UailV WKA ,h«K JttUAl.l£Xl*.
Offiot GUI** SlOICAIi" OWlCIBi
«r,miiKOTOx. I). C- Jan- 1. t'-W r.. » ...'.
Observations token a* the same moment of
time at ml siatioiis. . .
0?fltll w««H»lr)'*», T»T.T.*T.
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather.
B.Paul : bo.-si. « MT 2.*y?'
BO....is 30.06 21 N r - Fair-
Li Crosse 30.06 .16 N Lt Snow.
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather. 1
Bismarck 80.45 -9 W Clear.
Iru'lntrry *».** -16 H ' '.*■».;
Minnflrfosa WC6 -1* . NW Clear.
Moorhead.......30.48 -16 H Clear.
QuappeUe.......:w.57 -14 NW Clear.
B02T2EBN BOOKV MOBKTAIN BLOFB.
-v... i*oer. wi.nl. Weather.
AfJimdKHne..80.69 0 NftT Clear;
..-• -<„ford......80 56 -10 NW Clear.
Ft Custer... 80.62 IS N Clear.
Huron, l>afc 30.47-12 NW Clear.
Kar Thee. Wind. Weather'
Daluth 30.25 4 NW Clear
*Coi«Hgo 29.711 25 MS Lt-bnow.
KIDDLE EASTEKN EOCKV MOUNTAIN SLOPE.
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather.
p e ,TOr 30.84 23 W Cloudy.
: Dodge City 30.48 4 W Clear.
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather.
L^renworth.... 30.80 2 NvV Clear.
Omiha..- 30.35 . -1 N Clear.
■;••"-'•.}: DAILY local ttZAS?. ? •:\:.\".A'.ll
Bar. The». Dew Point. Wind. Waathsr.
80.355 12.7 ■:■■■ -2.0 NW Cloudy.
Amount of melted'enow .01, maximum ther
mifn««'. 24.5; 'uinimum thermometer, 5.5;
daily range, 19.0.
Kiver, frozen. •'■..:'.-•'
Not*Barometer corrected for temperature
a 1?! elevation.
P. F. Lyohp,
OsrmBit Signal Corp3, 0. S. A.
Washington, Jan. 2.— a. m.—Indications:
For upper Mississippi, local snows followed by
' clearing weather, generally colder followed by
slovkly rising temperature, rising barometer;
southern portion falJingfollowed by rising;aorth
ern portion, generally northerly winds. Mis
souri, fair, slightly warmer weather; northerly
winds, falling, fol.owod in western portions by
rising barometer. :..<■■ -A:.-A2z
The board of oounty commissioners
met yesterday and in honor of the day an
adjournment was taken until Friday morn
ing. There were present Messrs. Ames,
Wiley, and the new members, Messrs.
Haidenbergh, Hazzard and Mitsch.
Maggie Ward, mora lately Miss Cham
' berlain, committed suicide Christmas day
by jumping out- of a hotel window at
Oswego, New York. Sho was a daughter
cl Eihan A. Dale, who formerly kept the
Winslow houee in this city, and sister-in
law of the late Charles A. Morgan.
A report camp in yesterday that a mm
out on the ton road was suffocated Mon
day night, and Dr. Qoinn, the coroner,
went out there to investigate the matter.
After hearing the facts and makiag the
necessary inquiries into the cause of his
death, he beoame satisfied that the man
died from natural causes and that it was
not necessary to hold an inquest.
The Y. M. C. A. spent the first evening
of the new year in holding a temperance
meeting.' After the opening exercises
Mr. A. S. F. Kirby gave an interesting
talk on ''The Results of Moderate Drink
ing." Than followed a beautiful recita
tion entitled, "Are the Children Safe,"
given by Miss Effie Bailey. 'The "Song of
the Fountain," was sweetly snag by Miss
Fannie Oakes. Mr. J. E. Briggs gavs an
earnest address on showing sympathy for
ths intemperate. To-morrow evening a
public entertainment consisting
of music, readings, etc., will be given. •
There will be a grand display of muscu
lar science at the exhibition to be given
by the - boxing class under the mentor
ship of T. Jefferson, the (colored) cham
pion boxer of St. Paul, on or about the
21st of January. Mr. Geo. Taylor, the
heavy weight colored champion of New
York, will try conclusions with Louis Liv
. erpool, heavy weight champion boxer of
Minnesota. W. H. Butt, the most promis
ing pupil of Mr. Jefferson, will also ap
pear; an unknown (Irish) giant will knock
out any aspirant to fistic fame that may
come to the front (a la Sullivan). Several
local boxers of lesser fame will also
Mr. and Mr. W. J. Farnell, of Fergus
Falls, are at the Merchants.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H&mmons, of Anoka,
were at the Merchants jest:-rday.
J. P. Kennedy and L. D. Dare, of Daw
son, D. T., were in the oity yesterday.
Jno. T. Blake, of the Crow Indian sur
veying party, is at the Merchants hotel.
