legal authority, the sit
uation cannot be long maintained. The
United States veterinary surgeons are busily
engaged, and give the committee all the aid
in their power.
The Old Ways The Best.
The old fashioned science of heating
houses was not so foolish as tliose who
flung it hastily away. The ancient chimney
stack was often clumsily built, but the im
mense central pile of brick or stones did
preserve and store heat for the whole build
ing, while the flues were ventelating and
disinfecting shafts that modern science has
yet found no substitute for. Four good
fireplaces on the lower floor and four above
made a simple, hnndsome and thorough
arrangement in the hands ofthe best builders.
Curious students would do well to visit Pot
tawamut Neck, R. I., and around Nar
ragansett for examples of fine brick work.
Our modern fireplace builders are but slouch
es in mortar compared with the workers of
the little, hard, taunton brick just after the
revolution. We complain of our fuel, our
health, and of a thousand things, while rosy
cheeked Mennonite lasses inthe frigid north
west surprise travellers with the alacrity and
taste of the hospitable meats they cook, and
serve from their warm, central mud fire
places, with wisps of marsh hay for fuel.
Anheuser Busch Export Beer, at 106 W. Third
street. H. Orlemann, agent,
Allen's Iron Tonic Bitters cure sick headache.
All genuine bear the signature of J. P Allen,
druggist, St. Paul, Minn.
Canse of Failure.
Want of confidence accounts for half of the
business failures of to-day. A. B. Wilkes, B.
and E. Zimmermann and E. Stierle, the drug
gists, are not liable to fail for want of confidence
in Dr. Bosanko's Cough and Lung Syrup. He
gives away a bottle free to all who are suffering
with coughs, colds, asthma, consumption, and
all affections of the throat and lungs.
Headquarters for rubbers; 1000 pair of ladies 1,
misses' and children's rubbers for 39c, 35c and
27c. Gents' rubbers 69c and 75c. Gents' rubber
boots for $2.87: regular price $4. B. O. P. S. H.
386 Wabashaw street
J. L. Lovering.
Tbe finest, purest, and best flavors for cakes,
puddings, pastry, etc., are Dr. Price's Special
Flavoring Extracts. In this age of adulteration,
it is gratifying to find an effort to stick by the old
path of honesty, and consumers owe it to them
selves to patronize those making the effort. For
natural flavorings none compare with Dr. Price's.
50 pairs of men's calf peg boots for $2 a pair,
marked down from $3.50. Boys' button shoes
$1.37. Men's calf shoes $2.50 and $3.50; former
price $1.50 and $4.50. B. O. P. S. IL, 386
Wabashaw street. J. L. Lovzrixq.
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 Donglas
street, St, Paul, Minn. Cut this out for further
A regnlar communication of Ancient Landmark
Lodge, No. 5, A.-. F.-. & A.-. M.\, will be held ih
Masonic hall, this (Thursday) evening, at 7:30
o'clock. Work in the M.*. M.\ degree.
By order of the W.-. M.\
William Dampier, Secretary.
Besley's Waukegan Ale and Porter, at 106 W.
Third street. H. Orlemann, agent.
Given Away Free 1
A pair of ladies' rubbers with every $3 sale ot
more. B. O. P. S. H., 386 Wabashaw street. i
J. L. LOVEBtKG.
Cares ot Life.
As we come to them they- are received, borne
with and passed over with namore than a thought,
if we are iu the enjoyment of health, bnt 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, aa absolute
care. Sold at 50 cent*
The Cash Result.
|Boston Daily Advertiser.]
Matthew Arnold will clear, I am told, from
his tour in the United States about £2,000,
all his expenses having heen paid and a cer
tain amount guaranteed him by D'Oyley
Carte, who has himself made some money,
though not enough to recompense him for
the risk he incurred in engaging the critic to
cross the sea.
Thursdug, March 27th,
The next drawing of the Henry College lottery
comes off. Bny a ticket for only $2. You may
win 830,000, or some other large sum. Address
J. J, Douglas, Covington. Ky.
TURNER—In this city, at 7 a. m., March nth,
1884, Harry V. H., eldest son of E. II. and L. E.
Turner, aged 12 years, 9 months and 11 days.
Funeral services from the residence, corner of
Marshall avenne and St. Albans street, at 2:30 p.
Friends of the family are invited to attend.
This powder never varies. A marval of purity,
strength and wholcsomeness. 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. Royal Baking Powder Co., 196 Wall
street, New York.
We are every day loaning money on improved
city property in sums ranging from $500 to $25,000
and have notice to-day of
to be put out exclusively on business 'property.
Those who want to borrow large or small sums
can be supplied, on application, at current rates.
