Newspaper Page Text
We have just platted and now offer for sale
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 S"is to 875 a pieces
and will show a very handsome advance by fall,
Livingston is less than two years old, with a
population of over 3,000 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
the following grounds:
It is the gateway to the National Park.
It is the terminal point of the National Park
E. R. ■-
It is the headquarters of three divisions of the
It is the geographical center of the R. R.
It has immense machine shops, with capacity
ci several hundred.
It is in the center of a very rich agricultural
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 the mines of Cooke,
Bear Gulch, etc., etc.
It has a splendid water power.
It has plenty of pine and fir timber.
It has an abundance of pare water and a mild
It is the ' youngest town in America with a i
National Bank and a daily newspaper; it also has j
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 sir
or seven lime kilns are now in operation, also
plenty of brick and fine brick clay. Hot springs
exist (170 ° temperature) within twelve miles of
town, which excel) those of Arkansaw. The Uuion
Pacific It. R. will coon be .' built to the town.
This company, i'nion Pacific K. R. have pur
chased a large amount of coal lands in the vicini
ty of Livingston, are putting in a plant of j
seventy -five coking furnaces. Lots for sale by
C. LIVINGSTON & CO.,
63 E. Third street, St. Paul.
WM. G. ROBERTSON,
AND % .
(Eucccf for In D. A. Robertson & Co.. the oldest
real estate agency in Minnesota.)
Fo. ygtOailltißint, cor.Tlinl&Walias'tfT.
(Established in 1872,)
REAL STATE AGENT,
Corner Third * Robert streets, (in Savings Bank,)
ST. PAUL, -MINN.
Buys, Sells, Collects, Pays Taxes, Negotiates
REAL ESTATE If TIT
\\h\h IMAIJj iiuLll,
JIANNIIEIJIER BLOCK, - - ROOMII,
St. Paul, ... Minn.
. GRISWOLD & TEEPLE,
Real Estate & Loan Brokers,
HO. C 3 EAST THIRD STREET.
St. Paul. - - Minn
miihh.f ros A JUHJOAS.
rt»-| OCA — Bonn and Slots Dayton Bluff,
♦p L~iKj\J 5 lots corner Jetti<uintue and Weide
(U~t Q /~~\— Lot on De Sola street, near Gen.
♦P_LOOV_J Becker's residence.
iUti \( \( \ - noa!iC ' oroolnR ' and lot 80x110
»pTvy v/v/ feet, corner Hague avenue and
/~\ (~\ /~\ — Corner Hoi*) and Seventh
»pOV_/V_/VV ftroeti), 75 feet on Seventh
street by IW feet deep.
(U~t /'AfTi^V— and lot on Edjrerton
•pl '*J\s street, iicar Lawson street, on
Ct» J. d \( \— ssoo lot » in Lovering Park, well
(JiQf'A Lots nicely situated in good locali
O'i ( \( \ "°" throughout the city, small cash
(I*A £1 (~\ payments and monthly payments.
Acres on Knelling avenue, near proposed im
orovements of Northern Pacific railroad.
,tohx M. /.1A( //,
Ar\ FOOT lot on Lawson street, trees', etc.,
ji\J $275 on monthly payments.
12.) feet on Wabasuaw street, $t,4of. This Is
worth looking up.
Good business l->t on l:ice street, 40 feet,
f !,."jim on easy mr
60 foot lots in West St. Paul, near new rail
road, '.'i>, a bargain.
New 6 room bouse on Dayton's bluff, 50 foot
lot;' trees, $i,:,<i ■>. only $SUU down, balance long
Udj'cj i. Lynch.
Vhir 7 room house in good condition, graded
•trpet, $3,500, small payment down, balance long
, tiaie. Stop paying rent and got a borne .
ISO urea -i-, miles from city at §40 per acre. !
7 riMira house on Rear.y street, near East Sev
enth street, i. 1 lots. SX.SOO on long time.
The above and a large list of other choice pieces
of Improve! bu-<iiies* property, residence!',
lots, Mocks, acres near city, and farms, all
cheap and m easy terms, for salo by J.M. Lynch.
104 Ea*t Third street, In - .. block. " 27;!
i. It. IrZLOVS a ltllO.'S I Ist.
AW. WILOUS .v nilO., Real Estoto Agent*
■ ;;:>4 Jackson, have the largest list of Houses
and Lots in the city.
$•) *7 C\C\~ Nine room bouse Linden street
— < I \J\J Fmall ca>h payment, good con
dition, a great bargain. A.B. Wilgu* & Bro.,
854 Jackson street.
$») Oi" \/'A— Thebrvt hou»e for the money
*P— '?OV_/V_/ and terms, in lower town, $300
easa, |M oln four months, and SSOO pcryear. ten
minutes' walk from Union Depot, A. B. Wilgus
& BN . 354 Jackson street.
AH. WILGUS & Bro.. have the largest list
. of Houses and Lot* in the city. 272
A. K. ii r i Qua «v MtO.'S.
"* ¥7 UK St. Paul office, 103 Dakota avenue.
