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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, February 01, 1885, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1885-02-01/ed-1/seq-7/

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By the Yanderbilts This Winter and
a Queer Rumor as to the
Cause of it.
1 Wouiaa Millionaire Who is an Adept
iu tho Art of Ke-
Some of the Leadlmj Social Attraction*
of the Week—Saeeeas of
Grruuu Opera.
[Special Correspondence to the Glohe. |
New Yop.k, Jau. 29. —Lent come* so early
thi* year that the world and his wife, aud tbe
belles and the beaux BIS running a break
Deck nice. '"Tis bot a question," ai a man
onee eaid,wbosa expenses like those af airo >d
many other people rather got heron J his con
trol, '-'ti* n.it -a qocstfam of meeting ei
peaees, but of keeping thrni down that
bothers me." One's suciety engagement il
it i? ut all gay ii yery much the same. Of
Course a line can be dr..wn somewhere, but
creu withiu limits it is ueaiiug.
The season for public ball* la almost over.
] Tur,:.'- "Fir.,: Families Dancing
usually known us the "F. C. D. C,"
Inaugurated what i» emphatically known as
"the Benson" to tb* ultra ftishiouut'lt -—tbe
Inside track of New York society. At these
to be tern all that is brightest and
best of tbe crniif it .'<• cren.t —the people "ho
suuiui'T mostly at Newport if aot in Europe.
p >nic ) biiu are a
charming sight, tbe ftiir yonng debutants
in exquisite taste with a
wea'th of flowers, their prin'ipiil adornment.
L *.•• i.n look of exelosireness
abo it them not generally noticed in non
Ir balls are aot usually
'.. but a newspaper correspondent
tained an open b -same to see one.and
from tbe door opening into the musicians 1
gallery was gazing placidly on the brilliant
. wben a voice at Iur elbow exclaimed
''wbicb i- your lady? tiiat'.- mine in the pink
Turning, sbe beheld a lady's maid
who had strayed to tbe same
"i'«»i :i or vani ..
and it is needless to say this was tti" first
aud last Delmonico buli the correspondent
ik ou."
snch a
srity" an J Ulu "Old G.iarl.'' Tbev
are not ■ ial I v in
-. im ■ I, the
sell as many --.bie. Tbe 0 I
liuard. Thursday i waa without
doubt thc a, .- ntertainment ever
tbe new Opera bouse. It was yery
bnt then like every
thing else it was an ix.tsriment
in the nc v [,! u • an i lik • ail
onlv were
. but surely lbe Metropolitan bas
•r 'lid it ap
I march of the O.d Guard. Toe mili'
.i.n!. always a feature at tbis ball,
presented. Tue gray of lbe
a ith Um dark uniform o(
the regular army and navv finely. Tke cos
... i-r ■ far ahead of the
i . "r it nn of traatie_',
i -, .01 i tin- "i» i
l.u.inl" in gas Jets ail formed a magniflcent
i mble.
!n ;•:. ■ have linen the DSU il
i ta ,-ii evening
. illrd, ''parties," never
aord having become ob
-. of course.
dt-rbilt family alone, Irom some vn
i . h iv r- been vi rj quid this
winter. Some people say It was the es
i iainll It Mr. K. Vuii'l-r.
Rumor goes so f ir :„ ,m
I the latter $-.1,000 to leal
ir hu 1 ii uay be retrench
- tkc order of tbe day, thougli Mr II.
told Ma summer f,.r a good
r..'iinl sntrt, enough :■■ cover tome margin*.
hmi n', one of t:ie gra lu
one « bo "Would |
: . il (Jr,-. u. bulk ibe
a ii < 1 her huShaad are renowned for th-lr suc
ilngly and together, but
their gi nothing to their
Bul It w is res -rvet r,,r Um
- in f«. * ll « is hei greal I B i is al -
- B i iason, of New
IMII li Mil I IOX9
■ ..
■ that time, she married
1 II '
■• '.iti,ins wltk
i them. Tai

tth t.s. much
i. ' Rl irks
In the '' v 1 : n . nn I Mr.
piMIll 1 '
iai!,,- h, r

illlt; . Mrs
i i to no i
i'i had
tn ii \
• ,r h iif a ivntur
r woman In thi ii.se, and
• It ,< i- an i

' A* UO
• • li. ing m luxury
sad he has a soft

: tbltd tier
i ,n an,l Bremen
■ • ' li i' Dr. Ii ian

iiu\« ar iif I'.ilti's nielli*
v j, and i
M • hare the
I old sad dingy a* it K hat
n. It was
'. Ihr rtrk arid [SHir
b.*>* D, style aud
! ' .
' il.-niv, while
. ,.f th,
. of Ihe
h aad ail uncbar-
I asd ths fl ties as
■ «'. trie lat'iv lortunate
I the fish

'. as we

' the leading
- In the
I - * ' ' s
of an .
ae cai
■ ted corsage.
* . .
H U»e pxutrd eonuige sod
I c < a a'teerr,
et «ee« a tv>c2« "
' r?t*ra ma tne
. • ps .. 1 • . -..
Empire dress introduced at one of the Del
monico balls by the
Mrs. James Brown Potter Is bi-eimiing yery
popular. It is simple enough, a long plain
Fkirt, rather full behind, aud a short even
waist and baby sleeves; a sash tied mttxtaatmmi
in front, at the side orbauk, as one fancier-.
Very appropriate to wear with '.nis are the
fifteen Rhine stone pebbles set iu silver.
Daggeta varying iu size and costiuir all the
way irom $5 to $15, set iu silver, can be
worn both lu the hair srclaage. Bracelets
that joined together forming a necklace are
cheap at #25.
