Newspaper Page Text
■ *;'< \. . ALL THE FASHION.
When the grass is sere and withered,
Jimmy Blame, Jimmy Blame,
When the grass is sere and withered,
And the leaves are red and gold, ■
And NoTember round has rolled,
Then the day for you'll be cold,
Jimmy Blame, Jimmy Blame.
A sketch of wild woodland in pastil, a
little treasure in its way, and other sketches
of merit, are on exhibition at the studio of
F. O. Pease, corner Third and Wabashaw.
This artist gives instruction to ladies and
gents in charcoal and crayon drawing.
A white under bodice is in best taste with
a thin white basque. Colored ones are fre
quently worn under black Spanish and
guipure net, but do not obtain under white.
For a nobby, durable and close fitting
dress shirt in white or summer checks you
can rely on Thad C. Jones, 7 East Third, for
the right thing made in the latest style.
Editors like brevity,^ but a man recently
hanged in Indiana suited them too well. He
made no remarks about heaven or hell, but
nodded to the preacher and said: "I'll see
Dear girls and mothers, tell your lovers,
husbands and sons to get one of those pearl
Derby straw hats at the Boston One Price
Clothing Aouse corner Third and Robert,and
be really fashionable.
Chip straw, fancy braids, crepe, mull, cloth,
Leghorn and brocade, as well as a combina
tion of any of; these materials with vel
vet, are the materials in vogue for hats and
bonnets this season.
Picnic festivals and entertainments arc
not really enjoyable without some ofMcMan
ns' candies, put up In convenient boxes at
83 East Third.
The Oil City Blizzard is responsible for the
(statement that strawberrys and cream make
girls "freckled and cause them to toe in."
St. Paul men are noted abroad for their
perfect fitting stylish dress, Williamson &
Loveland, 307 Wabashaw, are working night
aud day to make nice gents
nicely dressed in the latest patterns, 6tyles
and finish of garment.
Linen in all its fineness, and with or with
out decoration in the shape of hand work or
lace medallions, is the favorite dressing for
the neck and wrists when costumes of cloth
or wool are worn.
Now in the season when the oil stove
makes easy the life of the housekeeper, all
varieties of the Adams & Westlake stove can
can be found at the Pruden Stove company,
BS:i East Third.
There is only a slight difference between
a swell thief and saucy artist. One is a
dude robber and the other a rude dauber.
The latest and most unique designs
in fashionable crockery and glassware can be
found in profusion on the shelves of Glenny
& Gilman, at 21 East Third street.
Gold cord, lace and ornaments are used
upon crepe bonnets, without the usual regard
being paid to color combinations.
The hunter and fisherman can find all the
latest novelties and standard goods at Burk
hard's, 128 East Third street.
It is now believed by many people that the
Bacred elephant was brought over by the
manufacturers of anti-fat as an advertise
ment of that popular devourer of adipose tis-
Bue. If this is the case, would it not have
been cheaper to have engaged David Davis
for the "ad"?
You can bet on its staying and working all
right when Dunnigan does a job of plumb-
Ing. He is much sought and always found
at 220 East Seventh street.
Satin is not considered mourning, but
plain white costumes are permitted even in
the deepest grade. A black chip hat, trimmed
With crape or soft silk, would be quite proper
for summer wear.
'•A thing of beauty is a joy forever" tbe
fine fitting durable, easy,ladies' shoes carried
by Lovering at 386 Wabashaw is
a joyful as well as cheap luxury.
One of the reasons urged by the advocates
of the postal delivery system in a small city
was, that the office should seek the man,
not the man the office.
Those wishing trunks and satchels invari
ably seek H. S. Crippen & Co., at No. 110
East Third, because his stock and prices are
■atisfactory to all.
If used with care once or twice a week,
powdered charcoal as a dentifrice is harm
less. "With care," however, means the
thorough cleansing of the teeth with clear
Water and soap afterward, so that no particle
Cool and breezy summer suits in all styles
and patterns at the Boston One Price Cloth
ing House, corner Third and Robert.
A St. Louis newspaper man killed himself
last week by taking some rat poison. One
of the first things a newspaper man should
learn is not to take everything that is offered
him on advertising. A dozen different
makers of rat poison have wauted us to .take
their poison on advertising, but couldn't
To sweeten the breath and produce a serene
contented smile lay on your back and let one
of McManus"s bonbon or fruit glaces dissolve
■lowly in your mouth. 33 E. Third.
Ottoman ribbon of the desired width is
preferred for belting, as it gives sufficiently
with the figure, and is not so apt to wrinkle
as 6atin or grosgrain. It is best to hem each
end, making one form a point, and then a
Ifold or silver pen can be used for fastening.
All shades of gray are in vogue.
Keep cool and before you go abroad order
alight check or narrow stripe suit of Wiliam-
Bon & LovelandJ 807 Wabashaw.
Debes' pusson is made o' de smile an' de
tear. Sunshine an' rain is whut makes de
The Pruden Stove company telegraphed
twice this week for ar further supply of their
A. &W. oil stoves. Upward of eight styles
at 353 E. Third.
Toothpicks? They are served in public din
ing rooms, but in private houses good taste
Bends them to the dressing rooms, und their
use should be deferred until seclusion can be
Latest importations and artistic selections
T)f English and German tea and dinner sets
it (ilenny & Gilman's, 21 East Third. Call
and examine stock.
The chum of a boarder at a hotel struck
him over the head with a wash-bowl the
other day. When his friends ask him what
ails his head he mutters, "Inflammatory
room-mateism." and adroitly guides the con
versation into another channel.
Lovers of out-door sports can find lawn
tennis, archery and all necessaries of lawn
amusements at Burkhard's, 128 East Third.
Fishing tackle, guns, boats and sportmens'
Burnished and oxidized metal and jet
clasps and buckles are fashionable upon all
kinds of dress bodies, except round waists.
They are also applied upon draperies, but
ehould always appear as if they held nothing
Plumbing and gasflttlng done at short no
tice by Dunnigan of 220 East Seventh street,
at reasonable charges.
Love is said to be blind. This will explain
why the young lover never sees the dog till
it is too late to save the seat of his panta
Lovering's hand-sewed button walking
shoes are the leading favorites in St. Paul.
All sizes and styles at 386 Wabashaw.
White camel's hair, trimmed with velvet
of a blue, claret, garnet or other desired
Ehade, is very much liked for summer toi
lets. The velvet is usually applied in one
wide band or several narrow ones upon the
skirt, while the collar, cuffs and pockets are
of the velvet.
When ladies buy a handkerchief or parasol
and seek for cash in their 6hopDing bags, it
can always be found intact and safe in one
of Crippen'6,llo East Third. Over 100 differ
ent styles of ladies shopping bags.
A Philadelphia man who went west a few
weeks ago to seek his fortune, has returned.
