Newspaper Page Text
Scheffer Bros., the Third street tailors,
made an assignment yesterday to 0. G.
The St. Paul Amateur orchestra furnished
the music for the Opera house last evening
and gave satisfaction.
The Albert Lea mail formerly leaving at
2:30 o'clock p.m., will hereafter bo sent
out at i'*:15 o'clock a. m.
A young man named Hayes was yanked
to the city hall last night for raising a row
in Wood's Opera house.
The friends and relatives of Mr. Henry
A. Schliek will be pained to learn of the
death of his wife, who died last evening.
The friends of Mr. Wm. Hamm, who had
the misfortune to break his leg some weeks
ago, will be pleased to learn that he is
Chas.Hauke was before the court yester
day charged with frescoing the optics of
one John Orlmond. The examination will
take place to-day.
Attorneys having cases on the calendar
of the United States circuit court are re
quested to appear to-day, when a peremp
tory call will be made.
"The Norwegian Evangelical Lutheran
Sand Hill congregation" of Polk county,
filed articles of incorporation with the
secretary ef state yesterday.
James McCarthy was committed for tea
days yesterday for having lushed up on
tanglefoot lightning and then making a
general nuisance of himsalf.
A battalion drill will take place at Ar
mory hall this evening in which companies
C, D and E, of St. Paul, and companies A
and B. of Minneapolis, will participate.
The question of jurisdiction in the case
of Edwin Gribbla against the Pioneer
Press company came before Judge Nelson
yesterday, and was argued and submitted.
The Merchants' National bank, was hav
ing placed in that institution yesterday a
medium sized safe of a new style, and
quite ornamental as well as strong and
secure in appearance.
The committee on property of the board
of education met yesterday afternoon and
decided to recommesd the construction of
an eight-room school house on Fort street,
in Clark's addition, and four-room addi
tions to the Lincoln and Van Buren school
They were five of a kind, charged with
vagrancy, and the officer stated that they
were all rounders. Their crime consisted
the terrible misfortune of being out of
money and for several nights they had
sought lodging at the city hall. As an act
of clemency they were sent to the bastile
for ten days each.
David Dick is either a erank of the first
water or else he is a very bad man. He
was arrested Saturday night for attempt
ing to pass a bogus check on Sattler Bros,
and on being searched no less than four
checks and nine notes were found on his
person. The hearing was continued until
to-day and he was committed in default of
Amendments of the articles of incorpo
ration of the Pillsbury & Hulbert elevator
company was filed with the secretary of
state yesterday, by which the number of
shares were increased to 10,000 of $50
each, and the capital stock to $500,000, to
be paid in in such sums and at such times
as may be called for by the board of
A man who gave his name as Carling
went into the police headquarters last
evening and stated that he had just come
down on the Northern Pacific and had been
robbed of £500 on the way down. He had
no idea how the robbery was committed
and did not look as though he ever saw
(500, The police had no confidence in
Hizzoner possesses a big.heartland when
a poor, half naked foreigner, named John
Novack, appeared before the bar yesterday
morning, the court's eye softened with the
dew of kindness and pity. The prisoner
could not speak a word of English, but the
officer stated he had been caught stealing a
lump of coal from a railroad car. The
value of the coal was put at 50 cents, and
as there had been no intent of conceal
ment, he was fined $25, and the fine re
Adjutant General Hawley yesterday re
ceived notice that his application for the
admission of Edward Berg, of Albert Lea,
formerly of the Fifth Minnesota volunteers,
into the Soldiers' home, at Milwaukee, had
been granted. Berg was at one time or
derly for Gen. (now Governor) Hubbard,
and was a good soldier, but old age found
hi. without relatives, while wounds inca
pacitated him from earning his own sup
port, making him a proper subject for the
bounty of government as extended through
the homes established for such.
St. Paul Public Library.
The regular meeting for February was
held last evening, at which Directors Otis,
Robertson, Cowen, Upham, Pond and
Wright were present. The president being
out of the city, Director Robertson was
The library committee reported a list of
books, and were authorized to expend $250
for new publications.
The building committee were authorized
to look up suitable rooms for the accom
modation of the library after the 1st of
The finance committee reported several
bills as correct, and warrants were ordered
drawn for the several amounts.
The library committee reported that
they had performed the duty assigned
them at the November meeting, and the
library was opened to the public on
the 2d day of January.
