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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, February 27, 1884, Image 9

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The new Ahrens steamer will be tested at
Central fire hall by the fire commissioner
tliis afternoon.
Thomas J. Walton, the insane man lodged
in the county jail, was sent to St. Peter hos
pital yesterday.
A meeting of the St. Paul Lacrosse club
will be held this evening in Smith's news
depot on Jackson street.
A temperance rally and entertainment will
be given next Monday evening in the old
church in West St. Paul.
Ash Wednesday and the commencement
of Lenten season. Lent commenced Feb- '
ruory 7, last year, twenty days earlier.
The present proprietor of the American
house is contemplating the erection of a new
block on that site the coming season.
Yesterday morning Officer Shorn killed a
large Newfoundland dog belonging to Tony
Francis. It was shot by order of the
The hallways at the county jail are under. J
going rapid transmogrification in completing j
the office room improvements in that struc
Acker post, 6. A. R., will hold a general j
muster at their hall next Thursday evening, |
when from six to ten veterans will sign the
The Millbank snow blockade has been
raised on the Hastings & Dakota division of I
the St. Paul, and that road i? all right j
The Northern Pacific road last evening j
took out 100 emigrants for the vicinity of j
Spokane Falls. They were from Michigan,
Missouri and Indiana.
Further advices were received from the
Yellowstone and Tongue rivers yesterday by
the Northern Pacific road. The ice is mov
ing out rapidly and the banks are full.
State Railroad Commissioner Gen. Baker
is receiving many commendatory letters
from the farmers for the position he has
taken in regard to the shipping of wheat.
A meeting of the Catholic Irish socie
ties will be held next Sunday evening at
Father Mathew hall, to make arrangements
for the suitable celebration of St. Patrick's
dayiu this city.
The deed for the transfer of the east half of
block (5, Ewing &, (mate's addition, was filed
for record yesterday. The transfer was from
George H. Gill to A. S. Warner, and the con
sideration paid was $10,000.
Officer Peltier was before acting Mayor Al
len yesterday on the charge of being intoxi
cated on his beat. He explained that instead
of being drunk he was sick and the case
was taken under advisement.
The W. C. T. U. will hold their regular
meeting in the Y. M. C. A. rooms at 3
o'clock next Thursday, Feb. 27. The first
half hour will be devoted to a mother's duties
In regard to temperance. All ladies are in
vited to attend.
About noon yesterday Officer Shorn caught
a runaway horse attached to a buggy, which
came tearing down Wabashaw street, and
almost ran into the window of Treasure's
shoe store. He took the rig over to city hall
Where it was claimed by Mrs. Dr. Atkinson.
While the carpenters are nailing up the
!allen architectural ornaments in the lower
.:orridors of the state house, by the dropping
Wf of the hard finish from the ceilings of the
casement, a job is getting underway for the
masons. A new department of expenditure*
in Minnesota is evidently to be "state capitol
Tne funeral obsequeis of Mrs. J. P. Pond
took place yesterday afternoon, impressive
and beautiful services being held at Christ
Episcopal church, on West Fourth street. The
funeral was attended by a large concourse
of sorrowful friends who had known and es
teemed the deceased for her many womanly
virtues as mother and wife.
After the session of the police court each
morning, large crowds of idlers gather on
Wabashaw street in front of the entrance,
and at times the blockade is such as to stop
up the passage. Yesterday the crowd was
such as to block up the sidewalk, and as the
court remarked, It is getting to be a great
nuisance. An officer should be stationed at
the entrance to keep it clear.
The marriage is announced of Mr. Thos.
Milton, of the firm of Milton & Potts, and
Miss Lizzie S. Clarke, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. A. B. Clarke. The marriage took place
at the residence of the bride's parents, No.
656 De Bow street, in the presence of a num
ber of relatives and friends. The presents
Were very numerous and costly. The honey
moon will be passed in the east.
The St. Paul bad boy was heard reading
and moralizing over the Daw Crockett bill
board display on Wabashaw street yesterday:
"Now don't you see them are wolves are
comin in, you know, and.he don't know it,
you know, or who it is you see. How they
want to chaw Crockett with their mouth all
full of teeth. Ef that door breaks, oh, oh,
wont he and his wife be in a awful muss."