The latest in gentlemen's scarf pins are
electric lights; the Ugfct is turued ou by
means of a thin wire iu the vest pocket".
They are rather expensive, however, cost
>Bf *10- lirm P.: ssell.
'Special Telegram to the GlciV.I
MiXSEAl-oi.is, Minn., Jan. 31.—Charles
Eri.-ksou, em pioved at Johnson A Hurd's
factory, left there at 3 o'clock this afternoon,
and goin^ home, told tiis wife he was going
to the old country, lie has uot been seen
since and it is supposed that he is a little
"off" in his mind.
A mau was terribly rioundel up in a 1 >1_-
iu!r house at 202 Hennepin avenue last
Bigbt. Tiie police arrested the man wbo as
enulted him.
At miduight the victims of yesterday's
powder explosion, who were taken to th ■
college ho-pital, were reported as restili.'
comfortably, tbeir injuries not proviu^ as
bad a» t.i lirst supposed.
oy ine oursiiu^ oi tile waier pipes on till
second floor of the buildiug occupied by A
AY. Ehle as ■ eigar store, 128 Nieoiirt aw
nue, the tirst floor was llood.-d by water
OArer Bi-an made the discovery about mid
Bigbt, And the s;,„k was removed to a dr\
eon stated .if hue ei.Mrs.
and tue liainai'.- : s ; ;t i>ast $1,OJO, and per
ils irs -a iil reach S'J.OjO.
A lo-t bny i\.is reported from 2100 Tnir I
avenue south to-ni^ht to the police. H.s
name is Llovd Miles, and he is six vcar=
MeCafe's store, 509 Fifth avenue north,
was roh'ied o; tobacco and cigars to-ni{rht.
O.'lieer B-an to-nii r!it arrested a sneak
thief wjjo stoic some shoes from 1125 Wash
ington avinu' -
The Trade DolI-.tr to Blame.
•j ram tu the (Jloie.l
Ksw Tobe, Jan. Iil.—Bmkers and mer
chants of New York express various views
concerning the silver dilemma, many ol
tbem bein«j exceedincly reticent upm the
sul.j.-et. Mr.John Poudlr thinks thst the
silver trade dollar is to blame furall th,
trouble. "Any one could see," b
"that this sii\> r queftion would be forced on
as sooner or later, owing to the icnmebai
production of silver in Nevada and else
where, but we eould have weathered tin
storm bravely if we had maintained a sUnd
ard -'■:;■ r measure an 1 had not been .siieh
- lo Introduce tiie trade dollar. What
was tbe consequence of that measure? Wby
public confidence was destroyed, trade was
scared and bankers did not know whether
tbey sto.nl on t.ieir heads or on their
heeU. W. A. Camp, maunder uf the clear
ing bouse of this eity. w.is asked as to the
operation of the law of lssj, forbidding
national banks to belong to any clearing
bouse which refused to receive silver eertifi
rit's, ami ins answer wis that tbe Kear fora
clearing house bad never refused thi-iii, be
cause none bad ever been offered to it. The
Ua Nad had no particular effeet In this city.
ska hi-re had not been overburdened
with silver certificates yet, ss demands for
payment of duties and for shipments south
ami west had prevented the accumniatloa ol
tbem lure. As to the sub-treasury being a
member of the clearing bouse, Mr. Catfip
•aid It waa ao ouly ia so rar aa tbe exchang
ing mid settlement of balances wer. COO
. nu 1. It had no vote at tlie meeting of
Thoi'.itil Roller Riuk.
i iai Advertiser.)
Popular s* 'he amusement ol roltrr skatine
baa become oi lata fe irs, tb • I ia z -rs which
attend its enjoyment are not take concealed,
r.iiiy of the optoioa tu 1
llie violent rX'-rcise, especially up..ii lb,
ohvsiuue of woman, are entirelv bad. anl
repeated warnings uf th* m -die.il fraternity
sgainst in Inlgence In the pastime h \\
uttered. Its practice is laid n.t onlv m
reetly to superinduce many ailments,
but oifiTs tbo ebaacea "f hi
jury npon the trsschsr
r of tbe link that are patent t i
ihmIv. and froni whieh not even the mosl
nc .1 skaters are exempt. Often a
Ial! of this v.rt has rssulted iu perm ui'-i !
- -. wmle even death his not Inf re
t|uentl I by s.i common aa aee:
dent, of Mi-s Bl a M inn, of
se In p >int B ■ 1 while
skating in the r,ns ui weska -i
• 1 v111■_- iii consequence.
be rcli rated t >f ent rlnnin nts
that bave beea tr.
dug a Corpse far , Losi win.
Bvftai ■. s V . .i.n :u Rohert A. Wai
lacs, of the well ki . mofse
turitiir tiriii of H.irv. ;, ,y V. illsce, ili I I
.• go; and sitbourt be 1.1
vnled for his children, four la number, by a
- death no wtU could i»
found a>, ! II ordtug
to law, sack child receiving a portioa and
the \> id ,\v h-T tblr I Tie w; |
appointed administratrix. At her death
, it r in uned to her OWa euil
1. bul
U out tn- carlh-r bcaach iif th^ *\
-■ archtax
for tee original will en, -ivl |
himself, and
there between
cotta, wa« band
,-.t for v. IU.
Vouk. .I*n. St.—Wall stra I

Gould's uttce the story of his iiln-*s w«« 4c
o led to the scores ol t,»nk--< u i ■ -»
ged anxious to Und ou;
"Mf - I s.isrht e,
-. t'ut he knant 11
\ WMS :
■ r't pneumonia, but
and tin
he was

coma la
and Mien ;» offl.-e
'sn* in Waii jtnvt
that he bad .
