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REAL ESTATE. DAVIS & BROWN, Real Estate &Mortgag8 Loans 360 Jackson street, St. Paul, Minn. Investments made and taxes paid for non-resi dents. SEVERAL handsome residences on St. An thony hill for sale by Davis & Brown, Z'M Jack son street. BLOCK of 14 beautiful lots in Bryant's addition ror $10,000. Davis & Brown, 300 Jackson struct. FIVE acres on Lexington avenue, near Univer sity avenne, $4,200. Davis & Brown, 300 Jack son street, FORTY-TWO lots in Winter's addition, on Manitoba Short line, for $180 per lot. Block of 6 or more $200 per lot. Davis & Erown, 300 Jackson street. $650 for 4 good lots on Dayton's bluff. Davis & Brown, 3G0 Jackson street. HOUSES and lots and a splendid list of busi ness property for sale by Davis & Brown, 300 Jackson street. MIDDLETON & DOUG AN. 10G East Third Street. MIDDLETON & DOUGAN, No. 166 East Third street, real estate and loan agents, >ffer: HOUSE and two lots, Dayton's Bluff, $1,200. HOUSE and lot, Burr street, $3,000. BOUSE und lot, St. Paul street, $^.000. TWO houses and two lots, Kent street, each $2,500. HOUSE and barn and lot, (80x250 feet) on Marshal] avenve, In a very pleasant locality, $7,500. FIXE house and lot, Ashland avenue $6,000. HOUSE on Eighth street. THREE houses on Mississippi street. HOUSE on Thirteenth street. TWO houses on Canada street. TEX houses on Dayton's Bluff. HOUSE on Walnut street. HOI SK on Holly avenue. HOUSE on Fort street near Forbes. HOUSE, barn und four lots, Greenwood Ave. BLOCKS in Arlington Hills addition. 100 lots, Dayton's Bluff, at prices ranging from $150 up, on monthly payments. LOTS on Westminster street, near street rail way, very cheap. SEVENTH Btreel property beyond the bridge. PROPERTY on East Third, Fourth, Fifth und Sixth streets. 00x150 feet. Pleasant avenue, $1,500. EIGHT lots, 4 on Pleasant avenue, 4 on Irvine street, $10,000. 60x150 on Laurel avenue, near Mackubin street, 62,000. 50X150 on Grand avenue, near Dale street, (1,500. 60x103 Nelson avenue, $3,000. fid feet on Arundel street by 100 on Marshall avenue, will be held a few days at $2,200. 200 lots near Short Line crossing, Summit avenue, selling rapidly. Make your purchases at once. L< I is on East Third street, on Dayton's bluff, at 5200. 120x120 feet corner Bates avenue and Bast Third street, on grade with sidewalk, etc., $4,000. LOTS on East Fourth, Dayton's bluff, §1,000 Each. LOTS near l Jlo\v works mid Harvester works, 5850 each. ACRES near Harvester works, §250 per acre. SIX acres, house, barn, sheds, etc., a model country home, on Hudson road, near eity limits, at a low Bgnre. SEVERAL line pieces of farming land in Rum gey connty. LAND in Mllle Lacs, Sherburne, Morrison, Benton, Big Stone, Stevens and Traverse coun ties. For further information, prices, etc., call on or address Middleton & Dongan, agents, No. 1 ou East Third street. Owner: of property, wishing to place it on tbe market, are respectfully invited to list it with us, where it will receive our immediate and undivid ed attention. .Miijdi.kton & Douoan, -iS No. lOli East Third street. LAWTON r.lios, 3 lots on Prospect plateau facing Terrace, only SI,350 on easy terms. Lots on susan street, $U50. Lots on \\ innifred street, $550. Lots in Woodbury & Case's addition, §250. Lots in Jackson & Hidwell's addition, §200. \11 on monthly payments. Lots on the llats from S400 to $-300, at a bar gain. Vacant lots in all parts of the ward. House and lot on Robie near Concord in good condition, $1,000. House and lot on Robertson Street, $1,000. Large house on Hall avenue, $1,500. House and two lots on Isabel, corner Eaton avenue, $2,500. Houses aud rooms for rent, 175 Dakota ave nne. Lawton linos. JOHN M. J. Vsen. JOHN M. LYNCH, 104 East Third street, Presley block, offers block on Dayton Bluff for $rf,500 which will make thirty good lots. Lots iu same neighborhood now selling $450 to $500. Seventy-three feet on East Seventh street SI,250, on easy terms ; three lots on Fauquier street, $1,400, one-third cash; 148 on West Sev enth street, $1,650; two lots on Beech Btreet, corner and graded street, $SIJ0: lot on llice street, $1,100; lifty foot lot on Holly avenue, $2,100; house on Portland avenue, $:j,100 on monthly payments; house on Rondo street, §;;,000, on monthly payments: house on Holly avenne, $4,100; six lots in Warren & WinsloW'S addition, $4,600, purchaser can sell these lots for St.Out) each: two lots, corner Sixth aud Ma ple streets, $1,700; four line lots on Minnehaha street, lifty feet each, $1,550, easy terms; four lots in Dayton's bluff, $700, in good location; lots mi Kittering & constans' addition, to West St. i'liul. $500, in Hitchcock's additition S:!00, on easy terms. The above and a large lwt of other choice pieces of St. Paul real estate all cheap and on easy terms. Now is the time to buy and hold for spring advance in prices. John M. Lynch, Presley block. 48 M1S CELLANE OI S ItKA L ES T.l IE. HOL TSE and lots on easy terms. A. B. Wilgus &Bro. LOTS on East Third and East Seventh streets, good investments. Cremer & Co., 3'.'3 Jael?son street. 48-51 FOR SALE—House and lot corner of Maria avenue and Ravine street. Fairchild & pavidson. EAST and west-Seventh street property below anything offered, for two days only. A. B. Wilgus & Bro., 354 Jackson street. LIST your property for sale and orders for purchasers with Geo. II. Hazzard, Real Estate and Loan Ageut, 170 East Third street, St. Paul. 30* LIST your property with A. B. WllgUS & Bro., 354 Jackson street; they are selling more property than any other agents in the city. A. B. Wilg'us & Bro. FOR SALE—The following desirable lots: lots corner of Pleasant avenne and Sixth street, B lots on Rice street, between Iglehart and Til ton streets; iO lots in Irvine's Second addition, fronting on Seventh street, (end of bridge); 12 lots in Irvine's addition to West St. Paul; also a well established paying business. Apply to George W. Turnbull, 343 Exchange street, city. 223* a. v. teepleT- Real Estate & Loan Broker, NO. 63 EAST THIRD STREET, St. Paul, - - Minn. WM. O. ROBERTRSON, REAL ESTATE AND FINANCIAL AGENT, (Successor to D. A. Robertson & Co., the oldest real estate agency iu Minnesota.) Ne. 7 McQuillan Block, cor. Thira & WaHasbaw. - i R. W. JOHNSON, REAL ESTATE AfflfflT, MANNHEIMER BLOCK, - .:„ - ROOM 11, St. Paul, - - - Minn. HEZEKIAH HALL, (Twelve years established in Saint Paul as) HEAL 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 T per cent. Capitalists will do well to correspond. 