Two Recreant Husbands Who Left
Their Wives, but Took all the
Cash they Could Find.
She was thin, skimpey and all of—well, for
charity's sake, say thirty, and when she came
into police headquarters last night it was
very evident that her appearance was not the
only thing that had gone awry. Her husband,
she said, had skipped out and left her in the
lurch, and the poor lady indeed, was in great
distress of both mind and body. The chief
of police sent her over to County Attorney
Egan, and this always polite official took her,
so to speak, under the sheltering wing of the
law, whose aid was invoked
to bring the wretch to justice.
Away last spring, in the sunny month of
June, a gay young mau from the banks of
the muddy Tiber, sought and won her affec
tions—and $460 of hard earned shekels
which she had stowed away for the prover
bial rainy day. His name is Michael Ricid,
and like most degenerate Romans he proved
a dastard in love and a craven to his vows.
She was his second wife, and she bore his
6lights with the patience and fortitude that
only came from the strange love of a woman's
heart. To make a loug story short he le
vanted a couple of days ago, but not before
he had secured the bank book which repre
sented her savings.
Judge Egan assured her that he would do all
in his power to effect the rascal's return and
she left just a trifle happier.
It was reported at city hall yesterday that
Peter Munson, proprietor of the St. Paul ho
tel on West Seventh street, had deserted his
wife and family and skipped out to parts un
known. Inquiry revealed that Munson had
sold out all his property, realizing in cash
almost $9,000, and that he disappeared very
suddenly last Monday.
Yesterday Mrs. Munson called at city hall
and reported the affair to Chief Clark. It
seems that he disposed of his hotel last week
to John Thill, realizing therefrom the sum
of $3,500.
He then proceeded to realize on his other
property, the proceeds aggregating the
amount stated. No idea is entertained of
his whereabouts, and his actions are deemed
unaccountable, as his domestic relations
were always considered most happy.
Lenten Services.
Church of St. John, the Evangelist, Rev.
Henry Kittson, rector.
Ash Wednesday—10:30 a. m., 7:30 p.m.
Daily (except Wednesdays) during Lent—
4:30 p. m., with Bible lesson on the Sermon
on the Mount.
Wednesday, during Lent—7:30 p.m., with
Sundays during Lent —Holy communion,
8 a. m., 11:30 a. m.
Morning prayer and course of sermons on
church doctrines, 10:30 a. m. Choral litany,
with special course of sermons, 4 p. m.
St. Anthony Hill cars pass within one
block of the church, corner of Ashland ave
nue and Mackubin street. Seats free.
New Law Books.
State Librarian W. H. H. Taylor received
yesterday by gift and purchase the first vol
ume ot the tenth census from the depart
ment of the interior at Washington; Gould
on Waters; Moke'a Thirty-third English Re-
ports; first and second volumes California
Digests; and the fourteenth volume of
Bush's reports, which are published by a
Louisville Jfirm.
It was Quite Largely Patronized Yes
terday Morning'.
It was a busy morning in the police court
yesterday; the congregation was large and
the bull pen presented puite a picturesque
appearance, the number of swelled heads be
ing particularly large. Hizzoner was in
quite a good humor and the chunks of jus
tice were weighed out in his usual prompt
and happy manner.
Yesterday an account was given of the
Polander wedding which broke up in a row,
and of the arrest of four of the principals.
The latter presented a sorry sight as they
loomed up in the pen and a couple of them
were pretty badly smeared up. They an
swered to the names of John Schultz, John
Christopher, Peter Salia and John Kunortz,
and the testimony, as usual in these rows,
was very conflicting. It was
shown to have been a regular free
fight in whieh the women took a more dis
graceful part than the men, and as In the
case of Billie Patterson it was impossible to
tell who shied the first brick. The men were
fined $20 or twenty days each, and they all
j paid but Kunartz, who went over the road.
The* case of C. B. Detrich and Nick Kovitz
! alias "Little Nick," also attracted consider
able attention. It will be recollected that>
they had a free-and-easy fight in the lunch
room on Sibley street, in the course of which
Nick threw a hatchet at Detrich and inflicted
a slight 6calp wound. Nick wanted his part
ner as a witness and the hearing was contin
ued until to-day.
