Newspaper Page Text
The receipts in Collector Biekel's office
yesterday were $7,628.
Criterion concert tickets for Thursday
evening are selling rapidly.
The council met last night and adjourned
over until to-morrow evening.
The St. Anthony Hill street cars will take
you to the Criterion concert at .Park church,
The meeting of the county board to have
been held yesterday, was postponed until 10
o'clock next Tuesday.
The city council meeting that was to have
been held last night was postponed till
Thursday night next.
The city hall was very quiet last night,
only two inebriates having put the patrol
wagon into service up to the hour of mid
Henry Mull, sheriff of Nicollet county,
with John Dodd as guard, delivered to "War
den Reed at Stillwater. yesterday, Win.
Thompson, sentenced to the penetentiary
for one year for larceny.
Tickets for the Criterion concert and Miss
Glover's reading at Park church may be se
cured at Dyer iV Howard's and Myers &
Finch's. The entertainment proposed will
eclipse anything of its kind offered in St.
Paul this season.
Mr. Joseph Oppenhcim sold to Edmund
Rice. Jr., yesterday, lots No. 17 and 18,
block No. *4, Dawson and Smith's enlarge
ment of Dawson and Smith's audition, lo
cated at No. 25 Doarborne avenue, the con
sideration being $17,000.
C. A. Blt, a colored citizen, got crazy
drunk on confiscated anti-election whiskey
yesterday afternoon, and seizing a pitchfork
in the barn corner of Sixth and Exchange
streets, he attempted to stab a Mr. Levi. He
was snatched to the tower.
Mr. ,1. S. Barnes, superintendent of the
gymnasium, is making very extensive ar
rangements for the tournament to be given
by the athletic club at White Bear, on the
80th inst. He proposes to make it the best
one that has ever been given in this part of
the country, and it is believed that he
will not be disappointed.
Frank Campbell, who lives near the corner
of Grace street ami Pleasant avenue, hired a
man named Anderson to drive his team yes
terday afternoon to work lor a Mr. Nevins,
on Jackson street, between Third and
Fourth. Anderson worked through the af
ternoon, but since quitting time, up to mid
night, neither he or the team has been seen
or heard of.
A meeting of the Republican central com
mittee was held in the office of Stanford
Newel yesterday forenoon to arrange the
primaries for the election of delegates to the
Fourth district congressional convention.
Mr. Newel presided, and it was decided to
hold the primaries in every precinct in the
city, excepting the fifth precinct of the
fourth ward, next Saturday from 5:30 to
7:20 o'clock p. m. The convention will be
held next Monday in Turner Hall, at 10:00
o'clock a. m.
Mr. T. Reynolds, 816 Walnut street, Phil
adelphia, Pa., says that he has used the great
pain cure, St. Jacob's Oil, in his family lor
household accidents, and in his own case for
severe neuralgia, and "I give you," he fur
ther says, "my full belief in its great virtues
as a cure."
Fred G. Huntress, Duluth. is at the Mer
Dr. Fred T. Kayl, Ada, was in the city
Hon. Jared Benson, Anoka, is at the
J. E. Wisner, Lisbon, and H. F. Burch,
Wadeua, are at the Merchants.
DPresident Jerome Allen, of the St. Cloud
Normal school, was in the city yesterday.
W.D. Duiskill and wife, and A.J. Owens,
Sequin, Texas, are at the Metropolitan.
Moses Breckenhoff. a prominent railroad
man of Fargo, was in the city yesterday.
D. D. Vance and wife, and Geo. H. Grif
fith, Wiuona, arc at the Windsor hotel.
Albert Dickey, a leading merchant of
Jamestown, was at the Merchants yesterday.
Lafayette French and J. M. Green, of Aus
tin, visited friends at the state house yester
* At the Merchants yesterday were R. H.
McClelland, Jordan, W. M. Campbell, Lich
fiuld, and Ira DeGraff, of Winona.
W. 11. 11. Small, a well known journalist
of Ohio, arrived in the city yesterday, and is
at the Metropolitan hotel. It Is understood
that he takes the business management of
Walt W. Partridge, Moorhead, Dr. E. P.
Gould, Jackson, Geo. 11. Chapman, Litch
field, John Adams, Mantorville, and Thomas
H. Presnell and J. D. Ray, were at the Wind
AT CHICAGO YESTERDAY.
[Special Telegram to the Globe]
S. D. Carglll, La Crosse, is at the Tremont.
James Andrews and W. L. Stannard, of St.
Paul, are at the Sherman. 1
At the Palmer: B. A. Mead, St. Paul; C.
R. Hatch. Minneapolis; G. 11. Bresette, Win
nipeg, and V. D. Dibble and wife, Fargo.