The report of the librarian for January
was as follows: Number of cards regis
tered, 777; of which 419 were to males
and 358 to females.
History and Biography 219
Voyage and Travel 95
Science and Art 90
Fiction and Juvenile 1,571
The librarian was instructed that per
sons applying for readerships should be
required to obtain a guarantee outside of
their families, and that all certificates must
remain one day before the card is issutd.
Several books were presented and the
customary acknowledgements ordered.
Didn't Know it was Loaded.
The last victim to the wiles ofthe playful
revolver, came to the front in St. Paul last
night, when a young man named James
Hornish, residing at the corner of Pleasant
avenue and Banfil streets, was shot through
the left hand.
At the time of the accident Horish
was engaged in cleaning an old pistol,
which he supposed was not loaded and
while so doing the thing went off and a ball
passed through his hand, inflicting an
nely wound. ' . '
He was attended by Dr. Davenport and
he declares it as his intention to not
monkey with any more pistols. %:.
The Presentation of Esmeralda Last Even
A simple country home among the pine
trees and mountains of North Carolina; an
old farmer, honest, henpecked and confid
ing; a stern, ambitious, domineering, un
yielding termagant of a wife and mother;
a lovely, trustful, affectionate loving girl;
a brave, rugged, noble hearted, patient, in
domitable lover; a dream of suddenly ac
quired wealth and the unwelcome
practice of its unwholesome
conventionalities amid the stirring scenes
of the gayest capital in Europe; a distaste
ful and enforced match between the sup
posed heiress and a marquis of doubtful
reputation; the opportune appearance of
the lover at the proper juncture; his per
severance rewarded with wealth, and a
finale that unites the lovers aud leaves
everybody happy and reconciled, including
the old woman, and this briefly is "Esmer
alda," as presented at the Opera house by
: the Madison Square Theater company last
night. The audience was large and fash
ionable and the unfolding of the drama,
which has besn justly called a pretty do
mestic love story, was witnessed with keen
interest aad relish.
: "Esmeralda" is not remarkable as possess
ing a strong or powerful plot. It pos
sesses, however, the element of unaffected
interest, arising from several very natural
and quiet situations which attract by their
realism aad simplicity.
The drama is permeated by a vein of
quiet pathos and humor, the constant al
ternating of which tend to sustain the
liveliest interest of the audience. . Mr. Mo-
Clavnin, as the North Carolina farmer,
does some neat character acting and Mrs.
Leslie Allen has made a distinct and ad
mirable impersonation of "Mrs. Ro gers,"
the crankey wife . and mother.
As impersonated by Miss Kline "Esmer
alda" is a winsome, pretty, confiding
country girl, whose heart remained true to
her troth, notwithstanding the blandish
ments of the rich and courtly and the ac
cident of suddenly amassed wealth and
unwonted elegance of surroundings.
"Dave Hardy," the lover, was finely given
by Mr. Robinson, and Mr. Rainforth ap
peared well as the atmospheric orbit. The
'•Nora" of Miss Clarke was especially en
joyable, but it is invidious to particular
ize, as the charm of the play, which is not
strong, lies in the capital manner in which
it is enacted.
Maggie Mitchell, the charming actress,
will inaugurate a brief season at the Opera
house, commencing on Thursday evening.
She will appear in a round of her popular
characters, and a great success is assured.
Of her recent performance an exchange
has the following:
Maggie Mitchell is alwas a favorite with
our theatre habitue',, and if we call her here
the sentiment and spirit of "Fanchon,"
the English language could not form a fit
ter role for her than "Jane Eyre's." Not in
a single syllable or act did she fall below
the expectations or desires of her audience;
but, on the other hand, even surpassed her
former efforts, if anything, seeming fully
to catch the inspiration of her admiring
surroundings and the occasion.
Of the Barry-Fay combination which ap
pears at the Opera house next week, the St.
Louis Republican speaks as follows:
At Pope's theater the audience were de
lighted with Barry & Fay's "Irish Aris
tocracy at Muldoon's picnic." Billy Barry
and Hugh Fay are the very best Irish
character actors now on the American
stage. There is no burlesque about them,
and their dialect or brogue is delicious.
They have a good piece now for their pur
pose, and are rising in the estimation of
the public. The supporting company is
A GRAND AFFAIR.
