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DA' V WEATII*B BILLETIH.
OfsTce Cauor SigNsU. Officer, Washington, D. C, Jan. 21, 9:56 p. au Obiervations taken at the samtj moment of time at all stations. U7PBB MISSISSIPPI TALLKT. Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather. St. Paul .25..58 21 SW Clear. Bt.lionM 30.25 84 8 .Clear. La Croeae 29.9G 27 W Clear. KOBTHWCST. Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather. Bbmarck 80.19 20 NW Clear F'.Garrv 2».97 11 NW Clear. Mmnedoa 80.04 10 NW Vox. Moorhead 80.07 9 NW Clear. QuapoU.' 80.00 20 NW Clear. St. Vincent 80.02 10 NW Clear. nout:h:_n bogey mountain slope. B*r, Ther. Wind. Weather. ft. Assinaboine..Bo.33 28 SW Clear. ft. Buford 80.28 '21 W Fair. Ft Custer 30.38 13 SE Clear. Helena, M. T...30.45 4 N Clear. Huron, Dak 80.18 26 NW Clear. Medicine Hat.... 80.2J 24 SW Cloudy. TOPER LAKES, Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather. Duluth 29.88 22 -W Clear. Chicago 80.04 21 SW Clear. MIDDLE EASTEKN ROOEY MOUNTAIN SLOPE. Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather. Denver 30.30 27 SE Clear. Dodge City 80.28 84 S Clear. MISSOURI VALLEY. Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather. _e&v»n worth.... 30.22 38 SW Clear. Omaha 80.18 84 J^ Clear. DAILY LOOAL KHABrfT Psr The'- Dew Point. Win*-'. Weather. 30.032 16.0 9.0 SE Clear. f melted snow .... maximum tner momscer, 31.0; ninimam thermometer, —2.0, daiW range, BS.O. River, frozen. -Below zero. Hots—Barometer corrected for temperatura . : levation, P, F. iiVONF, a ciint Signal Corps, TJ. S. A. TO-DAY'S WEATHER. WASHINGTON, Jan. 22. —1 a. m.—lndications for the upper Mississippi: Fair, generally warm er weather; westerly winds, northern portion; southwesterly, southern portion: f.dling barom eter, southern portion; slight rise followed fall ng, northern portion. Missouri: Fair weather, followed by increasing cloudiness; local rains now, generally warmer weather; westerly winds, becoming variable; falling batometer. CJ.TX GLOBULES. The city clerk ha 3 issued 370 saloon licences. The committee ou claims of the cauncil will meet at 3 o'clock this afternoon. The committee ou public accounts of tho council will meet at 3:30 o'clock this afternoon. E_jThe Chautauqua Reading club meete b - ni^-hfc at Capt. Blukeley's residence on Jackson street. Judge Brill holds special term of court to day, having adjourned the general term over which he is presiding, ft) Woditesday morning. The board of public works office at the city hall having been re-carpeted and re tabled, looks as spruce as a country beau iv his Snnday clothes. The annual meeting of th.9 Home for the Fmrdlees association will be held at tbe parlor of the Y. M. C. A., on Wednes day, January 23d, at 3 p. m. The city treasurer rcoeived redeemed coupons from New York yesterday, repre senting $10,385.94 paid interest on city bonds, and |1,138.59 of board of educa tion coupons. Geo. W. Sherwood recovered $5,84G judgment against the Manhattan Fire In surance c navy, of New York, by the de cision of a sui. in the district court by Judge Simons yesterday. A. P. Wallich, the provision dealer at Sixth and Wabashaw streets, is in hard luck. Yesterday a sneak thief swooped down on his store and cabbaged five turkeys. Ha says what the health officers don't want is gobbled by thieves. Prof. D. L. Kiehle leaves for the east to day for a month's absenoe, with his ob jective point to attend the national educa tional association session at Washington, D. C, visiting, on his trip thither, the pub lic schools iv Chicago and Philadelphia. Secretary Hart, in looking up matters for the state board of charities and cor rections with a view of positively ascer taining the results of sending New York oily orphans into the state of Minnesota to find homes, comes to the conclusion, from his resea-ohes in six counties, that only about half of them prove angels in their adopted residence. While crossing the river at the foot of Jaokson street, about 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon, a resident of the Sixth ward fell into an air hole, and would have been drowned had it not been for the presence of J. H. Dean, the hackman. The latter was standing on the dock when he ob served a head bobbing up and down in the river and he at once went to the rescue, pulling the man out more dead than alive. Two frail Minneapolis members of the demi moade, stole $40 worth of clothes from Kate Collins, the proprietress of a bagnio in that city, on Sunday, and in company with a fast young man, were, driven do^n to St. Paul in a haok and put up at the Sherman house. At 2:30 Mon day morning Kate appeared at the city i hall and through Roundsman Murphy and | Officer Switzer, procured the arrest of tho three and their lodgment in the bastii.