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CITY GLOBULES. The Evening Star club held a dance at Pfeifer's hall last evening. Q Bids were received by the board of public works yesterday for grading Dakota avenue. Two of the condemned horses on No. 3 steamer have been in the service twelve years. The Rice street slope matter has been put off another week to secure a new estimate of the cost from the city engineer. John Sullivan was locked up at the city hall last evening for larceny, and Frank Carrick on "general principles." The rehearsal of the Choral society last night was a decided success, there being in attendance over one hundred members. Gospel temperance meeting at the Y. M. C. A. rooms this evening at 8 o'clock. Good music and short talks. Ail are welcome. Gus. lioke swore out a warrant yesterday for the arrest of Toney Francis, on the charge of keeping a vicious dog. Gus. says the pup bothers him so that be is afraid to go along the street. The jury brought in a verdict in the dis court yesterday in favor of the city in the trial of Mary Ar Garland, administratrix of tho estate of Thomas I. Garland vs. The City of St. Paul. The suit was for $5,000 dam ages. Ellen Kelly came tot he city hall yesterday sobbing as though her heart would break. She related how her husband had brutalb/ beaten her and she said she could stand the treatment no longer. A warrant was issued for his arrest. Daniel J. Smith, of ninckley, was before United States Commissioner Corboza yester day on the charge of selling whisky to In dians. The examination was continued un til next Monday, and he gave §500 bail for his appearance. He was a thin, nervous man and when he came into the city hail his eyes glared like a tager's. He said he had been drinking and as he was going to have the jim-jams he would like to be locked up. The miserable wretch was accommodated. A gentleman visiting this city yesterday states that Mr. Wheelock of Owatonna asserts that any statement that at the tima of Presi dent Garfield's assassination, or at any other time, he made disrespectful remarks about President Arthur, is uuqualidedly false. Wallace & Ryan's suit against the city for $1,400 damages jor breach of contract on the part of the water commissioners in regard to the oementing of the conduit leading from Lake Yadnais to the city, was placed on trial in the district court yesterday afternoon. The building committee of the chamber of commerce was to have held a meeting yes terday to consider the bids for the new cham ber of commerce building, but owing to the absence of several of the members no action was taken and the committee adjourned. The new No. 2 steamer was fired up yes terday, and threw a few hogsheads of water in number one shape, in front of the cen tral fire house. Vice President Howecotte, of the Ahrens Manufacturing company of Cincinnati, its builders, is superintending its preparation for active duty in St. Paul. Prof. D, L. Kiehl authorizes us to say that the announcement made by some of the papers that Professor Northrop, of Tale college, has been tendered and accepted the presidency of the Minnesota state university, is premature. The regents in the east went to New Haven yesterday, and the result of their mission has not been yet made public. Z. B. Page, of Dodge county, writes Secre tary Young that a small shipment of corn from Kansas to that locality is selling for seventy cents a bushel. Also that seed corn will be scarce there and throughout the state as well. He thinks a general move ought to be made to supply the demand for such seed as will do to plant in Minnesota, and that such is not now to be had in the state. The St. Andrew's society of St. Paul are to haye a choice sociable to-night, in their hall, 371 Jackson street. The programme to be presented will be a most entertaining one, and those present cannot fail in spending a pleasant evening. The hall is especially fitted for those who wish to trip the light fantastic. Only a select and limited number will be present, so as to give plenty of accomodation. Yesterday afternoon the young son of Col. Knauft, while on his way to the Madison school, was attacked by a vicious dog, which tore the lad's clothing and imbedded his teeth in his right leg. The owner of the dog is not known, but ,the animal will be killed as soon as found. In view of the number of similar occurrences recently, it seems as if the time had arrived to have dogs muz zled. While at work on the second floor of the >avidson block, Fourth and Cedar streets yesterday forenoon, a carpenter named Pat Spillman missed his footing and fell through the joists to the floor below, a distance of fourteen feet. He landed on his heels with such