Wm. Robrska presented a pitiable specta
cle. He gave himself up Monday afternoon,
being on the verge of the jim-jams, and in
imagination he was pursued by a thousand
devils. Yesterday he shook like an aspen
leaf and the court sent him out for ten days.
John Sullivan, charged with stealing a
bundle of clothing from a laboring man, en
tered a plea of guilty and was sent to the quay
for sixty days. F. Cornick, an old vag : and
J. Enright, a confirmed drunkard, were up
again for the twentieth time this winter.
They promised to leave the city and were or
dered to skip.
The case of Tony Francis, charged with
keeping a vicious dog, was continued until
to-day. He promised to have the dog killed.
He is Taking Matters Easy Awaiting
the Requisition Papers.
Edward Johnson, alias Dennis Wright, the
mulatto man who was arrested Monday night
on the charge of killing a man in Indianapo
lis, Ind., 60me time ago, still languishes at
city hall, and the authorities of St. Paul are
anxiously awaiting the arrival of an officer
from the Hoosier state to take him into cus
tody. In the meantime Johnson or Wright
maintains his imperturbable coolness which
nothing seems to shake, and if he is guilty
of the crimes charged to his account, he is
certainly the coldest villain ever in durance
in this city.
When seen by a Globe reporter yesterday,he
said he had never traveled under the name
of Johnson aud that he had never shot a man
in Indianapolis.
"How about Lexington affairs?" queried
the reporter.
"I have never been in Lexington," was
the reply, " and what is more I can prove an
alibi as to the Indianapolis affair; when I was
arrested I thought it was a joke, and you can
see that I don'tact like a man who has killed
two or three men. The only
thing I hate about it is that I will
lose my job and spend my money for noth
ing, besides being dragged all over the coun
Authorities are expected from Indianapo
lis about to-morrow.
C. P. Bailey, Duluth, is at the Merchants.
C. S. Smith, Winona, is at the Merchants.
S. W. Leavitt, of Litchfield, was in the city
T. G. Jones, of Deadwood, is registered at
the Merchants.
Mayor O'Brien is expected to return the
last of the week.
W. M. Sweeney, Red Wing, is at the Met
ropolitan hotel.
S. Sanborn, of Winona, was at the Metro
politan yesterday.
Capt. Leon Houd, of Little Falls, is passing
a day or two in St. Paul.
G. S. Ives and wife, St. Peter, were at the
Metropolitan yesterday.
W. H. McDonald, of Hudson,called on his
St. Paul friends yesterday.
G. W. Stanton, Jr., of Valley City' D. T.,
was in the city yesterday.
Mr. Ansel Oppenheim, who has been east
for several weeks, returned to St. Paul yes
Mr. P. Benetean left last evening for Du
luth where he will look after his real estate
interests in that city.
Hon. P. H. Kelly returned yesterday from
a trip to the east, which extended as far as
New York and Washington.
Mr. James L. Hackett, representiug one
of the largest distilleries of Louisville, Ky.,
arrived in the city yesterday.
Rare Gems.
Washington Correspondence.
Perhaps the finest collection of precious
stones owned in Washington is by the wife
of the Russian Minister. Of diamonds she
has many which are large and of fine quality.
Rare necklaces and brooches, many of them
unique in the setting and almost uuwkown
in this country, are among her collection.
Large and valuable diamonds, costly AleX
andrites and sapphires and rubies in abund
ance make up the collection. The value of
these cannot be told, for nobody in Wash
ington, save, perhaps, the Minister himself
and his family, has any idea of the extent
and value of this Russian diamond mine.
Gen. Beale, who is best known, perhaps,
Gen. Grant's closest friend in Washington,
has for his wife and daughter a very large
and fine collection of diamonds. Among
them are some very curious stones, and some
known among experts as fancy diamonds of
rare appearance and qualities, whose
values are counted by thousands and thou
sands of dollars. There is among them
some very curious pieces with antique set
tings, their value being enhanced by the
rarity. The British Minister and his family
have also a fine collection c The experts say
that he to loaded with diamonds of a very fine
quality.* They are not often displayed how
ever, Mr. West is a very quiet, unassum
ing gentleman, and, save on rare occasions,
does not enjoy display. Miss West, however,
wears some very handsome solitaires when
she goes into society, but it is only on spec
ial occasions that the most valuable" jewels
are to be seen. It is, perhaps, a sad com
mentary upon the estimate in which states
manship is held in this country to remark
that the views of* senators and representa
tives and cabinet officers are required to
take a back seat in the diamond show when
the wife of a certafn livery stable keeper in
this city comes to the front.
whole husband is proprietor of the best
livery stable in this city, is said to have one
of the finest, if not the finest, collection of
diamonds in Washington. Senators' wives
may trot out their little thousand-dollar ear
rings, and Cabinet ladies may appear in
costly necklaces and brilliants, but Mrs.
