Newspaper Page Text
The street force were paid $464 yesterday.
The weather was decidedly springy yester
Thefire department tested all its hose, both
old and new, yesterday afternoon.
The lyceum of the Y. M. C. A. will give a
public debate this evening at 8 o'clock in the
parlors of the association. All are invited.
Suit was begun in the United States cir
cuit court yesterday by E. P. Wild against
Conrad Bohn, to collect $5,000 alleged to be
due on a contract.
Cancelled coupons were received by the
city treasurer from New York yesterday,
amounting to $2,050, representing paid in
terest on city bonds.
Whittington's cat is needed at the state
capitol, which is pretty thoroughly colonized
by mice who relish nibbling at all printed
documents or manusuripts they can con
State Librarian W. H. II. Taylor has re
ceived his box of the acts of the British par
liament, from the custom house authorities
at New York, and it was landed at the capi
tol yesterday afternoon.
Detective Keneally returned last night
from Winona, having in charge a book agent
named Miles O'Brien, who was arrested on
the charge of obtaining goods under false
pretenses, the complaining witness being
one J. Burns, a book dealer.
A festive young filly attached to a Domes
tic Sewing Machine company wagon, be
came frightened on West Seventh street,
near Stahlmaun's brewery, yesterday morn
ing, and ran away. The wagon was badly
demoialized and left in a ditch.
Plans were submitted to Building Inspec
tor Johnson yesterday of the proposed build
ing to be consrructed at the corner of Eighth
and Jackson streets by Mr. Phillip S. Harris.
If the plans are adhered to this will be the
most stylish and ornate building in St. Paul.
DuringTuesday night thieves broke into
the saloon and billiard hall of Major Feise,
corner of Fourth and Wabashaw streets, and
stole several boxes of cigars and a couple of
sets of billiard balls, the whole valued at §50
or SCO. The thieves broke in the rear door.
R. Rubenstein called at City Attorney
Murray's office yesterday afternoon and com
plained that he had been robbed of a cap
and his religion, at Horan's saloon. In
quiry revealed that his religion consisted of
the Hebrew prayer service, which he valued
The trunk found in the excavation at
Sixth and Robert street last Tuesday, was
claimed by Mr. Newton II. Chittenden, the
lecturer, who was informed that it had been
stolen at Fergus Falls through a local in the
Globe. It was stolen from his boarding
house No. 421 Robert street.
The patrol wagon was called to the corner of
west Seventh street and Western avenue last
night to take in charge a young man who was
found lying in the street stupefied with
drink. Blood was flowing from a cut in his
head evidently caused by falling and his
pockets were tilled with cinders. His name
is Mark Harris.
J. L. Noyes, of Faribault, is at tbe Metro
Morton Webster, of Fargo, is at the Mer
Clark W. Thompson, of Wells, is at the
Frank J. Wilcox, of Northfield, is at the
D. M. Evans and wife, Mankato, were] at
the Merchants yesterday.
Col. Cal Uline, of Devil's Lake, arrived in
the city yesterday from the north.
Oscar Townsend, a railroad magnate of
Cleveland, was in the city yesterday.
S. B. Bartlett and J. W. Moore, of Castle
ton, were at the Merchants yesterday.
R. C. Judson, secretary of the state agri
cultural society, is at the Metropolitan.
C. M. Cottrill, agent of the Wabash line,
Milwaukee, was at the Metropolitan yester
Wm. Stern, prominently connected with
the commission business in Milwaukee, is
visiting friends in this city.
C. S. Crandall, H. Biskett, Clarke Cham
bers and M. B. Pratt, all of Owatonna, are
registered at the Metropolitan.
Hon. G. M. McRen, H. G. McRen, J. H.
McTavish, James Egan and H. McDougall,
all of AVinnipeg, were at the Merchants hotel
Frank J. Mead and wife, of Mnndan, D.
T., are at the Merchants. Since Frank has
became a bloated bond owner and capitalists
his visits su St. Paul are rare.
Mr. Oscar B. Hillis, clerk of the United
States circuit court, returned yesterday from
Keokuk, la., where he was summoned to at
tend the funeral of his mother.
County Commissioner Geo. H. Hazzard
returned from Brooklyn, N. Y., after an ab
sence of over a week. Mr. Hazzard was
called east by the death of his mother.
