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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, February 14, 1884, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1884-02-14/ed-1/seq-5/

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News Gleanings and Points Socially *
Collected and Forwarded by Tele- i
graph to the Daily Globe. a
JFargo Special Telegrams, Feb. 1,3 to the St.
Paul Globe.] .
Dakota <C Montana. Xews.
There is to be a lodge of Odd FelloWs or- j
ganized at Grafton soon. t
Lisbon lies about fifty members of its new- *
lv organized board of trade.
Hon. Jud La Moure, of the extreme north ' }
of Dakota, has joined the working forces at (
Washington. i
The defaulting treasurer of Moorhead, '
Czizek, has bad his bail reduced to $1,- '
000, which he has given,
The post of the G. A. R., at Y rankton, held ]
a fair on the 12th, which was a complete sue- (
cess, and raised quite a sum to aid iv fencing <
the soldiers' graves. :
The county of Bottineau, on the Manitoba 1
border, is not yet organized, and the land is
not yet in market, but there Is a population ■
ol several hundred there.
Geo. S. Adams, of Dickinson, has brought .
suit for 820.000 againts the Union Pacific
for damages .sustained while jumping from
a switch engine at Dickinson.
All the hotels at La Moure are to be en- i
larged, making a capacity of 500, which
looks as if there was an expectation of busi- ;
and the grounds for it seem to be sub
The friends of the promising legal lumin
ary at Mitchell, X. D. Martin, arc drinking
champagne and smoking Havanas over his
marriage to a beautiful and wealthy young
ludv at Rockford, Ills.
A company has been organized to con
stru ta line of railroad from Britton, a new
town on the Tower City and Great Southern,
to Columbia, the northern terminus of the
Jim river line of the Northwestern.
The Pembina Express asks: The Hudson
Bay railway scheme, will it live and material
ize, or will it perish, in the rigors of Hudson
straits and vanish forever; There are dia
metrically opposite opinions on the subject.
The Bismarck Tribune is delayed in the is
sue of its boom edition of an illustrated hu
morous weekly, by the engravers, who are
executing the headlines in Chicago. The
paper will contain cuts of all the prominent
buildings in the city, especially the capitol,
penitentiary, high school, etc. Itisexpcctcd
to appear this week.
The little town of Milnor, in Sargent
County, at the present terminus of the Black
Hills branch of the Northern Pacific, was lab
out by a syndicate the past season, and an
organization has recently been made to push
it this year. They have assurances that the
railroad will not be extended further west till
ISSS at the earliest. A good many lots are
being sold, and there is a good prospect that
quite a town will grow up there.
Those who anticipate so much relief to the
Red river region through the proposed outlet
by way of Hudson bay, do not quite eluci
date the ways and means by which it can be
made serviceable for the shipment of wheat
that is not harvested and threshed much be
fore October. Very little of it could get
through before navigation closes, and to hold
it till the next May is not exactly the sort of
relief the wheat growers need. Still there
would be some benefit derived from the open
ing of any route that Oll'cr.s eompetioii, and
there may be more iv the Hudson bay scheme
than now appears.
The Pembina Express has'this more defi
nite statement of a case that has been report
ed: Quite a sensation was caused in town
on Friday last by Hie death of Josephine
Rondeau, which was reported to have occur
red from the use of drugs for an illicit pur
pose. Dr. Sutton, of Bathgate, was sum
moned, and on Saturday held an inquest at
the court house. The evidence andduccd
did not iv all respects confirm the sensation
al rumors previously circulated. Neither
did it clear up some mysterious facts devel
oped by the examination. The verdict of
the jury was to the effect that the girl died
from chronic peritonitis.
The Mitcbel Republican sees the situation
in that section in this light: New railroads
for Dakota during the coming summer, soon
to be springing into life on every hand.
Engineers are out surveying lines on every
hind. Judge lu-ed reports a company of
engineers north of Mitchell in the interest
of the Northwestern road. The Milwaukee
have a company south. Mitchell is certainly
to be the great railroad center of south Da
kota. With two new roads, mills and nianu
factoring establishments, the great Sioux
reservation open to the west, furnishing in
creased markets for grain and stock, Mit
chell will certainly boom as she has never
boomed before.
The Milnor Teller finds fault with the treat
ment, of Holding and Marboe, the men, ar
rested and brought to Fargo by Department
U. S. Marshalls Allen and Cobhani. Says
the Teller: They shackled Mr. Marboe and
a dirty Indian together, and compelled them
to occupy the same bed. At the house of a
widow, where they stopped for dinner, the
officers laid their revolvers on the table be
side them, while they ate. They gave whisky
to ths Indian witnesses—committing a more
heinous crime than the prisoners were charg
ed with. They allowed Mr. Holding, their
prisoner, to pay his fare to Fargo and his
hotel bill while there—but they will charge it
up to the government all the same.
Hon. Alex. Hughes writes from Washing
ton that he will leave for home the coming
week. He has little hope that any of the
Dakota bills, of which there are a dozen or
more, will get through congress this session.
The bill to legalize the capital at Bismarck
is hotly opposed by the delegation from the
south, which is unexpectedly strong in num
bers and influence, and is so divided in pol
itics as to influence both Democrats and Re
publicans. The pressure for the capital bill
is confined almost exclusively to Bismarck
men and those within its easy radius. The
hopeful measure is the one for the division
of the territory, but the governor and the
capitol people oppose. There is no unanim
ity among the Dakota representatives on any
point, except iv the response to the liquid
interrogatory, "What'll you take gentle
men i"
The most judicious citizens of Fargo re
gret the disposition manifested in some
quarters to stir up bitter local controversies
that have no public interest involved, but
serve only to demoratize efforts to promote
the well being aud progress of the city. The
symptoms of a wrangle over personal and in
dividual feuds and grievances are on the sur
face, and threaten evil. It has been the
boast heretofore that whatever the local and
personal differences all stood iv solid pha
lanx when the welfare of the place was in
volved. It is to be hoped this will be equal
ly true of the future. There is a bright out
lay for Fargo just ahead if it is not marred
away by unwise divisions aud bickerings
among its owu citizens. Honest differences
upon policies aud men are all right when
conducted in a propper spirit, but it should
be assumed that all have a common object
and are devoted to the same aim, the devel
opment of the city aud country. The future
of Fargo is in the hands of its citizens and
it will be asinine folly to waste energy iv
keeping old sores raw, %
Parties who have not experienced prairie
blizzards imagine that the cases of parties be
ing lost iv storms are generally the result of
very stupid blundering. The Wahpetou Ga
zette relates that recently C. W. Viets, a
farmer, fifteen miles south of that place,
started at 1 p. m. to go home with a load of
wood. During the afternoon a mild siorm
turned to a blizzard. The paper says: "Mr.