-, and at 11 a.m. they were taken to the sawdust metropolis by Capt. Hoy, of that city. An enthusiastic meeting of the St. Paul Base Ball association was held last even ing in the parlor of the Merchants hotel. The committee on subscriptions reported $2,500 as the result of the day's work. As yet, none of the large business houses from which heavy subscriptions are ex pected have beeu solicited. The present outlook is that the $10,000 necessary will be raised before Wednesday night. An other meeting will be held this evening at th 9 Merchants, aud evory one who takes an intere=«. in the association are expected to ba present. PERSONAL. C. W. Crary, Lake City, is at the Mer chants. Talter Ross, of tort Arthur, is at the liierchants. D. Spiulding, Le Sueur, was in the city yesterday. Oorr-elius Smart, of Amsterdam, is at the Merchants. F. A. R*ter, of Washington Territory, is at the Clarendon. Rev. Geo. B. Whipple, Faribault, was in the city yesterday. J. A. Naugle, Fergus Falls, was at the Merchants yesterday. Chas. H. Dodd, Portland, was at the Merchants yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Paine, of Bird Island, are at the Clarendon A. J. Eaton and W. C. Honghson, Greeley, Colorado, are at the Merchants. C?.pt. J. A. Reed, the warden of the Stillwater penitentiary, visited State Audi tor Braden yesterday. For Tight Coughs take Aden's [Cough Balsam. All genuine bears the signature of J. P. Allen, Druggist, St. Faul, Minn. * STATE AGBICULTVBAL SOCIETY. The Annual Meeting to be Held at the Metropolitan To-Day. The annual meeting of the Minnesota State Agricultural society will be held at the Metro politan hotel, commencing at 10 a. m. to-day. There were present at the hotel last night, Col. Clark, W. Thompson, of Wells, president of the soci ety: B.C. Judson, of Farmington, secretary; and of the executive board James McHench, of Welcome; O. T. Deckerman, of Viola; Geo. W. Graves, of Uoehester; M. R. Drcsbach and E. Kent, of Dodge Center; James Edwards, Clare mont; M. T. Grattan, of Preston; Geo. W. Tay lor, of Detroit. In response to queries relative to the probabie location of the next fair the general statement was niado that it would be for ihe new executive committee to determine. Owatonna will put in a pretty strong claim for a second dose on the ground that the extra building expense, results ing from the cyclone, gives them especial grounds for consideration, and if some absolutely permanent location is not made, the chances favor Owatonna being selected. There was, however, a very general sentiment express ed in favor of making a permanent home for the society and abandoning the plan of carting it about the state. A I'roject for Fair Grounds Between the Cities. An important conference was held at the Merchants hotel last night by a number of the delegates in attendance at the annual meeting of the State Agricultural society, the object being to consider the feasibility of locating the state fair grounds permanently at Borne point between St. Paul and Minneapolis. There were preacut C. E. Marvin, M. J. Daniels, O. T. Dickerman, J. T. Le Dul and Geo. Graves, of Olmsted county; M. T. Grattan, of Preston; Col. Edmunds, of Dodge county; C. Vav Campeu, of Winona, L. E. Cowdry, of Rjchester, andN. P. Clark, of St. Cloud. A general discussion ensued and views were exchanged as to the feasibility of organizing a syndicate for the purchase of a suitable site, the proposition being viewed with favor. lt war. decided to bring the subject before the so ciety, which meets to-day. MAC CARTUY VS. HAWLEY. The New Adjutant General Sits Down on the $10 Scheme of His