> > We have the largest list to select from on
the West Side. A. B. Wilgus A Bro., 103 Da
X" ' •■ ■ ■-':- Small cash payment, balance
-LN •' monthly; title perfect; fine dry location;
ten minutes' walk from the bridge. A. B. Wilgus
& Bro., Ml Dakota avenne.
VtrEST St. Paul fiat property, we have every
' » piece that is for sale on the flat. A. 1».
, IVllgas & Bro., 103 Dakota avenue.
3SMALI., but big t>ars:ain«, ou the Hat if taken
Monday. A. B. Wilgus £ liro., 103 Da
iota avenue. 272
Miscmi it* mom mmai ESTATE.
IF YOU have rral estate for sale, advertise it
in tbe want* columns of The Day. 207-7S
I.^OR SALE — New nocso acd barn on Rondo
. street, on terms to >u;t any purchaser. K.
Ihgaaai, 563 Ashland avenue. 26j»
1) EAD this and see haw easy it is to pet a
-* * home. W e will batM you a house to suit
on a payment of $e3 down, the balance monthly.
I'aul Mar:.:. £ Co., End of bridge. West *U«.
will bay oae of the best farms In Grant ;
«J> county, *ltn house of 6 rooms, house alone
costal. COU, only one mile froiu me county iwat,
H- acrvs of the bi;uUoi::o.-t stove of trees in the
State, this property must be sold in the Eext 10
d*ys. Failweu. A Co.. Third and Jackson.
BARGAINS in West side property. Although
the railroad Is a: work, vrc are *elling lots
at tbe old figure. Before purchasing elsewhere
Hop at oar oHce. Paul .Mar;;n & Co., Si D&koti
tveaae. West side. 256-72
1 1 >Olt *ALE— The folio v. desirable lots: iota
- > ; COISM.I of !'.f.i»ant avenue and Sixth street,
S lots on Rice street, between U-'.i-hart andTiitoa ■
Ureet, 10 lots in Irvine's second addition, train- |
tegoa Seventh street, (end of trUse); ..' lots
la Irvine'* addition to West St. Faal; also a well
e»ublt«aed paying basiaess. Apply ta Gear?!
W. Tnrnball. 343 Exchange street, city. S24*
I^ORSALKOit EXcIIANUE— A cbotce tara.
- folly improved and «>ca . one taile from a ,
food town, aad »Ui»*U efcesp. FbrwcU * <.0..
<rkint vul Jtcfciun *irtcu.
ST. PAUL MS.
CITY REAL ESTATE.
Speculators Confident that the
Sales will Continue
But the General Fall Trade is to ,
Decide the Matter Either'
Pro or Con. ■
The Low Tax Levy Approved and Adopted ,
at the Last Meeting of the
City Council, ;
Considered as a Great Help Towards the
• - Future Developments of Our
- Great Metropolis. ,
There was a trifle more activity In the real
estate market during the ' past week than
there was during the week preceding, though |
the aggregate amount of transactions for the
period first referred to is not greatly in- '•
creased. More buyers have been in the ,
market, and a good deal more property has
been shown to those inquiring than during '
any week for some time. Dealers in real
estate, while they do not look for what is
generally called a boom either this winter or :
next spring, -do expect that the transactions
during the winter months will be numerous ,
and stcadj, and that during
the coming spring , sales will be '
very active. This opinion is based partly
upon the appearance of things now and the
condition of trade, but mostly upon the con- '
fidence people seem to have in the great sol
idity and steady, active and continued '■
growth of the city of St. Paul. Its increase
is so natural and inartificial that the condi
tion and the business appearance of the city
speaks its own advantages. The simple
truth of the matter is that it grows and in
creases because it cannot help it. It could
not stop if it would. Year after year it breaks
over its boundaries and its population 6preaJs
out into the outlying territory where new
and additional communities and centers of !
trade spring into life and activity. So year
after year the borders of the city are ex
tended wider and wider, and more territory,
more people and more business are yearly
added to the domain of the city.
There is another consideration in relation
to the subject that might be referred to, and
that is the low rate of taxation that prevails
here in St. Paul. It has been reported by
the comptroller and established by the action ,
of the council that the tax levy in St. Paul :
for city purposes shall be 11.50 mills for the
year. The comptroller naturally feels like
congratulating the people of the city upon !
the result. Of course, with a new city of
over 100,000 inhabitants growing rapidly, ,
and consequently compelled to begin at the
beginning, and buildup its school system,
its police department, water works, fire de
partment, and the thousand other institu
! tions that are indispensable to a city the size
of St. Paul, it would naturally be expected
that the expenses of running such a city
must be very large. This expectation has
been full justified in this city. Its growth
has been so rapid that the
expenses of establishing and building
up the institutions referred to instead
of being distributed over a long series of
years have come, as it were, upon the city of
St. Paul at once. Young as she is, her school
buildings are as large and as expensive as
are similar structures in the east, where the
cities arc two hundred years old. Yet at this
moment the city of St. Paul is scarcely thirty
years of age. We have accomplished here
upon the banks of the upper Mississippi,
within a third of a century, what it has taken
four times as long to accomplish in the east.
