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. rX"A V- -ECHOES. .
Of .times when Even's scarlet flag [ ' i: 7 ;■'.
• Floats from the crest of distant woods,
And over moorland waste and crag
A weary, voiceless sorrow broods;
Around me hover to and fro
The ghosts of songs heard long ago.
And often midst the rush of wheels, ..:'■-.-...
- Of passing aud repassing feet,; .
When half a headlong city reels •_■':..
Triumphant down the noontide street,
Above the tumult of the throngs "
I hear again the same old songs.
Rest and Unrest—"tis strange that ye,
Rest and Unrest—'tis strange that ye,
Who lie apart as pole from pole,
Should sway with one strong sovereignty «'
The secret Issues ot the soul;
Strange that ye should hold the keys
Of prisoned tender memories.
It may be when the landscape's rim '
Is red and slumberous round the west,
The spirit too grows still and dim,
And turns in half unconscious quest .
To those forgotten lullabies ,
That whilom closed the infant's eyes.
And maybe when the city mart
Roars with its fullest, loudest tide,
The spirit loses helm and chart,
And on an instant terrified,
Has fled across the space of years
To notes that banished childhood's fears.
We know not—but 'tis sweet to know
We know not—but 'tis sweet to know -
Dead hours still haunt the living day,
And sweet to hope that, when the. slow
Sure message beckons us away.
The Past may send some tuneful breath
To echo round the bed of death.
— J. 6., in Chambers'l Journal.
A Mournful interest surrounds the name
John Keats, a noted English poet. He
sighed for immortality, and feared bis name
would be written, as in "water." His re
mains repose in the old cemetery at Ostia,
Italy, thirty miles from Rome, where the
empties into the sea. A tourist, visit
ing the .-.metery writes
The cemetery is entered by a small covered
stone doorway on the north side. The atten
tion of the visitor is attracted by a marble
slab set in the exterior wall of the cemetery.
This slab or -placque has a profile likeness
of Keats in bas-relief, enclosed by a laurel
wreath. The profile was made from a cast
taken by Keat's devoted friend, Joseph Sev
ern, while the poet was on his death-bed.
General Sir Vincent Eyre raised a subscrip
tion for the purpose of placing the medallion
in its present position, and wrote the follow
ing lines which are inscribed Under the bas
Keats 1 if thy cherished name be "writ in water,"
Each drop has fallen from some mourner's cheek;
A sacred tribute, such as heroes seek,
Though oft in vain-f or dazzling deeds of slaughter.
Sleep on : Not honored less for Epitaph so meek !
These lines, it will be observed form an
acrostic to the poet's name. A marble slab
is placed over the grave chiseled in which is
a lyre with broken strings, beneath which is
the following melancholly inscription : "This
grave contains all that was mortal of a young
English poet who on his death-bed, in the
bitterness of his heart, at the malicious pow
er of his enemies, desired these words to be
engraved on his tombstone- Here lies
one whose name was writ in water. Feb.
34th, 1821." Joseph Severn, a devoted friend
and companion of Keats, was an eminent
artist, and died, Aug 2, 1879, aged S5 years.
He lived to see John Keats numbered among
the immortal poets of England. Joseph
Severn died in Italy and was originally
buried in the modern cemetery at Ostia.
But two years ago his remains were re
moved to the side of Keats in the old ceme
tery. Roses and violets grow over the graves
of the two friends, who are united in death
as they were in life. Keat's mournful ap
prehension that his name would be forgot
ten has not been realized. Byron said all
must revere, the name of Keats, even the
water in which his name "was writ" would
respect it and freeze. Shelley immortalized
the memory of his friend in his fine poem,
"Adonais," while his own genius will for
ever keep his name from oblivion.
The tragic and mysterious fate of Charlie
Ross, long excited public, and even nation
al sympathy. No wonder that an eager de
sire still exists every where to find,alive, the
truly identified Charley Ross. Almost num
berless instances of the supposed finding of \
the lost boy have occurred, and the distract-!
Ed father has traveled thousands'of miles to
verify them, only to be disappointed, and
has spent a fortuue of $60,000 in the vain
and fruitless search without gaining any re
al clue to unravel the distressing mystery.
Quincy, Illinois, has just been greatly exer
cised by the belief that the long lost Charley
Ross had turned up in that city. It is stat
ed that one G. W. Moran, of Troy, N. V.,
who claims to be a cousin of Charley Ross
bas gone on to Quincy, and fully identifies
him. The boy says he is Charley Ross, and
asserts that he was stolen by gypsies from his
father's house and taken to Texas ten years
ago; that he escaped and made his way to
Missouri, where he was picked up and
brought to Quincy. He says he has always
known his name was Charley Ross, but was
never allowed to use the name or be called
by it. He has a scar on his arm,' caused he
says, by an arrow. The original Charlie
Ross, it is asserted by Moran, had a similar
scar on the same arm. But now comes a* de
nial from Christian K. Ross, the "father of
Charlie denying that the Quincy boy is his
son. He says "There is nothing in it at all.
I know of no such man as James Moran of
Troy, N. V., who claims to identify Charlie,
nor has my boy any such mark made by an
arrow. I have received at least a dozen let
ters about the same case from people in
Quincy. His picture was sent to me, and
my family and myself agree that the boy
hears no resemblance to Charlie. I have re
peatedly told these people that this is not the
lost boy." There is little doubt that poor
Charlie Ross has been long since dead, prob
ably murdered by his captors to prevent de
tection. It is a sad case and one whose
fearful mysteries will probably never be
Much has been said about the purchase of
the Island of Cuba by the United States. But
during the slow progress in that direction,
and stimulated by the unhappy condition' of
the island, where affairs are constantly grow
ing worse, with no hope of improvement
under Spanish rule, a syndicate Is being per
fected to purchase the island. ' It is stated
that Colonel A. B. Linderman, of Philadel
phia, the projector of several great Florida
land schemes, will sail in a few days for
Madrid, via London and Amsterdam, in the
hope of consummating arrangements for the
purchase of the Island of Cuba . from the
Spanish government. . This scheme was
submitted by Col. Linderman in January to
a syndicate of English and Continental, cap-
italists, and an agent was sent to _ Cuba to
consult with leading men on that island.
Colonel Linderman then returned to this
country, and has since conferred with "gen-
tlemen in "Washington with a view of meet-
ing International questions likely to arise in
the sale of the island. Speaking of the pro-
ject yesterday, he said: "The price men-
tioned is $60,000,000. The syndicate under-
stands that it cannot exercise the riehts of
sovereignty, but objections can be overcome
by a new form of government, which will be
satisfactory to the syndicate and to the peo
ple of Cuba by giving them long sought free-
dom from the Spanish government. The
scheme means momentous changes for Cuba
including the early abolition of slavery, the
reduction of taxes,' the increase of produc
tions and the restoration of the island to the
•proud commercial. position which it once
held. After a few years of freedom and
progress, it would not be strange if Cuba was
found reposing under the banner of Uncle
Bam." ' - _
'i "David R. R. Crane,a member of the sen-
ior class, - Harvard : college, was * found dead
"in his room at 11 o'clock a. m., Wednesday.