Steward G. W. Dryer, of the hospital for the
insane, at St. Peter, who arrived in the city
late Tuesday night, was summoned home
yesterday by a telegram announcing the ill
ness of his daughter.
TAKING THE VEIL.
Six Young- Ladies Received into the
Order of St. Joseph.
Yesterday was St. Joseph's day, and the
order of sisters who recognize him as their
patron saint fittingly celebrated the day by the
reception of novitiates. The ceremony took
place at St. Joseph's academy, on the corner
of Western and Nelson avenues, the
spacious chapel being crowded to witness
the services. The ceremony was
performed by Bishop Grace,
Fathers Nealis, Shanley, O'Connor, Burns,
Ravoux, Koering, Stanislau and Murphy be
ing present. At 4 o'clock tbe young ladies,
who were to become probationists, approached
the altar clad in pure white with long white
veils, and were addressed by Bishop Grace,
■who spoke of the uncertainty of life, the cer
tainty of death and the necessity of preparing
in life for death. At the conclusion of the
bishop's remarks the candidates withdrew,
and, after disrobing entirely of the dress of
the world, were clothed in the sombre
habit of the order, when they again entered
the chapel and were formally received as
sisters of the order of St. Joseph. The bishop
then announced the new names under which
they would be known as sisters as follows:
Ellen Maginnis, Sister Mary Cyrel.
Ellen Elliot, Sister St. Bernard Aloysius.
Elizabeth Kerby, Sister Mary Margaret.
Elizabeth Conier, Sister Mary Seraphine.
Mary Gleason, Sister Mary Monico.
Ellen Parle, Sister Mary Euphemia.
The blessed sacrament was then adminis
tered and the probationists proceeded down
the main aisle, two little girls dressed in
white, preceding each newly received sister.
The whole ceremeny was very beautiful and
In addition to the reception of probation
ists Sister Augusta took her last vow.
The probationists are received for two
years, at any time during which they are at
liberty to return to the world, but if they do
not desire this they are, at the end of that
time received into full membership.
Action for Damages-
An action for $5,000 damages was com
menccd in the United States circuit court
yesterday, by Bridget English, of Winona,
against the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
railroad company. The complaint alleges
that the husband of the plaintiff, Patrick
English, was in the employ of the defendant
as car inspector, that on December 13, 18S2,
contrary to the duties for which he was em
ployed, he was set to work to repair a water
tank, and that while in the act of so doing he
received injuries that resulted in his death.
Hence the action for damages.
Articles of incorporation of the Evansville
Creamery company were filed with the secre
tary of state yesterday for establishing a
creamery in the village of Evansville, Doug
las county. The business starts off Febru
ary 23, 1884, for a continuance of twenty
years, with a capital stock of $ 10.000, divided
into 400 shares of $25 each, the amount of
highest indebtedness being limited to $5,000.
The first board of directors are Andrew J.
Burkee, O. N. Ostrom, Ole Amundson, Ole
T. Ringer, Q. O. Grundukker, Aug. Lily
quist, F. H. Glossop, C. J. Johnson, E. L.
Bergland, O. W. Larson, Ole Kron, Math.
Kolscbevar and Andres Johnson, who are
also the incorporators.
A SMALL SHOWER.
Ninety Days or Quit the Town For an
Old Hat—Dave Hoar's Weakness-
Carlson's Spree—Dennis Daly
Would'ntbe Called a
They were a brace of robust vags, and they
had evidently acted on the scriptural injunc
tion that when a man gives up his cloak they
should cabbage his coat and hat also. They
gave the names of Wm. Ervine and Robert
Burns, no relation to Bobby, the bard, and
they were charged with stealing a cloak and
hat from Wilson's boarding house on Rosa
bel street. It was evident by their famished
appearance when arraigned yesterday, that
they bad worked all the lunch"routes for what
tbey were worth, and that tbey must either
work or steal. The evidence of theft was not
entirely conclusive, and tbey were sentenced
to ninety days on the charge of vagrancy.
They wanted to leave for their sunny south
ern homes, and were given until noon to
It has been a long time since David Hoar
was arrested, and when his well known phiz
appeared in the pen yesterday, a shade of
grief came over the classic features of hiz
zoner. The copper said thai Dave had been
howling drunk, and he did not deny it.