Of course, the founding and building
up of a city of such mag
nitude in such comparatively a short
period has been more burdensome than it
would have been bad the outlay been distrib
uted over a longer period. That under such
circumstances the tax levy can be kept down
to 11.50 mills is a fact that is very gratifying
to the officer! of the Government, and fur
nishes the taxpayer a perfect rapture of de
light. The effect that such a levy has upon
the credit of the city abroad nt-ed hardly be
referred to, for it suggests itself to everyone
The matter of rents has long been a troub
lesome one in St. Paul, and so far as can be
judged is likely to continue so for some time
to come. A great deal was said and
written upon this subject last spring, and
yet the matter presents to-daya more serious
aspect than it did then, and furnishes less
hope for relief. lion buildings have been
erected within the city limits this year than
■ during any preceding year, and yet there U
a greater scarcity of them than ever before.
The prime demand of this city to-day is for
a large number of dwelling houses, the ma
jority of which should be such that they can
■be rented for $25 Of MO per mouth. The
lack of such dwelling houses is a great mis
fortune to the city of St. Paul, and
BO doubt is the cause of a great
! many people going elsewhere to locate. It
I would be a great deal better for the city to
have a surplus of houses rather than .this in
There is a peculiarity about the real estate
market this season that is remarked by all
dealers, and that is the disposition to make
large cash payments, leaving as small an
amount as possible to put into notes and
mortgages. This is the general rule, and it
indicates that there is much, more money
among the people than many are
willing to acknowledge, and also
,ih:it people are more disposed
to put their money into St. Paul real estate
than into stocks and other securities.
But little can bo said about the structures
now in course of construction. Most of the
larger ones will soon be under cover and all
are well along owing to the good weather
we have had.
Among the sales of the week was a piece I
on the west side of Robert street, between
Fifth and Sixth streets, 50x150, for $19,000.
The purchases will unite with the owner of \
the adjoining 50 feet in erecting a band- I
some business block next season.
The following is the list of the transfer* of '
Joseph M Pott!iri«<T to Joseph Ilaiamerlandt, i
lot SO, block 3. Pottffieser*« - :bdivi«ion,slso.
Walter Mann to John It Bryant, part of block
GS, town of White Bear. $3,500.
.1 W Unite to Joan Maaert, lots 4 and 5,
block 122, West St Paul proper. $620.
James E Johnson to Ed A Wbiuker, lot.* 19 to
24. block 2, Pottcieser> ruhdiTi>ion. $1,800.
W L Woodbury to II X Ga^e, Jr. lot 1, blockl, •
Schcrmcier's addition, $300.
Mary M Sbeber to St Anbin A Dion, lots 7 and '.
6, block 2, Kn in:; A Chute's addition, $2,000.
Gottfried Bl«m to John Marker. £ ', of lot IS,
block ■». Ashtun £ Sher^arne** addition, $1,800. |
John Roeb.l, Jr. to Adam Kauffmaa,!ot 3. block ,
1. De Bow, Smith. Risque * William:*', additioc, •
B M!chcl to F W Rixjaaan. lot 4, block 14,
Michel A Robertson's addition, §300.
John M Lynch to R R Dorr, lot 10, block 7,
Hitchcock's addition. $400.
Franklin Paine to Kark Paine, lot C. block 6, i
Iloyt's addition. $3,£00.
S I Garioa;:h to L £ Thompson, lot 9, block 13, -
' Bell* add:: 5650.
Erick Anderson to Severt Erickton. undivided
y. of lot 4, block ■?. Hill* addition, $700.
Henry Groppel to 31 F Propping lot 16, block
Ba, !.'3im Dayton* addition, $1,000.
51. F Propping to Louts* GroppeL lot 16, block "
| 89, Lym*a Dayton** addition, $1,003.
A V Teeple to Joan H ilorley, lot 22, block 2, »
I Holcomb's addition. $2,700.
John M Warner to Jacob r' Jagser. lot 14, I
1 block IS. Ewins £ Chute addUioa, §±,000. i
JHE ST. PAtL STINT) AY GLOBE. SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 28, 1884.
. John II Cordt's to James W McGregor, lots 16,
17, 18, block 1, Mcdill's addition; $6,000.
. John M Warner to Win Sache, block 8, Dun
well & Spencer's addition, $4,000.
A V C'antwell to Chas E Dlckerman, lot 3,
block B. College Place, $800.
- The Pioneer Heal Estate & Building society to
M H Greenly, lot 17, block 4, E Dean's subdivi
--□ Win Dawson to Jamie Hemming, lot 1, block
IS, Dawson's addition, $600.
' St Paul Workingmen's Building society to T
A Kemp, lot 8, block 12, Terrace park addition,
John L Merrlam to Geo C Dow, lots 5 and 6,
block 9, Merriam park addition, $SOO.
