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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, February 24, 1884, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1884-02-24/ed-1/seq-3/

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Eeal Estate & Mortgage Loans
360 Jackson street, St. Paul, Minn.
Investments made and taxes paid for non-resi
"1 Q ;» acres in the city limits, near Marshall av-
X^ienue, for sale at a low figure by Davis &
Brown, SCO Jackson street.
I buys 121x167 feet at corner Dayton and
Dale streets. Davis & Brown, 300 Jackson street.
Si ,!)00 buys 180x101 feet at corner of Lexing
ton and Leslie avenue. Davis & Brown, 3ttD
Jackson street.
THE best bargain in Summit park addition is a
handsome corner on Lincoln avenue and Avon,
100x150 feet, one block from street cars, lying
on grade. Price $2,100 if taken at once. Davis
it Brown, 300 Jackson street.
S350 for a nice dry lot on Van Buren street,
neur Kent. Davis i; Brown, 300 Jackson street.
Good south front lot on Holly avenue
n> :ir Arundel street. Davis &, Brown, 300 Jaek
fou Btreet.
SEVERAL handsome tracts between the cities,
suitable for plaiting. Davis <fc Brown, 300 Jack
son street.
LOTS in Winters' addition, ?1S0, I.otsin Oak
vllle park, $250. Easy payments. Baigains in
West St. Panl property.
fl yon want a nood house or handsome resi
dence lot call on Davis & Brown, 300 Jackson
street. 55
"TTfTEST STDE Property is still Belling rapidly;
t t be sure and secure you a lot before the
spring boom, and make 25 to 50 percent, on your
purchase. We will offer for the following week
the following:
House and lot on Bobie near Concord, $1,350.
House and lot on Hall avenue, 81,500.
Honse and lot on Hall avenue, $700.
House and lot on Fillmore avenue, §1,800.
Honse and two lots on George street, $1,700.
Vacant lots in every part of the West side.
Lots on Isabel, $650 and $750.
Lot cm Snsan street. $050.
Lots on STates Btreet, $250.
Three lut^ on Dr.nedin Terrace, $1,300.
Lots on the flats, S.'3.">(i to $000.
Lots on Dakota avenue, $-!5U.
Variously located lots on monthly payments;
buy you a choice lot now; pay $25 down and $5
per in'.nth, we will guarantee prices for the next
six months.
175 Dakota avenue.
10G East Third Street.
WE have a carefully selected list of choice
city property which we are holding at very low
30 Lots, Arlington Hills, gs.-O each.
50 Lots, Dayton's Blnff, £350 each.
20 Lots near Harvester Works, S300 to $450
U'RES near Harvester Works, $250.
HOUSES on Dayton's Bluff, houses on St. An
il iil. A very fine
RESIDENCE on Ashland avenue.
D HOUSE on Eighth street.
1 li< i|i K Business Lots on east Third street.
50x145 on east Fifth street, near Jackson, at
11 extremely low fignro.
LOTS on Seventh street, beyond the bridge.
FARMS in Ramsey county.
LAND in Big Stone, Traverse, Stevens, Mille
L:i<s. Sherburne, Morrison, Benton, and other
Middleton & Dougan, 10G East Third street.
For sale or to exchange for St. Panl or Minne
apolis Real Estate—Land in Traverse, Bis Stone,
Stevens. Mille Laos, Sherburne, Morrison and
Benton counties.
.Toirx at LTNCH.
JOHN M. LYNCH, 104 East Third street,
Presley Block, offers 72 feet on East Sev
enth street for $1,200, house and fifty feet on
Reany street $1,000, 70 feet, corner Seventh and
Farquier streets, with house, at very low price,
corner lot on Margaret street ?500, good corner
on Wabashaw street for $5,200, 45 on Iglehart,
near St. Peter street, for $3,800, 2 good lots on
Tilton street for $4,500, 52 feet on Bice street
between CoUege and Summit avenues for $5,000,
40-foot lot on Kice street $1,100, 40-foot lot on
Hondo, near Western avenue, $1,000, lot on St.
Anthony avenue $575, lot on Martin street $550,
BO feet on Aurora avenue for $725, 2 good lots on
Iglehart street for $2,000, 3 lots on Holly avenue
for $5,500. Fine lot ou Laurel avenue for $2,100,
one for $1,800, 2 good lots, including corner, on
Marshall avenue Si,700, south front on Universi
ty avenue $975, lots in Eastville Heights and Ar
lington Hills additions from $200 to $300 on
m rathly payments. Commence now to get a
home on favorable terms. House on Holly avc
i.ie $4,100, house on Yale street $3,300, house
on Rendo street $3,000 on monthly payments,
house on Mackubin street $1,800, houses on
summit, Ashland and Dayton avenues from
$3,000 to $15,000 on easy terms. In Wesi St.
Paul we have a cheap lot in Kittering & Constan's
addition for $550, 1 in Hitchcock's addition for
$275. On West Seventh street and vicinity we
have a large list of property. Now is the time to
buy and save the spring advance in prices. John
M."Lynch, 104 East Third street, Presley Block.
CREMER <fc Co.
FORTY- TWO LOTS in a bunch; thirty-two lots;
seven lots; two acres; 10 acres. See our
prices before you buy. Cremer & Co., 323 Jack
swii street. 55-50
NICE clean stock; drugs; central; low rent
and long lease. Cremer & Co., 323 Jackson
street. 55-58.
LIST your property with A. B. Wilgus & Bro.,
if you want it sold.
HOUSES and lots on montnly payments. A.
I). Wilgus & Bro.
WEST St. Paul. We have a great bargain in 5
lol -. A. B. Wilgus & Bro., 354 Jackson street.
HOUSES and lots in all parts of the city. A.
}'.. Wilgus & Bro. 55
rriWO lots on Farquier street, near Arcade, for
L a few days, can be secured cheap. E. S.
Norton, 332 Jackson street. 54-5G
NICOLAY & POXD, No. 70 East Third street,
offer at private sale, choice business, resi
dence lots, in all parts of the city, at greai bar
gains. 55
LOTS on St. Anthony Hill from $350 upwards.
Edward Simonton, 18 West Third street.
Hul'SES on St. Anthony Hill from $2,300 up
wards. Edward Simonton, 18 West Third
Street. 51-57
LOTS in Arlington Hills, cheap. For sale by
Nicolay & Pond, No. 70 East Third street,
LARGE LOTS in Excelsior Park, only 12 min
utes from Jackson street, on Marshall ave
nue (motor line), Iglehart, Carroll and Rondo
streets, College and St. Anthony avenues. These
splendid lots for sale in lots and blocks for one
week only, from $300 to $450 each, on easy terms.
Nicolay &, Pond, sole agents, No. 70 East Third
Btreet. 54-50
LIST your property for sale with us. Our list
will soon be printed. DeLong Bros.", 104 E.
Third street. 54-60
CHOICE LOTS on Seventh Btreet, including
valuable corners, by Nicolay & Pond, No. 70
East Third street. 55
WEST ST.-PAUL—A few lots if purchased at
once are the best bargains on the flats. E.
S. Norton, 322 Jackson street. 54-56
LOTi in all parts of the city. E. S. Norton,
322 Jackson street. 54-56
FOR SALE—Boarding house on Mississippi
street, at much less than former price. Fair
child & Davidson. 63-55
FOR RENT—Nice furnished room, at 96 M'est
Third street. 55 57
LIST your property for sale and orders for
purchasers with Geo. H. Hazzard, Real
Estate and Loan Agent, 170 East Third street, St.