Last -Sight's Masquerade by the German
The masquerade given by the German
society last evening at the Athenaeum
proved to be one of the very pleasantest
that organization has ever given. At
most of these masquerades the attendance
has been so large that it has amounted to
a positive discomfort. This time
the society determined to
limit the number by being very careful to
whom they sold tickets, and strictly en
forcing the rule as to improper characters.
The result was that the number in attend
ance was not as large as usual, while the
costumes were much more elegant and ex
pensive. The nicest group on the floor was
the four persons representing a
winter scene. The nigger gen
tleman was a splendid char
acter and was fully carried out. The old
lady frith her spinning wheel, the cavalier,
the hand organ grinder, and all sorts of
characters jostled, and danced and talked
till a late hour this morning when one of
the pleasantest masked balls ever given in
St. Paul came to a conclusion. One of
the chief features of the masquer
ade was the elegant tableaux. These
far surpassed all that this organization
has ever done in this line in the past. A
description of these has been given in
these columns, and need not be repeated.
It was a grand affair.
The following are the awards by the
Best group, Winter, represented by Miss
Lienau, Rudolph Spiel and John Towla
Best character lady mask, goose peddler,
represented by Mrs. I. Stiener.
Best comic gent mask, Alfred Henley,
the blind man.
The most elegant lady mask, the shep
herdess, by Miss Cook.
The most elegant gent mask, Spaniard,
Best comic female masks, the twin
babies, Mrs. Stahlman and Mrs. Frey.
Best comic male masks., the two harvest
ers, Mr. Meyerding and Miss Eichler.
Tableaux represented by Miss L. Hoe
ABM OB Y FAIB.
A Card of Thanks from Company C.
The members of "C" company, First
battalion, N. G., S. M., at a special meet
ing held at the armory last evening, adopt
ed the following resolutions:
Resolved, That "C" company does here
by express its great obligation and most
hearty thanks to those who have aided
them to make their part of the armory
fair so brilliant a success.
First—Tothe ladies who so enthusiastic
ally and untiringly have given their time
and labor during the cold and trying
weather of the past month in preparations
for and conducting our booths..
Second—To the merchants, newspapers,
musicians and citizens of St. Paul who
have so generously and freely given their
assistance to the undertaking.
Third—To our well-known artist, Chas.
A. Zimmerman, for his fine and artistic
photographic group of the company,which,
with great labor and his best skill, he has
prepared and presented to our organiza
FourthTo our comrade, George Wirth,
whose architectural taste in the designing
and erection of our unique booths contrib
uted largely to making the whole fair the
most attractive ever held in this city.
TilE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, TUESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 6, 1883.
REPRESENTATIVE CABLISLE ON THE
PROSPECTS OF THE TARIFF BILL.
Decision of the House Committee on .Sil
ver , Coinage — Confirmations — Gossip
From the Committee Rooms and the De
[Special Telegram to the Globe.
Washington, Feb. 5. — Representative
Carlisle, of Kentucky, a member of the
ways and means committee, and one whose
judgment is almost faultless, in a chat
with your correspondent to-day, said:
"I have but little faith in a tariff bill
being passed at this session . of congress.
Indeed, I regard it as a physical impossi
bility. The house, in a week, has only
passed over one of the insignificant sched
ules of the bill, touching chemicals. If it
requires a week to do this, what
must be expected when the
metal and woolen schedules are reached*
It took the ways and means committee,
with twelve er thirteen members present,
thirty-three days to prepare the bill. Now,
ean you imagine how long it will take 293
members to tear it to pieces and prepare a
bill? No, I don't think it will pass, and I
know there are leading Republicans who
do not want it to pass."
"What do you think of the senate bill?"
"I don't think it will ever become a law.
The senate will pass a bill in some 'shape,
but the changes already made in the metal
schedule by the senate will not command
the support even of the high protectionists
of Pennsylvania and Ohio."
"Do you think an internal revenue bill
will be passed?"
"I am afraid not. The only chance for
the passage of such a bill is for the senate
to pass the bill sent it by the house last
year. To do this, though, the senate will
have to abandon its tariff bill, because the
revenue bill was used as the basis to which
the senate could add a tariff bill as an
[Western Associated Press.]
