Newspaper Page Text
. CITY GLOBULES.
A false alarm of fire sent the department
running around town about 10 o'clock last
evening, and all for nothing. .
}. The city treasurer disbursed the balance of
$100,000, the payment of. which was com
menced Saturday, to street contractors yes
The state library is sending off to the dif
ferent states copies of the Minnesota thirty
first supreme court reports in exchange for
Charles Marion, of Rochester, has been
appointed as superintendent of dairy pro
ducts at the world's fair, to be held in New
Police Officer Sheeley resigned his position
yesterday and the vacancy was filled by the
appointment of George B. Leyde, of the
The Choral society had a good rehearsal
iast night, the same being the first of the
season. The work taken up was the well
known Stabat matter.
f Company D, First regiment N. G. S. M.,
will give their fourth annual hop and exhi
bition drill next Thursday night. . Exhibi
tiondrill at 9:30 p. m.
' Yesterday afternoon Detective Dan O'Con
nor took into custody a colored man named
James Boyd, who is wanted in Miuneapolis
on the charge of stealing a watch.
Subscriptions of $1 are coming in to Col.
W. H. H. Taylor for the soldiers' monument
which St. Paul has got to have to memorialize
those of her patriot sons who fell in the late
Rev. Mr. Cook, of the Northfield Episcopal
church, supplied Rev. Mr. Kittson's pulpit
In the Church of St. John the Evangelist
last Sabbath, the latter being absent in
Ninety persons out of an audience of 200,
at Rev. Mr. Morton's Baptist Fort street mis
sion church took the pledge and blue ribbon
after being addressed by Edward E. Murphy
on Sunday evening.
One of the sureties for James H. Adams,
held by the grand jury for larceny, having
declined to act longer in that capacity yes
terday, Adams was brought before Judge
Brill and gave new bonds fur his appearance
before that body.
While driving down Wabashaw street yes
terday afternoon the rig in charge of the
young son of Justice Wood collided with a
streetcar, throwing the lad to the ground
and breaking the buggy. Fortunately' the
boy was not injured.
Upon Monday Mr. B. C. Bartlctt, proprie
tor of llinckiey Dining Room at the junction
of the St. I', & D. R. EL, and St. C. & 11. It.
EL, sent to St. Paul a moose weighing 1,000
pounds. The animal was killed two miles
from Hinckley by Louis Morrison.
Messrs. Kennedy & Chittenden, of Wa
bashaw street, on yesterday paid over $1,300
custom bouse duties on an importation of
31,000 cigars, received direct from Cuba.
This is the largest importation of cigars ever
made at one time west of Chicago.
Two little Bohemian boys, about eight or
nine years old, left their homes on Duytons
bluff yesterday and wandered out to the short
line crossing, on Fort street, where they
were found and taken to the city hall. When
they arrived there they were met by their pa
Mr. 11. F. James, of New York, now a
guest at the Windsor hotel, yesterday re
ceived the following letter from his four
"Dear papa: I want to see you 1 , 1 am a
good boy. Write me a letter. From Willie,
Amen." It was written or rather printed in
a big, bold, business-like hand.
Toothache is killed by the great Conqueror
of Pain, St. Jacobs Oil.
A. W. Pall, Dakota, is at the Wino&i«#.
Dickson*S Sketch club is at the Wind
sor. , ;.-.,-.,
A. C. Schulz, of Pittsburg, is at the Claren
A. Burlock, Aberdeen, Is at the Windsor
S. M. Pye and wife, Faribault, are at the
Hon. R. L. Frazcc, of Frazee City, Is at
A. I). Stiles, of Portland, Or., is quartered
at the Clarendon.
Win. A. Landers, of the postoffice depart
ment New York, is at the Metropolitan.
11. S. Taylor, business manager for
Joseph Jefferson, is at the Metropolitan.
James, Lane and F. R. Pattison, of
Ogdcnsburp, N. V., are at the Clarendon.
Goo. P. Qarrod and wife and Ell Green,
WahpetOß, were at the Merchants yesterday.
F. L. Durand, Crookston, and Lester S.
Willson, of Bozeman, were in the city yester
G. W. Thomas, Lake City, and W. S.
Cross, Red Wing, were at«thc Merchants yes
L. A. Walker, wife and child, Helena,
Montana, and A. E. Smith, Lake City, were
at the Metropolitan yesterday.
Mr. Thurlow Weed Barnes, a grandson of
the deceased statesman, and wife, of New
York, are at the Metropolitan.
T. H. Kirk, Winona, Chas. L. Lewis,
Fergus Falls, E. 8. Neal, Bismarck, J. E.
Carter, Montana, were at the Merchants
Hon. J. B. Wakefleld, Blue Earth City, was
in town Monday. He was inveigled into a
call at the alleged Republican headquarters
in St. Paul, and sad to say, when he emerged
therefrom, there was the smell of oil on his
C. P. Brown, Sanborn, D. T., J. P. Baker,
Bismarck, J. M. Bomlor, Bird Island, E. H.
Morse, St. Cloud, F. A. Cooper, Grand Fork*.