Paul. 30*
MONEY to loan on City Property. Edward
Simonton, 18 West Third street. 51-57
OR 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, 843 Exchange Str&et, city.
Real Estate & loan Broker,
St. Paul, - - Minn.
(Successor to D. A. Robertson & Co., the oldest
real estata agency in Minnesota.)
No. 7 McQuillan Block, cor. TMm&WaQasliaw,
A Quiet Market During the Week
Just Closed.
A Strong Demand Anticipated for the
Taking it as a whole the real estate market
has been comparatively quiet during the past
week. The weather has been unfavorable for
the business, and the consequence is that
transactions have been only moderate. All
dealers report a good active inquiry. Messrs.
Cochran <fc have sold two dwelling
houses and ""a 5 business corner, the latter be
in? the southwest corner of Laurel and Mac
kubin streets for 34.900. The purchaser will
ereet therein immediately four stores and
two dwellings. A number of sales of lots in
Wright's addition, late Ramsey's, on Summit
avenue near the Short Line bridge, have been
made by the same firm. Messrs. Cochran
Newport have advices from Mr. Wright
indicating his purpose to build ten houses on
his addition in the spring. This firm during
tbe week has closed up oue loan for $25,000
and two for (15,000 each, besides a number
for smaller amounts. The other real estate
firms have also been doing a steady, regular
business, that is regarded as quite satisfac
tory considering the season of the year and
the disagreeable weather.. There has been
all along, and is now, a good healthy
inquiry for business and residence prop
erty, and there is every intention
of a good, strong, healthy market in the
spring, not a boom in the common aecepta
t;< n of that term, that is, sales for unreason
ably inflated prices, and delusive values, but
a solid, vigorous and active movement for
substantial improvement.
What the Record Says.
The following are the transfers as they ap
pear on the books of the register of deeds for
the week:
George C Hoffman to John B. Menard, lot 13,
block 17, Marshall's addition, West St. Paul,
R F Marvin to Major nail, lot 25, block 16,
Eastville Heights additiou, $300.
F B Doran to Anna M Moser, lot 12, block 1,
Prospective plateau, $050.
Alfred Perkins, tog Lorenz Neher, lot 6, block
83, Lyman Dayton's addition, $500.
James Stinson to Louisa Weide, block 1G, Ar
lington Hill's addition, $11,000.
H A Tim me to Jay Owens, lot 5, block 6, Mar
shall's addition, Wes't St Paul, $800,
A C Elliott to W W Thomas, lot 1, block 21,
Marshall's addition to West St, Paul, $450.
A Ekholm to Prank W I'inska, lot 15, block96,
Lymun Dayton's addition, $800.
W Cunningham to W W Thomas, lot 10, block
2, Finch's addition, $900.
C Schmidt to Henry Fortmeier, lot 24, block 1,
Schurnieier's Seventh street addition, $400.
(' Schmidt to M Leithauser, lot 25, block 1,
Schurmeier's Seventh street addition, $400.
Panl Martin to Martin Tennenstein, west *<J
of lots 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10, block 114, West St Paul
proper, $775.
Louisa Weide to R. Hansen, lot 24, block 35,
Arlington Hill's addition.
K C Reynolds to A K Kiefer, lot 30, block
100, Lyman Dayton's addition, $240.
Catherine McGougan to M V Propping, lot 19
block !i, Finch's addition, $300.
M F Propping to Wm Mc Gougan, lot 19, block
6, Finch's addition, $350.
Ed Rice, Jr., to (Jeorge Clarke, lot 5, block
1, Watson & Rice's subdivision, $500.
A Francis to (ha- F Helm, lots 3 and 4, block
12, Branson's addition, $.",5000.
('has F Helm to s B Walsh, part of lots 3 and
4, block 12, Branson's addition, $1,833.
(has F Helm to MichaelMullane, part of lot
3 and 4, block 12, Branson's addition, $1,833,
Ramsey Crooks to L L Blgford, lot 25, block
2 of Kern's addition, $2,400.
I'ri L Lampn y to A E Johnson, lots 1 and 2,
block 18, F Ainl'is- addition, West St Paul, $800.
.1 .1 Connelly to Edward Langevin, lot 7, block
12, Marshall's addition, West St Paul, $1,000.
R K Lewis to Xels X Anderson, lot 7, block
15, Lewis' second addition, $400,
Geo E Hotrmann to M C Bliss, lots 13 and 14,
block 18, Marshall's addition, West St Paui,
Jas S Simonton toS T Bennett, lot 20, block
11, Woodland park addition, $2,000.
Chas B Wright to Charles R Strong, lot 20,
block 19, Anna E Ramsey's addition, $400.
Chns B Wright to Kate T W Tittlemann, lot 23,
block 19, Anna B Ramsey's addition, $400.
Chas B Wrightho Elizabeth G Sibley, lot 22,
block 17, Anna E. Ramsey's addition, $400.
W. F. Fisher to E A Chrest, lots 20 and 28,
block 10, Stinson's subdivision, $2,500.
A B Merrit to Edward Langevin, lot G, block
20, Robert & Randall's addition, $1,900.
J J McCardy to Matttie Snow, lots 20, 21, 22,
23 and 24, Block 1, Terry's addition, $1,875.
James Stinson to Wm Vanderlinde, lot 37, block
25, Stinson, Brown & Ramsey's addition, $550.
Robert P Lewis to Soren Hansen, lot 1, block
14, Lewis' second nddition, $400.
Chas B Wright, Jr.,to Charles BWright, blocks
1, 2, 7, 8, 9, 10, 1C,17, 18, 19; 20, 21, 22,23 24 and
25, of AnnaE Ramsey's addition, $90,000.
James Stinson to John N Stanha, lot 28, block
25, Stinson, Brown & Ramsey's addition, $585.
Robert P Lewis to Frank A. Leonard, lot 10,
block 13, Lewis' second addition, $400.
Same to George W Bowers, lot 9, block 13,
Lewis' second addition, $400.
J W Cooper to Peter Pearson, lot 37, Cooper's
addition, $325.
L E Crosman to E A Sauer.lot 11, block 4G, Ly
man Dayton's addition, $3,500.
John E Ransom to Franz Reidel,lots 10 and 11,
block 0, DeBow, Smith, Risque & Williams' addi
tion, $1,200.
George Seibert to Chas A Moore, lot 1, block
3, Schurmeier's Seventh street addition, $1,250.
Augustus B Wilgus to Hattie A Hay, lot 3,
block 8, Hitchcock's addition to West St. Paul,
John A Sabin to Joseph Steinkatnp, lot 10,
block 8, Nininger's addition, $580.
Hermann Altmann to The North Star Building
society, lot 24, block 7, Terry's addition, $1,300.
Real Estate and Building Society to A. P.
Beagle, M4 of lots 29 and 30. block 7, Mackubin
& Marshall's addition, $1,700.
Chas. 15. Wright to S. M. Taylor, lot 20, block
17 of Anna E. Bamsey's addition, $325.
James P, Gribben "to Carl Asch, lot 28, block
80, Lyman Dayton's addition, $164.
James Stinson to Joseph Hines, lot 20, block
25, sninson. Brown & Ramsey's addition, $625.
William H. Llghtner to James Sloan, lot 1,
block 22, Marshall's addition, $250.
Birdsey W. Smith to Mary A. Thwing. lot 5,
block 1, Kittering & Constan's addition, $500.
R. P. Lewis to Chas. Schlader, lot 4, block 15,
Lewis' second addition, $400.
Barbara Smith to Chas R. Morton, lot 2G, block
3, Magoffin & Breckenridge addition, $3,250.