He retired Tuesday night in excellent health.
Medical examiner Holt gave heart disease as
the cause of death.' ' Mr. Crane was one of
the foremost **, in athletic sports . and was a
member of the University.- foot' ball team." :
The above is "■ suggestive of the present day
defects of University training. The design
seems, to be, largely,' to . make, athletes in
stead of scholars, to develope brawn Instead
of brain. Doubtless the young man above
alluded to, lost his life by over physical exer
tion. lls such training j what our Universi
ties are intended for! It was not so thought
at an earlier day when our colleges turned out
scholars with well disciplined mental training,
instead of expert athletes. It is significant
that the expert, well developed 'athletes of
modern college classes,' who are boss leaders
in physical sports, arc never heard of in af
terlife, as distinguishing themselves, iv any
line of professional life, or, in the walks
of literature, scholarship, or statemanship.
They have won their renown when they leave
college, and sink into obscurity." They have
no taste for literary, or intellectual pursuits
of any kind, they are mere tide-waiters,
the sport of adverse fortune.and neither make
nor hold positions of usefulness or honor.
Once an athlete, always an athlete. . The ex
cuse .for athlete college training is to give
"a sound mind in a sound body." The fate
of young Mr. Crane is a suflicient commen
tary on this proposition. Instead of a sound .
body, his physical system was wrecked, and
he went to an early grave, the light of intel
lect extinguished,in a career that might have
been useful and honorable, ended before it •
began. And this is but a common, every
day example. .
The Legislature of Massachusetts, just ad
journed, made one change in the Sunday-
law of the State. It abolished that provision
under which violators of the law took refuge
and escaped penalties. For example, if a
person was injured while riding on a train or
traveling on the' highway on Sunday and
sued the company for damages, the company
had only to answer that it was unlawful to
travel on the Lord's Day, therefore he was
not entitled to recover. This plea has been
in several bases sustaiud by the Massachu-
setts courts. The Legislature has now de-
clared that the violation of the Sunday law
shall not consitute any defence in an ac
tion to recover damages for personal inju
ries. The railroad company, by pleading
the Sunday law, in mitigation of damages,
that it was unlawful to travel on the Sabbath
stulified itself, for, if unlawful for a man to
travel on the Sabbath, was it not equally un-
lawful,and more so forthe railroad company
to run their cars on the Sabbath, and thus
offer the means of travel. But the courts
sustained this small quibble, not greatly to
the credit of their learning or fairness. The
Legislature has finally rendered the weal-
quibble impossible, and a Sabbath breaking
railroad company can no longer,in the old Bay-
State, escape penalty for injuries inflicted on
the Sabbath day, by a contemptible quibble.
A Daily paper calls attention to the fact
thatthe custom of adjourning the courts
"not only on account of the deaths of well-
known jurists and judges and ex-judges of
all degrees, characters and reputation, but
sometimes when the deceased lawyer has
been scarcely known at all beyond the nar-
row circle of his clients and professional as-
sociates." The case of an English judge is
cited as affording a better example. > The
Lord Chief Justice was asked to adjourn the
Court of Crown Cases Reserved for the funer
al of the Duke of Albany. He declined, re
marking that the "truest respect we can pay
to her majesty is to administer justice to those
of her subjects who throng the courts. The
English Chief Justice has set an example,
worthy to be followed by courts and congress-
es in this country, where valuable time is
often wasted in heartless unsympathetic,
and expensive formality, neither crediable to
the living, or conferring honor upon the
The Judge in a criminal court in his
The Judge in a criminal court in his
charge to a jury a few days ago said that
both bench and .bar were fast approaching
the belief that expert testimony of all kinds
is valueless, because the so-called experts are
not really witnesses, but advocates. The ex-
pression of such an opinion is significant in
its bearing upon a kind of evidence which
in the past has been considered almost con-
elusive. But ,it has been found of late that
expert testimony is quite as conflicting as
that of ordinary witnesses; and iittie difficul
ty is experienced in finding "experts" to tes
tify on both sides of a case. Their testimony
may be given in good faith, but it has little
of the value that was once attached to it.
The Feeling' at Baltimore— One
Small Failure Over the
Scare. • ■-*■■
Baltimore, June —The Sun says: The
announcement that Garrison had made an as-
signment caused a good deal of stir among the
consolidated gas company people. It was well
known that Garrison had been the principal capi
talist behind the Equitable Gas company of this
city, and admitted that there is no money in sup-
plying gas at §100 to customers, which is the
prevailing rate. One of the prominent consoli-
dated directors said the outcome from assign-
ment may or may not be to the advantage of the
consolidated company, but he inclined to be-
lieve that;, if the Equitable went into other
hands it would be found more advantageous to
deal with the half doger, who might get the con-
trol, than with one man, as has been the case
under the Garrison regime. '.
A leading Baltimore banker said that Garrison
made money out of his several gas coventures,
mainly by consolidation with older companies.
The Baltimore company had not reached the con-
solidation stage yet, and doubtless he had not
pocketed any profit from it, He said the com-
modore was regarded as very rich, and declined
to believe the statements about the large assets
above liabilities correct. Perhaps his securities
could not be realized upon, and he made the as-
signment to relieve himself until his business
could be settled, when he will retire.
Mr. Boss, general manager of the Baltimore
Equitable Gas company, said he received from
Henry Y. Attrill, of "New York, the details of the
matter as to the concern of his company. He
said that Attrill, who is also identified with the
Equitable, assured him there would be no change
in the status of that concern growing out of the
assignment, and its affairs will move on the same
as heretofore. >..:; v. . , '
Geo. F, Forest, named in Garrison's perform-
ance, has represented Garrison. The interest in
the Equitable consolidated stock, stiffened upon
the stock board when the news came that the as-
signment was made, but did not hold up very
well and there was a general disposition to await
further developments rather than go inthe boom
in the uncertain condition of affairs.
Chicago, June 21.—Irishmen interviewed here
on the proposed armed movement on England,
including the use of balloons from which to
drop dynamite npon the cities of England, as
outlined in the cable dispatches yesterday, ridi
cule the proposition in every way. John F.
Scanlan summed it up by declaring, "It is cvi-
dent that some Milesian-Munchausen is having a
heap of fun on the other side." Col. Dan O.
Sullivan, who was secretary for America of the
1867 movement, said that no sane Irishman be-
lieves in an armed invasion. The futility
of such efforts has been . satisfactorily demon
strated, besides Stephens had announced himself
as opposed to the dynamite policy, and could not
have originated the plans.
_'■ Pat Crowe, of ftpri:-., said Stephens once had
an opportunity to^ead an armed rebellion, but
proved a coward, and ran to save his; own neck.
He declares that the mass meeting of Irish will
be held in this city during the period of the Dem
ocratic convention to raise money for dynamite.