Th9 customary, New Year's spread at
the Merchants hotel, was not given yester
The Windsor and Metropolitan hotel.*
each celebrated the advent. of the New
Year by giving sumptuous spreads.
Capt. J. D. Wood, of the . Fergus Fails
Democrat, was in St. Paul yesterday. He
reports that his paper is doing well, better
» than he expected. 'AlAA
JohnC. Wyman, of Valley Falls, R. I.,
and employed as a United States railroad
commissioner, arrived in St. Paul yester
day, and iB at the Metropolitan hotel. His
object here is to inspect the Northern Pa
" 1 It SILVER KING."
A I'.vr.-crful and Intensely Absorbing: Dra
ma Skillfully Presented.
The power of tie popular drama, "'The
Silver King," now on the boards of the
Grand Opera house, to attract and delight,
was evidenced by the liberal patronage
and hearty enthusiasm ; accorded it by the
public of this city yesterday.
The matinee audience was large, but not
so great as that which assembled last
night, the Grand being fairly filled, and
standing room was almost at a premium.
The drama ran smoothly on each occa
sion, and on the whole it is admirably
"The Silver King" is an exceptionally
. powerful melodrama in whioh the elements
of sentiment, humor and pathos are. de
lightfully blended. It is impossible to
witness the poignant sufferings of the hero,
as he - labors under . the mistaken belief
that he has been the ; j perpetrator of
a terrible crime, without having . kindled
the sparks of sympathy, which are formed
into deep interest by beholding the priva
tions and sufferings of . the heroine and
tho. innocent victims to the supposed
crime of their fugitive father. ; There
is • a vein ■ of low comedy
. humor in the play which relieves the sus
pense and vividly illustrates a certain
phase of criminal life. The scenery! is
bright, new and appropriate, and the old
system of flats. is entirely dispensed with,
all the sets b9ing either lowered from the
flies or made to ' work on wheels.' The
drama possesses strong elements of human
interest, and the situations are wrought
up with but very little clap-trap. The per
formance will be repeated to-night j anil
throughout the week. '/. -
A dry, hacking Cough may lead to something
worse-take Allen's Cough Balsam.;. AU genu
ine hears the signature of J. P. Alien, druggist,
'. St. Paul, Minn. .'.". ,''.'- : ■ , ■';'•■■' -
f Karaiaghsells a fine line of household furni
ture, silver plated ware, etc., - at • the; residence
No. 37 1 Exchange street, at 10 o'clock this morn
BANK OF ORTONVILLE. 2 2 2
A New and Solid Ing tit a lea.
The Ortonville Herald thus notes the
formation of a new state bank at that
place in which several St. Paul parties are
As was stated seme time ago in the Her
ald, a state bank was to be organized he e
at no distant day which would be a credit
to this, or a much 'older and larger place.
The articles of incorporation were pub
lished in oor last issue but owing to the
fact that they came in late in the week we
were debarred from making the comments
upon this valued improvement which it is
so eminently worthy of. One of the first
questions asked by men '. coming into
oar city to, establish . themselves in
business, is, "Have yon a national or state
bank?" and if "answered in the negative it
gives the place, at once, the appearance of
a dead town. Now that Ortonville has be
come cf so much conunerciaP importance
it demands the best of banking facilities,
and in answer to this demand the "Bank
of Ortonville''has been incorporated nnder
the stats laws, with a paid up capital of
$25,000;; and ' with : such men &s Albert
Scheffer," cashier of the Bank of Minnesota
at St. Paul, andoneof the ablest financiers
in the state, for president, 0. K. ; Orton,
vice president, and B. Dassel for
cashier, we think. the Bank of Ortonville
offers the most absolute safty to deposi
tors and others doing business with it. As
will be seen by glancing at tho articles of
incorporation, the balk of the capital has
been subscribed by our business men and
the full amount paid. This bank, the
same as all others nnder the state law, will
be subject to examination by a state
official as often as may be deemed neces
sary, and its condition reported.
We wish the new, bank as we do all other
institutions which start out on thoroughly
safe and business : like principles, every
success imaginable. '.'.' ..;.."""■'
THE REGISTER'S OFFICE.
Mr, Wiley Takes Possession—Some Chances
.'•; In the Working Force.
Quite a gathering of the friends of Rob
ert C. Wiley assembled at nine o'clock
yesterday morning to induct him into his
new office of-register of deeds of Ramsey
county. -The retiring officer, C. H. Lienan,
passed the office oyer to his successor with
a neat little complimentary speech,
to "which Mr. Wiley ' replied
in graceful terms, thanking
that gentlemen for the thorough order in
which he had left the office on its vacation.
At the close of these exercises congratula
tions and cigars wore in order and the ut
most good feeling prevailed.
In an interview with a representative of
the Globe last evening at his residence en
west Ninth street Mr. Wiley said he was
much gratified at the perfect order in
which he found the office and the conse
quent ease with which he , should be able
to assume its duties and responsibilities.'
