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title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 17, 1884, Page 8, Image 8',
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Sunday was a sunless day.
The weather is decidedly Novemberisb this
The lecture of Dr. Carroll, at Plymouth
church, should not be forgotten.
Commodore Klttson and Commodore Da
vidson arc both absent in the east.
Some St. Paul fellow has been up to Mm
ncapolis and stole a cow. Here's enterprise
The Catholic total abstinence society will
give an entertainment at Pfelfer's ball this
Judge Wikin opens the sessions of the dis
trict court at 10 o'clock this morning for the
trial of court cases.
Marion Steany, a lad fourteen years of age,
suddenly disappeared from his home, 600
Linden street, yesterday.
There was a sudden change yesterday af
ternooti from summer to winter overcoats
and the signs are that the Indian summer is
The ladies of the Clinton avenue M. E.
church hold a sociable at the residence of
Judge E. H. Wood in the Sixth ward to-mor
A sick man, poverty stricken and a
stranger, reported at the city hall yesterday
forenoon and was sent over to the city hos
pital in the patrol wagon.
Two valuable overcoats belonging to Chas.
A. Wullani and W. H. McDonald were stolen
by a sneak thief from the hall of a boarding
house, 129 West Fourth street last evening.
The Democrats at the police station at the
city ball have attached the head of Vice Pres
ident Hendricks to the crowing apparatus of
a picture of a big rooster, displayed on the
John G. Lowell, yard clerk of the Minne
apolis & St. Louis railroad, left last evening
for Wisconsin to attend the funeral of his
father, who died yesterday, at the age of
The Minneapolis police telephoned to the
city hall at 11:30 last night to look out for
a horse thief who had helped himself to a
chestnut horse and top buggy and started
toward St. Paul.
The Minneapolis bycicle club visited St.
Paul yesterday and after riding over the city
strolled about town. Their pants were so
thoroughly skin-tight that whin one of them
was thrown by an inequality in the sidewalk
it took three of his fellows to stand him on
his legs again.
The second series of the St. Paul Athletic
club will be inaugurated with an entertain
ment at the gymnasium this evening. The
exercises will begin at 8 o'clock, when an
address will be delivered by Mayor O'Brien,
followed with an exhibition by Prof. Barnes
and the members.
Mni i li toned Up.
After suffering with a lame back for a long
time, Mr. G. N. Boyer, Carillon, Quebec,
Canada, says be was completely cured by St.
Jacobs Oil, the great pain-reliever.
D. W. S. Murphy, of St. Cloud, is at the
Paul. Gilford, Indian agent at Fort Buford,
is a guest at the Metropolitan.
E. W. Allen and J. Clement of Portland.
Oregon, are at the Merchants.
Geo. E. Seebach and Gus Mcizer of New
York city, are at the Merchants.
T. H. Mason and H. M. McCartney, of
Spokane Falls, are at the Windsor. •
J. S. Monk, E. W. Dixson and F. Wenzel,
of Omaha, are guests at the Merchants.
M. R. Calkins, J. 11. Reynolds and Wm,
R. Andrews of Fargo, are at the Clarendon.
C. W. Potter, of Milwaukee, and Henry
Snyder, of Pittsburg, are at the Metropoli
D. Noodolt and wife, and Mrs. M. T. Page
of San Francisco, are guests at the Merch
F. Griffith, a prominent business man of
Glen dive, with his wife are guests at the
Sheriff John E. Haggart, of Cass county,
D. T., is spending a few days in the city and
is domiciled at the Merchants.
Edwin M. Wright of Fergus Falls, Wm.
Waterman of St. Cloud, and G. K. Gilbert of
Glencoe, are at the Merchants.
Jules J. Durage, assistant ■ United States
engineer, returned from the northwest yes
terday, and is a guest at the Metropolitan.
T. K. Long, of Mandan, Will Archer, of
Princeton, -Ind., and Col. Tim Eddington,
of Hartlort, Conn., are guests at the Claren
Mr. C. A. Siegfried, representing the ex
tensive cigar manufacturers of Siebenhauer,
Meyerfeld & Co., San Francisco, is stopping
at the Clarendon.
Jaa. H. Carbin, mail clerk in the St. Paul
postofflcc, has been granted a furlough for a
few weeks, and on the 25th inst., will wed
one of St. Paul's fair daughters.
G. M. Burden, of Grandon, D. T. ; J. Op
penheimer, (^Portland, Oregon; E. L. Gil
loy. of Helena, Mon., and Emory C. Rice, of
St. Louis, were guests at the Windsor yester
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Stees and family re
turned to St. Paul on Saturday from their
summer's visit at Philadelphia, New York,
Cape May and Atlantic City, and are now at
home to all their friends at 155 Virginia
J. W. Greene and R. E. Fleming and
wives of Fargo, H. C. Lovell of Billings, J.
M. Lockesey of Milnor, D. T,, L. Whisla of
Yankton. A. M. and W. H. Gould, P. S.
Holey of Sioux City, were guests at the Mer
Mr. Gus. Hall, for a number of years a
member of the Emma Abbott Opera com
pany, and at present an Instructor of vocal
music at Minneapolis, called on his St. Paul
friends yesterday. Mr. Hall will participate
in the concert and the performance of a
'"Trial by Jury" to be given at Duluth on
Friday and Saturday evenings of this week.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Chicago, Nov. — Jas. H. Foster, of St.