Vict's house stands about eighty rods from
the road, while half way between is a slough.
About 6 o'clock he arrived opposite the house,
and turned his team homeward, intend
ng to drive to one side of the slough,
but missing his way, he presently found
himself in the slough. As the house was
only a short distance away, he decided to
unhitch the team from the 5: sleigh aud leave
bis load until the next day. He did so, and
started, as he supposed, towards the house,
where he knew there was a hot supper in
readiness, but the direction taken was wrong.
Finding be had lost his way he jumped conto
me of the horses, and gave him the rein,
hinking the animal would find the way. (
Jut the animal was at fault, turned tail to '
he storm, and persisted iv going south,
'his course was held until they struck the [
Southern grade, when he turned
lorth, and finally reached home about fJ:3O. \
le had wandered around over three hours j
mdwas nearly frozen.
The United States grand jury will proba- '
)ly conclude its session this week. It has (
jeen more than a mouth laboriously engaged ,
n formulating imputations upon the recti- '
udeof people. Its budget of indictments
vill be voluminous and furnish employment !
'or courts and juries for a long time. Among 1
.he smirched are attorneys at Jamestown, i
be residence of Mr. Wells, the chairman of '
.he territorial Republican committee. They
jre charged with crookedness in connection
ivith land matters. There are those who fan
;y that Gen. Campbell is not grieved to see
influential parties in that and other sections
oorth brought into this attitude. He is an
intense south Dakota man and credited with :
high political aspirations which might possi
bly be promoted by having active politicians
In the north brought into personal and offi
cial relations with him in this sort of way.
Obligations may be incurred that can be pro
fitably utilized. There is no intimation,
however, that any abnormal or unusual
methods arc in contemplation by any one.
It is not supposed that northern support will
be spurned if it insists upon sending the dis
tinguished gentleman to Chicago or Wash
Investigating the Capital Commission.
Cen. 11. J. Campbell, the United States
district attorney, was interviewed to-day in
regard to the report that the United States
Strand jury was investigating the capital com
mission, with a view to indictments. He de
nied very emphatically that he was pressing
Indictments against the commission, or that
the grand jury was investigating the acts of
that body. There are supposed to be ingeni
ous loopholes in his statements, as it
known that several parties have
been before the tribunal to-day, telling what
they know about the capitol commission.
Among these was Win ship, of the Grand
Forks Herald, who states the fact himself,
It is also certain that subpoenas have been is
sued to secure the attendance of Fairchild,
of Bismarck, and others concerned in the
matter. Some of the members of the jury
ridicule the idea that they have anything to
do with the commission and say they cannot
account for the taking of evidence on that
subject. There is no probability that this
jury will liud indictments of that sort.
The Grand Forks Committee Satisfied.
The committee of ten appointed by the
Grand Forks convention on their return
from the convention at St. Paul spent the day
In Fargo, and express great satisfaction at
the result of their mission. Much good will
result and a better feeling obtain between
these people and the railroad officials. They
state that they obtained all they asked iv re
gard to elevators and through shipments,
with assurances of valuable concessions in
freight rates, which are shown to be as favor
able on the Manitoba as on any railroad run
ning into Dakota.
IWcGiloery Acquitted,
In the district court to-day Malcolm
McGilvery, charged with stabbing John
Maer fatally in a saloon row at Casselton,
some time since, was tried for manslaughter,
and was acquitted, the judge instructing
the jury to bring in a verdict <*f not guilty as
the evidence was insufficent.
Grand Forks Sensations.
Special Correspondence of the Globe:
Grand Forks, Feb. it.—Winter drags her
weary length apace, and the timid man
longs for pastures green, but in comparison
with last winter it is hyperion to a satyr.
Take a look last winter from January Ist to
April Ist, there were twenty-one clear days;
clear and cold, about thirty-live; stormy and
blizzards, thirty-four, and so cold January
3d, thermometer 45 degrees below zero.
January 4th, 43 degrees; 21st, 46 degreos,
25th, 40 degrees, February Ist, 42 degrees.
Now this winter we have not had a real bliz
zard at all. Immigration seems to have
commenced, and quite a number of land
seekers are mousing around, and among the
numbers of new township plats of recent
surveys recently Oled iv the land office. Our
people have had several small sensations of
late in the arrest of parties who occupy good
positions in society. S. H. Parkhurst, the
agent of Walter J. S. Trail, at East Grand
Forks, and a gentleman of unquestioned
character and responsibility, was arrested for
having more wires than the law admits of
a few days since, and after a vexatious and
annoying prosecution had been pounded to
pieces by Messrs. Cox & Morrisson
his counsel who successfully showed up the
matter as a malicious one, Mr. Parkhurst
was discharged. Yesterday three young men
were arrested for the criminal abduction of a
little twelve year old girl by the name of
Lena Smith, but shocking as it may seem, it
is said she has been a female on the town
for si' uonths past- She comes, however,
from i . ntral Minnesota. The examination
conies off the 16th.
The skating craze is as bad as ever. Last
Saturday two masquerades, one at each rink,
and one prize match at the Fashion seemed
to draw out the whole town. One of the fea
tures last night was aprize of a basket bo
qnet of cut flowers to the queen of the rink.
They were very beautiful rose buds, ealla
lillies, and exquisite verbenas. It did one's
eyes good to behold them. Miss Stewart
proved the queen of beauty on skates, and
carried off the prize, while Uncle Prouty won
the leather medal for the worst skating
ever done.
The committee appointed to tell Jim Hill
aud the millers to stop monkeying
with the wheat crop, start on their
mission of law to-morrow. They expect
to get free rides and drinks, and like the
king of France with his twice ten thousand
men, he marched up the "Hill" and then
marched down agaiu. The most intense love
for the poor farmer is being now manifested
by Geo. 11. Walsh, Dr. Collins and Maj.
Hamilton. Reason, delegate to congress,
council and house of representatives, to be
elected this fall, and oh, how the poor farm
ers do sutler; but these gentlemen elected
will be a sure panacea for all ills; an edition
of Jaynes' vermifuge to the afflicted.
Business is reasonably lively and our busi
iness men are weathering the stone as not
much of a shower after all.