Geo. B. Claysen, assistant superintendent
of the river division of the Milwaukee road,
is at the Grand Pacific.
J. S. Pillsbury, Mrs. Pillsbury, Mrs. H. M.
Carpenter and Mrs. R. B. Langdon, all of
Minneapolis, are at the Grand Pacific.
At the Grand Pacific: Wm. F. Graves and
•wife and Win. H. Veasie, St. Paul; J. G.
Modesti and M. F. Cahill, Minneapolis; Chas.
A. Gray, Fargo. „
The Criterion Concert.
The concert to be given Thursday evening
by the new Criterion Concert company, at
Park church, St. Anthony Hill, is meeting
with popular favor, as is evidenced by the
advance sale of tickets. The programme is
the assurance of one o# the most enjoyable
evenings a St. Paul audience can possibly se
cure. In addition to the musical members
the elocutionary readings by Miss Glover are
a charm quite sufficient to attract a splendid
attendance. .' .
Information Desired Regarding Man
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Chicago, May 6.—A. C. Bird, general
freight agent of the St. Paul, has issued the
following circular to agents: "I desire to
compile a list of all the maufacturing indus
tries located on our lines for the use of this
department. You will please prepare for me
a statement, giving, me the names of the
different manufacturing firms (except lum
ber and flour,) location as regards our track
and character of goods manufactured, to
gether with an . estimate, where
practicable; also a list of grain
elevators and warehouses 'at your
station, giving name of owner or lessee,
■when occupied by other than the owner, lo
cation as regards our track aDd capacity in
bushels; also the kind of power used. Please
make up these lists carefully so that the in
formation contained in the same may be re
liable, and keep me advised from "time to
time of any changes or additions."
; Killed by Lightning-.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Fargo, Dak., May 6.—Sunday night War
ren Whitney, a young man living five miles
from Bartlett, was killed by' lightning' while
chopping wood and living alone on a claim.
His body was not found till Monday night.
His body was to-day Bent to Sandusky, 0.,
where his family reside, and which place he
left about three weeks since.
An Army For Congo.
London May —The African Interna
tional association hag given Captain Steph
ens, an Irishman expelled from the British
army a commission to enlist 2,000 Haussas
for service in the Congo country. Stephens
is hopeful of great results from the accept
ance by the United States of the association
flag, and from the alliance of the society with
France. .-.'- ■', :};..' ;•;'_:.: -r '■"■ 'irl'^;K : ]y., ■■•■"■•' :.':„
A. 0. U. W.
Meeting 1 of the Grand Lodge of Min
Full List of Officers anil Representatives in
The errand lodge of the Ancient Order ol
United Workmen of Minnesota met yestcr
day morning in their hall, in Odd Fellows
block, on the corner of Wabashaw and Fifth
streets, and were called to order by Grand
Master Workman C. H. Roberts. There
wore present about 100 members, represent
ing eighty-seven lodges.
The following officers were Present and In
S. P. M. W.—A, L. Levi.
<;. M. W.—C. 11. Robert.
<i. F.—l). E. Fancc.
G. O.—E. H. Stevens.
(t. Recorder —Win. Chery.
G. Receiver —J. J. McCardy.
<;. (iuide —Win. S. Brunch.
G. Watchman —11. F. Broach.
Trustees —J. Town, J. W. Soule, L. Van
Representatives—A. L. Levi, J. M. Nye,
T. 11. Presuell.
The following representatives of the vari
ous lodges were present.
Noble —J. B. Chung.
Franklin —William Kennedy.
Banner 11. F. E. Vitt audE. C. Smith.
Concordia —Fred Yolk.
Advance—A. M. Alden.
Washington—H. R. Durand.
Anoka —Henry E. Lepper.
Eureka —Henry Swift.
Harmonia- Adolph Stierle.
Minneapolis—L. A. Coudit.
St. Croix —M. Johnsou.
Nicolett —S. E. Brown.
St. Paul—E. B. Birge.
Humboldt—J. E. Simonet.
Winona —George 11. Griffin, Arthur Beyer
stedt, W. E. Peirce.
Ashlar—lsaac Roberts, J. 11. Wright, Rob
Union—George B. Arnold.
Summit —C. H. Bctiton.
Owatonna —Jacob Nawsatt.
Progress —Alfred F. Walton.
Protection —Christian Biukle.
Blue Earth —C. Schildkneeht.
Le Sueur John Taylor.
Austin —D. B. Smith.
Valley—J. E. Gleson.
Rescue —Frank J. Ford.
Insurance —Geo. W. Thayer.
Wells—B. F. Smith.
Zambrota —H. L. MeKinstry.
North Star —J. W. Delmatcr.
Brainerd—P. M. Lagcquist.
