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CITY GLOBULES. The regular meeting of the board of fire commissioners will take place this evening. A sorrel horse, evidently a runaway, was picked up on Fort street yesterday afternoon and placed in Berkey & Keating's livery stable. Yesterday was a quiet day in police circles, not a siDgle arrest having been made during the day. At midnight the cells at the city hall contained four or five limber drunks, one larceny case and a couple of disorderlies, all of whom were run in Saturday night. A meeting of the St Paul branch of the Catholic Kuights of America was held in the office of Wm. Louis Kelly, Esq., yesterday afternoon. A number of new members were admitted, and the society, which is con ducted on the insurance benefit principle, was reported to be in a very nourishing con dition. The ninth concert of the season by Sei bert's orchestra, at Turner hall last night, was attended by a large and appreciative audience. The programme was rich in melo dy, comprising nine numbers in all, and most of the selections were from the old mas ters. The instrumentation was faultless, and it proved one of the most enjoyable musical treats of the season. The many friends of Major J. P. Pond will regret to learn of the death of his wife, which occurred yesterday afternoon at their apart m nts in the "Benz block, on West Fifth street. The immediate cause of death was hemorrhage of the lungs, from which Mrs. Pond had been a sufferer for a long time. She was a lady of amiable qualities of^both head and heart, and her loss will be mourned by a large circle of friends. PERSONAL. nj. F. Pollard, of Boston, is at the Metropoli tan. C. S. Weaver, of Bismarck, is at the Mer chants. T. D. Myer, of Winnipeg, was in the city yesterday. Mr. R. L. Adams, of Chicago, is at the Clarendon. Jule M. Cole, of Chicago, is registered at the Clarendon. Wm. G. Beck, of Portland, was at the Mer chants yesterday. C. G. Clinch and wife, of San Francisco, are at the Merchants. C. C. Clements, of Washington, D. C, was in the city yesterday. F. B. Royal and J. E. Raymond, of Phila delphia, are at the Metropolitan. : Dr. Ira. C. JVinans returned to the city on Saturday from a business trip to Chicago. J. B. Sackett, deputy internal revenue agent, of St. Peter, was in the city yester day. Mrs. II. L. Wheat has returned from a month's visit to her former home at Wheel ing, W. Va. Mr. W. R. Davis, the scenic artist of "The Grand," who has beeu indisposed for a few days, is again about. Mr. M. II. Schooley, manager of the "White Sewing Machine Co., has been called to Chi cago on account of the illness of his brother. WEDDING BELLS. Nuptials of Louis A. Gottschall and Josephine Albenuerar Last Night. Mr. Louis A. Gottschall and Miss Josephine Albenherg, both of Stillwater, were married by the Rev. Dr. Wechsler, in the parlors of the Clarendon hotel, at 7:30 last evening. Miss Rosa Wirth, of St. Paul, and Miss Bessie Gottschall, of Milwaukee, acted as brides maids, and Messrs Louis Albenberg, of St. Paul, and Louis Loeb, of Duluth, did the honors of best men. There were present about seventy-five couples from Milwaukee, Chicago, Stillwater and this city. At 9 p. ra. an elegant supper was served in the dining hall of the Clarendon, which was beautifully illuminated and decorated for the occasion. The menu included every deli cacy of the season, as prepared by the chef de cuisine at the Clarendon, Mr. Wm. Gi song, while the tables were marvels of beauty, having been arranged by Mrs. Welz, wife of mine host. After the bridal supper the room was cleared and dancing was inaugurated, a most happy and enjoyable time being had by all fortu nate enough to be present. Amusements. The well known actor, Mr. Frank Mayo, commences an engagement at the Opera house to-night in the familiar and popular drama, "Davy Crockett," a play in which he has gained nationaLcelebrity. Of its recent production a writer says: "Davy Crockett" is one of those singularlv Idyllic rcpresentions that have maintained their hold upon the public despite the usages of time and frequency of reiteration. Mayo's Davy Crockett is one of the great est trinmphs of the stage, and places