Mailor's collection is said to have cast a
shade over them all of them. One emerald
ring of which she is the possessor is said by
experts to be the finest in America. It is
a large and very fine emerald, surrounded
with rare diamonds. "I have never seen
anything like it," said an expert to-day in
speaking of it, "I do not believe there is
another to-day to equal it in the United
States." The wife and daughter of Senator
Miller, of California, have also a large col
lection of diamonds very costly, and some of
them very rare, as have also the wives of
Congressmen Watson and Narmes of
Pennsylvania. The wife of Paymaster Gen
eral Smith of the navy has also a very fine
collection of jewels, such as cat's eyes, sap
phires and rare and costly diamonds. Mrs.
McElroy- the president's sister, also wears
some very fine diamonds as did many of the
ladies who preceded her in the White House.
Mr3. Grant's collection of diamonds was
probably the finest of any mistress of the
presidential mansion. Mrs. Hayes did not
care mnch for diamonds, and had few. Mrs.
Gresham, wife of the postmaster-general, is
reported to have some rare and handsome,
but not specially costly, gems. Mrs. Chan
dler's collection is not large, and Mrs. Lin
coln has few. Mrs. Frelinghnysen sports
the diamonds for the cabinet, her collection
being large and composed of very rare dia
monds, though Mrs. Brewster is not far be
hind her in value of some of the stones she
displays upon state occasions.
wears very few diamonds, Blaine having put
what money he made out of politics into his
Dupont Circle house and his West Virginia
securities. Now that he has become a liter
ary man it is probable that Mrs. Blaine will
in a few years, be well supplied with dia
monds. Two or three firms make a special
ty of diamonds, but their sales to members
of congress or statesmen's families are com
paratively small, their business being princi
pally with strangers or those stopping for a
time in the city.
Proceedings of the Cobum Council.
Regular Meeting.
St. Paul, Feb. 19, 1884.
President Allen in the chair.
Present—Aid. Dowlan, Fischer, Smith,
Johnson, Van Slyke, Starkey, St. Peter,
Mr. President—8.
Of Committee on Police —Appointment—
Committee to whom was referred the
communication of the Mayor "announcing
the appointment of E. F. Walsh as a detect
ive in the regular police force" recommend
that said appointment be confirmed.
Adopted—Yeas 8.
Vacation of part of Jackson and Sycamore
The matter of the vacation of part of said
steets as per notice of City Clerk, dated No
vember 20, 1883, was further postponed and
laid over until Tuesday, the 4th day of
March, 1883 at 7:30 o'clock p. m..
Resolved, That the grade of Dearborn street
from Bidwell street to Goffe street, as indi
cated by the red line on the accompanying
profile, is hereby adopted as the permanent
grade of said street.
Yeas—Aid. Dowlan, Fischer, Smith, John
son, Van Slyke, Starkey, St. Peter, Mr. Pres
Approved, Feh. 21, 1884.
Resolved, That the grade of Bidwell street,
from George street to Curtice street, as indi
cated by tiie red line ou the accompanying
profile, is hereby adopted as the permanent
grade of said street.
Yeas—Aid. Dowlan, Fischer, Smith, John
son, Van Slyke, Starkey, St. Peter, Mr. Pres
Approved, Feb. 21, 1884.
[The foregoing was omitted from proceed
ings published on 22nd iust.]
A. Allen,
President of Council.
Thos. A. Penderoast, City Clerk.