D. S. Hall, Benson, Webster Eaton, Duluth.
and Wm. 11. Laird, Winona, were at the
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
| Chicaoo, Sept. 23. — General Traffic Man
ager F. B. Clarke and Assistant General
Freight Agent J. T. Clarke, of the Omaha, are
at the Palmer.
Northwestcrncrs at the Palmer: T. E. Rice
and C. F. Phillips, Bt. Paul; J. Early and J.
O. Beach and wife, Minneapolis; B.B.Healy.
La Crosse, A. Moses and wife, Chlppewa
Falls: SamL Me Master and Wm. A. Remer,
Wm. Dawson, Jr., and wife, are guests at
the Grand Pacific.
P. B. Groat, of Northern Pacific, Is at
the Grand Pacific
J. A. Barker, St. Paul, and E. R. Jones,
Winona, are stopping at the Grand Pacific.
Jacob Barge, Minneapolis, Is registered at
the Grand Pacific.
At th« Sherman : Lewis L. May and A.
Roodstheimcr, St. Paul; D. D. McDonald and
wife. Minneapolis; Mis» Field, SUliwater; J.
B. Baker, Pierre.
A Deputy Sheriff from Bismarck Called
on to Settle.
Suit was commenced in St. Paul by ex-
Gov. Davis yesterday, in behalf of Erin Yon
R.^.tlind, general agent for the McCormtck
Reaper company, against "W. L. Griffin,
deputy sheriff of Bismarck. Dakota, for #10,
-000 damages, alleged to have resulted from
Injuries received by an assault.
The alleged assault took place at Bismarck
ibout a year agrs when Mr. Griffin, at the
v stance of a local agent of the McCormiek
iorapany, seized a pair of horses and two
.•capers on an attachment, the property hav
ing broom* forfeited by a farmer who was
delinquent in making his payments.
Subsequently the plaintiff in the present < ac
tion visited Bismarck and took possession of
the property without, however, paying the
fee* of the sheriff, while driving the team
through Bismarck it is claimed that Griffin
ran out of a saloon and made the assault.
It appears that Yon Ro«allnd chance ' to
be la the city yesterday, and hearing; that
Mr. Griffin was here en route home from the
tWrtT convention be brought the action fox
the purpose of getting service upon him. . It .
is understood that an attempt was also made
to arrest Griffin, without success.'. 1 '. 7
' READY FOR THE FRAY.
The Fourth Ward Democrats Hold a
Rousing: Meeting and Pre
pare for Work.
On the corner of University and Farring
ton avenues a stand was erected yesterday.
It was gaily decorated with evergreens and
from each corner ths stars and stripes floated
on the breezes.
Last evening, at 8 o'clock, J. A. Norman
din, J. W. "Willis and others filed on the
stand and occupied the Beats set apart for
the speakers and others Interested in organ
izing a Fourth Ward Cleveland and Hen
dricks club. The torches hanging at the
front of the stand reflected a ruddy glare on
the large audience of gentlemen which filled
up the street.
A few minutes after 8 o'clock, J. A. Nor
mandin, the organizer of the proposed club,
arose to his feet, and was greeted with a
perfect storm of applause. He said the ob
ject of the meeting was to organize a Cleve
land and Hendricks club, and work hard to
elevate two honest men to the two highest
offices in the power of the American people
to bestow. He set forth the necessity of
work and perfect unity in order to defeat the
jobbers the Republicans are trying to palm
off on the country, and wished to see the
roll of the club include Americans, English
men, Germans, Frenchmen, Irishmen,
Scotchmen, ana all other nationalities. He
was very much pleased to see so large a
crowd In attendance, as it showed that the
people of this beautiful capital city of Min
nesota intended to work for honesty and re
form in our national government. He in
tended to work to have 500 names enrolled
as members of this club, and hoped to see
10,000 more Cleveland and Hendricks clubs
organized in Minnesota for the campaign.
As soon as the cheers and tumult which
was occasioned by Mr. Normandin's few re
marks had subsided, the following officers
were unanimously elected for the new club:
President Joseph A. Normandin ;
First Vice- Preside nt—Jas. Dolan;
Second Vice-President O' Conn ell;
Secretary Gus Hopping;
Treasurer — F. W. 11. Geldermann.
The name of each of the officers was re
ceived with uproarious applause, and
throughout the meeting it was plainly appar
ent that never before were the citizens- so
earnest in wishing to overthrow the party
which for twenty years has reeked in corrup
tion, thievery and petty trickery.
President Normandin then introduced
John W. Willis, Esq., to the audience in a
few appropriate remarks.
Mr. Willis was pleased to see so large an at
tendance at this meeting because it shows that
the people of St. Paul take an interest in
having good government and an honest ad
ministration. He pointed out that the Re
publican administration is responsible for
the present depression in all classes of trade
and the low wages paid to the workingmen.
Americans are not luxurious, as all the
money in the savings banks and other things
show, and neither are they lazy. They are,
however, the most highly taxed people in the
world. The Republicans say the protective
tariff increases the wages of -the working
men. This is not so, as the condition of
wages will show. The last census shows that
the wages of the workingraen employed in
manufacturing the various articles protected
do not aversge SO cents per day throughout
the year. When such gentlemen as Carl
Schurz, George William Curtis, and numc
rous other noted exponents of Repub
lican principles refuse to support
James G. Bluine there must be something
wrong. There is something wrong with
him. and the people are finding it out. He
has violated ail the trusts reposed in him
during all his office holding. Should such a
man succeed George Washington as presi
dent of the United States? No! [Cheers.]