Predecessor, STATE OF MINNESOTA, ) ADJUTANT GENERAL'S OFFICE, > St. Paul, Jan. 21, 1884. ) Pension Claimants—Having been appointed and commissioned adjutant general of the state on the 7th inst., I have, under direction of the governor, assumed the duties of the position, and am awaiting the return of Gen. Hawley from Washington to formally transfer tbe prop erty of the office to me. My predecessor has seen fit to address a circular note to pension claimants in the state, asking that their claims be withdrawn from this oilice and transferred to him for prosecution. Claimants have a perfect right to employ any attorney they please, but I wish to inform them that all claims now being pro eeuted through this office will receive my most c.*:reful and ear nest attention, and without cost to them, as the law provides. All old settlers and pension claimants may rest assured that, as the law con templates, tho records of this ofiice wi'l bo sa creoly guarded and its aff«is administered in their interest and that of the widows and or phans of their late comrades. C. M. MacOaethy, Adj Bral. P. J. Sheridan Not Wanted. At, a meeting of tho Irish-Am: rican league at Hibernian hall last evening, Wm. McTeaguj was appointed chairman and Mark McAllstrem sec retary. The matter of invitin-r P J. Sheridan to speak in this city was pronounced a little too dynamitish for our people and was promptly sat down on. The desirability of inviting Jame3 Redmond, M. P. for Wexford, wa9 discussed, but no action was taken. The matte-' of reviving interest in the league organization w.as taken up and it was voted to hold regular meetings the first and third Monday evenings of each mon^h and that a speaker be provided for each evening. Better Police Protection. To the Editor of the Globe: While the question of better police pro tection has frequently beeu discussed and acted upon by our city fathers, yet but lit tle seems to have been done in the past two years to improve its condition, and that a metropolitan city of the size and commercial imporiance of St. Paul needs a larger and better disciplined police force none will deny. Thanks to the efforts of Chief Clark much has been done to im prove the system during the past year, but there is yet an abundance of work to do to improve the morale of the force aud weed out some of the fossils that have been foisted upon the city! A comparison of the discipline of this city's force with the forces of some eastern and southern cities will readily show this. With a popu lation of 100,000 people we have in round numbers seventy polioemen, with a vast territory to guard, and the frequenoy of late iuoendiary fires and after dark rob beries points to the conclusive fact that double this force will be necessary to bet ter protect life and property. Again, the sight of au officer lazily lounging upon a street corner smoktug a cigar, talking to anyone who will engage in conversation with him, is not indicative of good dis cipline, and the sooner rigid military discipline is enforced the better the de partment will appear in the eyes of the taxpayers. The protests of the business m< n and property holders redeemed our fire department, aud from au incompetent service, we now have one of the best in the United States. The city of Savannah, with only 30,000 people, has a force of 60 men, one half mounted, and drilled as cavalry, the other as thoroughly disciplined infantry; a certain number of blocks constitutes an offioer's beat, and as regular as clock work he passes a given point every hour. The same beat is also patrolled by a mounted officer, passing the same point regularly every two hours. The officers are neat and soldierly looking, and are well equipped, aud such a thing as smoking a cigar or engaging in conversa tion merely for pastime, while on duty, is unknown, aud would quickly lead to his re tirement. The result is that no better pre* tected city can be found in America than Savannah. The writer has no quarrel with our pres ent police department, but believes that with our force now on duty, with further improvements in discipline and numbers, aided by judicious legislation, it can easily be made adequate, and be a pride to the city! Can't it be done? Yours truly, Observer. Prompt Reciprocal Action Wanted. Cincinnati, Jan. 21.