A. W. Bragg, of Montana, is at the Mer
James B. Close, of Pipestone county, was
at the Merchants yesterday.
A trial test of the new chemical engine
will be made this afternoon.
A new floor is being put in the office of
the clerk of the courts.
Maj. Geo. A. Camp, of Minneapolis,
visited friends at the state capital yester
A Swede, named S. Byelke, was arrested
and locked up last night on a charge of se
It was announced at the League meeting
that Parnell is coming to St. Paul after the
adjournment of the English parliament.
Sames Stinson yesterday sold to Louisa
Weide the whole of block 46, Arlington Hills
addition, the consideration being $11,000.
An old war veteran at Centerville was the
recipient of a back pension yesterday,
amounting to the snug little fortune of $9,
A satisfaction of the judgment in the de
cree of divorce to Sarah Peterson from Cor
nelius Peterson was filed in the district court
Dr. W. H. Carothers will give an informal
talk at the temperance meeting held at the
Y. M. C. A. rooms this evening at 8 o'clock.
Subject: "Does prohibition prohibit?" All
are specially invited.
An East Third street merchant tailor wont
buy any more goods of English manufac
ture, but sends to Belfast, Ireland, for them
and gets abetter article.
Live size India ink portraits of ex-State
Auditors McElrath, Dunbar and Whitney are
to be hung on the walls of the auditor's de
partment at the state house.
A meeting of the directors of the Base
Ball association will be held in the office of
Manager Littell, of the Street Car company,
on Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock.
The first hand organ of the season was be -
ing run round on wheels by a blind man
yesterday, with an accompanying lad collect
ing charity gifts in a pint tin cup.
Officer Lowell lodged Thomas Sweeney
Walden in the county jail yesterday after
noon, on the charge of insanity. He will
come up before the probate court for exami
City Treasurer Reis received cancelled in
terest coupons from New York yesterday as
follows: City bonds, 88,070.07; board of
education bonds, $2,227.78; water bonds,
Owen Sullivan was arrested by Detective
Ahern yesterday atternoon on the charge of
assaulting P. Griffin. The hearing was con
tinned until Thursday, and Sullivan was re
. leased ou his on bond.
The Rice street property sloper antagonists
had another week's grace given them by the
board of public works yesterday to decide
whether they would come down off of their
costly retaining wall roosts.
John Schabe, who was laboring under a
weary load of bewildering fluids, was ar
rested in Branson's addition last night, on a
charge of being drunk and disorderly. After
a good deal of difficulty he was brought to
the city hall and locked up.
The annual masquerade ball by the society
Vega, will take place at Pfeifer's hall to
morrow evening. The admission is only 50
cents, and this in connection with the popu
larity and entertaining character of the for
mer balls under the same auspices should
draw a large attendance.
Two requisitions have been granted at the
executive chambers at the state house
■within a few days, on demands of the gov
ernors of Colorado and Wisconsin, for par
ties guilty of crime and in hiding in this
state. As no returns from the officers sent
out to make arrests have yet come in those
holding the governor's secrets during his
ibsence eastward are as dumb as shell
jysters on the whys, wherefores and whos
ionnected with these proceedings.
State Librarian W. H. H. Taylor received
resterday from the author, Robert Lesty,
fcsq., his sixth edition of Lesty's Federal
procedure as connected with practice in the
federal courts of the United States with a
a wealth of notes and decisions. He also re
ceived the fourteenth volume of the Court
of Appeals of Texas, and is expecting the ar
rival daily of 109 volumes of the Statutes of
Great Britain and other volumes of English
law, which have been purchased for the libra
ry at Edinburgh, Scotland.
Edward Walthers formed a co-partnership
with Al. xander Adams and others, in May,
1882, for the manufacture of castings and
jther iron products, investing several thou
sand dollars. Sometime ago the partnership
was dissolved, but Mr. Walthers alleges that
he has since then been unable to get an ac
counting of the assets of the firm, or to get
back the money he had invested. Accord
ingly he began suit in the district court yes
terday to compel an accounting and a settle
A jury in the district ceurt will hand in a
seu'ei verdict this mording in the case of
Louisa Hill, suing the city for $1,000 dam
ages in grading against her property on Fif
teenth street. A jury will also be impannel
ed this morning to decide the suit of Julia
B. Oakes against the city for $4,000 damages
to her house, caused to settle by the building
of a sewer, which is to be followed by the
trial of the suit of Mary A. Garland, admin
istratrix, against the city for damages by
G. H. Farmer, of Helena, is at the Wind
The McSorley Inflation company are stop
ping at the Windsor.