304 Executors Sued. Bath, Me. —Tbe executors of the will of Thos. M. Reed, are being sued by the receiver of the Pacific National bank, of Boston, and real estate here has been attached to the ex tent of $100,000. Deceased was one of the heaviest stockholders of the bank. ST.PAMS. tr : REAL ESTATE. Little Change in the Market During the Past Week. A Good Feeling Among Property Holders—A Fair Inquiring: Manifest. There is no special change to note in the real estate market to-day. The inquiry has been more free and general and a good deal larger during the week than at any time this winter. Tttie number of buyers in the market is larger, and letters from abroad, containing inquiries for property are much more numerous than ever before. As the spring approaches, this state of affairs will continue, when the real business in real es tate will commence. Never in the history of St. Paul have the indications been so strong and conclusive in regard to business. There seems to be no excitement, but simply a solid, gradual and healthy in quiry alter property. There is very great activity on Dayton's bluff. Property in that section has been long neglected for many years, and, in fact, was never sought after very much. Now, however, there is a very large and healthy inquiry and a good deal of property in that locality, is changing hands daily. The in quiry extends even further and reaches the Harvester works, and through that vicinity around to East St. Paul. Throughout that whole region there is a very active inquiry indeed, and when spring opens so that it is possible to show real estate to any advantage there is no doubt there will be many transuctions. At present Day ton's bluff property is inquired after more than West St. Paul property is, notwith standing the excitement and great demand caused by the approach through that locality of the railroad. Men who have been in the real estate business for twenty years, say they have never, in their whole lives, known so much activity, as there is at present in tliis locality. There is a good demand, also, for property ! at Merriam park and Lovering park. Both oi these spots are very desirable, in many respects, and lots arc selling very freely out there. These will be among tlie most de sirable of all the suburban property around the city. These parks arc pleas antly located on one of the principal lines of railroad in the city, and are easy of access by various ways of communication. Oi' coure there is a great deal of talk about the entrance of a number of railroads into St. Paul. Rumors come thick and fast. Surveyors arc heard of all about the town, and stakes are found driven in the ground all around, and it is understood that con demnation proceedings have been or are about to be commenced for the condemnation of land for the right of way for the road that, is coming through West Bt. Paul. Besides thes there arc reports of other roads that are figuring to get in here, All together, the in dications are that the spring will open a very active business all along the line. On yesterday.Messrs. Fairchild & Davidson sold for Geo. P. Jacobs his double house on Tenth street, to Charles Fantle, of Ann Ar bor, Mich. These gentlemen are offering some cheap lots in Stinson's addition, on monthly payments, and they offer to ex change farm lands for city property in St. Paul or Minneapolis, They are to be found at 334 Jackson street, and have upon their books for sale a large amount of business and residence property. THE TRANSFERS. Tlie following are the transfers for the week. MONDAY. W 3 Mason to Louisa Weide, lot 11, block 22, Arlington Hills addition, $300. .1 ii Whiteman to C E Dickcrman, lot 7, block 28. Kittson's addition, §20,100; F B Clarke to Catherine Meyer, lot 16, block 5, Clarke's addition, $720. .1 L Merriam to John W Ceil, lots 1, 2 and 3, blOck 15, Merriam Park, $8,925. .1 W Cooper to Louis Benson, lot 41, Cooper's Addition, $325. Same to Wm Hout, lots 24 and 40, Cooper's addition, $725. Edward Langevin to James C Pond, lots 3, 4 and 5, block 9, Eaton & Morrison's addition, S'JOO . Edward Pressly to O A Ilarple, lot 11, bloek 2, M Mackubin'8 addition, §425. E MMackubin to P A McKentry,' lots 1, 2 and 3, block 8, fi. M. Mackubin's addition, $2,000. August Rlshbnn to Chas H Schnlttger, lots 15 and 10, block 90, L Dayton's addition, §70u. XDXBDAT. S. E. Sngcer to Thos. Handford, lot 9, block 12, Nininger & Donnelly's addition]to Holcoinb's, £075. W. F. Farwell to A. P. Olson, lots 20 and 21, block 107, Lyman Dayton's addition, §800. M. A. E. Fuller to Dennis O'llalloran, part of lot 12, block 01, Rice & Irvine's addition, $1,500. Alfred Perkins to B. O'Meally, lot 5, block 83, Lyman Dayton's oddition, S500. C. H. Johns to G. H. Calby, lotl, block 84, Lyman Dayton's addition, §550. Chas. Michand to M. Hennemuth, lot 6, block 7, Terry's addition, $1,200. C. C. Bergh to Frank W. Pinska, lot 1G, block 9G, Lyman Dayton's addition, $435. Carrie A. Wright to G. II. Bridgeman, lot 18, block 9, College Place, west division, $300. E. B, Bryant to Sidney 3. Gurlough, lots 4 and 5, block 4, Woodbury & Case's addition, §700. WEDNESDAY. John Graff te Win. Schwantes, lot 17, bloek 6, Rugg's addition, $325. John L. .Merriam to W. AV. Bartlett, lot 4, and part of lot 3, block 2, Merriam park, $2,875. Louise Weide to John G. Yardun, lot 5, block 35, Arlington Hills addition, 8400. Carl Asch to Christ Meyar, lot 17, block 112, Lyman Dayton's add"itlon, SI,100. D. D. Merrill to St. Paul Barrel company, lot 5, block 162. Robertson's addition West St. Paul. S1.000. A. G. Stuart to F. S. Barrs, lot 15, block 6S, Brown & Jackson's addition West St. Paul, S200. Louise Weide to Peter Luxicn, lot 15, block 10, Arlington Hills addition, 8300. Mary R. Miller to Wm. Buxton, lot 2, biock 4, A. G. Fuller's addition, 82,500. C. E. Diekerman to John Marty, lot 4, bloek 35. Kittson's addition, 811,250. W. II. Ligktner to George H. Blanchard, lot 14, block 22, Marshall's addition, §225. John F. Eisenmenger to John Helger, lot 10, block 2, J. F. Eisenmenger's addition, 8570. August Kempien to James E. Dove, lot 10, block 7, Terry's addition, §1,550. Robert P. "Lewis to Frank Horn, lot 13, block 2, of Chamber's addition, §1,000. THURSDAY. Sarah E. Jac;gar to Samuel Brown, lot 7, block 12, Xininger &, Donelly's addition to Holcomb's addition, §075. John Ickler to Julia J. Jones, lots 21, 22, 23 and 24, block 20, Summit Park addition, §2,000. Mary L. Olivier to A. E. Johnson, part of lot 6, bloek 10, Bazille & Robert's addition, §250. Mary M. Yervais to A. E. Johnson, part of lot 6, block 10, Bazille & Robert's addition, $275. James Stinson to Ernst Steen, lot 4, block 111, Lyman Dayton's addition, §350. John W. Flesher to James P. Gribhen, lot 28, block 80 of Stinson's subdivision, §159. J. J. McCardy to Robert G. Mackay, lot 5, block 11, Terry's addition, S375. Greenleaf Clark to Wm. HcTeague, lots 4 and 5, block 10, Foundry addition, §1,200. r RID AY A. M. DeMontreville to II. M. Ranney, lots 1 and 2, block 1, n. M. Ranney's sub-division, also 115 acres, sec. 22, township 30, range 23, S10.000. Hezekiah Hall to Hugh Montgomery, w*4 lot 1, sec. 20, township 29, range 22, §1,250. Same to Charles R. Morton, e l/t lot 1, sec. 20, township 29, range 22, §1,250. Chas. N. Bell to Samuel G. Sloan, lot 8, block 5, Woodland Park add, §1,500. Chas. P. Noyes to Laura Boorman, lots 10 and 11, block 70, Dayton & Irvine's add, §0.000. Robert P. Lewis to George Eggendorfer, lot 1 block 15, Lewis' second addition, §400. Jacob Rumely to Chas. H. Geist, lot 19, block 2, Weide's addition, §500. Elias F. Drake to Daniel D. Merrill, lot 7, block 113, lot ti, block 123, West St. Paul proper, §;>.-)0. Isaac Bernheimer to Andrew Simpson, w Vt of s w %,, section 2, town 30, range 23, §800. Edward S. Norton to Frank E. Tallant, lot 14, THE ST. PAUL SUNDAY GLOBE, SUNDAY MOPXIXG, FEBRUARY 17, 1884. block 4, Ed Dean's subdivision of Smith & Lott's outlots, $600. SATURDAY. E X Adams to Michael Murray, lot 6, block 102, Robertson's addition to West St. Paul, $1,500. John Napier to Herman Meyer, lots 11 and 12, block 156, Robertsons addition West St. Paul, §550. J W McClung to Sarah Bjornstad, lot 14, block 5, Marshall's addition West St. Paul, $425. N W Kittson to John B Olivier, sixteen lots in Hitchcock's addition West St. Paul, $2,000. J B Olivier to Wm Dawson, lots 7, 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12, block 23, Banning & Olivier's addition West St. Paul, $1,200. Jas Stinson to Samuel G Sloan, lots 16, 17,18 and 19, block 111, Lyman Dayton's addition, $1,400. C W Miller to Mary E Sherwood, lots 6 and 7, block 2, Kittering & Constan's addition West St. Paul, $850. R G Mackay to Adam G Bolton, lot 5, block 11, Terry's addition, $425. Wm Littan to Anna Henke, part of lot 3, block 1, Beaupre & Kelly's addition, $200. B Maggoiin to the city of St. Paul, E^oiSW ii, section 18, town 29, range 22, $1,610. Chas R Strong to Chas P Noyes, lot 9 and part of lot 10, block 69, Dayton & Irvine's addition, $15,250. Albert M. Lawton to S F Henderson, lots 3 16, 20 and 21, block 24, Lawton's subdivision, $1,600 • Isaac Bernheiner to C H Bemlott, lot 10, block 105, Irvine's addition West St. Paul, $750. West Side Land & Cottage Co., to John Beck, lot 14, block 32, Martin & Lienau's re-arrange ment, $300. M Tirmenstein to Paul Martin, lot 8, block 6, Prospect plateau, $525. Paul Martin to John S Barnes, lot 6, block 15, Dunwell <fc Spencer's addition West St. Paul, $600. 