Interest in WRIGHT'S ADDITION seems to be
on the increase since the publication of Mr. Dela
no's timely letter, stating that he had advised his
boys and other young men and women to invest
there or thereabouts. Lots continue to go and
when the snow which now "lags superfluous"
disappears, many more who are waiting with ill
concealed impatience for the bare ground, will
LOCKWOOD'S ADDITION is now in the mar
ket, offering to those who wish to make a hand
some turn, a capital opportunity. It consists of
four blocks in the northeastern portion of the
city. Will sell as a whole, or in single blocks, or
a lot at a time.
BLOCK 11, SUMMIT PARK is the gem of that
Addition. Block. 14 js nearly as fine, most of
which we have for sale*
We have acre property on University and St.
Anthony avenue, and plenty of lots on Marshall
and Summit avenues, ready to supply the demand
which the coming Motor Line—sure to be built
by some company this season—will create.
We have a list of eligible residences for sale.
An admirable home on Summit avenue, another
on College avenne, one facing on Merriam Park
in lower town. Others in different parts of the
Also, plenty of bnsiness property.
Onr office is on the SOUTHWEST CORNER
JACKSON AND FIFTH STREETS. We have a
very desirable front room to let.
Cochran & Newport.
Beal Estate & Mortgage Loans
360 Jackson street, St. Paul, 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.)
Ko. 7 McQnillan Block, cor. Third &Wai)as)iaw.
(Twelve years established in Saint Paul as)
REAL ESTATE AND MONET BROKER.
Corner Third and Robert 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 weil to correspond. 3U4
R. W. JOHNSON,
REAL ESTATE A0E_T,
MANNHEIMER BLOCK, - - ROOM 11.
St. Paul, - - - Minn.
Real Estate & loan Broker,
NO. 63 EAST THIRD STREET,
St. Panl, - - Minn.
Notice is hereby given that the co-pnrtnership
heretofore existing between I, L. Malum, Frank
M. Cady and Joseph Hanggi, under the firm name
of the St. PnulFurniture Company, is, by mutual
consent, this"day dissolved, the said I. L. Mahan
retiring from said firm. Frank M. Cady and Jo
seph Hanggi assume all liabilities of the old firm,
and are authorized to collect all accounts.
I. L. MAHAN,
FRANK M. CADY,
St. Paul, Feb. 16, 1884.
The undersigned have this day formed a co*
partnership, and have succeeded to the business
of The St. Panl Furniture Company at 162 and 164
West Fifth street. JOSEPH HANGGI,
FRANK M. CADY,
Feb. 16,1884. 72-74
Teeth extracted withont pain. All work guaran
teed. Dr. Cullum, 41 Eaat Third St., Cor. Cedar.
Stat*« Monro* Sts..Chicago. _A_
mil md tnpaH to tay addrau thtl-,
, BAND CATALOGUE, |
'or 133:1, MO pn*. »10 EnfrsTlngil
if taitraateto, Saiu, C»p«, B«lu,V
"otnpoii, Epaaltu, Cap-Lamp*.
itssis, Una Major'. Staffs aad
Sau, Sundry Bud Outfit* RanaMac
MlHrfch, ak* indadM Initrucfe- sai Kx-
FIVE CENTS A LINE
"1X7ANTED—A good girl for general house-
Vt work, in a small family. Mrs. .1. A.
McConky, two blocks back of McDonald"s gro
cery, West St. Panl. 72*
WANTED— A zither teacher. Apply 345 Wa
bashaw street. 72-78
WANTED — An apprentice to learn hair
dresser's trade. Apply at 57 West Third
WANTED— At Hong Wah laundry* a compe
tent girl for washing and ironing. Apply
at once, No. 98 West Sixth street, corner Market.
Ham Mon Hong, Proprietor. 68-98
WANTED— Two girls at 382 Robert street.
WANTED —A competent cook. Apply in the
forenoon before 12 m. at 003 Jackson
WANTED — Sawyer—Situation as filer on
shingle or circular saws by a first-class
hand in a good mill, with steady work and good
wages. Address, G. H. Switzer, Orillia, Ont.
TO MX NT
FOR RENT—April 1st. Store No. 325 Robert
street, between Third and Fourth. R. W.
TO RENT—A store on West Third street"
Bridge square, No. 12. Apply to R. O. Swee
ney or Dr. Stewart. 71
STORE TO REXT, 85 Fourth street, between
Robert and Minnesota. Inquire of John Lar
FOR RENT—A cottage with four rooms.
Pantry and closets, good water and every
convenience. Apply to J. C. McCarthy, Sixth
TO REXT —Ilouse of six rooms on Ohio
street. Inquire of P. R. McDonnell, grocer,
corner George and Ohio streets, Sixth ward.
