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Di v WKATHIfiK BULLETIN.
Office ChikpJSignal Office*, iWASHiNGTOS, D. C, Jan. 30, 2:56 p. m. Ob-iervatione taken at the s__e moment ••• time at^all stations. UPPEB MISSISSIPPI VAILKT. B»r. Ther. Wind. Weather. Bt. Paul 29.79 8 8 Clear. St.Lonis 29.94 48 W Cloudy. La CrosßO 29.81 18 W Clear. NOBTBWXdT. Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather. ] Bisrrirck 29.97 0 NW Clear. Ft. Garry 29.79 -15 NW Clear. Mh;i:«doßa 29.88 -13 NW Clear. Moor Lead 7 W Clear. Q'Appella i»9.99 -VI NW Clear. ■ I.'J3X-LE3« BOOK! MOONTAIN SLOPK. Pur. Th«r. Wind. Weather. Ft. Apsinaboine..Bo.o6 18 SW Coudy. Vt. 8u£0rd......30.04 -3 W Clear. Ft Caster 30.09 21 Calm HyHnow. Helena, M. T... 30.05 82 W Cloudy. Huron, Dak 29.96 15 E Clear. DPPKB _.Ai_Eß. Bar. Ther. Wind. Weathar. •Diiuth 29.69 4 SW Cloudy. Chicago 29.86 25 W Clear. ■>!._! EASTERN KOOKY MOUNTAIN SLOPE. Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather. n^nvar 50.12 45 W Clear. DodKeCity 80.02 38 SW Clear. MISSOCai VALLEY. Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather. Lwvei worth.... 29.91 39 Calm Clear. Omaha 29.92 26 BW Clear- UAIL? IiO'JAIi OLStkSa. Bp.r Tbi»r, Lcw*Polnt. Wind. Weather. 281809 9.7 7.3 W Fair. Anui-.mt of melted snow 0, maximum ther mointter, 89; minimum thermomotac, 3.5; daily rt»nge, 85.5. Rivsr, frozen. Nota—Baromstar corr-ctcx! for temperature • ration. P. F. Lyons, I'.orziizr.i Signal Goro-« U. S. A. to-day's WKATHET.. Washington, Jan. 31.—1 m.—lndications for the upper Mississippi: Local rains in the southern portion, followed by clearing weather; fur weather in the northern portion, followed during the night by local snows, -winds becom ing variable; falling, generally followed by ris ir.j; barometer; warmer weather in the northern portion, colder in the southern. For the Mis souri: Generally fair weather, northerly winds, rising, proceeded in the southern portion by falling barometer; generally warmer. Clli GLOBULES. i The school teachers will be paid to-mor row. Pay your personal taxes and avoid the penalty. Candlemass day will be celebrated in the Catholic churches next Saturday. The committee on schools of the board of education, will hold a meeting next Saturday evening. A half hundred tramp 3 were huddled like swine around the city hall camp-lire of Goaler O'Keefa last night. Chatwell Knox, an attorney from Miohi gin, was on yesterday admitted to prac tice law at the br.r of Rameey county. Mr. Alexander Barolay, who has jasi re turced from Mexico, brought baok with him a tarantula, which, taken altogether, is a very beautiful bird. An order was made by Judge Brill yes terday, calling upon plaintiff to give the sum of $25 to defendant the action, in the divorce case of Henry Eiohoru against Angara Eiohorn. Judge Brill granted the motion for iadgjnent against garzri3hee for $38.05 yesterday, in the caae of E. D. Fitch vs. .Walters. Koutk and the St. Paul, M. & M. Railroad company. John Sinenson, for whom & warrant was issued on the charge of robbing F. C. Ford of $10 aud a watch and chain on December 31st, walked into the municipal court yes terdy and gave himself up. Judge Wilkin on yesterday appointed H. L. Williams, John D. O'Brien and W. C. Goforth as a committee to examine appli cants for admission to the bar. The first hearing takes place Fab. loth. The old town hall in West St. Paul was aoid yesterday to Edward Langevin for $1,075. The bidding was started at $500. When the counoil advertised for bids the highest on» received was $850. At the base bail meeting last evening it was determined to incorporate the asso ciation at once. Mr. Merr;!l is going to Chicago to-day and will oo_..er with Mr. iia3t. the president of the association. John Devin filled up on tanglefoot yes terday and then started out id quest of scalp locks. He drew a knife on a man on Seventh street, when officer Sohenitzer came along and yanked him to the cooler. Yesterday Judge Wilkin and a jury took up the case of Samuel