0 W Miller to John M Lynch, lots 8, 9 and 10. block 2, Kittering & Constan's addition West St, Paul, $1,800. THE CHURCHES. Notes of Services in the Several Houses of Worship To-Day. House of Hope (Presbyterian church), cor ner west Fifth and Exchange streets. Ser vices at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Preach ing by Rev. G. H. Bridgman, D. D., president of Hamline university. Sunday school at 2:30 p. m. Fort Street Presbyterian chapel, corner Fort and McBoal streets. Mr. T. C. Horton will preach at 7:30 p. m. Sunday school, 9 a. m. Harvester Works Chapel. Mr. T. C. Hor ton will preach at 3:30 p. m. Sunday school, 2:30 p. m. Fort Street Presbyterian Chun*. Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sabbath school after morning service. Plymouth Congregational church, corner Wabashaw and Summit avenue. Usual ser vice at 10:30 a. m.; preaching by the pastor, Rev. Dr. Dana. Evening service at 7:30; subject: "The Question of the Hour." Strangers and those having no church home cordially invited. All seats free. Young people's meeting at 6:30 p. m. Open to all young men. Unity church, on Wabashaw street, oppo site Summit avenue. Services at 10:30, with Sermon by Edwin D. Mead, on "the Divin ity of Christ." Sunday school at 12:15. In the evening at 7:30 Mr. Mead will lecture on "the Poet Lowell." Any one desiring pamphlets explaining the Liberal Faith as held by the Unitarians, can be supplied free by addressing "Unity Church, St. Paul.. Park Congregational Church, Rev. John M. Mosby will preach upon "the Divine Call to Fellowship with Christ." Morning ser vice, 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at 12 m. No evening service. St. Paul's church (Episcopal), corner Ninth and Olive streets, Rev. E. S. Thomas, rector —Holy communion 8 a. m. Servicee 11 a. ra. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school and Bi ble class 2:30 p. m. Christ church (Episcopal), corner Fourth and Franklin streets, Mahlon N. Gilbert, rec tor—Services 10:30 a. m. and 1:30 p.m. Sunday school 2:30 p. m. Holy communiou 8 a. m. Social at the Guild rooms Friday evening, Feb. 22. The Eastern Convocation—Rev. G. W. Watson, D. D., Dean, will be held in St. Paul's church on Wednesday and Thursday of this week, openiug service Wednesday 11 a. m. Grace M. E. church, Hopkins street, be tween Bradley and Burr. Preaching morn ing and evening by the pastor, Rev. S. B. Warner. Morning subject: "The Tempted Savior the Tempted Man's Succor." Even ing subject: "The Devil the Tempter of Man." Sunday school at noon. Young people's meeting at 6:30 p. m. Bates Avenue M. E. church, Dayton's bluff. Preaching at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. by Rev. F. O. Holmau. Subject of even ing sermon: "The Midnight Song." Sun day school at 3 p. m. All are cordially in vited. First Methodist church, corner of Summit Avenue and Third street, (St. Anthony Hill ears:) preaching at 10:30 a. m„ and 7:30 p. m., by the pastor, Dr. Miller; Suday school 12 m. Clinton Avenue M. E. church, Sixth ward, Rev. W. S. Matthew pastor; general class 0:30 a. m.; preaching at 10:30 and 7:30; Sunday school at 2:30 p. m. Young people's class at 0:30 p. m.; all are cordially invited. Jackson street Methodist church, coruer of Ninth and Jackson, W. K. Marshall, D. D., pastor; sermon at 10:30 a. in. on the "Min istry of Suffering." Revival services at 7:30 p. m., subject, "No room foi Christ but room for the sinner." Woodland Park Baptist church, corner Sel by avenue and Arundel street, Dr. H. C. Woods, pastor. Preaching, 10:30 a. m. and 7:30p.m.; Sunday school, 12:15 p.m.; young people's meeting, 6:45 p. m. A cor dial invitation is extended to all to attend these services. First Buptist church, corner Nineth and Wacouta streets, Rev. Dr. Riddell pastor. Services at 10.30 and 7:30, sharp; Sunday school at 12:15, in chapel, D. D. Merrill", superintendent; young people's meeting at 0:45, in chapel. A welcome to all. East St. Paul Baptist church, Rev. R. W. Arnald pastor; services at 10:30 and 7:30; Sunday school at 12:15. A cordial invita tion to all. The Christian church (Disciples) will hold services at the parlors of the Y. M. C. A., rooms opposite the postoffice, at 10:30 a. m. aud 7:30 p. m. Preaching by the pastor, L. Lane. Sunday school at 12 m. New Jerusalem (of Swedcnborgian) church, Market street, between Fourth and Fifth streets; Rev. Edward C. Mitchell, pastor. Services at 10:30 a. m., Sunday school at 11:45 a.m. Subject of sermon: "Parable of the Seed Growing Secretly." Bethel chapel, foot of Jackson street preaching at 3 p. m. by Chaplain Smith. Fort street Baptist chapel, preaching by pastor, 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m., Sunday school 3 p. m. J. W. Griggs, Jr., Superin tendent; H. E. Norton, pastor. The Fort Snelling Church association will hold services in the new school house, com mencing a quarter past seven in the even ing; the services will be conducted by Rev. Samuel G. Smith, presiding elder of the Methodist church, stationed in St. Paul. All are invited. □ St. John the Evangelist. Rev. Henry Kittson, rector. Divine service as follows: Matins 10:30. Holy communion 11:30. Choral Evensong 4. St. Anthony hill cars pass within one block of the church, corner Ashland avenue and Mackubin street. Seats are free. THE RALLY OF EPISCOPALIANS TO THE CAUSE OF TEMPERAXCE. There will be a meeting of the Church Temperance Society at St. Paul's church (Episcopal) on Wednesdav evening, Feb ruary 20, at 7:30 o'clock. 'The Rev. E. S. Thomas, vice president of the society, will make an opening address. On the duty of the church to the cause of temperance the speakers will be Rev. M. N. Gilbert and Rev. Anson P. Graves on the duty of the citizen, the speaker, will be Hon. Gordon E. Cole and Hon. D. A. Dickinson. The occasion will be worthy of a full house. Cause and Effect. At times symptous of indigestion are present, uneasiness of the stomach, etc., a moisture like perspiration, producing an itching at night, or when one is warm, cause the piles. The effect is immediate relief upon the applicatiin of Dr. Bosanko's Pile Remedy. Price 50 cents. For sale by A. R. Wilkes, B. & E. Zimmerman and F. Stierle, druggists. AMUSEMENTS. The Ideal Actor. The ideal actor; what a world of meaning the term conveys; who has not dreamed of his coming; who has not been transported in the golden moods of fancy by the magic of his power; whose heart has not throbbed truer, and whose pulse has not danced quicker at the dream of his coming? Who has not almost envied him his predestined and more than kingly sway; what monarch indeed would not exchange places with him ? He will come gently bodied forth, and on his brow will be kindled the inspiration of the divine fire. He will be god like, and yet every inch a man. He will have both intellect and heart, but he will rule by the prerogatives of the