Hastings—W. D. W. Pringle. •
Jackson —E. P. Gould.
Litchlield—Geo. H. Chapman.
Willmar —A. T. Norden.
Bensou —T Knudson.
Morris—W. W. Griswold.
Delavau —N. G. Bailey.
Duluth—M. H. Bywoton.
Blesson—C. J. Foss.
Wadena—Geo. A. Whitney.
Caledonia —A. H. Belding.
St. Cloud —J. Gray.
St. James —J. R. McLean.
Worthington—Geo. W. AVilson.
Sleepy Eye—James Addy.
Grove City—N. E. Hanson.
Red River—Walt. W. Patridge.
Brooklyn Center —Christian Schneler.
Hiram—W. R. Dunn.
Harmony—Fred T. Koyl.
Rice's Pomt—Wm. McEwen.
Minnehaha—B. A. O. Hara.
Plymouth—W. F. Nye.
Windom—G. M. Laiug.
Sauk Rapids—Charles E. Bell.
From Dakota Territory were the following:
Parker—George W. Stone.
Security—A. J. Blescer.
The grand recorder, William Cheney, pre
sented his aannal report, which showed that
while the order had not gained so largely in
lodges it had increased more largely in mem
bership. Last year there were eighty-one
lodges and 5,514 members. This year there
were eighty-seven lodges and 3,020 mem
bers. He thinks that the membership will
be increased to 4,000 members by next year.
Two new lodges were instituted during the
year at Minneapolis, one at Windom, one ;it
Sauk Rapids, one atWahpetou, D. T., and
one at Jamestown.
One lodge at Luverne, one at Groton, D.
T., one at Fargo, D. T., one at Chamberlain,
D. T., one at Klmball and one at Wahpcton
recame defunct during the- year.
During the year 1883 there were
eighteen deaths and eleven assessments.
The balance of money on hand Feb. 1,
1883, was $1,738.51; received up to March
31, 1884, 85.187.62, which with interest ad
ded, amounting to $157,3(5, makes a total of
$7,083.49; paid out, §4,842.74; balance on
hand April 1, 1884, $2,240.75. The ex
pense of the grand lodge for 1883 was $1,
The grand master workman made quite a
lengthy report, which contains but little of
interest te those outside the order. He re
fers to the case of M. Kirkelbach, formerly a
member of Banner lodge No. 4, of St. Paul,
who was suspended for nonpayment of as
sessments, and in whose behalf efforts had
been made for his re-iu statement, and gives
the reasons for not re-instating him.
Dr. Tabot Jones, the grand medical direc
tor reported that the whole number of appli
cants for membership in the order duringthe
year was 673, of which 48 were rejected. Fif
teen were rejected on the ground of intem
perance and eight because of heart disease.
He says "that intemperence and consump
tion are the deadliest enemies of our order
and swell our death losses more than all oth
er causes combined." The doctor is very
urgent that all should be very careful about
admitting those to the order who are intem
perate or consumptive.
The session will last through to-day andto
YnJei c, or Only a German Farmer.
Concerning this play and the company
which is to present it at the Olympic on
Thursday, Friday and Saturd»y evening of
this week, the New York Post of recent date,
said: "Yakie, as a play belongs to the Alvin
Joslyn school, and Lulu Wilson and Alf.
Wyman are good in their line, and the au
diences seem delighted. If a New York au
dience can msnifest such unmistakable signs
of pleasure, what more is needed. If a play
draws well, pleases the manager and gives
satisfaction to the public, what more is re
THE COPIAH REPORT.
The Report of the Republican Major
ity Denounces the Democratic
The Negroes Are Saints and the Whites, If
Democrats, Are Miserable Sinners.
Washington, May 6. —The re-port
of the senate committee on
privileges and elections, in relation to the
Copiah branch investigation,which that com
mittee had been making, bearing the signa
tures of five Republican members of the
committee, was laid before the senate this
afternoon. The Democratic members of the
committee will, make a minority report. The
report says, the committee entered upon its
task with repugnance. Nothing could be more
justly odius than to use such
investigation^ and disclosures as partisan in
struments, unless it be to commit, profit by,
or scree* crimes, which are Investigated, but
the rights invaded were the rights declared
by the national constitution, and which the
national congress was bound to secure by ap
propriate legislation against infringement or
violation by any of the states. If the powers
already conferred upon congress by the con
stitution were not ample for their protection
it would become their duty to propose granting
further powers, that the blessings of liberty
and equal protection of the laws and rights
to vote, without distinction of race or color t
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 7, 1884 i
might not 'fall * through'_ the neglect
of any state in its duty.