The first"week out he encountered a cyclone,
the second 'week he was shot at twice, and
the third week a cross-eyed woman insisted
on making love to him. He says he could
have stood the first two, but the third was too
One of the late novelties in gents'goods
are the imported fancy underwear in high
colors with ho3e to match which the Boston
One Price Clothing House, corner Third and
Robert, arejshowing to customers.
. In ladies' summer hats the most popular
garnitures are pompous, laces, beads, small
buckles, aigrettes and ribbons. The latter
are used in every possible way and areofte*-'
cst of velvet though the heavy, lustrous satin
and the Ottoman also obtain.
Business success is promoted by tasteful
dressing and the $20.00 to 835.00 business
suits made by Williamson & Loveland, 307
Wabashaw street, will make a favorable im
A stranger in Chicago had his watch
snatched from his pocket by a thief, and the
man drew a revolver and fired at the thief.
The man was arrested and fined eighty-five
dollars for carrying concealed weapons, and
shooting within the city limits. It would
,have been money in his pocket if he had
compromised with the thief by calling him
back and giving the revolver and fii'ty dol
lars in cash in addition to the watch, and
6aid nothing about it.
Tooth pick none such la da da and dude
foot wear at Lovering's, 356 Wabashaw, for
gents, drummers, mankind, in fact all who
My son, when you are fearlessly parading
with your girl these cool evenings, and see a
man standing in his shop-door draped • in a
linen duster and assiduously working a palm
leaf fan, look out for an ice-cream sign just
back of him, and at once cross to the other
side of the street—you will find the walking
much pleasanter, and devoid of immediate
"We have struck a new scheme. On thi^
green shade we wear over our eyes when
reading proof or Erindius: out copy we ha>ve
printed "I am busy." When a uiau that we
don't care to talk to comes in we stoop still
lower over the desk so that he can see it and
take the hint, but when the other kind of a
man, a good jovial fellow, comes in, we push
the shade up over our bald spot where he
can't read the legend, smile benignantly at
him and open the conversation by asking
him for a cigar.
The well known grocery firm of Kennedy
& Chittenden, formerly opposite postoflioe,
have got nicely settled iv their new quarters
at 317 Wabashaw, opposite Opera house,
and would be glad to see their friends andthe
Jolly picnickers can get a square substan
tial lunch out of the potted and canned
meats carried in variety by Kennedy &
Chittenden, 317 Wabashaw.
A Model Institution-
One of the sound aud solvent institutions
of the city has thrown its doors open to the
public bidding all who seek security and safe
ty welcome. We refer to the Germania bank
which can be found corner Fifth and Waba
Their new quarters are one of the lightest
and most convenient bank counting rooms
in the city. With a large capital and able
management, they command the respect
and confidence of the business community.
Their list of depositors are fast increas
ing and the patronage they at present enjoy
is indicative of the popularity of the institu
tion, and we cannot have too many reliable
acquisitions of this kind.
The bank received their certificate from
the state auditor some time since, and their;
capital was placed at §300,000. The officers
are E. Albrecht, president, Alex Ramsey,
vice president, Winilliam Bickel, cashier,
and Peter Kercst, assistant cashier. The
names of these well known gentlemen
alone speak for the character
and strength of the bank. The
list of its stockholders contains the names of
350 well-known business men. A large share
of the German population have already
placed their business with this bank. They
do a general banking business at this office—
make loans, receive deposits,etc., and we be
lieve that now St. Paul possesses banking
facilities which are ample to meet all de
One of the popular features of this bank is
that a savings department will soon" be'a'9d«*d
which will hold secure the hard earned wages
of many an artisan and mechanic.
The modern appliances in creating works
of art and usefulness are without number,
but the most expensive machinery is useless
unless directed by experience and education,
this is peculiarly so in the production of fur
niture. The St. Paul furniture company, at
102 and 104 West Fifth street, have been en
gaged for years in the manufacture of office
fittings, bank railings, furniture, etc. They
have a large establishment and facilities for
production quite equal to the demand.
The counters, railing, and wood work in
the Germania bank is one of the most
cheerful, light, airy and really tasteful pieces
of work in this line we have seen for some
time, in addition to this work the National
German American bank, St. Paul National
bank, Capitol bank, Peabody ie Hageman's
banking house, and many other institutions
in St. Paul and throughout the northwest
bear evidence of the capacity of this firm in
creating ornate and beautiful office fittings.
This establishment is an old and experi
enced house with skilled labor ably directed
by men who have spent their life in the busi
ness, and they are producing fur
niture on new and original
methods —their designs unquestion
ably bear the impress of deep thought and
careful attention to the harmonies of embel
lishment, good taste not being outraged, as
is so often the case,but every article possesses
the beauty of simplicity and elegant style.
They carry a large 6tock of well seasoned
lumber, and, in addition to office furniture
and fittings, they make a specialty of fine
hard wood finish for interiors of public build
ings and dwellings. The latest thing in
sideboards and wood mantels can also be
procured of thi3 company at prices with a
Blame Ratification Meeting.
Chicago, June 14.—The Republican ratifica
tion meeting to-night was largely attended, and
very considerable enthusiasm was manifested.
The crowd in the hall numbered between 4,000
and 5,000. Various torch bearing bodies from
different parts of the city, headed by bands of
music, led the way to the place of meeting, and
enlivened the scene in and about the hall. On
the platform were about 200 of the advertised
list of vice-presidents, among whom were Joseph
Medill, E. B.Washbnrne, George Schneider, John
Wentworth, C. B. Fnrwell and others. Senator
John I. Gilbert, of Xew York, in the course of a
speech, said he had attended the national con
vention in the interest of Edmunds, but at the
same time he was prepared to abide by the will
of the majority, which was clearly for Blame.
Frank W. Palmer, John Wentworth, Martin
Beem and Mr. Peabody all made speeches.
A few years ago I was dining with the
Lord Chief Justice Cockburn, my dear young
daughter was with me, and by some accident
sat next me. Mr. Hayward took me in to
dinner, and was on my other side. There
was not a large part} 7, and the conversation
becoming general, unfortunately turned up
on 6ome scandal of the day, which appeared
to give rise to various witticisms and much
rather free comment; but I had hardly time
to feel annoyed and disquieted by the want
of reticence shown by some of the guests
present, when Mr. Hayward ,bent across me
to address my daughter—then a very young
girl whom he had never met before. In the
most graceful and unobstrusive manner he
absorbed her attention, and mine also, by
discussing pictures and galleries, and inter
esting her in the kindest and pleasantest
manlier. I have always retained a grateful
remembrence of the consideration shown by
Mr. Hayward in screening one who was so
pure and noble in her youthful innocence
from the least contact with an unseemly top
ic. It was two or three years before I met
Mr. Hayward again, and then I recalled to
his mind this kindly service and told him I
had never forgotten it. "Oh, my dear Mrs.