Washington, Feb. 5.The secretary of
the navy received a cable message from
Minister Hunt, at St. Petersburg, dated
Feb. 3, stating that Lieut. Harber had left
Yakutsk to get the bodies of De Long and
The supreme court has decided invalid
the act of the New York legislature, im
posing upon the steamship companies a
tax of $1 for every alien passenger brought
from a foreign port to New York.
The house committee on coinage,
weights and measures this morning adopt
ed, by a vote of 6 to 2, the following reso
lution, and instructed Mr. Belford to re
port them to the house:
Resolved, That it is expedient to discon
tinue the coinage of silver under the exist
Resolved, That all coin now in the treas
ury, with the exception of an amount not
exceeding 25 per cent, of the outstanding
greenback circulation as a redemption
fund, and also excepting all sums held for
the redemption of outstanding gold and
silver certificates, should be at once used
in payment of outstanding interest bear
ing obligations of the government, which
are subject to call and payment.
As it is*the judgment of this commit
tee that it is inexpedient to suspend the
coinage of standard silver dollars under
the existing laws,and as in the judgment of
the treasury officials additional vault room
for the safe storage of coins should be pro
Resolved, That this committer recom
mend that the committee on appropria
tions appropriate such sum a3 they shall
be advised as neressa-'* f jr providing such
additional vault room, and we further rec
ommend that such additional vault, room
should be located in the Mississippi valley
at such point or points as shall be deter
mined by the secretary of the treasury.
Representative Fisher presided, and
Representatives Belford, McClure, Lacey,
Payson, Hazelton, Singleton, Rosecrans,
Bland and Delegate Lund were present.
Those in favor of the resolutions were
Messrs. Belford, McClure, Payson, Single
ton, Rosecrans and Bland; opposed, were
Messrs. Fisher and Lacey; not, voting, Mr.
Hazelton The issue of standard dollars
from the mints last week was $198,000,
against $117,000 the corresponding time
The only members of the committee ab
sent were Reese and Washburn. In the
discussion preceding the final vote upon
the resolutions, Fisher and Lacey opposed
the 25 per cent, provision as altogether in
adequate for a reserve fund. Bnrchard,
director of the mint, says additional vault
room for storage of accumulated coinage
is absolutely necessary, whether the
coinage is continued oc suspended.
In the star route case testimony was
. taken concerning several routes, and after
a controversy between Ingersoll and Bliss
relative to papers which Ingersoll said the
defense was entitled to but unable to pro
cure, the court adjourned because of the
illness of one of the jurors.
Confirmations: United States consuls,
Chas. P. Williams, Calais, Orson V. Touse
ly at Leipsic.
Albert Rhodes, of New York, at Elber
feld, Germany; James E. Montgomery, of
New York, at Trieste.
Registers of the land officesAlbert K.
Osborn, at Bayfield, Wis.; George W. Fay,
at Menasha, Wis.
Receivers of public moneys—Edward L.
Salsbury, of Leadvi'.le, Col.; Charles A.
Brastow, Del Norte, Cal.
Postmasters —Judson J. Stevens, . Dtica,
N. Y.; Chauncey Walbridge,-Manchester,
Mich. ; S. L. Miller, Alexandria, Minn., C.
V. R. Pond, Quincy, Mich.; M. A. Moir.
Eldorado, Iowa; C. A. Lisle. Fort Madison.
Iowa; Jas. W. Emery, Lemars. Iowa;
Chas. Lynn, Carrollton, III.; S. Lynn,
Earlville, 111.; Jacob Fnendlich. Mount
Sterling, 111.; Wm. R. Jewell, Danville.
Ill; B. B. Hamilton, Whithall, 111.: Samuel
Bucknell, National Stockyards, 111.; James
F. McMahon, New Lexington, O.; Samuel
F. Neal. Gallipolis, O.; Elias A. Wasser;
Gerard, Kansas; G. F. Canes, Deming, N.
M.; Jas. P. Newcomb, San Antonio, Tex.;
Theo. Pickett, Jr., Ashland, Neb.; Warren
P. Hunt, Lewiston, Idaho; Orlando A.
Somers, Kokomo, Ind.; Alfred H. Lewis,
Millbank, Dak. -
The president has nominated Eugene N.
Plumacher, of Tennessee, now commercial
agent at Maricaibo, consel at that place.
FEBBY HOPEFUL. .
Senator Ferry - reappeared in his seat in
the senate to-day. He is still hopeful of
re-election and believes the recess taken
by legislature favorable to his interests.