Paul, and J. P. Casper, of Eau Claire, are
among the arrivals at the Tremont.
Jos. Reis, of Shakopee, and W. Hoxin, of
Spring Valley, are registered at the Palmer.
C. 11. Warner, St. Paul, and E. W.
Wright and daughter, Helena, are guests at
T. F. Clinton, La Crosse, and A. M. Bow
die, Mitchell, arc registered at the Grand
Howard Estes, the handsome and popular
eliief clerk of the Windsor, is taking in
Chicago by gaslight. He will try to finish
painting the. town red in time to return
home Wednesday morning.
You can buy a home on very eabjr term*, by at
tending; the auction sale of a house and thirteen
lots on Hague avenue, at 10 o'clock this morning.
Petit Jurors for the District Court.
The following regular venire of petit jurors
ordered drawn t>y Judge Brill last week, will
be returned by Sheriff O'Gorman to the Dis
trict court at 10 o'clock this morning:
R. W. Taylor Chas. R. Pease
Patrick O'Grady Olof Poison
Thomas Reilly Edward H. Ortel
Geo. R. Morton Win. Rodgers
Ole H. Oale John W. Nippolt
Cornelius Reilly Gustave Relber
John Roerers, Jr Andrew L. Perkins
W. T. Reilly Robert Slegel
Geo. E. Squires Clias. G. Schmidt
Benjamin Sommers Ira Snorer
■ Clias O. Rice . O. F. Sherwood
John T. Sinners Frederick M. Slack
A. B. Robblns Charles Stccle
C. K. Smith 11. R. Searle
John Sundt'll Geo. Sales
Henry T. Sattler Andrew Simpson
Y. 1). Simon John R. Spratt
Henry A. Smith.
A Hay market Square Wanted.
The St. Paul buy market has been grad
ually creeping up Cedar street from Fourth
and Fifth until it has now reached and oc
cupied that street between Seventh and Ex
change streets, as also Eighth street from
Central fire hull to Wnuasiiiav . street. After
a day's marketing these streets are ■ scattered
with a large quantity of loose hay and straw
and other debris, presenting a very filthy and
and unpleaslng appearance, with no one to
clean up the litter. This marketing of hay
and straw on the most frequented streeU'in
the city has got to be a crying nuisance to
property owners and public travel thereon
and it would seem to be high time for the
city council to purchase some plat of ground j
and compel the hay dealers to occupy it for i
sales and thus get rid of this unsightly street
blockading and Mtter.
Dakota's New Orleans Exhibit.
Sheriff Alcx.McKenzie.of Bif>marck,Dak.,is
a guest at the Merchants hotel, being present
in the city as the commissioner of that terri- '
tory for the New Orleans exposition exhibit ;
thereof, to see the six cars from Sioux City,
containing the southern exhibit arrive and
join a train of seven cars from
northern Dakota, while thirteen cars
left St. Paul on the river road
for Chicago en route for New Orleans last
evening. Mclvin Grigsbee, of Sioux City,
assistant commissioner for Dakota, leaves
Chicago this morning to prepare for the re
ception of the train there, and Commissioner
McKenzie will follow it in a day or two with
Mayor Fleming, of Farero; John T. Wallace,
of Burleigh county; W. H. Lcverett, of
Pleasant Bend, and J. A. Fields, of Kidder
county, as his corps of assistants.
The space allotted to Dakota at the exposi
tion is 55 by 200 feet. Its exhibit is to be in '
two sections, the first of which will be of its
aboriginal peoples and how they lived and
subsisted when the uet tiers came in npon
tiiem. For this purpose a numberof Indians
will be tnken then with their skin lodges,
utensils for cooking, hunting implements,
wolf dogs, and harness by which they were
hitched to carts and sledges, of which oriiri
nal specimens will be shown,
their native clothing and costumes,
the grasses on which their herbaceous game
subsisted, a* also this game taxidermized, as
well as the flsli and birds which they hunted
and fed upon.
The second section of the exhibit will be
almost entirely of an agricultural character,
aud will consist of wheat, oats, barley, rye,
corn, grasses, roots, vetr« tables, fruits, and
in fact, everything that the soil produces as
a result of the agricultural industry
of this uewly settled territory.
From the description given by
Commissioner McKcnzie this agricultural
exhibit will l»e an ustouisiicr to tli" north
western 9tates and they will 1>!- lucky if they
make at, good a showing. Although Dakota!
couM make a respectable exhibit of mineral*
and woods she concludes it is to her interest
to make a complete show of her husbandry,
and only adds Hereto a car-load of petrefac
tions of woods, animals aud fishes.
From what he has learned Mr. McKenzie
predicts that Minnesota in her general ex
hibit will outshine all the other northwestern
Yesterday's Temperance Meeting at
The Mendota church was crowded after
hierh mass yesterday to listen to addresses on
temperance by Rev. L. Cornells, its pastor,
and J. F. MoGuire and J. F. Correrc, of St.
Paul. The local temperance society of forty
members were in attendance in regalia, and
at the close of the services a large number of
gentlemen and ladies of all nationalities
came forward and took the pledge. This is the
first meeting held under the auspices of the
Catholic Total Abstinence Society Lecture
bureau of Minnesota, and the bureau pro
pose to hold meetings all over the state the
coming winter to build up to freeh work and
organization Catholic total abstincuce socie
ties therein, which have grown lukewarm, and
to establish new societies where none have
A Railroad Princ Dethroned.