,it was nothing at all," he answered,
good-naturedly; "I remember the occasion
very well, and I thought you would be feel
ing uncomf jrtable at the tone of talk; but
you must not give me too much credit, for I
don't know that I should have taken so much
trouble to absorb your daughter's attention if
she had not been such a lovely young creat
ure." I knew Mr. Hayward very slightly,
but this little anecdote, even if it#toodaloue,
would serve to prove that there was in his
nature an under current.of refinement and
sympathy.—The Fortnightly Review.
TOT ST. PAUL SUNDAY GLOBE SUNDAY MOKNING," JUKE 15, 1884.
THE GLOBE AT STIILWATER.
The Globe has established a permanent office
in the city of Stillwater, in charge of Mr. Peter
Begg, who takes the management of the business
interests of the paper, its city circulation, cor
espondence, etc. Communications of local news
and all matter for publication may be left at the
Stillwater Globe office, 110 Main street, Excel
sior block, up stairs, or may bo addressed to
Peter Begs, P- O. box 1034, and will receive
The water fell at Taylors' Falls five # inches
The Jim Fiske went south with a very
large raft of logs yesterday.
The Brother Jonathan came from the south
Friday and left at once with a raft of logs.
The G. B. Knapp went south yesterday
with three barges of lumber and edgings for
The G. B. Knapp went through to Marine
Friday morning after edgings and lumber
for St. Paul.
The City of St. Paul passed down on her
way to St. Paul, Friday, haviug in tow three
barges of wood.
It is satisfactory to learn that Hersey, Bean
& Brown's saw mill, in this city, will begin
The Metropolitan brass band, from St.
Paul, play at Lake Elmo to-day. They will
soothe and f ,please you. t
The Rev. Theodore 11. Allen/of the Pres
byterian church, Preston, Minn., is visiting
with Dr. Rhodes in this city.
The water at the city gauge is about sta
tionary having fallen an inch during the
past three days. It is now 6 feet 6 inches.
There will be an exhibition game of base
ball here on Sunday afternoon next between
the Minneapolis team and the home team.
The state convention of the Hibernian so
ciety will meet in this city to-day at 1 p. m.
The Sawyer house will be the headquarters.
The main river is now clear of logs from
this city to Taylors' Falls, and the steamers
have not to go through the sloughs any
O'Brien's drive of logs has hung upon
Kettle River rapids, owing to the lowness of
the water, and cannot be got. out until there
is a rise.
Dr. J. E. Knakle, who practised medicine
in this city for some years, is in the city to
stop for some time. He will be glad to see
his old friends.
The steamer Nettie Durant has left with a
raft of logs for Clinton, and the Ed. Durant,
Jr., leaves as soon as possible with a raft for
The steamer J. S. Keator went out yester
day with half a raft of logs from AValker,
Judd & Veazie for Moline, and half a raft for
J. H. Win slow, for Decatur.
Friday the water rose again three inches at
Taylors Falls, and although there are still a
large number of logs to come down from
points above, very few were running.
During the past week the growth of vege
tation has been remarkable. The grain is
advancing rapidly, and prospects for an
abundant harvest are most encouragimr.
The variegated smok stack at Matt Clark's
new saw mill looms up nicely, The delay
in getting the machinery is putting him out
very much. He thinks he will have that
We regret to learn that Mr. Schomberg,
one of the best playors of the Stillwater base
ball club, had to leave for Milwaukee yester
day, called there by the death of his mother.
He returns to-morrow.
The Jennie Hayes bad on her last trip up a
larger amount of freight than usual for river
points, as well as a full quota of passen
gers. The logs in the Big Slough are now so
well out that she runs the main channel.
The beautiful new Tag of the Sons of Her
mann will be dedicated to-day at their hall
on Chestnut street. A large attendance of
tbe sons X the "faderland" will no doubt be
present and participate in the ceremonies.
On Wednesday next, Judge Netheway will
be united to Miss Ella Hall, daughter of A.
Hall, Esq., of this city. We congratulate
the judge on the excellence of his choice.
They will reside in the judge's new resi
denee, corner of Cherry and Second streets.
The steamer Luella, went up yesterday
morning from Hastings with a large party of
excursionists on board. They go as far as
the Dells, and view the beautiful scenery of
the St. Croix. They were accompanied by a
brass band, the music from whiehwas wafted
pleasantly over the lake.
The Universalist state convention organ
ized yesterday morning, but not many of
the delegates had arrived at the afternoon
session, but last evening quite a number
came to the city. Their business is very in
teresting, and those who can should "visit
them. They are cordial to all.
On Friday afternoon the monthly meeting
of the Methodist ministers of St. Paul and
Minneapolis,.and contiguous charges, was
was held at Mahtomedi. They had a very
pleasant time. The meeting was the last for
the ecclesiastical year.
At present, in the booms above the city,
there are from 60.000;000 to 70,000,000 feet
of logs, and has much more has got to be
received. About 4,000,000 daily gets through,
which shows something of the number of
men employed by the boom company and
the owners of the logs.
The sisters of St. Joseph, in this city, have
placed on exhibition, at the French church
fair some beautiful specimens of their hand
work. They consist of paintings on velvet
and porcelain of flowers, etc., and are as
nearly fac-similies of the originals, as they
possibly can be. They are really worth in
We have much pleasure in announcing
that Mr. E. A. Hopkins, Jr., our esteemed
city clerk, will be married to Miss Ella Gray,
of Sioux Falls, the ceremony taking place at
the residence of the bride's sister, Mrs.
Thompson, Sioux Falls, on Monday morn
ing. They come at once to the city where
they will reside.
Yesterday morning the Jennie Hays had
on board a car of corn for Kudow of Os
ceola, besides a very large assortment of gen-
eral merchandise. Last night she took
down with her, a barge of oak ties for the
Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha
railroad, a barse of poles for Sauntry &
Tozer, as well as a barge of hoop poles for
A number of the delegates to the Univer
salist church state convention took in Castle
Reed yesterday, and were much interested
in the manner in which the inmates of his
boarding house are kept employed. They
found everything in the best of order, and
many of the convicts are better fed than
they had been when free.
The directors of the Stillwater base ball
club have appointed Mr. F. W. Gunkle, of
Dubuque, la., as manager of the clnb^^HP
Gunkle is an ex-league umpire, and thor
oughly knows what is required of a team-
He will put life in them, as he is a rustler.
The directors think they have got just the
The ladies of the Episcopal church, on
Tue6dav evening next, the 17th inst., are
going to have a little the best time that has
ever been had in this city. The roller rink
will be crowded. Are you going, so as to
have a share in the grand organ which they
will place in the church? Remember, what
they take in hand will be successful.
At the French fair Friday eveningthe band
was present and added much to the interest.
The young ladies of the church have, been
most attentive to their visitors, and waited
upon them with the greatest of treasure.
The church has only just started in the city,
and the aid of the public is urgently needed,
and ii is hoped they will respond liberally!