I • \
kne«U her«' t . tl
dent as
rv.mr. I M. T.. ta re>
H a it tt. r :■
land, r
Ai bim. N Y . Jan.
- ■
tne raiTrw I
. t -
ronf. renee with Pr
to sav anything ol
S -a Orlesa* ex
nilnois Democracy Alarmed
.n. n.—Ths MmMl
pubiisbed here tomorrow that ReproaeeU
-' . . ...c member of
rts lerislau -
attend the a*r*a: »o» o( the assem Uy. If tb
•cooirtaed it nul sees the a umber of
SPEARE'S WORKS—Edited by Williani J.Rolfe,
in iwi-nty fotameSr, sq., 16 mo,, gilt.New York,
Harper <6 Brothers ; $.10.
CVsTOM ANI) MYTH-By Andrew Lang;
cloih. 11 mo., pp. 312. New York, Harper &
Brothers; fl.ES.
— By VVihiam 11. Pre-eott; S vols., cloth, jfi't,
11 mo., pp. 4U3, bOi. New York, Johu B. Al
den ; tW.
mo., pp. 8J. New York. Johu B. Alden; 25c.
Sew I'tihlic,tti„n* Kerlrteeil.
| First Notice.I
As nearly everyone of our leading pub-
Bsbins; houses is now equipjd with its own
cditiou of the Shakespearean plays
and pj.ms, in more or less cosily and com
petent, as wall as Insxpauflvs and "handy
volume"' form, it ou^ it to bi a question of
eousiderable iu unent wiiich—if we chose but
one for our library use—that oueouzbt to be.
Tue professional Shakespearean will, of
course, load his shelves with editions, of
whatever convenience, and by whomsoever
prepared. Tue specialist will seek only those
gulag all fours with bis own tastes, methods
aud theories, be they textual, historical, com
parative or esthetic. T/ie virtuoso aud dillet
taut will contrive to collect only the unique,
costly and rare. Hut there is always au on
cimiug generation who are to be^'iu reading
Shakespjare for himself and for themselves.
and the ui iss of us are neither professional,
specialist or dillettaate. It is therefore mat
ter of c >a«hierab!e m >:n ;nt to tii iso oncom
in ; -as well as to us who ein buy but one
edition,td do lbs mon practicable with one's
in mey. William Shakeapoare himself,could
be revisit like 11 unlet's honest ghost—the
jrli.'ii.ises of this iu > >a, w jald In puzzled to
decide betw -en the folio, quarto, octavo und
bandy volumes in waicu h.- vv.u.d tla 1 hi:n
sclf served up, and, If dragooned
to a choice, hapiy wish him
self back among tbe surreptitious
quartos at which be railed and waxed pro
fane wheu alive on the B.inkside in pre
cufvright an l stationers' company and star
chamber days.
Wc confess, however, to sharing the gen
eral weakness for nineteenth century ameni
ties, and would rather read this Saturn of all
time —this father of all the gods at once—in
creamy paper off the wbite, in gilt topped
books, wiiose dressed leaves rustle like celery
as we eut luein, witu tbe types we know best
and bladings that wei<;h nothing in our
hands, than in tbe costliest of time with
ered and clum-y quartos, or even inthe
great b ack letter folio itself, priceless and
perisbless as It tsl And so reading, with a
sen.se of app lite, this Friendly Edition, it
SBCIBS only a friendly task to tell one's
neighbors why it seems to us the best 6o far
of the forms iu which William Shakespeare,
in America or England, is uow purchas
In the first place, the publishers have sup
plied it With a pass—a square sixtccu mn—
wuich is as peasant to tin: mus.ular as is the
tinted'paper to thc visular eye. It fs per
haps the onlv "handy volume" size which
prevents cramping and lapping of the
printed lines, and wili probably
replace that so-named style at
once in public favor. Hut, large
as iire considerations of comfortable position,
in perusal they oiigut to yield always to proOl
of tbat competent editorial patieuce and
acumen which alone can make any one edi
tion of Shakespeare comprehensive aad aatis
fylng eaougk to be recommended as dis
pensing with tbe use of every other. It is just
this latter desideratum wuich Mr. Rolfe has
aimed to supply. He bas aimed to supply
every want and faeiliuting every use of tbe
library aud drawing room no less tnan of the ;
school and cla-s room, and it uas puzzled us I
to tind out wherein, if anywhere, he has not |
amply sad perfectly suoosodsd. His friendly
-dition 1- in eff-et, a variorum—by which
technical term we understand a Catholic
t!iorou_'hue«s of elecUclsm in perfect pur- j
view of all tbat pnor Shakespearean com
m-niary km accomplished. Other editors
hav- dou- this before pvrhaps, but wc admit
we don't know where, except in formidable
tomes too bulkv to bi» lifted from a d-sk, but
the b, st of Mr. R dfe's variorum notes is that
they are Indexed, Witb a '•table of words ex
plained'' i i, Bded Ii't the edition, but to
eaeh sip .rat- play—a feature which Mr.
lias been first to Invest—though after
la appreciated, he will no
doubt be unable to retain the monopo
I - SfB a few pages Of Well
:ed criticism prefaetorv of each pla;. Of
poem. And ko the r-ader
- , ikespearc '-without note
or comment" can practically so
read Ibis one without his eye being inter
rupted at every other word by a supcrim.
numeral, or a-t risk, or other zodiacal - gi
. bun if he is quite sure be understands
r- kding, .ind wouldn't ratlu-r
an I are what a nice little wheel
barroa load i f irekaic and dusty debris he, !
the partiealar editor, has Jacl trundled up and |
I at this, lhat and the other jmint.