the actor in the front rank of cel ebrities. His return to his first love is the subject of general congratulation, and in recognition of his services a large audience gathtred at the theater last night. "Davy" was produced with all its old faithfulness of characterization and again took hold of the public heart. Every dramatic scene was ap plauded to the echo, and every picture found its rightful appreciation. Mr. Mayo appeared to have brought fresh vigor and interest to the title role, and in all his great scenes re ceived enthusiastic approval. The lesson in mending saddles, the story of young Lockin var, the attack from wolves, the human bar that kept the door closed against the fierce animals, the flight of the lovers and the quick est marriage on record, were all filled to re pletion with dramatic incident, and were pre sented with Mr. Mayo's familiar grace and manner. A POINTER. Afraid of Fayne—Fearful of Foster. [Washington Cor. Cleveland Plain Dealer.] "How are politics in your^state?" asked a reporter of ex-Speaker Hodge, of Ohio, who is stopping at the Ebbitt house. "Dull," said the ex-speaker, "very dull." "Who is being talked of for president by the Republicans?" "Nobody much. Our people seem to favor Blaine." "Blaine and Foster?" "No," said the ex-speaker thoughtfully, "I e*uess not." "How about Arthur?" "I have nothing against Arthur, but it would be a dangerous nomination. We would lose many votes 'a the Reserve. There is a strong feeling again** Arthur." "Who are the Democrats for?" "Oh, Payne of course." "Is he a candidate?" "I don't know. I think he would not re fuse a nomination, but he will not work for one. I, as a Republican, hope he may not be nominated." "Why not?" "We would have hard work to carry Ohio against Payne. I am afraid we would not be able to carry it." A Trance Medium's Frediction. [Lake Village, N. H., Telegram, 21st.] Two girls, named Mary Nadeau and Mary Lizzart, visited Mrs. S. B. Craddock, a trance medium, at her rooms in this place, for the purpose of obtaining a sitting. In the course of her remarks while in a trance state Mrs. Craddock turned to Mary Lizzart and said, "Your sister is dead." This was on Tuesday and Emma Lizzart, sister of Mary, had beetf missing since the Saturday previous. Mrs. Craddock then proceeded to say that the body would be found in the water between two bridges, near the place where was a log to which was attached a piece of rope. That the head, which appeared to be enveloped in gome kind of garment, was down and the feet uppermost. The police were notified and Mr. Whiting, in company with two other gentlemen, pro cured a boat and repaired to the spot indi cated by Mrs. Craddock. A man named Folsom was the first to discover the body, in the position described by Mrs. Craddock, be tween two bridges. The head was covered with a nubia. Mr. Whiting subsequently vis ited Mrs. Craddock, to whom he gave a de scription of the finding of the body with sur prising accuracy and entirely to that gentle man's satisfaction. Mrs. Craddock has nev er visited the locality of the drowning and was ignorant of, tbe gixl's existence up to this time.. 3 —^.-J MANITOBA INTERESTS. The Dominion Government Will Prob ably Accede to the Demands of the Province, And Grant a Port at Hudson Bay, Control of Public Lands and a New Finan cial Basis. Dissatisfaction in the Province Dissipated —A Projected Railroad to Hud son Bay. [Special Telegram to the Globe.] Chicago, Feb. 24.—The Hon. J. Norquay, premier of the province of Manitoba, is at the Palmer house, en route for Winnepeg. He has been for some time past at Ottawa, in consultation with the dominion govern ment, in regard to certain claims which Manitoba is at present urging for settlement. They are, first, such an extension of boun dary as will give the provience a port onllud son bay; second, an enlarged jurisdiction in the control of public lands, Manitoba being the only provience in the dominion which has not full jurisdiction over its own public lands, and thirdly a readjustment of the financial basis on which Manitoba entered the dominion federation. These propositions are now before a select committee of the dominion cabinet, and Mr. Xorqnay