Mr. and Mrs. A. DeMavert, of New York,
are at the Metropolitan.
H. J. Maass, of Winnipeg, was at the
C. B. Pratt, C. H. Sproat, and O. M. Tow
ner, of Grand Forks, were at the Merchants
Mr. Judd La Moure, of Pembina, was in
the city yesterday, en route home from
E. T. Evans, a prominent steamboat man,
of Buffalo, N. Y., was at the Metropolitan
Mr. Wm. Payte, a pioneer settler of St.
Paul, is lying dangerously ill at his residence,
Fourth and Maple streets.
Mr. John Matheis, of east Third street, left
last night for an extended trip east. He will
inspect the spring styles in the eastern mar
Mr. Chas. M. Dow, one of the leading
bankers of Bradford, Pa., and Salamanca,
N. Y., was in the city yesterday on business.
Mr, W. H. Coleman, the popular and effi
cient paymaster of the St. Paul & Duluth
railroad, left the city yesterday for an ex
tended trip throngh the east and will be ab
sent about a month. It is whispered he will
not return alone.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Chicago, Feb. 18.—Among the arrivals
from the northwest to-day are: Grand Pa
ciflc: Mayor A. A. Ames, Minneapolis;
John PhiUips, Stevens Point; C. E. Chap
man, Fergus Falls; David Kennedy and J.
W. Bishop, St. Paul; D. Sinclair and daugh
ter, Winona. Palmer House: Gen. Jno. T.
Ave ill and Geo. B. Glenny, St. Paul; Z. C.
bkinuer, J. S. Cutler, Dr. Dunne
moore, and C. Rodished, Minne
neapolis; A. S. B. Bannatyne, Ledly Blan
chard, Miss Balsillie and Miss Mabel Balsil
lie, Winnipeg; A. Weil, Merton, Wis.; W.
Gijmore, Jno. M. Ware, C. S. Havener, E.
T. Bailey and Irving P. Lord, Waupaca,
Tlie County Building's.
Preliminary work was commenced at the
jail building yesterday toward quite a remod
eling of the county offices located therein,
riiis change is to consist of entirely closing
up the east or park entrance, and removing
the parallel winding stairs from the hall, and
throwing that portion of the building into an
enl&igement of the office of the county treas
urer, by the tearing down of the partition
and closing up the door ? leading
into the sheriff's office, which
will make quite a commodious room.
The rojm now occupied by the county au-
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE "TUESDAY' MORNING,', FEBRUARY 19, 1884.
ditor is to be filled np for the county assessors
and the former will be transferred to the
rooms In tbe court house now occupied by
the latter. The new assessors' and county
commissioners' room will be reached by a
flight of stairs to be built in the main hall of
the jail, and into this hall two doors will open
instead of one into the sheriff's office.
THE IRISH LEAGUE.
Interesting: Meeting" Last Evening-
Proposed Affiliation of Societies.
Notwithstanding the inclemency of the
evening the meeting of the St. Paul branch
of the Irish National league was very fully
attended at Hibernia hall last evening- Ex
ercises were of more than ordinary interest.
President Wm. L. Kelly, on taking the chair,
called upon R. J. Marcoe, the president of
the Ramsey County league, who, after a -.
very able speech in regard to the progress by
means peaceable which Ireland had attained
in home rule under Parnell's leadership in
the past three years, and a comparison of
the same with the hostile demon
strations which gained that tyranny
oppressed country virtually nothing in 800
years of war and insurrection, proceeded to
state that there had been no thorough organ
ization of the several Ramsey county Irish
societies into harmonious working with the
National league as yet, as had been hoped.
On this there was a spirited discussion on
the part of the members as to the best means
of bringing about the desired affiliation of
the twelve different Irish societies of the
county, some of whom had taken action in
the matter and others had not, and in which
it was stated that the Hennepin county Irish
societies had completely organized under the
rules as laid down by the National
league. That it was virtually due to the great
cause in which all Irishmen were so seriously
concerned that this be speedily brought about
was the sentiment of all the speakers, and it
was voted that R. J. Marcoe, William L. Kel
ly, C. M. MacCarthy, M. J. O'Connor, and
James Galvin be a committee to visit these
societies and endeavor to inaugurate their
speedy coming together in this great work.