He has prostituted his office for gain, been
connected with all sorts of jobberies, and he
will be snowed under by honest Democratic
votes in November. - [Cheers.] One feature
of this campaign has been the protests of
love for the Irisji by Republicans. Maine
has been trying in every way to get their fa
vor, but with little success. He has shown
himself the enemy of the Irishman by refus
ing to intercede for the Irish-American sus
pects Imprisoned in England. The
true Irishmen of this . country
would as soon drink a dish
of skunk soup as vote for James G. Blame.
[Cheers and laughter.] This is a working
man's fight and the workingman should be
most interested iv seeing the' right hands at
the helm. AH the wealth of the country
comes from labor and all the taxes arc ulti
mately paid by the workingman. Tims it is
the toilers who should sec that their rights
are protected as well as the capitalists. Even
Spain can openly insult us because the Re
publicans have made such small appropria
tions for the navy that the United States has
not a decent niai.-i'f-war afloat. Under the
Republirun administration the shipbuilding
industry in this country has died out. A
large per cent, of our commerce and the for
eign tnr.il-* arc carried on British ships, and
the men who once had employment at ship
building have nothing to do. The Democrats
intend to have the ship building industry re
vived, and have the American flag wave in
all ports. [Cheers,] Two faced Ben Butler,
loaded down with plunder, has come into
this campaign in the interest of Blame. He
thinks he can catch a few Democratic votes
and thus defeat the party. But he can not
dolt! [Cries of "No, no."] The Union
Pacific railway owes the American govern
rnent $120,000,000. When the question of
making the road pay this debt to the govern
ment came before the senate James G.
Blame was among the thirteen senators who
refused to vote for the payment of the sum.
Blame is a skulker and not fit to be presi
dent, and I believe with my whole heart
that Grover Cleveland and Thomas
A. Hendrtcks will be our next presi
dent and vice president. [Prolonged
cheers.) We have nominated O. C. Merri
man as candidate for congress in this dis
trict. He is a sound Democrat, a friend of
the workingman. I hope all good Demo
crats will use their influence to elect him.
(Cheers, and cries of "we will.) I am glad
to see your club organized. I hope yon will
meet regularly, get torches, parade through
the streets and march on to victory.
At the close of Mr. Wills' address, three
hearty cheers were proposed and given for
Cleveland and Henirieks, honesty and Mr.
The president of the club, Mr. Normandin,
then came to the front and made a most
earnest appeal in behalf of honest govern
ment and the rights of the workingman. ne
pointed out in most scathing terms the
dishonesty, the trickery, the cowardice, and
the gen-nil ' go-as-you-pleaseness of
the man whom the Republican party wish to
elevate to the presidency. He said that
Blame was not man enough to take any
stand on the temperance question, and as it
is well known that he is a prohibitionist the
Germans everywhere intend to refuse to
vote for him. Mrs. Parnell has advised all
true Irishmen to vote for Cleveland, and if
we only work he will enter the White bouse
next spring. lam coins? down to help move
him in myself. [Cheers.]
At the close of the president's remarks,
which were received with much laughter and
applause, owing: to bis very earnest and
forceful manner, three cheers were given for
the Democratic nominee*. Mr. Willis and
each of the newly elected officers of the
The first regular meeting of the club will
be held Monday evening next, acd Mr.
Willis and others will epcek. An effort will
be made to secure a ball and a rousing meet
ing la expected. ,'- ..
A Wholesale Tip-Over.
A gentleman named Anderson with four
ladies and a driver was capsized in a two
horse carriage at the head of Wabasbaw street
about 7 o'clock Saturday evening:, and the
j whole party spilled oat on the pavement.
j The wife of Mr. Anderson was quite scTerelj,
though not dangerously injured, and the bal
ance of the party came off ". with a thorough
jar and scare and a few scratches. The car
riage was badly wrecked, but the spirited
! borers after running a short distance were
taught and were uninjured. The fault of
| the accident was laid to the driver's careless
I aanllcatloa of its vh& to his steeds.
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 23, 1884.
Enjoyable Performance by Dickson's
Sketch Club— Warde Eu- }
g-agement. ■'•' . •'■.•
. There were wet eyes in the audience- .at
the Grand last night during the performance
of the '. touching . and beautiful dramatic
sketch, "Edttha's Burglar," • by ■ Dlckson's
Sketch Club. It is a dramatic jewel of the
purest water. in one act, being an. adaptation
from a story in • St. Xic?iolas, and Messrs.'.
Thomas and Smith, the adapters, are entitled
to great praise for'tbe exceedingly clever
manner in which they have performed their
work. The cast includes only three charac
ters, Mr. Gus Thomas appearing as the Bur
glar, Mr. Edgar Smith as Paul Benton,
Edltha's adopted daughter, and Miss Delia
Fox as Editha. The setting is beautiful and
sumptuous, and as the sketch runs Editha is
confronted at the dead of night by the bur
glar, who turns out to be her ingrate father.