Jno G Hinkel to Geo Tonnar, lots 115 and 116,
Union park. Si, 172.
Cholwelf Knox to Elizabeth C Enox, lota 7 and
8, block 1, Nelson's addition, $500.
S B (Janet to E O Man, lot S, block 36, Sum
mit park addition, $400.
Catherine McDonald to II P Ilaskell, lot 5,
block 1, Wilder & Dodge's subdivision, $650.
P H Lawler to P H Carney, lota 1 and 2, block
5, Arlington hills addition, $000.
Maurice Aucrbach to A H Wilder, lot 14, block
3, Aberbach & Hand's addition, $250.
" CAT Weide to Chas Jacobson, lot 13, block 2,
Arlington hills addition, $300.
John M Lynch to R F Marvin, lots 1 and 10,
Cottage homes addition, $1,000.
Olive Biron to Adolph Poirer. W«ol lots 7, 8
and 9, block 3, Rondo's addition, $2,200.
Christine Liberg to John Johnson, lot 35, b10ck
34, Arlington hills addition, $500.
Catherine Lawless to H H Wells, lots 6 and 7,
block 104 Wost St. Paul Proper, $1,500.
Same to John Kelliher, lot 8. block 104, West
St. Paul proper, $500.
Chas. W Clark to Nellie Flood, lot 25, block
2, Haldeman*s addition, $350.
P S Hasenzahl to G A Uasenzahl, lot 11, block
4, Lewis' addition, $300.
E C Varney to Angnst Adam, lots 10 and 11,
block 26, Brown & Jackson's addition, $500.
II M Warm to R J Mackay, lots 4 to 11, block
15, and lots 6, block 14, town of Bald Eagle,
Martin W Roll to L T Stensgard. lot 3, West
Side annex, $1,000.
John Redmann to Wm Zollman, lot 10, block
75, Lyman Dayton's addition, $525.
CAB Weide to C C Anderson, lot 11, block 16
Arlington Hills addition $475.
Rogers & Uendricks to II H Horn, lots 8, 9 and
10, block 5 and lots 7 and 8, block 8, Rogers &
Hendrick's acre lots $3,000
A X Barnum to L S Euhlman, lot 4. block 20,
Robertson & Van Etten's addition $850
F W Gclderman to Mrs J Uiil, lot 20, block 1,
Macknbin & Marshall's addition $1,100.
E X Bacon to L J Copley, lot 9, block 14,
Woodiand Park $7,000.
John S Prince to John Brnggemann, lot 8,
block 65, Dayton & Irvine's additon $3,900.
P F Hackett to Michael Bloke, part of lot 20,
block 10, Elfelt,' Beruheimer & Arnold's addi
Railway Loan Association to Mary E Cooley,
lot 2, block 165, Robertson's addition $1,100
B Michael to James Lockstrom, lot 72, block
7, Michel's rearrangement $303.
B Michel to Frederick Krneger, Lot 5, block 6,
Mackubiu & Marshall's addition $725.
Paul Martin to Joseph Anstett, lots 11 and 12,
block 18, Woodbury & Cases' ad:lition $700.
Joseph A Capistrant, to I O Dnfresne, lot 10,
block 9, Brooklynd $200.
Samuel D Lord to Joseph A Capistrant, lot 10,
block 9, Brooklynd, and lot 8. block 2, Morri
son's addition $350. ■;-'•:.
W R Sache to Frank S Lighbody et al., lots 1
and 2, block 65, Banning & Olivier' s addition
A R Eiefer to HL A Schmidt, part of lot 4,
block 18, Lyman Dayton's addition $325.
Henry Damkrogcr to II L A Schmidt, part of
lot 4, block 18, Lyman Dayton's addition, quick
claim deed $1.
Wm Dawson to John C Wilson, lot 17, block 8,
Terry's addition $530.
E B Pease to Mrs M E Barstow, lots 11. 12. 13
and 14, block 1, Prospect Hill $1,400.
F E Meacham to John Leonard, lot 17, block
8, Terry's addition $1,000.
John Wilson to Fred Meacham, lot 17, block
5, Terry's addition $500.
Robert G Mackay to John M Lynch, lots 10 and
11, block 15, town of Bald Eagle, $2W.
P T Kavanagh to Wm. Dawson, lot 15, block
200, Irvine's addition, $500.
J W Warner to F L Cliff, lot 29, block 111, Ly
man Dayton's addition, $400.
M E Hughes to E Anderson, lot 24, Merriam's
Chas C Webster to P C Womack, lot 2, block
23, Macknbin & Marshall* addition, $525.
E R Fairchild to Pattie C Womack, lot 2, block
23, kubiu & Marshall's addition, $525.
Maurice Auerbach to . N V Anerbach, lot 9,
block 32, Anerbach & Hand's addition, $400.
Frank E Brlggs to Fronk B Clarke, lots 5 and
6, Langevin's subdivision, $9,795.
Maurice Auerbach to Frank E Briggs, lot* 5
and C, Lant'evin's subdivision, $7,500.