James Stinson to Antonie Motznets, lot 22,
Stinson's subdivision, block 25, Huison B. & R.
addition, $030.
D. W. Pond to Henry Brack, lot 14, block 13,
HolconVbes' addition, $905.
They Are iu Limbo Up the Creek.
Yesterday morning Chief of Police Clark,
Detectives Walsh and Keneally visited Min
neapolis for the purpose of seeing the slug
gers Sanders, Blake and McLaughlin, who
are in limbo for robbing and assaulting a
Chinaman a few nights ago. They were ac
companied by Mr. Zed Ferguson, whose store
on Thirteenth street was entered by masked
robbers a few nights ago, and Mr. Arm
strong, the gentleman who was present when
the attempted robbery took place. On visit
ing the Minneapolis lockup the trio of roughs
were brought out for inspection and
they were at once identified by Mr. Fer
guson and Mr. Armstrong as the men who
had entered the store. The officers could
not bring them here for trial for the reason
that charges are against them in Minneapo
lis. Upon returning to St. Paul ChieT Clark
ordered the release of the Moran boys, John
son and Flaherty, who were held on suspi
cion. The latter were ordered to leave town
without delay.
The Lookout Spring-.
The Lookout spring, gushing out of the bluff
on Ramsey street hill, is still producing in inex
haustible quantities, the most delightful spring
water of the utmost purity. There is no water
accessible to St. Paul, purer or
more desirable than this for drink
ing, or for household and culinary pur
poses. Mr. Carpenter, the proprietor of the
spring, is prepared to deliver promptly, on short
notice this water to families, and fill cisterns on
the most reasonable terms. Families trying this
«xoeHsat spring water will afterward hardly
desire any other.
;. Mr. Carpenter has, also, just received a new
invoice or the Hitchcotk, nickel plated, non
explosive lamps, the best lamp for light and
safety, and the best every way in the market.
Call at the St. Anthony Hill Lookout and ex
amine this lamp.
District Court.
[Before Judge Wilkin.]
Mary A. Garland, administratrix, vs. the
city of'St. Paul; on trial.
Adjourned to Monday at 10 a. m.
[Before Judge Simons.]
In reassessment for change of grade on
Rosabel street, from Fourth street to Levee;
continued to next special term.
J. T. McMillan, plaintiff, vs. W. ML Ryan
& Co., defendant, and T. S. McManus & Co.,
garnishee; reported to J. S. Markey to take
disclosure of garnishee.
Parsons & Foster, plaintiffs, vs. Poulson &
Peterson, defendants, and Merrill, Sahlgoard
& Thwing, garnishee; judgment against gar
nishee for $138.25.
The T. S. White Stationery company vs. M.
D. Flower; &heriff allowed to amend return to
I. Mosely Smith vs. Bery C. Baldwin; de
cree in foreclosure signed. ■
Catherine Hill vs. W. A. Hill; leave grant
ed to file and serve amended complaint.
George W. Sherwood, et al. vs. The St.
Paul Lumber company ct al.; submitted and
taken under advisement.
Geo. H. Morrill & Co. vs. Oliver F. Glenn;
submitted and taken under advisement.
Leroy Brown vs. Paulson, Peterson & Co.,
defendants, and Merrill, Sehlgaard & Thur
ing garnishees; judgment against garnishee
for.*; 1.626.
Case Wagon company vs. W. F. Zweck,
defendant, and Enoch F. Berrisford, gar
nishee; referred to W.J.Romans to take
disclosure of garnishee.
Williams Bros. vs. MeClailan & Marshall,
defendants, and Mahler & Thompson, gar
nishee; same.
In the matter of the assignment of J. C.
Simonet; continued to next speeial term.
Kenny & Hudner vs. II. F. Lange; answer
served to staijd as.the answer in the case.
Gordon & Ferguson vs. P. T. Waldeck &
Co.; defendant ordered to appear before ref
erees and make disclosure.
A. Allen vs. V. Ba/usenwein, defend
ant, and Northern Pacific Railroad company,
garnishee; referred to N. G. Lang to take
disclosure of garnishee.
Kenny & Hudner vs. IT. F. Lange and
Emma M. Roleau, garnishee; referred to
N. G. Lang to take disclosure of garni
In the matter of the asslghnment of Rid
dell & Clark; order to show cause dis
Drake Bros. vs. Fred Hesse; suit for $306
for goods delivered.
Probate Court.
jBc-fore Judge McGrorty.]
Thomas S. Walton, Insanity; examination
completed and ordered committed to asylum.
'Municipal Court.
I Before Judge Burr.|
J. Snyder and A. Helah, attempted rape;
Thos. Brennan, selling liquor without a
license; same.
J. Afholtz-, disorderly; fine of $25 paid.
Chas. Smith and Wm. Howard, drunken
ness; fines of $5 paid.
Agnes Kinderman, assault; bond given to
keep the peace.
Meeting of the Executive Committee of
the State Horticultural Society
— Important Premiums Of
•'■■'Jijjired - The Secretary's
Raised, Etc.
The executive committee of the State
Horticultoral society, of which Truman M.
Smith is president, Oliver Gibbs, secretary,
J. T. Grimes, treasurer, and Messrs J. I.
Harris and J. M. Underwood were present
and Messrs "W. E. Brimhall and R.
J. Merdenhall absent, met at the
office of the secretary of state yesterday af
ternoon to close up the unfinished business
of the recent annual meeting of the society,
and the following business was transacted:
Experimental stations for the trial of new
fruits, trees, shrubs and plants were desig
nated as follows:
State University Farm, Minneapolis—Prof.
Edward Porter, superintendent.
State Experimental Fruit Farm, Excelsior—
Peter M. Gideon, superintendent.
Minnesota City—O. M; Lord, superintendent.
Alexandria—Fred'Von Baumbach.
Nathome—IJI. Pierce. '
Rochester—A: M. Sias.
Moorhead—R. M. Probsttteld.
La Crescent—J. S. Harris '& Son.
Lake City—Underwood & Emery,
Farmington—L. E. Day.
Lac qui Parle— J. H. Brown.
Owatonna—E. H. Dunt.
Waconia—Andrew Peterson.
Forestville—B. Taylor.
Rules were adopted that the secietary he
especially charged with the duty of sending
for and distributing trees and scions of new
and desirable fruits, and that the distributions
shall be made first to the regular stations as
above, or which may hereafter be designated,
and second, in case of surplus, to any mem
ber of this society who may be known to have
proper facilities and be willing to make the
trials and report to the society,
provided that all persons to
recieve scions or trees (except those in charge
of the state experimental farms,) be first re
quired to agree to receive the same, take
good care in the culture thereof, report to the
society from time to time when called upon,
and after the grass growth, furnish a rea
sonable number of scions to the society for
redistribution, the society to keep a record of
stock collected and distributed, and of re
ports received therefrom, and present the
same, or an abstract thereof, at such annual
meeting, or whenever the same may be call
ed for, and that the secretary be authorized,
upon approval of the president, to prepare
trees and scions to the amount of $150 for
It was voted that the society offer the fol
lowing list of premiums for hardy, long
keeping winter apples, adapted to the Min
nesota climate, for ten years:
For the first five years, to be raised from
seed in this state, payable annually: First
best, $10; second best,'$0; third best, $4;
and to the variety winning the highest cash
aggregate of the premiums in this period,
$25 additional; second highest, $15; third
highest, $10.
QFor the second five years, payable annual
ly. First best, $25; second best, $20; third
best, $15; and to the variety winning the
highest cash aggregate of the premiums in
this period, $500 additional; second highest,
$300; third highest, $200.