—The chamber of commerce to-day voted to request the national board of trade to place on its calendar a resolution requesting the said body to consider the propriety of me morializing congress and the executive de partment of the government, in behalf of prompt reciprocal action upon the pro hibition of the importation of American pork into France and Germany. The chamber voted clown a clause suggesting that proper action would be to prohibit the importation into this country, of adulterated vinous and spirituous liquors. Vixen. Chicago, Jan. £O.—E. Schneider & Co's candle fact >ry was burned this afternoon. Loss estimat d at 8155,000; insurance $68,000. Newark, N. J., Jan. 20.—A fire in an out building spread to one of the buildings of the St. Vincent Orpha.i asylum. The firemen promptly responded to the alarm, stayed the panic and rescued the children. The loss by the fire is trifling. Duluth Market. Duluth, Jan. 21. —Wheat—The markets on 'change to-day were dull and inactive and lower, with no disposition to trade. Closing prices: No 2 hard cash 81^0. In store 2,274,685 bushels. THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, TUESDAY MORNING. JANUARY 22, 1884. THE OLD WORLD. FBANCE AND CHINA. London, Jan. 21.—1t is stated that Wad dington, French ambassador, declared to Earl Granville, foreign minister, that France would not recommence negotia tions with China nntil all her objects in Tonqnin were achieved. Waddington in formed the French _overnment that Gran ville approved the views of France in the matter. DENOUNCING THE GOVERNMENT. Dublin, Jan. 21.—Notwithstanding the government's proclamation and the pres ence of two hundred police, a meeting of nationalists was held yesterday in the yard of the Catholic chapel atLoughren. Three priests addressed the meeting denouncing the government for suppressing meetings ot nationalists and advising the hearers to join the league. HONOB3 TO TICTOE EMANUEL. Rome, Jan. 21.—The final procession of Italian pilgrims to the tomb of Victor Emanuel took place yesterday, and sur passed any previous demonstration. THAT TELEGRAM FROM WEST DENIED. London, Jan. 21. —Lowell, United States minister, in a letter to the Times says: "Tlie story of the telegram sent by Minister West to the foreign officer here and which was communi cated to me, was so absurd that I did not think it worth contradicting, but as it continues to be repeated I deny that any such communication was made me. SENTRY ATTACKED. London, Jan. 21.—Three men attacked a sentry doing "Fenian guard" at the m&g azine near Woolwich arsenal, last night, the men endeavored to seize the sentrj's rifle, and he fired, but the men escaped. The sentry was quite exhausted by the en counter aud wouuded in the hand. It is possible the affair was tbe result of a poaching .fßray. LOUDLY OHEEBED. St. Peteb3bubg, Jan. 21. —The czar' and czarina attended a concert at the Nobles' club last night and were loudly cheered. THE SECOND CANAL. Lyons, Jan. 21.—De Lesseps, spaaking here, said he was confident England would ratify the canal convention with English ship owneis. ROACH'S TACTICS. How He Managed to Secure the Passage o Resolutions Favorable to His Monopoly by tlie.New York Board of Trade Direct ors. [Special Telegram to the Globe. J New Yoke, Jan. 22.—Mr. John Roach and his friends were charged with having resorted to a sort of political trickery at to-day's meeting of tho board of trade and transportation. There was a special session of the board to consider the question of free ships. At a previous meet ing the board had offered an amendment to the resolution of the committee on ocean transporta tion. On this subject the committee had report ed in favor of a modification of the tariff laws in the direction of free trade in ships. Mr. Roach's amendment was of a directly opposite tendency. Itasked for an additional Jaw exeinp'ing Ameri can vessels in foreign trade from state and local taxation; that the compulsory law should be repealed; that tonnage dues should be exacted from foreign vessels of 20 jpnts per ton per 1,000 miles, while American hflps should be free and have this