We have more goods suited to the needs of the
workingmen than any house in Minnesota. We
want alljthe workingmen in St-Paul to trade with
us, and can 'and will save them money on every
dollar they leave with us. We sell a good Jean,
Pant for 75c; a good working Shirt for 50c; Sweet
Orr's Overalls for 75c; a good common Overal
for 50c, and will surely save yon a day's wages on
one suit of clothes. Workingmen! Remember
we guarantee to sell you goods at less prices than
any store in Minnesota. Come and see.
Bostojj One-Pkice Clothing House,
Cor. Third and Robert streets, St. Paul.
Good investment in business property. Store
and lot for sale on Dakota avenue. See want col
□ Anhenser Busch Export Beer, at 10G W. Third
street. H. Orlemann, agent,
We have more goods suited to the needs of the
workingmen than any house in Minnesota. We
want all the workingmen in St. Paul to trade with
us, and can and will save them money on every
dollar they leave with us. We sell a good Jean
Pant for 75c; a good working shirt for 50c; Sweet
Orr's Overalls for 75c; a good common Overall for
50e, and will surely save you a day's wages on
one suit of clothes. Workingmen! Remember
we guarantee to sell you goods at less prices than
any store in Minnesota. Come and see.
Boston One-Price Clothing House,
Cor. Third and Robert streets, St. Paul.
Remember that Mantz 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, Minn. Cut this out for further
Besley's Waukegan Ale and Porter, at 100 W.
Third street. H. Orlemann, agent.
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. fcimmermann and E. Stierle,the druggists,
arc not liable to fail for want of confidence in Dr.
Bosanko's Cough and Lung £yrup. He gives
away a bottle free to all who
are suffering with coughs, colds,
asthma, consumption, and all affections of
the throat and lungs.
Allen's Cough Balsam cures croup. All genu
ine bear the signature of J. P. Allen, druggist,
St. Paul, Minn.
We have more goods suited to the needs of the
, workingmen than any house in Minnesota. We
want all the workingmen in St. Paul to trade with
us, and can and will save them money od every
dollar they leave with us. We sell a good Jean
Pant for 75c; a good working Shirt for 50c; Sweet
Orrs Overalls for 75c; a good common Overall
for 50c, and will surely save you a day's wages
on one suit of clothes. Workingmen; Remember
we guarantee to sell you goods at less price than
any store in Minnesota. Come and see.
Boston One-Price Clothing House,
Cor. Third and Robert streets, St. Paul.
Cares ot 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.
We have more goods suited to the needs of the
workingmen than any house in Minnesota. We
want all the workingmen in St. Paul to trade with
us, and can and will save them money on every
dollar they leave with us. We sell a good Jean
Pant for 75c; a good working Shirt for 50c; Sweet
Orr's Overalls for 75c; a good common Overall for
50c, and will surely save you a day's wages on one
suit of clothes. Workingmen! Remember we
guarantee to sell you goods at less prices than any
store in Minnesota. Come and see.
Boston One-Pbice Clothing House,
Cor. Third and Robert streets, St. Paul.
Mr. McElroy.
Washington Letter.
We hear every day of Mrs. McElroy and
her receptions and dinners and other honors
heaped upon her, and it is refreshing to hear
of Mr. McElroy. He has been here for the
past few days visiting his wife at the White
House, but he does not cut much of a figure
socially or otherwise, and he will soon de
part and leave his wife, whose distinction
lies in the fact that she is the mistress of the
White House.
Soft silk with India designs is imployed in
the spring wraps of Recamier pattern.
" died!
M'LEAN—Feb. 27, 1884, at 12:30 a. m., corner
of Sixth and Willius street, Mrs. Katie McLean,
aged 40. Deceased was a sister of C. Casey,
street inspector. Notice of funeral hereafter.
Teeth extracted without pain. All work guar.
an teed. Dr. Cullum, 41 East 8d St., Cor. Cedar-
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.
fift jg NEERS OF SAINT PAUL, the
E la g other evening, there were many
B a jf interesting and instructive things
ff~& fl 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
residents between Saint Paul and Minneapolis. 1'
He probably meant to say there would be that
number of people in and between the two cities
by the year 1900.
In either case, the lots we are now offering at
from $300 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 lots
there are going, that plenty of people agree with
us as to their cheapness,;and with the aforesaid
Prophet, as to the growth of Saint Paul and the
district just west of the city limits.
The active young men of to-day arc 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 nnmber of lots
for the houses 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 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.