"I was a,little full, your worship," he
said, "but it is the first time since last fall,
and I want to leave town." The good judge
gave David, the .descendant of Jessie, some
good advice and allowed him to go.
John Carlson has been on a prolonged
spree, and he almost had snakes in his boots.
He was sent up for ten days, just to soak the
bpoze out of him.
The case of Joseph Marshall, charged with
forgery, illustrates how easily a man can get
into a scrape. He identified a man who
forged a check for $12, and the supposition
is that he knew it was forged. The forger es
caped, and Marshall's case was continued to
the 24th inst.
Dennis Daly, a son of the old dart, was up
for assaulting an old man named Mike Burns.
The latter testified that while passing the
room occupied by Dennis the latter reached
out the window and smashed him. Dennis
said that Burns had bulldozed him and called
him a tough Conotnara. The testimony
was against the prisoner and he went up
for fifteen days.
The case of Merrill, Sahlgaard & Thw
ing, the druggists, charged with selling liq
uor without a license, was continued to the
Real Estate and Huilding 1.
The real estate transfers recorded at the
register of deeds' office yesterday, aggre
gated §20,000, as follows:
Chas J Berrybell to Patrick Byrne, lot 3, block
57, Arlington Hills addition, $300.
Nellie M Brown to John G Stein, part of lots
11 and 12, block 21, St. Paul proper. $12,000,
G J Wiessner to William Hainm, part of lots 11
and 12, block 9, Arlington Hills addition, $100.
Chas A B Weide to Emil Nordquist, lot 2,
block 31, Arlington Hills addition, $350.
Daniel Sjoberg to E A Sargent, lot 11, block
10G. L Dayton's addition, $1,300.
F J Kricek to John Doyle, lot 93, of Leech's
out lots, $3,100.
R F, Marvin to George E Squires, lots 29 and
21, block 16. Eastville Height's addition, $300.
R P Lewis to Rasmus II Larson, lot 3, blockl4,
Lewis' second addition, $300,
Georgia Raymond to A V Teeple, lots 5 and 6,
block 21, Dunwell & Spencer's addition, $2,
B Michel to Thos Jackson, lot 17, block 14,
Mackubin & Marshall's addition, $500.
The following building permits were issued
yesterday by Building Inspector Johnson:
Ambrose Pierce, two story frame dwelling on
University avenue, near Rice, $2,200.
Ambrose Pierce, two story frame dwelling on
Ellen street, near Rice, $2,200.
Ambrose Pierce, twO story frame dwelling near
Ambrose Pierce, two story frame dwelling on
University avenue, near Rice, $2,200.
G McGougan, for a frame dwelling and saloon
on Lee avenue near Brake street, to cost $2,
Fred Schneider, for a frame dwelling on
Freemont street, between Forest and Mendota,
to cost §300.
A Hewitt, porch on residence, on Oak street,
between Fifth and Sixth. $300.
Joseph Attershamer, one and one-half story
f rame dwelling on High street, between Atlantic
and Gotzian. $130,
J J Lawrence, one story frame dwelling
on Sixth street, between Bates and Maple streets,
To Peter Schliemnnn, for a three story brick
building, on Canada street, between Thirteenth
and Fourteenth streets, to cost $11,500.
To Hufmanu, for a frame dwelling, on Jenks
street, between Arkwright and De Soto streets,
to cost $200.
To Mrs. Eliza Ross, for a frame dwelling, on
Dueos street, to cost $300.
To Thos. and Geo. Milton, for a frame dwel
ling on Florida street, to cost $300.
To Wm. Keil, for a store and detached dwel
ling on Fauquier street, to cost $1,100.
Secretary Young, of the board of immigra
tion, says that the demands for information
from France in respect to Minnesota is great
er than ever beior.*, to his knowledge, and
that there is a disposition in both the north
ern and southern provinces of that republic
to come to this state in considerable numbers.
Active inquiry is also increasing from Hol
land. Mr. Younsi is recently In receipt of a
letter from the publishers of a paper in Hol
land, offering weekly, free of charge, a space
for contributions descriptive of the state, of
which he will take advantage. The publish
ers will translate these communications into
the language, and, being immigrant agents,
probably expect to be rewarded through ad
vertisements of parties owning Minnesota
tracts of land.
A Word For Sitting Bull.