He further stated that his assistance in
the office as far as had been decided npon,
wonld be J. P. Leitner for deputy and
Thomas Howard, Lewis Johnson and Chas.
W. Spiel for clerks. Some farther changes
might be possible, bnt . nothing had been
determined npon, or could be until he be
come fully acquainted with the wants and
needs of the office. ..'--"■ -'.-
Kavauagh sells a fine line of household furni
ture, silver plated ware, etc., at ; the residence
No. 372 Exchange street, at 10o'clock this morn
For Sale, .
At Delaney & O'Connor's Northwestern Stock
Yards, choice fresh milch cows, springers aad
i-inery oxen. '■-.••" ' ' ' ■ .'
■ Masquerade Ball To-morrow Night.'
' The grand masquerade ball to be given
for the benefit of the employes of George
W. Magee to-morrow night at Market hall,
will certainly eclipse anything of the kind
previously given in this city. Mr. J. J.
Heather ington, who has devoted
most constant energy to the- suc
cess - of the entertainment, has
accomplished every feature which he had
planned and the many novel effects to lie
introduced are snra to receive most hearty
approval, gold j badges will be presented
to the most elegantly costumed. lady and
gentleman, and are on exhibition at
Frohne db Mansfield's. A street parade
will be the introductory open
ing of this veritable carnival
and will move from the front of the Grand
Opera house at 1:30 to-morrow afternoon.
The object of this affair is a most worthy
one, and the first-olass manner in which
every J detail will be conducted should
claim the attention of every one of our
citizens, who are just entering a year of
prospective plenty. The prices of tickets
are announced in the regular amusement
advertisements. -\ \
K. II. Evans'.Professional Terpsichorean
Training School, Sherman Hall. New term !
New term!. For Misses and asters, Saturday
from 10 to 12:30 p. m. This class is for begin
Eers, commencing January 12, 1884. Advance
class, for Misses and Masters, Saturdays. 1 rem
2:;J'Jto5 p.m., commencing Jan. ; 12. " Begin
ners'cla-s for ladies and gentlemen will com
mence Monday evening, Jan. 7 at 7:30. Ad
vance class for ladies and gentlemen -will :.be
formed Tuesday evening, January 8, at 8 oclock. |
Private lessons given by appointment,. - ■ For
further particulars address Lock Box Sherman
hail. ;; . . - .-■'■ '.■■■''..•: "•
Kavauagh sells a fine line of household furni
ture, silver plated ware, etc., at the residence;
No. 372 Exchange street, at 10 o'clock this morn
ing. /.. ■ .'■ " '■ - ■"..-•■■■'
..Tho Leech Lake Indians.
A gentleman who has : recently returned
from a visit. to '. the Leech Lake Indians
was met by a Globe reporter yesterday.
He says their payment is lone; since due
and they have not seen their agent and
they are anxious to know the reason why.
They think it is a good thing" for the com;
missioaer of Indian affairs to send their
agent and are glad that the commissioner
has, at last taken some notice of them.
The Indians are a good deal exercised ever
the report that white people are to be al
lowed to take away | their - homes and
steal their pine. ;. They have been trying
for the past two years to secure
permission for some of their chiefs to - go
to Washington'^ to prevent • this robbery,
but have been refused; though many oth
ers with a less grievance have been allowed
to go. ; They say they : suppose they are
not wanted in Washington during the time
when the whites are at work in endeavor
ing secure their pine. '.;
, Griggs & Foster, 41 East Third street, corner
Cedar, have reduc3d the price of -: wood, as • fol
lows: Dry .Maple," $6.50; Dry rOak aad Birch,
$5.60; Mixed, $4.50; Basswood,; $4; Dry Pine
6lab wood, $3, delivered. ;•.'.' •'.;'-.; - • \.
:. Municipal Court. ,
[Before Judge Burr. .'■'■ Tv
Gust. Davidson and O. Clancy, drunk
enness; committed for five days..:.
W. Mcintosh, same; committed for ten
days. _ v ' • _" ' -
A.;: Larson, vagranoy; committed for
thirty days. - « , ' '. '
George Osgood, larceny; same. ..
• John Segel, same; : discharged.; z
P. Melntjre, assault; same.
j'*. .' Causetof failure. -
: Want of confidence accounts for half of i the
business failures of to-day. A. R. Wilkes, B.
and . Zimmermann and • E. Stierle, the : drug
gists, are hot liable to fail for the want of con
fidence . in Dr.;■ Bosanko's ?, Cough"; and i Lung
Syrup.; He gives away a bottle " free to ; all who
are suffering with coughs,; colds," asthma^; con
sumption, and ail affections of the ; throat and
THB ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBB, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY % 1884.
NEW YEAR'S DAY.
How it "Was Observed In St, Paul Yesterday
—Banquets and Other Entertainments
Appropriate t» the Occasion.
