Newspaper Page Text
Harry White, the boy victim of the State
House dome trap, will be buried to-day.
The plat commission met yesterday and
approved the plan of Phillips' addition to St.
The funeral of the infant daughter of City
Treasurer Reis took place yesterday after
There wa . a very large attendance last
nlirht at the concert given by the Great West
ern band at Rice park.
At 4 o'clock this afternoon the St. Paul
club will play a game of base ball with the
Terre Haute club at the West Seventh Street
Bay-Be-See-Jan-De-Bay, an Indian of
the Mille Lac reservation, was brought to St.
Paul yesterday and lodged in the county
jail on the charge of selling bug juice to the
braves of his band.
A week ago last night as Mr. Jacob Danz
was returning home from the concert he lost
the moutbpiece to his instrument. Who
ever finds ir will be liberally rewarded by re
turning it to him.
A special meeting of the board of direc
tors of the base ball club will be held this
afternoon, at 2 o'clock, atthe West Seventh
■Street grounds. It is desirable that every
member of the club should be present.
Wm. Rue, a Dodge county farmer, arrest
ed for murder on a requisition from the gov
ernor of Nebraska, by order of Gov. Hub
bard, is to have his case more ful'y investi
gated before he is allowed to leave the
State. The alleged murder was .hat of a
mau named Osborn in Nebraska ten years
Telephones were cheap in the streets yes
terday, and although thejy were made of two
miuiaturc tin cups and cheap red twine, and
Bold for twenty-five cents a piece for a
doable-end outfit, as far as long wrenching
nud ear crucifixion were concerned they beat
the city lines out of sight with their case cf
John Naxiuc was caught at it last night
utiii was locked up for a municipal hearing
nday morning. Al 9 o'clock he was
■ lifl a drunken man from the
walk near tb al and take him into a
■ • r in tl at vicinity, and was nr.b
bed i■. |v il as he was riiiing the
thout driver or passen
down Jackson street hill
railway track bythe Bpan of horses
at noon yesti i rho made good
time eastward on the track In frout of a
and . hi Iron fence In front
of thi ot The pole of tbe omni
ln;_ v, iort off, and the equinos ter
ribly j irred by lie ■ oncusslon, aud received
a few i ide sears.
We hvd tho pleasure of seeing the twenty
- park phai I in, buUt by Perkins &
tt for Mr. K. P. Cullen, r r>iii his own
de i_';ii at an expense of $500. iforel6g-U-.ce
uini beauty of finish and for proportion we
have never Been ite equal. We congratulate
Mr. Cullen on the success he is meeting iv
the livery business,. No stable in the north
weflt contains sueb a galaxy of horses, con
sisting of thoroughbreds, gold dust, Hum
blltonians, Bashaws, Eerods, etc', etc. Mr.
Cullen informs ns that notwithstanding the
hard times his biisniass has increased over
twenty-five per cent this year.
All aches and pains are cured by St.
Jacobs Oil, the Great German Remedy.
Capt. A. McAllster, Winona, ia at the Mer
A. O. Whipple, Devils Lake, is at the Mer
F. D. Kendrick, Bismarck, is at tlie Mer
George li. Edgerton, Kasson, is at the
J. E. Miller, Topeka, Kansas, was at the
I). 11. MeEincn and J. E. Glass, Dulu_h,
:irc at tin- Merchants,
Mr. ami Mrs. Lyman D. Baird, Austin ,
Minn., ara at the Merchants.
S.V. Cope, aad the Misses Cope of Spring-
Held, Mo., arc ut the Windsor.
Rev. John Miller, of Topeka, called upon
friends at tlie .stale capital yesterday.
Dr. K. V. Hayden, of the theological sur
vey, Philadelphia, is at the Metropolitan.
A. .1. Underwood, of the Fergus Falls
Journal^ called at the state capital yesterday.
John Maefarlai.e, I. vim, Mass., and David
Mattcrson and wile, Kansas, are at the Wiud-
Col. P. l.hinkman, of the G. A. R. en
pment, called at the Gi.oiie office yes-
Capl. .lames 1). Wo.nl, editor of the Fe r
liills Democrat, is registered at the Mer
vev, Mindon, D. T., and A. C.
I wife, Washington, are at the Met-
ii. tferriman, Miss h. Berriman and
U. ( . Hazen, of Brooklyn, N. V., aru
Noyes, i'arii.anlt, T. J. Bheehan,
' rl Lea, and W. W. Parnell, Winona,
al the Merchants yesterday.
Capt. Henry Herder, formerly deputy state
urer, bnl now connected with a Wash
u bureau, Is <m a few weeks visit to his
'i frieuds in St. Paul.