The fair will be open all this week.
"Would it not be a good idea to have the
city engineer get up a small lithographic
map of the city, as at the present time there
are none that have all the new additions to
the city on them. If he could get a sufficien
cy of orders to cover the expense, we are
certain that the work would be accomplished.
Three hundred copies at twenty-five cents
each would be all that would be required.
The box office at the Grand Opera house
opened Friday morning for the Bale of seats
for the John T. Raymond engagement.
There is not the least doubt whatever but the
house will be crowded, as nj more humor
ous actor is traveling. He and his com
pany were in it. Paul last night, so please
read the notice given of them there, and
you will form an idea of the treat in store for
you. Get your tickets at once aud have the
choice of seats.
The metal cornice for the front portion of
the prison is getting in position, and the de
sign is very fine. The new portion in rear
of the el^part temporarily roofed will be ex
cellent, and far superior to any of the older
portions. The large new wood-working shop
is equal to anytning in the country, and the
car company must be congratulated on the
healthy, roomy shops they have for their em
At tiie French fair yesterday some sneak
thief who had neither the fear of the police
nor of the church before him made a raid on
a beautiful dressing 2ase, and appropriated
to his own use a fine ivory comb, spoiling
the set. It is not so much the value of the
articles, but the feeling that the goods are
not safe, that anno3 Ts the parties connected
with the fair. As far as the set is concerned
another comb may be substituted. It is
hoped the pillferer will quickly restore hie
At the comer of Main and Mulberry
streets, the foundations are being laid for a
hew large hotel, for J. O. Nelson & Co., of
St. Paul. The building will be S4x4o, and
three stories in height, of frame, heavily
•veneored with brick. It will be finished in
the very best style, and well furnished. Mr.
Rosenfeldt, one of the company, has charge
of the construction, and, beinir a pr.ietio.il
mechanic, the work will not be slighted. The
building will cover part of the raceway from
Townshend & Co.'s flouring mill, and will
cover a space that has'long been vacant.
Those wishing to visit Lake Elmo, that
beautiful summer retreat, will be accommo
dated to-day. A train will leave St. Paul for
Lake Elmo at 9:30 n. m , and one from Still
water at 10:45. In the evening trains will
leave Lake Elmo at 8 for St. Paul and at 9:30
for Stillwater. This will give partiee desir
ing it an outing of a whole day, where the}"
ma}- rest and be refreshed. Bowen & Co.
have eveiything in the best of order, and
several of the guests for the summer have ar
rived, and during the week there will be
large accessions. It is intended to have reg
ular trains for the lake on the road, allowing
parties to remain there all day and get
ting to St. Paul or Stillwater at a late hour.
The Chicago, St. Paul Minneapolis, & Omaha
railroad will find it to their advantage to do
this, as no finer watering place can be found
in this whole region, or a better kept resort
than Elmo Lodge under its new manage
Friday forenoon Judge Lehmicke, Judge
Murdoek, and Mayor Matthews, members of
the school board, with superintendent Cur
tis, visited the laboratory of Prof. Wilson at
the high school to examine some of the
scientific apparatus manufactured, and some
of them designed, by Mr. Wilson for practi
cal work in schools, and which will be at the
national teachers' convention at Madison,
Wis., next month. The instruments made
by Mr. Wilson, ably assisted by Matt Mac-
Ken hawseu, are equal, if not superior, to
those provided by the usual makers of such
instruments, and he has proved that they
should cost only some 10 per cent, of the
amount usually charged for such apparatus.
Mr. Wiison will open the eyes of teachers at
Madison, when he shows to them how they
can prepare so much of such apparatus
themselves, and then be enabled to teach the
sciences more intelligently. The members
of the school board who were present ex
pressed themselves more than satisfied, and
consider that in Mr. Wilson they have just
the right man in the right place.
Fipi.- ".opal Church Festival.
On Tuesday evening next the ladies in
connection with the Ascension Episcopal
church intend having a grand paper festival
in the roller skating rink, at which, besides
skating, there will bl served ice cream, cake
and coffee. All the Jadies will appear in
paper costumes which will show all the colors
of the rainbow, and will make the scene a
fairy one. There will be a trial of fortune,
the eggs for which will have peculiar yolks.
Thero will he. caps, fans, flowers panels,
plats and paper dolls of every size. The
band also will be in attendance, and to its
strains the merry skater will move lightly.
The ladies are doing their utmost to make
this the event of the season, and from the
prospects it is most likely to be accomplished.
The admission will be twenty-five cents, and
when once inside the prices will be to suit
the times. As the proceeds are for the bene
fit of the pipe organ fund they will be most
liberally patronized. A better place for snch
a gathering could not be had, as no matter
how sultry the evening there will be plenty
of air stirring.
Vniversnlist State Convention.
The Minnesota state convention met in
the Universalist church in this city, on Tues
day morning last, at 10 o'clock, in their
nineteenth annual session. It was called to
order by Mr. Chancy, of St. Paul, the stand
ing secretary, and who has served in that po
sition for fourteen years, the president and
vice president being absent.
Capt. R. Blakely was elected temporarily
The Rev. Dr. J. H. Tuttle, of Minneapolis,
made the introductory prayer. The clerk
read the order and call for the convention,
and stated the reason for the change of the
COMStITTEE ON CREDENTIALS.
The following were appointed committee
on credentials: A. T. Morse, of Minneapo
lis; F. P. Rundell, of Minneapolis; Mrs. B.
A. Thing, of Stillwater. '
The following report was presented and
adopted at the afternoon session, and the
following is the list of
Stillwater Sunday School—Mrs. Stephen
Danforth, Miss Hattie Haskell, Miss Gertie
Easton, Miss Mollie Robertson, Miss Alma
Gillespie, and Mrs. Gevdane as alternate.
Stillwater Society—B. A. Thing, A.L Gilles
pie, J. P. Proctor, Mrs. Gen. Bolles, Mrs. A.
B. Easton, and Mrs. A. li. Gillespie as al-
Rochester Sunday Sehool—J W Booth, Miss
Flora Woodworth, Mrs. Rev. J. M. Payson
and Mrs. F. Murray.
Rochester Soviet}-—A. D. Leet, Mrs. J. D.
Leet, Mrs. J. B. Clark and Mrs. G. Wood
West Minneapolis Society—H. F. Curtis,
Mrs. Geo. W. Cho.wen, Mrs. F. R. E. Cornell
and A. J. Morse.
West Minneapolis Sunday school—Miss
Flora Edwards, Miss Dora Elliott, H. F.
Brackett' H. A. Paas.
East Minneapolis society—S. H. Baker,
Mrs. S. H. Baker, Mrs.Thomas Goodah, Mrs.
Helen M. Trask.
East Minneapolis Sunday school—T. P.
Rundele, Miss M. McMillan, Schaeffer.
Austin Sunday school—E. B. Crane, Mrs.