says he has no doubt that the settlement will be satisfactory to Manitoba. He said the chief subjeet of interest in Can ada at present was the grant of a loan of $22, 500,000 to the Canadian Pacific railroad. The road itself was security for the loan, and in case it did not become a paying property, it would, under the terms of the bill, virtually pass into the hands of the dominion govern ment. Speaking of affairs in Manitoba, Mr. Norquay said the dissatisfaction which had taken root in that province last year had ceased to exist. This was due to the lower ing of freight rates by the Canadian Pacific. Another cause of complaint had been the heavy duty on agricultural implements,which had to be purchased in the United States. This, however, could not be avoided, for there had to be a uniform tariff, and one province could not • have free trade while another tried protection. In time there would be reciprocity between the two countries, and Manitoba would hail it. The great project now on foot was the con templated continuation of a railroad from Winnipeg along the line of the Nelson river to Fort Churchill, on Hudson bay. Naviga. tion was open five months of the year, aud with railroad communication to the bay steamers could carry the grain to Liverpool in a much shorter time than at present. It would lessen the distance 1,000 miles, for Hudson bay penetrated almost to the middle of the continent. The distance to be traversed by this railroad would be about 600 miles. Such quick com munication with Europe would be as desira able a thing for Minnesota and Dakota as for Manitoba, and would go far to hasten tbe abolition of the present tariff between the two countries. It would be the great outlet for the breadstuffs of the northwest. The Manitoba Fenian Trouble. Maj. McCormick, of Grand Forks, left St. Paul yesterday for Chicago, lie declined to be interviewed, but Capt. Griggs, who was with him, stated that a regiment was being organized in the north for a movement on Manitoba at a moment's notice. It is ad mitted that Maj. McCormick, who reaches the Palmer house, Chicago, to-night, is there to confer with other leaders mentioned in former dispatches. The Fargo organization is progressing, and Father Collins, though quite reticent, does not deny that the Irish Catholics are organizing. It is said that the Manitoba road has had application for transportation of 1,000 men by the first of March to Devil's Lake City, to go thence to Turtle Mountain Indian reservation, which is directly on the boundary line and will probably be the base of operations for the forces. Another body numbering as many more is said to be en gaging transportation over the Northern Pa cific to Carrington, near the west end of Dev il'sLakeout as near Turtle mountains. Pas senger Agent Warren, of the Manitoba, is now in Chicago and is said to have the matter of transportation in hand. THE INDIAN TROUBLES. A Force of Mounted Police Intimidated By Indians who were Fortified In a Cabin. [Special Telegram to the Globe. | Brodview, Feb. 24.—Eariy Saturday morn ing twenty police under Col. Hcrcmher start ed for a cabin thirteen miles north of Q'Ap pelle river, where Yellow Calf's band of seventy-five braves have been holding sway. When within two rods of ther destination the Indians came swarming out, flourishing guns and refusing to allow the police to enter. The colonel commenced par leying with the chief, but Yellow Calf distinctly refused to give up any men or stolen provisions. He said they never would surrender without a straggle. The police were then formed in line, but the last man had not taken his position when suddenly the doors and windows of the cabin were thrown open, and the openings fairly filled with rifles. Owing to the great odds and the In dians having the protection of the cabin, Col. Herchmer, after a short talk with Yellow Calf, withdrew to a farm house for the bight. The people of Broadview are considerably excited, and an uneasy feeling prevails. [Special Telegram to the Globe.] Indiax Head, Feb. 24.