T. J. Darcy thought the baloonists would cut ; a
sorry figure when their balloon was. being rid-
dled by shot by the early residents of England.
Our Present Blessings.''
Our blessings are not appreciated until we
. are deprived of them. . Most notable among
1 them is health, the lack of which magnifies
, our other burdens. > A hacking cough, a se
. vere cold or ■ any' throat or ; lung disease is
very troublesome; but 'all. these_ may; be
■ quickly and permanently '■ removed _by Dr.'
Bigelow's Positive Cure. Trial bottles free of
- P. J. Dreis,; corner Ninth: and St. Peter
' streets, St. Paul. ; .•■.'••■*.■■-:.".:777.-.' .-.•_'"'
THE ST.PAUL SUM) AY &LOTE.SU^D__fTMOROT_Sra. 'JTOE 22, 1884.
Collected ana Forwarded by Telegraph
to the Daily Globe.
[Fargo Special , Telegrams June 21th to the S
Paul Globe. ■ .:.•'"''•'-
Bnnches of wheat stalks are now shown nearly
three feet long.
j The Episcopal congregation in Jamestown are
arranging to build a handsome church edifice. .
. The Bismarck Tribune now shows the humor
and wisdom of Col. Plummer.
D. M. Kellelier, the Democratic war horse of
north Dakota, is shouting for Cleveland and
Bismarck promises to have the prod-ict of that
£50,000 brewery ready by the meeting of the
The Scotland Citizen Is eight years old and be
lieved to be the oldest Democratic paper in Da
kota. It is on the up grade now..' ,
The young ladies of Fargo who have been east
at school aro.returniug home to spend the sum
mer. There is a large number of them.
The schools of Forgo closed Friday with public
exercises which were largely attended and ex
tremely creditable both to teachers and schol
The Xew York company, that presents the
opera bouffe of Orpheus and Eurydice, had a very
fine house to Fargo Friday night, and all were
delighted with the performance. -
George Gibbs, the man who was shot by J. C.
Ansley so absurdly at Bismarck, is most unex
pectedly likely to recover. Ansley will be admit
ted to $5,000 bail in a few days if the man con
tinues to mend. .
It is probable that those who anticipate seeing
a thousand Indians perform tho sun dance at
Devil's Lake, July -Ith, will be disappointed. A
recent order from the interior department pro
hibits the Indian agents from tolerating this
"aboriginal ceremony,*' as the order terms it.
It is not stated what the objection is to it.
A journal of that region says that '-the Black
Hills country, offers the finest of summer resorts.
It has beautiful scenery, a splendid climate, hot
springs equal to those of Arkansas, and every
natural attraction to the tourist." It predicts
that when railroad connection .is secured that
will be the great summer resort of Dakota.
Port Emma Times: "It is a low estimate to
say that there will be 50,000 acres of breaking
done by the farmers of Dickey county this sea
son. This is allowing but two quarters in a sec
tion and but little more than an average of twenty
acres upon each quarter. Dickey county con
tains 737,-80 acres of Dakota's richest soil."
The bicycle club at Jamestown already claims
members that can compete with the riders in
Sells' circus. Theyhave a new device of the
tandem sorttaking out the small wheel and at
taching the large ones together by an iron rod.
it is quite a sight to see the whole club moving
together in this way at the rate of twenty-live
miles an hour.' . ..
The Jamestown Alert has information it deems
reliable that work is to commence on the east
end of the Lake Traverse, Sanborn & Carring
ton railroad immediately. The people in the
north part of Stutsman county feel very much
encouraged by the prospect of having railroad
transportation at their own doors in the near fu
ture. It will probably run near the Gray broth
er's ranee north of Spiritwood lake, thence up to
or near the boundary line between Stutsman and
The streets of Fargo are being put in finer con
dition than ever before, and with the growth of
trees and shrubbery the city is taking on quite
an attractive appearance. It has the natural ad
vantages to make a very pretty city. Some of
the better resident districts are having home-
stead grounds improved in a manner that will
soon vie with older cities. Too little attention
has been given to this matter in the past, as
when the boom was on property was changing
hands too often to be properly improved.
' It is suggested that the Republican convention
to nominate a candidate for congress should be
delayed until the bill to increase the membership
of the legislature becomes a law, as the county
conventions to send delegates will want to elect
delegates to the legislative convention as well as
nominate candidates for local. offlces, and they
cannot well do this until it is known how many
representatives each district is to have. There
is no demand for an early convention except in
the interest of Delegate Raymond, Two months
is quite long enough for a Dakota canvass.
The Fargo Southern is now so nearly completed
and ready for regular traffic that its officers are
making arrangements to solicit business. There
has been some apprehension that it would be
drawn into pooling arrangements with the other
lines, but its managers assure the people that
there need be no apprehensions on that score.
They say it shall be a people's line in the interest
of the Red River valley and Fargo. As railroad
men they do not believe there is any need to
make rates this side of St. Paul double those east
of there. They have guarantees, it is said, that
most of the business of the city east will be given
that line. There will not be at the opening any
disposition to antagonize any of the other roads
more than needful or extravagant cut of rates,
but they are pledged to give rates that will en-
able jobbers to do business here.
Tlie Black Hills Tin Discovery.
The Blacks Hills Journal has high anticipa
tions of prosperity for that section growing out
of the discovery of tin mines. It says: "The
developments so far made in the tin mines more
than justify all that has been said of them by
those who have visited and investigated them,
and indeed have formed a solid foundation upon
which to base predictions of great future wealth.
As we briefly stated in our last issue,there 13 now
disclosed in the Etta mine a greater body of tin
ore than has ever before been shown on this con
tinent, and this ore body has been thoroughly
tested by competent metallurgists, who give us
the assurance that it contains tin not only in
paying quantities,but in quantities to pay largely.
Had such development been made in any other
country great excitement would have been
created; the influential mining journals of the
country would have taken the matter up, and
every reading person in the civilized world would
ere this have learned of the existence on this
continent of bodies of tin ore. But the Black
Hills country has never received any great
amount of attention from the mining journals,
and the claims of our home papers have passed
as of little weight. It is only because of the
great importance of the discovery and develop-
ment of tin mines here that people have begun
to take an interest in themthey have actually
forced themselves upon outside attention."
Tone of Them Escape,
The Bismarck Tribune gives these details of.
the arrest of Myron B. Graves, the mail thief,
which has been noted by telegraph: "He was
strongly suspected and was watched closely,
although allowed to come in contact with the
mail with a view- to catching him. A few days
ago he stole a postal note issued at Helena and
payable at New Orleans, and returned the postal
note to Helena for repayment. This left no rea-
son to doubt his guilt, but proof was still want
ing. *. Accordingly the inspectors were sent for.
They arrived on Friday. On Tuesday Graves
took two of their decoys and was arrested with
the rifled letters and the money upon his person.