E. B. Crane, Miss Belle Richardson, Frank
Owatonna society—A. C. Gutterson, Mrs.
E. L. Bennett, Miss Mabel Gutterson, Mrs.
Owatonna Sunday school—Miss Ella Chup
man, Miss Mabel Tryson, Miss Ida Titus.
R. O. Philpot.
Austin society—Mrs. P..T. Mclntyre, Mrs.
J. Woodwash, Mrs. W. t. Wilkins, W. T.
Dr. Tuttle applied for the fellowship of
the Second Minneapolis society which was
The following committees were appointed:
On business—J. 8. Proctor, Stillwater;
Rey. J. M. Payson. Rochester; Rev. J. W.
Tuttle, D. D., We6t Minneapolis; E. B.
Crane, Austin; A. C. Gutterson, Owatonna.
On Arrangements—Rev. R. G. Spafford,
Stillwater; Mr. A. L. Gillispie, Stillwater;
E. Capion, Stillwater.
Dr. Damarest, secretary of the general
committee, and representative of that body.
was present, and received as such. All visit
ing clergymen were invited to participate in
the deliberations of the society. Dr. Damar
est addressed the convention and spoke of
the increase of the church here, and uttered
words of encouragement to those present.
From the treasurer's report it was shown
that 11,022.12 were the receipts, and the dis
bursements the same. The amount received
for the missionary fund was $472.76.
The Rev. L. J. Dinsmore, of Owatonna,
addressed the convention upon church exten
sion, and was followed by the Rev. Dr. Da
The Rev. Dr. Tuttle had as his theme,
"The Festival of the Church," and 6aid that
this and the former subject as almost identi
At the evening session, the Rev. Dr. Da
marest, of Manchester, N. 11., preached an
eloquent sermon which was listened to with
the closest attention.
Yesterday morning the convention niet at
9 o'clock, and after conference meeting the
following resolution was presented, but, at
the request of Dr. Hanson, it was with
Resolved, That this convention deserves
and requests the appointment of Dr. Hanson
as western secretary of the general conven
: The following resolution was : adopted:
That the executive board of , this convention
be authorized, at their discretion, to make a
trust deed of • the church in Anoka to the
trustees of that society.
' It was recommended, to have a missionary
society organized at once, and the recom
mendation was unanimously adopted.
. The Rev, Dr.- Tuttle offered a most appro
priate prayer on the oceassional plague. . •
; The Rev. J. M. Payson preached an excell
SnTh^Rev^^^her^Jr!/one of Bap
st church visited at the afternoon session,
and was made a corresponding member.'^ ■
On nomiuations Dr.Tuttle, A. D. Lut and
A. C. Gutterson were appointed. ■;
• Dr. Tuttle presented the following pream
ble and resolutions, on the death of Prof.
Moses Marston. •■ , '■'■'■': *;:-■■:'■■:■*■->.
Whereas, since our last session in Roch
ester, one of our clergymen, well known and
highly honored in our state and throughout
our denomination. The Rev. Moses Mars-
ton has been called away from us by death.
Itesohed, That on the death of brother
Marston. our church has suffered a serious
loss, that it is painfully deprived of the pres
ence and helpfulness of a ripe scholar, a
most excellent peeacher and rare Christian
man, one who had endeared himself to all
who knew him.
Jicaulved, That this convention feels its
deepest sympathy with the afflicted family of
the deceased and that the clerk be requested
to send to it a copy of these resolutions.
A spirited discussion took place as to the
time of the meeting of the convention.
Methodist Episcopal church; services at
10:30 a. m. and 7:45 p. m., by Rev. J. B.
Starkey, of Thirteenth avenue church, Min
neapolis; Sunday school at noon; services
during the week as usual.
Universalist church; services at 10:30, by
the Rev. L. D. Boynton, of Minneapolis; an
address on "Woman and Her Work," at
2:30 p. m. bo Mrs. Carolina Soule, of Phila
delphia, and at 7:45, a sermon by the Rev.
J. W. Hanson, D. D., of Chicago.
Ascension church, Episcopal, Rev. Thos.
J. Brooks, rector; services at 10:30 a. m.
and 7:45 p. m.; Sunday school at noon.
First Presbyterian church; services in the
morning at 10:30 and in the 7:45; Sunday
school at noon; Rev. Dr. Carroll, pastor.
Grace Congressional church; services at
10:30 a. ni. and 7:45 p. m.; Sunday school
at noon ; Rev. Geo. S. Ricker, pastor.
First Baptist church, corner of Fourth and
Pine street; services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:45
p. m.; Sunday school at noon; Rev. D. B.
Cheney, Jr., pastor.
Heal Eftate. Sale*.
James Gordon to Jno Welander. lots 8 to
16, block 20, North Stillwater.
St Croix Railway & Improvement company
toKnudt Simenson, lot 3, block 30, South
David Tice to Wildwood Park association,
lot 11, block 6, Wison, $1.
Emil Munch and wife to Martin F Bahne
man, part lot 2, section 16. Afton, $123.
Andrew Aslund and wife to Elsie J
Hughes, lot 7, block 8, Greeley & Slaughter's
Myron Shepard to John Welander, lots 1 to
18 and 20 to 31, block 20, North Stillwater,
Same to same, lot 19, block 20, North
Fayettte Marsh to Andrew McMahon, lot
22, block 1, C & N 2d, $100.
Same as guardian to Andrew MeMahon,
lot 22, block 1, C & N 2d.
Chas Encke to Nels E Nelson, quit claim,
lot 2, section 9, Marine, $50.
[Before Judge McCluer.]
The case of Pevey vs. the Schulenburg &
Beockler Lumbar company was given to the
jury at noon yesterday, and no verdict had
been received up to 4 o'clock.
The case of Williamson vs. Daniel Mc-
Kenzie and John Welsh for the loss of a
horse was tried in the afternoon, but not
[Before Judge Netheway.]
Philip Hanley got chuck full over a bet he
had of $15 on the game bteween Stillwater
and St. Paul under the prospects he had to
win, but yesterday morning when he en
quired and founds they were scooped he look
ed blue. His honor thought as he had lost
so much it would not hurt him to pay $10 to
the city funds. He paid and went out hang
ins: the luck.
Peter Gullickson gave an extra amount of
chin to the police, and was salted to the tune
of §10 and costs, or ten day in jail. He had
not the stamps and went to the bastile.
Friday, Conrad Walter was the first of
those who had a bed on the soft side of a
plank, and one to which he was used, who
appeared before the cadi. He said he was
born tired, and it did hurt him so much to
work; that the world owed him a living, and
he could see no reason why he should not
eat the bread of the slothful as well as any
other free and independent American citi
zen. But the story was too thin and did not
catch, but he caught by being ordered to
leave the city and not be again seen in its
thoroughfares or the peelers would have him
in limbo. He departed sorrowfully.