force as to seriously fracture both feet and legs. He was removed to the Arcade hotel in the patrol wagon, and attended by Dr. Murphy. PERSONAL. Frank Mayo is stopping at the Merchants hotel. L. C. Spooner, of Morris, is at the Mer chants. Ira DeGraff, of Winona, was in the city yesterday. O. Peterson, of Waseca, is visiting friends in the city. Hon. C. F. Buck, of Winona, is at the Merchants. Major C. B. Whipple, U. S. A., is at the Merchants hotel. Alexander Griggs, of Grand Forks, was in the city yesterday. M. R. Towner and C. L. Lewis, of Fergus Falls, are at the Merchants. James Ishester and Miss Middleton, of Fort Arthur, are at the Merchants. J. B. Adams aud Alexander McKenzie, of Bismarck, were in the city yesterday. L. M. Carpenter and Charlotte Behren, of the Frank Mayo company, are at the Wind sor. A. Antisdel, general manager of the American Express company, is at the Metro politan. W. W. M. Buchanan, of Winnipeg, and F. Warner, of Chicago, are at the Metro politan. D. W. Watson, of Morris, and J. C. War rick, of Jamestown, were at the Merchants yesterday. Ex-Alderman T. W. Heathcote, now resid ing at Deer Creek, is visiting his old friends in this city. The School Appropriations. In conversation yesterday Comptroller Roche said that President Oppenheim, in his recent remarks concerning the appropriation for new school buildings, had make a mis take in saying the board had been cut off, the fact being that they had received the full sum provided for by the law. The total levy for school purposes was six mills of the total tax, or about §25S,000. Of this the board had asked for §40,000 for new buildings and they had received §43,000. Owing to the rapid expansion of the city it became necessary to project several new school build ngs, and where §40,000 was at first thought to be suflicient the improve ment will foot up double this amount. The question now is, where will the money come from. Will Inspect the Road. Pittsburg, Pa., Feb. 25.—To-morrow, a 3arty, composed of the officers of the Balti more <fc Ohio, the Wheeling & Lake Erie and Pittsburg, Cleveland & Toledo roads, leave here ou a tour of inspection of the Pittsburg, Cleveland & Toledo road, which is expected to be opened next Monday for pas senger traffic. Don't Care for the Faculty. Boston, Feb. 25.—Walker C. Camp, •tthletic supervisor of Yale college, says, Tale has already arranged games with pro fessional clubs, and will play with whom it pleases. Grocers' Licenses. Toronto, Feb. 25.—The abolition of the grocers' liquor licenses in this city was voted on to-day, and carried by a majority of 359. The temperance people are jubilant. MURDER WILL OUT. A Man Accused of Murder in Indiana Arrested in St. Paul. The Crime Committed Over a Year Ago— Other Accusations Against Him. About 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon Chief Clark and Detective O'Connor took into cus tody at the corner of Fifth and Minnesota streets, Edward Johnson alias Dennis H. Wright, a mulatto man who is wanted by the police authorities of Indianapolis, Ind., on the charge of murder. The crime for which he is wanted is the killing of Wm. Brown in the Exchange restaurant, in that city, about a year ago. About the first of last October Detective O'Connor received information that such a man was wanted for murder, and he confered with Chief Clark. The latter sent a telegram to Superintendent of Police Bobbins, of Indianapolis, asking if the repre sentations were correct, in reply to which he was informed that they were, the suppo sition being that Johnson was then in this part of the country. The authorities were requested to employ all efforts to bag their man, and it was ascer tained that he had suddenly skipped out. After some time had elapsed it was learned that he was in Montana, but no definite in formation was had until recently,when it was learned that he had secured a position as cook on a diaing car on the Northern Pacific railroad and that he might be expected to ar rive in St. Paul almost any day. Accepting the "pointer," Detective O'Con nor has been on the lay for the man several days, and he was arrested as stated yesterday afternoon. When arrested he was cool and self possessed, and walked quietly to the city hall, where he was locked up. On being searched quite a number of let ters were found in his pockets, showing that he was in correspondence with a young lady who had graduated from a seminary in Canada. The letters were couched in elegant diction and showed that the writer is pos sessed of more than usual refinement and intelligence. It appears that Johnson met her on a train, formed a secret attachment 'for her, ascertained her name and afterwards corresponded with her. In