B. Tibbetts and others against Ghas. DaGraff and Gol. Crooks. The action is on a oontraot in volving about $7,000 worth of railroad ties. The motion for a new trial in the case of Horatio Secord against the St. Paul & Minneapolis Railroad company, entered iv the United States circuit court, was yester day denied. The verdict of $7,000 dam ages will stand. Tho Literary class of tha Y. M. C. A. will giva another of their public enter ments, consisting of mu3ic, readings and recitations, at the rooms of the association this evening at 8 o'clock. Admission free and all are invited. Yesterday Pat Murnarse hired a rig at Bato's livery stable and started ©ut for a good time. In doing the rounds he board ed too many bowls and then he abused the horse most shamefully. He was looked up by Officer Call on the charge of cruelty to animals. The item stating that Geo. H. Chatter ton had lost hi 3 overcoat while on a spree was wholly incorrect, Mr. Chatterton was assisting a friend who had slipped and fallen on the street and left his coat at some place which he could not identify. Ho has called at the Globe office and ex hibited credentials which show that the re port did him great injustice. Yesterday afternoon as James Norris, letter carried No. 26, was doing his rounds on West Third street near Summit avenue, a dog belonging to Mr. Crippen sprang at him and '"nflioted a bite in the calf cf his l££, besides teariug the sheet of his maia royal. The aaair was reported at city hall and the dog will be killed. Messrs. i'airchild & Davidson yesterday sold for the Trower heirs the following property in West St. Paul, viz: Lots ss,5 s, 8 andy, block 17, West St. Paul, and lots 1 and 2 in black 19, and let 12 in block 13, Brooklynd addition to West St. Paul. The price was $3,550, and the purchaser was Edwa-ded Langevinj who knows more about Weal St. Paul" property than any other dealer. The remains of Michael McDonald, the young man who died at St. Joseph's hos pital Tuesday night, will be taked in oharge by his brother, who is expeoted from Duluth. His death resulted from an amputation of one of his legs which was taken oat from the hip, and the injuries which resulted so fatally were received twelve years ago from a fall. He was a •very worthy young man. There was a well attended masquerade at the Thirteenth and Cedar sLeet skating rink last evening in which a multitude disported themselves on the congealed water, which will be followed this 'evening by a grand race of a mile, six times round the rink, for three prizes for first, second and third best skaters consisting of a $15 rliver pitcher, ?. $10 pair of nickel plated skates, and a $3.50 silver cup. The St. Paal Crusaders held a smashing bi»r meeting last night in the Crusaders' hall, and had quite an interesting time. Tbe entertainment consisted of vooal and instrumental music, essays and recitations. The Sixth ward was the ecene of a desperate fight last night between two Germans named Emil Hine and Herman Kuskee. They succeeded in thoroughly pounding each other and both men were locked up. PERSONA L. J. C. McVay, Yanktcn, is at the Mer chants. R. G. Robinson. Pine City, is at the Merchants. Oliver Gibbs, Jr., of Lake City, is at the Merchants. W. H. Hingham, of Grand Forks, was in tho city yesterday. A. N. Pettit and I. Hazlett, of Verndale, were at the Merchants yesterday. The health of Mr. J. H. Hiland, who is at present in Florida, is rapidly improv ing. Mat Ellis, the master mechanic at the Omaha shops, has returned from a trip east. Chan. A. Drew, Northfield, and Geo. F. Long, Mankato, were at the Merchants yesterday. AMUSEMENTS. Close of the I'.iig-geinent of Clara Morris intbe New Magdalen—The O'ra.u Opera Company— A Trip Through the Yellow stone, The engagement of. Clara Morris closed at the Grand last night, when this gifted woman appeared in her great <•"!