Gen. MacCarthy, on invitation
of the president read a lengthy
communication from President Sullivan,
of the National league, and one also of
great interest, having for its theme the his
tory of Ireland as blended with the American
colonies in the Revolution and the part which
history shows that nation took in securing
American independence in which there was
never an Irish Tory. The communication
also thoroughly riddled the oft repeated asser
tion that England is the mother country of
America, when half the continental army
was composed of Irishmen, and every one of
them an Anglo-Saxon hater in the meaning
with which Great Britain ha6 always applied
that term in the government of its provinces.
The paper further stated that the holding of
Ireland as a purely agricultural country un
der a serfdom of labor whose products were
expended otherwhere, costs America $5,000,
000 a year and has cost the Irish citizenship
of America $200,000,000 the past century.
Several speakers in turn spoke upon the
subject of the Irish people boycotting goods
of English manufacture in America, which
argument grew to be very animating, in
which free trade was picked up several
times by the horns and vigorously
h ken, and seemed to be quite
a popular peaceable idea of getting in weak
ening work on the British lion. The rate
at which English nobility are buying up large
tracts of American land was also very sharp
ly animadverted on, and stamped as follow
ing up the down trodden, even into this
glorious republic on the part of his oppres
Several allusions to Wendell Phillips
showed how deep a place he held in the
hearts of all American people, and that his
utterances that all nations, tongues and col
ors of one common brotherhood in America
had sunk deep into graceful memories of
tbe dead reformer. At the close of the meet
ing President Kelly read a beautiful poem
written by James Boyle O'Reilly on the de
mise of this "silver-tongued" orator of the
the nation for the right.
After voting that league meetings should
be hereafter held on the first and third Mon
days of each month, the meeting closed with
the singing by Mr. Keller of "God Save Ire
land" with the audience in chorus.
McSorley's Inflation—Sam'l of Posen—
As a means of tickling the risabilities of an
audience, "McSorley's Inflation" produced
by M. W. Hanley's company at the Grand
to a large audience, last night, is about as
catching as the measels. As a dramatic pro
duction it bears about the same relation as
robust nightmare does to one of Cibber's
comedies. But it doesn't aspire to dramatic
merit, and as the immortal Dogberry would
say, comparisons are odorous. The business
is all farcical aud funny, and it is the kind
of fast fun that doesn't let a house fall to
make the audience "tumble."
On the contrary, the audience commence to
cachinate and cackle at the start, and the
side-shaking process is prolenged until the
fall of the curtain. The play gives a tolera
bly true representation of a phase of low life
in New York city. To those who have been
around the wharves and markets of Man
hattan the portraits will be easily recognized.
As a specimen of sudden inflation from a
broom brigade to the role of pot house poli
tics, the character of Aid. McSorley, by
Mr. Kearney is a success. The character of
Bridget, his wife, by Mr. Ryan, is also suc
cessful in its line, and it would be difficult to
imagine anything more ridiculous. The cast
includes some twenty-five characters, among
which are a ham actor, the dizziest of dude
poets, a sailor musician, policemen, hack
men, and a rag-tag of old people who would
put the blush to Falstaff's brigade. The
music is exceptionally lively, and during the
performance a number of popular and taking
songs are rendered.
The performances of the Charleston blues
and the salvation army were greeted with ap
plause. The same programme to-night.
Sam'l of Posen.
The sale of seats for the engagement of the
"Sam'l of Posen" party opens at the Grand
to-morrow morning. Tne company appears
at the Grand on Thursday night, and as this
is one of the most attractive entertainments
on the road good houses arc assured.
The spectacular play, "The Tale of En
chantment," was produced at the Olympic
theater last night, to a large and enthusiastic
audienee. The scenery and mounting of the
drama are gorgeous and beautiful, the action
being replete with fine mechanical effects
and surprises. The transformation scenes
are grand in the extreme and the dancing is
fine. The same bill throughout the week.
West Side Desperadoes.
The Sixth ward was the scene last night
of a desperate and what almost resulted in a
fatal fight, the principals to which were two
brothers named Anthony and Terrence Mc-
About 8 o'clock Terrence and a young
man whose name was not ascertained, went
into Gillespie's saloon on Dakota avenue
and called for drinks. They were refused,
and after hanging around the place for a
while they left.