To the Editor of the Globe:
In your issue of yesterday an article ap
peared signed "Citizen," in which it was
stated that if Sitting Bull could raise a force
sufficiently strong he would doubtless like to
visit our schools and scalp our children; and
he is spoken of as a murderer and a rene
gade, and the writer declares that no tor
ture that could be invented would be too
cruel for him.
ffow I would suggest that such expres
sions as t}ie above are not calculated to im
press the savage mind with a very exalted idea
of the magnanimity and high civilization of
the white people, who recommend the
game barbarous treatment for the fallen
warrior which he is accused of having en
couraged towards the advancing white race.
And as to Sitting Bull's murders and cruel
ties, I would like "Citizen" to show that any
honorable white man would not have pur
sued substantially the same course under
It has been said of Sitting Bull that he has
never harmed any one except in self-defense,
and it must be borne in mind that the Black
Hill country was taken possession of by a
number of gold hunters, who undertook to
establish themselves there, although there
had been no treaty with the Indians as to the
possession of those lands. As to the Custer
massacre so-called. The writer shared the
thrill of horror which passed over the nation
when the news reached us of the tragic death
of Custer and his brave followers; but when
Sitting Bull is asked about the fight, his sole
answer is, " God gave me strength to defend
myself." Every body knows quite well that
Custer and his men were engaged in an ex
pedition against the Indians, who would un
doubtedly have met the fate which they in
flicted upon their assailants, if Sitting Bull
had not outnumbered his opponents.
The term renegade, by Citizen's own
showing, is not applicable, as the old warrior
never made a treaty with
the whites, and therefore never broke one.
The writer of this has lived all his life in
the west and has spent a good deal of time
on the frontier, and although he has seen
dirty, drunken, thieving Indians, he has also
seen sober Indians, kindly taking care of a
drunken white man, from whose bottle they
refused to drink when it was offered them;
and he has seen Indians with quiet dignity
and the kindest courtesy toward whites who
were behaving like unmitigated blackguards
Whether Citizen's charges against Sitting
Bull are true or false, there seems to be
something ungenerous in throwing them in
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, THURSDAY MORNING, MARCH 20, 1884.
his face now that he is fallen, and since he
has east himself upon the mercy and hospi
tality of a great nation -which can well af
ford to show a little kindness to the poor old
chief in his declining years.
Ralstox J. Mabkoe.
Notice to Attorneys.
The April term of the supreme court com
mences April 1, at 12 m. Stipulations will
not place a cause on the calendar; Note of
Issue must be filed; Note of Issue will not
place on calendar unless the return on ap
peal is filed. The calendar will be placed in
the hands of the printer on Saturday, March
29, at noon.
Anhenser Busch Export Beer, at 106 W. Third
street. H. Orlemann, agent,
Kavanagh sells furniture at 99 Wilkin street at
10 o'clock a. m. to-day.
Cause and Effect.
At times symptons 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.
A special communication of Ancient Landmark
Lodge, No. 5, A.-. F.*. & A.*. M.\, will be held in
Masonic hall, this (Thursday) evening, at 7:30
o'clock. Work in the E.\ A.*, degree.
By order of the W.\ M.-.
William Dampier, Secretary.
Kavanagh sells furniture at 99 Wilkin street at
10 o'clock a. m. to-day.
Miss Luella Gurney will reopen her Studio, No.
30 West Third street. Instruction in Oil and
Besley's Waukegan Ale and Porter, at 106 W.
Third street. II. Orlemann, agent.
Everybody Knows It.
When you have Itch, Salt Rheum, Galls, or
Skin eruptions of any kind, and the Piles, the
you know without being told of it, A, P. Wilkes,
B. & E. Zimmerman and E. Stierle,the druggists,
will sell you Dr. Botanko's Pile remedy for fifty
cents, which affords immediate relief. A sure
CARY—On Wednesday, March 19th, W. H. Cary,
aged 72 years.
Funeral from Christ church, Friday, 21st inst.,
at 2 o'clock p. m.
This powder never varies. A marval of purity,
strength-and wholesomeness. 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.
Teeth extracted without pain. All work guaran
teed. Dr. Cullum, 41 East Third St., Cor. Cedar.
ALLEN'S I RON
The iuosi elegant Blood Purifier, Liver Invigora
tor. Tonic, and Appetizer ever known. The first
Bitters containing iron ever advertised in America.