« of Mercy|M9rrick, in "The New Magdalen." It is not putting it too strong to say that with the ending of this engagement there came to a closa the most consummate dramatic event per se, in point of artistic finish, that has ever taken place in this city. And the play was given a magnifi cent reception. The audience was opu lent in all that the word conveys, and lavish in its testimonials of appreciation—not lavish in the sense of boisterous outbreaks of applause, for mere clapping of hands in the presence of this commanding and majestic power would be vulgar praise indeed. But the appreciation was like the precious quality of —golden—and applause at the breathing points of the intense and sustained interest would have been profanation. And just here, as we discern it, lies the power of this woman; her art is intense ; she is unlike Modjeska, Bernhardt or Janausoheok, in that she achieves the same results by far dissimiliar methods. Every thing she does is subdued, the picture she presents is always seen from the proper focus; there is a perspective and the glare of passion is deftly toned in nice and exact shadings. This is the ne plus ultra of all art,and this is the secret of her power The "New Magdelen" is an adaptation from the famous novel of Wilkie Collins. It portrays the efforts of an earnest and whole souled woman to redeem a life blighted from childhood by the iron fore* of circumstances, of which she has been the hapless and helpless creature. To ac complish this the resorts to a terrible de ception, which consists of assuming the name of a woman of rank and standing, whom she has the best of reasons for sup posing dead. As the play runs she is re ceived into society and is beloved and cherished. Presently the giave opens and she is confronted by the woman whose place she has usurped. A oonfession fol lows, and she finally secures the love and protection of the man in whom she con fided. The scene of intense power last night was that where she relates the story of her life to Julian and Horaoe. It is impossible to resist the deep pathos of this story, and the touching tones in whioh it was told. It was a master piece of dramatic realism, this recital last night, and it quickened the pulse and made the heart throbs beat truer in the telling, as was attested by the wet eyes in the audience. The scene between Mercy Merriok and Grace Roseberry was also great in power and realism. The penitent woman would first fall at the feet of the woman she had wronged, but wLen the heart of the latter will not soften to her entreaties, a fir.*h of the grand scorn and resentment oomes back, and in a moment there is shown the bold malioe and defiance of the tigress. The impersonation is more gracious than "Camille" or "Article 47," inasmuch as the agony is not so sensational; it is relieved by touches of tenderness and sentiment. M;ss Morris acted under disadvantages last night, the hoarseness of her voice being especially notable. As Julian, Mr. Levick gave the most finished impersonation of the engagement. He drosscd and looked the part of a good aud benevolent man, and his acting was ready faultless. The Lady Janet of Mrs. Farr en was de lightful; no more amiable, petulant dar ling of a good hearted old dear, old man could be imagined. She was finished throughout. Mr. Bainbridge ecacted the role of Horace cleverly, and the imperson ation of Grace Roseberry by Miss Lillie Eldridge, was artistic and enjoyable. Mr. Lotto deserves mention for his nifty makeup, as tht footman, and the cast was quite good throughout. THE SBAU OPEBA COMPANY . An opportunity will be accorded the lovers of good music and comic opera in St. Paul, to witness, this evening, the pro duction of "Heart and Hand," the latest musical success in the east. The opera will be presented by Grau's English Opera company, of whioh the press and public offother cities speak in terms of high praise. It will be produced with a good castjfine ooßtumes and an effective chorus. These, with tho melodies in which the score abounds, should attract to ths Grand a fine audience of theater gosra. The en gagement lasts three nights and a matinee. Yellowstone Park, Daring the pp.gt year 20,000 visirors have taken the trip through the great National park of the Yellowstone. Between May and October of tho present year it is esti mated over 100,000 people will view the untold glories of that mystic region. For fourteen years Bird Calfee, the Montana artist hun ter, has been taking view? of all the noted geysers, canyon? 