The proposition that protection of the right
to vote was secured : by. the fourteenth and
fifteenth amendments to the constitution, is
the concern of the whole people, and needed
no argument. The report points out that'a
number of the members of the house and the
electors hud given the former slave states, by
the colored population, and quotes the pro
vision of the constitution relating to the re
duction of the basis of representing when the
rights of suffrages arc abridged, and declared
it to be the duty of congress, and not a mat
ter of discretion, to take action in the prem
ises, ' ■whenever the conditions warrant it,
and adds: ."It is to be hoped that the re
turning conscience of Mississippi, or such
laws as congress may enact, may prevent
such ■a ' condition of things from
becoming permanent in that state,
as shall compel congress to enter upon
the discussion, whether her representation
in congress must be diminished. The com
mittee cannot doubt that the methods which
determined the election of the county officers
in Copiah in 1883, will be in full operation
so far as they may be needed, in determin
ing the vote of Mississippi for the presiden
tial electors and members .of congress in
■1884. ••-■ J ,• -•-•■' : ■
The committee then reviewed the testi
mony of the alleged outrages in Copiah
county. From the facts- presented to them
they conclude that aconspiracy organiza
tion by the representative of the county
Democrats, with the countenance of that
party in Copiah, was entered into to drive
their opponents from the polls. To that end
a mob was.gathered, and systematic outrages
perpetrated,-ending in murder, one of the
victims being a wealthy and generally re
spected wite man. . During, the whole tlm c
these outrages were going on, the Democratic
state and county officers remained passive,
and thus allowed the election to be turned
into a mockery. "In conclusion," the re
port says, "the committee have not time to
go into an investigation of the security of
constitutional rights, in Mississippi. It can
only refer to the evidence of witnesses, who
think Copiah a favorable specimen of the
counties." __, '
. . LOCAL MENTION. .
■ Besley's Waukegan ale and porter.at 106 West
Third street, 11. Orlemann, agent. ■
Kavanagh sells a large lot of furniture on Cayu
ga street, (rear of Rice school) at 10 o'clock, this
Dairymen Getting Rich.
Progressive dairymen who are only satisfied
with the best results, are adding to their wealth
and conferring a benefit on society, by the rapid
improvements they are making in the art of but
ter making. This class use Wells', Richardson &
Go's. Improved Butter Color, and know by actual
test that it fills every claim made for it.
Kavanagh sells a large lot of furniture on Cayu
ga street, (rear of Rice school) at 10 o'clock this
You can save money by buylrg wall paper,
carpets and furniture at No. 221 East Seventh.
A. 11. LOHLKER.
Kavanagh sells a largo lot of furniture on Cay
ga street, (rear of Rice school) at 10 o'clock this
Cares of Life.
As we come to them they are received, borne
with ' and passed over with no more than a
thought, if we arc in the enjoyment of health,
but if suffering with piles or skin diseases of
any kind they maynify 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.
Kavanagh sells all the buildings, lumber, etc.,
at Union Ptrk, this afternoon at 3 o'clock.
• Climax Coal Notice.
The annual meeting of the stockholders of the
Climax Coal company will be held at the office of
the company, in the city of St. Paul, Minnesota,
on the second Tuesday in May A. D. 1884, (Hay
13th) at 12 o'clock at noon, for the election of
directors and the transaction of such other busi
ness as may properly come before said meeting.
• A. H. Bode, Secretary.
St. Paul April 23, 1884. tf.
Kavanagh sells all the buildings, lumber, etc.,
at Union Park, this afternoon, at 3 o'clock.
Anheuser Busch Export beer, at 100 West
Third street. H. Orlemann, agent.
Kavanagh sells all the buildings, lumber, etc.,
at Union Park, this afternoon, at 3 o'clock.
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 lunga.
The Mongolian Shirt.
We call it the "Mongolian" shirt because it has
to be laundered before worn; the price being so
low for the quality that we can't afford to have
the washing done, even at the low price of Chi
nese cheap labor. How low? Just one dollar
not a trade dollar either. You can buy shirts for
less, but we doubt if they're worth the buying.
Our dollar shirt is intended to be and is the best
article that can be produced to retail at that pop
ular price. To our knowledge shirts no better
arejsold in this town for '$1.75 launderedwe
laundry ours for 25c extra. All finer grades of
shirts are kept in stock.
Boston One-Price Clothing llocrsE,
Cor. Third and Robert streets, St. Paul.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder has been the
Leading Baking Powder for years. It has gained
its popularity from its being the most perfect
Baking Powder made. It is prepared from pure
refined materials. For purity, strength and
health}''illness, IT STANDS ALONE. Its perfect
excellence will ever be fully maintained.
~~. MARRIED. .
On Wednesday afternoon, April 30th, at the resi
dence of the bride's mother, Newton, N. J., by
the Rev. A. H. Young, Harriet La F. Moore to
C. Cuyler Gregory of St. Paul, Minn.
V DIED. .