Andrew Anderson got gloriously full over
the strength of the base ball game that the
Stillwater club did not win, and. he thought
that some of them were regular muffs and
did not deserve the name of base bailers (at
this the cadi smiled and Keeper McKusick's
face lighted up, as if to say, there you have
them, my boy). So between pity for the boys
and sorrow for the money he did not lose on
the game, having none to lose, he got how
come you so on other party treats, which cost
him $7.50 or seven days. He was tired and
took the latter.
Peter Gulickson and Otto Larson got wet
at the base ball ground, but if they were wet
outside their insides were dry, and they took
too much fire water and quarreled as to
whether it was Pickett or some of the other
members that had made the worst play in the
game with the St. Paul club. From calling
names they came to blows, when a blue
coated, brass buttoned gentleman, very good
looking, took a hand in and waltzed them
into the charge of the guard. The cadi told
them that as they could not agree about the
merits of the members of the base ball team,
he could agree that each should contribute
$9.50 to the funds of the city or go to jail for
A London Editor's Opinion.
I Special Cablegram to the Globe. |
London", June 14.—The Saturday Review of
to-day contains a savage attack upon the protec
tion plank in the Republican platform, coupled
with some sapient advice to the Democrats,
"It remains to be seen," the article says,
•'whether the Democratic leaders have the cour
age to rely upon sound economic principles and
upon the abvioua interests of the great bulk of
the community. It may be doubtful whether a
bold profession of free trade doctrines would
penetrate the dense ignorance of the masses,
but unless they accept their antagonist's chal
lenge, the Democrats deserve defeat."
SANFORD'S RADICAL CURE.
. Head Colds,' Watery Discharges from the Nose
and Eyes, Ringing Noises in . the Head, Nervous
Headache and Fever instantly relieved. ;:
: Choking mucus dislodged, membrane cleansed
and healei, breath sweetened,' smell, taste, and
hearing restored, and ravages checked. '.' .-'.■ ■■■'■■-
Cough. Bronchitis, Droppings into the Throat, j
Pains in the Chest, Dyspepsia, Wasting of strength
and Flesh, Loss of Sleep, etc., cured. ' ' ■:•,.-•■
One bottle Radical Cure, one box Catarrhal Sol
vent and one Dr. Sanford's Inhaler, in one pack-*
age, of all druggists, for $I.' ■ Ask for Sanford's,
Radical Cure, a pure distillation of Witch Hazel,"
Am. Pine, Ca. Fir, Marigold, Clover Blossoms,
etc. ' Potter Drug' and Chemical Co., Boston.
S^b, £\ H E|n Collins' Voltaic Electric
% 1^ lv v f*ffi[ I>!aster instantly affects
I 3iw JH I H ill Collins' Voltaic Electric
13 Is B B§9 Plaster instantly affects
Blfl B |jtjj the Nervous system and
■Spy W7S ■U ■» banishes Pain. A perfect
03 IS THE CEY Electric Battery combined
B '• •••■•':. of a ■••■•.• -with a Porous Plaster for 25
B« SUFFERING NERVE cents. It annihilates Pain,
vitalizes 1 Weak and Worn Out Parts, strengthens
Tired Muscles, Prevents ' Disease, and does more
in one half the time than any other plaster in the
world. Sold everywhere.
. ' WARNER' AUCTION.
PIANOS AND FURNITURE AT AUCTION.
I will sell at the residence number 587
Grand avenue on Tuesday "morning, June the
17th, commencing at 10 o'clock sharp, one fine
piano cost $000 new; one parlor suit of seven
pieces, in good condition; four walnut bedroom
suits, one extension dining table, large lot :of
carpet—good as new; two large coal heating
stoves, one cooking stove, crockery' ware, etc.
Parties in want of good furniture should cut this
out so as to not forget the day, date, time and
Place. .' J. M. WARNER,
166-169 _ , Auctioneer,
KA TANAGH'S AUCTIONS. \.
VALUABLE central residence and business
V property at auction. I will sell on the prem
ises on Monday, June 16, at 10 o'clock a. m., 6
splendid residence lots fronting on Pleasrnt av
enue, Oak and Sixth streets, the same being a
rearrangement of lots 1 and 2, block 02, Irvine's
enlargement of Rice & Irvine's addition to St.
Paul. This elegant residence property is situat
ed in one of our best residence neighborhoods,'
where the streets are permanently graded, sew
erage and gas all completed— a word, where
property will be ever a profitable investment.
Also, on same day at 12 m., I will sell | four j lots
in block 1, of Irvine's addition, frontage being
on Rice street, which promises to be one of our
best commercial avenues. Terms and particu
lars will be given hereafter. -. P. T. Kavanagh,
auctioneer. . 160—68 .
6 DESIRABLE LOTS ON DAYTON'S BLUFF
at Auction will sell at auction on the prem
ises, on Tuesday, June 17, at 10 o'clock, a. m..
lots 2,10 and 16 of block 10, lots 4 and 15 of
block 11, and lot 8 of block 13. of Irvine's Second
addition to St. Paul. These lots are' all in the
immediate neighborhood of the elegant residence
of Hon. Samuel Mayall, and front on Greenbrier,
Lawrence, Truxton and North streets. With the
exception of the North street lots (40x116 each),
all the lets are 40x140. This property is in one
of the most prosperous portions of the city, and
upon the completion of the Seventh street im
provement their value will increase many fold.
P. T. KAVANAGH,
164-70. . . •. /._., ■ Auctioneer.
LOST AND FOUND. :">-.':
tJi^n REWARD— on the 13th inst., a
?P«Jy/ small gray horse, weighs between eight
and nine hundred pounds (a cribber in the stall),
seven or eight years of age, white j mane and
tail. \ A Tinken spring sidebar top buggy, blue
lined. Thief giving the name of Wm. Rice ;
right name . supposed to be Arthur Leary.
Height about five feet eight inches, weight about
150 pounds, scar on forehead, talks a great deal.
The above reward will be paid for the arrest and
conviction of thief or suitable reward for return
of property. Geo. W. Turnbull, 343 Exchange
street, St. Paul. ' v ''. 167
LOST — Robert on Seventh street, a small
lap-dog with leather band around neck with
brass' locket attached. Finder will " please re
turn to Mr. Oleson, No. 406 Wabaßhaw street
and receive reward. : ---•- . ; 106-07
LOST —The person who took "my cane from
Postoffice corridor on Thursday is request
ed to return it to me and receive suitable reward.
J. C. Terry. . 166-67
—Brown pony, Weight 800 pounds, two
' white feet behind, and star; had on halter
and surcingle. Suitable reward for his return to
662 Yale street or Foley's stable, back of P. 0..
MISCELLANEOUS REAL ESTATE.
$1,500, will buy one of the best farms in Grant
county, with house of 8 rooms, house alone
cost $1,200, only one mile from the county seat,
10 acres of the handsomest grove of trees in the
state, this property must be sold in the next 10
days.',". Farwbll & Co., Third and Jackson.