New Year's day in St. Paul|was as gen
erally abserved yesterday as in the past,
but more especially so in the time honored
custom of personal greeting and social
calls. The day was of unusual mildness
for this climate, while there was just
enough snow in the road beds i6 enable
those courting out door pleasures to sit be
hind the jingle of the merry sleigh bells
and fly from one • welcoming - threshold tj
Here and there, however, men and wo
men, as usual, did congregate to memorize
the occasion in feasting, song end dance,
and to renew in numbers thai kindly
greeting to one another so . pleasurable to
all, and which brings home personally : to
the buman heart the fact that after all
earth's teeming millions are in reality but
one great individual family. '
As a transient meteor the old year has
come and gone. The dawning of the new
year J ia lightening up the horizon of the
future, and day by day will melt away the
mists which hang before the faco of its
mysteries, its hopes, its joys, its unwritten
histories, : like; an : impenetrable veil.' We
are the voyagers who are ; to ride the out
going and the incoming tides of its twelve
months, and to be made glad by its smiling
snnv, kissed by its fragrant breezes, buffet
ed and swept by its \ tempests, ■ comforted
by the blessings it may bear upon its cal
endar of days and grief torn by the vicissi
tudes they'may perhaps bring to us.'
Yet to-day having bidden old 1883 a last
farewell, whose tracery \ of L ever having
been hangs upon the impression of .the
press and pen or lies" oast in the hidden
moulds of mortal and immortal ' memory,
let us push forwaid to : the struggle of
peaceable living and God serving in : this
new year with . accelerated •' courage . and
vigor, adopting the maxim of a wise phil
osopher who left it to his race as .a, heri
tage more precious than shining, gold, or
sparkling:gems: > . ' j',A' " -"-•-' --: '
"Act well your part,
There all the honor lies.'"
AN ELEGANT BANQUET.
The pertinent saying that corporations
have no soul,' was gainsaid at the Mer
chants hotel last night,where a small army
of workers assembled to do justice to an
occasion gotten up for their ; especial en
joyment and edification by their generous
hearted and liberal minded employers.
Allusion is made to the banquet given by
Glidden, Griggs & Co., the wholesale; gro
cers, to their employes. The banquet, or
supper, took place about 10 o'clock, and at
that hour about thirty of the employes of
the firm sat down to a rich and hospitable
repast, served in the usual happy and com
plete manner of Col. Allen. The menu
included every delicacy that generous lib
erality and intelligent taste could suggest
and nil justice was' dona the repast by
those present. After the bill of fare had
been fully discussed a number of toasts
were drunk and tke party dispersed happy.
OTHEB EVENTS. ' . V "
■ Mr. A. D. McLeod served an elegant din
ner with fluid accompaniments, to the
regular guests of his restaurant on Third
street which-was universally pronounced
to be one of the finestjever spread in the
city. ' "; ' ;
The spread of M. Cronrad Schmidt at
his well known restaurant on West Third
street was as usual of the most sumptuous
character, consisting of turkeys and salads
and cold relieves, with a plentiful supply
of fruits, confections and egg-nog. Be
tween 300:; and 400 persons partook of
the lunch, which was spread at 10 o'clock
a. m. and the tables cleared at. 8 o'clock
p. m. Mr. Schmidt being ill the duties of
entertaining the ; guests devolved upon
Mr. Henry Shade, who acquitted himself
in a most agreeable and praiseworthy
manner. - ;"'.. :;'£':•;/•'/ '2A-.'~zzz2 .'■;,'■',
The advent of 1884 was appropriately
celebrated at the Windsor hotel by Messrs.
Homers and Monfort yesterday morning,
when these gentlemen invited their friends
to partake of the annual spread. The oc
casion was duly honored and it proved one
of the daintiest and most- sumptuous af
fairs ever gotten up in this city. " Al,
The friends and patrons of the Metro
■ politan hotel were invited by mine host
Molntyre yesterday morning to partake of
a bounteous free spread gotten up with
the special view of inaugurating the new
year. Two long tables were set in the
barroom of the hotel, and to Bay that they
literally groaned with good'things would
be drawing it mild. The feast was started
at 11:30 o'clock and for over two hours a
constant stream of visitors were received
and royally entertained. The tables were
garnished in beautiful and elaborate style,
and good feeling and fellowship 'reigned
supreme. It was a generous feast and
right well was it honored. v ; : • •?'•'
About the only public offices open yes
terday were the postoffice, which was open
from 7 to 10 o'clock a. m., and the internal
revenue office which remained, open for
the transaction of business from 9 to 12
o'clock. AAl2lA, '. ■.'■'
The popularity of Adam. Decker, the
well known Jaokson street hardware mer
chant, was attested-yestereay by the hand
some way in which he was remembered by
hia employes,' who presented him with a
gold-headed cane. :":'
Prof.. Evans held a well attended.-New
Year's reception dance at Sherman hall
NEW TEAR'S GREETINGS
Exchanged by Judge Burr and His Guests
-".;■'-'..' ,' Yesterday. < -.*A2 ' AA,'
"So you thought you would giv6 the old
year a whirl and swear off this morning,
did yon?" said hizzoner to. a couple of
very seedy looking bums as they stood ' up
in the early light of the born year in
the temple of justice^ yesterday morning.