Of course he admitted since there was no chance
to deny his guilt and also gave information in
relation to other letters stolen by him. It is well
to here remark that those who steal once will
again, and that those who steal from the mails
are certain to be caught. The inspectors do not
fail in one out of a thousand cases to catch the
guilty parties, particularly if they are in the
mail service or connected with it in any manner.
It was only six weeks ago when Graves com-
menced his career of crime. Three weeks ago
he was suspected. To-day he is in jail and cer-
tain to receive from one to five years in the peni
Gen,' Ward's Corrected Fan
General Ward, of Kentucky, who is a relative
of the Ward boys, is at Grand Forksj waiting the
trial of the parties : indicted for killing | them,
whice is deferred to the 30th. The general seems
to have never visited this section before and had
very fanciful ideas in regard ,to it, according to
this statement of the Herald: X ■.-•'.
'•But as he was riding in the cars towards Cm
cinnati, and reviewidg his geography of the
northwest, which he : says was meagre enough,
the conception he formed was not very favorable',
and he concluded he was going to one of the out-
posts of the country where there would probably
be no legal text books. So he stopped at Cm
cinnati and specially supplied himself with what
he imagined to be the necessary leagal: weapons
for the rest of the hunt on the frontier. • But
when he got on the cars at I Chicago for the great
northwest,'he saw what he had hardly dreamed
of. ■ Here came the porter crying out, "Dining
cars! meal ready!" etc., and after recovering
from • his _| wonder, his '; curiosity •■ carried
him into the palace dining car, and there a: new
wonder greeted' his .;." eyes, "A Such ' a sumptuous
array, as would be fit for princes, was presented.
And this continued' almost to * the I end lof his
journey. . When .he reached '. Dakota he saw
beautiful silver-lined'; lakes with . shores orna
mented with shells as it appeared to his ' vision.
But what was his astonishment now on learning
that it was bnt the mir_.ge of the plain, an opti
cal illusion! A But there are genuine lakes.; And
now when he arrived at Grand Forks and saw a i
city of neat homes and contented, energetic peo- .'
pie with evidences of . modern I intelligence | and '
culture, he loses his . personality. He . says _ to; I
himself: "Where is the end of all this?" Where I
is the frontier? - Has this great land any frontier '
now? .'And he says he " is . but '' now ; recovering
from the brilliant flood of wonder caused by tho
transition:' The experieuce of this gentleman,
who is one 9f the ' foremost criminal lawyers Inl j
Kentucky, is but a repetition :of the revelation -
which Dakota has in storo for all new comers \
from the east or south."
.-■: Swindling Insurance Agent.'A*.7.. '
The Port Emma Times in Dickey county,' has '
this charge to make against a St. . Paul . citizen:' .'
County Assesor Stephenson was in town- this
week, ! and informs us that an insurance agent
and sharper from St. Paul « has been * practicing <
"some of his baneful dodges upon the j Finlauders
in 129-01, shamefully imposing upon them on ac-
count of their ignorance of the English language.
His scheme is to go through the county in the' i
role of an assessor, taking : the value of : their
Improvements, crops, etc., which he. turns into '_
an insurance policy of from $1,000. to $1,500,
causing them to sign the statement, which is in-
geniously turned into a note j for ten" dollars or
more, to be paid after harvest. .- This occurred 1
some ten days ago, and when the j real assessor ]
came around they objected to being assessed,and
one of their number, who could Speak some
English, informed him of the way in whicii the
swindle had been perpetrated. It (is I well | for
that insurance agent that he has left the . coun-
try. • . " _ .*,...*.*,..' * ;
Some of the south Dakota papers are troubled ,
over the fact that the location of the capitol in
north Dakota, when division is accomplished,
will leave the records of the territory as a whole
outside of the south part. . If, as they suggest
should have been done, the capitol had been .
placed at Huron, Redfield or any place in; the
south, the north would j have been in the same
condition. But it is not believed that any prac
tical difficulty will result. It is thought quite
probable* in fact it is well nigh certain that, with
the consent; of: both sections, division will be
effected next winter. / It is believed that the
governor will, as soon as the capitol is ready for
nse, issue a proclamation: announcing ■ that
Bismarck is the capital, and the legislature will
convene there and confirm the action of the com-
missioners iv locating it there. - ',*;_:.. v.iC..'•;
SPECIAL TERM. '
.. • ■ [Before Judge Simons.] ■-.'■■-■..
Mary Paul vs. W. L. Anderson defendant and
James Middleton aud .W. L. McGruth garishee; '
no response and stricken from the rolls. .'■. ■ '
□A. Warner et al. vs. John J. Watson; submit-
ted and taken under advisement. - •": .
In the matter of opening of Herman street;
continued to next special term.
Kate Cavanaugh vs.- Patrick Cauanaugh; con-
tinued to next special term. .
In the matter of the assessment of A. Page;
submitted and taken under advisement. i
In the matter of the incorporation of the vii- i
lage of Hamline; continued to next special term.
Charlotte M. Lewis vs. the Farmers and Trad-
ers' bank ; continued to next special term. .
Ann Eliza McCioud vs. I. N. Granger, admin- '
istrator of the estate of Lauriston Hall,deceased; ;
submitted and taken under advisement. . ••_-..
- E. Whiting, et al., vs., W. K. Murphy, et
al.; judgment by default vacated.
The New England Mortgage Security company
vs. Oie O. Rue, Jr.; submitted and taken under
Thomas Ryan vs. Peter Novell, defendant,and
B. C. Winston, garnishee; continued to next
In the matter of the application for ! the ap
pointment of a receiver of Israel Natetsky, insol-
vent: continued to next special term. '
In the matter of the assignment of J. M. Lam-
bie, insolvent :|submitted and taken underjadvise-
In the matter of the application of the city of
St.Paul for judgment against Monks & Shields
two were lots lying between blocks two and
four, Fuller's addition to St. Paul; assessment
for laying of sidewalks on" Marton streen under
contract; continued to next special term.
In the matter of J. Nutalfsthy; continued to
next special term. .;;,'.'
In the matter of the assignment of Geo. Din-
woodie; continued to next special term.
In the matter of the petition of James Taylor
and wife for leave to adopt Mary Duffy; heard
and taken under advisement.
In the matter of James Mullany and wife to
adopt Margaret Duffy; heard and taken under
advisement. - ■.*:>■'..«*, ;;
In the matter of the petition of Jehu Meyers
and wife to adopt Delia Duffy; heard and taken
In the matter of the application of E. E. Mc-
Donald for admission to practice as attorney-at-
law in the courts of the state of Minnesota; on
motion of J. N. Granger, Esq., and on . presenta
tion of certificates of the supreme court of Wis
consin, and certificates of good moral character,
said application was granted.
In the matter ofthe application oj Geo. Bowers
for reward for the arrest and conviction of Wm.