It is provided that the varieties competing
for the $500, $300 and $200 premiums,
shall not be awarded either of the said premi
ums until they shall have been fruited
in each congressional district of the state.
and proven to the satisfaction of the society,
and agreed to by a two-thirds vote to possess
all of the following merits:
First—Hardiness, equal to the duchess of
Second—Productiveness of tree and size
and quality of fruit equal to the wealthy.
Third —Keeping qualities equal to the wil
low twig.
If either of said varieties fail in the forego
ing qualities and yet remaining in the rank
of 1st, 2d or 3d best of all varieties entered,
it shall be awarded a reasonable premium,
according to its merit at the discretion of the
Entries must he made in writing annually
with the secretary of the society on or before
the first day of September in each year and
specimens of fruit and wood of the tree, and
scions for distribution, be furnished under
such regulations as may hereafter be pre
scribed, and oue or more experts, to be ap
pointed by the president or by the society,
shall examine all trees so entered and report
thereon before the award shall be made.
□ Persons wishing to compete for these pre
miums by the trial of new seedlings are re
ferred to the published transactions of the
society for 1883 for information as to apple
breeding by cross-polleniziug.
On motion of Mr. Underwood the authority
given the secretary by resolntion on page
173. Report of 1883, relative to secretary's
portfolios was made permanent as to future
reports, and extended lo include papers or
extracts on general agriculture.
The arrangement of a programme for the
summer meeting was on motion left to the
president and secretary.
After considerable discussiou the salary of
Secretary Gibbs was raised from 8200 to $400
per annum, to date from January 1, 1884.
The advisability of securing a larger mem
bership was discussed although that of last
year was the largest since the formation of
the society and enclosed a membership of
116. The present available funds of the so
ciety were stated to be $97£, the yearly ex
penditures were averaged to foot up WP^f
leaving a balance of $440 out • of whieh'rth*
salary of the secretary would have to be
Notes of Services in the Several Houses
of Worship To-day.
Christ church (Episcopal), corner of
Fourth and Franklin streets, M. N,
Gilbert, rector; services 10:3/flj
a. m., 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school 2:30 p. nf.
Services during Lent as follows:
Ash Wednesday, February 27,11 a. m., 4:30
p. m.
Sundays: 10:30 a. m., 7:30 p. m.
Fridays: 12:15 p. m., 7:30 p. m.
All other days: 4:30 p. m.
Daily (except Friday), 12:15 p. m., 7:30 p. m.
Good Friday: 11a. m., 4:30 p. m., 7:30 p. m.
Easter day, April 13: 7 a. m., 10:30 a. m., 7:30
p. m.
First Sunday in the month: 10:30 a.m.
All other Sundays :8 a.m.
Purification B. V. M., 11 a. m.
Easter day: 7 a. m., 10:30 a. m.
Sunday evenings: The Ten commandments.
Wednesdays: Ten minute talks on Christian
Friday evenings: Special course of lectnres.
Holy week: The sufferings and death of
St. John the Evangelist, Rev. Henry Kitt
son rector. Divine service as follows: Mat
ins 10:30, holy communion 11:30, choral
evensong 4:00. St. Anthony hill cars pass
within one bloek of the church, corner of
Ashland avenue and Mackubin street. Seats
are free.
St. Paul's church, (Episcopal.) corner of
Ninth and Olive; Rev. E. T. Thomas rector.
Services 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday
school and Bible classes 2:80 p. m. Lenten
services—Ash Wednesday holy communion
11 a. m.; prayers daily (except Wednesday),
5 p. m.; lecture (Wednesdays), 8 p. m.;
early celebration (Sundays), S a.m. The St.
Luke's Aid society of St. Paul's church will
meet Tuesday afternoon with Miss E. A. Gill,
447 east Eighth.
Unity church, on Wabashaw street, oppo
site Summit avenue, Service at 10:30 with
sermon by E. S. Elder, of Keokuk, on
"Providence." Sunday school at 12:15.
Anyone desiring pamphlets explaining the
liberal faity, as held by Unitarians, can be
supplied gratuitously by addressing "Unitv
Church, St. Paul."
First Baptist church, corner Ninth and
W'aeouta streets. Rev. Dr. Riddell will
preach morning and evening. Sunday
school in chapel at 12:15, D. D. Merrill,
Superintendent. Young people's meeting
in parlor of chapel at 6:45. Subject: The
Book of Life.
Presbyterian House of Hope church, corner
West Fifth and Exchange streets. Services
at 10:30 a.m., and 7:30 p. m. Preaching by
Rev. Dr. McLean, of Trov, N. Y. Sundav
school, 2:30 p. m.
Fort street Presbyterian Chapcl,corner Fort
and McBoal streets. Mr. T. C. Horton will
preach at 7:30 p. m. Sunday school 9:00
a. m.
Harvester Works Chapel, Mr. T. C. Hor
ton will preach at 3:30 p. m. Sunday school
2:30 p. m.
First Presbyterian church, Rev. C. C. Her
riott, pastor. Services 10:30 a. m., and
7:30 p. m. Sabbath school as Usual.
Park Congregational church, corner Mac
kubin street and Holly avenue. Service,
10:30 a. m. Rev. Robert W. Logan will give
an address upon Missions in Wisconsin.
Sunday school, 12 m. No evening service.
Plymouth Congregational church, corner
Wabashaw and Summit avenue; usual ser
vice at 10:30, Dr. Dana preaching; subject,
the Great Invitation. Evening service at
7:30. Voices from the southern Pacific, by
Rev. Robert Logan, who has been laboring
in Micronesia. Seats free. Young people's
meeting at 6:30 p. m.
Clinton Avenue M. E. church, Sixth ward,
Rev. W. S. Matthews, pastor. General
class at 9:30 a. m., preaching at 10:30 and
7:30; Sunday school at 2:30 p. m. Young
peoples' class at 6:30 p. m. Morning theme,
"The Cities of Refuge;" evening, "Why am
I not a Christian." All are cordially in
Grace M. E. church, Hopkins street, be
tween Bradley and Burr. Preaching by the
pastor, Rev. S. B. Warner, at 10:30 a. m.
and 7:30 p.m. Sunday school at 12 m.,
Young people's meeting at 6:30 p. m.
First Methodist church, corner of Summit
avenue and Third street. (St. Anthony hill
cars.) Preaching at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. by the pastor, Dr. Miller. Sunday
school 12 m.
Bates Avenue M. E. church, Dayton's
bluff. Preaching by the pastor, Rev. F. O.
Holman at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sub
ject of evening sermon "The Great Commis
sion." Sunday school at 3 p. m. All are
cordially invited.
Bethel chapel, foot of Jackson street,
preaching at 3 p. m. by Chaplain Smith.
L. B. Heller, of Newark, N. J., will speak
on|"Holiness and Faith Healing" on Sunday,
3 p. m., at 079 Dayton avenue.
German United Evangelical St. Paul's
church, corner Eleventh and Minnesota.
Services by the Pastor D. C. Rempf, at 10:30.
Sunday school at 2 p. m. Commencing with
next Friday evening services will be held
every Friday evening, during Lent at 7:30
p. m.
The Christian church (Disciples), will hold
services at the parlors of the Y. M. C. A.,
opposite the post office at 10:30 a. m., and
7:30 p. m. Preaching by the Pastor Leander
Lane. Sunday school at 12 m.
Fort Street Baptist Chapel. Preaching by
pastor, at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. J. H.