Unprincipled persona are imitating the name;
look out for frauds. See that the following signa
ture is on every bottle, and take none other:
PROPOSALS will be received at the office of
the Board of Water Commissioners, 23
East Fifth street, on or before the 2d day of
April 1884, for constructing one and one-half
for water supply. Work to be done in accord
ance with plans and specifications on file in the
office of the Engineer of said Board.
A bond of twenty per cent, of the amount bid
with two sureties, resident ofthe state of Minne
sota, must accompany each proposal. A form of
bid will be furnished on application.
The Board reserves the right to reject any and
L. W. RUNDLETT,
Engineer Board of Water Commissioners.
Sealed proposals will be received at the office
of George Wirth, architect, up to noon of
Saturday, the 15th day of March, 1884, for all the
labor and material to be used in the construction
of the building of the National German-American
bank, or the separate parts thereof. Plans and
specifications may be seen at the 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
The time for filing above proposals is extended
to the 22d.
Vacation of part of Warren
street and Sherburne
City Clerk's Office, )
St. Paul, Minn., March 13,1884. \
Whereas, A petition has been filed in this
office as provided by law, by order of the Com
mon Council of the City of St, Paul, asking for
the vacation of that part of Sherburne avenue
from a point where Ashton street intersects with
said avenue to Jackson street, and Warren street
from a point one hundred and fifty feet south of
said Sherburne avenue on its west line to a point
about two hundred feet north of said Sherburne
Whereas, The petitioners state that they own
a majority of the frontage on said streets and that
the object and reason for such proposed vacation
is, that that part of said streets as now laid out
are practicably impassable and to make them
passable would greatly damage the property on
the line of said streets, and destroy the fine pros
pect from that part of the city; that if such
vacation should be made as asked for, the peti
tioners will deed other property to change the
line of said streets and make them passible, etc.,
free of all expense to the city.
Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that
said petition will be heard and considered by the
Common Council of the City of St. Paul, or a
committee to be appointed by them on Tuesday
the 6th day of May, A. D., 1884, at 7:30 o'clock
p. m. at the Council Chamber in the City Hall.
By order of Common Council.
Thos. A. Prendergast, City Clerk.
FURNITURE AND CARPETS AT AUCTION.
I will sell at auction at 99 Wilkin street, on
Thursday, March 20th, at 10 a. m., one parlor
suite, one very fine velvet carpet, ingrain carpets,
book case, 1 Pillar extension table in walnut,
crockery ware, parlor, bedroom and dining-room
furniture, etc., etc.
P. T. KAVANAGH,
The time of year has arrived when household,
era are considering the question of a home, and
to such we invite inspection of the following list
of houses now on our books:
A nine-roomed house on Ashland avenue.
A handsome home on Summit avenue, opposite
Mr. F. B. Clarke's.
The fine residence formerly owned by C. P.
McElrath, Esq., bluff side of Summit avenue.
A new 8-roomed house on Dayton avenue.
One of the most complete and convenient resi
dences in the city, on College avenue.
The former residence of W. R. Merriam, facing
on Merriam park in lower town; only $9,000.
A dwelling house on St. Peter street, corner of
A $3,000 house on Portland avenne. Easy
A honse on Douglas street, near Fort.
We have sold 52 lots in Lockwood's addition
within a week, and have sixty more, which we
are offering at $250 each.
The eligible hotel property at White Bear Lake
known as the "Williams House.
A lot on Portland avenue, near Dale, cheap.
Lots in Wright's addition.
Money always on hand, to loan
on improved City Property, at
Cocta t Newport.
Southwest corner Jackson and Fifth sts.
(Establishjd in 1872,)
BEAL ESTATE AGENT,
Corner Third & Robert streets, (in Savings Bank,)
ST. PAUL, MINN.
Buys, Sells, Collects, Pays Taxes, Negotiates
Real Estate & Mortgagfl Loans
360 Jacksoa 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.)
No. 7 McQuillan Block, cor. Thirfl& Wabasliaw,
REAL ESTATE AGENT,
MANNHEIMER BLOCK, - - ROOM 11,
St. Paul, ■ - - Minn.
™ ~A7vrTEEPLEr~ ~
Real Estate & Loan Broker,
NO. 63 EAST THIRD STREET,
St. Paul, - - Minn.