BARGAINS are being offered in Lake
Elmo lots, by Middleton & Dougan, No. 170
East Third street, 4 ' '.. . : V . "
IEGLER & JETT, Bridge Square, headquar-
XJ ters for all classes of real estate.but especial
ly for cheap homes on monthly payments. 167
IEGLER & JETT, Bridge Square, homes on
J_> monthly payments. Call and see. 167
FOR SALE—The following desirable lots: lots
. corner of Pleasant avenue and Sixth street,
2 lots on Rice street, between Iglehart and Tilton
street; 10 lots in Irvine's second addition, front
ing 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. 223*
LAKE ELMO offers special advantages to par
ties who desire to build summer residences,
and now is the time to secure them. Do it by
calling on Middleton & Dougan, No. 170 East
Third street. - - . .. '■ 167
TilOR SALE OR EXCHANGE—A choice <arm,
X? fully improved and located one mile from a
good town, and will sell cheap. Farwell & Co.,
Third and Jackson streets." ; A
LAKE FRONT LOTS—At Lake Elmo, prices
I ' i low, terms easy. Middleton & Dougan, No.
170 East Third street.
PARTNER wanted with 81,000, sober, active
X ' and reliable, to ' help extend a respectable
and profitable business, which is a monopoly in
the northwest daily increasing and without com
petition, Address 11. Bockoven, St. Paul P. O.
CAME into my enclosure June 17th, a red
, and white cow, about '11 years old, with
stub tail and rope on head; owner can have the
same ; by proving property and paying expenses.
167-68 ■•' MRS. P. KEOUGH, Reserve town.
FOR THE NEXT TEN DAYS, I will receive
sealed bids for the purchase of all of the re
maining assets of Julius Zahonyi, consisting of
lot 17, block 2, Town of \ Wilson, Washington
county, Minn., and a lot of outstanding accounts,'
an itemised statement whereof can be seen at the
establishment of , George Benz & Co., No.' 110
West Third street, St. Paul. Address bid to -
■'• -" '■;.". ■ ■■•.;'..■ GUSTAV LEUE,-. -;
Assignee of Julius Zahonyi, St. Paul, Minn..
■ June 10, 1884. .".:-.' .■ , ■' . 163-72
TXT ANTED— gentle family horse. ;,' Harness
;W ■ and phaeton. Chas.'J. Johnson, 190
East Seventh street, front office. 167-168.
ANTED to buy a horse and delivery wagon
VV_ in good ; condition. Must be cheap.
State price. Address H. P. 116, Globe office.
--' •-'■;,-' '•"' ".- ■■--'' '.- ■..-•■ • • :■•■ .-': 149
STOVES STORED ' away / for . the . season.
Called for and put up again in the fall. " Cull
or address Joseph Haag, West Seventh street.
'■' " :.■'">. :'<: ' ■'■' : ::.'r 89*' v- V.;- :■■ ;"- r ■ -'•
■ FINANCIAL. r.
d»"| ri WILL give every one a nice lot at Lake
tpX«J\J Elmo. Come before they are. all
gone. ■ Middleton & Dougan, No. 170 East Third
street.' ' . ; . t .
on furniture, pianos, in residence -. without ■ re
moval. Also on life insurance policies, horses,
wagons, and all | other collateral security, at low
est rates;-; E. &F. Peters," 283 Sibley street; op
positeUnion depot. '. .:^ 4- ■ ' •'-.'• 300*
WANTED— $2,000 for five or ten years; will
jj pay,7 per cent, semi-annually ; real estate
as security adjoining the city on south side. Ad "
dress P. O. box 456, St. Paul. :.>./• : ": ■■■'"■ 167
MACKEY'S LOAN OFFICE—Notes bought,
money loaned oil furniture, pianos, horses,
wagons and personal property at low rates, with
out removal. Officee, Room 7, First National bank
building, corner Fourth 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, N"o. 245, Ist Aye. S. Minneapolis.
FIVE CENTS A LINE
SITUATIONS WASTED. .■;■'.,'■
FOR RENT—Store on St.7 Anthony Hill for
X., meat and fish market. Street cars. ■ 820 per •
month; . Middleton-& Dongan, . 170 " East Third
street. 1 '••"."' :': : '.'-~-: , • ' ■■■'■-■".' :, 197. :
"ANTED—A lady canvasser, to sell a local
picture of great interest: A good can
vasser can get a salary. ' Apply corner of Fourth '
and Wabashaw streets, above American express ,
office, room No. 7. -• .167 69
--:T) ARTIES contemplating buying lots near the
'.X lake will do well to Investigate Elmo park y
lots for sale by Middle ton & Dongan, No. 170
East Third street. , ;
WANTED— By a young man from the East,
a position in a coal office, has had ■ .nearly
four years experience in •" same, understands
bookkeeping and' speaks German. Excellent
reference. " Address C, 40, this office. %'164-70
SITUATION WANTED as Coachman, by an ex
K-J perienced young man, (Swede), is well ac
quainted with the city, and ,is willing to make
himself generally useful. Address A, 40, Globe
office. ' . _ 164-170
■ "•;■ - aIJCOATIOMa OJTJfICJittSU.
FOR RENT— 8 room two-story house 0*
Dayton Bluff. $20 per month. Middleton
& Dougan, 170 East Third street. '' .167..
WANTED —Ladies or gentlemen in city. or
country to take nice, light and pleasant
work at their own homes; 82 to 85 a day easily
and quietly made; work sent by mail; no canvass
ing ; no stamp for reply. Please address Reliabl
Man'f'g Co., Philadelphia, Pa. . tu,th,sat4suel
WANTED— A girl~for general" housework."
Apply at 166 Summit avenue to Mrs. J.
Kelliher. • " 167-168.
WANTED— Tobacco strippers. \ Apply to
Whiteman Bros., Fourth and Pine streets.
■ '•"'• ■ 165-67 ■ ■ ■ :■ - .
ANTED—Agents for "Gaskell's Compen-
T V' dium of Forms," the best selling book in
the United States; Chicago Installment Book
Company, room 36, Mackey & Legg Block, Min
neapolis. : . .■•.'.. .. ■ 159-188
TnOIfRENT—4 large~roomrWes¥Third street^
-L' near Metroplitan hotel. j Middleton & Dou
gan, '170 East Third street. •' 167.
WANTED A girl for general housework, to'
.go to White Bear Lake. Inquire at 53
Iglehart street. . .. • 106-71
WANTED— A girl for general housework;
must be a good cook. ' Inquire at 61C
West Seventh street, St. Paul, Minn. 165-71
IRL WANTED— general housework, at
VJr 49 West Fourth street. 163*.