John S. Kountz, who was elected cotn
• r-in ehiel of the Grand Army of the
Republic, called at lhe (ii.or.n office yester
day. IK wa.. the drummer boy of Mission
Tbomaa W Manchester, member of the
national council of administration, nnd ol
Present. Post So. l, department of Rhode
bland, was in st flaul yesterday, and paid
his respects at the Gi.or.i_ office.
Mayor Andrew Schwar/. of the Fourteenth
Kglment Ohio National Guards. Ohio, mem
ber of the i. C. McCoy Port No I, U. A., of
Columbus, Ohio, passed through the city
y- -terday on his way home, aud honored the
Gi.or.i: with a call.
Among the distinguished visitors in St
Pan! yesterday were Mr. l*. s. r..irreii. of the
Bonburg, Pa., ___HMr_wut,Mr. Will 1.. DeWart,
of the Bon burg ./Wy, nud Mr. 1). L. Sallen
berger, editor of the DaUy Imm. Shamokin.
la. Tlie above named srcntlcuieu are the
guests of Mr. Henry Strouse, which is suffi
cient guarantee Ot hoapttab-e entertainment.
Coi Thomas Allen, ex-seeretan of state,
of Wiseousln, is on a visit to St. Paul. Ap
propxis of bis vtatl to tiiis city may be men
tioned the love feast that took place yester
day between Cot. Alien and Capt. t. 1).
Wood, of the Fergus Falls />.._,_•. .i., and
formerly of this city. It was their tirst
meeting in twenty-one years, aud when
hinted that the tire of friendship was ki:. .
anew on the altar of tbe pres* nt enough has
been said id the meeting.
AT > B
rspeci^il I M r.'.obo. |
OnoAOO, .hiiy as.— Wilbur Mcßride, of
llllee City, la i
K. v o_Ba and w:._ . ol .. uaarck,a_ra quests
at Dm L
San. .1. 11. Hamti: ..,;. of Sr. r.ml. is stop
pimr at tiie Troiumit.
C H. N 1 ~ -1 -,i rs . Q_
of St. Paul, arc ;_t tbe Tr.-::i.ut.
5; -*i ' of the
' i at tbe Palmer to
j. A. Vincent, of St. Paul.and.T.C
of Lv > . r .
ts, in tbe elc
■ tvenn ■< uaeat at
• t _.__, and in tbe
b to train
k'achc__. ki 4^. yiiiliic j^jj^,^
the state, and the course of study is
arranged for this end. The only qualifica
tion for those desiring to enter is natural
adaptation and physical ability to teach.
Those possessing these qualifications will be
admitted to the elementary department after
passing a creditable examination in orthog
raphy, reading, grammar, laneuage, general
geography of the world, arithmetic, and
signing a written pledge to continue one
term, to teach two years in the schools of the
state, unless prevented by circumstances
beyond their control, and to re
port semi-annually to the principal.
To those agreeing to the above terms no
tuition is charged, and the railrods will carry
all en rolled students to and from St. Cloud at
one and one-fifth fare for the round trip.
This school has among its faculty some of
the best instructors in the state, and offers
unsurpassed facilities to those desiring to tit
themselves for teaching. The entrance ex
aminations for the fall term, beginning
Monday, September 1, 1884, and ending
Thursday, November 6, 1884, will be held on
Thursday and Friday, August 28 and 29.
Any information desired will be furnished by
THE .NEW CITY DIRECTORY.
The Sixth Annual of R. S.Polk &Co.
The Most Complete and Exten
sive ofthe Series.
The sixth annual edition of R-. S. Polk &
Co.'s St. Paul Directoiy is now in press and
will be ready for delivery the present week,
being issued one month earlier than the last
edition. The present work contains 687
pages of names, while the total num
ber of pages is 930. It contains 39,729
names, being an increase of 4,378, showing
that the city contains at the least possible
estimate, over 100,000 inhabitants.
Anew feattire of the work is the improved
street directory, occupying six pages. Not
only are the general direction and terminal
bounderies of each thoroughfare set down,
but utider'the head of each street is placed a
list of transverse streets in the order of their
crossing, with the street number at the point
of intersection placed opposite. By this ar
rangement a person who is unfamiliar with
the streets of the city will be able to locate at
a glaue,: any point sought for, and ascertain
the most direct line of reaching it.
The statistics on building are very com
plete. For the year 18S3 St. Paul stood fourth
on tlie list of cities of the United Stales with
reference to the amount expended in the
construction of new buildings, being sur
passed by New York, Chicago and Cincinnati.
Theamount of money put iuto new build
ings, together with the estimated cost of those
but not fully completed in 1883, was $11,
-938,950; as against $8,470,590 in ISS'i. The
increase iv the number of new buildings was
1,969. Tbe following is a detailed record of
the buildings for which cash was paid down
during the year 1883 :
Dnsiness blocks, stores 290 $-341,900
Frame business buildings 104 all, loo
Public buildings 49 779,300
Ke.ideuees 3,037 4.741,050
Totals 3,480 $8,103,950
It is believed that the buildings for 1884
will not fall short of $11,000,000 in cost. An
incomplete census of the more important
work shows that 57 buildings and business
blocks are now iv the course of erection, the
estimated cost of which is $3,011,600.
From the statistics on public Improvements
it appears that nine miles of sewers were
built iv the last municipal year, at a cost of
$245,000, making a iotal sewer system of
twenty-six miles, constructed at a cost of
$656, 000. In the last year 4.3 miles of street
were surfaced with stone, 12.1 with gravel
and 1.0 miles of cedar block pavement put
down. The total graded and paved was
eighteen miles with six miles of stone curb
ing, and the entire cost of the work was
$:!i(i,000. Twenty-six and a half miles of
sidewalk were laid at an expense of $47,500,
while there is under contract
twelve additional miles of side
walk to cost $31,000. The Seventh
street till, now under construction, and to be
competed this year, will cost $235,000, while
the estimated cost of the bridge to be built
across the railroads on Third street is $150,
-000. The Mississippi street bridge will cost
$80,000, and the total cost of all bridges pro
jected for the current year is estimated at
Ten railway corporations run their trains
into St. Paul, and others are preparing to
reach the city. It is estimated that not less
than fourteen distinct corporations will have
made St. Paul a principal terminus before
the close of 1884. The St. Paul system of
railroids operate 13,611 miles of track, of
which 1,819 miles were added in
iss:;. The number of trains
arriving at and departing from the Union
depot daily is 152, while the average number
of passengers daily is officially stated at 15,
-000. Tweuty tons of United States mall are
handled dally, and 300 cars are trans-,
ferred in the depot yard, in addition to those
transferred by the Minnesota Transfer com
pauy, upon whose ground the great bulk of
east aud west bound freights are broken up
and re-arranged. Seventeen steamboats ply
regularly upon the Mississippi and the lower
river ;>ortB, and both passenger and freight
business show a heavy increase each year.
The city finances are ako in a good con
dition, while the business transacted in St.
Paul ..hows a marked increase. The bauking
business has also greatly Increased the past
An Unique Amusement,
St. Paul has added another popular attrac
tion to her amusements which will unques
tionably meet with large public attention anil
approval. We refer to thu roller coaster re
cently erected at tho corner of Thirteenth
and Cellar streets, by the Ramsey County
Gravity Hailroad company. On approaching
tbe spot in the evening the atteution is
attracted by the brilliancy of three powerful
electric lamps which shed a strong pleasant
UghtOß one of the gayest scenes imaginable.
An amphitheater of large extent, gayly
painted in striking colors, the many hucd
dressei of feminine toilets, and the ringing
hearty laugh attest jovialty, good humor and
furious fun. The apparatus, a narrow track
acted in midair, which descends in
curves and sharp inclines to the further side.
T.vo trains of two coaches each are run over
tiie track every minute, an j the momentum
Obtained is sufficient to carry the cars and
nsrers up the incline on
the home stretch back to the starting point.
Such briefly •** tlu ' Bu_h_ feature of the
coaster, but in describing the ride we shall
have to pause a monte ut to catch breath and
i ooi thoughts in order to do the en-
Inineiuir. ixhiler_.ti.i_. sport justice. The cir-
MX) feet. ttM speed tremendous, just
li cc the flight of a bird t-irou_.li the air. and
when you teach tbe goal yoa tad that yoa
bave had a new and exciting experience in
Tlie whole amusement consists in the
great speed, and yet it is as safe and harmless
a< ... inging in a crib. It is undoubtedly a
some, healthy, fascinating ttttng. the
whole establishment is conducted quietly
and everything possible has been done for
the comfort and pleasure of patrons. The
c in the city frequent the place,
and w* would strongly advise both ladies and
I nun. if they wish the unique, que- r
tion of firing through the air. to try the
The charges are two rides, 1,000 feet,
for Live cents.
lieatii on the Train.
A sudden death occurred on the Manitoba
railroad, on the passenger train due in SU
Pan] v. ster day uiorniug, the name ofthe de
-1 beifcg IVterG. JohHson* a young man
about twenty-five years of ■__•. «»d the im
nicdUto cause being consumption. The
■ . . v working in the woods as
a civ 1,. ; n Otter Tail county, and last Friday
•"'. the camp «_nd started for his home in
rv City. His death occurred some time
dur:\__ the night*, for wheu discovered he
;ttin-__r upright in tho seat, stone dead.
The -email's WM* broug.it to St. Paul and
will .__<* forwarded to his triends in Centre
"ear Lake: Leave t nion depot 9:S0"
. 7 :13. «:•>» p. _a. Be
_,._• th. L*te . :!«. "_:i*> a. ro.: __.:__..
.. tt__M i>. as. faro so-iail trip Itij
THE LAST SAD RITES.
Funeral Tester-lay of the Late Frank
The funeral ofthe late Frank Breuer, o^
the firm of Breuer & Rhodes, took place
from the church of the Assumption at 9
o'clock yesterday forenoon. The sacred edi
fice was filled with mourners, and it was one
of the largest funeral corteges that has ever
taken piece in this city.
The remains were encased in a handsome
casket of red cedar, the floral tributes being
especially lavish and beautiful. Among the
designs were a handsome cross and anchor,
contributed by the employes of the firm of
Breuer & Rhodes and a lovely cycle of roses
and a floral crown contributed by the firemen
High mass was celebrated at the Assump
tion church, after which the funeral cortege
proceefled to Calvary cemetery. The solemn
procession was headed by a detachment from
the fire department, of which the deceased
was at one time the chief, following which
came a platoon of police and the friends aud
relations of the deceased in carriages. At
the grave appropriate religious services were
held by Rev. Valentine Stimmler.
The pall bearers were as follows:
Wm. B. Dean, J. C. Prendergast, Henry
O'Gorman, P. R. L. Hardenbenr, A.H.Stahl,
Wm. Esch, Adam Fetsch and Matt Miller.
In referring to the fuueral, Mr. Donnelly,
of McCarthy ife Donnelly, in charge of the
ceremonies, said that it was the most gener
ally attended funeral with but few exceptions
that has ever taken place in this city.
A Summer Trip on the Chain of
Nothing more deligetf ul can be imagined
for these despondency-breeding, perspi\ing,
fretful days of midsummer than utter chauge
from the heated earth, with its furnace-like
atmosphere, to the pure water and the glo
riously cool and invigorating breezes that
move upon its surface. Even a sail upon the
tiny lakes around St. Paul afford relief, al
though limited, but to reach the acme of
pleasure, the completest fullness ef absolute
delight and comfort, one must take n trip
on the great inland ocean, Lake
Superior and its companions. Thousands
of people, residents of the northwest, do not
know the most delightful of all summer
trips, that just suggested, is also the cheap
est. By ths Lake Superior Transit Co's
steamers a magncifient voyage can be made
through the great lakes and amidst the most
charming scenery, with board that rivals the
best hotels at little more than it costs to stay
at home. Those who have never investi
gated the delights and advantages ofsuch a
voyage in these splendid steamers should
call upon Mr. C. F. Franklin, agent of the
Hue at 301 Jackson street, just around the
corner from Third street.
Drowned at Lake Emily.
A sad accident occurred at Lake Emily,
about twelve miles from St. Paul yesterday
afternoon, resulting in the death of John E.
Scott, son of Mr. Adam Scott, residing at
No. 410 Eichenivald street. Yesterday fore
noon the elder Scott and his son John started
to Lake Emily fora day's fishing, and in the
course of the afternoon they went in swim
ming. The elder Scott left the
water first and proceeded to dress himself.
While so engaged he heard a scream from
his son and on running to the edge of the
lake the latter was struggling in the water.
He attempted to save him but all efforts
proved futile, the young man sinking before
his father reached him.
The body was recovered last evening and
brought to St. Paul where it was taken in
charge by Leigh & Co., the undertakers.
The deceased was twenty-six years of age,
and single. The funeral will take place at 2
Makes His Maiden Speech to Acker
Acker Post, G. A. R., of St. Paul, broke
camp at Minneapolis late yesterday after
noon and came home in fine order, haviug
received fully 000 visitors during the day.
Among these was John S. Kountz, the drum
mer boy- of Mission Ridge, who, in presence
of a large number of veterans, made his
first official visit as commander in chief of
the Grand Army of the Republic to Acker,
aud gave its comrades tlie honor of his
maiden or first speech since being inducted
into that office.
Base Ball To-Bay,
Snnday, .luly, 27th, Terre Haute vs. St. Paul at
Seventh street park. Game called at 4 o'clock.
At the Roller Coaster, corner Thirteenth and
Cedar street, to-night at 8 p. m.
Base Ball To-Day,
Sunday, July 27th, Terre Haute vs. gt. Paul at
Seventh btreet park. (iamo called ut 4 o'clock.
At the Roller Coaster, corner Thirteenth and
Cedar street, to-night at 8 p. in.
Hay-Fever. One and one-half bottles of Ely's
Cream Balm entirely cured mc of Hay-Fever of
en years' standing. Have had no trace of it for
two years. — Ai.bei.t A. Pkuiiv, Switbboro, N.
Y. Price 50 cents.
Hat-Fbver. I was severely afflicted with
Hny-Fever for 83 years. I tried Ely's Crenm
Balm, and the effect was marvellous. Itis a
perfect euro. — Wm. T. Car:., Presbyterian pas
tor, Elizabeth, N. J. Price 50 cents.
I At the Roller Coaster, corner Thirteenth and
Cedar street, to-night at 8 p. in.
To Forest Lake : Leave I'nion depot 9 :.".(. a. in.
Returning, leave Forest Lake 6 :35 p. m.
round trip seventy-live cents.
Sacred Concert #
At the Roller Coa.ter, corner Thirteenth and
Cedar street, to night at 8 p. m.
At the Roller Coaster, corner Thirteenth and
Cedar street, to-night at .p.m.
Steamer Cily of Nf. I'aul
Will give an excursion to Minnehaha Falls to
day at 1 :30 p. m. Tickets, roflnd trip, 50 cents.
WARNER— In this city, Juiy Si, IS 0 !. Adflia S.
beloved wife of Lncica fVarner, aged sCTyears.
Funeral service from the residence, No. 21
Anrora avenue, at 1 :30 p.m. to day.
Friends" of the family are invited to attend.
Thia. powder never varie*. A marvel of purity
•tienzth aad who><ctT.«:__jws. More economical
than the ordinary kinds, and causo. be sold ia
competition with the multitades of low\_*_. short
»fi--b_ alum or phosphate powders. Sold only
ir. can*. RoTxt. Bj_ki_-_> Pcw_,____ $o_. 196 WaU
■ • tree.. New \\__<i.
THE ST. PAUL SUNDAY GLOBE. SUNDAY MORNING. JULY 27..1884.
NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY
Silk, Lisle and Gauze Underwear!
Silk, Lisle and Cotton Hosiery!
Silk and Lisle Gloves and Mitts I
Ladies' Muslin Underwear!
Children's White Dresses !
Laces, Embroideries and Handkerchiefs !
Fans, Parasols, Corsets, Bustles,
And Gents' Furnishing Goods!
At Twenty Per Cent. Disconnt from Usual Prices !
— AT —
C. A, DIBBLE'S, 75 Easi TM St.
mmm^SSSsiSBSSSS^StSSS^SBSSSSttI ——_—_— ____. i -^—
Until July 31st, Rates for the Round Trip:'
From St. Paul to Lake and return, - 75 cents.
From Minneapolis to Lake and return, 50 cents.
Including ride around the Lake on Steamer Belle of Minnetonka,
From St. Paul, $1.25. From Minneapolis $1.00,
For the Round Trip !
TBAINS LEAVE ST. PAUL TBAIN.S LEAVE MINNEAPOLIS
8:30 a. m. 9:00 a. m.
9:30 " 10:00 "
1:30 p. m. 2:00 p. m.
4:30 '« 5:00 M
5:30 " 6:00 "
6:15 p. m. 6:45 p. m.
STEAMER* ' 1 - yOTICJi -
DIAMOND JO LINE STEAMERS,
For Winona. La Crosse, Dubuque, Rock Island,
Burlington, Keokuk, Quincy, St. Louis
and all Intermediate Points.
The elegant, popular aud fast electric light pas
James Best, Master. H. C. Lusk, Clerk.
Leaves St. Paul, Wednesday, July 30. at 12 m.
This is the most pleasant route South, Eaat
and West from St. Paul. View the famed scenery j
of the Upper Mississippi. No heat or dust. I
Through tickets to all river and interior points I
via river aud tail. Low rates, including meals i
A. G. LONG, Agent.
Office and Dock opposite Union Depot. City
Office in Si. Paui, comer Third and Jackson. •
j Offi-e in Minneapolis, 16 Washington avenue
To Ie Lais!
I am retiring from tbe Fancy Goods business
And otfer my entire stock of Embroideries
commenced and finished, and Material for all
kinds of Embroideries, Zephyrs, Yarns, Hand
Knit Goods, etc., with my entire stock of fine
Holiday Goods, at and b<»low cost. I will give
oo good bargain*. Call and see me.
MRS. C. HERWEGEN,
j No. 37 West Third street, St. Paul.
More than 20 years' use of strictly
Reliable Fabrics, made in the most'
Artistic and. Durable manner possible I
has made for the
the most enviable reputation of any
Good* produced. They are sold, by
first ete-W retailers throughout the
country. Ask your dealer for them. .
■ d ' '"li . 888
GRIGG? _t FOSTER are now selling the best
grade of Anthracite Coal at REDUCED PRICES.
Egg & Grate, $8 per ton
Stove & Nut, 88.25 "
GBIGBS & FOSTER
Offer the best grades of Anthracite CoaL
F.T_r aod Urate SS.OO per ton.
Stove and Sot 8.25 " "
41 £A__.T IHIi-D, COS. CEDAB.
I will sell the following described horses at
public sale on
In frout of the Public Pound, on Fifth street, St.
Paul, taken up in violation of the city ordinance:
One Bay Mare,
One fcay Coll, 2 years old,
One Gray Mare and Colt.
' 207-09 Police officer and Acting Pound Master.
HE.THG& fEfniiTUfi A SPECIALTY.
Jobbing Promptly Attended To.
Agents fo? Mackey e Stoves & Ranges
The Best ln the World.
116 West Third St.. op. Metropolitan Hold,
ST. PAUL, MISN. 180
Coal &M Mci
Citt Clerk's Orncus } •
St. Paci, Jniy 22, 1884. j
Sealed proposals "marked proposals for fuel'
will he received at this office until Tuesday, the
Sth day of August, A.D. 1884, at 3 o'clock p.m.,
! For furnishing the City with Coal
and Wood in snoh amounts and
and at such times during the
ensuing year as may be ordered
by the Chairman of the Com
mittee on Public Buildings of
the Common Council.
Proposals must state the price per ton for tbe
• different qualities and sizes of coal, and the price
j per cord for dry maple wood.
; A bond in the snm of §500.00 must accompany
, each proposal.
I The Commoa Council reserves the right to re
ject any or all bids .
THOS. A. PRENDERGAST, City Clerk.
I LAURA W.HALL,
MUSIC ROOMS 108 WESTERN AVENUE,
Head of Aahland Avenue, St. Anthony HiU.
THOROUGH INSTRUCTION GUARANTEED.
Reference*: Kiss X___bi_. Getst. Principal of
Musical Conservatory, No. IX7 West Third street,
St Paul : also on personal application, reference
to the numerous families whose daughters she
baa taught and ia bow teacu-ng will be given.
Also, Agent for "Brainard s Musical World,'
the oldest and best musical journal published.
j &ab_vcno_k-__ 11.50 per ____________
FIVE CENTS A LINE
WANTED— A man to drive a carriage. 11.
H. Mayall, 16 East Third street. 208-214
PLI' ,RS — We want one or more good
workmen — none others need apply. Pren
dergast Bros., 63 East Third street. 207-09
WANTED — Thirty men. Apply 23 East
Fifth street. 204-210
LADIES wanting seamstresses, cooks, laun
dresses, second, diningroom, and general
housework girls, call at St. Paul Employment of
flce, 317 Wabashaw. 208-211
WANTED — An experienced cook. Apply to
Mrs. J. L. Forepaugh, 276 Exchange
InOH RENT — A residence ilat of six like
rooms at 815 por month; water and all mod
ern conveniences . over drug store, corner Ohio
and George streets, West St. Paul. Inquire of
P. R. McDonnell. 200-214
TO KENT— Store No. 116 East Third street,
from August Ist, 1881. Inquire at oflice of
J. Mainzer, 345 Wabashaw street. 200-00
"J|TY residence. No. 425 Martin street, for rent
-LT_L at $20 to desirable tenant. A. G, Long,
Diamond Joe Line l}ock. 206-12
FOR RENT— Store and basement 131 West
Third street. Inquire as above. 195*
FOR' RENT— The second - story - of the new
elegant Weed block, 50 by 85, on Sev
enth, near Sibley* Etreet, (now in coarse of
erection). Ready August Ist. 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, 183 East
. Seventh street. 180*
OR RENT— Front room, ground floor, fur
nished or unfurnished. 11 Summit avenue
FOR - RENT— Two houses on Cherry street, 8
rooms each, cellars, wells and cisterns.
Rent, 325 per month each. Also, 1 house on
Deßow street, 9 rooms, cellar, well and cistern.
Apply at corner Seventh and Rosabel streets.-
Andrew Schock. 202*
FURNISHED rooms for rent — Two very Ele
gantly furnished rooms — sitting and bed
rooms, suitable for two or more young men.
Inquire at 160 West Third street, first floor.
T7.URNISJJED front room for rent cheap, 228,
JD West Sixth . 209
FOR RENT-^-Small house, 602 Otsego street;
§10 a month. 209
FOR RENT — A new house, No. 460 Aurora
avenue ; 8 large rooms, pantry, cellar, cis
tern, barn and shed. Apply No. 458 Aurora
FOR RENT— Houses from SO to $10. Jas.
Dillon, 235 Commercial street. 202*
FOR RENT— Housed 13 "Ashland avenue", - 8
rooms, alcove and bath, cistern and well
water. Rent low. E. Ingham, 563 Ashland
TWO new houses for rent. C. Casey, 698 East
Fourth street. 200*
HOUSES FOR RENT— Between Twelfth and
Thirteenth Btreets, on Robert, Pri L.
FOR RENT— A cottage house with !) rooms,
in thorough repair, at §35 per mouth. Ap
ply to J. A. Sabin, Davidson block. , 159*
FOIt RENT — A cottage With four rooms,
Pantry and closets, good water and every
convenience. Apply to J. C. McCarthy, Sixth
rOR~SAIE, or will trade for a horse, a good
Hallet & Davis piano. Call at once if you
mean businesa. E. S. ALLEN;
208* 142 East Third street.
IjlOR SALE — A two-seated canopy top carriage
aud double harness, almost uew. Will be
sold at a bargain. Call at 123 West Fourth
FOR SALE — A complete apparatus for the
manufacture bf pop and soda water, with
the privilege of a long lease of building now used
as factory. Apply to Mrs. Mary Walter, comer
West Seventh and Walnut streets. 204 234
FOR sale cheap — Building, 2,'irlH) on leased
ground on Ciahlh street betweeu Jackson
and Sibley. Wolterstorff & Mortiz. 193*
FOR SALE — One four-horse engine and boiler
complete, hi good order. Inquire at Franklin
Machine shops, corner of Sixth and Cedar streetss.
OR SALI'.— A good, clean stock of builders.'
hardware, with lease of store in best location
ln city ; good roasons fnr selling. Wolierstorli _fc
Moritz, St. Paul, Minn. 180*
(" ill* E AP FOR CASH— Ten second-hand thresh-
J ing engines; one 40-horse power boiler;
four portable boilers. Apply at Foundry offlre,
on.Fourth street, corner Robert. 169-213
on furniture, pianos, ln residence without re
moval. Also on iife insurance policies, horses,
wagons, and all other Collateral security, at low
est rates. E. &F. Peters, UHi Sibley street, op
posile Union depot. 300*
ACKEY t _TLOAN OFFICE— Notes bought,
money loaned on furniture, pianos, horses,
wagons and personal property at low rates, with
out removal. Offices, Boom 7, First National bank
building, corner Fourth nnd Jackson street. St.,
Panl, and Room V, Mackcy & Legg block, corner
of Fourth and Nicollet, Minneapolis. 'Ht-nn
LOANS on Life lm. Policies. L. P. Van
Norman, No. 245. Ist Aye. S. Minneapolis.
Wis f xi.lan'eo ( rs.
FOX THE RIGHT MAN— A half interest In a
well established Democratic paper in one of
the best counties in the state. Address "VV,"
Globe office. '-O'.i-iMI
MISS LUELLA QUBKEY— Teacher of paint
ing. Orders received. Studio open all
summer. 30 West Third, Boaters block.
RACTICAL MIDWIFE— Mrs. V eisaer. 440
Fort street. 200-09
WANTED— Agents for "Gasker.'s Compen
dium of Forma, the best selling book in
the United States; Chicago Instalment Book
Company, room 3C, Mackey & Legg Block, Min
neapolis. . •" 'i.-i
JOB OFFICE FOR SALE.
OB PRINTING OFFICE FOX SALE— A well
equipped St. Panl job office, with a large and
thoroughly established business, is offered for
sale at a great bargain. Apply to or address li.
P. Hall, St. Paul, Minn. 204*
LOST AND FOUND.
TRAYED — On Tnesday, July 22, a red cow.
cut in right ear, also clipped a little. A
snitable reward if returned to Nathan Shedurski,
111, Sherman avenue. 203
STRAYED or stolen, on Wednesday afternoon,
a bay pony and top bnggy, from the front of
Midland* grocery on Wabashaw street. Liberal
reward will be paid if returned to Wm. Gold
Ro-etown. Bennett I.ake, Minn. 208-209
STRAYED OR STOLEN— A red cow, I years
old, white star in forehead large horns
tipped with brass. A liberal reward will be paid
for information that will lead lo her recovery.
Inquire at 539 Deßow street. 2070 ft
STOCK of groceries and fixtures at auction —
I will sell at auction at the store, 315 Car
rol street, all tbe stock and fixtures, commenc
ing at 10 a. m., on Monday, July 28.
208-210 P. T. KAVANAGH. Anc.iom-cr.
KA VANACtVS A CCTIONS.
DMINISTRATORS SALE— The estate of
the late James O'Farrell, dereased, to be
sold at auction. I will sell at anction on Satur
day, August 2, at 10 o'clock a. m.. on tbe
premises, on Fifth street-between Maple avenae,
Hope and Arcade streets, a large tract of ground,
about 165x629 feet, together with large dwelling
of twelve rooms, belonging to the estate of the
above named gentleman. This property is finely
situated, baring a commanding position overlook
ing a large portion of the city and river. Can be
advantageously converted into building sites tbat
will command immediate sale at good figures.
Jaj-Es H. O'FabbE-..., Administrator.
P. T. KAVANAGH,
I TONIC BItTERS . j
The most Juegani joiooa i-unuer, u.<-i _,i_.___-)r;.
tor. Tonic, and Appetizer ever known. The first
Bitters containing Iron ever advertised in Ameri
ca. Unprincipled persons are imitating the name;
look oat for fraud*. See Z3 /f)j **
that tbe following signs- fudfr^flff
ler* ia on every bottle and JIcJi ZT, /rll///s-%.
tal acne otter: /y.u»i/ 1 iv«^ i
ST. PAUL, MINX. \*/ Druggist & Chsmiet
91 East Third Street,
Headquarters in St. Paul for Summer Clothing
Men's, Youth's, Boys' and Childrens'
S/XJ^/ JL JLJLJ LU \«4 a
In endless varieties, and at lowest prices. If
you want to keep cool, visit
8A r ITLER BROS.
91 East Third street.
Vv EBBR _Pi_AJ_SrOS.
Acknowledged by Artists the Best in the World.
I know of none superior to the Weber and none that can compete with them
">£ nurabiiity.— Teresat eresa Carreno.
♦WTl 0a n 0 f th 6 Weber Piano iti so sweet, rich and jet so full,
Sti ,a " alwa J s rauk JO" as the greatest manufacturer of the day.— Emma
* Weber Pianos excel all others in volume of tone and in po .ver of expression.—
a. Jiiebling. y r
There are no Pianos in the world that sustain the voice like the Weber.—Em
ma A bbott.
R. C. MUNGER, Axrent, St. Paul
SEND FOB CATALOGUES.
FERGUS FAHBY, :' .'■
58 East Third Street.
____T"rhe latest styles of Imported Good*, always on hand. Perfect Sts ijnarar.teed.
BOOTS AND SHOES
E. a. SCBLIEK,
M aid siiubs.
Sew Styles Daily Received.
331 Wabashaw siraai Ctor. 4fli_
NOTTJSS, BJROB, <fc OUTLEK,
IMPORTERS 41 ffIOLESALE lUBS
08 and 70 Sibley street, corner Fifth, St. Paul, Minn.
~FAIBBANKS' STAWURITsCALESI -
Kblipse Wind Mills Tanks and Pumps,
Smith- Vaile Steam Pumps and Boilers.
Hancock Inspirators, Lubricators, eto
FAIRBMS, MORSE & CO., ■ 37U373 Sibley street
James McMillan & Co.,
Proprietors of the
MINNNEAPOLIS SHEEPSKIN TANNERY
AND MAI-EBB IN
HIDES, SHEEP PELTS, WOOL AND PURS,
.. . „ . 108 F,rBt Avenue South, MINNEAPOLIS. MIVW
inmwits solicited. Write for eimxlars. »*r __.__.__o, biju,
COOT AKD HHOI DIAIJU.
SCHLIEK & CO..
kf.o. 89 KST THiiili mm,
anraißsin Boofs & SJinss.
&t. Paul Agency for BURT'S, GBAY'S,
KEYS OLD'S, and Many Others.
_j_T Mai! orders promptly iUJed.
AND TELEGRAPHIC INSTITUTE
Haa long since established its clsim* to public favor and has now enteted upon fts Isth year nn__»
the most iavorable auspicea, fcecO for eata' jgue, giving lull particulars, -.orthwaa. cor. Saraiti
and Jackaon streets.
W. A. FADDIS, Prin.oipa.l.
DOOUS, SASH AND BLINDS.
The Leading ST. PAUL Manufactory of
SASH, DOORS, BUMS, Ac
0 Have hi Stock
100,000 feeUf DEY WHITE OAI FLOORING.
Mtow Pine Flooring and Ilardwood Umh-r,
KA-.J-I- J.T KKKT AND ttf ______ '.OKXKKS
KENNEY & HUDNER
Opposite -.tetropolitai- HoteL
IN NEW QUARTERS,
P, J. DREIS,
Is settled in hia elegant New Store
Comer Mb ni Saint Peter tree's.
Where ran be found the finest andbest of Drugs,
Perfumery, Toilet Articles. Patent Hi
etc. Also, ail kinds of Gardcu aud Flower seeda
in their season.
BRISBIN & FARWELL,
Corner of Wabashaw and Fourth stmts.
fit,; Express Office.
JT.OR the next SO days poods will be sold at
" great sacrifice. K'-fnicerntors pnd ice cream
freezers specialties. 16a East Seventh. Wolter
sio.-2 & Moritt. XI