31 "Well; resolutions are a good thing, and
1 shall try and help yon to brace up/and
do something for 1884. You may each
take five days in the workhouse and ~ by
that time the benzine . will ' be soaked but
of you.";' ." A-'A.'-. ... - ;.
Wax Mclntyre looked like the last run
of shad. > In appearance he isa big burly
duffer. : He went into McLeod's restaurant
early yesterday morning and attacked a
waiter named Hugh Brown, committing a
most unprovoked assault on him. r < He .was
committed for ten days.- -;" A 'z
John Segel was charged with stealing
three chickens, but as there was no. proof
that he had depleted a; hen roost to this
extent he was discharged.
Pat Mclntyre is another dissipated bum
mer with a- penbhatt for, oarressing his
wife ; with - a -broom handle.'; He;; was
charged yesterday with assaulting his wife,
and as he took the pledge and promised to
reform he was only made to give bonds to
keep the peace. .1 .' : \ .''
.:' George Osgood, was charged 'with cab
baging an overcoat from a Rosabel street
boarding house and he went up for thirty
days. 'A 'A^A'.'2-A'A- 2,z"-2z^ : zl\':
An Old Comet Ke- Appears.
Rookmteb, N. Y., Deo. 31.—Prof. > Lewis
Swift, director of the Warner observatory,
has discovered Pons'.comet,/which-: had a
• siogle tail in 1812, but it has a doable one
now, - , the longer ' seven £ and': the j shorter
three degrees. It is undergoing changes
as it approaches the sun."; It can be seen
with the naked eye early- in ; the evening.
Swift asserts that red [ sunsets ' are due ■ to
extraneous matter which comes } into 5 the
atmosphere and refracts the red rays of
the son. What the matter is it is impossi
ble to say,' bat it is not the result of volca
noes or earthquakes. A'''.- '■'..■<■
: - y Two Little tires.
The New Year was ushered in by. two
little fires.' The first one occurred at 6:43
yesterday morning, at No. 102 East Fifth
street in a 1% story frame stable belonging
to J. W. Hope and occupied by. him. The
loss was $75.00 with .no insurance. The
fire originated in the second floor and from
a loose stove pipe. '
■ ■< The - second ; fire was , not a fire. • The
alarm was sounded from box 14 at ; 7:45,
and the fire, such as it was, was found to be
located in the chimney of -a', house num
bered 146 :; Franklin street, a '■;' two story
frame belonging to John Anderson's
boarding house.: No damage.
: "" " "%■>'.'";•"'*
This powder nev*r varies. A marvel of puri
ty, strength and v, uolesomeness. More economi
cal than tko : ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold
in competition with the. multitudes of low test,
short weight, alum or phosphate powders. . Bold
only in cans. Royal Baking Powdeb Co., 108
Wall street, New York. , :\:2-'2.A.AAz'z'i'' i '■$ '■'•■
Teeth extracted without pain. All work guar
anteed. . Callum," 41 East 3d St., Cor. Cedar.
vIlvlDlf vi t llvi •
Until farther notice wa wiU sell fuel at follow
'■2.■'.•■*■'.'. •-''*' ing reduced rates:
Dry Maple - - $6 50
Dry Oak - - - 5 50
Dry Mixed - - 4 50
Dry Basswood - 4 00
Prompt delivery to any part of the city. •;. >:„■
F, ■ PBA^ & SOW 109 ; E. Sixth St.
' 'kXAL XSTAT1S.
. We shall have for rent in the
new Rice Building, corner Fifth
and Jackson street, about the
First of January,
A NOBBY OFFICE!
having more space than we re
quire.;.:, %[\ ,
We expect to move into our
new quarters there, the first of
the ; year, and shall be glad to
see our friends. We shall be
able to offer them a chair, so
that they can study our maps,
extensive list of* property, and
prices comfortably and at their
leisure. .'• ' *
•It is a trifle too gelid at "this
writing to look at property, ex
cept on the map, but you can
absorb the situation to your
■ ' MONEY TO LOAN on im
proved city proper ty.
COCHRAN • k NEWPORT-
Gilfillan Bio :
. DAVIS & BROWN.
leal Ett and lortiap Loans
r 860 Jackson Street, St. Pinl, 7 Minn.
A: Investments made; and taxes ; paid ?■ for : non
residents. '-~:'A'i2A'-'' :rA''''<2A*Ac
WILLIAM G. ROBERTSON,
REAL [ESTATE ■/ : '
:'L'\ "' ' 2 AND ';
(Successor to D. A. Robertson & Co., the oldest
;':";;*;. real estate agency Minnesota.) :J
go. 7 McQuillan Bloek cor. 3d & Wabashaw.