On Wednesday next, upon invitation of
the finance committee, Director of the
Mint Burchard will give his views upon the
proposition of Representative Belford, that
silver certificates shall be issued at the as
say offices upon deposits of silver bullion,
the basis of certificates to be the coin fine
ness of the bullion. Mr. Belford says that
by this method the markets of Colorado
could be maintained in easy condition, be
cause the certificates issued locally upon
Colorado's silver production would supply
a circulating medium.
COMMEECIAI. RELATIONS WITH SOUTH AMERICA
A bill was introduced by Mr. Belford to
promote commercial relations with Cen- '
tral and South America. It provides for
the appointment by the president of a
commissioner at a salary of $10,000 a year
to visit the principal Central i and South
American independent countries and col
lect information as to the exports of those
countries making or desirous to make
treaties to secure increased commercial
facilities with the United States and appro
priating $20,000 for the purpose.
NOTES AND NEWS.
Senators Windom and Saunders were in
the senate chamber to-day.
A Boom in Underwear.
The Boston is overstocked in winter under
wear and hosiery and will give a cash discount on
all sales in this line of 10 per cent. They keep
all the beet makes of standard goods, and can
cause you a big saving from regular prices. Buy
now at the Boston "One Price" Clothing House,
corner Third and Robert streets, St. Paul.
New Obleans, Feb. 6.—The weather is
cloudy and drizzling for the oarnival
which officially began this afternoon with
the reception of Rex. The vessel bearing
the king was saluted by ships in the port
and salvos of artillery. The king was wel
comed by the royal host. The procession
moved through the principal streets to the
carnival palace. The second pageant, the
Krewe of Porteus, to-night. There were
seventeen cars, presenting brilliant tab
leaux illustrating epochs in French his
tory. The streets were thronged with spec
i tators. The city is filled with strangers
' from all sections. - *' • fc *
A temperance meeting will be held at the Cen
tral Presbyterian church, Thursday evening,
Feb. 8, at 7:30 o'clock, for the purpose of con
sidering the matter ef the submission to the
people of the constitutional amendment in favor
of prohibition. Addresses by Rev. Dr. Mar
shall and Hon. J. E. Child.
Smuggling Railway Cars.
Ottawa, Feb. 5. —Praper's Ontario Car
works, at London, Ont., represent to the
government that railway cars are being
systematically smuggled into Canada from
the United States, and allege that large
numbers of cars are brought across the
line loaded and never returned, and. in due
time, letters indicating the ownership are
received. It is estimated that American
built cars to the value of $450,000 are in
the Dominion. V|r >•:;.
Talleyrand who was, it is said, a silent man
from policy and generally reticent in the ex
treme, yet enjoyed the reputation of beiag a
brilliant conversationalist. How that wily
statesman would have enjoyed dilating, before
an appreciative audience, upon the untold vir
tues of Allen's Iron Tonic Bitters, the list of
which as long as the catalogue of the ships in
Homer. It is the great tonic of the nineteenth
century. For sale by J. P. Allen, druggist and
manufacturing pharmacist, St.Paul, Minn.
Newspaper Change. ,. >
Atlanta, Ga , Feb. 5. — M. E. Marcellus
and E. Thornton, editor and president of
the Atlanta Post-Appeal, has purchased
the Atlanta Hera and consolidated will
publish the Evening Herald.p:\ '.;'.
*It is impossible to disguise the fact that the
Vegetable Compound, prepared under the per
sonal direction of Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham, with
the superior science and art of modern pharma
cy, is tht- most successful medicine for female
debility, and diseases hitherto known.
Wobcesteb, Mass., Feb. 5. —Renshaw
Dana, musician and composer, died this
New Yobs, Feb. 5.—Arrived: The Brit
tania, from Liverpool.,
SCHLIEK—Mary E., wife of Henry A. Schliek
and mother of Edward, Charles and Augustus
Schliek, aged sixty-five years. "\.," ■'':'. '-.'
Funeral notice hereafter.
O'BRIEN—In this city Sunday, Feb. 4, at 9:30
• p; m., Timothy '.',". O'Brien, aged fifty years
and two months.
Funeral from St. Mary's church to-day at 9 a,
m. Friends of the family are invited to attend*
Waterloo county, Canada, papers please copy.