WELL furnished rooms. Furnace heat. Use
of bath, with tirst-class board, at 10 East
THREE unfurnished rooms for rent at 426
Rice street. 69*
FOR RENT—Furnished Rooms, 460 Wabashaw
street. A. Winter. 50*
FOR SALE—One top, side bar buggy for sale.
Q. F. Kuhles, 129 East Fifth street. 72-74
FOR SALE—At a low price, by Charles Need
ham, Ottawa, Minn., about two hundred
thousand common building brick, delivered on
the cars at Ottawa. Sample can be seen atthe
store of Wm. Lee & Co., St. Paul. 71-84
FOR SALE—Houses and lots near the Harvest
er Works, from $1,200 to $1,000, with from
one to two acres of land. E. S. Norton, 322 Jack
son street. 00-75
FOR SALE—$350.—Good lots near the Uni
versity avenue car stables, and but a short
distance from the St. Paul foundry. These lots
can be bought on easy terms and are very cheap.
E. S. Norton, 322 Jackson street. -66-75
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE—A choice farm,
fuiiy 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*
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 atreet. 45-74
FOR SALE—11 furnished rooms, centrally
located, with extra low rent. ' Inquire 145
East Seventh street. 4*
CHOICE residence property in the Sixth ward
at low figures, good building lots for $25
down and $5 per month, also a choice $6,000 bar
gain, Lawton Bros. 69-75
NOW is the time to buy garden lots. Lawton
Bros, are offering sixteen, five aero lots in
West St. Paul at S200 per acre; secure one early,
175 Dakota avenue, Lawton Bros. 69-75
MISCELLANEOUS REAL ESTATE.
FOR SALE—A house, No. 300 Iglehart street.
rt»-| QAA Good ten-room house, large cel
$P-L,OUU. lar, cistern, etc., on the bluff in
West St. Paul. This is a decided bargain. E.
S. Norton, 322 Jackson street. 66-75
LIST your property for sale and orders for
purchasers with Geo. H. Hazzard, Real
Estate aud Loan Agent, 170 East Third street, St.
FOR SALE—The following desirable lots: lots
corner of Pleasant avonue 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.
t0 50° for lo,s on St- Antno"-v nil1-
JpttOU They lay nicely and are very desirably
located. E. S. Norton, 322 Jackson St. 66-75
d*/tj^.f\ "HI Duy house and lot near the Har
rpTcOv/ Tester Works. E. S. Norton, 322
Jackson street. 60-75
GREEN & SARGENT have removed their Real
Estate office from 12 East Third stroet, to
(iiltillan Block, room 29K, where will be found a
large list ofproperty on sale. 73-75
chA PAA buys store and lot on Dakota ave,
tpT^OV/V/ nue, one block from end of bridge,
25 feet front by 147; store 20x40, with live nice
living rooms, closets, etc. For particulars, call
on or address G. W. Gray, corner University and
Virginia avenues, St. Paul. 07-73
FIRST-CLASS day board at International hotel,
corner Seventh and Jackson streets. 84.50
per week. 354-84
CULLEN- 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, P.ruce Bryant, to attend door at par
ties and receptions. Invitations delivered with
promptness und dispatch. K. P. Cullen.
COUNTRY Board for Horses cheap. Address
C. W. Cook, hox 335, City. 50-77
on furniture, pianos, in residence without re
moval. E. & F. Peters, 283 Sibley street, oppo
site Union depot. 300*
ACRE Y'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.,
Panl, 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.
LOST AND FOUND.
\\J ANTED —A partner with $1,000 cash ina
TT light, pleasant and profitable business.
Address A 35, Daily Globe. 73-79
LOST —One dark bay mare, 7 years old, left
fore foot white to above the ankle and little
white spot onfforehead. Leave at 313 University
avenue, St. Paul, or 518 Adams street, east Min
neapolis, and receive a liberal reward. 72-76
SEALED proposals willbe received at the office
of George Wirth, architect, np to noon of
Saturday, the 15th day of March, 1884, for all the
labor and material to be used in the construction
of the bnilding of the National German-American
bank, or the separate parts thereof. Plans and
specifications may be seen atthe architect's office
in the Davidson block. The committee reserve
the right to reject any and all bids. Satisfactory
bonds will be required in case of acceptance of
any bids. William Lindeke, Chairman Building
committee. St. Paul, March 6, 1884. 68-75
Attorney at Law.
To 155 East Fourth St.,
First Floor, New First Nat. Bank Building.
"WHETHER YOU NEED
It will pay you to purchase it now and save it until vou do need it
Considering that you can get it for
At the two stores of
91 East Third Street and 153 East Third Street.
SWEEPIM REDUCTIONS! LOWEST PRICES EVER K\0\V\
Have again been made in both stores.