Keyser for horse stealing; ordered that the clerk
of the court be and is hereby directed to issue a
certificate to and in the name of said Geo. Bowers
for the sum of $200, payable out of the county
treasury of Ramsey county, as provided by law
[Before Jndge Brill. |
Frank J. Johnson vs. Andrew Schoet; on mo-
Frank J. Johnson vs. Andrew Schoet; on mo-
tion of the defendant after argument dis-
Wm. _ Christophe vs. Andrew Bnckner;' on
trial. :..*.'.. ■■•'■'
Adjourned to 9:30 a. m. Monday morning.
COMPLAINTS FILED, . '.'**,
Jas. Cunningham, Son & Co. against Bruce
Bros.; judgment asked on two promissory notes
of $100 each.
Mary A. Smith vs. Horace Smith; action for
divorce on ground of desertion.
I By Judge Simons. |
The New England Mortgage Security company
vs. Oie O. Rue; complaint on promissory note
for $300 due May 8, 1888, with interest payable
annually at 7 per cent, on which neither interest
or principal had been paid. The note was- se-
cured by mortgage on the defendant's land in .
Rock county. The court orders the sale of this
land to satisfy the plaintiff to the amount of
$324.05, and $25 attorney fees, and his own fees,
and in the event of the sale not bringing a . suf
ficient amount a personal judgment is given for
the balance. ..:.'.'
[Before McGrorty.] .:
Insanity of Amelia Olson; examined by Drs.
Stewart and Miller, and certified to be a fit sub-
ject for hospital treatment. .-:'"-'".
Insanity of Patrick Lyon; examined by Drs.
Jones and Anker and ordered committed. '
Insanity of Peter Karagan; examined by Drs.
Jones and Anker and ordered committed.) • -... ■.
Insanity of Jacob Nichols; examined by Drs,
Stewart and Miller and discharged.
[Before Judge Burr.]
Daniel Desmond, obstructing street; paid $2
and discharged. • '*'
Thos. McGovem, assault and battery; con->
tinned to June 28 at 2 p.m. •
Vinccl Mares, disorderly conduct; sentence
snspended. . -' • "...
John Olson and O. - Larson, larceny;. dis-
charged. - . -.
N. Duffy, disorderly conduct; dismissed.
Robert Byrne, obstructing street; continued to
June 28. -
C. Hoffman, disorderly conduct; paid $10 fine
P. Finnegan, disorderly conduct; dismissed.
. F. Kelly, disorderly conduct; $15 bail forfeit-
cd. ■ '
G. Smith, disorderly conduct; paid $10 flne.
11. Pomly, disorderly conduct; fine remitted.'
John Collins, T. Burns | and A. Adams, vagran
cy ; sentence suspended to quit city.';-"
• M. Duffy, - drunk and disorderly committed
for twenty days. . "
Thos. Downs, drnnk, paid $5 fine. - xAAxA
Jas. King, H. Christopherson and A. Hanson,
vagrancy; committed for thirty days each.
J. Simpson and T. Dalrymple, vagrancy; sen-
tence suspended to leave the city.'
H. Tymeson, assault and battery; paid : $25
fine. . . , -.; -,■.:."•;
Frank Kerst, disorderly house; paid $25 fine.
Carry tHe News.
In your days ,of biliousness, when your
liver is torpid and your skin' yellow, remem
ber you have a never failing friend in Dr.
Jones' Red Clover Tonic,which is unequalled
in purity and efficaciousness. Bg In cases of
dyspepsia, 5 costiveness, ague and malarial
diseases, and diseases of the blood and kid-
neys, its action is prompt and ; cure speedy.
Price 50 ceuts. :P. J. Dreis, corner Ninth
and St. Peter streets, St. Paul.
Bids were opened yesterday by Col. Jas. M.
Moore, chief quartermaster, Fort ' Snelling, for
the transportation of supplies'.within . the city
limits of St. Paul, and between St. Paul and Fort
Snelling, from July 1, 1884, to * June- 30, 1885.
Following is a list of the bidders:
'; F. M. , Towar, * St. • Paul, 1% . cents per 100
pounds within the city limits and. B_£c per 100
pounds between St. Paul and Fort Snelhn"- Geo,
J. Exley, St.* Paul, 1 9-10 cents per 100 'pounds
within the city limits and 10c per 100 pounds be-
tween St. Paul and' Fort . Snelling; St. Aubin &
Dion, St. Paul, 1 7-10 cents per 100 pounds with-
in the city limits and 9 cents per 100 pounds be-
tween St. Paul and Fort Snelling. ;_■ '-'■>-, .
.'.': F. M. Towar being the lowest bidder, the con-
tract will be awarded to him. *. The contract '-: last
season was awarded to Towar & , Southall, of St
Paul, at l_i cents per 100 pounds within the city
: limits and 7Mi cents per 100 pounds between St
Paul and Fort Snelling. , - ■>■■.: -.'_.' |
. TIIE GLOBE AT STIIX.VATER.
THK GLOBE AT STIIXAVATER.
.The Globe has established a permanent office:
in the city of • Stillwater, in : charge of \ Mr.l Peter
Begg, who takes the management of the business
Interests of I the paper, its = city circulation, cor
cspondence, etc. Communications of local news
and all matter for 'publication may bo left at the
Stillwater Globe office," 110 Main street, Excel
sior • block, up stairs,' or maybe addressed to
Peter Begg, "P. O. box 1034, and will receive
prompt attention. :;.";'
The Natta Durant left yesterday for the south
with a raft of logs. • -''• ,-.".:
The Peoria base ball' club has arrived and the
members are quartered at the Sawyer house.
The steamer G. B. Knapp passed south with
three barges, two of them being lumber for St.
Paul. :. .
■ Gillespie & Harper, yesterday sold - if raft ' of
logs to Chas. Betcher, of Red ' Wing, at a fair
price." ' -,"':•/. ',■' . 7';*--T
- There is quite a rise in the St. Croix ' river at
the mouth of the Yellow river. This will be good
news to river men. ... '. '' ,'.
The Nimecoggan drive was 'at the mouth of
Snake river last night," and the Totogatic drive
was at the lower rapids. ;
It is reported that on Tuesday next one of onr
city belles will be led to the hymeneal alter by I a
banker from a western city.
\ The water during the past twenty-four hours
has fallen away considerably. It is only six feet
two inches at the bridge guage. ; ' ■'-•**.
.Marvin Hewitt, Jr., of Chicago, son of the
president of the Chicago j & Northwestern rail
road, was in the city yesterday.
• Wm. G. Bronson has just returned from Fari
bault, where he has graduated. A. It Is reported
that he will enter the Lumberman's bank. "•.'■•."
The Helen Schulenburg left yesterday morn
ing with a large raft of lumber from the Schulen
burg Bocckler Lumber company, for St. Louis. 7
. Eight new cars a day are being shipped by the
Northwestern Manufacturing and Car company.
The men they have kept have all they can do. -
Some parts of the sidewalks on Second street
nerth are in a most dangerous condition, and. it
becomes the authorities to have them repaired.
The conclave of the Knights Templar \of this
state will meet in Minneapolis on Tuesday next.
There will be a deputation present from this
city. . .