Griggs, Jr., superintendent; H. E. Norton,
New Jerusalem (or Swendenborglan)
church, Market street, between Fourth and
Fifth streets, Rev. Edward C. Mitchell, pas
tor. Services at 10:30 a. m.; Sunday school
at 11:4a a. m. Subject of sermon: ''The
blind leading the blind."
The New Roller Plow.
A valuable improvement. The Globe
takes pleasure in informing its readers of
anything to the advantage of the northwest.
Last summer a few gentlemen of energy.and
means purchased the exclusive right to man
ufacture and sell a new kind of plow. This
plow is similar to the old style, except it has
rollers inserted in the mold board and land
slide, also two wheels underneath, which
carry its weight. The idea is to save the
friction, the sod coming in contact with the
rollers, instead of the mold board, landslide
and bottom. This plow has had many pub
lic and private tests,all of which have demon
strated a saving in draft of from twenty-five
to thirty-five per cent., or equal in heavy
plowing to saving one horse. The owners
having satisfied themselves, as well as many
experts, of the superior merits of their plow,
formed themselves intojthe ''St.|Paul and Min
neapolis Roller Plow company," with office
at room 20, Fire and Marine building,
this city. The company has spent consider
able money, and is now in a position to
supply the demand and establish agents
throughout the northwest. It is only fair to
predict that this company will make the plow
for the west, and become one of our leading
manufacturing concerns.
Norwegian Immigration.
Secretary Young, of the board of immigra
tion, yesterday received a letter from U. S.
Johnson, of Minneapolis, who is now travel
ing in Norway. Mr. Johnson says there are
a number of immigrants coming over with
him in the spring, but that the immigration
from that country this year will not be so
fjreat ss it wr.3 last.
He Lets it Soar to The Delight of The
Pioneer Settlers at Their Ban
At the annual banquet of the Ramsey
County Pioneer association at the Merchants
hotel Friday night, the following humorous
poem was read by Captain James Starkey:
■ I
ThevRamscy conrty old settlers
Ta the yea- : -'•••-four"
Me; Col. . lien on ■ s dining room floor,
To celebra.. aes,
By testing his wines,
And have a good time, "sans galore."
When all at once with eyes dilate,
Down went the colonel's knife and plate,
While a spectre floated with ink and pen,
And inscribed in bold figures No. 10.
Each old settler then turned in his chair,
Bowing politely to his honor, the mayor,
Wpo altho' so far, and yet so near,
requested them all to be of good cheer.
ri^hrray the bold with mind serene,
9B9d on the subject he'd oft been seen,
And officially advised to stop the ruction,
By one and all resorting to suction.
Cheer, after cheer, followed this good advice.
On memory's tablet appeared Edmund Rice,
When Bassy, the knight of great renown,
Declared the. mayor was out of town.
At this Chief Clark put the knight in his pocket
And hung on his neck a beautiful locket.
Inscribed with the legend, "Requiescat-ln-pace,"
Until Bressett returns from his lost horse chase.
Van Slyke then arose and addressed the chair
With accents wild, crying, hark ! hark! hark I
Let's all pool in and make a pretty park,
And elect Judge Goodrich the next city mayor.
No, no: said Gilllllan, the dealer in water;
I'm opposed to any such terrible slaughter.
I've spent my money in sheet-iron and cement,
The people's money can never go through that
Hold on, cried Sim Folsom, let me have my say.
I must have money for the right-of-way.
Jo Robert is mad and won't sell his land
Without a large price paid to him in hand.
President Delano, "don't you know," camo to
the front
With measured words, but yet very blunt,
And declared all this bosh a terrible pill
For all the good doctors on St. Anthony hill.
Jo Oppenheim to enquire about schools,
And to know if, as charged, they were all fools.
Just as you like, said Benz, the bold Teuton,
With his bold bearing and pure elocution.
Hold on, cries Abe Elfeit, let me at this juncture
nave a chance to most unmercifully puncture
All the real estate bubbles I cannot handle,
After which at the workhouse 1 shall likely dangle.
Capt, Berkey denied the right to defeat
Any of his sidewalk contracts on the street,
But hoped on high salaries to go very slow,
Provided his pay for work went on "don't you
Dillon, Donnelly, Dowlan and Doran,
Said they formed a respectable quorum
To represent fuel and temperance the very best,
Donnelly "undertaking"' toluy all to rest.
MK'lung said it was false, decidedly rank.
To claim "no channel" on the west side bank.
Langevin said, bank or no bank, the fact is,
I pays one awful great big pile of taxes.
Major Newson's brow all flushed for victory,
Swore he'd write up every one's history.
Good enough, said Driscoll, you crooked elf,
Only when writing it up, don't forget yourself.
Harlan P. Hall, who's ever ready on call,
Commented on Wheelock's mental downfall,
While Castle descanted on Hubbard's oily way
And gave Hoffman to know, he came to stay.
John Patterson defended the Board of Health,
Declared they worked not for filthy pelf.
But sometimes, after cleaning out with pride,
There might be such a thing as an equal divide.
General Sanborn smiling could hardly determine,
Whether he would don the judicial ermine;
Judge Burr hoped he would, excelsior's the cry,
I may get there myself "in the sweet bye and
R. O. Strong arose and said, 'Black' was his name,
Who was so suddenly ushered into Fame;
With Hughson out and Bowiin in
The mighty chief's troubles at once begin.
Beaumont said, the county's ungrateful,
The judgment of court exceedingly hateful;
Doctor Steele lamented that bond's possession,
Constantly caused him great mental depression.
Dave Burk said he had carriage? and sleighs,
But believed that politics had many crooked
Will Merriam said we are as straight as a string,
Only'give us a call, we'll do the right thing.
The building inspector, both modest and fair,
Declined to sing, or whistle an air;
Comptroller Roche cut all singing short,
By introducing his annual report.
Fairchild said the report was good enough,
But real estate should be free of such stuff;
I But says Treasurer Reis, the thing can't b*dohe,
Real estate and taxes are always one.
Isaac Heard arose so child-like and bland
And said to all, I extend my hand.
"Tempus fugit," who the devil cares?
I call on Jim Egan to say prayers.
Reverently Jim knelt at Allen's shrine.
Never once forgetting the beautiful wine,
And ended by calling on all not to forget
This jolly Old Settlers' time—"You bet."
About this time the genius of poetry raised
Its inspiring mantle lightly from the con
tributor, thence followed the sweet com
munion of the Old Settlers present, which
was as a delightful dream. Old memories
clustered around, each to the other recounted
some act he had performed in the great
drama of aiding to build up a prosperous
state, and create our own lovely city; when
silently and sorrowfully our own souls seemed
to go out and for the while join those who
had g(tae before us to the blessed spirit land.
'Tis like sweet music in the air we hear,
Like rippling waters falling soft and low.
With souls enraptured do we list, yet fear.
'Tis not such music as we mortals know.
It wafts the soul from earthly things away
Leaving behind the senseless frame of clay.
Friends, kindly faces crowd around ns there,
Friends loved the better since they passed away.
Blest re union on this happy night,
Humbly we bow before Almighty power,
Relying on Thy most loving might,
To be with us in the darkest hour.
They Alpet and Resolve in Favor of
Administrative Reform.
New York, Feb. 23. —The second meet
ing of the Independent Republicans was
held here to-day. There were present Col.
Schurz, ex-Governor Potts, of New Jersey;
Richard H. Dana, Henry II. Spragne and E.
B. Hall, of Massachusetts; E. K. Martin, of
Pennsylvania; Gen. T. C. Barlow, F. B.