latter. In the domain of the heart he will be what the Augustian period was to Rome and what Shakespeare and Bacon were to the literature of England. And he may not be so far off, either, for he has been preceded by both his mission and the conditions necessary for its fulfillment. He belongs to no age, genera tion or country. It is his mission to preach the gospel of the heart; to understand its complex and wonderful workings; to illus trate its sympathies and affections, reconcile its longings, soften its asperaties, put to shame its vanities, enrich its hopes, purify its aspirations, subdue its passion, wipe out its hate and exalt its love. He will be the preacher of the people; they will produce him and he will be eminently theirs. To him the heart of man will beat celestial music and he will be as conversant with its emotions and throbs as a skilled musician with his instrument. He will demand homage —not from the news paper critics or the opulent Dives' of mam mon; for this man will not be patronized. He will receive homage without the asking— the unfeigned reverence of whatever is virtu ous, or good or noble in the human heart, because it will be his birth-right and due. Such gentle reader, is a faint shadow of the ideal actor, and mav we all live to see him. Retrospect of the Week. For at least once the patrons of the Grand have found no cause for grumbling at the attractions set up for their delight and edi fication during the past week. The week opened with the dramatic version of "Monte Cristo," beingan adaptation from the fascin ating novel by Dumus. The Impossibility of adapting a perfect play from this great novel will be appreciated by all who have read the book. But the adapter succeeded admirably iu stringing together a number of telling incidents and effective situations. The acting was strong, and the mounting and scenery the best of the sesaon. Queen's Lace Handkerchief. Both performances of this pretty and me lodious opera by the New York Opera com pany, at the Grand yesterday, were well at tended. The turnout of ladies at the matinee was large, the announcement that a souvenir handkerchief of lace would be presented to each lady in attendance probably offering an extra inducement. The closing performance Inst night was given to a large and well pleased audience. Of the merits of its rendition enough has been said before. The company is uniformly good,possessing several good. soloists and a very effective chorus. The opera is nicely mounted, and the costumes are bright and pretty. McSorley's Inflation. The Hanley Opera company open at the Grand to-morrow night iu Harrington Is latest absurdity and New York success, "McSorley's Inflation." It is said to be chock full of fuu and merriment, and in this respect it catches them all. In referring to the performance an exchange says: "Edward Harrigan's latest success, Mc- Sorley's Iuflation, in three acts, was given last night by Mart W. Hanley's company to a crowded house, which roared itself hoarse over the funny business with which the play abounds, and redemanded almost every number. One would have supposed the dramatic possibilities of the materials used iu this piny would have been exhausted by the author in his "Mulligan guards series, but the same characters turn up in McSorley's Infla tion, doing the same kind of business and singing songs of the same musical rhythm, the names and scenes being changed. Yet they seem new and are enjoyable, beeattse they are but stage exaggerations of real characters and phases of real life in New York, which appeal to the popular sense of humor. They act as a safety valve to make the people laugh themselves into good humor over the simplest incidents of every clay life which a great metropolitan city affords. The company is good and evenly balanced." Sam'l of Posen. The M. B. Curtiss "Sam'l of Posen" com pany open at the Grand next Thursday even ing. This play was noted for having the longest midsummer run ever known in America, and it is characterized as one of the most successful aud entertainingcorhedy dramas of the day. The play will be present ed by the original company, which scored such a brilliant success in New York. Cam tile. At the matinee next Saturday a treat is promised in the appearance <>f Mile. DeMar, the new candidate for honors in "Camille." Of this lady an exchange says: To the list of accepted Camilles is to be added that of Mile. Albina De Mer, which was disclosed at Haverlv's theater yesterday in the presence of an exceptionally brilliant and fashionable audience, that not only completely tilled the house, but was dis tinguished forthe large number of prominent professional people, actors aud actresses of note, which it contained. The favorable re ception accorded Mile De Mer'a efforts was at once spontaneous and genuine, and it is no small triumph that she should have proved successful, almost from the very outset ot the play, in overcoming the critical reeserve <-f her auditors and compelling a recognition rising frequently to the height of enthusiasm. The Camille of Mile, de Mer is a finished :ier formanec. The point which strikes the ob server most forcibly is the intense Individu ality with which the character is invested; its naturalness, and beyond these again, its womanliness. The latter characteristic is preeminent. Much of the business intro duced by Mile, de Mer is new, aud the de velopment of the character is logical and con sistent. The Olympic. The comedy "American Flats" has drawn good audiences at the Olympic during the past week, and the management havo proved that they can give a high order of entertain ment to a big business. The ensuing week the spec tacular drama, '"The Tale of Enchantment," is announced, and the patrons of this popular resort may be sure of seeing a fine attraction. The Amazonian march will be led by Millc de Rosa, and six teen beautiful young ladies. There will be the famous incantation scene, the prismatic fountain, the palace of the fairies, and two great transformation scenes. Something gorgeous is promised in the way of scenery and costumes. At the Wednesday and Satur day matinees, each lady will be presented with a handsome souvenir. Dramatic Notes. Maggie Mitchell played in Chicago last week, to a good business. "Alpine Roses," at the Madison Square, New York, has been a great success. Bartley Campbell's new play, "Separa tion," has made a hit in Few York. Mestayer's "Tourists" busted in Indiana last week. The walking is good in the Hoosier state. The. "Beggar Student" has been regaling the patrons of the Grand Opera house, Chi cago, during tbe past week. The very successful plays of the season have been "Hazel Kirke," "The Rajah," and "Young Mrs. Winthrop." Mr. C. H. McConnel, Haverley's succes sor, says that next year he will give Chicago the paragon theater of America. The "The Orphans" were let loose again in Chicago last week, and the popularity of the twain seemed as great as ever. Irving will return to America next season under the management of Abbey. This will give us a trio of ,T Ca t planets—Salvini, Ris tori and Irving. Minnie Palrc^r as "My Sweetheart" is turning the staf 1 heads of London with her saucy style aud giddy heels, and she wUl come back to the United States rich. Dave Belase > has gained the title of Cock Robin Belaseo, from the incident of bird burial in his new play, "May Blossom," to be produced at tie Madison Square theater. Jessie Bartlett Davis appeared in the role of Siebel, in "Faust," during the Mapelson engagement in Chicago, and the charming contralto is said to have achieved a tiiumph. A Chicago newspaper has interviewed