m:>ney divided among them, and suggested other measuroa by whiid American ships can make more money. Mr. Roach and his protectionist friends turned out in force at the meeting. Among them were dealers in iron and ship building materials. Free traders who are usu ally in the majority at meetings of the board were completely outnumbered, and it began to be evident soon after President Snow called the meeting to order that the veteran ship builder had not danced attendance in the lobbies at Washington without finding out something of tlie methods of politicians. But the free traders said that Mr. "Subsidy Roach," as one of them called him, had come there with votes bought to pass his amendments, and they determined to die hard, and they did so. Debate was long but spirited, and at times Mr. Roach was hard pressed by the embarrassing questions of some of the speakers, notably Mr. Simon Stein and Capt. Snow, and with these gentlemen the Shipbuilders' association disputed that it necessarily cost more to run American than foreign vessels, and that a wooden sailing ship can be bought as cheaply in the United States as in the British possessions. Several others spoke at length, and after a two hour 6' talk Mr. Roach's reso lutions were adopted by a vote of 24 to 11, The free traders seemed greatly chagrined at their defeat, which they claim was owing to Mr. Roach's clever management. DIED. 1 DELOSS—At Ba. m., January 21, at 298 Rice street, Willie Del.iss, aged 7'months. Funeral at 2 p. m., Tuesday, January 22. Friends of the family invited. DUNCAN—On Monday, January 21, at 4p. m , JohnF., son^of F. B. and Abbie Duncan, aged 25 yeaTS. Notice of funeral hereafter. I NOLAN-In St Paul, Minn.. January 20,1884, at his residence, Patrick Nolan, father of spe cial policeman James Nolan. Funeral services at his late residence on Cedar street, at 9 a. m., to-day. Friends invited to attend. Absolutely Pure- This powder never varies. A marvel of puri ty, strength and wholesoinaness. More economi cal than tha ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in competition with the multitudes of low test, short weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold only' n cans. Royal Baking Powdsb Co,, 10€ Wall reet, New York. jganHgH^. BEST ■ TEETH Teeth extracted without pain. All work guar anteed. Dr. CuUum, 41 East 8d St., Cor. Cedar. B. W. JOHNSON, Heal Estate Agent, Mannheimer Block, Room 11. S2. PAUL, - - - MINN SEVENTH ST.J)PI6A MUSE THE WHALE BOOM! "BIGGER TBAN JCMBO." GLORIOUS EYMT. GRAND OPENING. SEVENTH ST. OPERA HOUSE WetMav, Jaawry 23,1884. T OTTIE BEAUMONT'S 0 ■b FEMALE MASTODOMO 40 YOUNG- M * IDENS. 40 IN ELETATED PRACTICAL SWINGS. All in Conjunction with Col. J. H. Wood's ELECTRIC CONGRESS. The very Head and Front of the Profession. The Operatic Spectacular Burlesque Extrava ganza TEE ABORIGINES. In Primitive Costumes. Forty Ladies a_d Gen tlemen in tho L.reat cast, A GORGEOUS AMAZON MARCH, By Lovely Maidens in refulgent blazoned armer. Usual Matinees. Popular prices. SEAL SBTATS. REMOVAL We have taken possession of our *New Office in the Rise Building, Southwest corner of Jackson and Fifth streets. The carpenters are not out yet, but will be in a few days, when we shall be in shape to wel come our friends and clients. The weather lately has been unfavorable for Real Estate movements, and nobody expects to do much in January, but W9 are doing some-' thing all the while for clients who do, not caro for times or seasons. There is a very firm and hopeful feeling among holders of Real Estate, and it looks now as if we are going to have a repetition of last Spring's activity, somewhat intensified. There appear to bo plenty of people with money, looking out for bargains. Whoever wishes to secure a beautiful, well lighted and ventilated FRONT OFFICE, will do well to look at the one we offer on our floor. MONEY TO L AN on im proved city property. oooeeaiTlewfoet, S. W. Cor. Jackson and Fifth si reefs. DAVIS & BROWN. Seal Esiaie aai Mim 860 Jackson Street, St. PauL, Mien. Investments made and taxes paid for non residents. WILLIAM G. ROBERTSON. REAL ESTATE AND FINANCIAL AGENT, (Successor to D. A. Robertson & Co., the oldest real estate agency in Minnesota.) Ho. 7 McQuillan Block cor. 3d & Wahtsfaaw. W. H. H. JOHNSTON, ATTORNEY AT LAW, AMD REAL ESTATE BROKER, 356 Jackson Street* HSZBKIAH HALL, (Twelve years established in St. Paul as) SEAL ESTATE MD IOSEY BROKER, Corner Third and Robert streets, in the Savings Bank block, ST. PAUL, MINN. N. B.