1, rivers, etc ,in the Na tional park. Those views have been mounted by the same Philadelphia artists who finished Dr. fcsioddard's views, and they are pronounced by these artists as far superior to any views yet shown the public "Calfee's Wonderland" reproduces in all its grandeur the tour of the National park; every twig, rook, mountain and gey eer retains its natural tints ar.J colors. The pictures are the pho tographic plates simply re produced by the brilliant calcium light right before the audience, which really sees all the soul-stirring, wondrous beau lies of the park: the geysers with their erupting columns of witer 250 feet high, tha mud volcanoes, the paint pots, the elk, deer and trout and the most glorious scenery on earth. All these with the pithy, eloquent author, Judge H. N. Maguire, will furnish a perfect evening's THJfi bT. /AUL DAILY GLOBE, THURSDAY MORxVUNTG, JANUARY 31, LBB4. pleasure to St. Paul's people at "the Grand" Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday evenings next. Enthusiastically Received. Chicago, Jan. 30. —The joint appear ance of Patti and Gerster, in ''Les Hugue nots" at MoVicker's to-night,under Maple son's management, served to bring out an extremely fashionable audience, whose numbers were limited only by the capacity of the house. Every seat was sold before the doors opened, and standing room was exhausted Jong before all those in waiting secured tickets of admission. Bothprima donnaa were received most cordially and burdened with costly floral tributes. Signor Nicolini also met with much favor. JtESERTZD BT HER ZIEGE. A "Woman, Married in Germany, Comes to St. Paul to Kind H<*r Husband Wedded t« Another. Mrs. Fredilina Lay, a plainly attired German woman of perhaps thirty-five wintere, visited the justice court yesterday aud related a strange story. A few years ago r.he was married to the man whose name she bsars at Baden, G.rmany. A child was born, now about six years of age. About four years ago her hutband left for the new world sayiug lhat as soon as he bad established a home he would send for her. For the first two years she received letters regularly and then the sorrespoadence suddenly stopped. Two years of Bilence ensued when she started for America in quest of her husband. After three months of weary searching she traced him to St. Paul, and yesterday hes beni and wife met face to face at Brog geman's brewery in the Sixth ward. The meeting mast have been terrible; he met her embraces with a shrug of the shoulder, and the scene ended with the re mark that he did not care to live with her any longer. Inquiry developed the fact that since hi_ arrival in this country he had married a second wife, and upon the advice of friend* Mr*. Lay called at the police court to procure a war rant for hia arrest, and ho will probably be brought to justice. Fence Cuttins Laws. Austin, Tex., Jan. 30.—The house passed a bill providing that the punishment of fence cutting shall be from one to five years in the penitentiary, but a person owning and residing upon land enclosed by anoteer, who ref ases ingress or egress, may lawfully open a passage way through the enclosure. Also a bill providing ille gal tbe enclosing the lands or" mother or of the public, and shall be punishable by a fine of from fifty cents to $1 per month for each acre. Both enactments take effect immediately upon their pasiage, but they have yet to go to the senate. Allison United States Senator. Dcs Moines, la. Jan.bO. —The two houses of the legislature met in joint convention to-day, for the purpose of completing the election of a United States sonator. The result was the same as an nounced a week ago. This election being merely a safeguard against the possible illegality in Al lison's former election. Result: Allison, 75: HentonJ. Hallison, Democrat, 52; L. G. Kinne, 1; and D. M. Clark, 1. Allison was elected for the six years from March 4, 1885. She Has Thrown Her Shoe. Nkw Yobk, Jun. 30.