the clergy on dinctng, and from the general tenor of ths replies the gentlemen of the cloth in thit wicked city think it may be naughty to dance hut it is jolly nice. "It's a great shame," says Kate Castleton, "to call mi a mash actress. I only do what is natural for my nature to do, and I never made any attempt to please the men at the expense of the women in the audience. If I have lace petticoats, I suppose it is nicer than having plain ones." Geraldine Ulmar is accused of flirting so much with some dudes in a box in Louisville, a week or two ago, that she forgot her part in the second act. We thought Geraldine was a trifle giddy when she was here, but then she had a reason for it. This foolishness, fair Gerty, must be stopped. Alice Dunning has scored another and emphatic hit in London. She is now the leading lady at Edgar Brace's new theater, and her performance on the opening night in "Palace of Truth" has been highly com mended by the English press. Her beauty has fairly captured the English people, as well as her acting, and it is safe so say that she is now an established favorite in Eng land. The great English actor, Irving, has pre sented to the Press club of Chicago an ex quisite line engraving of himself, from the oil painting by Edwin Long, exhibited at the Royal academy. It is accompanied by the signature of the donor and the following couplet: "I hold myself in nothing else so happy As in a soul rememb'ring my kind friends." which is found in Shakespeare's Richard II, act II, scene 3. No, Miss Gerster, don't put yourself out any by coming to St. Paul. We arc much obliged, but, really, life is too short. We know you are aching to have the incandescent giow of our golden genius irradiate your Egyptian features, but we cannot go you. We are used to taffy, and we decline your offer with lead ing thunks; besides, and this Is strictly on the dead, we know a little girl who can sing "Coming through the rye" in a manner that makes our old heart hump itself for joy, and alongside of which your highfalutin vocal gymnastics sound like a spavined hddle or a cracked flute. Really we must decline with thanks. Many of the most popular plays and oper ettas owe their success to accident. The CoutTier deLyon was rehearsed five times and then abandoned, till one day, the manage ment not knowing what to put in the bills, it was announced. Madame Angot was de clined at Brussels till Lecocq had it repre sented at Paris. The Cloches de Corneville was originally played to empty houses, till its success at Bordeaux encouraged the man ager here to persist. La Vie Parisicnne, af ter being accepted at the Palais Royal theatre, was to have been returned to the authors, bnt Offenbach refused; and Fraucois les Bas Blcus only escaped being lost to fame by a change in the lessees. SAINTS IN DISGUISE. Their Incognito So Complete that They Were Sent to the Quay. It was slim picking in the police court yesterday, and tlie crowd of bums and hang ers on who usually compose the congregation went away as if disgusted at the deplorable low ebb of criminal matters in St. Paul. The bull pen was almost empty, and nearly every case was dismissed. Tlie only case of interest was that of F. T. Winslow, the hotel keeper who was up on the charge of keeping a house of ill-fame. The complaint was made by J. W. Clark, a for mer clerk at the house, aud it was shown that he was actuated by pure meanness. When the case was called City Attorney Mur ray said that he had investigated the charge* aud found that there was not a word of truth in it; on the contrary, he said that it was a piece of petty spite work, in view of which he asked to have the case dismissed. Judge Burr said if such was the case he would dis miss It with pleasure, and thus it ended. The case of W. Thomas, charged with as sault, was also dismissed. He and a neigh bor had had a little difference, and. as the court said they were both good men and upright citizens, they adjusted the matter amicably, agreed to bury tbe hatchet, aud so the matter was set tled. Pat Eg.tn has been on a debauch for several days, and when arraigned yesterday he was about ready to see snakes in his boots. He went out for live days, and when the cold hose is turned on him, it will brace him up. Robert Harris, tlie small colored person who raised a row at a dance Friday night, was reprimanded and discharged. At two o'clock a couple of boys were up on a charge of stealing a fur cap from Jacob jCelfer, of St. Peter street. Their names arc Henry Hanson and W. E. Stevens. Hanson was lined $25 or thirty days, and the Other lad was discharged. Tim Sullivan was arraigned on the charge of beating his wife; the latter made the com plaint, and when the officers went for Tim she asseverated that he was not in the house, but search of the premises revealed that she had him hid. The court gave her a sound lecture, and as she didn't want to appear against him the case was dismissed. The Bible Society. The Ramsey County Bible society met at the rooms of the Y. M. C. A., February 16, 1884, W. L. Wilson in the chair. The "treas urer mado his report as follows: Beoks on hand January, 1888 S"'C3 Z6 Books bought during the year 334 59 $947 flr> Books donated and sold by the Rev. !■:. !:. Imscher . S.'O.I 06 Sold from the depository 311 T7 Books on band 37- 12 8947 05 Jan. 25, 18S3, cash on hand $222 10 Donation, German Methodist conference, 33 G4 " Plymouth Conggregat'l church. 21 25 " House of Hope, Presbyterian church 38 22 " through Rev. E. It Imscher 50 00 Books sold, Rev. E. R. Imscher 218 60 " " depository 311 77 ?901 58 Cash paid American Bible soc'y.$354 83 u n freight, insnrace, etc 85 GO " on hand 401 15 $901 58 It was voted to pay the Senaca Bible sociery for bill of books, £147 donated by them for our work of distribution. The following officers were elected for the ensuing year: President —W. L. Wilson. Vice President—H. R. Brill. Secretary—H. K. Taylor. Treasurer —James Davenport. Executive Committee—C. W. Hackett, chairman; William Thome, John Espv, Jacob Mattheis, J. W. L. Corning, H. V. Rutherford, J. H. Randall. A resolution was passed, authorzing the treasurer to use the money on hand in purchasing such Bibles and Testaments as are needed in our work in the country. Articles of Incorporation. Articles of incorporation were filed with the secretary of state yesterday of the "Shelt ering Arms," of the diocese of Minnesota, by Annette Rolf, Lucy M. Lawrence, Marga ret Hunter, Emma L. Swcawbe, Julia E. Breed, M. L. Jordon, and associates. The general purpose of the corporation is to care for, protect, educate and provide- homes for all such orphan and destitute children as may be committed to its care. The plan of the corporation is the erection and maintaining of an orphanage and asylum for destitute children; its location is to be at Minneapolis, and any member of the Protestant Episcopal church may become a member on the pay ment of $5, and upon the payment of $100 may become a life member. Any person not a member of the church may also become an honorary member by the payment of $5, and on the payment of $100 an honorary member for life. There is no capital stock. DID HE EXCEED HIS AUTHORITY? The Refusal of Sheriff O'Gorman to Make an Execution Sale at a Ridic ulously Low Figure. An interesting law point has been raised by the refusal of Sheriff O'Gorman to con summate a sale of brick on an execution, which, it is alleged by the complainant, wa3 duly made. The property seized was owned by Christ. Meyer, who operates a brick yard at West St. Paul, and the sale was made after the usual notice. Complainant was the only