S. BERGMAN, Assignee.
GOLD AND SILVER WATGHES, DIAMONDS
AND RICH JEWELRY OP EVERY DESCRIPTION.
dn Immense Stock of FORFEITED FLEDGES for
Half Their Original Cost. Consisting of
JoM "Watches of all styles, Silver Watches of all makes, Diamonds in Solitaire and Cluster
lings, Solitaire and Cluster Veil Pins aud Brooches, Diamond Studs; several verv tine pairs
bamond Cuff Buttons, Diamond Collar Buttons; an unusual large assortment o'f Diamond
eardrops. Solid Cold Rings, Plain aud Set; Gold Chains, Gold Bracelets. Plated Chains of all
tyles; Gold-Headed Canes. Sterling Silver Knives, Forks aud Spoons, Music Boxes. Mu
ical Instruments, Opera Glasses, Clocks and Silverware; Guns, Ritles, Revolver-. Stc,
cc. Send for Catalogue and List of Prices. Goods sent C. O. D., with privilege of exam
nation. Watch Repairing, Diamond Setting and Engraving.
Money to Loan on All bloods 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 upon its 15th year nndtr
the most favorable auspices. Send for catalogue, giving full particulars. Cor. Third aud Juck-tou,
W. A. FADDIS, Prinuipul.
_ 1 . . ;.:
James McMillan & Co.,
Proprietors of the
MINNNEAPOLIS SHEEPSKIN TANNERY,
AMD DEALERS IN
HIDES. SHEEP PELTS, WOOL AND PURS,
109 First Aueuue South, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN,
Ihioments solicited. Write for oinrnlare.
Acknowledged Ih Artists the Best in the World.
I know of none superior to the Weber and none tbat 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
ma ■< bbott.
R. O. MUNGEE, _4_£rent, St. Paul.
SEND FOR CATALOGUES.
FAIRBANKS, MORSE & CO., - 571 & 373 Sibley street.
2ST< )YE8, BROS. & CUTLKK,
IMPORTERS MD WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS.
(»8 and 70 Sibley street, corner Fifth, Ht. Faul, Minn.
wm & mr.'sar
SCHLIEK & CO..
KO. 89 EAST THIRD SIREET,
tails ii Boots & Sloes.
St. Paul Agency for BURT'S GBAY'S.
BEYHOLD'S, and Many Others.
|y Mail orders promptly filled.
THE ST. PAUL
flew Offices in the First national Bank
Building, h. 155 E. Fourth Street.
CAPITAL, - $250,000.
Guarantee Fund deposited with thc
State auditor, $100,000;
Incorporated Under the Laws of linne
Acts as executor, administrator, guardian, trus
tee, assignee, receiver, agent and attorney.
Takes charge of the property of non-residents,
absentees, etc., collects and remits income
promptly and discharges faithfully the duties of
all trusts committed to it.
LOAN MONEY on commission, and if desired
guarantee both principal and interest.
Special attention invited to onr DEBEvrcrtE
Bonos, bearing semi-annual interest, payable in
MONEY TO LOAN.
In sums to suit, at current rates. Real estate
S. B. McCoxxell, J. W. Bishop,
;' *««etary, fmident.
TO THE PUBLIC.
We the undersigned liverymen of St. Panl
having the finest carriages and hearses in th.
city do hereby agree to furnish carriages ant
hearses for funerals at the following prices, vis
Morning's carriages, $2.00 each.
•■ hearses, 3.00 **
Afternoon's carriages, 3.00 "
" hearses, 4.00 "
KIMBLE P. CULLEN, 23 & 25 West Fohrth St
W. L. NICHOLS, 34 West Fourth street,
J. F. ALEXANDER, Cor. Eighth and .Sibley SU
E. W. SHIRK, Overpeck'8 old stand.
GEO. W. TURNBULL, 343 Exchange street.
HEWSON 0. SEMPLE, Cor. Tenth aud Pino.
Citt Clerk's Omen, I
St. Paul, March 7, 1884. J
Sealed proposals will be received at this ot&ce
until Tuesday, the 18th day of March. A. D.
1884 at 3 o'clock p. m., for furnishing the city
of Saint Panl with such lumber as may be re
quired for the year ending December 31st, 1884,
and in accordance with specifications therefor on
file in the office of the City Engineer.
DThe right to reject any and all bids is reserved.
By order of the Common Conncil.
THOS. A. PRENDERGAST, City Clerk.
I W. H. HESSE'S
Pearl ft Temperance Streets, St, Paul, Minn.
Fresh and Salt Meats of all kinds constantly on
hand. Satisfaction guaranteed to all who trade
with me. *****