About 10 o'clock Terrence returned,accom
panied by his brother, and they demanded
drinks, which were again refused. They
then used loud and insulting talk, and were
ordered to leave, and on refusing, they were
put out. After being ejected they com
menced to bang in the door, the noise at
tracting the attention of Officer Getchell. In
the meantime Gillespie opened the door and
ordered them to go away, and just as he did
so Anthony drew a revolver. He was about
to shoot when Officer Getchell appeared, and
instead of so doing he turned the weapon in
the direction of the officer and fired three
None of the shots took effect, and as soon
as fired both men took to their heels and ran.
The officer shot at the fugitives, but missed
them. Both men were subsequently arreBted
and locked up.
Drug Store Burned.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Knapp, Wis., Feb. 18.—At one o'clock
this morning a fire broke out in the drug
store of O. S. Hulbent. The fire originated
from the explosiot of a lamp. Building and
contents destroyed. Loss $5,000; Insur
384 Wabashaw street.
If you have never been There, this is the Week
to Go. And if you have been there, it
is Time you should Go Again.
l_5P.rCg.Bff! 130 Per tat. Off!
Chooo Drv Goods'
10-4 Bleached SHEETING, at 25c.
You cannot match it for less than 30c elsewhere.
Our Entire stock of Silk Handker
chiefs at 50c each. | %°iUZE as ** as
BLANKETS 25 cents per pair.
Silks, Velvets and Dress Goods
Cheaper than you can find them elsewhere. This is a fact.
CLARENCE 1. MM,
384 Wabashaw street.
Mantz, tho crayon artist, commences wrrk
Monday on twelve orders from the state officers
at the capitol building. He takes the cake on
fine life sized crayon work, sometimes taking
orders for whole families. We intend getting
work done by him soon. Gall on him at his
studio at 880 Point Douglas street, Bt. Paul,
Minn., or address, J. J. Clason. as above.
Office, St. Paul society for the prevention of
cruelty to animals, southeast corner of Seventh
and Waucota streets. Jas. I. Jellett, Secretary.
Mantz takes the cake on life size crayons.
Everybody Knows It.
When you have Itch, Salt Rheum, Galls, or
Skin eruptions of any kind, and the Piles, that
yon know without being told of it, A, P. Wilkes, !
B. & E. Zimmerman and E.Stierle,the druggists,
will sell you Dr. Bosanko's Pile remedy for fifty
cents, which affords immediate relief. A sure
Allen's Cough Balsam pleases everybody. All
genuine bears the signature of J. P. Allen, Drug
gist, St. Paul, Minn.
Get your crayons made by the new artist
Cares of Life.
As we come to them they are received, borne
with and passed over with no more than a thought,
if we are in the enjoyment of health, but if suf
fering with piles or skin diseases of any kind
they magnify a hundred fold. A. R. Wilkes, B.
& E. Zimmerman, and E. Stierle, the druggists,
have Dr. Bosanko's Pile Remedy, an absolute
cure. Sold at 50 cents.
FISHER—At corner Carroll and Louis street,
city, Frank Fisher, aged 22 years.
Funeral from St. Joseph's church at 9 a.m.,
Tuesday, February 19th. Friends invited.
PI i> i I3ifc__
This powder never varies. A marvel of purity,
strength and wholesomenessjt More economical
than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in
competition with the multitudes of low test,
short weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold
only in cans. Royal Baking Powdeb Co., 196
Wall street, New York.
Teeth extracted withont pain. All work guar
anteed. Dr. Cullum, 41 East 3d 8t., Cor. Cedar.
W. H. HESSE'S
earl & Temperance .Streets, St, Paul, Minn.
Fresh and Salt Meats of all kinds constantly on
hand. Satisfaction guaranteed to all who trade
with me. 48*188
The young men of St. Panl and vicinity, are
buying lots in Wright's addition, as we predicted.
They see that their money invested out there is
better than in a Savings Bank. Other people see
it too, and are buying for homes and for invest-
Lots north of Division street to Marshall ave
nue, except corners, $300 each; south of Division
street, from $350 to $800. A REDUCTION OF
ONE-FOURTH FROM THESE PRICES TO
THOSE WHO BUILD. Keep comingm for plats
of the cheapest and most desirable addition
now offering, and take a look at it.
Loot at tie Hup.
We have other property for sale in that direc-
Al'l of Block 11 Summit Park addition.
Most of Block 14 Summit Park addition.
Most of Block 11 Holcomb's addition.