'ANTED—A competent girl for, general
housework.' Apply at once, from 9to 11,
at 227 Iglehart street. „■,. 145*
WANTED— A girl for general housework in a
Tf. small family, at 655 Division street, St,
Anthony hill., v . ' .134*
■_ ■ ■- JBoardtng. "
ANTED—TabIe board in exchange for a
T V new parlor folding bed, latest improved
style. Address A. B. Harrington, St. PaulP. O.
' i ' :■ - - ... 167-68 ■
HEAP BOARD— the day or week, at 15
)• Forbes street. ; ■_■■'■".- ■••"'.• 167
TpOR RENT pleasant front room witl
X! ■•"■ alcove and bay window, and board, 368 Ex
change st. .- ; , ' ■ , .■. ' ; 167
FOR RENT—A six-room house on Iglehart st"
. Inquire at 335 Iglehart st. ; . 167-69
FOR RENT— room tenement. Sherman
. st. ■ Phalen water. W. H. and E. P. San
bom, 94 E. 3d st. 167-70
~VT ICE, well furnished front room, with alcove,
XI . for rent, at 234 Norris street, for one or
two gentlemen. ; - ... 167.
FOR RENT—One or two unfurnished rooms
second floor front, nice yard, private house,
no cooking allowed, board to be had next door.
Call at No. 267 West Seventh street. 167
LARGE, well-lighted office or salesroom, cen
tral to wholesale houses, 229 East Fourth.
TjiOß RENT—A nine-room dwelling at No. 115
X' • i Banfil street, old number 6. Apply to John
Grace, No. 76 Mcßoal street. . , . : 165
FOR RENT—The second, story of, the new .
. elegant Weed block (now in course of
erection). Ready Angustlst.. Will rent with
or without power for manufacturing purposes,
or will have it fitted into offices or rooms to suit.
Apply at once to Wolterstorff & Moritz. '..;,, ; 150
TJIOR RENT— | unfurnished. rooms at' .15
X? Forbes street. " '. .', „ 167 '
T7IOR RENT— furnished . front room 45
JU West Tenth street. ; " 167*
lIOR RENT— store building 1048 and 1050
1 West Seventh street. Inquire No. 307 Ro
bert street. 149*
• mines ■
FOR RENT— house, modern conven
: iences, centrally located. " David Sanford,
349 Wabashaw st. • 167
TTIOR RENT—The lower part of house corner
X) of Burr and Minnehaha streets. $12.00.
' ; 167-168.. '.. ■
FOR RENT—Fine house on Deßow street.
Middleton & Dougan, 170 East Third street.
T7IOR RENT— story brick building just
X? . completed, West Seventh street, near Short
line crossing, containing stores on ground floor,
eighteen' rooms above; .'suitable for hotel or
boarding house. Owner will rent whole building .
or stores separately, and rooms en suite, Middle
ton & Dougan, East Third, street, opposite Mer
chants hotel. . . 148'
TWO houses to rent, corner St. Peter and
Martin stieets. Hot and cold water and all
modern improvements. F. Fahey, 58 East Third
street. - 164-67
HOUSE FOR RENT—On Water street, West
St. Paul. Inquire at 49 West Fourth street.
■ < ''■ 103*
LjIUKNISHED' Cottage during summer, with
X) large grounds, 296 Pleasant avenue. 163-69
FOR RENT—A cottage house with 9 rooms,
in thorough repair, at $35 per month. Ap
ply to J. A. Sabin, Davidson block. ■■' : 159*
FOR RENT—House with 8 rooms, 849
Franklin street. ■' ■" Is7tf
FOR RENT—A very elegant new house of 10
X) rooms, well shaded, cistern and well water 576
Burr street. Will rent cheap to good party without ■
children. Inquire at saloon corner Lafayette
and Collins. ' 107-69.
T7IOR RENT— No. 132 Summit avenue.
X) ' Apply to J. D. O'Brien, Gilffllan block. ;
WHY will you suffer with the heat when yon
can purchase lots at Lake Elmo at almost
nothing. Call and investigate, Middleton &
Dougan, No. 170 East Third street.
ORNISHED HOUSE to rent for the summer,
X? * 377 Washington 'street near park. F. M.
Finch. ''. ' ' ' • ' •■ • • 143*
FOR RENT—A - cottage with four rooms,.
Pantry and closets, good water and every .
convenience. ' Apply to J. ■C. McCarthy, Sixth
ward. v . 270*
TO RENTHouse of six rooms on Ohio
street. Inquire of P. R. McDonnell, grocer,
comer George and Ohio streets. Sixth ward. '.
■'/"■'• . FOR SALE: . ■ ■ iVriuAi ■
T7IOR SALE—A No. .1 . family horse, gooc
X? road, sound, without a blemish, very showy,
owner is going out of city, call at No. 297 West •
Seventh. ... '..-.. . - .;;.,- -..,■■ ,167
FOR SALE at a Bargain—BaKery and Restau
. rant. . No opposition. Doing a- nice cash
trade. Satisfactory reasons . for selling. >. For
particulars. Address D, 20, Globe office. 162-8
MULES FOR SALE— arrived from Mon
"tana,2o head' of Gallatin . Valley bred
Mules, from 15 to 16 hands high, young, strong,
sound, and as line a lot as ever was ' offered at
these yards, j For sale by Cunningham & Haas..
On view at the Transfer Stock Yards.' 151*
ECOND-HAND BILLIARD; AND POOL TA
bles—A large supply, some nearly, new,' at
big bargains. Call at 290 and 292 Jackson street. -
The Brunswick Balke Collander Co. - A. J. Bells,"-
Manager. .." 145* .
HORSES AND CARRIAGES— PAUL..
ASTONISHING Bargains—Carriages, top and ■
A • open buggies, extension -■ top and, single
phaetons, jump seats,. two-seated Surrey and
beach wagons; express, ."• delivery and platform '
wagons; harness, robes, dusters ! and whips lat
cost. : For the next thirty days we offer our en-1
tire stock at prices that will'force ." you to buy.
We mean business and will | not be *■ undersold.
Call early and secure bargains. • King's Carriage ' j
repository, corner Fourth and Minnesota streets. •
St. Paul. -:.:■-.■: ■ .•>i'-= .;,-■*."■ 'i*.-z>i ''r':'.-'-.-\ v .'
TTENTION-I have for sale cheap a side-bar "
top buggy.made by Cortland wagon company
used twice ; in perfect order." t .: Can be seen at ■■
King's, corner Fourth and : Minnesota j r streets. ■
John-Berry. .-..'.' ; ■':.-•■■■<. V...: . ■-?.-■■:.; ■-.•;...-. \ ;";.':
(hPA..BUYS a.light double>hand-stitched har
<pOU; ness, made by Dunscomb, New York : M
cost $90. At Horse Exchange, corner Fourth and
Minnesota streets. ' '.Vl>., ;...'■■-.;, .'.'.' "•
F OX SALE —A handsome bay saddle horse.
Warranted sound and kind. Horse Ex
change, corner Fourth and Minnesota streets.