appearance the man is about five feet six inches in height, with a muscular and well developed form, black mustache, long hair and about thirty-five years of age. Among other letters one was found from a girl residing in Hyde Park, 111., which alludes to his being in jail at Chicago, where he was locked up for burglary. On bein^ question ed he denies all knowledge of the murder, being reserved and quiet. Detective O'Connor was also advised last night that he is wanted in Lexington, Ky., on the charge of killing Edmund Cobb, the murder taking place abovt eight miles from that city. It is also said he is suspected of having shot a man in a depot at Indianapolis, and if the reports are true he is the most dangerous character that has ever infested this part of the country. Last night Detective O'Connor forwarded a telegram to the authorities of Indianapolis, informing them of his arrest, and someone Is expected to arrive from that city to take the man back. KING CARNIVAL. The Annual 3Iasquerade of the Ger man Society. The German society, whose ancient, as well as modern home is at the Athenaeum, laid itself out with a view to having a great time at its masquerade last evening. The entertainment was called the annual carni val and subscription masquerade. Every ef fort was made to carry it through in good style and the managers succeeded admirably. The music was furnished by Seibert's large orchestra and it played splendidly. It was the design of the managers to render this a model ball in every particular. It was made a subscription ball for the purpose of keeping out all loose and undesirable characters, and so rigidly were the regulations for this purpose carried out that the hall was free from them. In doing this the German society has demonstrated that a masquerade ball of large dimensions can be given by respectable people and that such a ball will be well attended. The Athenaeum never held a larger or more orderly and appreciative audience than it did last night. The gallery was crowded to its utmost capacity, while the main floor was full, and even just a little crowded. It was a grand occasion, and was altogether the best ball this society has ever tfiven. Long before the appearance of the Prince and Princess Carnival, the orchestra gave a number of selections suitable for promenading. Finally, when the time ar rived for the appearance of the Prince and Princess Carnival—Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Giescn—the curtain rose displaying the Wallenstein camp, and a company of soldiers who had just captured two persons, a man and a woman who were supposed to be spies. The soldiers finally re moved their masks and were surprised to find that instead of being spies they were the prince and princess. This was the" signal for the grand march and the soldiers, who immediately became the body guard of the prince and princess,ac companied the newly found personages around the hall where the distinguished char acters referred to received the homage of their subjects. The costume of the prince was that of King Philip of Spain. The prin cess's costume was very elegant, consisting of Sjilk plush with white satin, trimmed hand somely in gilt and spangles, and elegant white lace. THE SALVATION ARMY. Oue of the features of the evening was the Salvation army which came marching in with drum and cornet,both of which were cracked and suffering from bad colds. The army marched upon the stage and sang several salvation songs, to the great amusement of all. MISCELLANEOUS. Some of the costumes were very elegant. The Queen of Fan wore a cream colored skirt trimmed with blue silk fans, gilt, lace and spangles, and every fan wa9 ended with a bow of blue ribbons. Up on her head the lady wore a crown made like a fan. The Queen of Sheba wore a costume of garnet and white, with pink, and a gorgeous head-dress. The French Rococco wore a green coat, shrimp pink with a white satin over skirt. The Gypsy Queen wore a garnet plush and white satin. , A great many other costumes were elegant aud costly. Charlie Feise created a sensation in appear ing as a lady with a long train, accompanied by a tall but very thin escort. The couple were the "observed of all observers." A number of tableaux were given, which added much to the amusement and enter tainment of the evening, and it is not too much to say that the ball was one of the very best this society has ever given. A Supposed "Raphael" in London. The large painting of "The Holy Family," by Raphael, mentioned by Pilkington in his 'View of the Present State of Derbyshire," 1789, which for many years has been lost sight of, i§ now under inspection at the national gallery. It was acquired in Italy by