COGbl & iBlJOFt,
S. W. "corner Jackson and Fifth sts.
Beal Estata&Morteage Loans
360 Jackson street, St. Paul, Minn.
Investments made and taxes paid for non-resi
Real Estate & Loan Broker,
St. Paul, ■ - Minn.
(Successor to D. A. Robertson & Co., the oldest
real estate agency in Minnesota.)
No. 7 McQuillan Block, cor. TM&WaMaw.
Corner of Wabashaw and Fourth streets.
Over Express Office.
St. Paul, - - - Minn.
FircDepartment of tne City of St. Paul.
Office Board of Fire Commissioners, 1
Corner Eighth and Minnesota streets, >
St. Patl, Minn., February 15, 1884. )
Horses Wanted 1
Good sound horses, from five to eight years old,
weight from 1,450 to 1,600 pounds, suitable for
Fire Department service. Persons offeniig
horses under this advertisement will call on VWe
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
General Druggist
Is settled in his elegant New Store
Comer KM ml 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.
We, the undersigned liverymen of St. Paul,
having the finest carrsagee 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, Overpeck's old stand.
GEO. W. TURNBULL, 848 Exchange 8t.
HEWSON C. SEMPLE, cor. of Tenth and Pine.
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. ~ 43-182
WANTED— A man to canvass. C. Thomas,
43 West Third street.
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
"YET ANTED—Situation by an experienced dry
T-Y goods salesman who speaks Scandinavian
and English. Can furnish good city reference.
Address H. C, Globe oflice. 58-64
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. 60S W. Seventh
street. 57-03
WT'ANTED— An apprentice to learn hair work.
V T Apply at 57 West Third. 57-03
WANTED— An assistant. Inquire of Patter
son Bro's. dental office, 223 Seventh street,
St. Panl. 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. K. Walsh, 487 Laurel
avenue. 51-57
WANTED— A competent cook. Apply in the
forenoon before 12 m. at 603 Jackson
street. 43*
FOR RENT—A boarding house of sixteen
rooms. Will rent from now until the first
of May for 830. No. 222 Acker street. 345*
FOR RENT—Dwelling, 284 Rice, corner of
Summit avenue; $35. Also, furnished
dwelling, 2&i Rice street, near Summit avenue;
$55. Reference required. Apply at premises,
or to A. R. Kiefer, 190 East Seventh street.
FOR RENT—A cottage with four rooms,
Pantry and closets, good water and every
convenience. Apply to J. C. McCarthy, Sixth
ward. 270*
TO RENT—House of six rooms on Ohio
street. Inquire of P. R. McDonnell, grocer,
corner George and Ohio streets, Sixth ward.
NICELY furnished rooms for rent. No. 451
St. Peter street. 58-59
PLEASANT rooms, heated with furnace, use
of bath. First class board. 19 East Ninth
street 55-01
FOR RENT—Furnished rooms $5 to $U) per
month, 227 Pearl, . 57-58
FOR RENT—Second and third floors 25 feet by
150 feet, between Jackson & Robert. Ad
dress Y, Globe office. 53-59
F~ OR RENT—Furnished Rooms, 460 Wabashaw
street. A. Winter. 50*
FOR RENT—Six rooms on second floor over
Jos. Haag's hardware store, with water and
closet, 309 West Seventh street. 36*
FOR SALE—Sample room; good corner; a
bargain. Cremer & Co., 323 Jackson street.
FOR SALE—One Van range, 8 holes, double
oven, laige hot water tank, Van broiler, curv
ing stand and vegetable stand, large nickei piate
corffee 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 lst 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
(UA PAA Buys store and lot on Dakota ave
tp jt^t)\j\J 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 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 roomB, centrally
located, with extra low rent. Inquire 145
East Seventh street. 4*
NICE clean stock; drugs; central; low rent
and long leaBe. 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
LIST your property for sale and orders for
purchasers with Geo. H. Hazzard, Real
Estate aud Loan Ageut, 170 East Third street, St.
Paul. 30*
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. Turnbnll, 343 Exchange street, city.
on furniture, pianos, in residence without re
moval. E. & F. Peters, 283 Sibley street, oppo
site Union depot. 300*
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 Jacksai street, St.,
Paul, and Room 7, Mackey & Legg Dlock, corner
of Fourth and Nicollet, Minneapolis. 26-207
LOANS on Life Ins. Policies. L. P. Van
Norman, No. 245, lst Ave. S. Minneapolis.