—The famous ttrood mare, JMidnight, the dam of Jay Eye-See and Noontide, died at Palo Alto on the 19th, aged nineteen. In autumn, 1882, she was Bold by David Bonner to Ex-Governor Leland Stanford. Masonic. A special communication of Ancient Land mark Lodge No, 5, A.\ F.\ and A.*. M.\, will be held in Masonic hall, thia (Thursday) eve ning, at 7:30 o'clock. Work in the M.\ M... degree. By order of tbe W.\ M.'. William Dampier, Secretary. Stop that Cough with Allen's Cough Balsam. All genuice bears the signature of J. P. Allen, druggist, St. Paul, Minn. The Iron-Jaw Getting Particular. [St. Cloud Journal Press.] The editor of the Aitkiu Age in his last issue says he has received a communica tion for the paper whioh is too personal for publication. Oar cariosity as to what that letter could contain is somewhat aroused whet we tarn the Age over, and in an editorial on a well-known United States official of that district, see, among other remarks of a like nature, that "to oall such a man an ass, a fool and a liar is to waste good English on mighty poor material." It i_ to be hoped that Bro. Barrett is not go ing to become prudish. ■* *4KIH^ I Absolutely Pure. This powder never raries. A maryel of puri ty, strength and wholeeomenees. More economi cal than tke ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in coinpatition with the multitudes of low test, short weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold only n cans. Royal Baking Powd m Co,, 106 Wall reet, New York. Teeth extracted without pain. All work guar anteed. Dr. Cull am, 41 East 3d St., Cor. Cedar. ft!?: PiYWPP* K3SNNEY & HUBNEK 103 art M West Tlrird Strati ||&» 'V. ; ..& ."-.. ■»•'« ii. L' V a?e 4 *,*< C'litaati^g^: Wfli'end -.»«i«ii 10 Im -..I.lrcv [1.-rUt^H BANG CATALOGUE, ■ for l-■.-•), vuo ■■.!.'(-., 210 iCi2Tltvii:g«^B of insttnmiiDti. Suits, Caps CfiU,^H Pompons, lkts, Cap-L»mp«,M Stands. Drum VajorH Staffs, end^H Hate, Sundry Baud Oatfits, Re]in^^l Materials, nlso nuluiles Instruction and Rr- JM srcb^a for Am&teur BauU, sud • OUatan YMH SEAL ESTATE. MONEY. We have in hand, of "the root of all evil," about $4O,OOO! To Loan on Improved City Prop erty. The demand is active and those who wish to Borrow, would do well to apply promptly. i reallstate! "We have an extensive list'of Choice Business and Residence Property for sale in all parts of the city, and Acres in the sub urbs. A Front Office! We have for rent in the new Eice building where we are now located, a very desirable front room, on the Southwest corner cf Jackson and Fifth streets. Give us a call. Cffljjjjl I mm. DAVIS & BROWN. M\ Estate dilu EUulgd|ti km £60 Jackson Street, St. PauL Minn. _nv_etmßr_ made and taxes paid fur 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 & Weasliaw. R. W. JOHNSON, Real Estate Agent, Mannheim a* Blook, Boom 11. ST. PAUL. - - - . MINN A. V. TEEPLB, Real Estate and Loan Broker No. 68 East Third Street. ST. PAUL, - - - MINN. "' HEZEKIAH i HALL, (Twelve years established in St. Paul as) REAL ESTATE AND MONEY 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 guaranteed to net 7 per cent. Capitalists will do well to coriespond. 364 BRISBIN & FARWBLL, Law Office. EOOMI-S, Cor. of Wabashaw andlFoorth street, Over Express Office 270 LOST AND FOUND. fTVAKEN UP — cow, which the owner can JL have by proving property and paying charges. C. Rousseau, Lake Como. 30-33 LOST— light red cow with white spots, six years old. A liberal reward will be paid upon her-return to W. R. Bailey, Courtland street, north of Oakland cemetery, or Cedar 1 str;et, betwaen Sixth and Seventh. 30-33 FINANCIAL. MONEY LOANED on furniture, pianos, iii residence without re moval. E. __ F. Peters, 288 Sibley street, oppo siteUnicn depot. 