Nathaniel, first Lord Scarsdale, before he built Keddleston hall, about 130 years ago, and was presented by the second Lord Scars dale to his daughter, the Hon. Mary Elizabeth Curzon, on her marriage with Mr. John Beau mont, in 1825. On Mr. Beaumont's death his widow, having devoted herself to religious pursuits, sold the collection of pictures, arti cles of virtu, etc., and expended the pro ceeds in charitable objects. The sale took place at Barrow hall in August, 1834, when Mr. George Tate, C. E., acquired the paint ing for £800, after he had taken the opinion of the leading connoisseurs of the day, among whom was the well-known Farrar of Bond street. The opinion of eminent artists who have carefully examined the work is that it is a replica by Giulio Romano, the favorite pupil of Raphael, in his happiest mode of coloring.— St. James's Gazette. Eevolt Threatened. Ecuador, Feb. 25.—Canmano and Guer rero have been elected respectively president and vice president. Their election was the result of a trade with the church, and the liberals threaten revolt. THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, TUESDAY * MORNING,', FEBRUARY 26, 1884. STILLWATER GLOBULES. The old folks concert to be held at the Methodist church, Friday evening, In cos tume by Mnneapolis talent, will be a grand affair. Mrs. Mary Wheeler will speak on temper ance Tuesday night; Rev. Frank Wells,Wed nesday night; Rev. W. W. Satterlee, Thurs day night. A prominent Main street saloonist who neglected to set his regulator in accord with the new system of time, was yesterday cited before the police court for selling liquor after 12 o'clock at night, the hour set for closing all saloons The Duluth railroad track was so badly drifted with the snow storms of Sunday even ing, that the train which left here* at 7 o'clock yesterday morning was unable to make con nections at White Bear, consequently a large number of passengers bound north were brought back to this city. Messrs Marsh, Clapp and J. N. Castle re turned from Madison yesterday. The gen tlemen named, it will be recollected, visited the Capital City for the purpose of presenting the case of the non-resident lumbermen be fore the United Sates circuit court. The whole of Saturday and well into the night was consumed in the argument. A very large number of authorities were cited on both sides. A decision, it is understood, may be expected in about a week. Yesterday forenoon, as Charles Bean, and his two young daughters were driving along Main street, the gentleman had occasion to call at bis office for a few minutes. During his absence the little girls drove northward a short distance. On their return the horse became frightened at a passing locomotive and ran south at a furious rate of speed, the youthful drivers holding on the lines, and doing their level best «to check the fleeing 6teed. In the meantime, Mr. Bean, who was waiting for his daughters, seeing the imminent peril in which they were placed, made an effort to grasp the animal by the bit, but, accidentally slipping, narrowly escaped being thrown under the feet of the runaway, whose further flight was cut short by Officer Erickson. Aside from the fright no damage resulted from the hurried jour ney. Charles Hunt, a little ebap about eight years of age, while crossing Third street near Cherry, yesterday afternoon, was knocked down and run over by a team attached to a heavily laden sled. The lad was taken home without loss of time, and medical aid sum moned, but owing to the swoolen condition of the lower limbs, the physican was unable to decide whether any bones had been broken or not. Fortunately the boy escaped coming in contact with the sled. The injuries re ceived were caused by being stepped on by one of the horses. It is stated that the driver of the team kept right along, paying no heed to the little fellow lying helpless in the mid dle of the street. Shipping 1 Largely. St louis, Mo., Feb. 25.—Three hundred and fifteen thousand bushels of No. 2 red wheat was withdrawn from the union depot elevator this afternoon, and will be shipped out as fast as cars can be obtained to move it. This will leave less than 600,000 bushels No. 2 red wheat in this city. Free Sons of Israel. Cincinnati, Feb. 25.—The grand lodge of Free Sons of Israel, at their meeting to-day, coi^idered a number of amendments to the constitution, and referred to the finance com mittee a resolution to give $1,000 to the re lief of the sufferers from the flood. A ban quet is given to-night to the delegates by the local committee. LOCAL, MENTION. Good investment in business property. Store and lot for sale on Dakota avenue. See want col man. Allen's Cough Balsam cures tickling in the throat. All genuine hear the signature of J. P. Allen, druggist, St. Paul, Minn. Remember that Mantz the life-sized crayon artist, who is now placing portraits of the state officers jn 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, Minn. Cut this out for further reference. 