His career was short and won dentil. lie
rose from almost nothing and became the
president of several great railroads, Sud
denly his doctors command him to retire
from business, if h-: would save his life. Over
work did it. Be wise before overwork gets
the better of you. Take Brown's Iron Bit
ters and keep up your strength and your
nervetone. E. Mayer, 231 Baron ne street,
New Orleans, says: '-Nothine helps me like
Brown's Iron Bitters. It acts like a charm."
GfcNJEKAL SCOTT AT CHESS AND
The general was fond of the game of chess
at which he was fairly skilful. I often
played with him, and I think my game
stood to his as about two to five ; neverthe
less he beat me as often as four times in five.
Whenever by chance or skill, I gained a
threatening position, be became irritable, and
if I did not move quickly he would angrily
ejaculate, "Have you moved?" One day we
were playing in the parlor of the hotel at
West Point, and Mr. Ogden Hoffman was
looking on- Iv the process of that game,
which I won, my chief was uncommonly
tart. I took my time, and while I was con
sidering a critical position, he reached up
his hand and took up a periodical and op
ened it to an article on geology. "Do you
think," 6aid he to Mr. Hoffman, "That I
shall be able to master this subject before
the young gentleman erets ready to move?"
After we had separated Mr. Hoffman came
to console me for what I might think was
rudeness on the part of my chief' "What
did the general sayT" said I; '-being ab
sorbed by my game and determined to beat
him, I paid no attention to his remarks; but
it there had been a hostile tone in his voice,
I should have deU-eted it at once. That's
the general's manner when he is impatient,
and it never hurts me."
If the general beat me easily, it us not so
wifh his brother-in-law, Mayo, whose game
was much the strongest of the three, The
two brothers-in-law agreed remarkably well,
considering that they differed essentially in
most particulars. Mayo came frequently to
play chess, and was able to beat us both if he
chose to do t>o. Occasionally the general
won a party, and that encouraged him to
conclude that tnose he lost were accidents.
One day their game was close, and they pro
longed it over an hour. In the midst of it
the general left his chair to spit in the fire —
he then had the habit of chewing tobacco.
Finally the game ended in favor of Mr.
Mayo, and the general arose from his chair
and took three or four turns up and down
the room in silence. Then he came near
me, lifted up his spectacles and said:
"Young gentleman! do you know why I
lost that game?" "No, Bir," said I. "It
was because I got up to spit."
The chief diversion of General Scott, and
the one to which he was most attached, was
the game of w vist The idea that without a
knowledge of the game of whi6t a man's old
age must necessarily be unhappy is said to
have originated with Talleyrand. The old
Frenchman's !>mart saying was the simple
expression of the opinion of vast numbers
of people of all nations, that whist and other
games with cards are the most efficient pro
moters of cheerfulness in old age.
Whist, although it is the most genteel of
all gimes, is the oue that mo6t frequently
gives rise to altercations and disputes. AH
confirmed whist players end cverv came
with a wrancle, and General Scott was" not
easily pleased with his partner. Occasion
ally, to make up the complement, I was
called on to take a hand. I disliked the
game and acknowledged that I played badly;
but the general declared that I couidu't play
at all, aud when he had me for a partner he
was obliged ,o play against three. I thought
no one could please him, for he even quar
relled with dummy. It is a mistake to sup
pose that a confirmed whist player is satis
tied with training the stake. On one occa
sion I was invited to take part in h jramc.and
for that purpose was introduced to a polished
old gentleman who wa6 to be my partner.
I excused my want of knowledge of whist;
but the old gentleman in the blandest tones,
insisted on my beiug bis partner, and as
sured me that my ignorance of the fiuesse of
the game would make no difference. Tht
slake wae to be $5, which was more than 1
ever paid before or since. I and ray part
ner won Dm liret came, but my blundtrs,
which he gently rebuked, had cleared away
the bland expression of his countenance.
We also won the second game, and then
the old man wsn almost rude in the manner
in which he recalled my wroug plays. Final
ly, we gained the third party and pocketed
$15 each; but the old man's passion broke
loose, and throwing down bis cards he de
clared that he could stand such Btupidliy no
longer, and left the table.
The range of General Scott's amusement*
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. MONT) AY MORxSTINGNOTEMBER 1 7.1884*
was • comparatively restricted. Apart from
the enjoyment be derived from ambition,
fame, and reading, all bis principal pleasures
were embraced in the following list: Con
versation — the table, including wine —
games of whist and chess.
■He was entertained by aristocratic associ
ations, by travel, fine horses, and his own
personal appearance.. Until the conclusion
of the Mexican war, tobacco was a necessity
with him ; subsequently be wholly renounced
the use of tobacco in all its forms. . . .
For balls and dancing parties, bunting, fish
ing, operas and plays, be bad little inclina
tion, although bis position made it necessary
for him to attend them frequently. I seldom
beard him speak of operas or theatrical en
tertainments, bunting, fisking, racing, and
he appeared indifferent to all such diversions.
He disliked solitude, was cheered with the
company of Intimate friends, and generally
I regarded him as a happy man. — General
E. D. Key eg, in "Fifty Yarn's Observation."
"-.''; Capital J'unclt.
[Washington Letter to Boston Budget.]