—Special attention given to property and interests of non-resident clients. Investments goaranteed to net 7 per cent. Capitalists will do well to correspond. 864 A. V. TEEPLE, Real Estate and Loan Broker No. 68 East Third Street. ST. PAUL, - - - MINJf. FINANCIAL. MONEY LOANED on furniture, pianos, in residence without re moval. E. &F. Peters, 283 Sibley street, oppo site Union depot. Bo<>* LOANS on Life Ins. Policies. L. P. Van Norman, No. 245, Ist Aye S. Minneapol is. TAILORING. File Mnw. 146 EAST THIRD SIMT. Assessment for Sewer on Donsias Street. Office of the Board of Ftjblio Wobks, ) City of St. Paul, Minn., Jan, 19,1884.) The Board of Public Workß in and for the corporation of the City of St. Paul, Minn., will meet at their office in said city at 2 p.m., on the 28thday of January, A. D , 1884, to make an as sessment of benefits, costs and expenses, arising from the construction of a sewer on Douglas street, from Ramsey street to Seventh (7th) street, in said city, on the property on the line of said sewer and benefited thereby amounting in the aggregate to $2,470.45. All persons interested are hereby notified to be present at said tinie and place of making said assessment and will be heard. J. C. TERRY, President pro tern. Official: R. L. Gobman, Clerk Board Public Works. 21-23 FIVE CENTS A USE" - — — ■ SITUATIONS WAWTKD. Mmles. A STOREKEEPER and competent beokkeep er warts to occury his leisure time posting books, etc., for mechanics or others. Add. Berendssjn, 37 E. Seventh street. 19-i5 A GENTLEMAN speaking Fiench and Span , ish of many years experience a3 bookkeep er in both wholesale and retail dry goods is I open fur engagement. Address B. Iricg. care I of Prof. Boucher, Presl-y block. 18-24 \ XTTTAisTED—A situation as coachman, by a * » man who thoroughly understands the business, has had long experience. Best of refer ences. Address M. Dempsey, Globe office. 389* j *Y%" ANTED—A situation by a young Booteb J * * Canadian, asjed 19. Has been a year at 8 the hardware business: Is stricdy honest, will ing and active. Any honest employment will be take*. Address B, Globe office. 832* — _ ___ -*.- - ■ .».■...-*.- —^'""«' "" - (I \V" ANTED—Young men and ladies to learn »v ehoit-hand. Lirgle & .VicKnight's School of Phonography, Fourth and Wabashaw, St. Paul; Third and Nicollet, Minneapolis. rj 20e0d84 _ TO E.JENI Bournes Ij^Oß REN f—Dwelling 284 Rice, corner of Summit avenue; (H5. Also, furmshed dwelling, 282 Rice street, near Summit avenue; $ r)5. Reference required Apply at premises or to A. R. Kiefer, l9t> East Seventh street. 17* ' i/OK RENT—A boarding house of sixteen rooms. Will rett from now untl the first . of 51 ay t or SH»>. No 522 Acker street. 345* •. C—A large house, 542 Cedar street, 'ppiy to old No. 119 Joeefee st. 332- JiENT—A cottage with four rooms, A pantry and closets, good water and every convenience. Apply to j. C. McCarthy, Sixth wtm 4 270* T-: TRENT—House of six rooms on Ohio street. Inquire of I. R. HcDonnai., grocer, v corner George and Ohio street. Sixth ward. »«_ J LT'OH BENT—The Weber residence al Wt ite , A Bear Lake, furnished or unf nrniehad. Ap- _ ply at Ramaley's Pavilion, Cottago Park station, White Bear lake. 188* IMMIi f'Y'O RENT—One (<eve--rrnm fa >use and One « J five-room house in West St. faul. Inquire of T. Ma:.n:ng, 436 Jackson street. 20* ,, OR RENT—In private family, nice furnished room, with or without board; also throa or j four unfurnished rooms. Call 426 Rice street. I 13* FOB S.4LB. FOR SALE—Young Trotting Stock—l have several one and two-y^ar-old colts, the get of Baymont, 1,027, sou of Alden Goldsmith, 837, outof standard mures. Colts aU largo and , rangy, fine looking, and unmistakably showing ■ the promise of speed. G. W. Sherwood. 167*-sat lUonAwed O I "\(\ Cash, buys stock and fixtures of rpTT'Jv/ confectionery and notion-tore, at 315 Carroll street 16-22 - 'ST*OR SALE—II furnished rooms, can J. locf-ted, with extra low rent. Inquir East Sevenrh street. 