Chandler, T. M. Perot, of Pennsylvania; P.
F. Wood, of Michigan, and others. George
J. Crocker, of Boston, presided, and E. Dun
bar Lockwood, of Philadelphia, acted as sec
retary. The following preamble and resolu
tions, offered by Gov. Potts, were adopted:
WHEREAS, Consistent and faithful ad
herance to the principles of administrative re-
form is absolutely essential to the vitality and
success of the Republican party; and
Whereas, Events have shown that dis
regard of that principle has led to party de
feat in several of the most important states;
Whereas, The adoption of a similarly
mistaken policy would lead to defeat in the
next presidential election;
Resolved, That it is indispcnsible to the
success of the Republican party that the char
acter, record and political aspirations of its
candidates for president, should be such as
to warrant entire confidence in their readi
ness to defend the advances already made
towards divorcing the public service from
party politicians, and continue their ad
vances until reparation has been made final
and complete.
The following was also passed:
Resolved, That no interference with the
free choice of delegates to the national con
vention by congressional districts should
anywhere be tolerated.
Jtaohed] That the interests of the Republi
can party imperatively demands that the
management of the state and national cam
paign be confined to men whose character
and record are such as to command the un
hesitating support and confidence of mem
bers of the party.
One would reasonably suppose that it
would be difficult to collect a biil from a
leather merchant when he buys leather and
There wa'n't any use o' fretting,
An' I told Obadiah so,
For ef we couldn't hold on to things.
We'd just got to let 'em go.
There were lots of folk that'd suffer
Along with the rest of us,
An' it didn't seem to be wurth our while
To make sueh a dreffle fuss.
To be snre, the barn was 'most empty,
An' com an' pertaters sc'ace,
An' not much of anything plenty an' cheap
But water—an' apple-sass.
But then—as I told Obadiah—
It wan't any use to groan,
For flesh an" blood couldn't stand it; an' he
Was nothing but skin an' bone.
But, laws! ef you'd only heerd him,
At any hour of the night,
A-prayin' out in that closet there,
"Twould have set you crazy quite.
I patched the knees of those trowsers
With cloth that was noways thin,
Bat it seemed as ef the pieces wore out
As fast as I set 'em in.
To me he said mighty little
Of the thorny way we trod.
But at least a dozen times a day
He talked it over with God.
Down on his knees in that closet
The most of his time was passed,
For Obadiah knew how to pray
Much better than how to fast.
But I am that way contrairy
That ef things don't go jest right,
I feel like rolling my sleeves np high
An' getting ready to fight.
An' the giants I slew that winter
I ain't goin' to talk about;
An' I didn't even complain to God.
Though I think that He found it out.
With the point of a cambric needle
I druv the wolf from the door,
For I knew that we needn't starve to death
Or be lazy because we were poor.
An' Obadiah he wondered
An' kept me patching his knees.
An' thought it strange how the meal held out.
An 1 stranger we didn't freeze.
But I said to myself in whispers,
"God knows where His gift descends;
An' 'tisn't always that faith gits down
As far as the finger ends,"
An' I wouldn't have no one reckon
My Obadiah a shirk.
For some, you know, have the gift to pray,
And others the gift to work.
— Harper's Weekly.
Evidences of Civilization—Old Settlers
—Town Site Surveyed—An Enlarged
Hotel—First Steamboat Line-
Wisconsin Legislature—New School
House—First Protestant Ser
mons—Out in the Cold—First Dele
gate—Title to Town Site—Only One
Store—Cheap Property—A Running
Stream—"The Old Castle"—Personal
Peculiarities—City Hall Bell.
Article X.
The first tailor, first physician, first Sunday
and day schools, first survey of town site,
first hotel, first organization of a steamboat
line, all originated in the year 1S47,
and the little band of settlers of that
year began to assume form and
to exhibit marks of civilization. Of course
affairs were in acrude condition, but a mould
ing process then commenced, which has been
going on ever since. Amoug the potential
elements which conduced to this cud was the
establishment of schools; schools, the great
basis upon which all society rests; schools,
the shimmering lights which penetrate the
darkness of barbarism and bigotry; schools,
the bulwarks of the nation's liberties;
schools, the great elevators of
the people and the refining
powers of the modern age. To these ele
ments we may attribute the first start and
onward march of the prosperity of our city
from that day to this.
Aaron Foster was born in Pennsylvania,
1817, came to St. Paul in 1847; was a car-
-penter-by trade.; elected a justice of the
peace; enlisted In the army; died about 1814.
We did not know him. Daniel Hopkins was
born in New Hampshire, 1787; came to
Saint Paul in 1847; opened a store and did
considerable business; owned a good deal
of real estate in the city, among which was
a lot on the corner of Third and Jackson
streets, for which he. paid $200; now worth
$35,000. He died in 1852, aged 05 years.
Wm. C. Renfro, was a young Virginian
of ability and education, and came to St.
Paul, in 1847. He was a graduate of medi
cine; very social in his nature, and yet there
was an air of dejection about him. He was
found frozen to death In his night clothes,
under a tree, on the 3d of January, 1848. It
seems that he indulged too freely
in drink, and in a crazed con
dition of mind wandered from his home,
then on "Prospect Hill," towards town, and
becoming benumbed with the cold, fell and
died. Intoxicating drinks in the end, will get
the better of the bravest and the best. Fred
Oliver who came to St. Paul in 1847, is still
living in West St. Paul. G. A. Fournier who
came the same year, Is dead.
This year a town site was surveyed and the
place was known as 'St. Paul Proper.' The tract
of land laid out for a town site, embraced
ninety acres, and included the present busi
ness portion of the city. Real estate was
then so scarce that every available means were
taken to save It, and so we find that the Pur
veyors or originators of our town plot crook
ed our streets, and cut corners and made
our thoroughfares narrow in order to secure
space enough to build a city on, and they
succeeded admirably well. Had there been
more land probably our streets would have been
broader, but crooked and narrow as they are,
thus commenced the nucleus of the present
Saint Paul.
The old "Saint Paul house," of which
mention has been made, was greatly enlarged
this year by J. W. Bass, and here good ac
commodations could be found, and here the
elite and aristocracy of the place congregated
to be entertained by "mine genial host."
When the old logs were taken
down, tp give place to the begin
ning of the present edifice, thev
were found to be perfectly sound, and the
gavel of the "Old Settlers' Association" was
made out of some of the wood. In 1853 the
building stood upon quite a bank, and we
remember quite vividly, of crawling up on a
ladder to g«t into the house. At one time in
this building the postofflce was kept; at an
other time the Masons and Odd Fellows met:
at another time the "High-Cock-a-Lorums"
convened and issued the proclania^ion for the
organization of the Territory. ▼
This year witnessed also the organization
of the first steamboat line, consisting of the
solitary steamer "Argo," which was designed
to run once a week from Galena to Saint
Paul. A real-full sized, full-fledged company
was organized to effect this result, and it was
duly effected, Previously stray boats only
made their way to our city, but now the shrill
whistle of the little Argo evoked shouts
of praise* from the crowd
which congregated on the levee to witness
her arrival. Capt. Russell Blakeley was then
clerk of the Argo, and when she sank and
the Dr. Franklin took her place, he was clerk
of that also. He subsequently became the
captain of several large boats, but as he did
not come to St. Paul to reside until 1856, we
shall speak more fully of him in the events
of that year.
It should be borne in mind that up to this
year, Minnesota was simply a partof Wiscon
sin ; we had no legislature, so Henry Jackson
was elected to represent the interests of the
people in the territorial legislature of our now
adjoining state —Wisconsin. But there was
an uneasy feeling among the people, a de
sire for local government, and this made it
self manifest in the year which we have just
now reached—1848.
a new^ school house—1848.