A huge punch bowl is to be found in al
most every house in Washington, and punch
making has become a fine art. One of the
most famous punch-makers was the late
Charles Astor Bristcd. His punches were
neither too strong nor too weak. In other
words, one glass would not make you drunk,
neither were you obliged to drink several
gallons in order to reach a point of exhilara
tion. This point s of exhilaration is
the place to stop drinking. Daniel Webster
Punch is a complicated drink that calls for j
whiskey, rum, champagne, arrack, marasch- j
mo, green tea, lemons, sugar and a very lit
tle water. A party of distinguished Scotch
gentlemen, • who were in the city not long
ago, during their bUy were invited to visit
the private residence of a prominent gentle
man. During the evening a light collation j
was served in the dining-room and a huge
punch-bowl was set out. The head of the
party, a Scotchman, who at h ome occupies
•he position of provost in bis native town,
stepped up' and tasted the punch, and, turn-
Ing to an acquaintance, said: "That seems
very light;- 1 think it would take a man a
long time to get drunk on that.'' This ceol
liquor glided very easily down the provost's
throat, and a second glass followed. Paus
ing before beginning • third glass, be en
gaged in conversation for a moment, then be :
shook his head, and said, "I don't see what
is the matter with me." His eyes became 1
halt shut, and as he stepped forward he near
ly lost his balance*. Turning in the most
surprised fashion, he looked at the punch
bowl and said: "Do you know, I think that
drink is very tn»eedious. "What is it made
of J" His friend replied, "Whiskey, rum,
claret, champagne, sugar and lemons and* a
little water." The Scotchman understood at
once what was the matter.
Burial of liutler.
Sot a dram was beard, not a funeral note.
As his corse to the rampart we hurried;
Not a soldier discharged hit- farewell s hot
O'er the ditch where Ben Butler was buried.
Remember that Kavana:;h sells a two-story
frame house and thirteen lots, at the corner of
St. Alt an »tr eet and Hague avenue, this morn
ing, at 10 a. m, ' # ; '
Save i money, time and trouble. Non-explo
sive. The genuine "Acme" Fuel Kindle r. Ask
Yon can buy a home on very easy terms, by at
tending tbe auction sale of a house and thirteen
lota on Hague avenue, at 10 o'clock this morning.
Don't Be Humbugged
by paying high prices for leather shoes for the
cake of having a pair old stock overshoes thrown
in, by so doing you pay more than double their
value. Go to Schliek & Co.'s, 69 £. Third street
and bay your overshoes new, fresh, clean stock,
every pair warranted. Prices much lower than
Overshoes Cheap! Cheap!
Bay the beet made, only to be had at Schliek
6 Co.'s, 89 E. Third street.
The only large assortment of new styles at 69
E. Third street, Scoliek & Co.'s.
Go to the Pork Parking bouse, corner oj
Eighth and Minne-o a rtreets, for spare ribs,
tenderloins, pore kettle rendered leaf lard, pigs
tongues, etc, cheap. - '..' f
"Take the bull by the horns" is an old
adage, but you take Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup
by the teaspooufuL A few drops for a child.
One bottle will save the lives of a family.
For cough, colds, bronchitis, etc., it is excel
lent and safe.
A. 11. Lohlker, SSI East Seventh street, is the
only man in tbe city that sells carpets and ' Fur
niture for cash or on time, at the lowest price hi
This paper is printed with Geo. 11. Iforrill &
Co.'s improved perfecting press news ink. It is
also used by all the principal newspapers in the
I. S. and Canada. Western office, 54 and 56
Franklin street, Chicago, 111.
WESTERN— In this city, November 16, 1834,
Dora Wheeler, beloved wife of 11. H. Western,
aged 32 years.
Funeral at 2:30 p. m. to-day, from 235 Spruce
Friends of the family arc invited.
\y t£ ROYAL ft »hl
This powder never varies. A marvel of parity
strength and wholeromeness. More economical
than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in
competition with the multitudes of low test, short
weight, alum or phosphate powders, Sold only
cans. Royal Bakixo PowsxbCo~ 196 Wall
street. New Yorfc.
, J. ROTHSCHILD'S AUCTIOX.
LOSING OUT SALE EXTRAORDINARY at
\J auction this week at the Novelty stores, 27
and 29 West 1 hird street, near the corner of St.
Peter. Remember the entire stocks mast be
sold regardless of value or price.
OVERCOATS ! Men's and boys clothing, un
derwear. Trunks and valises at your own
price this week.
RUSSIAN Circular*, misses' and children's
Havelock flannels, hoods, hosiery, etc, at
auction this week. ■ ,-
OYS, Toys, Holiday Goods. Dolls, etc., at
X auction this week, at J. Rotbchild's Novelty
stores, 27 and 29 West Third street, near corner
of St. Peter. . zsi
mUK PUBLIC will please bear in mind that the
X closing oat sales at the - Novelty stores Is
bona fide. The good* mast go. Sales every day
at 10 a. m., and '.' and 7p. m. Doors open from
7 a. m. to 10 p. m. to give all an opportunity to
examine goods before making purchases at auc
tion, c. J. MKILICKE,
821-822 . Auctioneer. ,
'^T^lFWK'V^n Established in 1 572 for the
IKr^^sM^KS of Cancer, Tumor*. Ulcers,
iwtibTJßl scrofula, and Skin D imams,
without the use of knife or loci of blood and UttU
, pain. I For tDlortut.tion. circular* and references,
addr«M l>r. V. JU I'OXD, Aurora, Kjuio Co., lii
" REAL ESTATE. .