The bricklayer, Martin, who was injured by
falling through the breaking of a scaffold at the
prison, is doing well, and it is expected he will
soon be about. . '..'•_.■_."' .-A,.X xx.
The exhibition game, this. ternoen, at 3:30,
between the Minneapolis and Stillwater base ball
clubs, on the grounds of the latter, will no doubt
draw a large attendance. ■■■'.'' '•': AAA
The shipments of separators, engines and horse
powers by the Northwest Manufacturing and Car
company, is ahead of the same date last year,
and continually increasing. v-~ XT'Xx'-'Y
Owing to the breaking of fl raft of logs ' at the
bridge yesterday forenoon, the bridge had to be
kept open a couple of hours to the great incon
venience of those who wished to cross.
A couple of bandus have arrived; at castle Reed
since last report, being John Robbins, who will
stay two years for larceny, and A. D. Robbins,
one year, for the same crime. Both are from
Rice county.. ■ './._:
Peter: Russell, an employe in the cabinet shop
of the car company, got one of his fingers badly
bruised yesterday forenoon by a window falling
on it. The prisou surgeon dressed it, and he is
around again. . .->■•■
Good logs are being sold at high prices, while
inferior ones are looking np. Yesterday several
millions of feet were sold,and thejlumbermen are
much pleased at the increased demand,' and the
higher prices. .
The Danish church of ' this city will hold a
gathering;^ McKusick . lake to-day. There will
be services there, and supper and other refresh
ments will be on the grounds. Several ministers
will be present. r _*-
Benjamin Kiehle, of Danville, N. V., and Ed
ward Whitman, of the same place, are in Still
water. The former is uncle of our much re
spected townsman A. M. Kiehle, and of the Rev.
A. A. Kiehle, of Milwaukee.
The water at Taylors Falls feU yesterday one
inch, but the prospects are, the heavy rams of
the past few days will raise . the river consider
ably, rains being general in the upper regions of
the St. Croix and its tributaries. .__.,■•_.. ... i! \
Mr. A. 11, Comfort, one of our much respected
young attorneys, we are sorry to say is leaving
ns, and is to become- a resident of St. Paul,
where he enters into business with his brother,
O. H. Comfort. What is our loss is St. Paul's
gain. •• _- _ X* .
The new addition to the engine house for the
truck and ladder wagons has had the foundation
finished for some days, and no doubt it will be
proceeded with to a finish as soon as possible. It
is required, as the present weather does not im
prove the old truck. .
.i: ... -'i -I 111 -'■ -
At the roller skating), rink on the Fourth of
July there will be a grand time. , Mr. Parmerler
has engaged the St. .Paul orchestra of fifteen
persons to cater to the music loving public.
There will be a grand ball, the supper for which
will be given at the Sawyer house.
Only two or ' three of the medicos who have
been attending the State Medical society, were
in the city yesterday morning. It is to be hoped
that those who had patients at their houses will
find them better on their return. The physicians
here treated the visitors in a right royal manner.
The Jennie Hayes left for the north yesterday
morning, with an extra large quantity of freight
for Taylors Falls and other points. Owing to the
large quantity of logs which have come down the
river lately she has to pass through the sloughs
again. She had a couple of her buckets damaged
on Friday by the logs. . ' .'"." ■.-..
Warden Reed made a short stay at his farm in
Blue Earth county, where he went last Monday.
He returned last evening looking hale and hearty.
He found everything in the very best order at the
prison. He should have taken a longer holiday,
as he has stuck so close to work for a long time.
All were pleased to see him. .--./..."•
• The French fair had a very good attendance on
Friday night, and a goodly number of articles
were disposed of. Messr|. Richard and Michaud
appear to be the most popular candidates for the
gold headed cane. A number of other articles
have been disposed of by lot, and in that way a
considerable amount is being raised. ■■
On Tuesday the circus will be here, and we
would like to sound a note of warning to the
good folks of the city. Keep your doors " well
locked, and, especially during the passing of the
procession, do not all rush to the front gates .to
see it pass, leaving the rear of the houses un
protected, as sneak thieves are on . the watch,
and you may lose many valuables, but, especially,
leave some one in the house all day and evening.
The police cannot be in every place at the same
time, so please protect your own property. Also
lookout for pickpockets, of whom • many of ' the
best adepts accompany such large shows as Sells
Bros. They are not connected with the circus,
but are simply hangers on. A word to the wise
is sufficient. ......
i • On Friday evening, the Knights of ' Pythias, of
Stillwater, received a visit from a detachment of
the St. Panl Uniformed rank No. 2, who were re
ceived at the Dulnth station by: Stillwater . Uni
formed lodge No. 7. who were accompanied by
the Stillwater brass band to . meet them at the
station. They marched. through the principal
streets to the Knights' hall, on Chestnut street.
The manual, and other exercises, in which they
were drilled, showed they were well .up ' in the
same, and the precision with which they marched
reminded one of well drilled soldiers. The whole
were under the command of j Past Grand | Chan
cellor Dr. Merry. After *' arriving at the hall
they proceeded to work, several . candidates re
ceiving the third rank or degree,' and, after labor
went to. refreshments, where a pleasant evening
was spent. They did not break up until long
past midnight. The order here is in a flourish
ing condition, with much harmony..
*On Monday morning (to-morrow) the manage
ment of the roller skating . rink \ has . given it for
the benefit of the . free reading room connected
with ■ the Young Men's . Christion association.7
This is a most deserving object, and I the ' claims
of the needs of the institution we . are sure only
require to be made hnown to be heartily respond
ed to. Those who have stood by it for the past
seven years deserve the thanks of every resident
of this city, and surely the people will come for
ward to their - assistance when it is required so
much. Mrs. Treat, the '. librarian, is . most inde
fatigable in her endeavors toward the success of
the institution, and any one visiting the well kept
and home like rooms cannot but be pleased with
what is being done for strangers and others in
the city; '*•' The : band. bas kindly volunteered its
services, and this is duly ; appreciated. ... Refresh-
ments,' consisting of ice cream, cakes, etc., will
be served, and those ladies who -will be so kind
as to . furnish such will please report the same at
•the rink. Merchants and others who have an ex
tra supply of lemons or sugar on;. hand, or any
thing else that would add to the entertainment,
will no doubt receive the. thanks of the I associa
tion for whatever they may be pleased to send
in. Let the rink be crowded. '■':
• ■; ■ The Churches. .
A;. Ascension church; Rev, Theophins J. Brookes,
rector; services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:80 p. m;
. Sunday school at noon. 'Subject of morning ser-
mon, "Church Wanderers." vAt '4: p.* m.' the
rector will officiate at ;tho new church, Hudson,
Wis., for the resident \ rector, is absent at
the Diocesan Council, Milwaukee. " 7 ' "
Al.Grace Congregational church ; services at 10:30
a. m. and ; 7:45 p.m.; Sunday school: at noon;
Rev. Geo. S. Ricker," pastor. ... :' "./;
;.'.' First Baptist 'church, corner of ■' Fourth and
Pine street; services at 10:80 a. m. and 7:45 p.
m. ; Sunday school at noon; ; Rev. D. B. ■ Cheney,
Jr., pastor, - '■''...