—At 6 p. m. yes day Indians took possession of the storehouses at Long Lake reservation. The police arrived there but made no arrests. The Indians are defiant, it is said, and as they are well armed serious tronble is feared. No news from File Hill reservation. The Piapots band here are quiet. Sons of Israel. Cincinnati, Feb. 24.—The grand lodge, Independent Order of Sons of Israel, met and organized this afternoon, electing as president Philip Stern, of Chicago; vice presidents, S. Bachanach, San Francisco, Max Moses, New York, and L. J. Loeben thai, Nashville; secretary, A. J. Goldsmith, New York. There are 703 lodges in the United States, each entitled to one delegate. There are 100 delegates here. Against Whisky Extension. Sax Fraxcisco, Feb. 24.—The prohibition meeting last night adopted resolutions against the passage of the bill extending the time for the payment of the tax on bonded spirits and in favor of Sumner's postal tele graph bill. Nevermore. [Texas Sittings.] " When am I going to get that new suit of clothes I ordered three -weeks ago?" asked Gilhooley of his tailor, Her Schneider. " Choost so soon as you pays for dot other suit I makes you last year." "But, my good fellow, I can't afford to wait so long as that." !" There is said to be a haunted house in Sil ver street, San Francisco, occupied by a man named Roberts. He says the doors are opened by unseen hands, the lights are sud denly extinguished in one of the rooms, pic ture-frames move on their hangings, there is loud knocking on the walls, and the piano plays, "Shall We Gather at the River?" in the still hours of night. Subscriber—No ( ; 'crazy as a bed-bug' is not a refined expression for & young lady to use. You should say 'crazy as a bed-quilt.' THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, MONDAY WSSNSTf^SSffi.'Sf 2o\ 1*884. FATHER STEPHAN'S VISIT In the Interest of Indians and Emi gration to Washington and New York. Washburn's Pine Land Bill—Father Brouil let—Castle Garden. [Northwestern Chronicle, 21st.] Rev. Father Stephan, of Jamestown, Da kota, who has been east in the interests of emigration and the Catholic Indian bureau, stopped in St. Paul on his return home. During his trip the reverend gentleman visited New York and "Washington. In the latter city he spent some time looking after the interests of the Indians and the Catholic bureau. He found Secretary Teller of the in terior department and Indian Commissioner Price, most courteous and obliging gentle men, willing and even anxious to do all they could to assist the various religious bodies who are interested in Indian missionary work, and preserving at all times an impartial and just conduct between them. THE WASIIBCRX BILL. Speaking of the Nelson and Washburn Pine land bill, Father Stephan 6ays, that the measure would work a great injustice to the Indians on the Red Lake reservation, as it proposes to deduct the cost of surveying and dividing the pine lands out ot the money to be paid the Indians, and they would, there fore, get but a very small sum. The Indians are anxious to buy horses, cattle and farming machinery, and these would cost about $800, 000, the balance of the money received from the sale of the reservation would be placed in the United States treasury at 8 per cent, for the use of the tribe. The Indians wish to own their land in severalty, and to devote them selves to farming and agricultural pursuits. If they were allowed the right of citizenship as are the negroes, their condition would be greatly improved, and they would rapidly cease to be any burden or trouble to the gov ernment. As it is, they have no one to speak for them or to take an interest in their welfare, they are not allowed to leave the reservation and have no money to go to Washington that their interests may be prop erly represented and protected. To deprive them of their land, which the government acknowledges to be theirs by the treaties it makes with them, on the score that they do not need it, is little less than communism, and if carried out with the whites would de prive all those who have any fortune or idle capital of their possessions. FATHER BKOCILLET. Learning on his arrival at New York that Very Rev. J. B. Brouillet of the Catholic In dian bureau was at the point of death, Father Stephan hastened to Washington and had several interviews with him before he