We negotiate mert?a?e loans on real '
estate security for any earn from $500
to 130,000. Fund* constantlj on'
hand for Investment-
We would call special attention to the
new and complete houses we hare for
sale on M. Anthony Hill, just beyond j
the Laurel avenue street car barn.
We have only four . left.' 1 key are well
built and convenient In every way and
have the adrantare of being offered on
such terms as to bring them within the
reach of any one desiring a home.
Fine residence lots close to Summit
park. Be«t of neighborhoods, con
venient to cars, business and the pret
tiest pleasure ground in the city.
lots near the new Catholic church •
and buildings bow being erected on
Mississippi street. :We have property
close to the church and beyond which
we offer on the most reasonable terms
We have high priced residence fronts
on the best streets, and cheap lots,
which we sell on small payments.
Income bearing business property
and dwellings. w-ri'.
OMHII, RICE & WALSH,
3C3 Jackson St., Cor. Fifth St.
' -NEW TOWNSITE.
next. Best bnslneis lots from 100 a piece down
residence lot* at from $50 down to %10 each.
Lots run in size from «>xlso to 50x150. All lots
so far sold have been built on none sold to spec
ulators. Schools, churches, elevators, stores,
etc, etc, all built. Business lots will soon j
bring $1,000 each and re>iu>uce lots $300 to
SSOO each. WESTPORT is situated ou the Little
Falls £ Dakota Railroad branch of th« N. P. R. R.
in Pope county, Minnesota, about 1 .0 miles from
mile and a half north of the celebrated Westport '
lakes, .surrounded by a well-settled, rich and
growing agricultural country. Is destined to I
make a place of considerable importance. ;
WESTPORT NEEDS A BANK, and to partkt
who will start one there, we will offer big induce
menta. Address, or call on to* proprietors. i
Terms of ale — Half cash, balance in two equal
I. LIVI\GSTO\ & CO.,
CO East Third street. St. Paul.
WM. G. ROBEKTSON.
.iv^w^V FINANCIAL. AGENT
(Successor to D. A. Robertson? & Co. ! the oldest j
real estate agency in Minnesota.)
FB. yyccciiiatßioct cor. Tain EWalmiKT
REAL ESTATE AGEST,
MANNHEIMER BLOCK. • • ROOMU.
St. Paul. 1 .'' , Minn.
GRISWOLD & TEEPLB.
Real Estate & Loan Brokers,
KO. U KAST TmR.TTSTBBBX
St.PauL ■ .-•-• Minn
(Established In 1673,)
REAL ESTATE AGENT,
Corner Third <c Robert otreeU. fin Savings Bank, )
ST. PAUL, MINN. -\ /. V . \
Buys, Sells, Collects, Pays Taxes. Negotiates
Loans etc i
Found running at large within the city of St.
Paul, in violation of the Ordinances of said city
in relation to impounding animals and taken up
by the Pound Master of raid cltr. on the 12th day !
of Nov., ISS4, and not redeecned, the hereinafter !
described animaL . "■'..'
Now therefore, in accordance wit* law, I will
sell at Public auction in front of the Public
Pound, on Fifth street in the Second Ward of \
said city, on the 19th day of Nov., 1884. at 10
o'clock In the forenoon, to the highest bidder for
One Year Old,' Red Color. ' >./ *'
Dated, November 15.
-3£3 Police Officer aid Acting Pound Master.
P. T. KAV4ITArGn. AVCTIOXEEB,
A DMINISTRA TOR'S Pursuant to an
-k. X order of license of the probate court of Ram
sey county, dated September S. 1834, I the un
dersigned, will on . the 15th day of November,
A. D., 1884, at 2 o'clock p. m., at the premises,
(near the corner of Virginia and St. Anthony
avenues.) sell at public auction "Lot five (5) In
block one (I) of Nlninger's »«dition to St. Paul,
according to the recorded plat thereof on file in
the office of the reshter of deeds of said Ramsey
county. Terms of sale, cash. Bernard Allen.
administrator of eslale of Catharine Allen, de
P. T. KAVANAGH,
The above sale adjourned to November 2*. at 2
o'clock p. m.
Bernard At lex. Administrator.
P. T. KiViSicu, Auctioneer. 322-20
A TWO story frame house and IS lots at auc
tion., 1 will sell on the premises, corner
of St. Albans street and Hague avenue, on Mon
day, Nov. 17, at 10 o'clock a. m.. 13 lots In
block 6, Holcomb's addition, beginning at the
corner of St. Aibans. I will sell also at the same
time and place, a new two-story frame bouse, of
eight rooms with good cellar and cistern. . All
thi* property has a southern exposure, in a good
neighborhood, and convenient to schools and
churches. Yon can . make your own terms on
the unimproved property; on the house and lot
}i cash, balance in one and two years at 8 per
cent, interest. P. T. KAVANAGH.
321-328 ■. Auctioneer.
HOUSEHOLD FI'NITIRK, FAMILY HORSE,
carriage and sleigh at auction— l will sell at
the residence, No. 28 East Sixth street, between
Cedar and Wabashaw, a large lot of household
go xl», in parlor and bed tcom furniture, tables,
chair*, several stoves, pictures, carpets, kitchen
furniture, etc. : also a good family horse, har
ness, buggy, sleigh, etc.. the property of J. Mas
son, Esq., who will shortly leave for Europe.