Mr. It iir- as an editor is bis '
graalae honesty in SrlecUoa, anil scholar as ;
be is. Bttd ' .::i,.-;,'I't .1- be is — t tj his •
at: 1 «e'f denial before the !•
tation uf mo-t Bbakrspaareaaa, to re»s
whal laid over one's own
namr. Since nobody SXCefl a ptaimlMU
Skak ■ r thinks of readlagtha
' minion text chaff
eoartrsy '*i Ihsksspeara. notbinu i»
- r ti in to winnow it all, and ...
the few urn ;is of OOmmOU sens- or happ\
I- M Mr. U if- na
-- - moel sai girea them Ihi
-riilit for tbeir lu Id intervals and tn n
n of a'■■■-.
ui snaaO !
ThCM ar- s',.nit claims furthe Fri-i
E iiii in. sts mi •■> . Bttl we sincerely t- i
an ns refrain iu this
| it Vr U i.fe's i*er
-■ Sjakespeareansifft t..
believe the divine William their own pari
mutton," and to show all their ni
and - oC the I
II - ,. - : ir-*n or v
. .. Hi
i R *l'. swryhady. Tnev may tie
■-^♦re the man.
Sly Thev rvT-rse th» e^rat B >,>< |
I : oa its histu-y. s vjrees or {
Be lafttsa l iem lo
bmtberhool and holds oat the bands of a
II ' r
' bis fj*rn*r expurjated
i!-d j
I by pr I Ih lne task ai- j
ways tbe bar Jest a 8 i- ipe arena can -n-j
nitting certan
..ive j
* ay a I
lethtag like a diamvn-l i
dea- I certain brtlliants tat
Are I
x itt ' ii. a -
into t. ga - aiua-
T>* fory flood
Has a loach "lTido.
'. Mr Rolfe '
made n.y bones ahnnt it. ile aeaooacrd I

- tc. Wuai tu
nec*«»ary lo po might to, but what rciaa. -
shou.d be Sbakespr-aiv. oot R>ife or aaybo-iy .
Ska Aad after his praainc kcife had
very vital bad me after all. "These j
Mr. Rolfe naiT*»y.
oa tbe stage, «... ,
wits tbe mealy moataed aad kiaderrarVa
bnsiaess of rx,>arxallag dooe by B -
;i:l. Mr Rv' M .te..:
amouat to almost ao^lag. But we are glad
to see tbat, innate as they are In tbe Friendly
Edition they are all put back where tbey
ought to be,
"In the hemisphere
Adrancsd, and made a constellation there."
In "Custom aud Myth," also published by
the house of Harper & Bros., Mr. Andrew
I.antr proposes to look into a few of the pop
ular myths, and see if our standard methods
of dealing with aud accounting for them are
not quite as mythical as tbe handled myths
themselves. Mr. Lang has the pluck and
courage ofhis convictions, and is entitled to
his "day in court." His proposition
is that the method by which myths
havc been heretofore Interpreted, viz.:
to hunt for their keys in the nomenclature
employed. And having Identified the char
acters or res gestut of the myth, its material,
to decide pre-e mptorily that the myth was
tbe crude or rudimentary expression of some
truth known to certain people's using the
root particle extracted from or discovered in
the uame, whose descendants have wau
dered, intermarried, etc., etc., is callow,
vicious and laise. I or a long time prior to
Mr. Lang's appearance in the field, we think
the vicious nature of this myth-interpreta
tion had begun to lurk in our suspicions, lo
reduce it to an absurdity it has never beeu
more than necessary to take a fact, such as
the life and career of Napoleou or Washing
ton or Gladstone, and by inversions use
tbeir names to find the "solar myths" which
the story of their careers is meant to em
body. How simple was the process of re
ducing; Napoleon to fiction. Archbishop
Whately, found it convenient, in exposing
the fallacyed Hume and his dictum in re
Miracles, to demonstrate. Hume having laid
it down as an inevitable axiom, that
miracles were impossible because they were
improbable, our archbishop proceeded to
show that the career of Napoleon Bonaparte
—read in biblical diction and pariphrases—
was extremely improbable, and hence, ac
cording to Hume, impossible. But see how
simple tbe step further becomes, which will
make Napoleon the French version of the
story of Apollo a sun myth. First, tbe name
Napoleon is a corruption of Apollo, both
being evidently frnm the Greek verb ajiollto,
to destroy. Thc X. (which was the imperial
signet,) being Not, i. e. true, was prefixed to
show that this was the true Apollo, the de
stroyer. .V'tla jutrs, the bad part, was what
early astronomers called the night. Hence
Bona purs, the good part, was the day, the
sun. Napoleon was born on an island bc
longing to, b it not a part of. France. Apollo
was burn ln Deles, an island belonging to,
but not a part of, Greece. Pausanias tells us
that Apollo was worshipped in Egypt. Na
poleon Bonaparte is fabled to have
couquercd Egypt. Apollo's mother
was Leto. Napoleon Binaparte's
mother was Lactitia. Both these
names mean jiy, i. e. dawn, sunrise (Latin,
Itetior, to rejoice), and so on, until it is evi
dent to the meanest capacity that the myth of
Apollo when Gallicized is tbe complete story
of Napoleon, the consulate and the empire.
Against a process of interpretation which
when reversed leads to such absuidi
ri,.« n« thi* Mr. Lini? nronosss to
rebel. Instead, he substitutes this
dictum, M Similar comlitiottsmf mini prplu.ee
similar ftmtteit, ajnrtfrjm identity of race or
burrowing mf id»u M' m i/i«»rs." Let us look,
in Other words, not for a common myth but
a common cause of myth. Many nations
and tribes may gaze upon the same comet.