First Presbyterian church; services at 10:30
a. m. arid 7:45 p. m. The Rev. A. A. Kiehle, of
Milwaukee, formerly pastor of the congregation;'
will preach. ... His forenoon subject will be "Con
tentment,", and • in the '■ evening "The Power of
Little Things.". Sunday school at noon.
First Methodist church, services at 10:30 a. m.
and 7:45 p. m. by the pastor, Rev. J. McClary.
Other services as usual. '
.The pastor, Rev. Mr. Spafford, will conduct
the services in the Universalis! church at the us
ual hour.'. Sunday school at noon.
[Before Judge Netheway.] .
Yesterday morning Wm. Murphy came smiling
ly before the cadi, and one to look at him would
hardly think he was up for being drunk and dis
orderly, yet, after all, the merry twinkle i of . his
eye would show he was spoiling for a fight. He
paid $10.50 for his fun.; ■-.'■> r.
Chas. Walker and Chas.. Yost, a brace of . new
vags, and who appeared to be strangers to . the
city, got off lightly. They were found guilty,
and sentence was suspended. They were or
dered to leave the city, ana never cross the sa
cred brders where bummers get into trouble and
the cops will not allow : them to - rest. They
thankfully departed, promising to give Stillwa
ter a wide berth.
| O. Paulson, a very boisterous Norwegian, was
hauled in on Friday evening, and he gave the of
ficers a good deal of trouble to bring him to the
station. His tongue was , like a windmill, but as
he did all his hard talking in Norse, it was not
learned how strong they were. ; -The: officer and
his prisoner was accompanied to the station by a
large crowd. For being drunk he was assessed
$7.50 or seven days, and on the charge of resist
ing an officer he was found guilty and sentence
was suspended. **.: ". •
■ Dave Williams got too much usquebaugh, and
it cost him $7.50, which he paid like a little
man. He believed in replenishing the city
Proceedings of tie Board of Education.
St. Paul, Minn., June 20, 1884.
The Board met at 8 o'clock p. m., Presi
dent Schift'mau in the chair. .._
On roll call the following members were
present: Inspectors Minor, Wampler, Op
penheim, Giesen, Officer, Athey, Gilbert,
Hamilton, Berlandi, Dreher and Mr. Presi
Absent: Inspector Ohage. •
The President, in accordance with tire pur
pose for which this meeting was ' chiefly
called, proceeded to open and read the bids
for furnaces for the Adams school in the fol
Bid of the Pruden Stove Co., representing
the "Bovnton Climax," at a total cost of
Bid of Wolterstorff and Moritz, for their
"Carton" furnaces, at a cost of $510.
Bid of Prendergast Bros., for their Rich
ardson Boynton "Yorkshire" furnace, at
$473. .' •••■'■'.. '_• ,_
Bid of the same firm for their "Boynton
Salamander" furnace, at $651.
Bid of C. Bernard, for his "Brown Chi
cago" furnace, at a cost of $570.
Bid of Geo. Adams, for . his "Palace
King," furnace, at a cost of $570.
On motion of Inspector Officer the bids as
read were referred to the Committee on Pur-
chases and supplies for tabulation, and the
bonds accompanying the various bids were
by the same motion referred to the Attorney
of the Boaid— .
Pending the report of the Commitee, the
following resolutions were offered:
; By Inspector Oppenheim, Chairman Fi-
nance Committee. *, '
' Resolved, That the Finance Committee be
and is hereby authorized to advertise for
bids for the deposit of the funds of the Board
according to law. :
Adopted by the following vote; -
Inspectors Minor, Wampler, Op-
penheim, Giesen, Officer, Athey, - Gilbert,
Hamilton, Berlandi, Dreher and Mr. Presi-
dent.—ll; Nays, 0.
By Inspector Oppenheim—
Resolved, That a warrant in .the sum " of
nine and 70-100 ($9.70) dollars be drawn in
favor of President Schiffmann to reimburse
him for money advanced in procuring ab
stracts of title from the Abstract Clerk as per
receipted bill rendered.
Adopted by the following vote:
Yeas—lnspectors Minor, Wampler, Op-
penheim, Giesen, Officer, Athey, Gilbert,
Hamilton, Berlandi, Dreher and Mr. Presi-
dent. 11; Nays, 0. •
Inspector Ohage appeared and took his
seat. -77.7;-. '■■*
The Committee on Purchases and Supplies
reported the proper tabulation of furnace
bids referred to them in the precise form and
manner as already opened and read by the
President, and as above j specified. By full
consent, the agent of Messrs. Wolterstorff &
Moritz was allowed to explain the merits of
their "Carton Hot Air Furnaces," this fur
nace being new to the members of the
On motion of Inspector Gilbert, the whole
matter of furnaces, including all the bids,
Was referred to a Special Committee to ex
amine and report to an adjourned " meeting
of the Board, to be held on June 28th, at 8
o'clock p. m. - ; - %.'..
' The President appointed the following
members as such Special Committee. Inspec
tors Minor, Wampler, Officer, Hamilton and
Berlandi. Inspector Oppenheim asked and
obtained leave of absence for the remainder
of the meeting.
By Inspector Berlandi— Y-A;T
Resolved, That an order be drawn upon the
treasury in favor of Frederick Kaese, for the
sum of ten (10) dollars on sale of lot 6, block
38, Lyman Dayton's addition, as per agree-
ment with , President and Attorney of • the
Board. ; , :
Adopted by the following vote:
Inspector Ohage, Milnor, Wampler,
Giesen, Officer, Athey, Gilbert, Hamilton,
Berlandi, Dreher and Mr.; President—ll;
nays—o. .. -
On motion of Inspector Officer, it was
Resolved, That the proper officers be and
tbey are hereby instructed to complete the
contract with Prendergast Bros, and to ex-
ecute the same in duplicate. .7 .'77 ' .'.777
Superintendent Wright reminded the
Board that the examination :of teachers
would take place at High School hall on next
Wednesday morning, also that the "graduat-
ing exercises of the high school" would take
place at the. Grand Opera house on the even-
ing of the same day, and finally that the
"commencement exercises" of the training
school would take place at High School hall,
on next Thursday evening, on each and all
of which occasions it would give: him great
pleasure to have the members of the Board
present. - ■ * '
By Inspector Hamilton—
. Resolved, That the - committee on real
estate be and are hereby instructed to dis-
pose of the old "Neill" and "Rice"! school
buildings to the best advantage, either by
auction or private sale.
Adopted by the following vote
Yeas—lnspectors, Ohage, Minor,Wampler,
Giesen, Officer, Athey, . Gilbert, Hamilton,
Berlandi, Dzeher and Mr. President.—ll;
nays—o. . '
[ : On motion of Inspector Officer it was i&s-
On motion of Inspector Officer it was Re
solved, That admission to the opera house for
the high school exercises be limited to : the
seating capacity of I the house, and that the
ushers be Instructed to refuse standing room.