FIRST CLASS day board at International
Hotel, corner Seventh and Jackson streets.
$4.50 per week. 854-84
COUNTRY Board for Horses cheap. Address
C. W. Cook, box 335, City. 50-77
ULLEN'S LIVERY, Noe. 28 and 85 West
Fourth street —The finest vehicles of all
kinds in the Northwest. Coachmen with or
without livery; a competent agent to attend car
riages at parties, opera, weddings, etc.; a first
class colored man, Bruce Bryant, to attend door
at parties and receptions. Invitations delivered
with promptness and dispatch. K. P. Cullen.
Full Weight and Measure Guaranteed by
41 East Third Street.
Established in 1864
Coal &Wood
Dry body Maple, $6.50 per cord. An excellent
quality of White Oak, $5 per cord.-equal to ma
ple. Dry Pine Slabs, $3.
ean be left with Jellett & Co., cor
ner Sevsnth and Wacouta.
It will pay you to purchase it now and save it until you do need it
Considering that you can get it for
At the two stores of
91 East Third Street and 153 East Third Street.
Have again been made in both stores.
S.BERGMAN, Assignees.
-A.n Immense Stock of Forfeited
All pledges unpaid up to Feb. lst are now put out for private sale for abont one-half first cost,
consisting of Diamonds in Eardrops, Veil Pin.-. Brooches, Sleeve Buttons, Collar Button-, Rings and
Stud-. A very larw line of Gold Watches of the best Swiss and American make- Silver Watches
of all kinds. Gold-headed Canes, Silverware, Sterling Silver Knives. Furk- and SpOons.Mnst
Muwcal Instruments. Three very fine Clarionets for S50. worth at least $189 Field and Open
Glasses; fine French (locks, Office Calendar Clocks: Breech and Muzzle-loading Guns, Rifles and
Revolvers, etc., etc. Send for catalogue and list of prices. Goods sent C U D., with priwice of
examination. ™
Watch Repairing, Diamond Setting and Ed graving,
Pawnbroker and Jeweler,
41 Jackson Street, - Opposite Merchants Hotel.
Has long since established its claims to public favor and has now entered upon its 15th year under
the most favorable auspices. Scud for catalogue, giving full particulars. Cor. Third and Jackson,
\V. A. FADDls, Principal.
HUGH & BIRIY;t;:tr
MA h Boots &M
St. Paul Agency for BURT'S, GBAY'S
REYNOLD'S, and Many Others.
I df* Mail orders promptly rilled.
FAIRBANKS, MORSE & CO., ■ 371 & 873 Sibley street.
68 and 70 Sibley streef, corner Fifth, St. Paul, Minn.
Stationery, Druggists' Sundries and Toys,
We also have the sole control of the merchandise constituting the stock of the T. S. WniTE
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 aud see us,
James McMillan & Co.,
Proprietors of the
109 First Auenue South, M1MSKAPOLIS, MIX**.
Shipments solicited. Write for oirtmlare.
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
Weber Pianos excel all others in volume of tone and in powe* of expression.—
S. I/icbling.
There are no Pianos in the world that sustain the voice lilw the Weber.—Em-
ma Abbott.
R. O. MUNGEE, Aeent, St. Paul.
Office of the Citt Hall )
and' Court House Commission, >■
St. Paul, February 8, 1884. )
The special commission appointed and acting
under the act of March 8th, 1881, being chapter
370 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, but 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. McCARDT, Secretary.
47-48-54-56-61 -62 j
Grading and Bridging Forest
Ojtice op the Board op Public Works, )
■ City op St Paul, Minn., Feb. 18, 1884. J
Sealed bids will be received by the Board of
Public Works in and for the corporation of the
city of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office iu said
city until 12 m. on the 3d day of March, A. D.
1884, for the grading ot 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 <fc Duluth railroad tracks, in said
city, according to plans and specifications on iile
iu 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 grose
amount bid must accompany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject any
or all bids.
R. L. Gorman, Clerk Board of Public Works.
[ 60-60.

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