The Globe is deserving and receiving the
heartiest commendations and congratula
tions in the improvements de of malate, and
its Dakota column is a source of decided at
tentiom amongst all.
The city of Fargo is being treated to a
most scandalous sensation or set of sensa
tions. The mayor has been indicted by the
grand jury with the chief of police for visit
ing a house of ill-fame on a spree and in
dulging in a regular can-can orgie with the
inmates, sans culotte or anything else which,
coming to tho cars of the grand jury both
have beeu indicted, in fact it is said very
muchly so. Then the city justice has been
likewise held to answer for embezzlement
aud altogether there is unco music in the air
iv that burg. Yours truly, Jolliet.
The Storm.
CniCAGO, Feb. 13. —The telegraph service
was more completely crippled throughout the
entire country this morning, than at any
previous time during the present winter.
The wires have been borne down by the fro
zen sleet in almost every direction, and the
only favoring feature" is, that the breaks
though numerous, are not in extent, as has
been the case under similar conditions in
former instances, Communication with
New York, Baltimore and Washington have
been opened, and general improvement is
looked forward to as the day advauces. The
western service is in a very bad shape,
though one wsre is working through to the
Pacific coast.
The Nail Lookout.
PrrTSBCRG, Feb. 13.—The Western Nail
association met this afternoon and reduced
the .card rate from §3.40 to §2.60. Stocks
are reported light and trade is unsatisfactory.
The question of prolonging the suspension
of the nail machines was not discussed, and
as the six weeks shut down expired on the
11th inst., all are at liberty to resume. Ow
ing to the flood but few factories in the west
are iv operation.
Star Route Prosecutions .Settled by the Pay
ment on Money.
"Washington Correspondence N. Y. World Bth.]
Ex-Senator Stephen W. Dorsey has been in
/)wn for a week or more advising With his
[riend rand attorney, Col. R. G. Ingersoll,
ibout his big lawsuit in New Mexico. This
legal difficulty involves a half interest in his
cattle ranch, which he values at a trifle over
$1,400.000, and, as might be expected, he
has given it his undivided attention. He has
recived few callers, although an almost con
tinuous procession has been knocking at bis
door or standing in the narrow hallway at
Welcker's while the heavy-footed waiters
have tramped up-stairs and back with their
Mr. Dorsey has almost entirely recovered
from the affliction of the eyes which annoyed
him during the progress of hi 3 trial, though
he still wears glasses. His general health
seems to be good. The experience of the
past three years has made him a bit cynical,
though not sullen and morose, and when
talking of some of his old time intimates and
associates he uses language with a force and
vigor that would make his conversations
readable if he would permit them to be print
"They talk about Doreey's revelations,"
he said to-day to the World correspondent,
"but I have made no revelations in compar
ison with what I could make. However, I
have perhaps said enough. Friends think I
have, and perhaps they are right. The Oc
tober and November campaigns of 'SO are
now old stories, and I shall say no more
about them for the present. The Star-route
trials are also rather old matters to talk
"But there have been new revelations
about the Star-route troubles recently," sug
gested the correspondent. '"It has been
stated in the World within the last two weeks
that .Mr. Salisbury, one of the largest of the
Star-route contractors, publicly asserted here
in Washinton that he had secured immunity
from criminal prosecution by the payment
of $100,000. Do you know anything about
"The only doubt there is about the truth
Of that statement is that it was $200,000 in
stead of §100,000. In saying this I don't
mean to intimate that Mr. Salisbury was any
more guilty than you are. You know it is
better sometimes to sell a vicious dog than
to kill him."
was by far the largest of the star-route con
tractors, and therefore afforded the best sub
ject for blackmail. Of all the ninety routes
that were expedited over $5,000 each, Mr.
Salisbury owned 48 per cent,, Mr. Sanderson
owned 18 per cent., Kerns, Roots A; Elkins
1") per cent, and Parker most of the remain
der. I owned a half interest in less than 1
per cent. I have not heard that any of these
parties have been prosecuted either criminal
ly or civilly. It is said that one of these
large contracting iirms agreed to pay a large
sum for the appointment of a board of arbi
trators, and after the trial was concluded re
fused to pay."
"Do you know anything of the details of
these transactions;"
"Parties to bribery have no companions,
aud when you add bribery to cowardice they
have no associates. The dirty muck of the
Blisses and Brewsters aud the gang with
which they associate was only worthy to fer
tilize the garden of their infamy."
"Were you ever offered immunity by the
payment of money to persons representing
the government?"
The Two Plkposes.
"Why, certainly. Don't you know the
whole star-route business had two purposes?
One was to gratify the ambition of idiots and
pretenders, and the other was to fill the pock
ets of the blackmailers. A demand was made
upon me for $30,000 to guarantee immunity.
1 remembered that some man had said, 'Mil
lions for defense, not one cent for tribute.'
A man who commits a wrong knows it and
is generally willing to atone for it. Resent
ment is not always wise, but as against pow
er unlaw fully used the man who would not
resent is not worthy the name of man."
"Who made you this offer?"
"That I wilfnottell."
"Was political influence used as well as
money to shield these large contractors, or
any of them;"
I had not married the niece of a cabinet
oflicer, nor had I contributed large sums to
the personal success of ambitious people."
"Do you know whether the government got
the money paid by these men forimmunity!"
"Bribe takers never divide with anybody.
The books or* the treasury department will
show whether any of this ever went into
the vaults or not, and if you keen-eyed news
paper men can discover a dollar of it that
ever did reach the treasury I will give you
§10,000 for each dollar you find."
"If this money was paid and it did not go
into the treasury, where did it go, if you
"While I didn't see it paid, nor trace it
after it was paid, I. will make a wild guess
that the bank account of George Bliss in
New York, shows pretty large deposits out
side of his §150 a day about the time this
money was paid. And Ker*s (it ought to be
spelt with a C) account in Philadelphia—if
he knows enough to keep a bank account —
makes a good showing. It is more than
likely that the other two parties to this fraud,
Brewster and Merrick, have spent their share
for whisky. These enormous sums taken
from those contractors under duress were
obtained by a blackmail of the lowest and
vilest character, and were stolen by the men
who demanded them."
"You say 'these enormous sums.' Was
anybody besides Salisbury let off by the pay
ment of money;"
"Well, Sanderson was indicted with me—
in the very same indictment. Some of the
persons I have mentioned as being heavily
interested in expedited Star routes were not
indicted at all, and others who were in
dicted have not been tried and will not be."