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. B. Wilkes, B. and E. Zimmermann and E. 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 ot Life. As we come to them they are received, borne with and passed over with no more than a thought, if we are in the enjoyment of health, but if suf fering with piles or skin diseases of any kind they magnify a hundred fold. A. R. Wilkes, B. & E. Zimmerman, and E. Stierle, the druggists, have Dr. Bosanko's Pile Remedy, an absolute cure. Sold at 50 cents. DIED. HALL—In St. Paul, February 25,1884, John Hall, youngest son of H. R. W. Hall. Funeral private. It is over. Johnny is dead. A bright baby dancing on its mother's knee; paralyzed in early infancy, for more than eighteen years an invalid, how his bright smile of gratitude and his speaking eye repaid all the care and love and devotion of kind, faithful friends. During those long years how they have watched over him; how they have prayed and sought for his cure, but it came not. And then his frail system was attacked by another disease, and he pined away, and is—dead! What a vacant spot is left! The vacant chair! The vanished smile! The silenced voice! Oh the big, dull, heavy pain in the heart of those bereaved! And yet, Johnny is not dead! Elsewhere he stands in all his young manhood, strong in his physical organization, and smiling, says: "How Beautiful! How Grand! How Serene I Father! Mother! all's well!" And thus those we love, those who have required our 1 care, our devoted attention, pass away, leaving the heart lonely and the home desolate! And yet such is the fate of the human race. Father! Mother! Dry thy tears! Johnny lives in all the perfection of manhood, and looks down and smiles as he beckons you to the other shore. T. M. N. FRYER—At Denver, Col., Feb. 22, of congestion of the brain, George H. Fryer, brother of E. L. Fryer and Mrs. A. S. Elfelt of this city. POND—In this city, February 24,1884, Sadie M., wife of Major J. P. Pond. Funeral service from Christ church at 3 o'clock p. m. to-day. Friends of the family are invited to attend. Eau Claire, Wis., Andover, Ohio, Greenville, Pa., Rochester, Minn., papers please copy. POWDER 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 Bajorq Bowses Co., 196 Wall street, New York, REAL ESTATE. wm ■■ THE BANQUET OF THE PIO gk 1 NEERS'.OF SAINT PAUL, the mW 1 other avening, there were many JMl fi interesting and instructive things g uttered. One of the shrewdest of that venerated band was in a prophetic mood, and indulged in the prediction that "in the year 1899, there will be a population of 1,000,000 residents between Saint Paul and Minneapolis." He probably meant to say there would be that number of people in and between the two cities by the year 1900. In that case, the lots we are now offering at from 8300 to 8800 each in WRIGHT'S Addition, on Summit avenue, by the Short Line bridge are dirt cheap. It is evident, too, by the way the lota there are going, that plenty of people agree with ns as to their cheapness.rand with the aforesaid Prophet, as to the growth of Saint Paul and the district just west of the citjr limits. The active young men of to-day are to be the Capitalists and Merchant Princes of A. D. 1900, and many of them will then be living in their pala tial homes on Wright's addition lots, worth from ten to twenty thousand dollars. We have reserved from sale a number of lots for the house Mr. Wright proposes to build there. OUT OF TOWN BUYERS are also investing there. It is a good time to buy now. You can still get good time to buy now. You can still get good choice. We also offer LOCKWOOD ADDITION as a whole, consisting of Four Blocks, lying in the northeastern part of the city, at a price which it will pay for some one to sell at retail. Also, a handsome property on Summit avenue, north side, near Selby. Another $15,000, middle upper town. MONEY to loan on improved city property. (Mm & Newport, S. W. corner Jackson and Fifth sts. DAVIS & BROWN, Beal Estate & Mortgage Loans 300 Jackson street, St. Paul, Minn. Investments made and taxes paid for non-resi dents. A. V. TEEPLE, Real Mate & Loan Broker, NO. 63 EAST THIRD STREET, St. Paul, * - Minn. WM. G. ROBEKTESON, REAL ESTATE AND FINANCIAL AGENT, (Successor to D. A. Robertson & Co., the oldest real estate agency in Minnesota.) No. 7 McQuillan BlocR. cor. Third & WaMaw. BRISBIN & FARWELL, LAW OFFICE. ROOM 6, Comer of Wabashaw and Fourth streets. Over Express Office. 