bidder present, however, and he bid but$1.50 per 1,000 for the brick. The deputy who was making the sale considered this egregrously low and refused to make the sale at that figure without consulting with the sheriff. A day or two after the complainant through his attorney, Mr. Fontelroy tendered Sheriff O'Gorman pavment for the brick at the rate of $1.50 per 1,000, but th\s the sheriff refused, as an inadequate price. Suit was then begun to compel him to show cause why he should not consummate the sale. The whole matter hinges on the right of the sheriff to refuse to make a sale on such grounds. He has the power to postpone a sale and he thinks his action in this case equivalent to that, and that it was merely justice to Mr. Meyer to refuse to make the sale. It is alleged by the complainant and his attorney that Sheriff O'Gorman is a friend of Mr. Meyer, and that is the reason for his action, but that official stated to a Globe reporter yesterday that he had never met Meyer until this case came up. THE COURTS. District Court. SPECIAL TERM. [By Judge Brill.] Noyes Bros. & Cutler vs.C. E.Gill defend antaud C. Brown, garnishee; referred to John P. Knoukes to take disclosure. E. H. Robinson vs. A. Wittraan; contin ued three weeks. In the matter of the assessment for sewer on Cedar street; continued two weeks. In the matter of the assignment of Clar ence Jones; heard and taken under advise ment. Sarah Peterson vs. Cornelius Peterson; heard and granted. The Merchants' National bank, of St. Paul, vs. the Mississippi River Boom com pany, et al.; heard and granted. Equitable Trust company vs. E. A. Clif ford, et al.; heard and granted. C. E. Keller & Co. vs, Dawson Bros, de fendants, and E. EcN'amee, garnishee; re ferred to Morton Barrows to take disclosure. In the matter of the assignment of Barnes & Eldridge; heard and granted. Harriet C. Bailey et al. vs. Cremer & Co., defendants, the Second National Bank of St. Paul, garnishee: C. E. Otis appears for garnishee, and referred to A. S. Hull to take disclosure. Chas. Gunn vs. the St. Paul, Minneapolis A: Manitoba Railroad company; heard and taken uudcr advisement. Joseph Smith vs. R. Morrison; heard and defendant ordered to appear before referee and disclose, etc., Monday at 10 a. m.; de fendant to pay disbursements. In the matter of tlie proceedings against Henry O'Oormau, sheriff, etc.; continued to Monday morning at 10 o'clock. NEW SUITS ANT) PAPKBS FILED. Straw, Ellsworth & Co. vs. Thus. I.. Kerr; suit for |296 for goods furnished. Alexander Cumuiin^s vs. Charles Gortore; transcript of judgment, municipal court. JURY TKIALS. J. J. Palmer vs. Breen & Young, given to the jury at 3:15 p. m. Adjourned to 10 a. m. Monday. COURT CASES. [Before Judge Simons.] W. A. Sanborn vs. Lizzie C'joper et al.; submitted for consideration aud decision. J. B. and W. H. Sanborn vs. Lizzie Coop er et al.; submitted for consideration aud decision. Adjourned to March 4. Probate Court. [Before Judge McGrorty.] Estate of Archibald Graham, deceased; decree made assigniug estate, Estate of Charlotte Rhodes, deceased; E. Rice, Jr., and J. S. Howe appointed apprais ers. Estate of Ellen Barlow, deceased; hearing adjourned to February 28 at 2 p. m. Municipal Court. [Before Judge Burr. | J. T. Winslow, keeping house of ill-L'.me; dismissed. Peter Bostine, nuisance; same. W. Thomas, assault; same. Pat F.gau, drunkenness; committed for five days. R. Harris, disorderly; sentence suspended. Tim Sullivan, drunk and disorderly; dis missed. Only Jealousy. The condition of Julius Thill, the rash youth who bored his cranium with a bullet last Thursday night, was very much improved yesterday aud the chances are good for his recovery. Yesterday evening OflicerZirkelbach called on the young man, and in the course of con versation he acknowledged that he did the shooting himself, with suicidal intent. He also said that only one shot was fired, aud the motive assigned was jealousy of a revival. A few evenings ago there was a leap year party in upper town, and one young lady prevailed upon Thill's srirl to invite a young man who had been a sargeant in the Prussian army. He accepted and accom panied her to the ball. On hearing what had taken place Thill became enraged, and while under tbe influence of liquor he threat ened to shoot them both, Ti. carry out his intention h< purchased a revolver from Peter Biirkhordt for $7.50. He was afterwards arrested, and the weapon confiscated. On being released he gotdrunk, and boughtauother revolver,an old fashioned affair, purchased for $3, from Taylor's, Seventh and Sibley street. This weapon he bought on the day he shot himself, the rash act being'committed while under the influence of liquor. The moral is obvi ous—beware of the green-eyed monster. Minnesota Wheats. In December last the department of agri tulture of the United States Issued a report of an analysis of American wheats and Hour in different parts of the country. One of the items was an analysis of the Red river wheat of Minnesota in which was shown a remark able deficiency in albumenoids aud gluten as compared with Illinois wheat. Some parties interested in the wheats and flours of Minne sota, on seeing this statement requested the resident representative of the govern ment agricultural bureau in this state to gather samples of the wheats and Hours from different sections of Minnesota, and send to Washington for analysis. This he complied with, immediately sending whither six samples of flour gathered from the product of five mills and from as many different widely separated localities in the state, and yesterday received word from Washington that the same had been received and that the results of an immediate official analysis would be promptly forwarded to him. Base Ball. A meeting of the St. Paul Base Ball asso ciation was held last evening at the office of Supt. Littell, Hon. Robert A. Smith presiding. The committee to whom the matter had been assigned, reported that certificates of stock would be issued on Mon day. The directors talked In a very sanguine manner of their expectations. Manager Hunter has secured some very good players and is confident that his selections will make a good showing in the battle for the pennant. A canvassing committee consisting of Col. Allen, Robert A. Smith. I. V. D. Heard and H. W. Corry were organ ized and willl wait upon the business men of the city at once, when it is hoped the few re maining shares of stock will be quickly taken. DThe Minneapolis team has been secured, and is composed of the following members: Wm. A. Hawes, W. A. Reid, J. H. Humph ries, Robert Caruthers, Harry McCormick, O. R. Casey, Ned O'Neill, Thomas Murray, George C. Fisher, Fred C. Nichols, A. M. Miller, Jame3 J. Donnell and J. E. Brady. The Stillwater club have engaged the following players for the coming season: J. J. Horn, of Chicago; Joe Visner, of Minneapolis, and J. W. Fowl er, of New York, catchers; H. Yorrall, of Philadelphia, C. D. Gibbs, of Des Moines, and James D. Kenrick, of Rhode Island, pitchers; J. J. Pickett, of Chicago, first base man; John Nunan, of Rhode Island, second baseman; E. B. Chapman, of Rhode Island, third baseman, and Frank Jones, of Prince ton, short stop. The New Chemical Engine, The new chemical fire extinguisher ordered by the St. Paul fire commissioners for the new house on Dayton's bluff, arrived over the Northwestern road .yesterday morning, was taken to the Central fire house to be thoroughly put in rig and will be taken to its quarters during the present week, and placed in the hands of the new company, whose ap pointment is yet to be announced. The new engine is