Ed Langevin to .Maurice Anerbach, lots 5 and
C, Langevin's subdivision, $5,000.
E It Baker to Ulrich Ritschard, lot 3, block 1,
Scheffer's addition, $750.
Henry Marl in to Paul Martin, EH of lots 1 and
2, block 68, West St. Paul proper, $700.
W. C. T. U.
(Special Correspondence of the Globe.)
The annual meeting of the Women's
Christian Temperance union, August 25,
was one of unusual interest, for a new line
of work was opening before us, and we were
standing on the borders of a Red sea, through
which we had to pass to a new field of labor.
We had been serving by "patient waiting"
until we seemed to have heard the command
"to move forward." Guided as to our choice
of a leader, we waited the coming of Mr.
Francis Murphy, with great faith in his
method of temperance reform . ■ We were
somewhat burdened that we must commence
the work without mean*, but we brought
along onr empty money bag and waited the
advance. The opening meeting of August
31 gave no uncertain sound of the success.
Our first gift was from Commodore David
son, of the u-.e of his Grand Opera DOOM for
this opening meeting, and was offered to us
the three following Sabbaths for the union
meetings without money and without price.
Clergymen and Christian .men have given
their influence and assistance; audiences
have generously aided us, and the "sea was
made dry land," and Mr. Murphy has re
mained thrtt Instead of the one week, which
bad cost us some solicitude to engage him
for; hut his words of gospel temperance
brought such hope and strength to so many,
we could not stay the sowing of the seed.
Such gifts have aided us in the work that we
gratefully mention the use of the opera
house, and the ushers who assisted us on
these occasions, also our sincere thanks to
the secretary of the Y. M. C. A. for his most
efficient aid in providing and leading the
choir and arranging for the collections, and
to the singers who joined in sweet accord
to sustain the interest of the meetings, in
harmony and praise, and to Mrs. Thaycr,
who provided the musical instruments,
whenever and wherever they were needed.
The offering of the Central. Presbyterian
church by the pastor, not only made "dry
land," but paved the way for our first week
of labor. The "House of Uope" and the
Jackson street Methodist church were also
offered to us when further use of the Market
ball Fcmed impracticable.
The J tckscn Street cLurch was accepted for
ils central location, and we are deeply in
debted to the ladies of that church, who, with
their pastor so hospitably entertained in
their parlors in our farewell reception to Mr.
Murphy, and our greeting to the "Gospel
Temperance Union" he had formed, and
finally to the public press of our city, who
encouraged and gave : valuable aid to the
work through their business and editorial
columns. The courtesy of their reporters
was most marked, and we close our meet
ings with all our expenses paid, except that
of Market hail. We only regret that our en
gagement with Mr. Murphy was so brief, but
be leaves us with 3.575 who have signed the
j pledge, and an organized "Gospel Temper
ance Union," with the Hon. G. B. Brisbin
!as its first president, Messrs. A. S. Tall
! Madge, and Tbos. Cocbrane and E. V.
I Beales as vice presidents, Mrs. J. H. Thorpe
\ treasurer, anil Mr. Ladd the secretary: and
i still Dm work is to go on. The public have
' respected the means used for uplifting the
I fallen and strengthening the weak. No one
; has been antagonized, and the gospel tem
perance has been preached and practiced, of
I "malice to none, charity for all. '
Woman's Christian TntrcKAXCz Csiox.
The True Test.
- If a man is hungry within an boor, more
or less, after a meal, be is a dyspeptic. It
shows bis stomach Is not able to dispose of
what he has eaten. But to eat and thus im
j pose more work is an absurdity. Take Dr.
: Jones' Red Clover Tonic, which cures dys
i pepsia and all sumach, liver, kidney and
bladder troubles. It is a perfect tonic appe
! tizer. blood purifier, a sure cure for ague and
malaria diseases. Price 50 cents. P. J.
; Dreis, corner Ninth and St. Peter street*, St.
A Thriving Thoroughfare of Industry
With Elements of Future Greatness on Every
' Hand, Evident to an Observer.
In walking along Wabashaw street the phi
losopher with habits of reflection cannot but
be impressed with the belief that In coming
years the avenue will incontestable' and irre
futably be a great metropolitan thorougfare, -
partly on account of its location, and partly
in consideration of the institutions which it
already posscses or is about to possess. The ■
street is a feeder to outlying districts beyond
the bluffs on the north, which already have a
large population, and the great direct thor
oughfare across the bridge - into West St.
Paul, a district of future greatness. It
crosses Third, Fourth and Seventh streets,
and growth on these avenues will be directly
reflected in a marked degree on Wabashaw.