Many lots here and there in the same neigh-
Also, plenty of choice business property.
House and lot on Portland avenue, $3,000; will
$15,000 for residence in upper town, conve
vient to businesa, eleglble location.
i We Lilif!
On improved city property at current rates, and
Immediately available, which we are ready to put
I in one place or several.
S. W. comer Jackson and Filth sts.
Seal Estate & Mortgage Loans
360 Jackson street, St Paul, Minn.
Investments made and taxes paid for non-resi
A. V. TEEPLE,
Real Estate & Loan Broker,
NO. 63 EAST THIRD STREET,
St. Paul, . ■ ' - Minn.
(Successor to D. A. Robertson & Co., the oldest
real estate agency in Minnesota.)
No. 7 McQuillan Bloct cor. Third & WaDashaw.
(Twelve years established in Saint Paul as)
EEAL ESTATE Al MONET BROKER,
Corner Third and Robert streets, in the Savings
Bank block, ST. PAUL, MINN.
N. B.—Special attention given to property and
interests ot non-resident clients. Investments
guaranteed to nqt 7 per cent. Capitalists will
do well to correspond. 364
REAL ESTATE AGENT,
MANNHEIMER BLOCK, -C=- BOOM 11,
St. Paul, - - - Minn.
FIVE CENTS A LISE
WANTED —A good German girl to do general
housework, at 516 Brewster street, corner
of Sherborne, Wabashaw street hill. 40-53
: 1 • 1
WANTED— A teacher for District No. 14,
who is competent to teach both English and
German. Apply to Fred Woost, Stillwater road.
WANTED —Mounted carrier for morning
route on Daily Globe, on West side. Cafi
at counting room of Globi, between 12 and 1
o'clock, Monday. 48*
ANTED—A girl at No. 349 Franklin street,
for general housework. Small family.
German preferred. 45-51
WANTED —Girl for general housework; to a
good reliable girl good wages given. Ap
ply No. 503 DeBow street. 45-51
WANTED —A competent cook. Apply in the
forenoon before 12 m. at 603 Jackson
FOR RENT—A boarding house of sixteen
rooms. Will rent from now until the first
of May for $30. No. 222 Acker street. 345*
FOR RENT—Dwelling, 284 Rice, corner of
Summit avenue; $35. Also, furnished
dwelling, 282 Rice street, near Summit avenue -,
$55. Reference required. Apply at premises,
or to A. R. Kiefer, 190 East Seventh street.
FOR RENT—A cottage with four rooms,
Pantry and closets, good water and every
convenience. Apply to J. C. McCarthy, Sixth
TO RENT—House of six rooms on Ohio
street. Inquire of P. R. McDonnell, grocer,
corner George and Ohio streets, Sixth ward.
FOR RENT—Furnished Rooms, 460 Wabashaw
street. A. Winter. 50*
FOR RENT—Six rooms on second floor over
Jos. Haag's hardware store, with water and
closet, 309 West Seventh street. 36*
FOR SALE—One Brunswick & Balke Acme
pool table, and one billiard table, with balls,
cues and cue racks complete; been in nse only
six months. Apply at 398 Jackson street. 45-74
OR SALE—The hotel property, stock, bowl
ing alley and fixtures, corner Van Buren and
Dale streets. Inquire at Globe office.
A PAYING General Retail Stock, in a good
locality, at a great bargain Trade $40,000
per annum. For terms and particulars inquire of
P. T. Kavanagh, 49 East Third street, St. Panl,
FOR SALE—11 furnished rooms, centrally
located, with extra low rent. Inquire 145
East Seventh street. 4*
MISCELLANEOUS REAL, ESTATE.
LOTS on East Third and East Seventh streets,
good investments. Cremer & Co., 323
Jackson street. 48-51
Orv ACRES in West St. Paul at $200 per acre.
OU Lawton Bros., 175 Dakota avenne. 50-54
LIST your property for sale and orders for
purchasers with Geo. H. Hazzard, Real
Estate and Loan Ageut, 170 East Third street, St.
HOUSES and Lots and vacant Lots in all parts
of the West Side offered at terms not sur
passable. 175 Dakota avenue, Lawton Bros.