"You say your interest in Star routes was
very small as compared with those 'other peo
"I had no interest except what came to
me by loaning a little money, aud every con
tract I was interested in was transferred to
the late Mr. J. W. Bosler on the day I came
in possession of it. After three years, on a
settlement of the accounts, Mr. Bosler being
in charge all the time and drawing every cent
of the money, it was found that the profits of
all the routes was §11,600, which we di
Rev. Mr. Kirkland of Mendocio, Texas, is
paid so poorly by his congregition that he
works in a saw-mill during the week.
Professor Cassamajor, of New York, con
cudes from the red sunset that a ring sim
iliar tothat of Saturn is forming the
earth's around equa-tor.
Pope Leo xIII, has sent acorner-stone and
a marble altar slab for the chapel to be erect
ed at Cahirclveen, County Kerry, Ireland, in
memory of Daniel O'Connell, the great Irish
General Sherman and Sheridan and Secre
tary Lincoln are expected to be present at a
grand'inillitary display under the auspices of
the First Regiment of Chicago, to be held
next Thursday night.
Marie Booth's suit against Agnes Booth,
executrix of the will of the late Junius Brutus
Booth, has been entered at the clerk's office
in Essex county, Massachusetts, and will be
placed on the docket of the Supreme Judi
cial court at the April term.
Mr. Ranyard, of the British Astronomical
Society, has discovered a narrow belt on the
Satunian disc of a blush-brown color and not
quite twice as broad as the Cassini division of
the ring. Such narrow belts are rarely seen
on Saturn, though common on Jupiter.
A clergyman in Pontiac, Mich., it is alleged
went to sleep on the platform at a recent
union meeting, and, being requested to offer
a prayer, astonished the congregation by
springing to his feet, stretching out his
hands and pronouncing a benediction.
Lucy Stone relates the following anecdote
of the late Wendell Phillips: "I remember
when the world's Anti-Slavery convention
was held in Loudon in 1840. Mr. Phillips
was sent as a delegate, accompanied by two
ladies, On arriving at London the ladies
wore not admittnd to the convention, and
A Safeguard.
The fatal rapidity with which slight
Colds and Coughs frequently develop
into the gravest maladies of the throat
and luags, is a consideration which should
impel every prudent person to keep at
hand, as a household remedy, a bottle of
Nothing else gives such immediate relief
and works so sure a cure in all affections
of this class. That eminent physician,
Prof. F. Sweetzer, of the Maine Medical
School, Brunswick, Me., says :—
"Medical science has produced no other ano.
dyne expectorant so good as Ater's Cherry
Pectoral. It is invaluable fer diseases of the
throat aud lungs."
The same opinion is expressed by the
well-known Dr. L. J. Addison, of Chicago,
HI., who says:—
"I have never found, in thirty-five years of j
continuous study and practice of medicine, any
preparation of so great value as Ater's Cherry
Pectoral, for treatment of diseases of the
throat and lunge. It not only breaks up colds
and cures severe coughs, but Is more effective
than anything else in relieving even the most
acrious bronchial and pulmonary affections."
Cherry Pectoral
Is not a new claimant for popular confi
dence, but a medicine which is to-day
saving the lives of the third generation
who have come into being since it was
first offered to the public.
There is not a household in which this
invaluable remedy has once been in
troduced where its use has ever been
abandoned, and there is not a person
who has ever given it a proper trial
for any throat or lung disease suscep
tible of cure, who has not been made
well by it.
in numberless instances, cured obstinate
cases of chronic Bronchitis, Laruygitis,
and even acute Pneumonia, and has
saved many patients in the earlier Stages
of Pulmonary Consumption. It is a
medicine that only requires to be taken in
small do*es, is pleasant to the taste, and is
needed in every house where there are
children, as there is nothing so pood as
ment of Croup and Whooping Cough.
These are all plain facts, which can be
verified by anybody, and should be re
membered by everybody.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
Dr. J. C. Ayer 3c Co., Lowell, Macs.
Sold by all druggists.
consequently Mr. Phillips refused to go in.
Those in attendance at the contention did
everything in their power to Inftnce him to
change his mind, but he remained firm and
did not go in."
Mr. Bjornsory, an actor of jote at Ham
burg, Germany, is the son of Bjornstjorne
Bjornson, the Norwegian i»><-i. The latter
has been living with bis family in Paris Tor
about a year. His work ia literary, but bis
interest in the advancement of Democratic
ideas and Republican forms leads him to
follow the political movemen
"Watter [Cress Mary'- was the soubriquet
of a middle-aged woman who died in Pough
keepsie a few days ago. For nearly twenty
years she was a familiar figure on the streets
of the city. When a young girl, on the eve
of her marriage, her intended husband was
called to Germany by the death cf a wealthy
parent. Until her death Mary waited patient
ly fur his return. The young German started
to return, but was shipwrecked. Mary retired
to a little lone cottage, where sic led a soli
tary life until her death a few days ago.
W. 11. Dodge is rusticating in St. Paul.
Judge Start has returned from Crookston.
Mr. 11. C. Sargeaut, of High 7orest, is dead.
Mr. and Mrs. 11. S. Hart spert Sunday in Koch
James Sweet, of Minneapolis, is here visiting
The Irish societies of the city and county are
making preparations to celebrate St. Patrick's
A special meeting of the Custer post, G. A. It.,
will be held on Wednesday, tho 13th inst,, at Odd
Fellows hall.
Mr. Anderson, bookkeeper at A. T. Stebbins,
will soon deport for East Saginaw, Michigan,
where his home will now be.
Horace E. HoWlß^f this city, has secured the
contract of building the bridge across the Missis
sippi at Anoka, the cost of which will be $39,Uu0.
Mr. Lyman Tondro. proprietor of the Cascade
mill, which was annihilated iv the recent cy
clone, has so far rebuilt as to be able to grind
buckwheat and feed.
A law suit involving about 10,000 bushels of
wheat was begun before Judge Start this morn
ing. The parties are the administrators of John
M. Cole's estate—G. W. Van Dusen & Co.,
Conn Finu and the First aid Second National
banks of Winona.
Herman C. Green and .Jonathan Head, of
Mitchell, D. T., are in the tity. The latter is a
brother of George nead, deceased, who located
the town site upon which Ro hester stands. Ho
erected a log hotel at what is now the head of
Broadway, iv the spring of 1554.