A ladies' sewing circle aided very material
ly in procuring funds for a new school house,
this year, which was also used for religious
purposes, lectures, etc. It was built in the
latter part of August 1848, and stood on
Third street where the late Dr. Alley's block
now stands. The building was burned in
the rmaT protestaxt sppv^jts.
The first Protestant sermon in St. Taul
was preached In 1844, the second and third
in 184«, and the fourth in
1847, by Dr. Williamson. The
first prayer meeting was held in Novem
ber, 1843, and H. M. Rice tendered $200 and
ten lots towards the erection of the first church.
And even a temperance societv was organ
ized, so that, really, the barbaric influence of
the Indians and thedeteriorating power of the
half breeds,began to give way to the refining
influences of schools, sobriety and religion.
Wisconsin was admitted into the Union as
a state, in 1848,so that Minnesota being or
iginally a part of Wisconsin, when she took
her place arnongT"the family circle, was left
"out in the cold,"' but the matter of a terri
torial existence was agitated, and the first
public meeting ever held in this city
was called this year to consider
this question; and subsequently a conven
tion was held at Stillwater. This convention
framed resolutions in favor of a territorial
organization, and then proceeded to the elec
tion of
and Hon. Henry II. Sibley, of Mendota, was
chosen. Mr. Sibley was also elected at the
same time delegate to congress
from Wisconsin, so that, in reality, he rep
resented Minnesota and Wisconsin jointly.
This year the land upon which St. Paul
stands, having been surveyed, was purchased
for the proprietors, aud although a good
many hungry land men were present at the
sale, nobody bid against them, and St. Paul
became a fixture lor all time. II. H. Sibley,
Louis Robert and A. L. Larpenteur were
chosen trustees for the owners.
In 1848 the place was a mere collection of
huts, with Indians and birch bark canoes
promiscuously plenty, while at this time we
find only one log grocery, the principal store
in the place. This year John R. Irvine
bought the whole tract of land from St. Peter
street up to Fort street for $300, no*? worth
one Of two millions. Where the City Hull
stands was then a large grove of trees. The
first store was on the corner of Bench aud
Jackson streets. In 1S47 there was not a
sawed frame building in the town aud onlv
a few frame buildings in 1849, except the
old hewed frame building on Fourth street.
Very few who stand on the eornor of Jack
son and Fourth streets aud gaze up at that
elegant building erected by C. D. (lllfillan, at
the cost of $150,000, or scan the Davidson
block, an the opposite corner, or more close
ly inspect tbe erection of another elegant
edifice, to be occupied by the First National
Bank, on still another corner, can scarcely
realize that here, in the year 184$, was once
a deep ravine, at the Iwttom of which flowed
a stream of water, and over a bridge the peo
ple went their way up Jackson street to a hill
near where the Capital Bank now is, and
then came to a halt—for this was the en 1 of
the road. Down deep in this ravine a mau
by the name of Lott MotTett erected a house,
and here he kept boarders.
Mr. Moffctt was born in New York in 1803,
and died in Saint Paul in 1870, aged 07
years. His early education was somewhat
neglected, yet he was a man of strong, ster
ling principles, and did a great deal of good
in the day in Which he lived. He served his
trade as a miR-Wright; learned the
business of woolen manufacturing, and
ran a mill. Iu July, 1848, lie
came to St. Paul and purchased the land on
the St. Anthony road, known as the Larpen
teur farm. He disposed of this and went to
Arkansas; engaged in mercantile business,
bridge building and lead mining, and return
ed to St. Paul in ls.vi. He waa not a politi
cian, but a leading Mason; was married
three times, and was universally respected.
personal pr.i i i.ivniTiEs.
Mr. Moffctt was an eccentric but an honest
mau, always working, always striving to
make mankind better. He was a strict tem
perance man—indeed, we may say, violently
so, and yet he was kind aud popular. From
time to time he added stories to his building
until it peeped above the level of the street,
and then, with his own hand, he added other
stories until, when he died, he had what was
popularly called "Moffet's castle"—three
stories below ground and four above. He
flnlsh?d it himself, and when completed it
was a very respectable looking building,-ex
cept, the peeuliarties of the man, which were
made apparent In the many gable ends
which adorned the edifice. The spring has
dried up; the ravine has been filled in, the
old "castle"' has been torn down: the good
old man, with long gray hair and beard, is
dead; and now rises in grandeur the incom
ing of a new age of money, brain-, brick.
mortar, commerce, and just right here,at the
crossing of these twostreets,is where the busi
est part of the city is seen. The world is on
a "teanter," as the boys say; when one man
goes up the other comes down. The motion
is perpetual and the end is certain. Some
are dropping from the sea-saw board of life,
while others are clambering in their places to
try there luck in this great world of strife;
and so the sickle of time moves on, cutting
down a wide swath among the ranks of the
old settlers and among the old things of the
past, to make places for the untried and the
city hau. bei.l.
The bell is now silent, and like its maker,
gone to rest, pushed out of existence by the
new Market hall clock, which regulates the
. hours. On the corner of Fifth and Jackson
streets was a hill that intercepted travel, and
on this hill Mr. Illingsworth, an Englishman,
built a small house, and on the first floor ran
the original watch and clock establishment in
St. Paul, and ourokl city hall bell, as It used
to strike the hours, was a reminder that it
wss made by his skillful hands. When the
city cut Jackson street through, the owner
built the first story of'his house where tbe hill
was. of brick, leaving the second story wood,
and then in a few years more, when both the
proprietor and his wife were laid in their
graves, the old land mark was torn down and
in its place arose imposing brick buildings.
Mr. Illingsworth was a large, fleshy man.
with a fine countenance, and bis wife was
equally as fleshy. They came to St. Paul
some time iu PC,'ii or '."12, aud tie ran the
first watch establishment in the city. He
was a very ingenious mechanic, well
Versed in his profession, slow and methodi
cal, yet sure. They left quite a family of
children, several of whom still reside here.
He was "A fine old English gentleman, all
of the olden time."
And so goes the world! The man who
made the clock is gone, the place where the
clock was made is gone, and the music of
the bell itself is gone, and an echo from the
past comes back and asks—
"Whither are we going ?"
and it echos back again—
"Going! Going! Going!"
A Tragedy that Turned out a Farce-
Matters of Jfinor Interest.
Sometimes even what looks at the first
blush to be in the nature of a crime or a
tragedy, turns out to be a roaring farce.
8uch a denouement transpired In the police
court yesterday morning, and two young
men all of a sudden lelt the room with
hearts as light as the proverbial feather. An
account was given in Thursday's Globe of
the arrest of John Snyder and Albert Helah
on the charge of attempted rape. The com
plaint was made by a respectable appearing
Gprman woman named Anna Wenzel, and
according to her account the affair looked
most serious. Yesterday the serious
part of the affair was knocked
out of time by the statements of
several witnesses, and as intimated the
matter ended after the fashion of a roaring
farce. It appears that the parties were well
acquainted, and that they had been drinking
together. During the debauch Mr-. Wenzel,
as the defendants put it. attempted to spank
them, throwing her arms around the young
men and teasing them by pulling their mus
tache. During the fun they
feU on the floor, when one
of the men attempted to take liberties. After
hearing tbe testimony the case was dismissed.
Agnes Kinderman was arraigned on the
charge of slapping a little girl. It proved to
be a neighborhood quarrel, and she was
compelled to give bonds to keep the peace.