SALES on the the West side are improving each
day, property raising steadily. We most
respectfully advise our patrons to secure the lot
for their homes immediately, before another ad
We offer property in any and all parts and ad
ditions of the Sixth ward at the lowest rates and
Look at our list of acre property just outside
the corporation. Secure for yourself one of
Lawton's garden lots at $200 per acre on long
Elegant business lots on Dakota avenue, $450
on monthly payments. 175 Dakota avenue.
House and two lots on Conard street, $1,000.
House and lot on Roble, $1,400.
Houses for rent in different localities.
76-82 LAWTON BROS.
BUY one of Lawton's garden lots of 5 acres at
$200 per acre; only two miles from Post
office. Lawton Bros. 76-82
Warden's Office, Minnesota State Prison, 1
J. A. Reed, Warden, V
Stillwater, Minn., March, 1884. )
Sealed bids directed to the Warden of the Min
nesota State Prison will be received at this office,
until 12 M, on the 31st day of March, 1884, for
furnishing the material and putting on an Iron
Roof on the Cell Room Building, and that portion
of the Main Building between the Cell Room and
Office, in accordance with plans and specifications
to be seen at the office of A. M. Radcliffe, in St.
Paul, and at this office.
Bids will be for so much per square. A certi
fied check for $500 must accompany the bids as a
guarantee of good faith.
The committee reserve the right to reject any
or all bids.
By order of the Building Committee
70-91 J. A. REED, Chairman.
Office op the Board op Education, \
St. Paul, March 18, 1884. \
Sealed bids directed to the President of the
Board of Education ot the city of Saint Paul, will
be received by the Board of Education, at the of
fice of the Hon. Joseph Oppenheim, President of
said Board, No. 175 and 177 East Fourth street, in
said city until Monday, March 24,1884, at 5 oclock
p. m., for tho erection of a
In Sigel'8 Addition.
Plans and specifications of the above building
can be seen at the office of the architect, D. H.
All bids must be accompanied by a bond with
two responsible sureties of at least 20 per cent,
of the gross amount of the bid, conditioned that
in case the bid is accepted by the Board of Edu
cation, the bidder will enter into a contract with
said Board to perform the work in accordance
with the plans and specifications and for the price
mentioned in his bid.
The Board of Education reserves the right to
reject any or all bids.
By order of the Board of Education.
J. G, DONNELLY,
Note : A further bond with responsible sureties
to be approved by the said board, will be required
of the successful bidder upon contracting in the
full amount of his contract, conditioned for the
faithful performance of his contract, in accord
ance with the plans and specification, and for the
amount of his bid and for the payment of all just
claims for all the labor or work performed and
materials furnished for or on account of said con
tract. Fifteen per cent, of all preliminary esti
mates will be retained by said Board until the
completion of said contract.
J. G. DONOTU.Y,
FIVE CENTS A LINE
SITUATIONS OFFERED. ~~
WANTED —A competent woman for general
housework. Must be a good cook and
washer and ironer. Apply with reference at No.
170 Western avenue. 78-80
WANTED —A good girl for general house
work in a small family. German or
Swede. 377 Washington street, near Rice park.
WANTED —A good girl for general house
work. Apply from 3 to 4 o'clock in the
afternoon at 227 Iglehart street. 76-82
\\f ANTED—Man and wife to work on farm,
Tl Man must understand farm work, woman
to take charge of house. Inquire or write G. W.
Sherwood, St. Paul. 75*
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. 68-9S
A COMPETENT girl for general housework,
by Mrs. Stees, No. 155 Virginia avenue.
XXT'ANTED —Ten first-class machine hands,
VV competent to run any machine in sash,
blind and door factory. Also, one first-class
blind maker. Wilson & Monkhouse, comer Eagle
and Washington streets, St. Paul. 79-83
WANTED— A boy to take care of cow and
horse and drive about town. No. 275 (old)
Jackson street, corner University avenue. 79-85
WANTED— Situation required in any light
capacity. Seven years experience as clerk
and timekeeper. Address E. 15, this office.
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.
FOR KENT—Second or third floor 369 Robert
street. Inquire at office, second floor.