died. Father Brouillet left $1,100 of his private property to the bureau, together with his library which is to remain in its offices at Washington. His funeral was very largely attended, twenty-six priests being present. Dr. Chappele, of St. Mathew's church, Father Brouillet's executor, sangthe requiem words with Father Stephan as deacon and Father Malo, of Turtle Mountain, Dakota, as sub-deacon. Father Stephan completed arrangements for fifty Indian children to attend Bishop Marty's school at Yankton. The children will probably he taken from the Rosebud re servation. CATHOLIC EMIGRATION. After Father Brouillet's funeral Father Stephan went to New York in the interests of emigration to Dakota and the northwest. At Castle Garden he met Father Reardon who has lately been appointed to look after the interests of the emigrants. The reverened father is greatly liked and beloved by all those with whom he comes in contact. The officials at the garden speak of him in the highest terms. PROSPECTS OF EMIGRATION* THIS SPRING. Father Stephan thinks that from present prospects emigration to the northwest will be very large this year, especially along the line of the Northern Pacific from Fargo to Bis marck and also in the Turtle Mountain re gion. The emigrants will be from the agri cultural classes among the Irish, French and Germans. Young Ultradude (who has come into the country to visit his grandfather, whom he has not seen for several years): "You've not forgotten me, grandfather?" Old gen tleman (slowly): "Oh, no, I think I know you. Let me see. You are the one that has never earned anything, aren't you?"— Harper's Bazaar. j LOCAL MENTION. " ' * Good investment in business property. Store and lot for sale on Dakota avenue. See wanted umn. Remember that LMantz the life-sized crayon artist, who is now placing portraits of the state officers in the capitol can enlarge any of your friends' to life size, from a photograph. Address J. J. Clason, at his studio, 880 Point Douglas street, St, Paul, LMinn. Cut this out for further reference. Allen's Iron Tonic Bitters purify the blood. All genuine bear the signature of J. P. Allen, druggist, St. Paul, Minn. Office, St. Paul society for the prevention of cruelty to animals, southeast corner of Seventh and Waucota streets. Jas. I. Jellett, Secretary. Cause of Failure. Want of confidence accounts for half of the business failures of to-day. A. LB. Wilkes, B. and E. ZimmermannandE. Stierle,the druggists, are not liable to fail for want of confidence in Dr. Bosanko's Cough and Lung Syrup. He gives away a bottle free to all who are suffering with coughs, colds, asthma, consumption, and all affections of the throat and lungs. Cares ol LLife. 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. DIED. POND—In this city, February 24,1884, Sadie M., wife of Major J. P. Pond. Notice of funeral hereafter. Absolutely Pure. This powder never varies. A marvel of purity, strength and wholesomeness. 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 Powder Co., 196 Wall street, New York. xeem extractea without pain. All work guar anteed. Dr. Cull am, 41 East 8d St., Cor. Cedar. REAL ESTATE. If are Coil The young men of St. Paul 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 ment. 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-FOCRTH FROM THESE PRICES TO THOSE WHO BUILD. Keep comingin for plats of the cheapest and most desirable addition now offering, and take a look at it. Loot lit the Map. We have other property for sale in that direc tion. All 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 borhood. Also, plenty of choice business property. House and lot on Portland avenue, $3,000; will make terms. $15,000 for residence in upper town, conve vient to businesa, elegible location. ILiilif! On improved city property at current rates, and have now $30,000! Immediately available, which we are ready to put in one place or several. Cocbran Oeijort, S. W. corner Jackson and Fifth sts. DAVIS & BROWN, Baal Estate & Hortgage Loans 360 Jackson street, St. Paul, Minn. Investments made and taxes paid for non-resi dents. A. V. TEEPLE, Real Estate & Loan Broker, NO. 63 EAST THIRD STREET, St. Paul, - - Minn. WM. G. ROBERTKSON, REAL ESTATE AND FINANCIAL AGENT, (Successor to D. A. Robertson & Co., the oldest real estate agency in Minnesota.) No. 7 McQuillan Block:, cor. Thlrfl & WaHashaw. HEZEKIAH HALL, (Twelve years established in Saint Paul as) BEAL ESTATE AND MONEY BROKER, Corner Third and Robert streets, in the Savings Bank block, ST. PAUL, MINN. N. B.