The brook sees but a siugle moo'j, but the
moon looks upou many brooks. This dictum
selected. Mr. Lang, by its aid, examines the
invlhs and crouus of I'upid and Psyche, of
the "Sun Frog," Apollo and the Mouse, of
Jason, of the Devlning Rod, and certain
Others in the volume before us, and reduces
them to the required formula. Asastudy in
myth and Folk lore the book is fresh and ab
surbiut:, whether or uot tbe reader be borne
along by tbe writer's demonstrations. It
most be confessed tbat the clear method,
though capable of ludicrous treatment, has
developed most of whatever la mythology
has proved useful in the explosion of errors
and 'he detection of ethiiogrsphlc cauarl>
aud false Ilsjlits, but whether Mr. Lang's
MS t^ accepted as final or merely ten
tative he has written a genuinely interesting
aud absorbing book, full of fancy and humor
as well as of serious proposition and agree
in two l'-'-mo. volumes, uniform with Mr.
.lohn B. Alden's edition of Guiznt's France,
has been added by that enterprising gentle
man to his list of inexfienslve (but by no
means cheap) editions of standard and ele
gant literature. Mr. Alden is just now nirt
only furnishing the people with good books
at minimum prices, but Is laying up treasures
for himself: for, should the annually threat
ened bill for an international cop. right ba
eotM law, he would not only have scostly set
of vo um-s oo hand, but. Oy means of his
plates, i ould easily makr friends with thc
unrighteous mammon of Eugllsh bookmen,
and be in a most enviable position for the
future. But all this, wc suppose, Mr. Alden
has devised an IdiSCOSMled luug ago.
We must not omit mention of tbis pretty
Uttle M at also of Mr. Alden's. wh ae
eighty pages are a chain of all tbe
■• -' things ever saM alxiut kooks.
All. that i«. except one. For we
nof the onii««ion of what a ra in who
probably himself possessed fewer books to
r i : than any * rit-r whu ever lived—William
Shakespeare once was moved to say about
books and rcadine:
r .> Mstes or nn •to'-k«. T pray
nr so devote lo Ari»totie s ffcc^n
A- i Kid Ix an outcast quite abjured.
.ir with acijiiainUO'-e that y in have
A id pra tire ihSSSttc in your rommon talk.
».,,l pssSSI BM tS (juuken you.
Thr math.- ii»tie< HOiltie met in'i> *;<-*
Kali to them a« vn flod jour Stomal h .crrreyon.
%•• pwil jrroMS *h«re is ao pleasure takea —
In brief, sir. na Iy what yea most affect.
ART N">Tr.
The M-s-irs. Fring. of B->«ton, assure ns
that their artlsls, in pr-p»rinjr for the valen
■ market, havi' been instructed to rrmit
their efforts to depict ib» annual MoodAed
i ,t jory hearts, and do some
thing rich, unique, and in tne line of true
art. Wm shall await the result of these in
structions with a:i|*tf!e.
Hiiaran C . Koss Ims issued a chsileiMt'' «
aov maa in tbe* orld al mixed wrestling an 1
athletics or maunlc-1 sword contest,
aad has made a deposit of $J.->0.
Westchester connty. N. Y., was eon=Mer
aMv shaken up yesterday over a very sos-
Mrtbqjaaaa shock.
Fx Jndce H rice R>:«*el!. one of thc re
ceivers of the West Shore railroad, sav* the
• at there was a rooflid between the
I of termi aal bunts aad railway bond*
i* utterly false.
Thr coinage of lbe United States mict at
• phis for January am- un'-l '• It,
' inc!uli32 9SVJ00 silver dollars anil
■Ml 1-- foH pieces coiaed
• 1 io ♦l.iv'tf-
Two number* of th* New York pwodure
exehanjT* have beeo arrested for su-aiing
roonev and property of tbe exchange amount
iBC 10*4.400
Tk» Wealth of tie rnnulry.
|Ne« Yort IteMI
In 1««V0 th" «. a.'th of tbr l/oited Plates wm
eqaivalent to ♦••13 per capita: ia 1**0 it waa
*/**•' per capita. In Ksa r.a..ind tbe wealth
te each person was f*!0 In l««o and ILSB
la tba middle stales It waa tS2S
perrapiUia lSdO an-l *1.4'ai ia 1 —
the aoulhera stales Ue rate p-r capita was
•MS aad %Y#9 ie IMO. Tins fai Ing off m
doe to tba emancipation of the slaves and
tbe kawsby ttw war. ia the western lutes
t.T -»•<• p^rcsrtta tn imvi w»« $4M aod In
i- '■■ ExcBsiweof n-ad» 88^ pnblic
a- per cafnU oi mrmum of the whole
sssaaaaf aas IMS la i860 aod taU is l»e<).
Aa Indiana bride wttoae father rave her
#46.000 waa pie misled a* rat pie with a kni.e
aMbute crtUciam — Petrett Free Preaa.
Those most capable or judging think the
present legislature will fail to agree on auy
practical measure for the relief of the farmer,
and in so doing will fail to perform that duty
for wbich they were specially elected. This
will be a humiliating spectacle for those per
sons who gave tneir uid and influence towards
helping lo create a purely farmers' legis
lature for the sole purpose of righting
the wrongs that caused so bitter coin
plaint from the tillers of the soil. Now that
a happy opportunity has been granted to this
very class now uutortunale aud disgraceful
il will be to wltuess a miserable failure where
a complete success could be so tasily
■Chatted. It is evident that all the bills uow
betore the house must be wltudrawn aud
some degree of harmony restored iu order
that a feasible law may be drawn aud placed
belore the body iu such a mauner as to call
a biillicient support for passage. —Sauk Ccu
tre Tribune.