4* BBAJL BSTAXB. £t 1 f*( \i\ Cash, buys a good6-room house _.• v/OUand lot at i 3's ilondo street. 16-22 X/V.', he following desirable lota: JJ lots corner Pleasant avenue and Sixth street , 2 lots on Rice street, between Iglehart and Til ' tOB streets; 10 1 ts in Irvine's Second addition fonting on Seventh stroet, (end of bridge); l ios in Irvine's addition to West St. Paul; also, " a well established paying bu&mesa. Apply to George W. Turnbuß, W3 Exchange street, city: . 223* J IST yoni property for ealr* and orders for __ purchases with Geo. H. Hazzard, Real Estate and Loan Anwt. 170 Easl Third btraef, St. Paul. jjg LAWTON BROS 6 ACRES, only one and one-lialf miles from postoffice, at a bargain; near Deppes on Dakota avenue. Call immediately, 175jiGakota ; avenue, Lawton Bros. %10-22 LOTS —Many and all parts of the ward at the lowest prices possible. Buy now and get the benefit of the raise. Lawton Bros , lis Dakota avenue. 20-26 KAVANAGiVS AUCTIONS. BOOTS, SHOES, CROCKERY, ETC., AT . Auction—l will sell at auction, at the store 159 East Seventh street, commencing on Tues day, Jaunary 'Aid, at 10 o'clock a. m., a large stock of boots, shoHH, rubher bo ts, buffalo coats, clothing, furnishing goods, groceries, crockery, glassware, tinware e'e , etc. P. T. KAVANAGH, 19-22 Auctioneer. ALA>iGE Lot of New and Second-hand Furni ture. —I will sell at auction at the store No. , 169 east Seventh street (Knhn's old stand) a large lot of new and second-hand furniture, consisting in part of parlor and bedroom suites, wardrobes, sideboaids, extension aid long tables, chairs, loULges, carpets, crockery, etc , etc. Sale com mences at !0 a. m., »m Thursday, January 24, and continuing until all is sold P. T. KAVANAGH, 20-24 Auctioneer. L ST AND BOUND. lOST Check for $10, drawn by E. G. ; j Rogers, on Merchants SJa ional Bank, St. . Paul, payable to onJer or" F L. Rogers. All , parties are warned against negotiating same. E. G. Rogers, 5 Davidb ■ block. 22 LOST —A black poc»et book containing certi ficate of deposit No. 3857 on Bank ot Min rP6ota, to John Marnke Jp #2,40 ;of no value to any one except ow;.erT _. liberal reward will be paid by leaving at Police headquarters. 2- -6 TAKEN UP—Three stray hir3es : one large bay h rue and one large ay mare, also, small pony with s'ar io fo.-elvad, front feet and one hmd foot white. Tie owner '-an have same by proving property aud paying charges, at H. J. Brainard's, New i 'anada road. 20:25 HORSKS. IjlOR SALE—A fine large and very gentle fam ily horse, aleo cutter, phaeton and platform wagon in hr t-class condition. *pplyto 282 Rice street, or t ■ A. R. KielVr, 19" East Seventh street. 20-/3 JUST AB TV ED—At Hll & K-ating's new barn, Comers-, two ca loads of first- . class heavy druft ami <iriviiig horses. Plea give us a cali and ste for yourselves. Hill & easing '.J- 'i prrxcKLi. i v nous VV ANTED —Pictures to enlarge in ink, wat-r ' * colors, etc., for board. Address A. 8., ' care this office 20-26 \jkt ANTED—Wo want men and women every ▼™ where, to seU our Diam< nds No previous < experience uece.sary For p-.rticulars address Wfc AKLEY & BUHNETT, 2^7 Vine street, Cin cinnati. 15-45 CUL.LEN'B LIVERY, Nob 23 a; d 25 West Fourth i street — The finest vehicles of all kinds in the North we-1. Coachmen with or without livery; a competent agent to attend car riages at parties, opera, weddings, etc.; a first class colored man, Bruce Bryant, to attend d or at parties and receptio s. Invitations delivered with promptness and di.~patch. K. P. Culien. 8-98 |^IRST CLASS day board at International ■ Hotel, corner Seventh and Jackson streets. - $4.50 per week. 354-84 I^OR SALE Oli KENT—IOS icres, one mile JL from postoffice; best stone quarry in Rice county. I furnish all stoce for state insti a tionE. Shattuck schools, St. Mary' Hall and all public buildiHgs, located here patent lime kil , four dwell ngs, one st ne, one frame bam, one st ne barn connected w th blackßmitb shop, etc. Twent -five acres, sontaining the quarry and im- ' prov ments, will be sold or rented separatel-v, ii desired. Reason for ea)ling—old age and poor health. Apply to Philip Cromer, Faribault, Minn. 