Capt. M. J. Daniels, chairman of the transpor
tation committee, is in correspondence with par
ties on a north and south railroad. He has assur
ances from the local company oreanized at Deco
rah, under the name of the Chicago, Decorah &
Minnesota, that they are anxious to co-operate
,jviih Rochester with a view of extending the road
to this poiut.
Parnells followers are getting a little unru
ly on him, and he will hardly keep on with
his milder measures.
A wedding party of 35 were drowned while
crossing the ice in Austria.
Tobacco manufacture is larger in St. Louis
than any other city in the Union.
There was a heavy hail storm in Kansas
Suakin is not taken, and the city is being
At Hillsboro, 111., rains Monday causes
much damage. Stock, fences, bridges, etc.,
are washed away in the bottoms. No indi
cation of the rains abating.
The social Democrats are active in Boston
for the corning election. The government
is endeavoring to break up this meeting.
Sis warehouses in the Moscow bazaar,
Kharkof, Russia, were destroyed by fire, and
the whole bazaar is doomed. Loss enorm
At Vienna, suspicious persons are hung
on being arrested Avho are found carrying,
daggers, revolvers and dynamite cartridges.
The Hon- Thos. Kinsella, editor of the
Brooklyn Eagle, died Monday afternoon
after twelve weeks illness.
Joseph Fordman of New York, importer
of dry goods, has made an assignment. He
was formerly of the firm of Fordman do
Goodkind, Chicago.
At Hot Springs a vigilance committee has
been formed to rid the city of all suspicious
In Chicago Monday night a bookkeeper
murdered his paramour, wife of a railroad
man, where he was boarding.
At Evansville, Ind., there has been great
destruction of property. The outlook is
There is good news from Gordon at Bubu,
and his mission will he successful.
At Lawrenceburg, Ind., the people have
no place to go, as there is water everywhere.
The Boston Scientist Hissed.
[Philadelphia Press.]
John L. Sullivan was hissed in a San Fran
cisco theater the other day, whereupon ht
threatened, if the hisses were repeated, tc
clean out the house. The hisses were nol
repeated, and the house, therefore, remainet
A "victim" declares that when a man i:
sitting still, steadfastly gazing at nothing
his wffe has not a word to say to him, but a:
soon as he picks up a newspaper or a bool
to read she takes a long breath and alnios
drowns him with an avalanche of questions
Executor's Sale.
Proposals for the purchase of the Bay Stallion
Mintzer, IB lj hand? high, good form and snb
stance: bred in 1874 by Glenelg, oat of Crown- f
let by Australian :.*, dam Bonnet by Lexington 3, 1
dam Blue Bonnet by Iledgeford 4, dam Gray
Fanny by Bertrand ."j, dam by Buzzard 6, dam
Arminda, by imported Medley 7, dam by import
ed Botton 8, dam Sally Wright by Vorick 9, dam
Jenny Cameron by childers 10, dam by Moreton's
imported Traveler 11, dam imported Jenny Came
ron : will be received up to Thursday, 20th day
of March next, at which time they will' be opened. c
The rieht is reserved to reject any or all bids *
not deemed satisfactory.
The terms are cash.
The breeding of this horse will prove one of I
the most valuable for stock purposes. For per
formances see Spirit of the Times, February 2,
1884. '
The horse can be seen and examined at 143
East Fourth street. St. Paul, Minnesota, to which
place all proposals must be addressed.
Executor estate of W. L. Mintzer.
In District Court, Second District.
In the m ttter of the Assignment of J. C. Simonet
to Edward H. Habu/horst:
And now upon reading and filing the petition of
Edward H. H-tbighorst. the assignee of J. C. Simo
net. to set a time and place to hear the application
for the settlemmt of this assignment and for his
final discharge herein as such assignee, it is ordered
that said application for settlement of his account
for his final discharge from all liability and respon
sibility as such assignee of said J. C. simonet be <
heard before this court at a special term thereof to
be held at the court house, iv the city of St. Paul. •■
in said county, on Saturday, the 23d day of Februa
ry, A. Li. 18S4, at ten o'clock in the forenoon of
said day, or as soon, thereaft-r as counsel can be I
heard, and that notice of said application be served '
on all the creditors of the said J. C. Simonet, who S
have proved their claims herein, and on the said ]
J. C. Simonet, by depositing in the postoffice at St. .
Paul, In said couuty, at least tweny days before ,
the return day of this order, a copy of this order ,
duly enveloped and lully postpaid and duly en- *
dorsed and directed to paid J. C. Simonet, and to «
each of the creditors of the said J. C. Simonet, -
who have proved their claims as a foresaid ut their
respective place* of residence.
And that notice be aho given herein by publish- i
ing ihis order in the St. Paul Daily Globe, for
three consecutive weeks, at least once a week be- ,
fore the return day of this order, the last publica
tion thereof to bo ut least three days before tie re
turn day thereof.
January'.:3d, 18S4.
District Judge.
E. R. Uolcombe, Attorney for Assignee. ,
jan'24-thur-4w |
Iv tho matter of the assignment of Henry T.
Sattlor and Jacob 15. Battler, partners as Saltier
liros. to Solomon Bergman.
Upon reading and filing the petition of Solo
mon liereman. Bald assignee, setting tort i among
other things that he has duly completed his trust
as said assignee, it is ordered: That said Henry T.
Battler and Jacob is. Sattler. and each of them, asd
each and all of the creditors Of them the said Henry
T. Saltier and Jacob U. Sattler, show cause, if any j
they nave, before this court at a special term j
thereof to be held in the court house at St. Paul, I
in Bald county, on Saturday theBthjday of March.A.
D. 1884, at ten a. m.,or as soon thereafter as counsel
can t.e heard, why the said assignee, Solomon
Bergman, should not be duly empowered by an <>r
der of this court to re-transfer and re-convey all of
tho property and assets heretofore conveyed to
him, as such assign'-c, by said Henry T. Saltier and
Jacob B. Sattler, and now remaining in his posses
sion i'nd belonging to him as such assignee, and
why the account of the said Solomon Bergman aa
such assignee l>« not allowed and adjusted, and why
the said Solomon Bergman be not by an order of
this court duly discharged from all further duties,
liabilities and responsibilities i>f such trust as said
assignee, and for such other and further relief in
the premises us to the court may seem meet and
Ordered further: That this order be served on
said Henry T. Hat tier and Jacob B. Sattler aud on
all the persons and firms who were creditors of the
said Henry T. Sattler aud Jacob B. Sattler, or
cither of them, at the time of the making of tho
assignment herein, or who are now their creditors
by publication thereof at least once a week for
three consecutive weeks in the St. Paul Daily
Oloce oeforethe return day of this order, and that
this order be further served on said creditors and
on said Henry T. Sattler and Jaco'. B. Sattler, by
depositing a copy thereof in the postoffice at said
S:. Paul, duly enveloped, fully postpaid, and duly
directed to euch of said creditors and to said Henry
T. Sattlerand Jacob B. Sattler at their and each of
their reputed places of residence, at leust llfteen
days before the return day of this order.