This powder carer varies. A marvel of pur
ity, strength and wholesomeness. More econom
ical than the ordinary kinds, and, cannot be
test in competition with the multitude of low
and short weight, alnmor phosphate powders.
Sold only n cans. Royal Baking Powdxb Co.,
lOe.Wall-tt. N. Y. *. : - ■ •_
NOTICE. ~ ~~
To the Creditors of Schefers Brothers:
. I Notice is hereby given that, Schefers Brothers
of St. Paul, Minnesota, have this day made an
assignment to me for the bemefit of their credi
tors as provided for in chapter 148, of the gen
eral laws, State of Minnesota, for 1881, and all
creditors claiming to obtain the benefits of said
law must present to and file with the under
signed their claims within twenty days after the
publication of this notice; ' '■'■''■
O. G. MILLER,
Dated St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 5, 1883. . 37tf
Announcement Extraordinary!- ■■/■:
On account of the cold weather we will post
pone our grand masquerade from Tuesday to
Thursday evening, Feb. 8. Preparejfor one of
the best times ever enjoyed. Rink open every
afternoon and evening. -Next.Saturday after
noon we will have another big time for the boys
and girls. Come dressed in costume, all of you,
so we can all laugh and grow fat. Admission
on all occasions, 25c. Season tickets admit as
COUNTY TREASURER'S REPORT,
Amount of funds on hand Monday, Feb. 5,
1883. deposited as follows:
Firet National Bank. $3922
Second National Bank 4,804 69
Merchants' National Bank 9,467 56
German American Bank 47 59
The Savings Bank ......... 205 85
Bank of Minnesota 1,546 63
Orders on State Treasurer 400 00
Orders on Town Treasurer 327 €6
Cash'in vault........ 1,233 13
Total.. $18,069 83 .
H. M. Bice, i
.> County Treasurer.
.. St. Paul, Feb. 5,1883. s|ggi&I!®KBSK
FIVE CENTS A USE
WANTED— An engineer of fourteen yean
experience with engines and steel boilers
desires employment at Ids trade. Good referen,
ces. Address W. N. C, this office. ■ 35-41
AN Experienced Book-keeper at liberty from
5 p. m., would like i evening employment
on books or any office work, ■ Address C. W. A.,
Globe office. 35-41
WANTED— White Barber at McSweeney's
shop, Main street, Stillwater. Steady
work and good wages to right man. 36-37
WANTED AT ONCE—A man acquainted
with the wholesale liquor business, to
handle and ship goods. Inquire at 134 East
Third street, St. Paul. 35-37'
WANTED— Girl tot general housework in a
small family. . Inquire 351 Franklin
ANTED—Girls to sew Vn Steam
WANTED— Girls to sew on Steam Power
Sewing Machines. First-class hands will
find steady irork and good pay. Also email girls
on finishing work. Apply in manufacturing de
partment. Lindekes, Warner & Schurmeier,
cor. Fourth and Sibley street*. 32-38
WANTED —A girl for general housework in
family of two, 177 Pleasant avenue. 32-88
WANTED —A good reliable nurse girl. Apply
at No. 532 Lafayette avenue. 82-88
WANTED girl experienced in the care of
children, 260 Rice street. * 81-37
WANTED A good girl for general house
work, in a family of two. Apply 559
Dayton avenue. 31-37
LIST your property for sal a and orders for
purchases with Geo. H. Hazatard, Real
Estate and Loan Agent, 170 East Third street,
St. Paul. 80-
FOUR LOTS, Winter street, near Rice street.
Three acres good land on Courtland street,
near new railroad shops. Cheap. Four acres
good land for rent on the same place. *-
28* 563 St. Peter street.
FOR RENT —The two upper stories of my new
brick block No. 462 Wabashaw street, cor
ner Eighth street. A. Winter. 84*
FOR RENT—A first-class house, from April
1st., in center of city, on line of street cars.
All the modern improvements, nine rooms. Ad
dress G. L. R. 35
FOR RENT —Furnished suit of rooms, with
or without board, to rent. Between post
office and Windsor hotel. Apply at 25 West
Fifth street. 85-38
CHOICE OFFICES for rent, up-stairs, corner
Third and Robert sts., over Boston One-
Price Clothing Store. Inquire of Secretary
Chamber of Commerce. ■'.'■■- 265*
TO RENT— cottages and several rooms in
Sixth ward. Apply to J. C. McCarthy. 28*
f^OR —Cottage, five rooms, fine loca
tion, to anyone who will buy furniture. Call
51 West Third street. 25
> FOB SALK. .