—Special attention given to property and interests of non-resident clients. Investments guaranteed to net 7 per cent. Capitalists will do well to correspond. 364 BBISBIN & FARWELL, LAW OFFICE. ROOM G, Corner of Wabashaw and Fourth streets. Over Express Office. 27' R. W.JOHNSON, REAL ESTATE AGENT, MANNHEDiER BLOCK, • _ - ROOM 11, St. Paul, - - - Minn. FUEL DEALERS. Pull Weight and Measure Guaranteed by GRIGGS & FOSTER, 41 East Third Street. Established in 1864. Coal & Wood At bottom prices. Grate and egg $9.75, stove $10, nut $10, Briar Hill$8. 50. All grades of fresh mined bituminous coal at equally low prices. Maple $0; Birch and Oak,$4.75; Mixed $3.75; Basswood $3; Dry Pine Slabs $3. Flre,Department of t&e City of St. PauL Office Boakd of Fire Commissioners, ' Corner Eighth and Minnesota streets, > St. Patl, Minn., February 15,1884. ) Horses Wanted! 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 Cedar streets. By order of the Board. F. R. DELANO, President. W. O'GomtAN, Secretary. 47-67 IN NEW QUARTERS. P, J. DREIS, General Druggist Is settled in his elegant New Store Corner Nina and Saint Feter streets. Where can he found the finest and best of Drugs, Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Patent Medicines, etc. Also, all kinds of Garden and Flower Seeds in their season. PBESCBIPTIONS A SPEC AXITT TO THE PUBLIC. We, the undersigned liverymen of St. Paul, having the finest carrsages and hearses in the city, do hereby agree to furnish carriages and hearses for funerals at the following prices, viz: Morning's carriages, $2.00 each. " hearses, 3.00 " Afternoon's carriages, 3.00 " '* hearses, 4.00 " KIMBLE P. CULLEN, 28 & 25 West Fort St. W. L. NICHOLS, 84 West Fourth St. J. F. ALEXANDER, cor. Eighth and Sibley Sts. E. W. SHIRK, Orerpeck's old stand. GEO. W. TURNBULL, 848 Exchange8t. HEWSON C. SEMPLE, cor. of Tenth and Pine. 82 BEST TEETH $8. W. H. HESSE'S MEAT MARKET, Corner of Pearl & Temperance Streets, St, Paul, Minn. Fresh and Salt Meats of all kinds constantly on hand. Satisfaction guaranteed to all who trade with me. 43-182 FIVE CENTS A LINE SITUATIONS WANTED. A COMPETENT lady stenographer and type writer, who understands bookkeeping and writes a good mercantile hand, wants a situation. Small wages at first. Address M 13, Globe of fice. 53-59 SITUATIONS OFFERED. WANTED— Two good book compositors. Steady^work for good men. J. W. Cun ningham & Co. 54-55 ANTED—An assistant. Inquire of Patter son Bro's. dental office, 223 Seventh street, St. Paul. 53-59 WANTED —A competent girl for general house work. Best of wages. Small family. Apply at Globe office before 10 o'clock any morning. 51* WANTED —A a competent girl for general housework. Family of three. Apply 12 to 3 o'clock; Mrs. J.'R. Walsh, 487 Laurel avenue. 51-57 WANTED —A competent cook. Apply in the forenoon before 12 m. at 603 Jackson street. 43* TO JMfJTT STORE TO RENT—On Fourth street, between Minnesota and Robert streets. Enquire of John Larkin. 55-57 Houses FOR RENT—A boarding house of sixteen rooms. Will rent from now until the first of May for $30. No. 222 Acker street. 345* OR RENT—Dwelling, 2S4 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. ____^ 17* FOR RENT—A cottage with four rooms, Pantry and closets, good water and every convenience. Apply to J. C. McCarthy, Sixth ward. 270* TO RENT—House of six rooms on Ohio street. Inquire of P. R. McDonnell, grocer, corner George and Ohio streets, Sixth ward. 175* Rooms. PLEASANT rooms, heated with furnace, use of bath. First class board. 19 East Ninth street 55-01 FOR RENT—Furnished rooms $5 to $10 per month, 427 Pearl, 55-50 NICELY furnished rooms, 207 East Seventh street, Krahmer block, corner Seventh and Sibley. 54-57 FOR RENT—Second and third floors 25 feet by 150 feet, between Jackson & Robert. Ad dress Y, Globe oflice. 