Tne Htm counsels patience respecting the
"farmer" legislation at St. Paul. Tue mul
titude of bills is iu part due to vain individ
ual ambition, perhaps, but it is to be remem
bered thut pledges made to local constituents
must be kept, aud thc committees must do
Heroic work iu con soli latiug the excellencies
of tue several verbose measures belore the
legislature. There is working lime yet. Of
course, the members are to be watcued and
counseled. It is a good thiug to write letters
to tUem. — Jiett Hiver Volley .W'es.
Our granger legislature will pass a law to
reduce the interest on scuool and state lauds
to 5 per cent. When tuis is done specula
tion will come in and buy all our school
lands. VVe have it trom good authority uow,
ttiat all these lauds iu this couutv will be
bought up iu the sjjriog. We would advise
settlers wno want pieces of school laud for
themselves or for triends to be on hand at
the next sale. — Omnia Afiimesutinu..
Ramsey county has tendered its poor farm,
210 acres, to the state agricultural society for
the.purpose of hoidin<; its annual fairs, and
the offer has been accepted. This practically
settles the Ught between St. Paul aud Minne
apolis as to permanent location, aud greatly
lo tbe satisfaction of people lu geu eral
throughout tne slate. Furthermore it kuocka
the Minnehaha park grab higher tnan
Beecher's Life of Christ. —Hastings Gazette.
One thing the legislature should do —puss
a law strictiy prohibiting all kinds of gamb
ling iu Miu nesota under tiie guise of dealing
in grain, stock aud provisions. Let us set
au example for olher states aud wipe out the
disgrace. It is the great evil of our time.
Aside from the dishonor and ruiu to indivi
duals it makes artificial prices, thereby iu
llictiug a great wrong upou producers. This
disturbs busiuess generally, and the evil
effects are serious aud fur reaching.— Xorlh-
Jieid Xtics.
The i'ritieess of Wales.
[London Letter to the Boston Herald.J
The Priueess of Wales is adored by the
English Conservatives and Radicals alike,
and it was a lucky day iudeed for thc heir
apparent wheu he took the sweet and high
minded daughter of the Kmg of Denmark to
wife. Her popularity is rivaled only by that
of Mr. Gladstone, aud it even greater than
his, for London is hers, heart and soul, as
wellas the prouinces. To look at this pretty
and girlish woman no one would imuiugiuc
that she was forty years of age and the
mother of several children, including two
great boys, one of whom has attained his
majority. Although H. R. Ii. holds herself
so well that, when seated in her carriage or
in the box of a theater she seems a tull wo
man, yet, in reality, she is petite. The Prin
cess dresses her hair rather high and wears
high heels. She is always attired to perfec
tion, aud usually In while or black in the
evening and in very quiet colors during thc
day, but her costume at night however simple,
is set oil by the most magnificent jewels, so
that literally "blazes like a jeweled sun." II.
R. II. ls somewhat deaf, although not seri
ously so. The present writer has seen her
many times in public, and has always been
impressed with the grace and delicacy of her
type nf beavty aud the uuaflected goodness
last seems to siirrouud her like at au atmos
phere. The Princes is always cheered to the
echo and fairly mobbed by the eothtisiasstic
Coach, n turning in state from Buckingham
Palace to Marlborough house, preceded by
outriders. a diadem on her fair brow aud
gorgeously attired; again at a garden-partv.
accompanied by her little daughter* cling
ing to thc skirts «.f her gown, as she walked
along between the ranks of ladles eourtcsy
ing and men with tiieir heads uncovered;
again, driving in Hyde I'ark late in the af
ternoon with the little princesses, or sailing
out to the royal yacht anchored ofl the Isle of
Wight, the ribbons ot her sailor-hat Mutter
ing in the fresh teuese, her dress a simple
blue serge, and still, again, selling roses for
charity at the fete held in the Horticultural
society's grounds in South Keusington. Thc
1 Princess is familiar, but always au insulated
tigure iu English daily life. The people rec
ognize iu her ail those Airtues which her life
does so miioh to reveal, and folh.-.v her good
example in overli>oking the past and putting
faith In th- future- Certainly, moreover,
there is no reason to complete of the pres
ent. There are no scandals In their beau
P- int* On Pie.
Burglars who break into grocery stores this
winter complain trial the pies are no longer
young.—Louisville Vtmtttt .lournal.
A <"ineinn:iti editor claims to have -een a
petrified girl. S.niiebodv probably told her
tin re was no mor- pic—(.'.licaga Telegram .
The place SO take a "proof of the pudding''
must be on the "cook's galli v,'' but pi is
frequently Jound in tne" eomfiosition"' room.
—Lowell Courier.
"Promises are Uke pie-rrust. maile to be
teoheB," says the oM adage, but this saying
originated befor- railway station pie waa in
v-nted.— Texas Siftings.
"Promises arc like pie-crust, made to be
broken." says an oid adage. Th- man who
originated tbat evid-ntly nev-r teekfe d a
boarding-house pie. — Lowell Cituen.
"1 didn't dream you were going to have
mine pte tor dtnaer," ssid CcteMaabtmk to
ni« wife, while enjoying h's fonrth piece of
pie the other evening.
•'No you wont dream of It until to-night."'
promptly replied his wife.—VaakeCB
It is vportcl from New South Wales tbat
rabbits are so num-r.u* Ihere that son don';
have to follow the eefetested luetpo for mak
ing rabbi; pie— ••Fir-t ratek your Bare"—bat
have to hunt around lir-t for sum- .me who
will promise lo eat the pie witcn it is made.
i —Lowell Citiz»-n.