SLACK—Tuesday evening, May C, at the resi
dence of her brother-in-law, George S. Munson,
in Hudson, WK, Marie Louise Slack, wife of
Hiram W. Slack.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
This powder never varies. ■ A marval 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 Powdek Co., 196 Wall
street. New York.
DOORS, SASH AND BLINDS.
The Leading ST. PAUL Manufactory of".
M i Doors, &c
And . Dealers" in ; HARDWOOD LUMBER, OAK
'; AND YELLOW PINE FLOORING.
EAGLE STREET AND SEVEN CORNERS.
REAL ESTATE. ' ;;;•.,
YOU ABE INVITED TO LOOK BELOW.
12 beautiful lots near the new Summit Park;
fine trees, good neighborhood; Kittson, Mann,
Presley, Ingersoll, Quinby.
Residence on Dayton avenue, near Farrlngton,
occupied by A. (J. Foster, Esq.,; 80 feet on
Dayton, same on Selby.
Nice. lot on Duytor. avenue, only $800.
On Concord street, West St. Paul, 5 large lots,
business property. Note this, ye speculators of
tlvj West Side. ' $5,500. ■ \-. r:r
A daisy lot on Wilkin '■ street, near lion. W. L.
Burning's'; Hue view, central.
A gem of a I.cottage on Ashland . avenue; 8
rooms. ;■ ....
The prettiest block In ■ Summit Park addition.
Cottage at 'Spring Park, Lake tonka;
piazzas all around, wire screens, shade, near club
house ; just what you are sighing for.
2 business lots on Robert street, between Fifth
Residence lot, : lying handsomely in block 14,
Summit Park addition. •.■':■><; -;:'.;•; _-:r' •'■/'
Elegant lot, bluff side Summit avenue; superb
Lot 22 feet front on Martin street, corner of
Rice street. "
Dwelling house fronting on Merriam Park,
lower town; formerly the home of W. R. Mer
New house .on Rondo street, 7 rooms, cistern,
etc.; $200 cash payment; balance monthly.
Nicely arranged spacious house; east exposure,
shnde trees, stable. Farrington avenue.
Col. Bend's 12-rooin modern residence, Summit
The cheapest lots in the most attractive locali
ty. Everybody talking about them, and children
crying for them. Over,s2B,ooo worth sold. They
are in Wright's additfon. i
Jackson and Fifth streets.
WM. G. ROBERTSON,
(Successor to D. A. Robertson & Co., the oldest
real estate agency in Minnesota.)
N0.7 McQuillan Block, cor. TMra&WaUasliaw.
(Established in 1873,)
REAL ESTATE AGENT,
Corner Third & Robert streets, (in Savings Bank,)
ST. PAUL, MINN.
Buys, Sells, Collects, Pays Taxes, Negotiates
' Loans, etc.
~~R. W. JOHNSON, ""
REAL ESTATE AGENT,
MANNHEIMER BLOCK, . • ROOM 11,
St. Paul, . - - ■ Minn.
GRISWOLD & TEEPLE,
Real Estate & loan Brokers,
NO. 63 EAST THIRD STREET,
St. Paul. . - - Minn.
GEORGE W. GETTY,
EOWBOATS AND OARS FOR SALE.
WHITE BEAR,-; .... MINN.
FUEL DEALERS. ,
Full Weight and Measure Guaranteed by
<« & foster,
41 East Third Street.
Established in 1864.
Coal & Wood
Dry body Mar: le, $6.50 per cord. An excellent
quality of White Oak, §5 per cord, equal to ma
ple. Dry Pine Slabs, S3.
£gf"Orders can be left with, Jellett & Co., cor
ner Seventh and Wacouta.
IN NEW QUARTERS.
P, J. DREIS,
Is settled in his elegant New Store
Corner Nina M 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. • • '
PBEBCBTPTIOITS ABPECIA T.TY
OUSEHOLD FURNITURE AT AUCTION—
I will sell at auction on Caynga street in
the rear of the Rice school building, a large lot
of household furniture, bedroom suits, parlor,
dining room and kitchen furniture, carpets, etc.,
on Wednesday, May 7tti, at 10 o'clock a, m.
123-128 - •■- \v ■ Auctioneer.
UILDINGS, ETC., AT AUCTION— will sell
at auction at Union park, on Wednesday,
May 7th, at 3 p. m., all the buildings, sheds, out
buildings, Booths, lumber, wood, etc., at Union
park, preparatory to platting the same into lots
for building purposes.