She questions him as to his vocation,
mode of life, etc., and by a happily turned
incident he ascertains that be is confronted
by his own child. He determines to not re
veal his identity and drag her to his own
level, and as a finale he leaves . the bouse
without the booty, a sadder and better man.
The sketch is remarkable for its tender
power and pathos. The impersonation of
Miss Fox is marked by childish and beauti
ful simplicity, and above all it illustrates the
magical power of innocence to enthrall with
its spell even the most depraved and wicked
instincts. Mr. Lewis is the ideal burglar,
and Mr. Benton enacts well the role of the
adopted father. . -:*;•
: The sketch is followed by an amusing and
entertains absurdity entitled "Combustion,''
incidental to which is a sketch or olio called;
"Marmion." These are enacted by Mr.Gus.
Thomas, Mr. Frank David, Mr. Edgar Smith,
Mr. Wm. Sulll van, Miss Nellie Page, Miss
Sidney Haven and Miss Delia Fox, and al
though the company is only composed of half
a -dozen actors, they are ail very clever and'
versatile. The extravaganza, for such it is,
is indescribable in its grotesque absurdity
but it affords a great deal of innocent fim
and was highly appreciated- by the audience,
the vocal efforts being . especially enjoyable.
The performance will be repeated to-night,
and a matinee is announced for to-morrow
' . Frederick Warde.
The repertoire for the engagement of Fred
erick Ward, the tragedian, which commences
Thursday night. 13" as follows: Thursday
night, ''Virginius," Friday night, "Richard
III," Saturday night, "Damon & Pythias,"
Saturday matinee, '•Richelieu.!' The sale of
seats opens to-morrow morning. . ,
State Text Books.
The following list of text books selected by
Superintendent of Public Instruction D. L.
Kiehle for the state school series, will be sold
by the agents of the several counties on and
after Oct. 1. 1884, at the following prices,
the trade being allowed to sell the same at
an advance of 10 per cent. :
Common school speller 15
Introductory geography 50
Common school geography 80
Frat reader 10
Second reader 30
Third reader 30
Fourth reader 40
Higher reader »0
Geography of Minnesota ■ SO
Primary arithmetic... 15
Intelectnal arithmetic 25
Elementary arithmetic 30
Practical arithmetic 50 !
How to speak and write 27
Lessons in language , 25
English grammar 60
American history CO
Physiology and hygiene 55
Academic dictionary $1 40
Writing book No. 1 10
Writing book No. 2 10
Writing book No. 'i 10
Writing book No. 4 10
Writing book No. 5 , 10
Writing book No. 6 10
Manual of penmanship .-. Si 10
This paper Is printed with Geo. 11. Morrill &
Co. improved perfecting press news ink. It is
also used by all the principal newspapers in the
U. S. and Canada. Western office, 54 and 50
Franklin street, Chicago, 111.
Fernald & Wheeler,
At 341 Jackson are offering rare bargains In fur
niture, previous to removal to 232 and 230 Seventh
street, where they will lie pleased to meet (heir
friend* after October let, with a large stock and
Member? of Excelsior lodge, No. 60, Indepen
dent Order oi Oddfellows : You are hereby noti
fied to meet at Odd Fellows' hall Wednesday,
Sept. 24th, at '. p. m. sharp, to attend the fun
eral of Bro. Albert Gleatzner. Members of
all other sinter lodges of the order are invited '
The Acme Kindlcr is a household necessity.
The cheapest and safest way to start all fires.
Ask your grocer for the Acme (trade mark.)
GLAETZNER— In this city, September 22. 18S4,
at No. 287 Bannl street, Albert John Glaetzner,
aged 31 years.
Funeral from late residence, at 2 o'clock, p. m.,
Wednesday, 24th instant. . Friends of the family
arc invitcl to attend.
Milwaukee papers please copy.
LYONS— Henderson on the 18th Instant, at
the residence of the Hon. Tboa. Welch, How
ard, only child of ,1. K. and Emma S. Lyons,
and grand-son of Maurice Lyons, of St. Paul,
aged two years, four months and eighteen day
• This powder nercr varies. A marrel of parity
strength and whole*omen«M. More economical
than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in
competition with the multitudes of low test, short
weight, alum or phosphate powders. . gold only
in cans. Rotal Biioa Powder 196 Wail
street. Sew York.
Notice or Dissolution.
The partnership heretofore existing between
T. J. Kenney and P. W, Hodner, under the firm
name of Kenney & Hadner. has been dissolved
by mutual consent, P. W. tludner continuing to
carry on the business at the place lately occupied
by said firm, 11? and 120 West Third street. St.
PauL Mr. Hadner will carry oat and fill all con
tracts, collect all accounts and pay all debts of
the firm of Kencey & Hodaer.
KENNEY & HTDXER.
Mr. P. W. Hodner. late of the firm of Eeccey
A Hadner and George Regelebarger hare entered
In to copartnership under the name of Hndser £
Regvlsbarger. to succeed the late firm of Kenney
' & Hadaer. in the business of plnmbing. gas and
i »t*am Suing, at tie old stand, lIS and ISO West
, ! Third street. Xnnt. Hadser 6 Begtlsbsrger
, «■ fin all contracts, collect all accounts and pay
! all debt* of the late firs* of Kenney * Hndner
*««• HCDNE|I * KEGELSBABGEB.