800* . MACKEY'S LOAN OFFICE— bought -LvJl money loaned on furniture, pianos, horses, wagons and personal property at low rates, with out removal. Offices, Room 7, Fire and Marine building, cor.i or Third and Jackson street, St. Paul, and Room 7, Mackey & hegg block, corner of Fourth and Nicollet, Minneapolis. 26-207 LOANS on Life Ins. Policies. L. P. Van Norman, No. 245, Ist Aye S. Minneapolis. BUSINESS CHANCES. FLOUR MILL, roller process, choice loca tion. All complete and for sale cheap. Must be part cash. Address Lock Box 14, Ano ka, Minn. 24-51 EDUCATIONAL. lit lit kepi's academy' For Die EMM of Young Latest DUBUQUE, IOWA. . Parents desirous of placing th«ir daughters in ! a first class school, will do well to investigate the claims of tnis institution. To the present building, which is both spacious and beautiful, a large addition is being erected, which will con tain music^xhibition and recreation halls. The course of studies in the different departments is thorough, nothing being omitted that is neces sary to impart a finished education. The musi cal department comprises a thorough course for graduation in Theory and Practice. Every ad vantage is afforded to those who wish to pursue a special course in painting; general instructions in drawing are given in c'ass-rooms. For par | ticular apply to SISTER' SUPERIOR. 3544 Mice to Contractors. Proposals will be received for the several parts of the work to hi done and the materials to be furnished in the erection of the SEW CHAMBER OF COMMERCE BU1LB1SG; n accordance .with plans ' and . specifications^ on exhibition a the office of Carpenter & Teltz, Ar chitects, Man -iheimer Block. Bids subject to usual ■ conditions of acceptance. and will be opened February 10th. ;".,: By order of Building Committee, • 26-85 ,' J. B. SANBORN,-President. BEST TEETH $0 FIVE CENTS A LINE SITUATIONS WANTED. \JL7 ANTED—Situation by a man and wife on *v " a farm. Eighteen years' experience. dress J. W. Harris, corner Frank and Ross streets. 25-31 Males. __ TO DRY GOODS HOUSES—Wanted—a po tition by a first-class salesman and buyer, wholesale or retail; age 35; twenty years experi ence, Jten i* London/eight at Liverpool and two in this country. Address F., Globe office. 29 35 "TXTANTED— situation as coachman, by a v t man who thoroughly understands the business, has had long experience. Best of refer ences. Address M. Dempsey, Globe office. ' (339* . ,'OT ANTED— A situation by a young Scotch * V Canadian, aged 19. Has been a year at the hardware business: Is strictly honest, will ing and active. Any honest employment will be taken. Address B, Globe office. 332* STTVATIONS OJFFXt-'EIi. Female*. \&7 ANTED— girl to wa3h dish.s and one YV for dining room, at 882 Robert street. 25-31 Mates. \7[7 ANTED—A man at the North Star Dairy. W Apply at wagon—city, or the farm on White Bear road. " 31 WANTED —Young men and Indies to learn short-hand. Lingle & McKnight'ts Schools of Phonography, fourth and Wabashaw, St. Paul; Third and Nicollet, Minneapolis. _J 20e0d31 WANTED— \ boy (German), about 15 or v V lit years old to do chores about the house. Conrad Schmidt, 49 Wost Thud street. 31-33 TO KENT lloxixea rpo RENT—Three neat cottages, 4 to 6 rooms -L each, on Mount Airy aad Valley streets, $10 to $18. A chance to get a central location at low rates. H. Hall, at Saving? bank. 31-32 1/0 X RENT—A new house on Beaumont JP street, near Lincoln school, 7 rooms, yood cellar, cistern, and water works. Inquire 506 < ollins street. .O-St I7«OR REN I 1 — Dwelling 284 Rice, corner of JC Summit avenue; $85. Also, furnished dwelling, 282 Rice street, near Summit avenue;' $55. Reference required. Apply at premises, or to A. R. Kiefer, 190 East Seventh street. 17* FOR RENT—A boarding house of sixteen JT rooms. Will rent from now unt 1 the first of May tor $30. No 222 Acker street. 345* *V*OB RENT—A cottage with four rooms, JL pantry and closets, good water and every convenience. Apply to J. C. McCarthy, Sixtb war*. 