Sale on Wednesday next, November 19, at above
residence at 10 o'clock a. m. -
P. T. KAVANAGH, .
821-23 • Auctioneer.
■ Takes no other
•>? ■ + . M ■M ■ *■ im^. — _ nourishment
**••££ JSmm^ A agrees wlta
$*£■* MT^ A lP\f nimperfeetljy*
«? *3 M HZM M%: W '"- wrttM a Bjoth
*ir LJ M . er.Hnndredsof
"^ """"^^"^ -*"" **f^-J*m t'mil»rte»Uni^
Blaia. as well those trom refutable physicians
: throughout tbewbola Cm., testify to the worth of ' .
■oiLfcß- 1 rooD ix* jutb nrTAiaai.
Require* no cooking : Beit food in health or sick
. «sT Heat W ia*a o^ raeeiptol [ pricTta iSSps.-W
FIVE CENTS A LINE
■ A LADY wobW tike position as housekeeper.
XX Won Id leave city, or take charge of boas*
on stock ranch. Address 69, Globe office.
. - 321-32?;. ■
\1 1 ANTED— A situation as housekeeper, or
v * general housework for a small f t sill? .
Address Mrs. P. M., Glob« office. 3*o-336
SITUATIOSS OFFERED. _
Frmn V». - . . . "l " "
WANTED— servants for Dakota. Mon
■' f ? Una, Idaho, Wyoming; alto, child gov
erned ; 50 cents for servants. Douglass.
7 "A!?TED— A girl to help in small family,
TT Inquire at 549 Dayton avenue. 318
WANTED— A competent girl for general
boasework. Apply 513 Stillwater street..
. 31S-3J4 . - ;
WANTED — An experienced girl for genera
housework. Family of three. Apply at
535 Lafayette avenue. 317-23
Male. ■ ' .
XXT ANTED— Steady, reliable boy about ( 15
M ' years of age. who has tome knowledge of
printing, at 30 East Third street. 322-3
ANTED— A few good canvasser*. Apply
> T at 37 East Third street, between 8 and 10
a. m. 322
T\7 ANTED— A boy to feed Job presses, and do
T T other work around a printing office. Ap
ply to lobe job office . 321 ti-2
WANTED — Canvassers on a daily newspaper.
M Good compensation. Apply to J. M.
Hassey. 330 Jackson. 321-22
\\T A TED— A boy to do light chores about a
V V store, 345 Pleads; avenue. 316-22
; ' FOR REXT.
rilO KENT— Store 225 and 227 East Fourth
' X street, 30x125 feet, four stories and base
ment. Power and heat if desired. One of the
best stores in the city. Inquire of P. R. L. Ear
denbergh & Co., 186 and ISo East Third street.
"lOR KENT— Store No. 384, Jackson street,
corner of Sixth, now occupied by W. 11.
Konautz X Bros. : will b* rented with or with
out second and third floors as may be desired.
Possession January 1. Apply to A. 11. Wilder, '
room No. 1, HI Jackson street. 321-327.
FOR RENT— The entire second floor of Miller
block, corner Third and Exchange streets.
F. G. Ingersoll. Attorney a: law. 318-2*
FOR RENT for a term of years from Decem
ber 1. the stone building No. 148 West
Third street. John Kelleher M 192 and 194 West
Third street. * Sl4«
HOUsE of nine rooms, just completed, with
modern convecienccs. Inquire 230 Ea»t
Ninth street. 321-325
FOR RENT — House of seven rooms, good well
and cistern. Jaa. Burns, 82 Sberbnrna
FOR RENT— The lower part of house No. 459
Carroll street. Si. M
TO RENT— Hair of boai>e containing four
rooms with closets and water attached.
Apply at 17 Nina avenue. 317-23
OI'SES TO RENT in ail parts of the city
from $10 to $30 per month. O. M. Met
calf. 16 West Third street. 3132 m
II B KENT — An 8-room houx; with closets,
well and cittern. No. -iMi Mount Airy, near
Mississippi street. John Dow lan, 3C3 Waba*haw
"L^OK KENT— Houses from 3; to $10 and 520.
-L Jas. Dillon, 254 Commercial street. 20C*
FOR KENT— House with fix room?, good cel
lar, ci-tera and well. Inquire 103 For". e».
or 91 West Third street. M**
A HOUSE — rooms and kitchen, ci«ttrn and
-tx cellar. Cheap rent for the right party.
C. Casey, C9B East Fourth. 299*
HOUSE TO RENT— Sclby avenue" near
Wecern, 10 rooms, hot and cold water
Oath aid closet, food cellar and everything first
class, street cars., etc. Mci arthy m Donnelly.
tOR KENT— First-class dwelling. 13 looms.
X No. 114 Commit avenue, formerly occupied
by Reuben Warner. Enquire of owner, 11. D.
Gates, No. 122 Summit avenue. 251*
FOR UK XT— A housed Inquire 108 East
Fifth street, up stairs, next door to Tempe
rance House. Suitable for boarding house or
HOUSES FOR RENT— Between Twelfth and
Thirteenth streets, on Robert. Uri L.
I7»OB RENT— A cottage with four rooms
Pantry and closets, good water and ever'
convenience. Apply to J. C. McCarthy. Sixth
i /.'<>'. mi. ." " .'. • , ' .
TTtrRNISIIED KO. ) MS— I hated, suitable for
X I two gents, S3 per month. 228 West Sixth.