Dated February s»th, 1834.
Judge of said District Court.
Rogers & rogeus, Attorneys for Assignee, St.
Paul, Minn.
feb 12, 3w, hi.
The state of Minnesota to George N. Pratt, defend
You are hereby summoned to be and appear be
fore the undersigned, one of the Justices of the
Peace in and for saio county, on the tenth day of
March, 1884, at 'J o'clock In the forenoon, at my
office in the city of Saint Paul, in said county, to
answer to Thomas F. McCormick in a civil action.
Should you fail to appear at the time and place
aforesaid, judgment will be rendered against you
upon the evidence adduced by said Thomas F.
McCormick for such sum as he shull show himself
entitled to.
Given under my hand this sixth day of Febru
ary, A. D. 1884.
feb7-thur-4w Justice of the Peace.
—ss. In Probate Court, special term, January
In the matter of the estate of William Medill, de
On reading and filing the petition of William
R. Merriam, administrator with the will annexed
of the estate of William Medill, deceased, repre
senting among other things, that ho has fully ad
ministered said estate, and praying that a time and
place be fixed for examining and allowing his ac
count of administration, and for the assignment of
the residue of said estate to the persons theretojen
titled by law:
It is ordered, that said account be examined, and
petition heard, by the Jndge of this court, on Mon
day, the 18th day of Februnary, A. D. 1884, at ten
o'clock a. m., at the probate office in said couuty.
And it Is further ordered, that notice thereof be
given to all persons interested, by publishing a copy
of this order for three successive weeks prior to
said day of hearing, in the Daily Globe, a news
paper printed and published at Baint Paul, in said
By tho Court,
[v s.] Wm. B. M'GRORTY,
Jud^-e of Probate.
Attest: Frank Robert, Jr., CUri.
Harvey Officer, Attorney for administrator, etc
—ss. District Court, Secoud Judicial District.
Charles E. Keller and Annice E. Keller, copartners
as C. E. Keller and Company, plaintiffs, vs. Sarah
R. Grant and Elizabeth A. Wood, copartners do
ing business under the firm name aud style of
S. R. Grant and Company, E. A. Grant. John H.
Wood, Ada L. Mayall, Sophia H. Brown, Fred C.
Nicolai, John H. Wolterstorff and William F.
Moritz, copartners as Wolterstorff and Moritz,
Alexander McLean, John McLean, Edward Cas
san and Vetal f'assan, copartners as Edward Cas
sau and Company, The American Manufacturing
Company, N. B. Hussey, J. A. Egleston aud Frank
Hussey, copartners as Hus-ey, Egleston and
Company, and Edward H. Biggs, defendants.
The State of Minnesota to the above named De
You, and each of yon, are hereby summoned and
required to answer the complaint of the plaintiffs
in the above entitled action, which has heretofore
been filed in the office of the clerk of said court, and
to serve a copy of your answer to said complaint
on the subscribers, ut their office in the city of Saint
Paul, in the county of Ramsey, within twenty days
after the service of this summons upon you, ex
clusive of the day of such service, and if you fail
to answer the said complaint within the time
aforesaid, tho plaintiffs in this action will apply
to the court for the relief demanded therein.!
Plaintiffs 1 attorneys, St. Paul, Minn.
janlO thur-7w
•^ —»s. In Probate Court, special term, January
23, 1884.
In the matter of the estate of Francis Kelly,
Whereas, An instrument in writing, purporting
to be the last will and testament of Francis Kelly,
deceased, late of said county, has been delivered
to this court;
Aud whereas, Mary Elizabeth Kelly has filed there
with her petition, representing among other things
that said Frances Kslly died in said county, on the
7th day of October, 1883, testate, and that said pe
t tioner is the sole executrix named in said last
will and testament, and praying that the said in
strument may be admitted to probate, at d that let
ters testamentary be to her issued thereon;
It is ordered, that the proofs of said instrument,
and the said petition, be heard before this court, at
the probate office in said county on the 18th day
of February A. D. 1884, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon,
when all concerned may appear and contest the
probate of said instrument.
And it is further ordered, That public notice of
the time and place of said hearing be given to all
persons interested, by publication of these orders
for three weeks successively previous to said day
of hearing, in the Daily Globe, a newspaper
printed and published at Saint Paul, in said county.
By the Court, WM. B. McGROETY,
[l. s.J Judge of Probate.
Attest: Frank Robert, Jr.. Clerk.
Theo- E. Pakker, Attorney for Petitioner.
—ss. In Probate Court, Special Term, January
In the matter of the estate of Archibald Graham,
On reading and filing the petition of Archibald
Graham, John A. Graham, and A. Graham Rob
inson, executors of the estate of Archibald Graham,
deceased, representing among other things, that
they have fully administered said estate, and pray
in<r that a time and place be fixed for examining
and allowing their account of administration, and
for the assignment of the residue of said estate to
. the persons named in the will of said deceased;
It is ordered, that said account be examined and
) petition heard, by the jndge of this court, on Satur
t day, the lfith day of February, A. D. 1884, at ten
o'clock a. m„ at the probate office, in said c«unty.
I And it is further ordered, that notice thereof be
given to all persons interested, by publishing*
copy of this order for three successive weeks prior
, to said day of hearing, in the Daily Globe, a uews
-5 paper printed and published at Saint Paul, in said
- county.
-s By the Court, Wm. B. McGBORT?
- ["l. s.] Judge of Probata
t Attest: Fbani Robert Jr., Clerk.
1 Chas. E, Otis, Attorßey for Executor*.
Notice for Judgment.;!
; I
Office of the City Treasohr, )
St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 11, 1834. ,
I will make application to the District Court in j
md for the county of Ramsey and state of Min
ie>ota. at the special term held Saturday, March
, 1884, at the Court House, in St. Paul, Minne
ota, for judgment against the several lots and
ea! estate embraced in a warrant in my hands > '•
or the collection of unpaid assessments, with me
rest and costs thereon for the hereinafter
lamed special assessments.