GRISWOLD & TEEPLB,
Real Estate & Loan Brokers,
KO. C 3 EAiT TBIH3 STBEBjI
i Ktja«i. „ „ s\jrw—
. : REAL\£STJLIB.
We are now building and offer for sale TWO
snug WELL-ARRANGED dwellings in
Block 11 Holcomb's addition, fronting onllenne
pin and v Yale streets, west of . Dale, two blocks
from the street cars ; they will be completed ' by.
September Ist,' and offer them on terms that put
them within reach of people of moderate means
who want homes. '
We have a nice largo house and barn on ! Mar
shall avenue, ' "cheap."
We will build you a house FROM YOUR OWN
PLAN,' near the New Summit Park, within ten
minutes walk of business.
We have lots for sale in. Lockwood's addition
for $250, on $5 cash, and monthly payments for
balance. >'.• ; "•' -■.■ '
: Lots on Summit avenue that are $400 cheaper
than anything within three blocks of them.
Money to Loan !
We have always on band, . money in large o*
email amounts at current rates. ;■ ' v- ; : s .
COCHRiN & NEWPORT,
' ' • '.:)■./ £. W. Cor. Jackson and Fifth streets.
We have just platted and now offer for Bale
lots In the Minnesota Addition. This addition
lie? adjoining the great machine shops of the
Northern Pacific Railroad Company, which are
the largest and most extensive on the line of the '
road, those at Brainerd alone excepted. The lots
are started at very low prices $25 to $75 a pieces
and will show a very handsome advance by fall,
Livingston is less -than" two' years old, -, with a
population of over 8,000 people, is the brightes
town on the Northern Pacific Railroad, has many
brick and stone "buildings, is growing very rapid
ly and bases her claims for making a large city on
tbo following grounds:
It is the gateway to the National Park.
It is the terminal point of. the National Park
B.R. v» ... ,
It is the headquarters of three- divisions of the
R. R. ;'•; :;.! ..
It is the geographical center of the R. R.
It has immense machine shops, with capacity
for several hundred. ....
It is in the center of. a very rich agricultural
country* •.'■ . ' ......
* It is the headquarters for an immense grazing
■ It is surrounded .by coal, Iron, copper, silver
and gold mines
It is the supply depot for tho mines of Cooke,
Bear Gulch, etc., etc. • l
It has a splendid water power.
It has plenty of pine and fir timber.
It has an abundance of pure water and a mild
climate . . - . -. ;• ' ■•.;•
It is the youngest .town in America with a
National Bank and a daily newspaper; it also has
two weekly newspapers and the . best hotel in
Montana. It has the only deposit of limestone
on the line of road from Duluth west. Some six
or seven lime I kilns I are now in operation, also
plenty of brick and fine brick clay. Hot springs
exist (178 a temperature) within twelve miles of
town, which excell those of Arkansaw. The Union
Pacific R. R.. will soon be built to the town.
This company, Union Pacific R. R. have pur
chased a large amount of coal lands in the vicini
ty of Livingston, are putting in a plant of
zeventy-flve coking furnaces. Lots for sale by
C. LIVINGSTON & CO.,
63 £. Third street, St. Paul.
WM. G. ROBERTSON.
REAL ESTATE .
, - AND
(Successor to D. A. Robertson & Co.. the oldest
real estate agency in Minnesota.)
No. 7 McQuillan Block, cor. TMnlfcWaQasiiaw.
.J/pV , - (Established lia'lß7«,)
REAL ESTATE AGENT,
Corner Third A Robert otrcets. (in Savings Bank,)
• . \ ST. PAUL, MINN. v>-
Buys, Sells, : Collects, Pays Taxes, Negotiates
Loans, etc. .^ ><4
DIAMOND JO LINE Of STEAMERS
For Wir.ona, La Crosse. Dubuque, Rock Island,
- ■ Burlington, Kiokuk, Quincy, and
- All Intermediate Points to
Steamers of this Line, and this Line only, run
Through from St. Paul Dock. This la not a
part rail line, with midnight transfer
from car to boat.
The elegant, popular and fast electric light pas
.... senger steamer "
: SIDNEY; •
: LEAVES .
Wednesday, September 24, 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
; . ) A, G. LONG, Agent. '•
/ Dock, opposite Union Depot. •
: City Office,' St. Paul, cor. Third and Jackton.'
Minneapolis Office, 18 Washington avenuo South.
_K_s^___!j____! I H97 ATR a,^ i"3 Z _• /S
fftm _^^**PSwßb mm ■|_ M 9Tl9| Ir Hri m, >*3
i T__.tli. 9b| of Cancer, Tumors, UlcwTC
ffff™p jrTlnT^ icri^fola, and b_n Diseatts.
wiicout __»il«ctf tniSodi loss of bioodandJittio
pain. for u_.'^rr_rt:on, eircui&ii and referea.-e*.