FOR RENT— A nicely furnished front room,
ground floor, southern exposure, very cen
tral. 249 Norris street. 321-323
rpWO large front rooms well furnished. singly
X or together. Low rent to parties who 'do
notsnoke, 11 Summit avenue near Wabashaw.
ANTED— A connected suite of three or four
T T furnished or partially famished rooms
(no objection if suitable for light housekeeping),
by a responsible party without children. Refer
ences given. Address "W. 11. P.," Globe office
T7IURNIPHF.D .rooms for rent— Two" very Ele-
X 1 gantly furnished rooms sitting and bed
rooms, suitable for two or more young men.
Inquire mf 160 West Third street, first floor.
1SO» . :
TOOK SHEEP FOR SALE— thousand
young stock sheep, half: Wethers an I half
ewes, for sale at Delaney it O'Connor's Stock
T-^OK — New house and barn on Rondo
X 1 street, on terms to suit any purchaser. E.
Ingham, 563 Ashland avenue. 261*
CIARKIAuES— Two extension top ton's
> and a few top, end-springs, and Brewster
sidebars, all the make of Stndebaker and line
work. They will be sold at cost, tall at John
Kelliher's carriage works, 192 and 194 West Third
street. 4 257*
FOR SALE— A good piano, cheap. Can be
seen at 123 West Third street. 254*
T7*OK SALE A five-glass Cunningham carriage
X lor hack, cheap for cash. Inquire at 411
Ilennepin avenue, Minneapolis. 316*
I ''OR SALE, or will trade for a horse, a gooi
X 1 Hallet A Davis piano. Call at once if you
mean business. E. S. ALLEN,
203* 142 East Third strea
MISCELLANEOUS REAL ESTATE.
FOR RENT— An improved farm of eighty
X* j acres 2-; miles from Si. Paul, on the Still
water road; a good bouse and barn on prem
ises; horses, cows and farming utensils
for sale at a bargain. John Kelleher, 192 and
194 West Third street. 314
$1,500, will buy one of the best farms In Gran:
county, wits> house of 8 rooms, house alone
costsl,2oo, only one mile from the county seat,
10 acres of the handsomest grove of trees in the
state, this property must be sold in the next 10
days. Fabwkll 4 Co.. Third and Jackson.
T7H>RSALB OR EXCHANGE— A choice tana,
X 1 fully improved and located one mile from a
good town, and will sell cheap. FarweU £ Co.,
Third and Jackson streets.
T?OR LOAN on improved city business proper-
X! ty, 92,000, for four yean. U. L. Lampiey.
T OANS on Life Ins. Policies, L. P. Van Nor-
Xi man. No. 245, Ist Aye. S. Minneapolis.
ACKEys LOAN OFFICE— Notes bought,
money loaned on furniture, pianos, horses,
wagons and personal property at low rates, with
out removal. Offices, Room 7, First National bank
building, corner j Fourth and Jackson street, St..
Paul, and Room 7, Mackey * Legg block, corner
of Fourth and Nicollet, Minneapolis. 207*
COAL AND wood,
EBIBES & FOSTER
Offer the best grades of Anthracite and Bitumi
nous Coal at the very lowest market : prices.
Their coal la fresh from the mines and well
screened. And their Body Wood cannot be
equaled in the state. ... ". .... j
; A share of your patronage la solicited.
41 East Third Street
Corner of Cedar.
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. '
Acknowledged by Artists the Best in the World.
I know of none superior to the Weber and none that can compete with then
Mr durability. — I Carreno- '
The tone of the Weber Piano is so sweet, rich and sympathetic, yet so full,
that I shall always rank yon as the greatest manufacturer of the day. — Emma
. Weber Pianos excel all others In Tolume of tone and in power of expression.*-*
S. Lleblin?. .
, , v : 1 here are no Pianos in the world that sustain the voice life* the Weber.—Em
ma Abbott. • %-•, ~
E. C. MXHSTCKET?,. A?ent, St. Paul
SEND FUK UATALOQUKH.
, SOOT ATD BEOS DIiLIV.
; tegi| SCHLIEK & CO..
ISCHLTEK & CO
}S^^^^§^K. St. Paul Agency for BUST'S, aiiAi'-'d.
Vs^^'=^i ! -v^^'^X BEY OLD'S, and Many Others.
Tr**-. f-y Mail orders promptly filled. _
5i FINE TAILOEING.
If LI 11 \. A ll 01 ft AU Hi St. I'iiiil, Minn.
RP Fas=t Third St-reet.
tJ/ Th« latest ttyles of Imported Goods always on aj.nl. Perfect tits guaranteed.
; == ■
BOOTS AND SHOES
1 11. MM, fa*
Sew Styles Daily Received.
33l»stos(rs3! Gil tfi*mm^B[
NO YES, BROS, <fc OUTLRK,
llxUlilMo mw WHOLESALE iinuiijlolj
16 ana lit btbley street, corner 4't/Ui, St. Paul Minn.
FAIKBiNES' STANDABD SCALES!