"Tbat pie ain't sotir. Vou needn't make
vr tt." exclaimed Mr-. Sar-ip-r. as
her husband t.ioka bite and made a grimace
like a mau who had ju-t found a shirt but
ton lit. bis hash.
"I: was a fac- of Jpj, my dear. It is sucb
an estimaYr pi- r:sed me like
good news." —Chicago I.-
Burhmna**'* Hopeless i^v.
Reminl-^eni »» of Tl-moratle ed minis* •-.•»
! lions of years gone h> ar*' eoostanliy coming
Ui light. ••Rieht over tnere." said an old so
i eictv beau, recently, pointing to a brrmu
! stone front near tbe executive mansion.
j "lives a woman wbo mirbt have been mi*
tre«»ofthe while hou«c under Democratic
: rjie if *bc •een fi". ' the hand of
' dames Buchanan. **he comes from a very
i •ealth\ F-ni.-y .vaa:a imujsiy tei *i« courU-d
' by Mr. Buchanan. H>-r atapH wanted b^r
' to marry bim. bal siu> didn't want to. She
loved a poor clergyman. r<-ctnr of a cbureb
i ia brr town. hot ,n- f«mii> did :;«.*. want her
to marry him. aod <»> C^'- «r-acg»-d that he
should be quickly trsn«frrred to another
post, some hundreds or thousands of
miies away. This broke ap tbe match
aad tb» maidea too. for sbe wnt
j tnto retirement a: ■ . and has mar
i ried nobody. N<-:Ukt 'he banishment of
j her ckrrcyman nor the elevation nf Mr. lin-
I c baa an to the pre- .1 mak- ber
I change ber mind, an I sbe remained and re
»a.n- sine!*. Sne u aa oid. w.ttn-nrti and
sad woman, living thrrr aione with b<r wid
' owed sister in tbat great mansion, with acttt-
I ally more money tnan fbey know bow lo use.
. Tliry are tbe riebeat peopte ia Waabinev>n.
| possibly exeeptlaa Mr. Corcoran, aodttfydo
' »<<hinr witb tbeir wealth except to keep up
their magnificent estaOaahineat aod pet a lot
I of eats and dags. Tke lady referred to ia the
one of whom tne story ia totd tnat Mr. Cor
coraa oae day seat ber a pl.t* note some
«r-ai as fo-~7w»: -Jlr Dear Madiae—I has-
been for some time thinking of enlarging
j the Arlington hotel. If you will state tbe
i value of your browu-stone mansion adjoin
ing. I will send you my check for the
amount." To which she replied: "My
Dear Mr. Corcoran—I have for some time
i been thinking of enlarging my flower-garden.
| If you will slate the value of ttn: Aalington
hotel adjoining. I will send you my check
for the amount."— Baltimore American.
She sat alone ona Wlnter.iright
And trimmed her Winter hat,
When from a hole made in the wall
Near by out cume u u .
She never screamed nor fainted, hut
With all her might and main
She threw the poker at him, and
lie hurried hack again.
Next nigbt she at a party was
At a young neighbor's honse.
When 'cross t.ie Moor wilh | a'l'ring steps
There tripped a tiny mouse.
Oh, dear! buw seared she was! She leaped
(Her shoes were number two
Anil new) upon a chair, and hedged,
"Pray kill it, some one—io"'
About her gathered all the youths.
"Poor limid thing:'- they said;
And then some llew for j-niching salts,
Anil some for water syeil.
Strang', wasn't it, that she alone
Should pul a rat to flight,
And yet next niybt, whiie men were nigh,
Should flee from inonse with piercing try,
And nearly die of fright.
—7/rcrper'* Bazar.
The Woman IIVio II </-/.-.« at Home.
I notice, says a Chicago lady, tbat in all of
tbis talk about what, is designated as woman's
labor, the every-day routine work of thc
housekeeper is ignored. There is no refer
ence to the work of the woman whose lives
are passed in home-making and home-keep
ing. They are not considered as active
workers. They are regarded as a negative,
non-productive class. Yet the profession of
the housekeeper is regarded as the most nat
ural and proper avocation of woman. There
is no trade 6o complex. None more ditli
cult. Add to this the cares of motherhood
and what else can a womau engage in whicii
will as completely ahsjrb every energy of
whicii she is capable? Tobe a good house
wife and mother is hy no means the occupa
tion of nn idler. Perhaps my notions are
obsolete, but I think the woman who creates
a comfortable home and raises children
worthy of manhood and womanhood is the
noblest work of God. and is quite as much of
a producer as the womau who writes a book,
invents some machine, or follows a profess
ion.—Chicago Xews:
The Standard Oil Company Sned for $20,000 |
Lose Island City, Jan. 31.—Papers were
served this morning upon the officers of the
Standard Oil company, in two suits for $10,
000 damages, brought in the supreme court
of Queens county, by Michael J. Baden and
Andrew Hendricks, both of Long Island
City, for injuries from an explosion of oil
gas, which had escaped from the company's
pipes under the streets of thc city to the
sewer and then to the houses of complain
ants, where the explosions took place in
October last.
A Needed Reform.
ISt. Louis Globe Democrat. ,j
The United States government ought to
meet Canada as least half way in any earn
est effort it may make to facilitate the extra
dition of criminals between the two coun
tries. Such a step would be in the direction
of furthering not only justice but honesty.
There might be fewer rich swindlers if they
knew easy escape was impossible and pun
ishment certain. At any rate it is due the
inhabitants of both countries that when their
own criminals are forced to hide their of
fenses foreign rascals should uot be allowed
to Haunt their villainy in thc faces of thc
honest people.