Thomas Brennan was charged with disor
derly conduct. He was one of the trio of
duffers who made the attack on (iebhardt's
saloon a few nights ago. It cost him just
twenty-five bills.
The ease of Thomas Brennan, charged
with selling liquor without a lieOTi= •. was dis
missed, and a couple wi dizzy bummers
-.Tire fined *5 each.
[From the German of B. Schmolko.]
BT REV. J. B. RASKt**, D. D.
Light of lights, enlighten me '.
Be this now my soul's day-dawning;
Touch my eye*, th.it I may see
With light of Heavn's own morning;
Let these hours of Sabbath shine
With a glory caught from thine.
Source of all earth's pnre delight.
Let thy stream* r>( grac* now reach m*.
Touch my lips and heart aright:
Thy high piaJsae, Master, teach me.
Bless the word with pow'r untold.
That it bear a hundred fold.
Let the fire of God come down
On the off"ring that I lay thee;
Be my wisdom, Bght and crown.
Less some frailty should betrav me;
Lest strange fire to Thee be bron'gJU,
Which thine altar knowcth not.
Here, to-day, and through all time,
"Holy, holy, holy," tinging.
Let me mount on wing sublime.
To Heav'n's gate my praises bringing;
Foretaste here of what shall be
Heav'n itself to souls like me.
Re«t in me, and I in thee I
Paradise within preparing;
Let me now thy glory »ee,
Feed love's flame with oil unsparing.
Till my soul with love divine.
Burn as steadily as thine.
Sacred be this holy day.
All earth's vanitios departed;
In thy temple I will stay
With the meek and lowly-hearted;
Nothing will, and nothing do,
In Thee rest, till Sabbath's through.
Greater Thon, than Solomon,
<'f Thy wisdom here partaking,
I will kneel me at thy throne.
Thou to me, thy life's bread breaking,
Thus Thy liirht upon me break
And a beauteous Sabbath make.
Wa-iuncton, l>. <\
Fuvnki.in*: If you have time don't wait
for time.
Riv.vnor.: Speech Is external thought, and
thought,internal speech.
Wy-munv.tox: Few men have virtue to
withstand the highest bidder.
M vuvmi: Neckeh: Woman's tongue is her
sword, which she never lets rust.
Bvuox: It is strange but true; for truth
is always strange, -tranger than fiction.
i'i uu.es: A fool's heart is in his tongue,
but a wise man's tongue is In his heart.
Buyant: All that tread the globe are but
a handful to those that slumber In ItabOBOtn.
Bi-iiof Wii.ion: When a man resists sin
on human motives only, he will not hold out
Jon? Ne.vi.: Drinking water neither
makes x mau sick, nor in debt, nor his wife
a widow.
Theodore Pakkek: Temperance is cor
poreal piety; it is the preservation of divine
1 order.in the body.
Cowpeu: The iieb ate too indolent, the
poor too weak to bear the unsupportable fa
tigue of thinking.
Bovee:—The greatest events of the age
are its best thoughts. It is the nature of
thought to find its way into action.
Kismx: Hallway traveling is not travel
ing at all; it is merely being sent to B place,
and very Utile different from becoming a par
Li-rnF.u: The devil has a great advantage
over us, inasmuch as he baa a Btroag bastion
and bulwark against us in out own Beth and
Mo.staiune: Petty vexations may at times
be petty, hut they are vexatious. The
smallest and most inconsiderable annoyances
are the most piercing.
Every member of the L'toh legislature is a
To the heart of faith when mortal life is
ended, heaven remains.
Tin-re were (0,046 ur.irri.up-s, 988 divorce
suits, and 0.")0 divorces in Chicago lust year.
Tuv NaUoaivllibrary of Parts, aeeordlBg to
aTTPnumoration just completed contains :'.
500,000 volumes.
A Geoegia woman has entered suit
ajjainst her husband for divorce I aUM he
would uot let her know the combination of
his safe.
A ChinamaQ iu Milwaukee claims to lmv>
made SH.-J00 at the laundry business within
the last two years. He proposes to goto
Cornell University aud then return to China
as a missionary.
The value of school property In the south
is about $0,000,000 against 1188,000,000 in
the north. The Rev. Dr. Gray, of Little
Rock, says that one city in the north circu
lated more books In a single year, than elev
en southern states.
"Love me, love my dog,- 1 is an old saying
but according to a recent dispatch from
Alton, 111., there is a neL*ro there whose love
for his dog surpasses that of David for Jona
than. He not only killed the man that kill
ed his do:; several years befora, but murder
ed another man.
BpesJtfng on the subject Of dances Key.
Father Dillon, of Easton. Pa., recently said:
"I think a younsr, trirl wtio attends -ueh a
place puts a premium on her virtue, and
parents who allow tlusr children to tfo to
iitlier place an excessive amount of confi
dence upon Uu- virtue of dieir daughters or
else are not proper custodians of them.''
A chant-book used by Padre .luuiperu
Serra Of the old San Carlo Mis-ion, near
Monterey, is on exhibition in Sau FranchMOi
The padre died 100 years at:o. and it is not
known how old the book N. The volume
m -astires 24 by 20 Inches, eoataina seven
teen leaves of coarse parchment and i- bound
b itween two oak boards covered with hide, to
which little tufts of red hair- -till adhere.
The author "f '-Some IMertay BeedQof
tions" In the Conihill tells a funny story of
a service held at Bowness Ctiu. ib, in the
lake district. There had been a good deal of
dry weather in the south, and an Oxford
m.in who occupied the pulpit began to read
the prayer for rait:, when the clerk pnBedat
the skirts of his surplice. '-Vou must not read
that, sir," he whispered, "we don't want
it." But it's a prayer for a good harvest,
my man," reasoned the clergyman. "That's
just it; and we want none of your rain."
Bishop P. J. Ryan, who was recently pro
moted bytbePopje to an Arebbiahoprle, ar
rived at his home in St Louis on Toaadar,
To a reporter WHO visited him tie- Bishop
stated that lOthing final had been accom
plished at the recent conclave in Rome, aa
the Council soon to assemble iu Baltimore
will have to pail on all the proceedings.
The Irish question, he assured the interview
er, had not been touched at all. nor w:n
there any reference to the school system iu
this country. All discu-sion was devoted to
church work in America.
The story come from Dayton, Ohio, that
it has been discovered that a young lady
there was recently buried alive. On th»
morning of her brother's marriage, on Jan.
10. she was Sound in a chair apparent^ 'if<
les». and was burled the nc*t day. Bone of
her friends eypreaslng their bellai that she
did not look like a da ad paason, the boHb
was opened a day or two ago, and it was dis
covered that the body had turned upon it*
right side. The hair hud been torn out in
handfuls and the ii.sh ha t be in bitt-n (roe)
the lingers.
A comical story of good and bad Utek l»
tolda!*jut a Paris cabmin and ■ p die .'iu.10.
The cabman found "BJ00 in his eab a year
■gO and dep .sit -.1 H at \>o\i :e hcadiiuartt-rs.
The money wa* not claim1.-1 and the iiu it-r
was therefore Informed that he might re
sume possession of it. In the exuberance
of his del^tit be offered ■ 20-franc piece to
the !ir-d policeman he mat, who forthwith ar
rested him as a s-.is;,icio':s per-on and
marched him off to th • sparestatatton-liDiMe,
where, however, the affair was satisfactorily
explained. The pair snbeeqnently had a
grand eirouv! and th.- taeofrntptfble pottee
man was sn-ponded lor two weeks for oaf.
'ect of duty.

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