—Unas Dr. W. L. Vt>3ri>. Aurora, K&so Co., ill.
REAL ESTATE AGENT,
MANNHEIMEC BLOCS. - • ROOMIX,
St. PanL, ' ... Minn.
IF YOU have money to loan or wish to borrow
JL money, use The Day's wants column*. . Busi
ness men read it. .- ' ' . '.','■, , 4
T 'OANS on Life Ins. Policies. Commercial
LOANS on Life Ids. Policies. Commercial
paper and New York Mutual Endowments
negotiated. L. P. Van Norman. No.' 245, Ist
At? . S. Mtnpeap^f. ?, . • .-; '.- <
JACKET'S - LOAN OFFICE— Note* bought,
JXL money loaned on furniture, pianos, horse*.
•"■irons and personal property at low rates, with
out removal. Office*. Boom 7, First National bank
building, corset Fourth and Jackson street, St.,
Paul, and Room 7, Mackey A Legg block, corner
. of Fourth aad Nlcollet, Kiaaeapolls. SOT* ;
- ' : BVMrXES* CBAXCBM.
F YOU wish to make a business change, aT
vertise in The Day s want* cohijana. They ;
will bread by everybody. : ": JS7-73
F YOU. haTe anything for sale, otillae th«
wacu co'ibsu Tbe ; Day. . Th« paper's
large c±rc_*ikm win Mean too a buyer now
where. -: . ; . .- ..887-73
"TTTANT TO TRADE— good team »f B9TMS,
> V wajron ad aanesa, for put pa—aejst at a
lot or asd lot. Addreaa J. I). 2^, this «4-
FIVE CENTS A LINE
■ '. \ . . ...... .- . • .*■> ~v .-. - . .
, • : SITU A TIOXS WA STE D. . : . ' ' '- *
GIRLS seeking : employment should' advertise
;in the wants column* of The Day." Every
body reads The Day. .'...-■•—— ■ 207-73
"IT RANTED— for rock drilling horse
» T power for well* or sewer holes. |tt
Summit avenue. . 11. 1). Oatee. :'< 201*
IF. YOU want a situation, advertise in the wants
columns of The Day. Business men read
them.. >' 207-78
IF YOU want to engage a domestic, advertise
J- 1 in the wants columns of The Day. ' 3 The cheap
paper goes everywhere. •-"" . ' . '• '* 887-715 a"
WANTED— A good German girl 1 for general
V V housework, at Fort Snelllng— will pay $18 ■
a month. Apply at Globe office.-.' ■ •!•■• 265-71
ANTED— Two intelligent young ladies of
V T good address to go to St. Louis. : Employ
ment light and respectable, paying from 84 to $0
per day. All expunges advanced. .Best- of ref-
erences required. Address Undley, Globe office.
".■ -..:■; ■ 265-71 • ■••;i\-' : i •.:/*:* \-
ANTED— A girl for general housework, 394
V T East Tenth street. - "202:09
WANTED— Girl for general- housework at :
No. 227, Iglehart street. Apply at ones.
■.•■'':■-.■: . , ; 244*. :
' Males. '
IF YOU want help use the wants, columns of
The Day. They are read by everybody. . .
267-73. .- ...;■: ■■■
WANTED — Two tinners and one apprentice,
TT at 220 Western avenue. V 209
"DOT WAITED to take care of office of Dr.
-L> Merritt, corner Seventh and Jackson. —
263.-69 " •
WANTED— BAKER— A first-class baker who
understands the business,; good wages and
steady situation. • Ed. E. Keeley, Fargo, .D. T.
FOJt REXT. ■■■-■;:;,
FOR RENT— A New Store, 22x30 feet, with a
. good cellar, on the corner of Ada and Robie"
street, in the Sixth ward. < A good location for
a grocery store, Apply to 'M, D. Shanley, 123
Fairfield avenue. ' " • J 265-08
FOR RENT — A fine store and basement on
Bridge square. Apply at Rinker & Schroth's
pavillion, • 262-68
FOR RENT The fine store and basement in
the new block at Seven corners, No. 173
West Seventh street. Large plate glass i show
windows. Apply to J. L. Forepaugh, 183 East
Third street. ...•>•; ' ■ •. 25S*
OR BENT— A residence flat of six nice
- rooms at $15 per month; water and all mod
ern conveniences ; over drug store, corner Ohio
and George streets. West St. Paul. Inquire of
P. It. McDonnell. , j^ggggg i.-.v 216*
IF YOU have a house to rent, advertise it in
the widely read Day. You will rent your
house. ;• •-;'•.-':,-"•.:■,•: . 267-73
TO RENT— Cottage, four rooms, 73 Mount
Ally, $10. r »•-,-.._ — r
586 Charles street, near University avenue
street carbarn, 7 rooms, $13. r-.-» f ;o-!f
A neat new eight-room house, modern style,
No. 595 Ellen street, 825. ■ ..-•" ..*- - •.
267-09 H. HALL, 120 Third street. I
FOR RENT— Two-story brick house 8 rooms,
large cellar, drive well, corner Martin ' and
Virginia avenue. 207-73
HOUSE for rent, 420 We3t Seventh street.