270 R. W.JOHNSON, REAl ESTATE AGENT, MANNHEIMER BLOCK, • - ROOM 11, St. Paul, - - - Minn. FUEL DEALERS. Fall Weight and Measure Guaranteed by GRIGGS & FOSTER, 41 East Third Street* Established in 1864. Goal & Wood At bottom prices. Grate and egg $9s75, 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. Fire.Deprteentoftli6Cityorst.PanL Office Board of Fire Commissioners, ) Corner Eighth and Minnesota streets, > St. Patl, Mihn., February 15, 1884. J Horses Med! 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'Gorman, Secretary. 47-67 IN NEW QUARTERS. P, J.~DREIS, General Druggist Is settled in his elegant New Store Corner Nina and Saint Peter streets, Where can be found the finest and best of Drugs, Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Patent Medicines, etc. Also, all kinds of Garden and Flower Seeds in their season. PBESCEIPTIONSA SFEC1XITT to m PUBLIC. We, the undersigned liverymen of 8t. Panl, having the finest carrsages and hearses in the city, do heresy agree to furnish carriages and hearses for funerals at the following prices, viz: Morning's carriages, $2.00 each. V hearses, 3.00 •• Afternoon's carriages, 3.00 " " hearses, 4.00 " KIMBLE P. CULLEN, 28 & 25 West Port St. W. L. NICHOLS, 84 West Fourth St. J. F. ALEXANDER, cor. Eighth and Sibley Sts. E. W. SHIRK, Overpeck's old stand. GEO. W. TURNBULL, 84S Exchange 8t. HEWSON C. SEMPLE, cor. of Tenth and Pine. 82 W. H. HESSE'S MEAT MAKKET, Corner of Pearl & Temperance Streets, St, Panl, Minn. Fresh and Salt Meats of all kinds constantly on hand. Satisfaction guaranteed to all who trade with me. 43-132 Teeth extracted without pain. All work guar. wrteed, Di,G«UwB|41KMtM8t.|CM,CadAr- FIVE CENTS A USE SITUATIONS WANTED. A COMPETENT lady stenographer and type writer, who understands bookkeeping aud writes a good mercantile hand, wants a situation. Small wages at first. Address M 13, Globe of fice. 53-59 SITUATIONS OFFERED. WANTED —A good girl for general house work. Call at No. 249 Nelson ave. " 57-70 WANTED —German girl for general house work, must be good cook. 008 W. Seventh street. 57-63 ~VVT ANTED—An apprentice to learn hair work. ¥ V Apply at 57 West Third. 57-63 WANTED-— 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 RENT 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. 822 Acker street. 345* FOR RENT—Dwelling, 284 Rice, corner of Summit avenue; $35. Also, furnished dwelling, 282 Rice street, near Summit avenue; §55. Reference required. Apply at premises, or to A. R. Kiefer, 190 East Seventh street. 17* FOR RENT—A cottage with four rooms, Pantry and closets, good water and every convenience. Apply to J. C. McCartly, Sixth ward. 270* TO RENT—House ot 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 55-61 FOR RENT—Furnished rooms 85 to 810 per month, 227 Pearl, 57-58 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 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. 36* FOR SALE. OR SALE, CHEAP—Second-hand 3 II. P. steam engine, without boilers, Depew's make. J. Jackson, 229 East Fourth. 55-56 FOR SALE—One Van range, 8 holes, double oven, large hot water tank, Van broiler, carv ing stand and vegetable stand, large nickel piate coffee and tea urn, everything complete and very cheap. Also, silverware, crockery, etc., every thing complete for a hotel or restaurant. Must be sold before the 1st of April. Write or enquire of II. B. Montgomery, Oyster Bay restaurant, St. Paul. 57* 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 wagon, 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 (t*A Kf\f\ Buys store and lot on Dakota ave tp a-i *_JV/v/ nue, one block from end of bridge, 25 feet front by 147; store 20x40, with five 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 nse 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 840,000 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. LOTS on St. Anthony Hill from $350 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. LIST your property for sale with us. Our list will soon be printed. DeLong Bros., 104 E. Third street. 54*60 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 residencte without re moval. E. & F. Peters, 283 Sibley street, oppo site Union depot. 300* MACKEY'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, lst Ave. S. Minneapolis. LOST AND FOUND. LOST —An earring, on Fifth or Wabashaw street. The finder will please bring to the Globe office and receive reward. 57 FOUND —A watch, which the owner can have by calling at this office, describing property and paying for this advertisement. 57-58 MISCELLANEOUS. FIRST CLASS day board at International Hotel, corner Seventh and Jackson streets. $4.60 per week. S54-g4 COUNTRY Board for Horses cheap. Addre^g C. W. Cook, box 335, City. 50-77 ALL persons having bills against Stees Bros, and those indebted to them will please call for settlement at their office, No. 70 East Third street. 