Adjourned to : Saturday, June 28th, at 8
o'clock p. m. Otto Dheher, Secretary.
7 FUEL DEALERS. ;
■ Great Maim i if
GRIGGS & FOSTER,
41 East Third Street.
41 East Third Street.
Established in 1864.
Goal & Wood
Egg, Grate $8.60 per ton.
Stove, Nut ......................;. 8.75 per ton.
Other kinds in proportion. \ Dry Pine Slabs $3.50
.'■• gSfOrders can be left with JeUett & Co., cor-
ncr Seventh and Wacouta. .'
Office of the City Treasurer, )
St. Paul, Minn., June 11," 1884. . : •'.
All persons interested in the assessment for
Grading Marion street, from
Como avenue to -Puller street.
Grading Iglehart street, from
Mackubin street to Dale street.
Grading Carroll street, from
Mackubin street to west line of
Mackubin and Marshall's addi
tion to St. Paul.
Paving, Curbing and Construct-
ing the necessary retaining
walls on Third street, between
Sibley street and Pleasant
WILL TAKE NOTICE,
that on the llth day of June, 1884, I did receive
different warrants from the City Comptroller of
the City of St. Paul, for the collection of the
above named assessments.
The nature of these warrants is, that if you fail
to pay the assessment within
'■ - ■ ' '-'--..' • . : .
after the flrst publication of this notice, I shall
after the first publication of this notice, I shall
report you and your real estate so assessed as
delinquent, and apply to the District Court of the
County of Ramsey, Minnesota, for judgment
against your lands, lots, blocks, or parcels there-
of so assessed, including interest, costs and ex-
penses, and for an order of the Court to sell the
same for the payment thereof. - -
164-74 GEORGE REIS, City Treasurer.
In the matter of the Application of the Board ol
Water Commissioners of the City of Saint Paul
in the County of Ramsey and State of Minne
j sota, for the appointment of Commissioners to
I assess damages to property holders and others,
for property taken by said Commissioners:
To H. D. Gurney, Willis Balies, Edwin C. Litch-
field, Salvina H. Hammon, Sarah E. Stinson, U.
L. Lamprey, Joseph Robert, Charles Blooming-
dale, Isaac Rhine, The Catholic Industrial School
of Minnesota, and Joseph Fleckenstein, and any
and all other persons having or claiming any in-
terest, whether as owners, incumbrancers, or
otherwise, In any of the several tracts, pieces or
parcels of land, situate and lying in the county of
Ramsey, and State of Minnesota, and particularly
described as follows, to-wlt:
A strip of land 100 feet wide over and across
the east half of the northwest quarter of section
19, township 29, range 22, according to map or
plat No. 5, showing the location of the line of
water works, and of the new line of works to be
made, etc., of record in the office of the register
of deeds, in and for said county of Ramsey, Mm
A strip of land 100 feet wide, over and across
the west half of the northwest quarter of said
section 19, township and range aforesaid, accord-
ing to the above mentioned map or plat No. 5.
A strip of land 66 feet wide, over and across
the south half of the southeast quarter of section
13, township 29, range 28, according to map or
plat No. 7, showing the location of the line of
water works, etc., of record in the office of the
register of deeds aforesaid.
A strip of land 66 feet wide, over and across
a five-acre piece of land in said south half of. the
southeast quarter of said section 13, township
and range last aforesaid, according to the afore-
said map or plat No. 7. '
A strip of land 66 feet wide, over and across
the north half of the southeast quarter of : said
section 13, township and range last aforesaid, ac-
cording to the aforesaid map or plat No. 7.
A strip of land 66 feet wide, over and across
to No. 13, Asylum Out Lots (so-called), I accord-
ing to the recorded plat of said out lots, in office
of the register of deeds aforesaid, according t_
map or plat No. 8, showing the location of the
line of water works, etc., of record in the office
of the register of deeds aforesaid.
A strip of land 66 feet wide, over and across
lot No. 15, of said Asylum Out Lots, according to
said map or plat No. 8; and, also, • *''
A strip of land 40 feet wide, out of 'and in the
northwest corner of said lot No. 15 Asylum Oat
Lots aforesaid. •
You and each of yon are hereby notified, that
the undersigned, William Lindeke, George L.
Becker, and W. D. Ingersoll, were, on the 2d day
of June, A. D. 1884, by the Hon. Orlando Simons,
Judge of the District court of the county of
Ramsey, Minnesota, (that being ' the county
wherein the lands herein I above described are
situate), upon the application of the * Board of
Water Commissioners of the city of Saint Paul,
duly appointedunder and pursuant to the pro-
visions of section 11 of chapter —one of the
acts of the Legislative Assembly of the state of
Minnesota, entitled "An act to authorize the city
of St. Paul to purchase the franchises and prop-
erty of the St. Paul Water company, and creating
the Board of Water Commissioners" approved
February 10th, 1881, Commissioners to assess
the damage which the owners . of, or persons
interested in the lands to be taken, or any other
person may sustain by reason of the taking of
such lands, or of the constructing, use and oper
ating of such works.
And that they, the said Commissioners, will
meet at the office of the Board of Water Com
- missioners of the city of St. Paul (being No. 23
East Fifth street, in the city of-Saint Paul) in the
county of Ramsey, state of Minnesota, on the
twenty-sixth day of June, A. D. 1884, at nine
o'clock In forenoon of that day, and thence pro-
ceed to examine the several pieces, parcels and
tracts of land herein above particularly described
(over and across all of which the said Board of
Water Commissioners of the city of Saint Paul
have heretofore extended its said • works), and
after such an examination will make a just and
equitable estimate of such damages as the ownei
of, or persons interested in the lands taken, oi
any other person may sustain by reason of the
taking of such lands or of ; the construction, nse
and operating or such works—pursuant to 1 the
authority upon them conferred by their said ap
pointment, and in accordance with the statute in
such case made and provided.
Dated June Sth, 1884. .. . -
'Xr D. W. INGERSOLL, '
Sewer on .rat Street
Office of the Board of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul, Minn, Jnne 19, 1884. f
Sealed.l bids will be received by the Board of
Public Works in end for the corporation : of the
City of St. Paul, - Minnesota,. at their offlce, in
said city, until 12 m. on the 30th day of June, A.
D. 1884,' for the construction of a sewer on
Seventh street, from Jefferson avenue to View
street,in said city, together with the' necessary
catchbasins and manholes, according to plans and
specifications on file in the office of said Board.
- A bond with at least two , (2) sureties In a sum
of at least twenty (20) per cent, of . the gross
amount bid, must accompany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject any
or all bids. -.
• JOHN FARRINGTON, President.
Official: R.L. Gorman, '
■ Cork Board of Public Works. '.'.'.. 172-182
KENNEY & HUDNER
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