All in the City of St. Paul, Connty of Ramsey,
md state of Minnesota, when and where all per
lons interested may attend and be heard.
The owners and description of lots and real es
ate are as follows:
A-ssessment for partial grading
of Pleasant Avenue, from Ham
soy Street to South City Limits.
hitacre, Brisbine & Mullen's Subdivision of
Lots 1 and 2, Leech's Addition of Out
supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Assm't
S Whitacre, (Except Pleasant ave
nue) 11 $16 40 |
?at Lev, (Except Pleasant avenue). 12 28 TO ]
I l> Lord, ( N of Pleasant avenue).. .13 4 10
same, I N' of Pleasant avenue) 14 8 SO
3 Whitacre, (S of Pleasant avenue). 13 8 80
tame, <S of Pleasant avenue) 14 4 10
tf L Johns, (Except Pleasant avenne)ls 10 40
tame, (Except Pleasant avenue) 10 20 50
fnlla New, (Except Pleasant avenue) 17 24 ot>
Viichael Moru, (N of Pleasant ave
nue) 3t 1 10
tame. (S of Pleasant avenue) SI 8 20
Wm Markoe, (Except Pleasant ave
nue» 71 24 60
tame, (Except Pleasant avenue) 72 10 40
Terrace Park Addition.
supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Assm't.
John Wagner-"" 2 18 $38 90
Same 3 12 48 80
Jane B Hunter 4 18 48 80
Same 5 12 4020
Same 0 12 49 80
JMonasch 8 18 48 80
Win (alter 12 12 4.» 20
SAMcFarland 14 12 4!» 20
Same 15 12 41 (Hi
John W White 15 8 49 SO
'^('Johnstone 13 8 4'J 20
Sam- 12 8 49 2U
WmPLindeman 9 8 49 80
L X Stone 3 8 49 80
RS Osgood 1 11 015H
Same 2 11 40 20
John Strap 3 11 49 20
ThosßMarrett 7 11 49 20
J P Wright 9 11 49 80
Same 10 11 49 20
.) X Martin 11 11 49 20
Same 12 11 4100
Caroline Karger, \W '.of \&i 9 05 00
J Anderson, N" 50 ft of E H 4 9 12 30
Wm F Lindeinan 9 9 65 Ou
Wright's Addition.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Assm't.
John Graff 1 2 $10 40
Prank Horeys 2 2 20 50
James Boshek 3 2 28 70
Thus J Armstrong, ( E 00 ft
of) 4 2 28 70
Thos Horack, (W m ft of). 4 2 18 80
S:im.-, (E 18 ft Of) 5 2 8 80
John Gruff, (except E 13 ft) 5 2 41 00
Same 0 2 41 00
Same 7 2 45 10
Same 8 2 49 80
Same 9 2 49 80
Same 10 2 49 20
Same 11 2 49 20
Same 12 2 49 20
Highland Park Addition.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Assm't.
A X Barnum, et a! 1 8 $-15 90
Same..: 17 41 00
Same 2 7 88 80
Same 3 7 32 80
Same 4 7 32 80
Same 5 7 32 81)
Same 0 7 32 no
.Same 7 7 88 80
Same *8 7 88 BO
Same 9 7 88 80
Same U) 7 32 80
Same 11 7 32 80
Same 1 1 178 80
Same 2 1 880 80
Same 1 5 88 30
same 3 5 88 B0
Same 4 5 88 80
Same 5 5 88 BO
Same 0 5 32 80
Same 7 5 32 80
Same 8 5 22 80
Same 9 5 88 80
Same 10 5 32 80
Same 11 5 32 80
Same 18 5 88 80
Same 13 5 88 so
Same 14 5 88 80
Same 15 B 32 80
Same 10 6 49 80
Same 8 8 147 80
Same 4 3 164 00
Same 4 104 00
C. W. Griggs, et al. Undivided Ji of the
following: Commencing 011 S Hue of SE
y± of section 2, town 28, range 23,
030 74-10(1 ft W of SE corner thereof;
thence W along said S line 400 ft; thence
N 1,248 M ft! thence E 400 ft; thence 3
1,242}$ ft to beginning. (Except Pleas
ant avenue) $13 53
Stinson, Brown & Ramsey's Addition.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Block. Assm't.
J Stiuson, |N of Pleasant avenue)
E H of C $32 80
Same, (S of Pleasunt avenue aud
except S 80 ft) E Vi of 0 262 40
A. V. Brown's Subdivision of West half of Block
0, Stinson, Brown & Ramsey's Addition.
Supposed owner and Am't of
discription. Lot. Assm't
Johanna Reia (except Pleasant
avenue 15 15 32 80
W !•' Lindeman (north of Pleas
ant avenue) 7 8 20
N' M. Weide (except Pleasant av
enue) 17 8 20
E M i'airchild'except Pleasant av
avenne) 6 12 30
E M Fuirchild (except Pleasant
avenue) 5 32 80
Stinson, Brown & Ramsey's Addition.
Supposed owner and Am't of
discription. Block Assm't
A Ramsey and C E Whiting (north
of Pleasant aveuue and except
south 80 feet) 7 262 40
A Ramsey and E C Whitingi south
of Pleasant avenue, and except
south 80 feet) 7 98 40
J Stinson Cnorth of Pleasant av
enue) c % of 8 213 20
Same (south of Pleasant avenut*)E
ii of 8 213 20
A. V. Brown's Subdivision of West naif of Block
8, Stinson, Brown & Ramsey's Addition.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description Lot Ass'mt
J Mainzer(except Pleasant avenue)lU 8 20
Stinson, Brown and Ramsey's Addition.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Block. Ass'mt
P P Wintermute (except N 90 feet
and Pleasant avenue 38 102 50
Subdivision of Ayd's farm, being N 100 Acres of
X W 34 of Section 11, Town 28, Range 23.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Ass'mt.
P J Schmidz (N of Pleasant ave
nua) 3 $203 35
Same (3 of Pleasant avenue) 3 65 CO
Michel & Robertson's Addition.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Assm't.