/ W. H. H. JOHNSTON, '
ATTORNEY AT LAW, ~: . ■
A REAL ESTATE BROKER,
A~- / 356 JaeksbiigStreet. > f
r 'A A. V. TEEPLE, ;
Real Estate and Loan Broker
No. 68 East Third Street.
3T. PAUL, - ■ ■ MINN;
V- R. W. JOHNSON, j
Seal Estate Agent,
Mannheimer Block, Boom 11* ".• .
31'. PAUL, - . - - MIRK
j FIVE CENTS ALOE
ANTED—A. : situation ■ as ■ chamber " maid
* ▼ or to take charge of a doctor's office.^ Ad- :
dress June Baylies, lv 8 office, city. ; , 2-8;
ANTED—A situation as coachman, by a
v? man who thoroughly >i understands y the
business, has (.ad long experience. - Beet of refer
ences. "-Address SI. Dunipsev, Globe office.
: '■•■ •■--■-'■■ ' ...33a*.*.-"■■■-•..--. ■ "-..: '■' *';2
SX? ANTED— situation by a young tic eh
'J**. Canadian, aged 19. Has been a year at
the hardware business; Is strictly honest, will
ing and active. Any honest employment will
be tai en. ud.lra&s B, Globe office. 332*
HA TI jkXtti&e OlfjfjilcEDi
ANTED—A boy to tako care of horse and
Vt dochored around the house. Call at 318
Minnesotafctreet. ; J. J. Lemon. - . 864-5 '
W 'ANTED— Boy to take care of office. Dr.
»» ilerritt,. corner Seventh. and ' Jackson
streets.' r . .: .'■' "■ . "■ 1-7
WA N'l'E u—iLvii or j twelve Competent Book
*▼ '; Compositors can find permanent employ
ment attest Publishing Co., St. Paul. Rate
42 cents' per lOi'Ki ems. , '. 'z. • 363-2
-" "'/■. ''."'■ ■ TO BENT . . '
A GOOD stone quarry _ to lease . in West St."
'. Paul.'; Th a ore is very - suitable for I
bridee work. Inquire fit 941 Pearl street. 1-4
' j^ OR BISECT—$12 a month, houses in center of
I* j city.?} F. Alii-, Gilfillan block. / 1-3
i/OB RENT—A boarding'house; of sixteen
I? rooms. -WiU rent from now nut I the first
of May for $?*>. 9 No 22*2 Acker street. ! - 345*
I^OR RENT—A largo house, 542 Cedar street.
IT Apply to old No. \ 19 Jeswbie rt. 33 2-
L,"OR RENT—House partly or wholly fura
" ished. Well located. Rent $45 or $50 per
month. Address, Rent, Olobe office. ; 8U7*
; l£'OR RENT— cottage with -four rooms,
Z. ■ pfCitry and closets, good water and every
convenience. Apply to i. C. McCarthy, Sixth
ward. 270* :
TO Re.NT—Houso of six rooms on Ohio
. street. Inquire of P. R. McDonnell, grooor,
comer.. George and Ohio streets, Sixth ward,
175* ■■'■ . '2. V- ' ' ■'- ■■■■ . '■ ..•-. ' ■;■. ..
Ej^OR RENT— Weber: residence at White
'S-z Bear Lake, furnished or unfurnished. Ap
ply at Ramaley'e Pavilion, Cottage Park station,
White Bear lake. . • ■ 182*_ :
'zA-z 22 ■" • ' . "■■.. Ro<yntn. -.
•L 0IV RENT—Pleasant room for housekeeping
h' 2S9 TVton avenue. : . " - - 2-4
t^OR Splendidly furnished rooms in
European hotel, Central block and Steele
block. 2 Inquire at room 10, • Steele block, 424 ;
Wabashaw, corner Seventh street. . 2-4 = j
ROOMS to rent for housekeeping. Inquire j
at 18 East Ninth street or 2b" College ave.
. .;•■■ '.-;■; 1-2 .■'-'■•;• •
BOOMS FOR RENT— furnished rooms.
Address Lodging, Globe office. 807*
|j^OR SALE Three acre garden lot, two acres •
I* under cultivation, small .house, cellar, sta
ble, chicken yard, well, 1 etc., cheap for .cash,
quarter of a mile outside city limits; will take 8
or 4 good' horses j in part payment;: or will ex
change for some paying business in city. Ad
dress Globe office. '.'.'■■ 2-3
FOR BARGAINS in cheap homes on easy
terms, 1 all on Lawton Bros., 175 Dakota
avenue. ' . . " 2. • ' ' * 864-5
FOB SALE—The following desirable lots:
I lots corner Pleasant avenue and Sixth street
2 lots on Rice street, between Iglehart and Til
ton streets; 10 lota in Irvine's Second addition,
fouling on Seventh street, (end of bridge); li
los in Irvine's addition to West St. Paul; also,
a well established paying business. Apply to
George W. Turn bull, 8*3 Exchange street, city:
■'-.''/ >a 223*
LOTS and money to build on monthly pay
ments. Pioneer Buildup Society, . 356
Jackson street. : 126*
J 1ST your property for sale and orders for
JFL« purchases with Geo. H. - Eaexard, Real
Estate and Loan Acrent, 170 East Third street,
8t. Paul. 80'
COST AND FOUND.