IpOR RENT— First-class dwelling, 13 looms,
No. 114 Summit avenue, formerly occupied
by Reuben Warner. Enquire of owner, H. D.
Gates, No. 122 Summit avenue. : i r ; 251*
FOR RENT— A house. Inquire 108 East
Fifth street, up stairs, next door to Tempe
rance House. Suitable for boarding house or
"L^OK RENT — A cottage house with 9 rooms in
X thorough repair, at $35 per month. Apply
to J. A. Eabin, Davidson block. 241*
FOR . RENT— Large house, ten rooms, on
Franklin near Third street; also third
st«ry of building of building 155 West Third
street. J. Kelleher, 192 West Third street 214*
FOR RENT— from $3 to 810. Jas.
Dillon, 235 Commercial street. 203*
TWO new houses for rent. C. Casey, 698 East
JL' Fourth street. " 200*
HOUSES FOR RENT— Between Twelfth and
Thirteenth streets, on Robert, Uri L.
FOR RENT— A cottage with .four rooms,
Pantry and closets, good water and every
convenience. Apply to J. C. McCarthy, Sixth
IF YOU have rooms for rent, advertise , in the
want* columns of The Day. It Ms read by
everybody. . 267-73
FOR RENT— front room with ay win
JL . dow; also, a side room, with board. . Address
F. 47, Globe office. - 204-60
TCTUHKISHED front room*. 553 Robert street,
X? corner Eleventh. 203-67
rpHKEE furnished or unfurnished rooms for
X rent, at 428 Rice street. . 253*
ITU ft MI SHED rooms for rent — Two very Elc-
X I | gantly furnished rooms — sitting and bed
rooiai, suitable for two or more young men.
Inquire at 160 West Third street, first floor.
180* ■ -■■.■• ..'. •:■■■
OR. SALE— A complete set of the laws of
Minnesota from 1849 to 1883 inclusive, in
handsome law binding, for $200. R. J. Reid,
St. Paul. 2C5-67
171 OK SALE — Two fine poo! tables, for sale at
3 Rinker 4. Schroth's pavillion. Bridge square,
St Paul. _■"■>• 262-68
/CARRIAGES— extension top phseton's
\J and a few top, end-springs, and Brewster
sidebars, all the make of Sturiebaker and fine
work. They will be sold at cost. Call at John
Kelliher"s carriage works, 192 and 194 West Third
FOR SALE— -A good piano, cheap. Can be
seen at 122 West Third street. 23-1*
T7IOIISALE A five-glass Cunningham carriage
J. or hack, cheap for ca.-u. Inquire at 411
Uenncpin avenue, Minneapolis. - 216* '
FOR SALE, or will trade for a horse, a good
Halle t & Davis piano. Call at once if you
mean business. K. 5. ALLEN, -■■■
203* 142 East Third strict.
"I.^OK SALE — One four-home engine and boiler
JO complete, la good order. Inquiie at Franklin
Machine shop), corner of Sixth and Cedar streets!.
111 > '111.. I US lit' IT ESTATE.
IF YOU have real estate for sale, advertise it
in tbe want* columns of The Dcy. 207-73
FOR SALE — New- nous:: and bam on Hondo
- street, on terms to suit any purchaser. E.
Inghaia, 5€3 Ashland avenue. '201*
EC AD this ai.fi see bow eaty. it is to get a
home. We will build you a house to unit
on a payment of $35 down, the balance monthly.
Paul Martin & Co., End of bridge, Weft fide.
$1,500, will buy one of the best farms in Grant
county, with house of 8 rooms, house aionc
cost $1,200, only one aUle from the county seat,
10 acres of the handsomest grove of trees in the
state, this property mart be sold in the next 10
days. Fae-*-ell & Co.. Third and J_ck»on. '"
BARGAINS in West side property. Although
the railroad I* at work, we are selling lots
at the old figure. Before purchasing . elsewhere '
stop at our ofSee. Paul Martin & Co., 91 Dakota
avenue. West side. - S5«-?2
FUR SALE — The following desirable lot* : lots
Jj corner of Pleasant avenue and Sixth street,
2 lots on Rice street, between lg:eh*rt and Tiitun
street, 10 lots in Irvine's second addition, front-
Ing on Seventh street, (end of bridge); 12 tor j"
in Irvine'* addition to West St. Pairt ;• also a "Well
et UblUhed paying business. Apply to, George
W. Tarnanll. 343 Exchange street, city. _; 223*
THOB SALE OR EX< HANGE— A cAosce lam,
JD f ally improved end located one mile tram a
good town, aad will sell cheap. F«— rell & Go,
I TMrd asd Jackson streets.
nonsEs ast> CARRIAGES.
IF YOU bare a horse qt carriage for sal*. »tj
so in The Day's waala columns. ' Tic *§tm >
tUeiaent will be read. »7-7>
; LOST. ■-'-■-_- *■-'-■■'._
IF YOU have last asythhig adrffftae la to«
wants coJmmae of The Day. pi c Dv goes
ere— —here, and la pretty certain to tai vast
yea have lest. r 167 -7 -
LOSTDOG— 309, six «con th pap, li T >.
colored, early, answers to Tack* jf?WMrd
U. W. Cross, 112 W«a«oft ocau. -* Sdsvfe *
V . . , . ; . . : CLOTHIERS... .