Fit SALE— fine cooking stove and some
Jcccman * * in. Apply at Room 8,
She • ? W 9-* 37-88
WH. LOCKWOOD, Chiropodist, 26 East
• Seventh street. Office hours 1 to 8 p. m.
' NIC AY'S AUCTIONS.
ARGE REAL ESTATE AUCTION SALE—
Of very valuable business lots in lower
town, fine residence lots on St.Anthony Hill and
Dayton's BlufF, as follows: One lot on Cedar
street, between Fifth and Sixth streets; lots 1, 2,
3, 4, 5 and 6, block 37, in Kittson's addition; lot
18, block 67, corner Oak and Sherman streets;
27 lots in Stone's subdivision of lot 6 of Hoyt's
Outlots; 19 lots in Stiuson's division; 3 lots on
University avenue, including a splendid busi
ness corner; lot 9, block 7, Leech's addition;
block 5, Lafond's addition, lots C, 7, 12 and 13,
block 8, Warren &, Wuislow'6 addition; lots 9,
10, 11 and 12, block 32, Lyman Dayton's addi
tion on Dayton's Bluff. All these valuable lots
are in desirable locations, and will be sold
at auction Wednesday, Feb. 14, 1883, at 10:30
a. m., at A. K. Barnum's spacious office, No.
3-1 East Third street, near Cedar, on very liberal
terms. Sale positive to the highetst bidder, of
fering a great opportunity. for safe and profit-A
ble investments. For full particulars apply at
our office, No. 34 East Third street.
A. K. BARNUM, Agent. .
A. H. Nicqlay, Auctioneer. 34-
OUSEHOLD FURNITURE AT AUCTION
—I will sell at Auction at the residence,
No. 132 Summit avenue, on Friday, Feb. 9,
commencing at 10 a. m., a lot of Fine Furniture,
consisting of two Fine Bedroom Suits, in light
wood and burr trimming; Black Walnut
Library Table, one Elegant Lounge, Easy
Chairs, Elegant Dining Chairs, Chiffoneirs, one
Horseshoe Hall Mirror, one • square Oak Frame
Mirror, one Black Walnut Desk, one Fine
';Ashwort'i" Dinner Service, one Fine French
Marble Clock, Brussels and Ingram Carpets
one "Aladdin" Coal Stove, Nickel Plated; one
"Windsor" Cooking Range, Crockery, etc., etc.
P. T. KAVANAGH,
WILL loan upon or buy Life Ins. Policies
L. P. Van Norman. 860 Jackson. 89
Con-Mil Calvert flyer Platen Creel.,
OfTT OF THE BOABD OF PUBLIC WOBKS, )
Cur of St. Paui., Minn., Feb. 3d, 1883. ,
Sealed bids wil be received by the Board of
Public Works in and for the corporation of the
city of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office in
said city, until 12 m on the 16th day of February,
A. D. 1883, for the construction of a stone cul
vert on Seventh (7th) street, over Phalen Creek,
in said city, according to plans and specifications
on file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties, in a sum
of at least 20 per cent, of the gross amount bid
must accompany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject
any or all bids.
;,".*,.-. " JOHN FARRINGTON,
R. L. Go-man, Clerk Board Public Works
A genuine Western Tonic, es
pecially for farmers. Lumber
men and others exposed to our
The trade supplied by
ALLEN. MOON & CO.,
MAIflELD & SEABDRT,
KERELL. SAHLGMRD & THWfflG
'"". FIRE SALE OF CLOTHING. £#&:; '■' V;^§
We have made a Great and Slashing Cut on the
Overcoats and Winter Clothing
In order to get rid of a portion of our heaviest
stock, so as to make room for alterations and
enlargement of store, we have cut prices to ten
per cent, below Fire Sale Figures.
91 East Third Street.
Store closes at 6:30 p. m.
N$V; BUSINESS COLLEGES.
AND TELEGRAPHIC INSTITUTE,
Has long since established its claims to public faror and has now entered upon its 18th year undsy
the most favorable auspices. Send for catalogue giving full particulars. Cor. 8d and Jackson.
;/ ~-,~Sv.:;y 7 ;V: W. A. FADDIS, Principal.