painted a dark red or namented with gold striping, and with its shining brass retorts each of 100 gallons capacity, its complement of four ladders, two of whieh can be spliced to extend thirty feet in length, its two pike poles and axes, its shining gong, is a very formidable as well as very natty looking fire fighter. It is built by the Chicago Fire Extinguisher company, who also built the Babcock chemi cal, now in use by our department, which has two retorts of but eighty gallons capacity each, but it is of a different s\vle of construc tion, among other things having its hose reel In the rear, instead of front, and carry ing a compliment of ladders. Its weight, when ready for action, is 5,550 pounds and from its capacity it is especially adapted to a locality like Dayton's bluff, where water is not to be had handily or in quantity, where it would be likely to extinguish the majority of tires without other help,"" and would hold ii heavy fire in check until the water throwers could be brought upon the ground. The Last of the Series. There are at the present time but few good lectures and entertaining lecturers before the public. Lectures seem to be growing out of fashion, if they have not entirely ceased to he attractive, and the cause must be partly, if not wholly, laid at the door of the lecturers themselves. But if all the public lecturer* placed before the public such compositons as those of Mr. E. I). Mead just delivered at Unity hill there would be no lack of sup porters in an effort to revise the lecture platform. Mr. Mead's lectures are classical compositons, instructive and absorbingly interesting: his pleasantries never descend to punster's tricks and hia wit is exalted and dignified and never bordering upon mere buffoonery. Never before has there been delivered iu this city a series of half a dozen lectures containing so much In formation and exhibiting so much study aud research as this "POgrta Father" series of Mr. Mead's, nor has there been delivered for many a long day any lecture so thoroughly well written and so irresistuMy enthralling as these. The only drawback at all to the com plete enjoyment of this literary treat was the fact that Mr. Mead read his lectures, and in doing so his utterance was too rapid, and he was too much absorbed with his manuscript. Last night the lecture was "John Robiuson," and unhappily it was the last. It is to be hoped, however, that the citizens of St. Paul will have an opportunity at a future day to hear these model lectures again. Abating: a Nuisance. Officer Shorm cast his net fn front of the Grand Opera house and in the hall leading from Wabashaw street thereto, at 10 o'clock last evening, and captured at one swoop six disorderly bootblacks who have with their profanity and rowdyism, made that location anything but a paradise ever since the new Grand commenced business. Their names are August Asher, Wm. Winchell, James McCarthy, Thomas Mallally, Eugene Dupee and John Couzem, and they were taken over to the city hall and celled up more securely than honey where their juvenile bcdluin of yells and oaths thoroughly drove all sleep from the wean tramps in lodgins there until an early hour this morning. The nuisance is one that has sadly needed breaking up by vigilant meas ures aud it is hoped that when Judge Burr gets these hoodlums into his presence on Monday morning that he will give them s dose of justice that will prove a warning to rowdyism inside as well as upon tlie thresh holds of all respectable places of amusement in the city. Fvrri/boily Knows It. When you have Itch, Salt Rheum, Galls, or Skin eruptions of any kind, and the Plies, that you know without being told of it, A. P. Wilkes, B. <fe E Ziminermann and B. Stierle. the druggists, will sell you Dr. Bosanko's Pile remedy for Bfty cents, which affords immediate relief. A sure C9XB.J, A Still Alarm. A still alarm of lire was sent in by tele phone to engine house No. 2 at 3:20 yester day afternoon, when the force,without taking their engine, repaired to 188 East Seventh street to a two-story brick dwelling owned by Wm. Constance and occupied by Mrs. San some as a boarding bouse. The tire was the result of a stove pipe failing in two, which connected the main building with a small wooden structure, and set ting on fire its cornice. Tlie firemen quenched the flames with handfuls of snow and a few bucketiuls of water, aud Chief Hildcbrand ordered that contrivance tabooed hereafter. A Starlliny: Discovery. Mr. Wm. Johnson, of Huron, Dak., writes that his wife had been troubled with acute Bron chitis for Dtiny yean, and that all remedies tried gave no permanent relief until he procured a bot tle of Dr. Kings Xew Discovery for Consump tion, Coughs ami folds, which had a magical ef fect, aid produced a permanent cure. It is guaranteed to cure all diseases of Throat. Lungs or Bronchia! Tubes. Triul bottles free at Lambie & Bethunc's Drugstore. Large size, $1.00. _ Seed Wheat. Secretary Young, of the state board of im migration, and agent of the United States department of agriculture, at the request of some of the leading millers and other parties interested in the character of Minnesota as a wheal growing section, has been at consider able pains to ascertain where good, reliable seed wheat for this climate can be obtained, aud will issue a circular the present week containing the information. The seed recommended is the pure Scotch fife, allowed to ripen thoroughly before being cut, and cleaned with the greatest care. St. Anthony Hill Sewers. The action of the committee on streets at its meeting Friday night, regarding the St. Anthony hill sewer system, crrated quite a lively breeze. It seems that a number of citizens signed their names to a cut-off peti tion without knowing exactly what it was, until enlightened in the Globe of yesterday. Among these was Mr. D. C. Shepard, who was at the engineer's office bright and early yesterday, to explain his position. Later in the day Mr. Corning called on Engineer Somers and he too wanted to explain. Mr. Somers availed himself of the opportunity, and treated the latter ~ gentleman to an exposition of the sewers on the hil and the chunks of wisdom were swallowed nolens volens. A little more of this kink of medicine might be good for all concerned. MY DEAD. I. Where shall I bury him, this Love of mine? Where *hall his beanty And a resting place That can shut out the "lory of his face From morning's joys and evening's tender shine Of distant stars above the floating clouds? He was so ardent in his sweet short life, And now so cold within his burial shrouds! With ecstacy his every day was rife — But now no pulses thrill beneath my hand; No heart-beats answers mine, with warm desire; No kindling flush obeys my eyes' command; By white and still he lieth there ! O Heart 1 Thon canst not reillume his torch's fire ! No skill may reunite Love's broken dart! ii. Lo! I have found a resting place for Love I Here I shall bury him—within my soul. That "erst delighted in its >weet control And with his life my being interwove. Existence was but many empty days Until he taught to me my own heart's Tore ! He crowned me with his wreath of deathless bays. Enriched me from his passion'B glowing store, He lit the world with brilliance from his eyes. He perfumed earth with his celestial breath, And in his kiss I tasted Paradise! Now fragrance, light and happiness have fled! I lose my life in Love's mo§t cruel death, And In my soul inter my tacred dead! [H.