B Michel 11 1 $32 80
Same 12 1 32 80
AlbGebele 1 2 32 80
B Michel 2 2 88 80
Same 3 2 32 80
Same 4 2 82 80
Same 5 2 32 80
Same C 2 32 80
Same 7 2 32 80
Same 8 2 32 80
Same 10 8 )
Same 11 8 UO2 50
Same 12 8 )
Same 13 8 j
Same 14 8 VlO2 50
Same 15 8 j
. B. Michel & W. R. Marshall 1 4 53 30
Same 2 4 53 30
Same 3 4 53 30
Same 4 4 53 30
1. Same 5 4 53 3(J
B.Michel 1 7 53 31
Same 2 7 53 31
Same 3 7 53 3C
Same 4 7 53 31
Same ft 7 53 3(
Same 15 13) „„
Same 16 13 \ w w
John Bargniann IT 13)
Same 18 13 f w *°
Michael Eder(ex.Pleasn't ay) 1 14)
Same 2 14 f ' i S8
F. Michel (ex. Pleasant av.)24 14 ) .
Same 88 14) ,J w
H. M. Rice. E S coda of W 32 rod* of N 32
rods of SW »i of SW )( of sec 11, town
88, ruga 28, (except Pleasant avenue
and Randolph street i $408 00
H M Rice. S 68 rods «>f R 100 rods of W
32 rods of SW l 4 of section 11, town 28.
range 23, (Except Pleasant avenue).. .$923 00
R B Rankins, et al.. Part Ely of Pleasant
avenue, of X ', of S '_- of SW \ Of SW
}£ of section 11. town 23, range 23 300 00
Same, Part W'ly of Pleasant avenue of R
'. of a X of SW 'i of sw \ of section
11, town 23, range 23 300 00
All in the city of St. Paul, county of Ramsey,
9tate of Minnesota, GEO. W. REIS,
43-40 City Treasurer.
Notice for Judgment.
St. Pall, Minn., Feb. 11, 1334. \
I will make application to the District Court in
and for the county of Ramsey and state of Min
nesota, at a special term held Saturday, March 1,
1834, at the Court House in St. Paul. Minnesota,
for judgments against the several lots and
real estate embraced in a warrant in my hands
for the collection of unpaid assessments. \»itb
interest and costs thereon for the hereinafter
named special assessments.
All in the City of St. Paul, county of Ramsey
and State of Minnesota, when and where all per
sons interested ma] attend and be heard.
The owner* and description of real estate are
as follows:
Assessment for grading alley in
block 30, Rice & Irvine's Addi
tion, between Elm and Sher
man streets.
Rice & Irvine's Addition.
Supposed owner aud Am't. of
description. Lot. Block. Ar-m't.
M .1 Rogers,(except 8E 3 fti
SWH 8 30 $I.*. IK)
Same, (except SE 8 ft) 3 30 30 uo
Alex Ramsey, (except SE
Bft) 0 J0 19 ud
A R Wool ,v W 11 Glenny,
(except SE 8 ft) 11 30 30 no
Same, (except SE 3 ft; 12 30 20 00
All in the City of St. Paul, county of Ramsey,
State of Minnesota.
43-10. GEORGE REIS, City Treasurer.
St. Paul, Minn., Feb 11, 1331. f
I will make application to tho District Court
in and for Hie county of Ramsey and state o|
Minnesota, at the special term held Saturday,
March 1, 1834, at the Court House, In St. Puul,
Minnesota, for judgment! against the several lot(
and re-i! estate cmbrueed In uwarrant in my hand!
for the collection of unpaid assessments, with ln
terest and costs thereon forthe herolnafteruamxi
special assessments.
All iv the city of St. Paul, county of Ramiey
and State of Minnesota, When and where all per
sons interested may attend and be heatd.
The owners and description of lots and r«i4
estate are us follows:
Assessment for Grading View
street, from Randolph street t»
Seventh street.
Clarke's Addition.
Supposed owner aud Am't ot
description. Lot. Block. Aaim'nl
DC Robert 40 0 )
Same 89 6 >$237 04
Same 38 0 )
EM Van Duzeri 1 7 I
Same 2 7 >$237 00
Same 8 7 J
Thomas Peters 40 7 20 00
Same 3'J 7 79 00
Snme 38 7 79 00
J W Cline 0 0 237 00
All in the City of St. Paul, county of Ramsey,
State of Missel it a.
43-40 GSOBGE REIS, City Treasurer.
Notice for Judgment.
Office op tue City Trxasckek, \
St. Pall, Minn., Feb. 11, 1884. j
I will make application to the District Court, in
and for the county of Ramsey and State ot
.Minnesota, at the special term held Saturday,
March 1, 1384, at the Court House, in St. Paul,
Minnesota, for judgments against the several lots
and real estate embraced In a warrant in my hands
for the collection of unpaid assessments, with
interest and costs thereon for the hurelnafter
special assessments.
All in the City of St. Paul, county of Eamney
and State of Minnesota, when and where all per
sons interested may attend and DC heard.
The owners and description of rtn»l estate am
as follows:
Assessment for Grading Cedar
street from Twelfth street to
Bluff street.
Razille's Addition.
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Assm't.
John Wagner l 2 Sibo oo
Colored Baptist Chorch 3 It bal 119 oo
S R Simonton, (S of Thir
teenth street) "B" 80 oo
Same, (R of Thirteenth
street) "B" 80 00
E M Van Dnzzee, S Do ft of
R9B 5-6 ft of "D" 151 50
i Litchfield's Subdivision of block 1, Media's Ad
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Assm't
Samuel Wisnom 20 Sl2O 00
, D L Lamprey. That piece of land bound
ed N'ly by Bluff street, Ely by a line
| drawn at right angles with Bluff street
Sly from the point where a line 10 ft
W'ly of aud parallel with the E line of
lot 9, block 3, Lambert & Co's addition
I to St. Paul, if produced Sly would in
tersect said Bluff street, Sly by a line
150 ft >"ly of and parallel with Eour
( teentfa street in Medill's addition to St.
Paul, W'ly by Cedar street $490 00
All in the City of St. Paul, County of Ramsey,
State of Minnesota.
. 43-10 GEORGE REIS, City Treasurer.
» , , _ —
: hit Sit Joseph's
| For the Ectacalioa of Tom Ladles
> Parents desirous of placing their 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,
j a large addition is being erected, which will con
) | tain music, exhibition and recreation halls. The
> course of studies in the different departments is
) | thorough, nothing being omitted that is neceo
-1 sary to impart a finished education. The musi
-1 cal department comprises a thorough course for
' graduation in Theory and Practice. Every ad
' vantage is afforded to those who wish to pursue
J a special course in painting; general instructions
3 in drawing are given in class-rooms. For par.
9 j tic alar apply to SISTER SUPEBIOII. UM

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