A Oreat Spiritual Temple iu Boston.
jchistian Inion J
A new temple ln Newbury street registers
the present development of the delusion of
Spiritualism in Boston, it is called the First
Spiritual temple, and has been built largely
by the munificence of one man, Mr. M. S.
Ayer, u wealthy grocer, and the building aud
j furnishing complete will cost some $200,000.
The temple !s adapted to all the nses of such
a building, with a large audience room, a
hall, library, and various rooms to accomo
date thc modus operandi of spiritual service.
It will re<.jnire several mouths to complete
the structure. In Boston there are tive
spiritual societies now worshipping iu halls.
Mrs. Langtry ta Live in New York.
if'hlcaL'o Trimm-?. |
Mrs. Langtry has sent instructions to her
agent to buy for her out and out the house
sbe formerly lived in at Thirteenth street,
j New Vork, if it can be obtained at ii reason
able price. She states that she has deter
mined finally to become an American. There
is an agent of liers' already on the lookout for
a piece of Newport property, where she will
take up her summer residence nnd probably
ber official one, bscnase sbe bss not sbaa
doucd the idea of her divorce juit, and has
, beea assured that divorces arc easier iu
Rhode Islaud than In New York.
President Arthur's New Liw Firm.
;W.ilcrbury .\iueriran.j
We are told that tX ■PusMi.ul Arthur Is to
form a law partai rship with ('. K. Miller, bis
former law partner, and I). 0. Rollins, sur
rogate of the county of New Vork, aud that
the suite of rooms the lirm arc to occupy have
already b-en handsomely fitted up. The
busim.-s of thc firm i« te be actively attended
to. It is not to be a firm simply tbat its i
members may ap|ieiirto be doing something, I
and PKsideat Arthur's chief personal prac
tice is to come from cases growing out of
riparian rights. #
Me Was Content.
"Doc? the shining steel blade which I
hold in my bead cau«'- excruciating pain!"
I iiii|iiired un Oil City barber.
"I asked If the razor hurt you "
"Is it a r*zor?''
"Of course It le. Why."
"I thought lt was a saw, hut If you are
sur,- it i^ a razor go ahead." — Oil City
fi -trd.
* enuine nnd bogus drunkards.
|Detroit T ...
The genuine drunkard absorbs wbi-k>
solely for its effect—the very smell of It
Is really to him offensive. When-ver you
bear a man sav he lik»s the ta»ie of whiskv ;
you can bc sun- he sill die a sober man.
fttJmmVimst A t*;,**t t **■ Ommk.
]M-t bin! Traveler. I
"Say," called the bnarterta the waiter,
i . - r." aae the polite aasmer. "Has
the cook the red pr tor making this padding)
"Yes. sir, I think she has." "Weii, go out
and t'il her to ibrow p. sway.' 1 Then »i
. . . ' mud.
W/sr i;//..iv/of s
IM WANT a d .meslie try i-aven Corners
i • inenl of!'. •. M-d9
•.ry l. s a i lock p. m. in
Wr i* Maere wiii
jpesk afcoat AD ire
Invited. '.'*. K. I - rstary,
NOTRE— The Bam Plsmswis of S
are I - !. thai on and afu-r A| r,l
30-3 i
——■■ ***************'
mXli'Mti dUMlrt !% Kt.AL Kfii AlE.
$1,100. will bny tme ->t the best lana* la i.ran;
rennty. wim beam of S rooms. bou«e alone
t,sH.%l,-jlA», oniy one tail': from :ae cou:.ty aea;.
'sii acres of the aandsoraect fftove ot trees in iai
state, Uii* property mass be Mid in th" i cit i j
(Lays. f as-still A l.o.. Third atid Ja- mon.
Fur: BAU "!: Ki' BA3WK—A rnaern laemT
' iaip-ov.-<l and laeaite COM xuiie from s
good town, eed *■■■■ •-■■ 'i.:*fs. i'arweil *% Co
7 bird sau JacK*<*a OBUSMI
A • ~ i . i '., •■- ■'.--. I I o.-'-a Seconr! al-
IJ'J.O^"7 diiian. 10 beautiful loia, worth
fceOO. Attires* :<!T Aurora areas'
IT 1
EatabUshnltn lflTtifor tbe - on
of Cancer, lumon I n»n,
i«-T.rfuLa. aal Sfcja I>iaeae«s.
I i^.'a i - -,«t '.: Unas' r.nd ..-_*
pun. For latuaasasaoo, areolars aad Taimrattcaa,
milnimDr. F. 2~ rO?Q. Aurtna..-.ar.a Co.. ii..
Pffiffl M
!(ffi 1 N ill I^-the 1
This medicine, combining Iron with pure
vegetable toni'-> quickly and compleielv
t'urss Dyspepi •, linlU< .'lon, \\ enkneaa,
f in pure Blood, ->laJaria,Chill* aud I cverst
ami Neuralsla.
It is an unfai'insr remedy for Diseases of ths
Kidaeya nnd 1.1 ver.
It is invaluable for Diseases peculiar te
Women, and all who lead sedentary lives.
If does not Injun thc teeth, cause headache.OT
produce eonstipr ion— other Iron medicines do.
It enriches and purifies thc blood, stimulates
•.be eppethe. aids the assdmflatfon of food, re
lieves Heartburn and Bt Idling, and strength
ens the muscles and nerves.
For Intermittent Fevers, Lassitude, Lackol
Energy, <Stc, It has tio equal.
a»" The genuine has above trade mark acd
crossed ted lines on wrapper. