OCR Interpretation

St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, September 20, 1884, Image 1

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1884-09-20/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Largest, Best and Clieapest Newspaper,
The September Option Goes
Skyward to the Extent
of Four Cents.
The Fine Italian Hand of the
Manipulator Warming: the
The Shorts Sitting Up Nights Laying:
Pipe to Save Themselves
From Ruin.
Wheat Movps Both Ways Alternately and
Finally Registers the Trice of the
Day Before.
The Western Railway Complications Hav
ing a, Depressing Effect on Share
[Special Telegram to the Globe.
Chicago, jit. 19. — On 'change to-day the
leading articles in the grain lift ruled active and
strong. Corn, however, was the center of inter
est, and the rapid advance of this cereal mdi- !
cated that the power behind the throve in the j
corn deal was satisfied that it had a good thing, :
and Intended to hang on to it. In September
corn the. advance was maintained to the end. but
in none of the other '■ reals were outside figures
sustained to the last. The strength came largely
from the covering of short ■.■•- and subsequent
easing oil by reason of attempts to realize. Oats
were steady and provisions were quiet and a
shade higher. The closing quotations of the
October options were: Wheat, v; : . ; <-, un
changed; corn, 54 ?£c, ?ic higher; oats, ~'s>ic,
unchanged; pork, $17, unchanged; lard, $"--0,
5c higher, and ribs $9.60, unchanged. The
September option of corn closed at 05c, a gam of
Wheat wan fairly active, but there were few
outside influence!) of a supporting character,
and although prices opened higher the absence
of a strong local or outside buying demand
created distrust among the i-niall and medium
operator:!, who bought yesterday because heavy
bull operators were buying for a big bull move
ment, and while their offerings were not exces
sive they were more then was wanted by the
bulls, anil prices started on the down gride.
The indication of weakness brought out a good
many lots on which stop orders had been placed,
and a decline of I^l 'ie was accepted, Just be
fore tbr close fair buying order* were received,
uii'l the aborts who had sold early were also
anxious to cover, and under the Increased buy
ing prices rallied \C£ "ic above the lowest sales.
It was generally thought, however, • hat had the
break in corn not been checked wheat would
have gone lower as there is nothing in the situa
tion to justify a legitimate improvement,
mid the Indications point to a scalping
market for Home time to come
The receipts were its 1 cars, against •.'::■< yester
day, and withdrawals from store were about 28,-
OUii bushels, but there were no engagements of
fn-it'lit room. The market opened at H&iic
over the last sales of yesterday's regular session,
being at 77*ic, but the outside orders wen lcs.s
than were expected. The British markets, which
hail been expected to respond to yesterday's
advance here, failed to do so, and as there was
an increased desiro to Hell manifested by small
operators, iniiiiy of whom had a scalp on their
deals, and were anxious to secure profits while
they wero in sight, prices gradually settled to
"•"i?,. but rallied on covering by shorts an ! closed
at i o'clock at 77c. and on the afternoon board
ut 77 '..jC, November was the most largely dealt
in and opened at 79 lie, receded under free offer
in;'* to Th'jc and closed at 7'Jc. So. '-' spring
closed at 7!> ?; ©7(ic. l.Yd liter wa* ',c lower
on No. -' and I '-i.'.'.'c on No. :;, closing at 80'/ic
and o:.c respective*.
" 1 lie hitest estimate of Hi old world, s crop,"
i-nid an operator to-day, "does not Indicate any
very great abundance, although it Ii better than
an average. Speculators will do well to bear in
mind the fact that cheep wheat always vastly In
crenses the consumption in countries that are
buy its of wheat, and we have now almost the
lowest prices on record. With no reserves of
old whei.t in any country, and a largely increased
consumption, and with the prospect or a greatly
reduced acreage for next year's crop, I think 1
nm warranted In predicting much better than
prevailing prices for the larger part of the 1884
crop of wheat. "
Mllmino «t Hodman say: "The weakness was
canned by a few large operators unloading the
wheat they had bought tho two previous days,
having n chance to iiiuk.- a slight prot'.t. an un
usual thing for the bulls, of Inte. There has
been no support to the market in this advance
except what came from «pcculatlon. The legit
imate •!. maud is still light, and there Is nothing
that we cm see t.. Justify any material
advance. We think it will likely jell back again,
perhaps lower than ever. The only comforting
thing we see In tin* situation for holders Is the
marked falling "" In receipts this week We
think they aro likely to fall off Mill more next
week, and on the volume of receipts values will
i.ow largely depend."
torn led tho speculative list and was the center
or attraction. thc> excitement noted yesterday
being douWy lntensluod to day. The advance in
September wa« fully Jc over the extreme outside
priios of yestcnlay afternoon and 5c on tho
!'::ure-< at 1 o'clock yesterday. The course of
priecu fully Justiile* the predltfiom previously
made in these dispatches, and it looks as if short
felling for «Ullvory any timVthU jear was cx
tiviiu-R dangerous unless made on sharp bulges.
h- tho stock of old corn deliverable on coutraots
i« Mn:;!l a:id daily being decreased, and it will re
quire very pood weather to put tlu» now crop in
a condition to grade \». 2. Hence purchasers of
November and^year are more likoly to make a
ptoflt thau a li>««, provided they ire made on
•oft spots. l!iu as tbero i* a heavy premium on
September over October contracts,* it would not
be surprising to see a large increase in receipt*
during the balance of the month, as those who
haK- old corn to sol^will put forward all their
energies to get it to market before the dose of
the month. The receipts to-day won; 401 cars,
of which 130 wore contract gr»dr*. and the with
drawal*from"store aggregated 335,000 bushels.
Shippers say that the advance ha* placed even
rejected above shipping limits, while speculation
has placed No. •-• above all oiher markets in the
couutry, ca.<h *aW being at 63i£<Uc, Ad the
close at 0> V. September opened at -Jiic above
tbe closing Sgurt-s jestorday, and almost imme
diately advanced to toe. bnt as quickly broke tv
a-.'c, selling back and closing on the morning
board at G4 and appreciating oa tho afternoon
board to C> jc. at which it closed. It is said that
8,000,000 bus-hels of this option were bough: in
to day st a K>s» of 10c por bushels. Katamrrcr
was a big seller, white Cauther was buying
litH-rally, aad the uneasiness toward the
dose of tho morning board was a«»isted
the hammering of Mathens, which ho bad kept
»l> pretty w«.U all through the early part of the
•*ss:on. November opened at -JOiic. sold to
«7Hc, fluctuated rapidly and closed at 4 To on tho
snornlpg board and at 4T?,c on the afternoon
b-canl. !>e'.!or the v«*ar attracted more attention
•£d the hi*vy discount from October and Xovetn
fc«r tiiade it a favorite wiih large outside and
\ *»j*c!aHy New York operators.
-It U now burning apparent," ■aU a leading
'thai the corner en corn is one of
gSfaatie proportion*, aad every month until
Jaunary ** l!»We to witnets a squeeze in corn.
Stamoa*. n utciinMJn asd Weare .-. credited
with belaJT t'.e t»*ad of tbe Septerafcer deaL Oc
t»ti«r. Xoietabh and December, it is ciaiu»ed.are
' la e» ■ I ftroTSPf hands. Sid Kent aad Armour,
hi»« it i* «tat*-d. within the pan three weeks
succeeded ia {>?(&« holi of a line of corn aay
wher* from S.*Hif,'.V» to li\Coo.ooo bu*hcls. It
U probable ♦!;**• prices rill N> allowed to drop oc
vaMsßally tr a!!? *w *ncker«:o sell shortest tho»e
who prof*** Cb taotr «jj ti»: cora U a dingtroas
article to «#tl ai aay price. So far
a« tiie Septtc.Sf ( opV.cto. la concerned it is pea
t rally <*ncrd»-J the hdJders can put the price
iasjwSuftt \Z:*f dsoos*. Yetteniay offers were
rr»'*i- oa "cia-jc ts Uaie -.a i<u wtcat, a&ii
there is nothing to prevent corn being advanced
away above the corresponding grade of wheat."
Oats have ruled steady with a shipping in
quiry that is about equal to the supply. Specu
lative trade was fair and the closings at 25 He
for October and -'9 He for May.
The provision market failed to show any par
ticular change either in the condition or the
character of tbe business transacted. The gen
eral feeling was strong, and while there was no
decided advance- in any article, prices were rather
favorable to holders. Lard attracted the most
attention, though the trading was rather spas
modic, and fluctuations were confined to mod
erate limits. Prices averaged 2Ji@sc higher,
and at the close October whs held at $7.-0 and
November at $7.03. Pork was quiet as usual,
and the quotations were practically unchanged,
and ribs were quiet and unchanged.
Receipt! of Texas cattle were light, including
only about 130 cars of all sorts, though there
were but few westerners, and they were mixed
in with the Texans. The general market was
fairly active, with a better demand for medium
native on account of the scarcity of Texans and
westerners. Prices, however, underwent little
or no change. Canners 1 stock, either natives or
Texans, sold a shade higher. Range cattle are
selling at about the following: Texans of 750 to
850 pounds, at f8.75<&4,25; of UOO to 1,000, at
r )O; Wyoming:;, Moutanas and Nebraska
-54.25&5.60; range tailings, including cows and
bulls, S-.50©3.75.
The hog market was rather slow, and most of
the salesmen reported a decline of 10©15 con !
common and mixed packing grades, and also on J
assorted light, but the range of sales on the best
assorted heavy shows about as strong prices as
yesterday. The shipping demand was light, |
packers wore limited, buyers and speculators
had no faith in the future of the day. Skips and
graders sold at $4.50^5 assorted light at
$5.50(g,C.20; common and mixed packing, 53. 10
(5,5.50: good, $5.25(^5.75, and the best heavy
| Special Telegram to the Globe. 1
Chicago, Sept. 19. — To-day's associated bank
Clearing! were $0,099,000, against $0,840,000 yes
terday. The money market is quoted very dull,
with time favors going at 7 per cent, and call
loans at 5 1 /i(t&.li'/ , with the supply good. For
eign exchange is very dull, documentary bills be
ing quoted at 54.80 1 / J©4.Bo?i. New York ex
change continues at par, with little doing.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Milwaukee, Sept. 19. — Wheat closes at about
the same as yesterday. There is nothing new
in tin- situation, and the market is entirely under
control of local scalpers. The receipts at winter
wheat points continue large and cables weak.
Corn in Chicago is still advancing, and the same
Influence is keeping wheat steady, no doubt.
We quote closing of wheat, October 76c, Novem
ber 78c. Wall & BiaSLOW.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.] '
New York, Sept. 19. — With the exception of
Union Pacific and Delaware & Lackawanna, the
market was frail enough when business com
menced. Heavy selling of tho Grangers contin
ued throughout the morning hours, Northwest
era being especially weak. The most promi
nent houses were large borrowers of stock, which
Indicate that they are arrayed on the bear side.
The Delaware A. Lackawaana clique marked the
stock up ail day in the face of a generally declin
ing market. Union Pacific is reported more
heavily oversold than ever, and is handled gin
gerly. President Cable, of the Rock Island, tel
egraphed R. P. Flower last night that the west
ern pools would be disrupted. The inability of
the managers of the western railroads to settle
: the western troubles ia exercising a very depress
ing Influence on the market, and the most pro
nounced bulls are moving with a good deal of
caution. If a war of rates is Inaugurated in the
west, it is considered that prices will go lower
than at any time yet. Pointer* are freely giveu
out to-day to sell Northwestern and St. Paul. It
is learned to-day that the coal troubles have been
satisfactorily adjusted, and as a result Lackawanna
M'aa booming at an advance of two points. The
Grangers, however, continue weak. The rail
road complications in the west appear to be
further from Settlement than ever before. The
earnings of those roads continue to decrease and
the outlook in held to be very gloomy. Little
confidence is placed in President Adams' favor
able report of the Northern Pacific, as he is ro
puted to have a penchant for whitewashing rall
roads, having a few years ago given the Michigan
Central a character which later event! have
showed to be entirely false. Henry cl*ws pre
dicts 70 for St. Paul and S3 for Northwestern.
The annual dividend of the St. Paul wan an
nounced today and is •'('. per cent. It was near
the closing hour before anything in the way of
an Improvement set In. The feeling was a trifle
more buoyant toward the finish. Mr. Gould's
Missouri I'acific .-..! Telegraph looked better.
The books of the latter dose to-morrow for the
lit dividend. i nion Pacific rose to 50 on cover-
Ing by the shorts and to their purchases the
advance In several other properties is credited.
The several decline! in many of the leading
stocks during the past Week has shaken confi
dence and it is difficult to Cud any who are bold
enough to venture lha opinion that the change
for the better possesses any permanence.
A Now York Clothing: Firm Fails for a
Hound Million Dollars.
New York, Sept. 10.— Hindnkopr Bros. &
Co., clothiers at No. 019 Broadway, assigned to
day to Jacob W. Mack. Among the preferred
I creditor! are : The Importers A Traders Na-
t ional bank*. 1111,000; Fifth Avenue bank. $10,
--000; Max Nathan. «99,996; Bemhaid Bellman,
of Cincinnati, $10,000; Levl * Schwarr, 54,500;
Phillip Schloss, of Terra Haute, Ind., and B.
Lauedbeim & Co., of Union City, Term, what-
I ever balance may be due them on account of
| money deposited; David Levy, St. Louis,
$1,302; holders of notes made by Philip Schloss
for accommodation of assignors aggregating SI 1,
-573; accommodation notes made by .lames
Frank a Co., of Tennessee, $10,000; A. Hirosch
A Co., Helena, Ark., $3,914; J. Rosenwald ft
• Co., of La« Vecas. Mexico, $39,000; Simon
! t.olduiaraan. of Middle ton. <>.. $16,536: G. I.cvi
.v Co., of St. Joseph. Mo.. $2,347; D. K. Weiie,
lowa, f£,-i:> ; Levy I Bchwarta, of Rochester,
$3,275 ■. iwaU & Brother, of Trinidad, J4.532;
He tdelbacb, FrieJlander A Co., Cincinnati. $10,
--000: James X rout by 1, Sandusky, «>., $1,300;
Klias Bayer. Frankfort, Germany, $46,700; Ita
j porters' and Tr»dcr»" National bank, $10,500;
Kuhn. Loeb A Co., $25,000: Chas. Seasongood.
Cincinnati, $10,000: G. Meyer Jt Co., Pine
Blaffa! $3,375 : total amount of preferences about
Morris Kindskopf, of the firm, is well known
for his charitable bequests to the poor of this
city. He is treasurer of the United Hebrew
charities, and also the Hebrew Orphan asylum.
Simon Irtndat-ofjl is also highly connected and
well known, Raphael Bnschman isa director of
the Importers* A Traders' National bank, and
boars a rood reputation. Assignee Mack is sec
retary and treasurer of the Nathan Manufactur
ing company. Their liabilities are established
: at $900,000: Meets $1,100,000.
The Sna of Kiu>;- . Bros. I Co. was organized
In Cincinnati in 1534 and moved to New York In
1566. They were — the largest clothiers
in the country. ha»e never failed and have en
joyed the highest credit. Mr. Buchanan of the
firm is a director in th« Importer* and Trader*
and tie Ffth Avenut bank*, and in th« United
States Lite Insurance company. Their liabili
ties are catenated at $900,000, * and their actual
1 assets at $1,000,000. The firm called on its
fricndi for large sum* last week, and it has suf
fered heavily from th« stringent money markets.
Rinskopf Bros. A Co., who have filcd'an assign
ment, are the arm about which rumors were
current yesterday. They hare a large branch
bouse at Cincinnati. The Snn ha« been rated at
$500,000 to $500,000. with credit very high.
Ittndskopf Bros. A Co. stated In July last they
had stock valued at $500,000, bill* receivable
$300,000, matins their business assets $500,000.
Against which they owed aboat $250,003. and
borrowed $200,000. Their sales for the preced
ing Bat amounted to $1,000,000.
Washbnrn Port List.
|Speclal Telezraa to the Globe. ]
1 W**aßrav. w;« . Sept. 19.— The Nlyack
cleared for Buffalo with flour; Empire Slate ar
. i rircd. ttvsk £a£al3 wits aurchaadisa. v
Dailn (Klnfap
Unmistakeable Evidence of the j
Existence of Lodges of the
Notorious Brotherhood.
Two Men Fall Victims to the Blood-
Bouiiil Oath and Prominent Citi
zens Placed on the Death Roll.
Isaac Jacobson Pays the Penalty of His
Crime in Chicago —Shaken np by
an Earthquake.
Miscellaneous Record of Crime and Cas- ;
unity as Reported from Various
l'laces by Telegraph.
Loccst Gap, Pa.. Sept. 19. — In the outlying
districts of the Schuylkill, Lnzerne, Northumber
land, Carbon, Lehi<jh, Wyoming und Lackawauua
regions the coal and iron police as well as mem
bers of the detective corps have discovered un
mistakable evidence of the existence of lodges
of the notorious brotherhood of Mollie M&guircs.
Centralia, Mount Canuel, Oirardville, Tuscurora,
Coal Hill, Tamutjua, Locust Gap, Dark Corner,
Coal Kidge, Summit, aud all "patches" about
Broad Top mountain from Mahoney City to
A 9hlund in one direction, and from SUenandoaU
to Black creek and Quakake, have division-" of
the oath-bouud orgunizatiou, and regular meet
ings are secretly held in isolated mountain re
treats. The feeling against the Hungarian
laborers is intense. Yesterday the body of one
of the Hungarian laborers employed upon the
Beach Creek, Clearfield <fc Southwestern railway
was found near Clearfield creek, Clearfield
county. There were terrible stabs and shot
wounds upon him. It is known that a party of
miners drove him away from the coal country,
and it is presumed the man refused to leave the
country and was assassinated. A Hungarian
named George Unglevarilish was fatally shot at
Ceutralia. Who lired the shot is unknown,
though a man named I.efkowitch was arrestell
and taken to tho Bloomeburg jail. Interviews
with Captain Anderson, of the Shamokiu coal
and iron polite, Capt. Hilliams, of the Schuylkill
corps, and Capt. It. J. Linden, superintendent ol
the Pennsylvania agency of the Pinlterton
bureau, developed the fact that the statements
relative to the reorganization of the infamous
society are true. A number of prominent
citizens, railroad operators and mine
bossies, have been threatened, and
their names placed on Molliie Maguire
death list, and their annihilation set down for
the near future. While there is no direct evi
dence to connect the Mollio Maguirea with the
recent murders, certain circumstances certainly
direct suspicion toward them, aud the recent
mysterious incendiary burnings of colliery prop
erty in different sections of the coal country
und attributed to the brotherhood.
Pottsville, I'a., Sept. 19. — A careful investi
gation shows that the rumors of Mollie Muguiru
organizations ie entirely false and purely sensa
Chicago, Sept. 19. — Isaac Jacobien was
hanged in the county jail here to-day, at three
minutes after noon. The prisoner passed a
quiet night, retiring at 1 o'clock and sleeping
until .*>. when he arose and ate a light breakfast.
He walked composedly to the scaffold. No hitch
nrcwTToA in iuiv of the sheriff's arrancrpmenta.
The condemned man's neck was broken in the
The crime for which Jacobscn was hang oc
curred April 29. 1881. At 7 o'clock on the
morning of that day he stepped quickly op to
George Bedel, his former employer and drawing
a revolver shot him in the head. Hip victim
died tho following day. Bedell wag proprietor
of a carpet beating establishment and Jacobson
was in bis employ, but wax discharged on ac
count of drunkenness. When Bedell paid him
off there was a dispute as to the amount due,
Jacobaon claiming one dollar In addition to the
amount paid him. He went away, purchased the
revolver, reappeared the next morning and com
mitted the deed without any warning whatever.
Jacobson was a Finish Bailor, and since his con
viction claims that he had been drinking heavily
and was not entirely responsible for his acts.
Toledo, Sept. 19. — A shock of earthquake was
distinctly felt at ■_':-") this afternoon, lasting fif
teen seconds. The noise resembled that of a
distant blast. There are reports from the sur
rounding towns in every direction to the effect
that the shock was plainly felt, in some in
stances rocking* and displacing contents.
Detroit, Sept. 10. — At 2:45 this afternoon an
earthquake shock was felt very perceptibly in
parts of the city. The Western Union building,
the Buhl block and the Canipan block ware all
shaken up considerably, driving many to the
streets from fright. No damage Is reported. It
lasted ten seconds.
Fort Ways*. Sept. 10.— A slight shock of
t- arthquake was felt here at 3 p. in., lasting bnt
a minute.
ChUM Lake, Mich.. Sept. 19. — An earthquake
*hock was felt here thi* afternoon. School
children fainted, and the school had to be dis
Chelsea, Mich., Sept. 19. — A shock of earth
quake was felt here this afternoon.
Beaver Da*, Sept. 19. — very severe shock,
Everything considerably shaken up. Great ex
citement. No damage except to glassware and
kindred articles.
Toledo, 0., Sept. 19. Reports from various
points in this vicinity show the shock of earth
quake, which occurred this afternoon, to have
been quite general throughout northwestern
Ohio and southern Michigan. Duration of the
shock ten to thirty second*, and course appar
ently from southwest to northeast. It was most
violent at Defiance, 0., where the swaying of
buildings created much consternation. People
hastily abandoned their house*, and the Metho
dist conference, in session at one of the churches,
immediately adjourned to the street. Ths meet
ing of the Ladies Missionary society, in progress
at the time, also quickly dismissed. Glass was
broken in a number of the buildings, but no
serious damage was done. At Cecil, Ohio, goods
in stores were thrown from the shelve*,
and passengers at the railroad sta
tion ran out thinking a train had
struck the building. At Napoleon, Clyde
Bryan. Kostoria and Intermediate points, tha
shock was distinctly felt, rattling window! and
crockery, but so far as reported doing no mater
ial damage. In this city a Urge building occupied
by the Milbnm Wagon company was perceptibly
shaken, the employe* supposing the cause to be
moving heavy machinery. The noise was sim
ilar to that produced by a distant explosion. It
was heard In some part* of the ci t y, while la
other portions the shock was|annotic 9 d .
Cincinnati, Sept. —A very slight shock of
earthquake was observed here between 2 and 3
o'clock. It lasted scarcely more than a second,
and ws not perceived a: all except by persons la
high buildings.
Cleveland, 0., Sept. 19. — Three distinct bnt
not very heavy shocks of earthquake were felt
here at 1:47 this afternoon. Large building
| rocked slightly, the motion being felt plainest la
I upper stories. Telegraph and other wires quiv
! ered to as to attract attention, and many people
j felt a sensation of dizziness peculiar to such ter
restrial commotions. The vibration* extended
over a period of ten to fifteen seconds. No noise
was noticed, and no damage dose. This seems
i to have been near the eastern border of the earth
quake, extending west as far as into central In
dian* at ieavt. and north into Michigan.
IxDiAXAroLis, Sept. 19, 2:15 p. m. — A very
perceptible shock of earthquake was felt In this
city. At the United States araeneL east of this
city, a chandelier was broken by the swaying of
the building. The shock was especially noticed
by person* in upper stories of high bunding*.
The shock wa« cot severe enough to do any
damage, bat created considerable alarm among
the children of the public schools. Telegrams
indicate that a similar shock was felt through
the northern and eastern portions of the state. ■
Prefer la.. Sept. 19. — An earthquake was
felt here at S:U3 p. ra.. by parties in the upper
story of the 11' raid o£ce. The betiding
was felt to tremble and waver.
CtoOOBMfHi O.» Sept. 19. — A few ainatei be
fore 3 o'clock this afternoon the telegraph oper
ator at the Bee Line depot, in Cincinnati, re
ceived dispatches from operator* all along that
railroad from Cincinnati to Lafayette, Indiana,
enquiring- if toe earthquake shock bad been felt
in Cincinnati, and stating that it had been per
ceptaMe at the office* from which th enquiry
was tent. About 3 o'clock. Cincinnati tine, the
operator felt a slight tremor in the bcQdisg.
The mm thin? was noticed hi various offices In
the city, bnt was not attributed to as **rtfcqw&ka
natn the telegraphic despatches from the west
case in. It vu (site OiStrtat ta mm of it*
suburbs of Cincinnati. In Clifton the agitation
na» so violent as to ring the bcllu on table*, and.
In some iustancea, ou door*. In C'ummlusvillc,
a northwestern ward of C'iuciuuati.
the tremor wan felt so distinctly as to cause
quite an alarm, not only in the public srhools,
wheje the pupils were with difficulty kept in
their seats, but also in private houses. The house
of Capt. Frazier, of CuuiminsviUo, was violently
shaken, so that the inmate* became alarmed. Iv
the Morniugton school house, in the northeast
ern part of Cincinnati, an agitation wan felt
which wus recognized at once by the teacher* as |
that of an earthquake. Here, too, it required all ;
the authority of the teacher* to avoid a panic
The shock was so slight iv the business portion
of Cinciunuti as not to be noticed by a majority
of the citizens.
In Covington, Ky., Mr. Wathlnjrton's residence
on r'ourth street was «o violently
shaken that his little daughter, ly
lug ?ick in bed, screamed with terror, !
saying that some one was moving the bed. The
family of Augustus Haven, next door, were at ;
dinner. The shock came so severely as to spiit
water from glasses on the table, and the family
sprang to their feet in alarm.
The assistant observer at the United States
signal station was reading the thermometer for |
several minutes between I:M and 3 o'clock, and i
he says that he noticed no agitation of the build- :
ing at that or any other time during the after
The time of the earthquake, as reported by j
those who noticed it, varies from 2 :3U to a few ■
miuutes past 3, and the duration of the shock is I
variously reported from ten to twenty second*.
Messages from Indiana report the shock wag
fe'.t at Seymour, a few minutes before 3 o'clock,
and that it was also felt with great severity in {
Lawrenceburg, Ind., about the same time. In j
the latter town the shock was *o violent us to be !
recognized by every one as that of an earthquake :
It caused great alarm in the school house, which !
was soon vacated by the pupils, the clock was
thrown from the shelf. Many of the children iv
the school house, in their fruntic endeuvor to get
out of the building, jumped cut of the windows
of the lower story. No one was hurt. The
tremor, wh«re it w:u not severe, resembled that
caused by a heavily loaded wa^oa driving along
the street, or a railroad train rushing by. The
indications are thai the wave passed from the
southwest to the southeast.
Lyncuburo, Va., Sept. IU. — Great excitement
exists at Amherst county over the unprovoked
murder last night of Samuel Mitchell, sixteen
years old. The boy, in company with two others,
were in search of the cows, when they arrived at
a hunter's camp in the woods, occupied by three
men. Oeo. Fortune, one of the men, ordered
Michael to carry a beor keg for him. The boy
refused and Fortune shot him dead in his tracks.
Watertowk, Jf. V., Sept. 19. — Five prisoners
in the county jail here bound and gagged the
sheriff last night and escaped. One returned and
said he was forced to do what he did. The
sheriff's injuries are not serious.
Fort Smith, Sept. 19. — Postmaster Cotter, of
Rock, Comfort, Ark., is reported to have ab
sconded, leaving his accounts with the govern
ment short to the extent of about $1,2U0.
Bay City, Mich., Sept. 19. — A dense smoke
is covering the buy from the forest fires of last
The steam barge, C. P. Curti?, ran asround
on Point Lookout. Assistance has been sent.
Br.nu.v, Wls., Sept. 19.— Sixteen frame build
ings in the business portion of the town were
burned last night. Loss, $20,000; insurance,
Toledo, Sept. 19. — At a fire in the dwelling of
Joseph Biglow, East Toledo, this morning, a
daughter of eight years perished iv the flames.
His wife and infant child were badly burned.
Quebec, Sept. 19. — Miss Begil, while crossing
a field containing cattle, became frightened at a
demonstrative ox and died from nervous exhaus
tion on leaving the field.
Indications Plenty that Ignatius Don
nelly will take Maj. Strait's Scalp.
(Special Telegram to the Globe. | -. . .;
Red Wind, Minn., Sept. 19. — The grandest
and most enthusiastic political meeting ever
! held in this place, or probably In the state, took
place this evening. At 7 o'clock the Red Wing
Cornet band marched down the street to the St.
James hotel and commenced playing. At the
same time torches were being lit at the Don-
I nelly club room till 100 voters fell In line. With
torches in band the words "forward march" were
given, and the Donnelly club, headed by the
band, marched around several blocks through
the principal street to Mr. ("has. L.
Davis' residence. Mr. Davis is
editor of the Red Wing Argus, by whom
Mr. Donnelly was being entertained. From there
to the Red Wing park the procession escorted
Mr. Donnelly. lit- ascended to the grand stand
erected in the center. On his arrival in the
paik cheer after cheer rent the air. The park
was beautifully illuminated with Chinese lanterns
and when the 100 torches were scattered over
the ground it presented a grand spectacle.
Mr. Hall stepped to the stand and with a short
but eloquent speech introduced the ablest orator
in the state, Hon. Ignatius Donnelly, candidato
for congress for this district. When Don
nelly stepped to the front the air
was filled with cheers. He spoke to
over 2,000 citizens of Redwing and farmers from
all over the country for about two hours. The
torch light procession contained many old Re
publicans and Democrats.
It has been paid that this is Major Strait's
stronghold, but we learn bets arc being made
that Donnelly will carry the county, and the
demonstration this evening would seem to indi
cate the fact that Donnelly would carry it. A
large banner was ca rried in the procession that
read: "For Member of Congress, Ignatius Don
At the close of the meeting three cheers for
Donnelly were given, and such a hurrah was
never beard in Red Wing, and after the cheering
several guns were fired.
A Coroner's Inquest— Opposed by a
Genuine Reformer—Monumen
tal Audacity.
(Special Telegram to the Globe. I
New York, Sept. 19— The Herald: • 'Blame Is
coming to town, and there is to be a conference
and the Blaice men as going to consider and de
termine what they are going to do about it.
Apparently a conference over the case of Blame
just now will be more in the nature of a cor
oner's inquest than a council of war, and the
committee ought to be peculiarly fitted with too
spirit of Mark Taply if it can be jolly under the
sdverse circumstances that confront the Blame
The Tiintt: "On the other hand, Mr, Cleve
land would find la the office of president, and
particularly In the powers mith which the reform
law clothe* the president, the opportunity to
carry out the principle of public position as a
public trust to which he has shown himself con
stantly faithful. While Mr. Blame. from his
own guilty complications, would be helpless to
clear the service of the corruption which hi*
most ardent supporters, like Elklns and Dorsey
represent, Mr. Cleveland would have the strong
est possible motive for entering activly and
firmly In the work of purification. And what is
of the highest importance in the changes neces
sary to be made the country could treat him to
apply to his appointments the standard of im
partial fitness. In thU regard be is the one can
didate whom the Democrat party could have pre
sented who could be relied on to enforce success
fully the spirit of the cMI service reform. Nor
will he lack in this the support, always so valua
ble, of an Intelligent and earnest public opinion
among those who sustain him at the polls. He
will enter oa his office as he did on that of gov
ernor, with the full consciousness that he owes
his election to the independent vote of the coun
try, given to him for the express purpose of se
curing reform."
The World: "He does not deny the authen
ticity of the letters. He does not brand them
as democratic forgeries. Their genuineness Is
admitted. But Mr. BUine announce* that they
do so: contain a word which is not consistent
with the most scrupulous integrity sad honor.
We pit this monument*! exhibition of audacity
and shamelessaess os record."
A Fi*ht Over Politics.
| Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Dcixt«. Minn., Sept. 19.— The first political
fight of the seasoa took place in Tom MeGowan
talooa this afternoon. Fast Berks, a worker
for Nelson two year* ago, got into an altercation
with MeGowan. and in his excitement struck the
latter, who went for a pistol and threatened -to
shoot Berk*, when the combatants were , separ
ated by Col. C. A. Grave* sad the wife of Me-
Go waa. The XcGowia aaiooc was much, fre
quented atone time by the Nelsca-Grsres people.
Dm pracace et Gitm it ant TTnht— d.
He Claims to Have Been Secretly Mar
ried in Kentucky.
And Publicly Married a Year Later at Pitts
burg to Make it More Bindinjr
Xew York, Sept. 19.— Hon. William Walter
Phulps takes the responsibility of giving to the
public tho following private letter addressed to
him nearly two weeks ago:
AiuLsta, Sept. 0, ISB4.
My dear Mr. Phelps: I have your favor of the
4th advising me that "the continuous invention
and wide circulation of evil reports render it ad
visable (in your judgment) not to wait the slow
process of the law, but to speak directly to the
public iv my own vindication." In this opinion
many others, on whose judgment i rely, concur.
1 shrink instinctively from the suggestion, al
though I feel sore I could strengthen the confi
dence of all who feel friendly to me by bringing
to view the simple thread of truth, which is
concealed in this endless tissue of falsehood.
You can imagine how inexpressibly painful
it must be to discuss one's domestic life in the
press, although I think, with you, that under the
circumstances I could count upon the generosity
of the public to justify a statement which Blight
otherwise seem objectionable. I can. in any
event, safely commit the facts to you for per
sonal communication to those friends who have
taken so delicate and. so considerate an interest
in my affairs. The leisure hours of to-day, when
our campaign is ended and we wait only for the
•lection, glvis me the opportunity for this
prompt reply and for the following essential de
tails. At Georgetown. Ky., in the spring of 1848,
when I was but eighteen years of age, I first met
the lady -who for more than thirty-four years has
been my. wife. Our acquaintance resulted At
the end of six months in an en
gagement, which without a prospect of speedy
marriage, we naturally sought to keep to our
selves. Two years later, in the spring of 1850,
when 1 was maturing plans to leave my profes
sion in Kentucky and establish my self elsewhere,
I was suddenly summoned to Pennsylvania by
the death of my father. It being very doubtfnl
if I could return to Kentucky, I was threatened
with an indefinite separation from her who pos
sessed my entire devotion. My one wish was to
secure her to myself by an indissoluble tie
against every possible contingency in life, and
on the SOth day of June, ISSO, just prior to my
departure from Kentucky, we were, in the pres-
I ence of chosen and trusted friends, united by
j what I knew was in my state of Pennsylvania a
| perfect end fully legal form of marriage.
lOn - reaching home I found that my
family, and especially my bereaved mother,
strongly discountenanced my business plans us
involving too long a separation from home and
kindred. I complied with her wish that I should
resume, at least for a time, my occupation in
Kentucky, whither I returned in the latter part
of August. During the ensuing winter I, in
duced by misgivings which were increased by
legal consultations, became alarmed lest a doubt
might be shown upon the validity of our mar
riage by reson of non-compliance with the law of
the state where it hud occurred, for I had learned
that the laws of Kentucky made a license certi
ficate by the clerk of the court an indispensable,
requisite of a legal marriage. After much
deliberation and with an anxions desire to guard
in a most effectual manner against any
possible embarrassment resulting from our po
sition, for which I was alone responsible, we de
cided that the simplest and at the same time the
surest way was to repair to Pennsylvania and
have another marriage service performed. This
was done in the presence of witnesses in the city
of Pittsburg, in the month of Morch, 1851, but
was not otherwise made public for obvious
reasons. It was solemnized only to proenre an
indisputable validity. The first marriage being
by my wife and myself always held sacred. At
the mature age of fifty-four I do not defend the
wisdom or prudence of a secret marriage, sug
gested by the ardor and inexperience of you th, but
its honor and its purity were inviolate, as I
believe, in the sight of God, and
cannot be made to appear . otherwise by the
wicked devices of men. It brought to me a com
panionship which has been my chief happiness
tram boyhood's years to this hoar, and has
downed me witli whatever success 1 have at
tained in my life. My eldest child, a son, was
bom in his grandmother's house on the IBth day
of June. 1851, in the city of Angnsta, Maine,
and died In her arms three years later. His
ashes repose in the cemetery of his native city
beneath a stone which recorded his name and
the limits of his innocent life. That stone,
which had stood from almost an entire genera
tion, has been recently defaced by
brutal and sacrilegious hands. As a
candidate for the presidency I knew that I should
encounter many forms of calumny and personal
defamation, but I confess I did not expect to bo
called upon to defend the name of a beloved and
honored wife, who is a mother and a grand
mother, nor did I expect the grave of my little
child would be cruelly desecrated. Against such
gross forms of wrong the law give no adequate
redress, and I know that in the end my most ef
fective appeal against the unspeakable outrages
I resist must be to the noble manhood and the
noble womanhood of America. Your friend, very
sincerely, James G. IJlai.se.
In 1970 Scrofulous Ulcers broke out on my body
nntil my breast was one mass of corruption.
Some of these Ulcer* were not less than one and
one half inches in diameter, the edges rough,
ragged, and seemingly dead, the cavity open to
the bone and filled with offensive matter. Every
thing known to the medical faculty was tried in
Tain. Gradually the bone it«elf became diseased,
| and the n the suffering began in earnest. Done
Ulcer* began to take the place of those hitherto
on the surface. I became a mere wreck. For
months at a time could not get my hands to my
head because of extreme soreness. Could not
turn in bed. Knew not what it was to be an hour
even tree from pain. Had reason to look upon
life it.-elf as> a curse. In the summer of 1880, af
ter ten years of this wretched existence, I began
to u«e the Cuticxba Remedies and after two
yean' persistent use of them the last Ulcer has
healed. The dread disease has succumbed. All
over the breast where wa« once a ma«» of corrup
tion Is now a healthy skin. My weight has in
creased from one hundred and twenty-three to
one hundred and fifty-six pounds, and the good
work is still going on. I feel myself a new man,
and all through the CracriM Remedies.
Custom House, New Orleans.
Sworn to before United States Commissioner
J. D. Crawfoiuj.
Of Scrofulous. Inherited and Contagious Humors,
and thus remove the moot prolific cause of human
ruffeiing. to clear the skin of Disfiguring
Blotche*, Itcblcg Tortures, Humiliating Erup
: tions, and Loathsome Sores caused by Inherited
Scrof cla. to purify and beautify tbe Skin, and re-
I' store the to purify and beautify the Skin, remain,
store the Hair to that no trace of dUease remain,
CurirtßA Rs^olvext, the Dew Blood Punier,
j and CcTicmA and Ccticura Soap. the seat Skin
; Curt* end Ceactificr*, are infallible.
The half hay not been tell a.« to the great enra
| tive powers of the Ctticcea Remedies, I haTe
1 paid hundred* of dollars for medicines to cure
diseases of the blood and skin, and sever found
\ anything yet to eqaal the CVtictba Remedies.
Providence, R. L
Price of CrncruA, small boxes. SOcts; large
; boxes, $1 : CmcrßA Resolved, fl per bottle :
Cctxctka Soaj», 25 cts : CrncniA shaving Soap,
15c. Sold by all druggists.
Potter Drag and Chemical Co.. Boston.
:or, Toaie, mad Appetizer erer known. Tbe~£r*
Bisters coataislse Iron ever advcitued in Araer!
at. Cnpaadpled persona are imitating tie tame
look out for fraiida. S«» XI /^f) *-,>
that tbsfcnairiß^ s!gcs- /hM>^*!i/
tar* it ob eT«rT bottl* and n~"7T/, >/////
txYt acae otter: /yi/^/HU.wO.
ST. I'ACL, ai.V.V. L/ DmniitkCbeinlJ
Tike* so e&er
• b «iB . -^ __ — B3Bri»hiaeat.
■9*.jFytf W A mFT»e» -*Vh
/*i"-*#^ >l EJtf tiaperfeeay/*
** // # ■/I/> # »rtte» • aootb
* M J/rm LB M «r. Haadredio*
» M li^ II RmOaritattßio
sliU. •• t^U M :.c« ban rer-atata* vty^ttaat
thpoortow tb-wLa*r h.teKifyU) tiwwart* of
mifcK* tooo rci ZX7AVTS ajt» dctauss.
li|i^ii»cwfci Bvt food {3 health or rtek-
$10.00 PER MONTH
AND $25.00 CASH,
Are the terms we give on a fine T.v ■;
Rosewood case, T3j octave, Warranted for five
Easier Still are Our Terms on
I With or without the Chime of Beautiful Bells.
I $5.00 Per Month Buys One !
We invite yon to call at our Warerooms:
i 148 at 150 E. Third street, St. Paul
For Pianos Organs
>~or K»sy acil Best Terms,
For Cat»!cgut s a? d Lowest Pric»i«.
lor Agencies and Territory. Addre3i
115 E. Seven t!i « treat, ST. PAUL.
In their Original Characters, Hon. Bardwell
■ Slote and Mrs. Gexeral Gilfloky.
Mr. Florence as Gov. Pinto Perkins, " The
Champion Poker Player."
Murs. Flouence as Matilda Starr, an English
, "Matilda with a Book Ye Kno."
L. X. SCOTT, Manager.
For Three Nights and Wednesday Matinee,
commencing Monday, Sept. 22, 1834.
Will appear in their Dramatic Diamond in one
act entitled:
And their original Erratic, Dramatic, Operatic
BURLESQUE in two acts and an explosion.
christened *
Regular price* of admission.
Sale of Beats opens this morning.
From 830 Upward
From $25 Upward.
$1 per month and Upward.
Knabe, Hazelton, Fischer, Marshall & Wendell
and second-hand PIANOS, dough & Warren
and second-hand ORGANS. Call at once, or
send for low prices and easy terms.
96 East Third street, St. Paul.
Copyrighted, 1834.
Win at this season of the year brash out the
wrinkle* and moths from her husbands last sea
son clothes, in hopes to make them preventable
V r another reason's wear. If they are beyond
■ reclaiming, a prudent and economical matron will
i advise her hasband to select his Fall and Winter
j Onfi- at "THE BOSTON," as «he knows their
goods are always reliable, and fit, wear and look
a* well m torn work, while the price is less
than one-half what a tailor would charge yon.
Oar Fall Styles are now ready for your inspec
Boys Suit* with the carilry knee.
Nobby Young Hen's Saiu:
Fall Overcoats.
Knockabout Salts.
Eats aad Furnishing Goods.
I Car. TMPI a^d Rolcrt Sts.. St PauL
| . i ■ . . i -. ■ i
The Model ISfewspaperl
Notice for Judgment
Office of this Citt Treasurer, - )
St. Paul, Minn., September 18, 1884. f
I will make application to the District Court in
and for the county of Ramsey and State of Min
nesota, at the special term held Saturday,
October 4, 1884, at the Court House in St. Paul.
Minnesota, for judgments against the several lots
and real estate embraced in a warrant in my
hands for the collection of unpaid assessments,
with interest and costs thereon for the herein
after named special assessments.
All in the City of St. Paul, county of Ramsey
and State of Minnesota, when and "where all per
sons interested may attend and be heard.
ii The owners and description of real estate
are as follows : v '•/. •} .. ; v
Assessment for Construction,
Belaying and Repairing Side
walks under contract of Geo.
W. Reese (Estimate No. 1) for
term beginning April Ist, 1884
and ending Nov. 1, 1884.
Beaumont Street, Sontb Side.
Irvine's Addition of Out Lots to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and Amt. of
description. Lot. Assm't.
J. B. Dion, EViofNy t of N % '
of 15 $25 56
Bedford Street. East Side.
Irvine's Second Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Assmt.
St-PaulandDnluthßß Co 22 6 §42 87
Same 21 6 23 05
Same 20 6 19 21
Same 19 6 . 15 37
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Assm't.
A R McGill. Commencing on E line of
Irvine's addition of out lots to St. Paul,
7 I A chains S of KE corner thereof,
thence E 6.87 chains to a stake;
thence S 50 degW 4.15 chains; thence
W 3.70 chains ; thence X 2.50 chains to
beginning, except Bedford street... $C 339
A R MeGill. Commencing at NE corner '
of Irvine's out lots to St. Paul; thence
E 8 chains ; thence S 7.50 chains ;
thence W 8 chains; thence N 7.50
chains to beginning, except Bedford
street and Decatur street $178 74
Carroll Street, Norm Side.
Irvine's Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Assm't.
A Turnbull (N of Carroll st) 8 2 - 88 78
Rondo's Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and ],»>; Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Aesm't.
Kittie Ballard, W 50 ft of S
148ftof 10 7 $19 50
Dennis Ryan W 00 ft 0f.... 4 0 25 28
Same, S M of..'. 3 0 10 54
Kuan's Subdivision of Block 5, Rondo's Addi
tion to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description Lot. Assm't.
MDreis 12 $21 60
w.,;" , ■ . \ i l-.: . *~ ti I_»_ ujti! a_ m
UUlll- V B AUUIUOU to ivocuo a iiuuuioa 10 Ell.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Assm't
JBSanborn -...10 1 $14 98
A L May all 9 1 14 96
Xininger's Addition to St. Paul.
■. •••:<, :V h : - :
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Assm't.
Ole Anderson 16 2 §18 64
John Casey 15 2 16 36
M Churchill 11 2 SO 35
Same 10 2 20 35
Same 9 2 13 20
Grace's Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Assm't.
Eva Frauke 16 2 $18 70
Carroll Street, South Side.
' Irvine's Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Assm't.
RBGalusna 9 2 . $18 83
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Assm't.
R B Golusha. Commencing sll from
SE corner of section 36, town 'J9,range
23; thence X 140 ft; thence W 120 ft;
thence S 140 ft ; thence E 120 ft to be
ginning $41 49
Bailey's Addition to Rondo's Addition to St.
Supposed owner and Amt. of
description. Lot. Block. Assm't.
OBiron 1 2 Bal $8 03
Xininger's Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Assm't.
II C and Laura V Cooper. .. 1 3 $10 01
Same 2 3 16 22
5ame..........;.., 3 3 16 22
Same 4 3 16 22
Same 5 3 16 22
Same 0 3 15 45
5ame....... 7 3 14 78
Grace's Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Assm't.
Rt Rev TL Grace 1 3 N $4120
J E Cramsee .....6 8 16 95
Collins Street, Mi Side.
Warren & Window's Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Assm't.
M II Gerry (X of Collins
street) 1 11 $21 14
Farrington Avenue, East Side.
Dayton & Irvine's Addition to St, Paul.
Supposed owner and Amt. of
description. Lot. Block. Aesm't.
X X Green, N 100 ft of 25 2 82 $3117
Lafayette Avenue, North Side.
Warren & Winslows Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Assm't.
MaryEHale 3 9 $1160
Same 2 9 25 03
Same 1 9 20 11
Sam'Uudd 1 7 0 70
Portland Avenue, North Side.
Subdivision of blocks 19, 21 and part of block
20, Woodland Park Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and Lot. Block. Am't of
description. ' A»sm't.
WC Cunningham .9 19 $15 49
Same. .....10 19 15 49
J W Cunningham 11 19 - 15 94
Same 12 19 IS 84
Supposed owner and Am't ol
description Assm't.
Win n Bcckelew. Commencing at a •
point on W line of block 18, Wood
land Park addition to St. Paul, 143 ft
S of XW corner of said block 18; ■
thence S 158.11 ft to the X line of
Portland avenue : thence I! along X line-'
of Portland avenue 150 ft ;thenoe X par
allel with line of said block 13,
159.24 ft, more or less, to a point 143
ft Sof X line of said block 18; thence -
W 150 ft to beginning; being part of '■
block 18, Woodland Park addition to ', .
St. Paul "... ;..... $48 41
Woodland Park Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and ' Am* to!
description. Lot. Bl<vk. • A«m"t
JobaWWfllli.... 14 17 515 41
NO. 264,
Portland Ayenue, Sonfh. Side.
Subdivision of Blocks 19,21, and part of Block
20, Woodland Park Addition to St. Paul,
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Assm't
CBThurston 17 21 $15 49
Same ...16 21 15 49
Same 15 21 15 49
X Me U Beats 14 21 15 49
JBBeals 13 21 10 34
Woodland Park Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Block. Aesm't.
C B Thurston, N Yt of W 50 1 t of
E 262 ft of 22 Sls 49
SJR McMillan, W 155 It of E
407 ft of 22 48 01
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. AssnVtv
J B McLean. Commencing at a point on
W line of block 22, Woodland Park Ad
dition to St. Paul, 175 ft N from N
line of Summit Avenne ; thence N 127
ft to Portland Avenue ; thence E 159.37
ft; thence S 127 ft parallel with W
line of said block ; thence Wto begin
ning, being part of said block 22 $49 38
"Weed & Willing l Re- Arrangement of Block 23*
Woodland Park Addition to St. Paul.
Supposed owner and Am't off
description. Lot, Assm't,
EWright io §17 841
Same , ,il 25 40.
Stryter Ayenue, East sifle.
West St. Paul Proper.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Aesmt.
ME Woodbury 5 20 ~G 97
All in the City of St. Paul, county of Ramsey
and state of Minnesota.
264-07 GEO. REIS, City Treasurer.
Notice for Judgment
Office of the City Treasurer, I
St. Paul, Minn., September 17, ISB4. \
I will make application to the District Court
in and for the county of Ramsey and state of
Minnesota at the special term to be held Satur
day, October 4, 1884, at the court house in St.
Paul, Minnesota, for judgments against the sev
eral lots and real estate embraced iv a warrant ia
my hands for the collection of unpaid assess
ments, with interest and costs thereon, for the
hereinafter named special assessments.
All in the city of St. Paul, county of Ramsey
and state of Minnesota, when and where all per
sons interested may attend and be heard.
The owners and description of real estate
areas follows:
Assessment for the Construction
of a Sewer on Mississippi
Street from Nash Street to
Williams Street, and on Wil
liams Street from Mississippi
Street to a point opposite Lot
7, Blook 3, Deßow, Smith,
Eisque & Williams' Addition.
Dayton's Addition to St. Paul.
■ • . v "-': /.' '"'.} "■-"■' .'"■" .■■.:v-'. ' ■;-■■.';
Supposed owner and - Amt. ot[
description. ■"*■' Lot. Block. Assmt./
Alfred Wharton (W of Mis
sissippi street) 5 I $34*73(
Same (E of Mississslppi <
street) 5 1 344 7$
Deßow, Smith, Risque & "Williams' Addition- to
St, Paul.
Supposed owner and Am't off
description. Lot. Block. Assiu't.
SMCary.. 14 2 " 887 50
Chas McCarthy 13 2 87 50
Same 12 a 87 50
C Meyer, (except N'ly4B}£
ft) 8 2 2C5
B F Schurmeier. 3 7 87 50
De Bow, Smith, Risque & Williams' Addition to •
. St. Paul.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. * Lot. Block. Asmn'tr,
ThosSheedy 21 0 $"•'>" 73 i
Louisa Weide „ 8 3 87 60
Same 7 3 87 50
AM Carlson, S llO ft of 9 5 87 50
N Olson 3 5 43 75
All in the City of St. Paul, County, of Ramsey,
State of Minnesota.
264-07 GEORGE REIS, City Treasurer.
Notice for Judgment
Omen 01 1 the Citt Treasurer }
St. Paul, Minn., Sept. 18, 1881. f -"I X
I will make application to the District Court}
In and for the county of Ramsey and State of
Minnesota, at the special term held Saturday,'
October 4, 1884, at the Court House, in St. Paul, .
Minnesota, for judgments against the several lota .
and real estate embraced in a warrant in my hr.nd 9.'
for the collection of unpaid assessments, with In.*;
tcrest and costs thereon for the hereinafter named/
special assessments.
All in the City of St. Paul, ■ county of Ramsey
and State of Minnesota, when and where all per**,
sons Interested may attend and be heard. V ]
The owners and description of real estate urn
as follows:
Assessment for Opening, Widen
ing and Extension of Front
street from its present torm-j
inua at Old Coma road east to
Como Avenue.
Supposed owner and Am't off
description. Aetna'!
Fred Bntterflold, E % of SB~ & of sec
tion 28, town 29, range 23, except rail
road right of way and part taken for
Front street Balss 00-
All in the city of St. Paul, county of Ramsey,
and state of Minnesota.
204-67 GEORGE REIS, City Treasurer.
ForWinona, La Crosse, Dubuque, Rock Island,
Burlington, Keokuk, Quincy, and
All Intermediate Points to
Steamers of this Line, and this Line only, run
. Through from St. Paul Dock. This is not a
part rail line, with midnight transfer
from car to boat.
' ■ • ■-•.%.-.■
The elegant, popular and fast electric light pa*,
Saturday, September 20, at 10 A.M.
Most enjoyable route South, East or West.
View the famed Mississippi scenery. No heat or
dust. Through tickets to all river and Interior
point*. .'/.-.•"•;.
A. G. LONG, Agent,
Dock, opposite Union Depot.
City Office, St. : Paul, cor. Third and Jackson*.
aUq&e.lfieUi Office., i» X(A«Jjjsjtga tvetw fieatlu

xml | txt