At present the capitol building, the
postofOce and the Opera house,
the city market, two banks and two hotels,
and our familiar friend, the Daily Globe, all
front on this street, and by September, 1885.
the Court House square will be ornamented
with a building which will be pointed to with
pride by all our citizens. These various insti- ,
tutions are of a kind and character which arc
leaned on by the public in whole, and cannot
but be advantageous to the thoroughfare
which is fortunate enough to possess them, (
these, therefore, are some of the few reasons
tersely put, which imbues us with the idea of
constant progress which the street will en
.joy, and then her trade and traffic are of no
mean order, but firms and individuals of
wealth, importance and public spirit stand '
ready to do any reasonable thing which will I
promote her growth or welfare. It is there- '•
fore clear in the reasoning mind that if St. ■
Paul towers higher in adult and manly 1
statue, Wabashaw street will unquestionably '
participate in a marked degree In the gen- '
eral prosperity. Among the merchants along '>
the street who have earned an enviable repu
tation for enterprise and business qualifier- '
tions, may be mentioned the following: ;
WILLIAMSOX & LOVELAND,
at 307 Wabashaw street, are two young gen- :
tlemen who came to St. Paul from Chicago, '
bringing with them the progressive ideas so
characteristic of that great city. With long
experience there among the leading haber
dashers, they possess and apply daily, ripe
and skillful experience and methods to their
business and are gaining a business which
will at some future day, place them at the top
of their profession In this city. Nothing is so
difficult as to give entire satisfaction to
every one in the custom tailoring trade, and
yet this firm have never lost a patron, but
are constantly increasing their clientage.
Their stock of woolens, cassimeres,
diagonals, and plaids are as
complete as any in St. Paul, and have '
been selected with rare good taste regarding
patterns. They employ a large force and
produce work with exemplary promptitude,
and as regards cut, they take the lead with
out question, as numerous well dressed men
about town can heartily testify. Gents who
delight in choice garb and garments should
drop in and sec these boys before ordering
MARKET ONE TRICE CLOTIIING HOUSE
in Michaud block, at 425 Wabashaw street,
is well known, under the proprietorship of
Mr. Henry Weber, as one of the best and
cheapest places to buy clothing in St. Paul.
The establishment was inaugurated in 1881,
with a comparatively small capital, but busi
ness has increased steadily since
then and . the future is bright
er than the past. Mr. Weber
was born and raised in St. Paul, and thor
oughly understands his business and the
wants of its purchasing citizens. He was for
over twelve years i:i the employ of the well
known firm of It. «fc J. M. Warner, and has
carried with him into his business progres
sive modern ideas. ' ! His stock is heavy and
replete with all tlie latest things in garments
and the styles and lit are warranted to give
satisfaction to the most critical purchaser',
and on the whole we have the utmost confi
dence in recommending him to the public as
a man in whom confidence and trust can be
THE SEW TOP.X TEA COMPANY
has long been known in St. Paul as the best
place in the city to procure the materials
to brew the "cup that cheers
and yet docs not inebriate."
They unquestionably carry the largest and
finest stock of teas and coffees in the north
west, and their line of spices, fresh and
pure, are second to none. They have in the
past and at present give presents to custo
mers who buy from them, and have by this
manner built up ■ great trade; purchasing
for cash tiny are enabled to quote the lowest
market figures and give patrons the benefit
of their capiUl. Aesthetic patrons will find
the. "Bo«s" coffee and tea-pot the thing to
make their beverages in; it takes just one
minute, requires no settling aud makes
codec and tea as clear as wine. We merely
advise our readers to call on this concern
and see for themselves what they can do in
teas, codecs and spices with this house, at
377 Wabashaw street.
ST. PAUL MILK COMPACT.
Pure milk, fresh butter and fresh eggs are
among the elements in domestic economy
that more profanity is expended upon than per
haps any other subject of housekeeping. The
above company, at 421 Wabasbaw, are cater
ing In this line to the finest trade in the
city, and their goods are giving universal
satisfaction and sparing many profane ejacu
lations. They run delivery wagons and give
patrons fresh, cool goods first thing In the
morning at prices that are moderate and
The thirsty, weary pedestrian when
passing 410 Wabacbaw street 'Often
tarns in at this number to • get a
cool mug of beer, a sandwich or a "night
cap,'' and leave the premises with the
impression that they have been treated in a
kindly, courteous manner. Mr. Jarshishek,
the genial proprietor, personally attends to
the wants of his customers and presides in a
manner which clearly indicates that he has
not mistaken his sphere and we can truly
say that all are sure of a cordial welcome.
J. S. BARNES 4 CO.,
At 33 East Third street the passer-by has
often been detained a few moments at that
popular resort where lawyers, statesmen and
merchants congregate to discuss the ques
tions of the day over an exhiliratlng glass of !
rye or foaming ale and "Barnes' Place" has I
gradually become the synonim for comfort,
pleasure and quiet ease, although the place
has changed hands, it has always been con
ducted on high-toned principles and minis- '
ten only to the desires of the better classes. :
The furnishings and snnonndings deserve '
special mention owing to their exquisite char- '
acter. The main room in which stands the
bar is air apartment of exceptional elegance,
and all kinds of beverages known to modern
appetites can be found here, which
are dispensed in that quiet thor
oughly gentlemanly manner, which
forms the chief attraction to such a
place. In rear may be found an elegantly
furnished room with a large skylight which
admits in profusion the broad light of day,
where a party of friends can retire and be
exclusive. The apartments are equipped
with electric call bells, and in fact possesses
everything requisite to the comfort of the
guests. The grade and character of the
liquors and cigars haTe given the establish
ment the reputation of being the best place
in St. Paul for reliable, wholly pure, prime
goods, and Mr. John S. , Barnes and Charles
D. Jones are surrounded by a host of waxzn
personal friends who are In the habit of
dropping in to lay "How de do!"