LOST— Pink BoDnot. Return to 431 F»rt
street and receive reward. ■■'-' 2-8
BRICK BUILDING, furniture and crockery
'. at auction. I will sell at auction at the
store, No. 142 East Third street, on Thursday,
January 3d, at 10 o'clock a. m., the brick build
ing, all the furniture, crockery, etc , belonging
to the St. Paul Coffee house. This lot includes
I brick building, 2 ranges, 1 baker, 1 broiler,
1 steamer, 1 laundry stove, kitchen and cooking
utensils, scales, cupboards, 1 Dummy elevator,
25 tables, chairs,, crockery, silver plated ware,
I lunch counter, .stools, 1 office desk, gas fix
tures, copper, tea and coffee boilers, etc., etc.
P. T. KAVANAGH, •
364-3 ' '','*',- Auctioneer. .
INE HOUSEHOLD iTUrtNlTURE AT AUC
FINE HOUSEHOLD flU^N-TOBE AT AUC
, tion—I will sell at auction, on Wednesday,
January a, commencing at 10 o'clock a.m., at
the residence No. 372 Exchange street,. an ole
gant line of household furnituro consisting in
part of Brussels and Ingram carpets, hall and
stair carpets, 1 bookcase, sideboard,'bedroom
furniture, (in cherry), chairs, window shades, I
Michigan cooking range; also, , a complete set of
kitchen utensils, crockery,'silver plated.ware,etc.
These goods were only used, for ihree weeks,
and are all in good' condition,:. Consequently a
very large attendance is expected. ■
: ■ ; . . P. T. KAVAN4GH,
364-2 i ' . : Auctioneer.
on furniture, pianos, in residence without re
moval. E. "& F. Peters, 288 Sibley street, oppo
site Union depot. /' 30tt»
LOANS on Life Ins. Policies. L.. P. Van
'• Norman, No. 245, 1st Ave S. Minneapolis.
2,'r f 'A'AA,-..'i 2miscellaneous: . .
HORSES Boarded in the country cheap. ? Ad
. dress W. Cook, box-385, city. :; Good
etorage for carriages and harnesses. -■ . .■ 856-4
FIRST CLASS day board at International
Hotel, corner Seventh and Jackson streets.
$4.50per week. - y -.'.-. - 854-81
WANTED men and ladies to learn
shorthand, type-writing, and telegraphy.
Address T. X. -Jones,' Minneapolis. . ' 835- '
FOR \ WALE OR RENT—105 acres, one mile
from postoffice; best stone quarry in Rice
county. * I , furnish all • stone for . state institu
tions, Shattuck schools, St. Mary'*^ Hall and all
public buildings,' located here J. patent lime kiln,
four dwellings, one st ne, one frame barn, one
st- ne barn connected w th blacksmith shop, etc.
Twentv-five acres, containing the quarry and im
prov ments, wiU be sold or rented rater?, if
desired. Reason 'for: selling—old age and poor
health.':,Applyi to Philip Cromer, Faribault,
Minn. ':----"••■■.■■:■.-.■>-•> '■"■■ ■ 189*
W. • A. Hardenbergh is this day admitted as a
member of : our firm .2 ■ z^z:2
a P. R. l. HARDMBERGH & CO.
; St.' Paul, Jan,'!, 1884.>.r/Y-;:^o;.- -, t 1-3
\ '1 (Twelve years established in St. Paul as)
ESTATE AND BROKER,
Corner Third and Bobert streets, in the Savings
;y V ; <'^Bank block, ST. PAUL; MINN;^^^
N. B.—Special attention given' to property and
: interests of non-resident clients. 2, Investments
• guaranteed to net 7 per cent. . Capitalists will
do well to correspond.; ' , ; 864
BOOT ARC SHOB DXALZKS.
SCHLIEK & CO..
SO. 89 EAST THIRD STREET,
JiEADING SHOE HOUSE OF ST. PAUL
Sew Fall Stock Just Received.
The Largest and only complete stock in the
Northwest.'. Agency for BUST'S, *'Qrayi
and Reynold's" fine shoes.
AND TELEGRAPHIC INSTITUTE
Has long since established ita olalma to public favor wid has now entered upon Its 13th year u:.«.
the most favorable auspices. Sand lor catalogue giving full particulars. Cor. 8d and Jack*, ir.
W. A. FADDIS Principal
tlIll/All Qt DAItMj sum Mii.
ai'AK DAHi> bOALKM.
lAeAP/iOBSE&CO, - 371 & 373 mi Street
;A'~*C„2X' WHOLE8ALB DKAI.EK3.