FOR SALE—The following desirable lots: lots
corner of Pleasant avenue and Sixth street,
2 lots on Rice street, between Iglehart and Til
ton streets; 10 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.
on furniture, pianos, in residence without re
moval. E. & F. Peters, 283 Sibley street, oppo
site Union depot. 800*
ACKEY'S LOAN OFFICE—Notes bought,
money loaned on furniture, pianos, horses,
wagons and personal property at low rates, with
out removal. Offices, Room 7, Fire and Marine
building, corner Third and Jackson street, St.,
Paul, and Room 7, Mackey & Legg block, corner
of Fourth and Nicollet, Minneapolis. 26-207
OANS on Life Ins. Policies. L. P. Van
Norman, No. 245,1st Ave. S. Minneapolis.
LOST AND FOUND.
LOST— $5 Reward. Terrier, between sky and
Scotch,ears not cut,tail cut,red and black col
lar; a year old; answers to name of Jimmy. Re
turn to Henry Schade, 49 West Third street.
FOUND— SPECTACLES—At Acker Post en
tertainment. Call for Lightbotlrn, at Globe
FLOUR MILL, roller process, choice loca
tion. All complete and for sale cheap.
Must be part cash. Address Lock Box 14, Ano
ka, Minn. 24-51
COUNTRY Board for Horses cheap. Address
C. W. Cook, box 335, City. 50-77
ALL persons having bills against Stees Bros.
and those indebted to them will please
call for settlement at their office, No. 70 East
Third atreet. 27-57
ULLEN'8 LIVEBY, Npe. 28 and 86 West
Fourth street..—The finest vehicles of all
kinds in the Northwest. Coachmen with or
without livery; a competent agent to attend car
riages at parties, opera, weddings, etc.; a firet
class colored man, Bruce Bryant, to attend door
at parties and receptions. Invitations delivered
with promptness and dispatch. K. P. Gullen.
FIRST CLASS day board at International
Hotel, corner Seventh and Jackson streets.
|4. SO per week. 854-8*.
"VTOTICE to whom it may concern:
This is to give notice that Thomas McLaughlin,
who has been acting as canvasser and collector
for me, is no longer In my employ, and is not
authorized from this date to do any collecting or
transact any business for me.
St. Panl, Feb. 18, 1884. 50-52
HOTEL FURNITURE, BAR AND FIXTURES
at auction—I will sell at auction, at the
Market Hotel, No. 434 Wabashaw 6treet, on Fri
day, February 22d, at 10 a. m., all the furniture
of about 30 rooms, bedroom furniture, cooking
stove, heating stoves, kitchen and diningroom
furniture, tables, chairs, crockery, etc., etc., also,
the bar fixtures and stock.
P. T. KAVANAGH,
IN NEW QUARTERS.
P, J. DREIS,
Is settled in his elegant New Store
Corner Nina aid Saint Peter streets.
Where can be found the finest and best of Drugs,
Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Patent Medicines,
etc. Also, all kinds of Garden and Flower Seeds
in their season.
PBB8CBTPTION8 A SPBCJuTJTY
Grading and Bridging Forest
Office or the Board op Public Works, )
City op St Paul, Minn., Feb. 18, 1884. j
Sealed bids will be received by. the Board of
Public Works in and for the corporation of the
city of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office in said
city until 12 m. on the 3d day of March, A. D.
1884, for the grading of Forest street, from
Seventh (7th) street north to Case street, and
for the construction of a bridge on said Forest st.
over the Chieago, St. Paul, Minneapolis & Oma
ha and St. Paul & Duluth railroad tracks, in said
city, according to plans and specifications on file
in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties in a sum
of at least twenty (20) per cent, of the gross
amount bid must accompany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject any
or all bids.
JOHN FARRINGTON, President.
S. L. QotOUM, Clerk Board of Public Works.
WHETHER YOU NEED
It will pay you to purchase it now and save it until you do need it
Considering that you can get it for
At the two stores of
91 East Third Street and 153 East Third Street.
SWEEPING REDCCTMS! LOWEST PRICES EVER UWWS
Have again been made in both stores.
S. BERGMAN, - - Assignee.
-A.n Immense Stock of Forfeited
All pledges unpaid up to Feb. 1st are now put out for private sale for about one-half first cost,
consisting of Diamonds in Eardrops, Veil Pins, Brooches, Sleeve Buttons, Collar Buttons, Rings and
Studs. A very large line of Gold Watches of the best Swiss and American makes. Silver Watches
of all kinds, (.old-headed Canes, Silverware, Sterling Silver Knives, Forks ami Spoon-.Muslc Boxes,
Musical Instruments. Three very fine Clarionets for $50, worth at least $135. Field and Opera
Glasses; fine French Clocks, Office Calendar Clocks; Breech and Muzzle loading Guns, Rifle* and
Revolvers, etc., etc. Send for catalogue and list of prices. Goods scut C. O. D , with privilege of
examination. r "
Watch Repairing, Diamond Setting and Engraving,
MONEY TO LOAN ON ALL GOODS OF VALUE.