270* fTIIfBENT—House of six rooms on Ohio X street. Inquire of P. K. McDonnell, grocer, corner George and Ohio streets, Sixth want 175* . Itoo-m*. IT^OR RENT—A. large front room, first floor, P elegantly finished—meals next door— 231 West Seventh street, one block from Seven corners. 31-33 FOR BENT—Two furnished rooms, $5 and $8 per month, one block from Metropoli tan hotel, 120 West Fourth street, old No: 30-1 OOMS JPOR RENT for housekeeping, 299 Dayton avenue. ' 80-31 FOR RENT—Newly furnished rooms heated by furnace, also table boarders wanted at 19 and 21 Ease Ninth. 27-80 FOR BALH. CUT AAA House and lot on Park aye. HDJL)I/UU This is a bargain. E. 8. Nor ton, 822 Jackson stre.it. . 81-85 A _*A_ ING General Retail Stock, in a good locality, at a great bargain. Trade $40,000 per annum. For terms and particulars, inquire of P. T. Kavanagh, 49 East Third street, St. Paul. Minn. . 30-59 T?OR SALE—The hotel property, stock, JD bowling alley and fixtures.corner Van Buren and Dale streets . Inquire at Globe office. FOB SALE— good Reatty church or^an cheap, at 482 Ellon stre»t. 25-«4 Ij^Oß SALE—II furnished rooms, centrally JD located, with extra low rent. Inquire 145 East Seventh street. 4* K2SAJL ESTATE. LOTS between Rice street and Oakland ceme tery, at low figures. These lots lay nice and level. E. 8. Norton, 822 Jackson ttreet. _________ 31-35 WEST ST. PAUL—Best bargains offered. A. B. Wilgus & Bro., 354 Jackson. ■ 27-3 3 "I "I (\ Lots laying high and located in a very LX*./ desirable location. Can be bought at a very low figure: can sell out in single lots at a very large profit. Lots in closa proximity sell ing for §850 and do not lay so well. These lots in bulk can be bought for about $175 each. This is one of the best bargains in the city. These lots ara all inside the city limits and near to important improvements. E. S. Norton, B_2 Jackson street. 31-35 Tj^Oß SALE—The following desirable Lota: JD lots corner Pleasant avenue and Burth street 2 lots on Rice street, between Iglehart and 111 ton streets; 10 lots in Irvine's Second addition, fonting on Seventh street, (end of bridge;; li los in Irvine's addition to Weal St. Paul; also, a well established paying business. Apply to George W. Xambull, 843 Exchange street, city: 223* }IST youi property for sale and orders for .a purchases with.Geo. H. Kaesard, Real Estate and Loan As-ant, 170 Eaet Third street, Bt. Paul. 80' HOUSES AND LOTS in West St. Paul. A. B. Wilgus & Bro., 354 Jackson. -27-33 T OTS—In any and all parts of the ward at the JLj lowest prices possible. Buy now and get the benefit of the raise. Lawton Bros , 175 Dakota avenue. 28-83 NICOZAT'S AUCTIONS. CiHOiCEWEriT ST, PAUL PROPERTY AT / Auction—Embracing business and residence lots and Houses and lots—A. H. Nicolay will sell at auction, Saturray, February 2, 1884 at 10 o'clock, at the Minnesota Real Estate Exchange, No. 70 East Third street, desirable acre lots, and lots, also houses and lots in Brown & Jackson's, Morris & Eaton's, Hitchcock's, Robertson's, Ba zil'.e & Robe.t's, Irvine's and Marshall's addi tions to West St. Paul. Many situated close to tho new railroad and other important improve msntF, which will more than double in value these lota, in a few months. All investors should uliend this auction sale. Terms liberal. For full particulars apply to A. H. Nicolay, auctioneer and real estate agent, No. 70 East Third straet. 29-33 - MISCELLANEOUS. TIT ANTED TO BUY—The inside of a well * v located hoarding house and saloon. Will bay building and ground if for sale. Inquire of A. R. Kiefer, broker, No. ISO East Seventh street. 80-33 ALL persons having bills against Stees Bros, and thoso indebted to them will please call for settlement at their office, No. 70 East Third street. V 27-57 JT?T AHF. Practical Plumber • XV JLjVJ\JL/ 5 and Gas Fitter, 397 Selby avenue,, near Western. Jobbing promptly attended to. "; 25-31 17 ANTED—We want men and women every ■ T* . where, to bell our Diamonds. No previous experience necessary. For particulars address WiiAKLEY & BURNETT, 237 Vine street, Cin cinnati. ■ 15-45 /MULLEN'S LIVERY, Nob. 28 and 25 West Xj Fourth '; street.