NOTES BROS. & CUTLER,
IMPORTERS & WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS*
(98 and 70 Sihlett Sftrwrtt. Corner Fifth, - ; '- - St. JPaul. Min*
:.••"].; ' '. ' : - WHOLESALE STATIONERY.
WAKD,HJLL <& MoOLELI_AN,
IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OF
Stationery, Druggists' Sundries and Toys,
407 SIBLEY STREET, ST. PAUL, MINN.
We also have tho sole control of the merchandise constituting the stock of tlie T. S. WHITE
STATIONERY COMPANY, which must be sold to close their business. We devote an entire floor
of oar n* wtore 407 Sibley street, to its display and offer you some big bargains. Call and cee us.
UA . ' - MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS.
Ai-inHaUr Mtt i Bast ii ft li.
I know of none superior to tho Weber and nozie that can com
pete with them for durability .—Teresa Carrono.
The tone of the. v7eber Piano is so sweet, rich and sympathetic,
yet so full, that I shall always rank you as the greatest manufac
turer of the day.—Emma Thursby.
"Weber Pianos excel all others in volume of tone and in power
of expression.—B. Liebling. -
There are no Pianos in the world that sustain the voioe like ths
Weber,— Abbott. A A
R. O. HUNGER, Agent, St. Paul.
fiend fox Catalotrne*
'. * ' "' ' . . - . TANNERS.
James McMillan. & Co.,
Proprietors of the
MINNNEAPOLIS SHEEPSKIN TANNERY,
And dealers in Hides, Sheep Pelts, Wool and Furs,
. 109 First Aueoue South, MlNSEAPOLIS, MINX.
Shipments solicited. Write for circulars.
DRUGGIST. . I
IN NEW QUARTERS.
P, J. DREIS,
Is settled in his elegant New Store
Comer M aria Saint Peter streets,
Where can be found the fineet and best of Drugs,
Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Patent Medicines,
etc. Also, all kinds of Garden _ and Flower
Seeds in their season.
PBE8CB7FTIONS A SPECIALTY
%■ #? :": ■'■■$&.■:< ••g;«:"
¥1* SPHs •"_ •
146 fttST fBIBb mm
Manufacturers of Furniture. Lire Geese Feat-
• -ersandMattresBee. /*
- Funeral Directors. Sole Agents for Metallic
Burial Caskets '■ and Cases, ' Cloth and Wood
Corner Third and Minnesota fits.
';'. pffeiimw am, St. feci -
A I respectfully Invite \ the attention of l&dl«
and gentlemen to my large, most : complete | ani •
elegant stock of new . Masquerade. Costumes, tat
balls, parties, theatricalperform&noae, old folk*.'
conMrts, tableaus, &o.'
": Mgseks at wholesale. "■";' ._..-; '•'.... •.:'■.- '.■__'.-..
' Country parties, send for list aad prices.
F. : J. ; ;\OTFIS:B'Ni
cue Blind, Bleeding, Itching and
Die rale '3'"- a as been discovered by Dr. Wil
liam, (an Indian remedy) called Da. William's
Indian Ointment. A single box has cured the
worst chranic cases of 25 years' standing. No
one need suffer five minutes after applying th'»
wonderful soothing medicine. ions and In
struments do more harm than good. William's
Ointment absorbs the tumors, allays the intense
itching, (particularly at night after getting vvarm
in bed,) acts as a poultice, gives instant and
painless rglief, and is prepared only for Piles,
itching of the private parte, and for nothing ebw»
For sale by all druggists, and mailed on receip'
of price, -$1. NO YES, BEOS, & CD_-LB»
Wholesale Agents. (It. Paul. Mian. 21 a
MUSICAL INSTRUCTION. ,
DUKE F. SMITH J
Pupil of the eminent pLinkt, and teacher, S. j
B. Mills, of New York, and for several years a
teacher in well known educational institutions,
and of private classes, most respectfully tenders
his services to those desiring a thoroughly com- , ' >
patent, experienced and conscientious ■ teacher. I I
TERMS: 1 i
Twenty lessons (one hour) 40 0*0 (
Twenty lessons (half hour).... 25 000 '
Orders may bo left at my studio, over B. C.
M'ineer,s'""V'»'' °*-"re. 107 St. Third «tr»et. 'iW
Full Weight and Measure Guaranteed by
41 East Third street. Established in 1864.
€0AL & WOOD
At bottom prices. Grate and egg $9.75, stove
110; Nut $10, Briar Hill, $8.50. All grades
of fresh mined bituminous coal at enu&llv low
prices. Maple, 1 6.50: Birch and Oak. 15 50,
Mixed, £4.50; Basswood, $4; Dry Pine Slabs. $8.
Coal and Iron Co.
. . Wholesale and Retail Dealers ln
Goal, Waofl, GQgB aMPigiran
T. D. BABTON, AGENT,
854 Jackson Street ; St. rani.
BRISBIN & FARWELL, *
Cor, of Wabashaw and Fourth street,
V r i'z ■ • Over Express Office 370
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