27-57 ULLEN'S LIVERY, Nos. 28 and 86 Weet Fourth street. —The finest vehicles of all kinds in the Northwest. Coachmen with or without livery; a competent agent to attend car riages at parties, opera, weddings, etc.; a first class colored man, Brace Bryant, to attend door at parties and receptions. Invitations delivered with promptness and dispatch, K. P. Gullen. BEST TEETH $8. WHETHER 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, SWEEPING REDtt'TMSMMEST PRICES EVER KNOWS Have again been made in both stores. S. BERGMAN, Assignee .A.11 Immense Stock of Forfeited PiWMOIER'S PLEDGES! ,™ *! P i^v Unpai, "P £ F, pb ' lst are nmv pnt ont for Pr*™ tp "le '<»■ "bout one-half first cost. £n,l ? v 1>';'»">"^ •'• *"**£ Vefl Ptas, Brooches, Star. Buttons, Collar Buttons. Ring, and rfSw^rS n T «" 1; °r °old;V lU'heS °f t,1C be8t Sw1m *** *»«lWO makes. Oliver U . 1 t TKanCS' *Mlvenv,r,, Sterling Silver Knives, Forks and Spoon-.Music Boxes «S^.^X^rt^ree^Sly^ ' ur'<r t;!for 530. worth at least 5135. Field and Operf Glasses; fine trench Clocks, Office Calendar clocks: Breech and Muaale-loadlng Guns, Rifles aarf SamStion "etC- catalogue and list ot prices. Goods sent C. u. D., with privil^eo Watch Repairing, Diamond Setting and Engraving, MONEY TO LOAN ON ALL GOODS OF VALUE. E. LYTLE, Pawnbroker and Jeweler, 41 Jackson Street, - - - Opposite Merchants Hotel. AND TELEGRAPHIC INSTITUTE nas long since established its claims to public favor and has now entered upon Its 15th year undei the most favorable auspices. Send for catalogue, giving fall particulars. Cor. Third ami Jackson W. A. KADDls, Principal. FINE TAILOEING. mm & birry, t;:r BOOT AHD 8H0B DBALSBH. SCHLIEK & CO.. NO. 89 EAST THIRD STREET, ymiisii Boots &fc St. Paul Agency for BURT'S, GBAY'S, BEYNOLD'S, and Many Others. )£W Mail orders promptly filled. FAIRBANKS ECLIPSE STANDARD SELF-REOULATING SCALES! WZE-TD MILLS! FAIRBANKS, MORSE & CO., ■ 371 & 373 Sibley street. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS. 3STOYJES, BROS. & OUTLEK, IMPORTERS Al WHOLESALE DROGGISTS. 08 and 70 Sibley street, corner Fifth, St. Paul, Minn. WHOLE8ALE STATIONERY. WARD, HII/L, & MoOLELLA.lSr 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. WHITR STATIONERY COMPANY, which must be sold to close their business. We devote an entire flooi of our new store, 407 Sibley street, to its display, and offer you some big bargains. Call and see us, James McMillan & Co., Proprietors of the MINNNEAPOLIS SHEEPSKIN TANNERY, AND DEALER!* IN HIDES. SHEEP PELTS, WOOL AND PUBS, 109 First Auenue South, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN, Shipments solicited. Writ* for circulars. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. "WEBER PIANOS. Acknowledged by 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 manufacturer of the day.—Emma Thursby. Weber Pianos excel all others in volume of tone and in power of expression.— S» I.iebling. There are no Pianos in the world that sustain the voice like the Weber.—Em ma Abbott. R. O. MUHSTG-ER, Parent, St. Paul. SEND FOR CATALOGUES. NOTICE TO ARCHITECTS. Office of the Citt Hall 1 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, on the first day of May, 1884, at ten o'clock in the fore noon, at tbe office of the County Auditor of this county,".hut with the distinct understanding that no compensation will be made for any such plan or estimate unless adopted. By order of the Commission. J. J. McCARDY, Secretary. A7-48-54.-56-61-63 i CLOTHING. PAWN BROKER. BUSINESS COLLEGE. TAILORING.] STANDARD SCALES. TANNER8. C0NTBACT W0EK. Grading and Bridging Forest Street. Office of TnE Board of Public Works, I City of St Paul, Minn., Feb. 18, 1884. ) Sealed bids will be received by the Board of Public Works in and for the corporation of the city of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office in said city until 12 m. on the 3d day of March, A. D. 1884, for the grading of Forest street, from Seventh (7th * street north to Case street, and for the construction of a bridge on said Forest St. over the Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis & Oma ha and St. Paul & Duluth railroad tracks, in said city, according to plans and specifications on flit in the office of said Board. A bond with at least two (2) sureties in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent, of the gross amount bid must accompany each bid. The said Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids. JOHN FARRINGTON, President. Official: | R. L. Gobmax, Clerk Board of Public Works. [ 40-60.