FOR RENT—Hall occupied by Standard Club,
309 Jackson street, from April 1st. Apply
to S. Bergman. 79_*
TO LET—April 1st, store 441 Jackson street,
near seventh. Low rent. 78-84
T"o~RENT— A store oiTWest Third street,
Bridge square, No. 12. Apply to R. O. Swee
ney or Dr. Stewart. 71
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,
comer George and Ohio streets, Sixth ward.
rpo RENT—A suite of three unfurnished
-L rooms, corner Fourth and St. Peter streets.
NICELY furnished rooms for rent, No. 451 St.
Peter street. 80-81
HOUSE, 10 rooms, all modern improvements,
on Fourteenth, between Jackson and Cana
da streets. Inquire 436 Jackson. 78*
FOR RENT—Three rooms snitable for light
housekeeping at 305 Iglehart street. 75-87
THREE unfurnished rooms for rent at 426
Rice street. 69*
FOR SALE—The hotel property, stock, bowl
ing alley and fixtures, corner Van Buren and
Dale streets. Inquire at Globe office.
T^OR SALE CHEAP—One first-class No. 8
-D cooking stove with reservoir and conl and
wood fixtures. 196 Genesee street. 74-S0
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 at the
store of Wm. Lee & Co., St. Paul ! 71-84
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE—A choice farm,
fuliy improved and located one mile from a
good town, and wil! 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. 01*
MISCELLANEOUS REAL ESTATE.
FOR SALE —Acres ready for platting at Saint
Paul, Duluth, Breckinridge, Wahpeton and
Columbia, D. T. Improved farms and farm land
in Red River valley. Real estate dealers having
customers, apply to B. Magoffin, Jr., St. Paul.
CHOICE property on Wabashaw street extend
ed. Also, on University avenue, Helen and
Charles street, and special bargains in small
houses, on easy terms, at Hezekiah Hall's Agen
cy, in Savings Bank. 79-80
LIST your property for sale and orders for
purchasers with Geo. H. Hazzard, Real
Estate aud Loan Age at, 170 East Third street, St.
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.
on furniture, pianos, in residence without re
moval. E. & F. Peters, 283 Sibley street, oppo
site Union depot. 800*
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 «fc 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 —A gentleman's large scarf, a deer's head
embroidered on one end, and the letter R on
the other. Finder will be rewarded by leaving at
Field, Mahler & Co's, Bridge Square. 80-81
TTNREDEEMED BAGGAGE—At the Sherman
vJ House sale in 1880, a black valise was sold
containing box of water colors, medal of soldier,
etc. Its value will be given for all or part of the
property. Address F. A. II., 4,111 Langley ave
nuf, Chicago. 79-81
FORNEY'S RESTAURANT —Meals at your
own price, room3 50 and 35, 108 East Third
FIRST-CLASS day board at International hotel,
corner Seventh and Jackson streets. $4.50
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, Bruce Bryant, to attend door at par
ties and receptions. Invitations delivered with
promptness and dispatch. K. P. Cullen.
THE ST. PAU1.
New Offiees in the First Rational Bank
Building, h. 155 E. Fourth Street.
CAPITAL, - $250,000.
Guarantee Fund deposited with the
State auditor, $100,000;
Incorporated Under ;the Lavs of Jlinne-
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 MONET on commission, and if desired
guarantee both principal and interest.
Special attention invited to our Debenture
Bonds, bearing semi-annual interest, payable in
New York. *
MONEY TO LOAN.
In sums to suit, at current rates. Real estate
S. B. McConntxl, j. yff. Bishop,
Owing to the Great Rush, and being unable
to wait on all customers, we will continue the
sale of our STAR SHIRT WAISTS the remain,
der of this week, at 50 cents on a dollar.
91 East Third Street.
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, bend for catalogue, giving full particulars. Cor. Third and Jackson,
W. A. FADDIS, Principal.
GOLD AND SILVER WATCHES, DIAMONDS
AND RICH JEWELRY OP EVERY DESCRIPTION.