189* | < CLOTHING. [tie Greatest Bargains x j:v_s_r Kisrowisr ixsr CLOTHING i ABE NOW BEING OEPERED It Satfler Brothers' Assignment Sale, AT BOTH STORES, »1 East Third slreet, and 153 East Third street. CSFClothing is actually being sold at half value, in order to spee lily obtain Cash. S. BERGMAN, Assignee. PAWNBROKER. Pawnbroker & Jeweler, 41 Jackson St., Opposite the Merchants Hotel. dn Immense Stock of FORFEIT F/D PLEDGEVftr Half Their Value, consisting in part of the follourin*/ ./<_,< Gentlemen's Gold Watches, Ladi?s'Gold Watches, Silver Watcho .if all makes, an immense itock of Jewelry, Diamonds in Solitaire Eardrops, Rings, Veil Pi- ; Sleeve Buttons and Bra Jtuds, Col'ar Buttons and Scarf Pius, Crosses and D-am'ind Brooches, God Chains, Bracelets and 3an(jlos, Music Boxes. Musical Instruments, Gold-Headed Ca ■ os, Stirling Silver Knives, E.>rks md Spoons, Opera Glasses, Silverware, Clocks Breech and Muzzle-Loading Guns, Rifles and lle rolvere, and Novelties. Goods sent C. O. D., with privilege ol examination. Bend for Catalogue md Price List. Watch Repairing, Dianmml Setting and Engraving. MONEY TO LOAN ON ALL GOODS OF VALUE. EOOI UD SHOB DIAI.BEB. t^SCHLIEK & COs. M SO. 89 EAST THIRD SIREET, ( arpiiis in Boots & Shoes. _3_____Fl3_n______- Rt:- P»-J Agency for BUBT'B, QUAY'S. "^^*__U _I_M____^___. BEYWOLIf'S, and Many Others. **" "^ " " '|i|Wf E3f" Mail orders nnmi-'ly iil.'rd. RU'JIHISB COLLEQ2B, ""_!«) TELEGRAPHIC INSTITUTB Has long since established Its claims to public favor and has now entered upon iJa UK re :he most tavorgble ear pices, dend lor catalogue giving frill pnrtioulars. Cor. 8d a. W. A. FAPOia Pr._els.-l. BTAKDABD BOAXtKS. FAIRBAISII •: ECLIPSE BTANDAtD SEL F-BEGOIjATIKG SOAII-ES- FIND MILLS. mm & cc, ■ 371 & 373 m m "F__N__ T__.l__ORl_>TG. ftllll 1 IIS SU ft______ V 3fi M™ m lr 1111 villi fflMiUtl, ffl.p_fl.Mi_L WHOLE-ALU _•_.♦.L_KB. NO YES BROS. & CUTLER, IMPORTERS & WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS, HS and 70 Sibley Street, Corner Fifth, - St. Paul. Minn WHOLESALE STATIONERY. W-^K-D, H.±l_l_ <fc McCLELLA _sf IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OF Stationary, Druggists' Sundries and Toys, 407 SIBLEY STREET, ST. PAUL, MINN. We also have the sole control of the merchandise constituting the stock of the T. 8. WHITE STATIONERY COMPANY, which must be sold to close their business. We devote an entire floo of our new store 407 Sibley street, to its display and offer you some big bargains. Call and *«c us. . MTTWCAL INaTBUI-ENTa. WEBER PIANOS. __iif_l 8? iiiiils i 865 l li i Wins. I know of none superior to the Weber and none that eazi com- Dete with them for a arability.—Teresa Carreno. The tone of the Weber 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 j. owe. of expression.—S. Liebling. There are no Pianos in the world that sustain the voice like the Weber-Emma Abbott. R. 0. MUNGER, Agent, St. Paul. -'Anc* for •"'qtatoimae. TANNERS. James McMillan & Co., Proprietors of the MINNNEAPOLIS SHEEPSKIN TANNERY, A>'l> -_.__—tS IN HIDES, SHEEP PELTS, WOOLS AND PUKS, 109 First Aueuue South, 141NNJ_ J __'OLIS, MINN. 3hinmerite solicited. Write for circulars. BRI BIN * PA^LL, 1 boom: c, Commercial Institute. Cor. .» Wabashawand,FonrthBtr(!et, Over Express Office 270 _______ . . «,,., This institution Is the "Grove Lake Academj i of Individual Instruction," which by a libera. bonus of land and money by the people of Sauk fi I_l 11I U fIM Tl_ Hn Center is low located on the banks of Sauk lake- Iw Aim HIII if X h'\ one and a haH mU6B from *** riUA K^ Thft I^il .1 _/I 8 1 • __|___1« school will enter on its sere-th ye and resume V, „*»_* a. ■___ m. %j _.«.-uu-v f bosiness on Monday, September 8 This school has been a complete success, an has given to -~*—— " ■ its patrons entire sat-sfartioa. No classes. Pupils recite alone in private room Referenc- ST" FWIVT 5" "V J_r XT 111 ___T__f__l to the business and professiona men of I-JaW «■«* C* JO. U .IV.M ______ Genter. It wiU pay parents who have sons educate from home to send for cnlar and rule* 103 a!MI l?» West l_irfl Sfcf___l °* this in-tituti-n. We hare <_ip.e _g_p______ , __ __ dation foreighty (86) boarders >poo«lt» -tVs.Q_s_.tui Hotel J __X PHUSCIFAL.