Eclipee Wind Mills. Tanks and Pumps,
Smith- Vaile Steam Pumps and Boilers. - -
■————•'■ Hancock Inspirators, Lubricator*, c
iIKBMS, MORSE & CO., • 371 & 373~NiblHy~streat
- . ' ~ZZ " " •
AND TELEGRAPHIC INSTITUTE
Eli Jerp »'.rre «I»VhftrdlU cUm » to jut He ftrcr and hap now enteied npo» »a 15th rotratt.
ike most f»icr«l le ao»pice* ktLu lox tal»'^u«, i«»im; tall particular*, Northwest cor Savon',
and Jackion *crv«u. ■ r*«">ai
:• : r ; ; M,; VV. A. i? A.DULS. Priuoi D
The Purchasing Public are respectfully in
vited to consult this Bargain Column for
various articles of Merchandise, offered for
sale by St. Paul Merchants.
Vfl VlYl V\\ I WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
V LLL V I Li/ Agents for various Eastern
Foundries. Finest selection
C>rPAI T nCi ■ of Weatiii? stoves in the Xorth-
NllllrS " west - Pruden Stove Co., 100
*A U I lit! , East Third street,
I'ecore sittings for Holiday
JL Photographs. For fine work at reasonable
prices, go to Greenleaf's 27 Ea.*t T.iird street;
ateot itnpioveinentsand satl»factiou guaranteed.
• j BOOKS.
T\(\(\T7f\ — School Books, and standard
Xl j lit V works of fiction; blank books,
111 I 1 1\ ■ 1 serai) books, histories, dlctiona-
JJUUIIU its*, at A. 1). Uaslett's, 183
Seventh meet, near Jackscn.
ftm A TIONERY— FuII line of writing papers,
VIA I-u<::s. Inkstands, albums: writing,
A I l\ jewelry and dressing cases; com-
U X 11 •' mercia] stationery for office use, at
low prices. A. D. lia?lett, 133 Seventh street,
•''■'■. CRAZY WORK, KEVSIYGTOV.
SILK. 1c SKEIN; SILK ARRASENE, 4c;
Wool,2«ic; Crewels, sc; Filling Silk. 4c;
Chenille, sc; Tinsel, 15c; Crescents. Banner
Rod*. Angora Wool, 20c ball; Ice Wool. ■■ ■• :
Saxony and Shetland, 20c skein; Crazy Stitch
Book.*, 25c. Goods sent by mail. Price list free.
Donaldson's, 139 Seventh, St. Panl.
IN NEW QUARTERS.
' P, J. DREIS,
It settled la his elegant New Store
Corner Mintt am Saint Peter reel
Where can be found the finest and best of Drags,
Perfumery," Toilet Articles, Patent Medicines,
etc. Also, all kinds of Garden and Flower Seeds
in their season.* • ■
PBEBCEIPTION 3 ABFBOIAIITT
STATE OF MINNESOTA, DISTRICT COURT.
County of Ramsey, Second Judicial District.
In the matter of the Assignment of Kl-Juell & Clarke,
Assignors to George 11. Smith, Assignee.
. On reading the ' petition of George H. Smith, as
signee of the abovf named assignor*, asking that a
time be fixed within which tac creditors of the said
fci'ignors may file their claims and releases thereof.
It Is oNered that the creditors of said assignors In
the above entitled matter flic proofs and .releases of
their ~ claims against said assignors with said hi
slgnee,' or with the clerk of the court above named,
on or before the 2tth day of November, A. D. 1834,
on pain of being debarred of any dividend or share
In the proceeds of said assigned estate. "
'- That this order be . served npoa a 1 the creditors
who have not filed releases of their claim* by mall-
Ing a copy thereof postpaid to their respective places
of resilience, en or before the 16th instant, and by
publishing a copy thereof in the Saiut Paul Daily
< Globs, on the 17th. 2uth and 24th days of the pres
: ent month. ,
- Dated Saint Paul, November ISth. IS3I.
ORLANDO SIM OX S, Judge.
Wakkxji H. Mead, Attorney for Assignee.
DOORS, SASH AND BLINDS.
o \CJ/ li Q J^
The Leading ST. PAUL Manufactory of
SASH, DOORS, BUMS,
Moldings and Stair Work.
Have In Store, Jackson, near Eighth street, a
large stock of
Make to Order
OFFICE AND Jf.tXK FURXITURE,
FACTORY- Eagle Street & Seven Corner*
LAURA W. HALL,
MUSIC ROOMS 103 WESTERN AVENUE,
lleaaof Aahland venue, St. Anthony iilll* .
TEACHER OP 1
| THOROUGH INSTRUCTION GUARANTEED.
References: Miss Makie Geist, Principal of
Musical Conservatory, No. 127 West Third street,
St. Paul : also on personal application, reference
to the numerous families whose daughters B ho
has taught and is now teacu.ng will be given.
Also, . gent for "Brainard'g Musical World,*
the oldest and best musical journal published.
Subscription SI.SU per annum.
BEISBIN & FARWELL,
Corner olWabashaw and Feurth streets.
Cvi Express Office.
KENNEY & HUDNER
I \n as* m Wiwf Ttairt tost
Opposite Metropolitan HoteL
| .ALLEN'S 1
A positive core for Old Ulcers andSoresof every
name and description, no matter how many years
standing. This is tfc... heavy artillery of salves for
Sores of longstanding. ss s7\ M
Cures also Chilblains. /^i #&////
Bnrm, Cuts, Felons, /L^JrTr^Lfr*/,
Scalds, Frost Bitas &c. /f^iA^/rlluO^-
All genuine be " the C/ Drn»gist«6 Chemist,
tallowing signature :■; BT . PAOiTMI2JN. Ulu * >