Crises* Glycerine Salve.
The beat on earth, can truly be . said of '
Grigs?* Glycerine Salve, which is a rare cure "
' for cuts, braises, scalds, barns, wound*, and
all other tores. Will positively cure piles,
| tetter and all skin eruptions. Try this won
der healer. Satisfaction guaranteed or money,
■ refunded. Only 25 cents. For sale by P.
i J. Dreis. St. Pail. Mica. j
gßOwp^ mi] i
' ( n^X***"^ =
Ml" BESTTOMC. i
This medicine, combining Iron with pure
Vegetable tonics, quickly and completely
Cares Dynppprf i. Indigestion. Weakness* .
Impure Blood, »?lalaria,CUlHs and l'e vcra
It is an unfailing; remedy for Diseases of the
Kidneys and Liver.
It is invaluable for Diseases peculiar to
Women, and all who lead sedentary lives, i
It does not injure the teeth, cause headache.or
produce constipation — other Iron medicines do.
It enriches and purifies the blood, stimulates
the appetite, aids the assimilation of food, re
lieves Heartburn and Belching, and strength- *
ens the muscles and nerves.
For Intermittent Fevers, Lassitude, Lack of
Energy, &c. it has no equal.
jfS" The genuine has above trade mark and
crossed red lines on wrapper. v Take no other.
Bad* uulj bj CHOWS CUEXICAL CO.. BALTIMORE, JIB.
THE BURRIS BLOCK.
One of the Finest Store and Apart
ment Buildings Erected this Year
can he Found Corner Third
and Oak Streets.
In reviewing the building interests during
this week we found ourselves opposite one of
the handsomest edifices erected this year,
and upon inquiry ascertained that Mr. James
Burris had built the structure. In looking
the pile over we were impressed with the care
which had been bestowed by the owner in
the construction for general convenience
and utility for the purposes for which the
building was designed we have not seen its
equal in many a day. It is a large three
story structure of cream brick, with ap
pointments second to none. On the first floor
seven large, light and airy stores are at the
disposal of the public, several of
which are already occupied — on the second
and third floor fourteen five-room flats offer
to the housekeeper unequalled facilities for a
cheap and pleasant home, the apartments
being arranged with a convenience that ad
ministers to comfort and happiness. Each
flat possesses bed-rooms, a parlor, kitchen,
large pantry and bath room, and with the
wide porches at the rear, are models of their
kind, with ample light and ventilation, large
wide halls and high ceilings. On the whole
we believe that the whole neighborhood can
congratulate themselves on the improvement
and Mr. Burris deserves commendation and
praise for his enterprise and spirit in con
tributing so finely to the material advantage
ot St. Paul in this valuable investment.
Saves money, time and trouble. Non-explo
sive. The genuine "Acme" Fuel Kindler. Ask
your grocer. .
KELLOGG, JOHNSON & CO.'S FIRE.
Full Statement of the Losses and
The full particulars of the destruction by
fire of Kellogg, Johnson & Co.'s boot and
shoe manufactory, given in the Globe yes
terday morning, leaves nothing to say in ad
dition, except to mention the different com
panies in which the insurance was placed,
which were as follows :
Loss on building $12,500
Stock on hand 40,000
Engine and boiler 5,000
Machinery and fixtures 22,000
INSURANCE ON STOCK.
American Central $2,500
L. L. & G 5,000
Phoenix, London 2,500
Scottish Union <fc N* 5,000
Rhode Inland 1,500
New Hampshire 2,500
Washington F. & M 2,500
City of London v 2,500
North . America 2,500
Building. Mach. Eng.nnd
Lancashire $1,100 $1,200 $200
Peoples, Pittsburgh 1,500
American, N. J G'JO 720 120
American, H. J -\ 1,000 *"-^—
Merchant.", N. J 1,000 12,000 200
Norwich Union 4,000 - —
Continental 1,540 1,580 ~ 280
Pennsylvania 1,100 1,200 280
Springfield 1,100 1,200 200
British America 600 720 120
Glenn Falls , 1,500
Canal Union 1,100 1,200 500
German American.. 1,100 1,200 - 200
St. Paul 1,000 1,200 200
Total $11,600 $20,720 $2,120
The firm has not decided yet whether or
not to rebuild. Of course a factory is a ne
cessity, as tin: firm has. large orders ahead
that must be filled. The stock they have on
hand will do for their immediate needs, and
that is all.
Go to "The Shades," 18, East Seventh street.