53-59 F~ OR RENT—Furnished Rooms, 400 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. 30* FOR SALE. FOR SALE—Pair heavy mules, also one pair work horses. Wright's livery, 370 East Ninth street. 55-58 FOR SALE, CHEAP—One good three-seated carriage, 1 good two-seated carriage, 1 good three-seated wagon, 1 good two-seated wa»un, 1 road cart—new, 4 top buggies, 1 set heavy double harness, 2 set light double harness. The above will be sold at a great bargain in order to make room for new stock. Call early, as we must make room. J. W. Bates, 102 East Fifth street, between Robert and Minnesota. 55.58 FUR SALE— \y z acres with good house, near the Harvester works, at a low figure. E. S. Norton, Z'iri Jackson street. 54-50 d*A Cfjn Buys store and lot on Dakota ave <Jyt«)OV/V/ nue, one block from end of bridge, 25 feet front by 147; store 20x40, with live nice living rooms, closets, etc. For particulars, call on or address G. W. Gray, corner University and Virginia avenues, St. Paul. 52-58 FOR SALE—One Brunswick & Balke Acme pool table, and one billiard table, with balls, cues and cue racks complete; been in use only six months. Apply at 398 Jackson street. 45-74 FOR 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. Paul, Minn. 30-59 FOR SALE—11 furnished rooms, centrally located, with extra low rent. Inquire 145 East Seventh street. 4* MISCELLANEOUS REAL ESTATE. TWO lots on Farquier street, near Arcade, for a few days, can be secured cheap. E. S. Norton, 322 Jackson street. 54-30 FORTY-TWO LOTS in a bunch; thirty-two lots; seven lots; two acres; 10 acres. See our prices before you buy. Crenier & Co., 323 Jack son street. 55-56 LOTS on St. Anthony Hill from 8350 upwards. Edward Simonton, 18 West Third street. 51-57 HOUSES on St. Anthony Hill from S2,300 up wards. Edward Simonton, 18 West Third street. 51-57 NICE clean stock; drugs; central; low rent and long lease. Cremer & Co., 323 Jackson street. 55-58. 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 street. 54-56 LIST your property for sale with us. Our list will soon be printed. DeLong Bros., 104 E. Third street. 54-60 WEST ST. PAUL—A few lots if purchased at once are the best bargains on the flats. E. 9. Norton, 322 Jackson street. 54-56 LOTS in all parts of the city. E. S. Norton, 322 Jackson street. 54-50 FOR SALE —Boarding house on Missis7ippi street, at much less than former price. Fair child & Davidson. 53-55 FOR RENT—Nice furnished room, at 96 West Third street. 55 57 LIST your property for sale and orders for purchasers with Geo. H. Hazzard, Real Estate and Loan Ageut, 170 East Third street, St. Paul. 30* MONEY to loan on City Property. Edward Simonton, 18 West Third street. 51-57 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. 223* FINANCIAL. MONEY LOANED on furniture, pianos, in residence without re moval. E. & F. Peters, 283 Sibley street, oppo site Union depot. 300* 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 LOANS on Life Ins. Policies. L. P. Van Norman, No. 245, 1st Ave. S. Minneapolis. LOST AND FOUND. FOR SALE, CHEAP—Second-hand 3 II. P. steam engine, without boilers, Depew's make. J. Jackson, 229 East Fourth. 55-56 MISCELLANEOUS. FIRST CLASS day board at International Hotel, comer Seventh and Jackson streets. $4.50 per week. 854-g4 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 caU for settlement at their office, No. 70 East Third street. 27-57 CULLEN'8 LIVERY, Nos. 28 and 25 West Fourth street.—The finest vehicles of &U kinds in the Northwest. Coachmen with or without livery; a competent agent to attend car riages at parties, opera, weddings, etc.; a first class colored man, Brace Bryant, to attend door at parties and receptions. Invitations delivered with promptness and diepatoh, K. P. Cullen, WHETHEE YOU NEED CLOTHING, OR NOT, It will pay you to purchase it now and save it until you do need it Considering that you can get it for ALMOST NOTHING! At the two stores of SATTLER BROS, 91 East Third Street and 153 East Third Street. SWEEPM REDUCTIONS! LOWEST PRICES EVER MOWS Have again been made in both stores. S.BERGMAN, *.----- Assignee. -A_n Immense Stock pf Forfeited PAWNBROKER'S PUDGES! 