—^^»—"^ wtswtmswsmswswswm. -_-_-_----------—-.--—------—■.
BOOT AND SHOE DEALERS.
BOOTS, SHOES, ETC.
SCHLIEK & CO.,
89 East Third Street and 331 Wabashaw Street, Cor. Fourth
THE LEADING SHOE HOUSE OF ST. PAUL.
Agency for BURT'S, ''Gray's," "Reynold's" and many other leading manufacturers of Fine.
Boots and Shoes. Mail orders promptly filled; parties Hying at a distance can send for catalogue.
T. S. WHITE STATIONERY CO.
The Leading House m St. Paul by way of largest stock and greatest variety, invite the Trade
call and examine our stock >t
Paper, BMBooL Stationery and Fancy Goods ftp the Holiday Trade,
Wholesale Only. 71 East Third Street, St. Paul
NOYES BROS. & CUTLER,
IMPORTERS & WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS.
G8 and 70 Sibley Street, Corner Fifth, - > - ■ 8t.Pai6
__ ■—— *
.wm-ret-y.,..--',.■ ■■■.:■ .-.■■•„•■■■.*■;, ::■!.■_■ '■ - * V- ■.-< : aAiii;;;L-;fe -^^'r.-'^.'l -.
I WEBER "HI I WOL^f*^
I Hardin r J/J<r$^^ F^ ,L-
I *H T~^tf^^*ji5" eetMusic
■ a c ,.^S^^c-MUSICAL MERCHANDISE
1^'".^' General wesTERN agent for
[J5 TPAUL.; WESTERN COTTAGE ORGAN,
MTWH A. M\}\}\ 30 M m Mi >
IflJillllil a MMI, StPaiLMim
Live Geese Feathers and Mattresse
Sole Agents for Metallic Burial Caskets and
Cases, Cloth and Wood Caskets.
G'ofner3rl and Minnesota Strea
C. J. M'CARTHY. J. DONNELLY
M'GABTHY I DONNELLY.
54WaDasliaw Street Opposite Post office
Agents for Powers & Walker's finebnrial
cases. Calls answered at all hours. Embalming
a apecialtj. Best hearse in the city, and finest
carriages at lowest rates. Funerals conducted
and satisfaction guaranteed
461 EAST iTHIBD STREET
The firm of Dreis <fc,Mi having been dissolved
P. J. DREIS
Has establishedhimself in business
COEMHiNTH & ST. PETER STREETS
Where will be found the finest and best of I
Drugs, Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Patent Medi- ,
dines, etc Also all kinds of Garden and •
* — . I
PBESCBIPTIONS A SPECIALTY !1
Full weight and measure guaranteed by
Hi 018 BeliaWe Fuel Firm
GRIGGS & FOSTER,
41 East Third Street. Established in 1864.
COAL & WOOD
At bottom prices. Best quality of anthracit
coal, pea size, only $5 per ton. Grate and egg
$10.00, stove $10.25, nut $10. All grades «f
fresh mined bituminous coal at equally low
prices. We are making a specialty of dry body
oak and birch wood mixed at #5.50 per cord,
nearly equal to maple. Dry pine slabs $3.50,
basswood $4 and maple $7. Remember the
place, 41 East Third street.
SASH, BLINDS, &c.
m ]^2 fl *> £~~~ 11 \\\\\ m \\ B
Model Factory, Eagle st reet ard Seven Cor
Office, Eighth and Jackson streets.
HOT BED SASH,
notice TO contractors;
Sealed proposals will be received at . the office
of the City Engineer until 5 p. m. Feb. 6th,
1883, for replacing one of the wooden spans of
the Wabashaw street bridge across the Mississippi
river, with a wrought iron superstructure, in ac
cordance with specifications and profile on file
in said office. Work to be completed on or be
fore July 1st, 1883. L. W. RUNDLETT,
18-87 City Engineer.
30/ Fort m. Cor. Bam St. Panl
7^ Our well-tried plan of speculating *
-tFt §*% _f\k in Grain, Stocks, etc, secures to -
■n^u the moderate investor all the ad
*^_ vantage and protection of the very
■t-M M* _f\ largest operator. Send for our
■afl ■■ average monthly profits paid th«
T-^.-—■ _^ ftst year, with particulars, free..
CI AA CUD WORTH & CO., t
H-* ■§ V 89 Randolph St, Chicago, HI* .