We are now placing on our counters the firs
arrivals of Fall Styles, and call special attention
to -Clothing made of the best Imported fabrics,
especially selected and adapted for the fine trade.
Every conceivable style of fashionable goods;
will be found on display in our stock. Particu
larly worthy of inspection is our new line of
r r ITLER BROS.
91 East Third street.
i — ' • — ■— — ■— «^
_________ MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. '".*"»"
Acknowledged by Mists the Best ia the World.
f«JS« 01 T ( £ noi!e superior to tbe Weber and none that can compete with them
lor durability. —'Jeresa Carreno.
fh»tT onn0 n n °f the Wel >er Piano is so sweet, rich and sympathetic, yet so fall,
Thursby. v ways raak you as the greatest manufacturer of the day.— Eaiina
S.^L e iebiin Plan CXCeI *" lhcrs in Tolume of tone and in power of expression.—
There are no Pianos in the world that sustain the voice like the Weber.—
ma A DOotu . • . .
K. C MTHSTG-ER. .A^ent, St. Paul!
BEND FOR CATALOGUES. •■
—-—__, ■ [
Sjk "-'i; TAILORING.} .
f" FERGUS FAHBY, """"^
„_:-. 58 East Third Street
. . I3e-Tbe latest styles of Imported Goods always on hand. Perfect guaranteed. • I
■■-" • • BOOTS AND SHOES
Boots aai Sloes, Jm
Sew Styles Daily Received. JmShß
331 W-Hasftav _lra§f Gn ill
■ WHOLESALE druggists^
NO YES, 8808, & CUTLER, ™
IPORTEES p wmti mm
€8 and 70 Sibley street, corner Fifth, St. Paul, Mimu
_ STANDARD SCALES.
JAIEBAMS' STASIS) SCALES! "
Eclipse Wind Mills. Tanks and Pumps
Smith-Vaile Steani Pumps and Boilers
Hancock InspiratoTs.j.ubricator.j. eft
FiIBBIBIS, MORSE & Ca, j_jn&m&totort
SOOT Ana BBOJD DBAZiSOB.'
SCHIjI & CO..
||j|| SO. 89 EAST THIRD STREET,
4BB^fiarsaHs ii Bobls & SfeoesL:
<5 yStJKfiiSl»- St. Paul A?©ncy for BUBT'S, QUAY'S, 1
REYNOLD'S, and Many Others.
Vmlh9 l_^* Mail orders promptly filled.
BUSINESS COLLEGE. . li\
■ ■■ ■ re ,-;_■•■-...", v, ■-•, ' '-* ' I
- _^, , -*
AND TELFGRAPHiq INSTITUTE
Bii 3csp cteee eiUMfcbe diU deinif, <. o public favor and has now enteicd upon Its 15th yetrttail* ;
tie most fa\cmtle auspice*. fctEtt?.or c*t*'^ue, giving full particulars. Northwest cor. Soventb
and Jackion streets.
W. A. FABDIS, Pz-izxoipaU
DOORS, SASH AITJJ. BLINDS.
fin 11^ -i¥l
. ■ The leading ST. PAUL Manufactory ott
sash, doors, mm,
% Moldings and Stair Work.
;; ■■'.• ' Have In Stock.
DEI' WHITE OAS _
IEU.OW ME FLOORWS
f Hake to -Order
OFFICE i,\i» BASK i r /nyiTUJtE.
EAGLE STKKKT ANU V :VGX CORNERS
£? r _G3 :
IN NEW QUARTERS.
P, J. DREIS*
It Mttled In hi* elegant Stow Stow
arm Bins and Saint Peter slreei
tThere can be found the finest and best of Drag*,
Perfumery, Toilet Article*, Patent Medicines,
etc. Aifo. all kinds of Garden ac 4 lower Seeda\
is their season. ' :. . "-.,' |
LAURA W. HALL,
music EOOy/S 102 western AVBNUEi
Uetdot A/olond Avenue, St. Anthony KM,
THOROUGH INSTRUCTION GUARANTEED!.
References: Miss Maijik Geist, Principal of
Musical Conservatory, No. 127 West Third otreet,
St. Paul; • also on personal application, reference;
to the nuxnerons families whose daughters sha
has taught and is now tcacu.ng will be given.
Also, Agent for "lirainard's Musical World,*
the oldest and best inimical journal published
Subscription SI. OO per annum.
BKISBIN & FAEWELL,
Comer ofWaljashaw and Fftorth streets.
Over Ezpr«fs Office. *
I/ TDNIC BITTERS
"The moat Elegant Blood Purifier, Liver Invigora*
tor. .Tonic, and Appetizer ever kaown. The firsi
Bitters containing Iron ever ad vcitlxcd In Anieri
ca. Unprincipled parsons are imitating the name
look out for frauds. , See /rT) S'.mk i I
that the following »igna- .yr JfJoi/K fff • **4
ton is on every bottlo and \fcj7/\ />///// •
t*Y? none other: Ay*'- ' > r
ST. I'Al'L, Ml>isi. \*/ Drasxietft Cbamifl