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, Ring! an" Studs. A very lur-,'e line of (.'old Watches of the best Swiss sod American makes. Silver Watches of all kinds. Gold-headed Canes. Silverware, Sterling Silver Knives, Forks ami Spoon-..Music • Musical Instruments. Three very tine clarionets for |BO, worth at least$189. Field and Opel* Glasses: fine French Clocks, Office t'alendar Clocks: Breech and Muzzle-loading Gans, Rifles and Revolvers, etc., etc. Send for catalogue and list of prices. Goods sent C. o. D., with privilege of examination. Watch Repairing, Diamond Setting and Engraving. MONEY TO LOAN ON ALL GOODS OP VALUE. E. LYTLE, Pawnbroker and Jeweler, 41 Jackson Street, - Opposite Merchants Hotel. AND TELEGRAPHIC INSTITUTE Tlas long since established its claims to public favor and has now entered npon its 15th year trader the most favorable auspices. Send for catalogue, giving full particular*. Cor. Third and Jackson \V. A. KADDls, Principal. FINE T^ILOIRHSTG. nku & tmrsr BOOT AHO BHOS DIAUBSS. SOiiJLxLiHlK: &d CO.. NO. 89 EAST THIRD STREET, yarmiis in Boots &te Bt. Paul Agency for BURT'S, GRAY'S, REYNOLD'S, and Many Others. t3f~ Mail orders promptly filled. FAIRBANKS ECLIPSE STANDARD SELF-REGULATING SCALES ? WI3SX> MXL3LS1 FAIRBANKS, MORSE & CO., ■ 371 & 373 Sibley street. WHOLES.*. LB DBTJGGISTS. ISTOYJBS, BROS. & OUTLEK, IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DRDGGISTS. 08 and 70 Sibley street, corner Fifth, St. Paul, Minn. WHOLESALE STATIONERY. WAED, BJXXi & McCLELIxAN IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OF Stationery, Druggists' Sundries and Toys, 407 SIBLEY STREET, ST. PAUL, MINN. We also have the sole control of the merchandise constituting the stock of the T. S. WHITE STATIONERY COMPANY, which must be sold to close their business. We devote an entire floor of our new store, 407 Sibley street, to its display, and offer you some big bargains. Call and Me M, TANNER8. James McMillan & Co., Proprietors of the MINNNEAPOLIS SHEEPSKIN TANNERY, AND DEALERS IN HIDES, SHEEP PELTS, WOOL AND FURS, 109 First Auenue South, MINNKAJtr-OLIS, BONIf. Shiomerts solicited. Write for circulars. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. WEBER PIANOS. Acknowledged liy Artists the Best in the World. I know of none superior to the Weber and none that can compete with them for durability.— Teresa Carreno. The tone of the Weber Piano is so sweet, rich and sympathetic, yet so full, that I shall always rank you as the greatest mauufacturer of the day.—Emma Tkursby. Weber Pianos excel all others in volume of tone and in power of expression.— S. Liebling. • There are no Pianos in the world that sustain the voice like the Weber.—Em ma Abbott. R. O. MTJNG-ER, Parent, St. Paul. SEND FOR CATALOGUES. NOTICE TO ARCHITECTS. Office of the Citt Hali. j* and Court House Commission, V St. Paul, February 8, 1884. ) The special commission appointed and acting under the act of March 8th, 1881, being chapter 376 of Special Laws of 1881, and the act of Feb ruary 26th, 1883, being chapter 102 of the Special Laws of 1883, will be glad to receive from such architects as may desire to submit them, plans and estimates for the City Hall and County Court House contemplated in said acts, ou the first day of May, 1884, at ten o'clock in the fore noon, at the office of the County Auditor of this county,',but with the distinct understanding that no compensatiou will be made for any such plan or estimate unless adopted. By order of the Commission. J. J. McCARDY, Secretary, j i . , 47-48-54-56-61-ea . * CLOTHING. PAWN BROKER. BUSINESS COLLEGE. TAILORING.; STANDARD SCALES. C0NTEACT WORK. Grading and Bridging Forest Street. Oftcce or tite Board op Public Work*, I Crrr ov St Paul, Minn., Feb. 18, 1884. J Sealed bids will be received by the Board of Public Works in and for the corporation ot 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 (.'use street, aud for the construction of a bridge on said Forest it. over the Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis <fc Oma ha and St. Paul & Duluth railroad tracks, iu said city, according to plans and specifications ou 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 ail bids. JOHN FARRINGTON, President. Official: i it. L. Gobxax, Clerk Board of Public Works. - 60*60.