— finest vehicles of all kinds in the Northwest , 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 door at parties and receptions. ; Invitations delivered with promptness and dispatch. K. P. Cullen. ': .-.•- ■■: :-.-• ■". '.' 8-98 :, -.. I 1 THIRST CLASS day board at International Hotel, corner Seventh and Jackson streets, j : 14.50 per week. £-] 854-64 CLOTHING. The Greatest Bargains JETVnEJR KNOWN IN CLOTHING-! ABE WOW BEING OFFERED At Saltier Brothers' Assignment Sale, AT BOTH STORES, Dl East Third street, and 153 East Third street. 63f"Clothing is actually being sold at half value, in order to spee dily obtain Cash. S. BERGMAN, Assignee. PAWNBROKER. iiSIDWERWATCHES,DIAMONDS AND RICH JEWELRY OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. An Immense Stock of FORFEITED PLEDGES for Half Their Origi nal Cost, Consisting of Gold Watches of all styles, Silver Watches of all makes, Diamonds in &.!itaire m d Cluster Kings, Soli;airo and Cluster Veil Pins and Brooches. Diamond Btuds; several very huo n Aw l>hi mond Cnff Buttons Diamond Col!nr Buttons; an unusiml lar^a ajsortmotit of Diamond liirdrotw. Solid Gold Rintra. nlnin nnd --,-•■- Go'fl PI ana (;.,!.! iir-.r.^!A-= nu..,.ipi,.,;,....! ..u ..._i... r,. ii Headed I OperaGlasaee, Clocks and BUvi and List of Prices. Goods sent G. O. D., wiib. privili moiid iJetting acd Engraving. MONEY TO LOAN ON ALL GOOI i OF VALUE. B. LYTLE,, Pawnbroker & Jeweler, 41 Jackson St., Oppositepposite tha Merchant* Hotel. BOOT AKD HHOB tnUUDBS. sohlxek: & CO.. 10.89 EAST TBID SHEET, ■nisi lilies. ftt. Paul Agency for HURT'S, GRAY'S, I REYNOLD'S, and Many Others. I £ if" Mail orders promptly tilled. 7JT7SIH2.BS COLL^aSS. ~ AND TSLEGBAPHIO INSTITUTE Has long since established Ite cla'rrts to public favor Ami has now entered upon Its IVth y-»r an At the moat favorable auspice*, ijand tor oacarogue (,*lving full particulara. Cor. <?d and Jwekaou W. A. FA THUS V_-lnolpi\ -BTANI>ABD HOALKM. "falrbank? eclipse STAHDARD BELF-REQ 'SCALES! STINT) MILLS FAIRBANKS, MORSE & CO., • , 371 & 373 SiHef Street j^hste TA.it.oßiisr&. If til mil WdPAllilll, 8t Failing. — ___________ , ___ , i WHOLESALE DEA-.__RB. NQYES BROS, &■ CUTLER, IMPORTERS & WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS, 68 and 70 Sibley Btrmt, Corner Fifth, - 81. Paul, Minn WHOLESALE STATIONERY. WAED, HILL & McOLiH:LLA.Isr IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OF Stationery, 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. ii. TVIIITE STATIONERY COMPANY, which must be Bold to close their business. We devote an entire Hoo of our new store 407 Sibley street, to its display and offer you some big bargains. Call and sco as, t MUSICAL IHBTRTTMEHTB. WEBER PIANOS. AduiMpl I? Artists la Best ii tie Full I know of none superior to the Weber and none that can com- pete with them for durability.—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 manuftu ture? of the day.—Emma Thursby. Weber Pianos excel all others in volume of ton© and in £owei of expression.— S. Liebling. There ere no Pianos in the world that sustain the voice like thi Weber.—Emma Abbott. g^g B. O. MUNG3K, Agent, St. PauL . Send foi Catalo^nee. . TANNERS. James McMillan & Co., Proprietors of the MINNNEAPOLIS SHEEPSKIN TANNERY AND DEAI.EBS IN ' HIDES, SHEEP PELTS, WOOL AND PUBS ■ A ._--„._ . ■ . 109 Firßt Avenue South, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. F-hiornonts solicited. Wnt<»*orcirrnlarfl. — «,«*»«*<!. DUKE F. SMITH INSTRUCTOR OF PIANO-FORTE. Papil of the eminent pianist, and toacher, 8. 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 petent, experienced and conscientious teacher. TERMS: Twenty lessons (one hoar) $40 OtiO Twenty lessons (half hoar) 25 000 [ Orders may be left at my studio, over B. C, Manger's Ma&ic Store, 107 E Third street. _ofl TAILORING. File Talix 146 EAST THIRD STREET. ™