: ffi; P. T. KAVANAGH,
123-188 - '. - ' . -Auctioneer.-
More than 20 years' use of strictly
Reliable Fabrics, made in the most
Artistic and ruble manner possible
has made for the ■ •".-:
MADE pil lit ID
the most enviable reputation of any
Goods produced. They are sold by
first-class retailers throughout the
country. Ask your dealer for them.
(■ ■ ~T/-":: "-i^tH^L^ TEETII
Teeth extracted without pain.' All work guaran
eed. Dr. Cullum, 41 East Third St., Cor. Cedar.
. . COSTUMES.
Theatrical ol Magpie
10 West Third street, St. PauL
. I respectfully invite the attention of ladies and
gentlemen to my large, most . complete and ele
gant stock of new Masquerade Costumes, for
balls, parties, theatrical performances, old folks'
concerts, tableaus, &c. ■ - "- .'-:
:; Masks at wholesale. - . . ■
* Country parties, send for list and prices. '. .'
-.../-•. P. J. GrIKSEN,-. :: ;
FIVE CENTS A LINE
■ ••'_■ .v.75.;- s Females, j- r V-, .-•'■ ■
WANTED —A situation as housekeeper by a
middle aged American lady.'best of refer
ence given. ; Address X, 7, Globe office/ . 127-28
WANTED— By a middle aged . lady, a situa
tion as housekeeper where she can have
her daughter, aged 14 years, with her. Apply at
354 Chestnut street. g 123-129
Malts. :"' .!^«
WANTED —A position by aflrst-class cutter.
Wages no object; will go if necessary to
some dtstant point. Lessons given: in cutting.
For reference, call or address Louis Fisher, cor.
Seventh and Franklin streets., St. Paul. 123-128
WANTED —A situation by a young man with
experience in a grocery or liquor house.
Reference given. Address S. L. M., Globe office.
122:128 - ■■ ■■■■■■;•
WANTED —A good cook. Apply at Lch
mann's hotel, West St. Paul. 127-133
WANTED — good cook and second girl at
No. 353 Summit avenue. ' '■ 128-130
WANTED— A good cook. None other need
apply. Also, a second girl, at 100 Summit
avenue. ;■: ;' 128-134
WANTED— for general housework.
Family of three, German prefefed. 349
WANTED— second girl who understands
her work. No. 275 (old) corner Jackson
street and University avenue. ;' <"■ '»; 125-31
WANTED — smart girl for general house
work in small family. Inquire 483 Waba
shaw street. ... 123-29
WANTED— A good girl for ■general"house
work Inquire in the . forenoon at 219
Somerset street. ...','.',• '123-129
WANTED —A competent girl for general
housework. Apply between 12 and 3at
25 East Tenth street. 122-128
XT/" ANTED— good girl for general house-
V \ work in small family, at 549 Dayton ave
nue. • 122-128
WANTED —A carriage painter at 102 West
Third street. .' ; 128-134
—- ___£____ __ _ . .
FOR RENT— containing eight rooms,
cellar, well and cistern. Inquire 310 Oak
street. . 128-129
171 OR RENT—A house, nine, rooms, barn and
- well, 414 Ellen street, between ■ Farmington
and Virginia avenues; §25 per month. 125-131
FOB RENT—A new house 8 rooms, No. 61G
Mississippi street, on street car line. Apply
next door or to C. M. Mac Carthy, Capitol.l2s-128
FOR RENT.—House eight rooms, modern
conveniences, quite central. Cremer & Co.,
323 Jackson street. 125-128
FOR RENT—Two six room tenements on
Sherman street; Phaleu water. W. 11. and
E. P. Sanborn, 94 East Third street. ■■- 118
FOR —House centrally located with
midern conveniences. David Sanford, 849
Wabashaw street. 10S*
FOR RENT cottage with four rooms,
Pantry and closets, good water and every
convenience. Apply to J. C. McCarthy, Sixth
TO RENT—House of six rooms on Ohio
street. Inquire of P. R. McDonnell, grocer,
corner George and Ohio streets, Sixth ward.
. . ; : 175*
T7ICRNISHED ROOMS for rent at No. 451 St.
X) Peter street, opposite new market. 127-28
FOR RENT.— pleasant furnished room for
rent at 426 Rice street. • . ' , 125
FOR RENT— front rooms, in newly fur
nished house, two blocks from capital.
References exchanged. Address B.; 34, Globe
TO RENT—Two large, nicely fnrnished front
rooms in private family. 558 Robert street.
FOR SALE—B6.SO. Gentleman's Brewster top
J- wagon, horse and harness. Best rig in the
state for the price. 739 St. Peter, ,127-128- ; ,
FOR SALE—A Victoria in good tdndltlbii, or
Jj will trade for real estate. Apply at Perkins'
Carriage Bazaar, Fourth street above Wabashaw,
DIAMOND drill for sale. Entirely new and
complete; never used; includes one 13£
bitt set with diamonds; core barrel, core lifter,
etc. Can be had cheap for cash. Address C. 10,
this office. 117*
CHEAP for cash or on long time if well secured,
\J one 25-horse power engine and 40-horse
power steel tubular boiler with pumps, heater
and stack. Four 8 and three 10-horse power
agricultural engines. Two 8, two 10 and one 15-"
power portable boilers. . Apply to C. M."
Power, 301 Jackson street. ' 114-144
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE—A choice farm,
Ju fully improved and located one mile from a
good town, and will sell cheap. Farwell & Co.,
Third and Jackson streets. '
MISCELLANEOUS RE estate ~~
rpHREE reasons why lots are selling- so fast in
JL Swift's addition on Saint Anthony hill, near
streetcars and the Webster school: Ist. They
are in the best resident locality.- 2d They are
given to purchasers graded. 3d. They ars sold
very cheap and upon easy terms to parties that
will bnild. Jno. J. Buckhout, Agent, 801 Jack
son street. 115*
FOR —The following desirable lots: lots
corner of Pleasant avenue and Sixth street,
2 lots on Rice street, between Iglehart and Tilton
street; 10 lots in Irvine' second addition, front
ing 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*
ACKEY'S.LOAN OFFICE— bought,
money loaned on furniture, pianos, horses,
wagons and personal property at low rates, with
out removal. Offices, Room 7, First National bank
building, corner Fourth and Jackson street, St.,
Paul, and Room 7, Mackey & Legg block, corner
of Fourth and Nicollet, Minneapolis. 26-207
on furniture, pianos, in residence without re
moval. E. &F. Peters, 283 Sibley street, ; oppo
site Union depot. 300*
T OANS on Life Ina. Policies. .L. P.. Van
LOANS on No. 245. Ist Policies. L. P. Van
Norman, No. 245. Ist Aye. S. Minneapolis.
LOST AND FOUND.
STRAYED— Small black cow with white star in
forehead, white on under body, ■ hind feet
white. Liberal reward for her return or informa
tion to Jos. Haag,3o9 West Seventh street. 128*
LOST— Irish setter; missing since last
Monday morning. A liberal reward will be
paid if returned to 601 East Seventh street. ,125*
~X~XT ANTED —Ladies to learn telegraphy. Sit-
V V uations $35 to 360 when competent. Par
ticulars free. Globe Telegraph Co., Davidson
block, Fourth and Jackson, St. Paul. 128
WANTED —Gentlemen to learn telegraphy.
Situations S4O to $85 when competent.
Day and evening classes. Globe Telegraph Co.,
Davidson Block, Fourth and Jackson, St. Paul.
STOVES STORED : away for : the season.
Called for and put up again in the fall. Call
or address Joseph Haag, 309 West Seventh street.
T>ATENT STEAM CARPET BEATERS, the
JtT. best in the city. I can clean carpets of any
kind for 3 cents per yard, without damage to car
pets. All orders promptly attended to. Satis
faction guaranteed. . Ccnrad Statz, artistic up
holsterer and: decorator, corner Franklin and
Eagle street. Orders can be left at j Chas.. Ma
theis' carpet store, No. 127 West Third street, or
C. Statz, 216 East Seventh street. 107e0d134
' ZAWTONBROS. \
BUY on the West side where property is near
and yet within your reach. Lawtonßros. are
selling houses and vacant lots on monthly I pay
ments so low that any one may invest | and . stop
paying rent, 175 Dakota avenue. : Lowton Bros.
Lawton's garden lots are selling i rapidly, only
one-half a mile from city, lay high and on pleas
ant lake, 5 acres each at $200 per acre on easy
terms. Lawton Bros. . .125-31
Galcimining & Tinting.
' . Ceilings $1 and upwards; rooms $2.50 and up
wards. Tinting walls 10 per cent, extra. Inside
and [ outside painting from.; l to 1)4 ■ cents per
square foot. g All work guaranteed. ;■< Send postal
card or leave orders at shop. ;."■'•- i',:
104-133 -.-.■ 68 West Tenth street. ; .
:; ■'•/■ ■ ■•-■■■ , .;' •■■■.' CLOTHIERS.
$f^\ M EKpß^ all IP3^) W% W^ $% "^a 3P P IF 3£Fft f?&
91 and 153 East Third Street,
MEN'S SUITS, *-*% LOWEST PRICES
YOUTHS' SUITS fij BEST GOODS
BOYS' SUITS. stores ! LATEST STYLES
CHILDREN'S CLOTHING-, "ALL DESCRIPTIONS
... , . ■ .*>■■.
- . ONE-PRICE CLOTHIERS,
ST. PAUL, -. . ■ MINK.
«™. -,- 58 East Third Street
tgTThe latest styles of Imported Goods always on hand. Perfect fits guaranteed.
, .■■'.■■■ TAILORING.;
77 ~ I^XISFE TAJDL.OKIN-G-.
■ SCO! AHD BHO£ DZAIJCB3.
KCHLIEK & CO..
SO. 89 EAST THIRD STREET,
Bargains in Boots & Slues.
I^. St. Paul Agency for BUST'S, GEAY'S,
IHilH^ BEYNOLD'S, and Many Others.
"'Vil'iiiifr I3P* Mail orders promptly filled.
~ FAIBBAMS' STANDAED SCALES!
Eclipse Wind Mills Tanks and Pumps,
Smith-Vaile Steam Pumps and Boilers,
Hancock Inspirators, Lubricators, etc
FAIRBANKS, MORSE & CO., ■ 371 & 373 Sibley street.
~~~ NOTES, BROS. & CUTLBK,
ffIPORTERS 11 WHOLESALE WML
08 and 70 Sibley street, corner Fifth, St. Paul, Minn.
James McMillan & Co.,
Proprietors of the
MINNNEAPOLIS SHEEPSKIN TANNERY,
: ■'■' ■ •■ : AND DEALERS IN .
HIDES,'SHEEP PELTS, WOOL AND PTTRS,
109 2"lret Aueuue South, DXINN£APOI.IS, MINX.
BhiDments solicited. Writ* for circulars.
AND TELEGRAPHIC INSTITUTE
Has long since established its claims to public favor and has now entered upon Its loth year under
the most favorable auspices. Send for catalogue, giving full particulars. Cor. Third and Jackson,
W. A. FADDIS, Principal.
. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS.
Acknowledged by Mists the Best in the World.
- I know of none superior to the Weber and none that can compete with them
for durability.— 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 power of expression.—*
. There are no Pianos in the world that sustain the voice like the Weber.—
E. C. MiUISTG-EE, Aeent, St. Paul.
SEND FOR CATALOGUES.
'; New Styles Daily Received. ...
331 Wabasliaw street, Cor. 4tli.
I,' "nJPNIC BITTERS^ |
The most Elegant Blood Purifier, i.iver Invigora
tor, Tonic, and Appetizer ever known. The first
Bitters containing Iron ever advertised In Ameri
ca. Unprincipled persons are imitating the name;
look out for frauds. See Si /£) * ..
that the following signa- / njt^Jyl f'f A
tm-» is on every bottle' and Ar7?J. y]Hf///'s-<\
taV- none other: /■"yCCAJ-/ ' "Vt/ \
ST. PAUL, MINN. L/ Druggist Chemist
Corner of Wabashaw and Fourth streets.
Over Express Office. ' 270
.DIAMOND JOE LINE STEAMERS.
For Winona, La Crosse, Dubuque, Rock Island,
Burlington, Keokuk, Quincy, St. Louis
and all Intermediate Points.
The elegant, popular and fast electric light pas
Jas. Corbett, Master; Alex. . Havln, Clerk,
■ Leaves St. Paul, Saturday, May 10,' at op. m.
■ Through tickets |to Chicago and all points to
East,'■' West and.. South, by river and \ rail.- The
cheapest and best route. I (A. 6. Long, Agent.
Office and .dock foot.of Sibley st. St. Paul..'
City ticket office, St. Paul, Third and Jackson
streets. . .
v| Office in Minneapolis, 10 'Washington avenue
south. . - ;
Mount Sit Joseph's
For tie Edncation oi Tom Ladles
Parents desirous of placing thnir dsaghters in
s first class school, will do well to investigate
the claims of tnis institution. To the present
building, which is both spacious and beautiful,
a large addition is being erected, which will con
tain music, exhibition and recreation halls. The
course of studies in the different departments it
thorough, nothing being omitted that is neces
sary to impart a finished education. The musi
cal department comprises a thorough course for
graduation in Theory and Practice. Every ad-
Tantage is afforded to those who wish to pursue
a special course in painting; general instructions
in drawing are given in class-rooms. For par
ticular apply to BIBTEB BUPEBIOB. 8544
LAURA W. HALL,
MUSIC ROOMS 103 WESTERN AVENUE,
Head of Ashland Avenue, St. Anthony Hill,
HMO, 01MUH AID HARMONY
THOROUGH INSTRUCTION GUARANTEED.
References: Miss Marie Geist, Principal of
Musical Conservatory, No. 127 M 7est Third street,
St. Paul; also on personal application, reference
to the numerous families whose daughters sha
has taught and is now teaching will be given.
Also, Agent for "Brainard's Musical World,'
the oldest and best musical journal published,
Subscription $1.50 per annum.