An Immense Stock of FORFEITED PLEDGES for
Half Their Original Cost, Consisting of
Gold "Watches of all styles. Silver "Watches of all makes, Diamonds In Solitaire and Cluster
Rings, Solitaire and Cluster Veil Pins and Brooches. Diamond Studs; several very fine •■airs
Diamond CulT Buttons, Diamond Collar Buttons; an unusual large assortment of Diamond
Eardrops, Solid Gold Rings, Plain and Set; Gold Chains, Gold Bracelets, Plated Chains of all
styles; Gold-Headed Canes, Sterling Silver Knives, Forks and Spoons, Music Boxes, Mu
sical Instruments, Opera Glasses, Clocks aud Silverware; Guns, Rifles, Revolvers, iKe.,
&c. Send for Catalogue and List of Prices. Goods sent C. O. D., with privilege ol exam'
ination. "Watch Repairing, Diamond Setting and Engraving.
Money to Loan ou All Goods of Value.
Pawnbroker and Jeweler,
41 Jackson Street, -'..'...- - Opposite Merchants Hotel.
James McMillan & Co.,
Proprietors of the
MINNNEAPOLIS SHEEPSKIN TANNERY,
AND DEAL Kits IN
HIDES, SHEEP PELTS, WOOL AND PURS,
109 First Auenue South, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
Shioments solicited. Write for oircnlRrs.
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 th« 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 a bbott.
R. C. MTJTSTG-ER, parent, St. Paul.
SEND FOR CATALOGUES.
TROTTINQ STOCK AUCTION.
UPublic Auction, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11,
1884, rain or shine, at
Adjoining the city limits of St. Paul, Minn.,
•y Com. N. W. Kittson, Cutis. A. Dot 'raff and
ieoru'e \V. Sherwood, about 70 head of Iiigli
ired Trotters, consisting of young Stallion-*,
■"illies, Brood Mares and Geldings, sired prin
ipally by such noted stallions as Smuggler,
Volunteer, Peacemaker, (Jeorge Wilkes, Von
Lrhim, Blackwood, jr., Alexander, Baymout,
ndianapolis, Belmont, Administrator, Blue
lull, and Havens wood.
Terms of Sale—Cask.
Sale to commence at 10 a. m. sharp. Send
or catalogue, to B. li. WOODMANSEB,
St. Paul, Minn.
BOOI AND BHO.1 DMALMMM.
3CHLIEK & CO..
SO. 89 EAST THIRD STEM,
BaromslB Boofs & Slioes.
3t. Paul Agency for BTJBT'S, GRAY'S,
REYNOLD'S, and Many Others.
tJaf' Mail orders DromDtlv filled.
FAIRBANKS, MORSE & CO., - 371 & 373 Sibley street.
IMPORTEES-10 WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS.
08 and 70 Sibley street, corner Fifth, 8t. Paul, Minn.
UTTIfUV !!• IHBPV 30 M Third street,
IfUlllM iifiAllHl, St. Paul, Minn.
Notice of Intention to Organize a Savings
Bank in the City of St. Paul, Minn.
St. Paul, Minn., March 13, 1884.
Public notice is hereby given by the under
signed corporators, that they intend to organize
a Savings Bank, in accordance with the provis
ions of the General Laws of the state of Minne
sota, under the name of the
"FIDELITY SAVINGS BANK,"
to be located at No. 155 East Fourth street, In
the Second ward of the city of St. Paul, Ramsey
A. H. Wilder, J. W. Bishop,
Peter Berkey, Jas. J. Hill,
Wm. R. Merriam, John B. Sanborn,
Henry P. Upham, Frederick Driscoll,
William Dawson, Harvey Officer,
S. B, McConnelL, Francis B. Clarke.
P, H. Kelly, T. F. Oakes,
Wm. Lindeke, A. G. Foster,
Conrad Gotzian, C. II. Bigelow.
Water Department, Engineer's Office, )
23 East Fifth street, V
St. Paul, Minn., March 18th, 1884. }
Proposals will be received at the office of the
Board of Water Commissioners, 23 Ea*t Fifth
street, on or before the 2d day of April, 1884, lot
constructing all the
MflisM Part of Hie Brict Conflnit
Not covered by the contract with Morton & Terry,
between Vadnais Lake and the Centre ville road'
a total length of abont one-and a-half miles.
Work to be done In accordance with plans and
specifications on file in the office of the Engineer
of said board.
A bond of 25 per cent, of the amount bid with
two sureties, residents of the state of Minnesota,
must accompany each proposal. A form of bid
will be furnished on application.
The Board reserves the right to reject any and
L. W. RUNDLETT,
Engineer Board of Water Cumuiisaiuuera.
* , 4 ,