' At a meeting of the plat commission held
yesterday, the following business was trans
On the application for approval of the plat
of "llogers and Hcndrick's acre lots JCo. 2."
the same was denied for the reasons set
forth In the following resolution to which
the attention of the applicants were directed.
Jindtved in all cases of presentation
of plats of additions in Ramsey county or the
city of St. Paul for approval, an abstract
of title of the land so platted shall be fur
nished this commission, and if it shall ap
pear there is a mortgage upon said land,
there and in that case the party or parties in
interest shall tile with the plat commission
a release of the mortgage upon any and all
streets, alleys, avenues, parks, etc., that may
appear on said plat as dedicated to the pub
lic and for the public use, and upon compli
ance with these conditions said plat or plats
may be approved.
Also, plat of G. V. Bacon's subdivision of
lots 11 and 12. Buell and Mackubin's outlots
was examined and approved.
Articles of incorporation were filed with
the secretary of state yesterday of the Ger
man Turners' society of the village of Reads
Landing, Wabaahaw county, for the im- ;
provement of the social and physical condi
tion of its members. The admission is to
be regulated by by-laws and the annual
dues are to be $3 payable monthly. The
first officers are Henry Barkbardt, vice pres
ident Gotlk-b Barkhardt, Charles Ham
burger secretary, Joseph Funk treasurer,
who are to transact all the business of the
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
Lu-i»jj«. Sasfcaefce. H«s«aa». TMthachc.
Bairas. S«»l<ta« Vrirt Blt««.
An Ati OTOXK ■wilt Tit** AS» iiio.
OJtli numn-T— * " ' — —- >— Fifty Con*
THE CHAEIXS A. V ©CELEB CO.
I B '■-■ ■"-«■■- laUlaan.Z&.Cg.A,
/ . . ■ ' . •■ ■ . . . . -. '■■
TUESDAY, SEPT. to, M !
When we will show as complete a stock in the
Dry Goods line as can be desired.
DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT
Is full of all the Novelties of the season, with
an unrivaled assortment of French Cloths, Tri
cots, Ottomans, &c, for tailor-made suits, with
trimmings to match.
, lURMM GOODS DEPARTMENT
With every desirable fabric in wool, silk and
wool, and all silk materials, and the strongest
and best light in which such goods may be seen.
SILK iffl VELVET DEPARTMENT
Is full of the latest and most approved styles
and fabrics. Our reputation for furnishing the
best black silks for the consumer, both as to ap
pearance and durability, will be maintained and
buyers who would have the best Silks or Vel
vets for the money, cannot" afford to pass by the
offerings now made.
SUIT, CLOAK A SHAWL DEPARTMENT,
Which has heretofore been neglected for want
of room will now be found of special and par
ticular interest. All the goods in this depart
ment are new, and at new prices for this latitude.
No lady who contemplates purchasing a Gar
ment for herself, or Dress, or Outside Wrap for
child, should fail to give this stock a thorough
inspection. In addition to our stock of Chil
dren's Wraps and Suits, we invite particular at
tention to the Plush Newmarkets, Russian Circu
lars and Sacques, all of which are now open.
UNDERWEAR & HOSIERY DEPARTMENT
Will be found second to none in the state, em
bracing everything desirable for children, ladies
or men's wear in cotton, woolen or silk; in cut
or full regular made of domestic and imported
goods. Our Cartwright & Warner's Underwear
for ladies and children will be appreciated by
buyers of good goods.
SEWED UNDERWEAR DEPARTMENT!
As this also is an entirely new departure for
us, and all these goods are made specially for
us with particular attention to styles, quality of
muslin and manner of sewing, ladies will not be
slow to appreciate these goods when they un
derstand that the material alone cannot be
bought for the price of the garments.
GLOVE DEPARTMENT ! \,
Being sole agents in this city for the well
known Jouvin Kids, and carrying a complete
line of these Gloves we do not hesitate to say
that any Lady fitted at our counter with a kid
glove will go away delighted and be sure to call
again. Also all the new Jersey wrist gloves in
Silk and Cashmere Flannels, Blankets, Woolen
and Domestic Goods will be found in large
stocks, and as these goods have never been so
low in price as now, they must be attractive.
Laces, Embroideries and Trimmings will be appreciated by
those who want the new and correct styles. Trimmings in
feather and fur will be found very attractive, as also new Jetted
Trimmings in great variety.
Ll.\E.\ A\D HOUSEKEEPING DEPARTJEJT.
This department will interest every housekeeper, and the fas
tidious will find goods here to satisfy the most exacting. When
we say that a better stock to select from, or better goods can
not be had in this or any other-city. We are prepared to make
good the assertion to all comers.
Hotels and boarding houses will find goods in their line at
i lower prices than we have ever before been able to offer.
We would say, that our entire stock was never so complete as
will be shown next Tuesday morning, That we are never un
dersold, and earnestly ask a critical examination,
Samples cheerfully sent on application, Out of town orders
receive our prompt and careful attention,
FIELD, MAHLER & CO.,
Bridge Square, St. Paul.