-C. Harby in the Chicago Current. PARKER'S GINGERTONIC A Superlative Health and Strength Restorer. If you are a meeK-iric or farmer, worn out wl<h overwork, or * mother r;:n down by family or house bold duties try Parker's Gixcaa Tome. If you are a lawyer, minister or business man ex- Kiusted by mental strain or anxious cares, do not tn!c« iatoxicaungsiunulants.but use Parker's Ginger Toruc If you hare Consumption, Dyspepsia, Rheuma tism, Kiviney or Urinary Coaipbiats, or if you st* troubled with any disorder of the lunss, stomach. bowels, blood or nerves, you can be cured by Pack er's Ginger Tonic. It is the Greatest Blood Purincr Aad the Best and Surest Cough Cure Ewer Utsd. If you are wnstin jf away from age, dissipation or any disease of weakness and require a stimulant take Ginger Tonic at once; it wiil invigorate and b'uld vou up from the first dose but will never intoxicate. It has saved hundretls of lives; it may save your*. HISCOX A CO., 1«1 William St., N«w York. tOc u4 cot io.Ur sixes, ftt ftll d«*l«n in medicists, DREAT SAVING BUYING POLt.Alt STTt H£LP.RESTaN Its rich and lasting frugtance h.is nuii- this delightful perfume exceedingly popul.ir. There is nothing like it* Insist u;>on having FuiRBV TON CoUXiNB and look for signature of on every bottle. Any druggist or dcnl-r in per fumery can supply you. 75 and 750. sizes. LARHF. SAVVO PVY:\i) TV. S!7.K. COLQCNE. VALUABLE STOXK. The Opening of a yuavry of Valuable Bnililinsr Material at .Niiininjjer. The Messrs. Sauer Bros., of St. Paul, are developing a valuable stone quarry at Nin ninger, three miles above Hastings. Tho following testimonials show its value: Office of N. II. Winchell. »Ute geologist, Minneapolis, Minn.. Feb. 13, 1-^4. Messrs. i.auer Brothers, Bt I'aul: The specimen of stone whieh came from your quarry near Nininger, left with me yesterday, is a fair sample of the dol.euitu- Umestone of the St. Lawrence formation. I ba amineil this tlolomitie in various vrajl In order to ascertain its comparative qualities for use iii building, and 1 have u-< hesitation whatever iii saying that the stor.e quarried by yon will have as good ■ rank as those I have tested, and that it should be considered :.- good stone as the dolomites and dolomitfc limestones tabulated by me iu the tiual re port of the survey. In order to be more spedflc I will say that this stone has been found to have the follow ing qualities: Specific gwity, J.4 to 2.6 strength in pounds per square inch, 15,000 to 20,000 pounds; weight per cubic Cool bn pounds, ISO to 159 pounds; ration of ab sorption, l-'.'."> to l-:su-. rank on a scale of 100 as compared with 41 other building stones, includiug all our granites, 70 to TS; our best granite on the same scale ranks HO. The Ohio gaud stoue on the same scale ranks (>-. The l.rmont dolomite from Illinois, on tho same scale ranks 77. The Stone City stone, from Iowa, on tho same seale rank- 84. The stone la nearly a fine dolomite, hav- Ing very little sand. It will stand frost and v.et parfi ctly, that is. aa compared with any other stone in similar circumstances. The builders of Minnesota have t» en sending money to Iowa and Ohio and to Ill inois for the put few ..ears with a lavish i J travaganee, tat the purpose of Importing a stone which Is hauled for hundreds of miles through a eountry teeming with building stone superior in every respect to those which they bring to the state, whieh ean be obtained in unlimited quantity at less than half the cost. Baapectfully. N. II. WniCHBUi, Sta! • G • St. Pail. Minn, Feb. li'», lsst. Messrs. Laner Brothers. Qsm: As requc you we have examined the samples of Ma. gaerian Umestone from your quarries as to their value as a building material. From experience In testing under the by dro-tatie pressure, ue are convinced it Would stand tho highest crushing test of any lime 1,000 tons per fqimre & would therefore load with safety sgainst all contingences, to 100 tons j»-r square toot. Its ' is iie strength will prove seven tenths, and therefore the stone is safe as lintels. Its resistance to moisture is fully 7. ri pet cent., therefore liable to be affected but lit tle by frost The sand formation Is MllTielent to give the stale a hiLdt resistance againsl lire, and a piece subjected to lire and watei test showed very utile damage. Iu densityand weight it is equal to any of the St. Lawrence formation. The appearance is u good one and lt will cut well in carving. As sidewalks it will eejua] Illinois stone Yours respectfully. CARI'ENTElUt TKf.TZ. Architects and Constructing Engineers. STILLWATER GLOBULES. Mr. Berbddge paid $7.."i0 yesterday morn ing for simply slapping old man Foot in the face. Morning aud evening services at the First Baptist church, corner of Pine and Fourth streets. BeV. D. Ii. Cheney, pastor. Rev. Bpofford, of the Universalist church will preach this morning on the Hope of Im mortality. Services at the usual hour. The two prisoners taken to the city hospit al shortly after the last tire were yesterday returned to their oltl quarters in the peni tentiary. Two young men and a couple of disreputa^ ble women from the fortress on the other side of the lake were arrested yesterday after noon for disorderly couduct. J. H. Miller has recently purchased a one. third interest in the boot ami shoe establish ment ol Keru & Co. The business will hereafter be carried on under the firm name of Kern, Miller & Co. The prison will not be adorned with wool en cornice in the future. According to tlie new plan for rebuildinir the penitentiary, nc combustible material will be used where IU use can possibly be avoided. A saloon keeper on the St. Paul road bal been complained of for selling liquor to a minor. The youth who is the eause <>! the trouble is a man in size and very nearly iu age. The matter will come up for a hearing in the police court on Monday morning. Ever since the most admirable prostate tion on the 31st ult., of the Pirates of Pen« zance, there bas existed a general feeling and desire that the Choral union should re peat the opera, and a request for it.s repeti tion signed by a lars?e number of prominent citizens, wus scut to the society. They have agreed to present it at the Grand Opera boose next Thursday evening. An individual, partially intoxicated, en tered the Live and Let Live restaurant on Friday everrintr, and made use of very urile- eoming language] for whieh he was launched Out side the door by Mr. Humphrey, the pro prietor. Yesterday morning the Lei Lire man was before the police court, on a charge of assault and battery. In view of the prov. oeation offered, Judge Lee decided to dis miss the complaint. If the managers of the base ball club suc ceed in leasing the lot on North Main street, formerly occupied as a brick yard, one great drawback to financial success would be re moved. In order to reach the old play ground people were compelled to walk about a mile, or else incur the expense of hack hire, which, for both ways, amounted to fifty cents. Then the admission fee of half as much more made a total, which but few per sons felt like expending two or three timts a week. If the lot on Main street, or one equally as near, can be secured, the stock of the club will undoubtedly prove a goo*.' investment. The Seventh Street Pavement. The ease oi J. J. Palmer vs. Breeu & Young, for $5,000 damages, after a nine days' trial, was submitted to the jury iu the district court yesterday afternoon at 8:1">, and at about f in the evening they brongb* in a verdict of $53S and some odd cents ft the defendants. Thi> was about the atnoun the defendants proved that Palmer Wis in debted to them on aecount for curbing fur nished him. Palmer brought the suit foi damages for delay in filling a contract lu furnishing him curbing lor the Seveuth 6treet paving.