Pawnbroker and Jeweler,
41Jackson Street, - Opposite Merchants Hotel.
AND TELEGRAPHIC INSTITUTE
Hm long since established its claims to pnbllo favor and has now entered upon Its 18th year anil
the moat favorable auapioee. Bend for oataiogue giving full particulars. Cor. 8d and Jackson.
W. A. lADDIS Principal.
Itf Ilfl 1 IU ft D1D S> ¥ 30 East Third street
IWIMII ffiDAKKI, St. Papl, Winp.
¥ABD, HILL & MoOLELLAN
IMFOBTEBS AND JOBBERS OF
Stationery, Druggists' Sundries and Toys,
407 SIBLEY STREET, ST. PAUL, MINN.
We also have the sole control of the merchandise constituting the stock of the T. S. WHIT1
STATIONERY COMPANY, which most be sold to close their business. We devote an entire floo
of our new store 407 Sibley street, to iu display and offer yon some big bargains. Call and see ol
BOOT AND BHOl DIALMUS.
SCHLIEK & CO..
SO. 89 EAST THIRD SIREtF,
Bargains in Boots & Sboes.
St. Paul Agency for BURT'S, GRAY'S,
BEYNOLD'S, and Many Others.
I \jff~ Mail orders promptly filled.
SCALES 1 WIISD MILLS!
FAIRBIMS, MORSE & CO., - 371 & 373 Sibley street.
N< >YE8, BROS.&OUTLRK,
IHPOBTERSII WHOLESALE DIMM
68 and 70 Sibley street, corner Fifth, St. Paxil, Minn.
James McMillan & Co.,
.Proprietors of the
MINNNEAPOLIS SHEEPSKIN TANNERY,
AND DEALKRH IN
HIDES, SHEEP PELTS, WOOL AND PUBS,
109 First Aueuuo South, 5IlNN_b_A.rOI.Ii_, MINN,
Shiomctnta solicited. Write *or circulars.
■ — :
Acknowledged by Artists the Best in the World.
I know of none superior to the Weber and none that can compete with then
for durability.—1 eresa Carreno.
'I he tone of the Weber Piano is so sweet, rich and sympathetic, yet so full,
that I shall always rank you as the greatest manufacturer of the day.—Emma
VY eber Pianos excel all others in volume of tone and in power of expression.—
There are no Pianos in the world that sustain the voice like the Weber.—£■«
JR. O. MTJISrGVER, -Aarent, St. Paul.
SEND FOR CATALOGUES,
Flr^ .Bkjartment of the CUy of Si. Panl.
Office Boabd of Firh Costmissioxebs, 1
Corner Eighth and Minnesota streets, >
St. Patl, Minn., February 15, 1884. }
Good sound horses, from five to eight years old,
weight from 1,450 to 1,600 pounds, suitable for
Fire Department service. Persons offering
horses under this advertisement will call on Vete
rinary Surgeon C. C. Berkman, corner Sixth and
By order of the Board.
F. R. DELANO, President.
W. O'Gobman, Secretary. 47-67
Graduate of the Ontario Veterinary College, mem
ber of the Ontario and Manitoba Veterinary Asso
ciation, will be in St. Paul, at Mr. Cullen's livery
stables, 23 and 25 West Fourth street, where he
may be consulted with upon the diseases of all
domestic animals. All calls promptly attended to.
Horses examined as to the seat of lameness,
free ot charge. an
146 EM THIRD STREET.
le & Monroe at*.,Chlcagi
Wfl* send premM to inv addre«; b «tr
for 1883, .-ou papa, ilO En|rm?lnft
of t DttnuMota, SulU, Cap*, Belli.
iHoTxpou, i.pauleu, C.p-Ltwvm,
Staoda, Oram \l»;orS Staft. and —
'HjU, Sundry Bud Outfit*, R_>p*_rta(
iMilertmls, alio Inclcd** Imu-uclku ami ftr
hrdM for A tnataor Rmm.% Hi _. <*M**a U
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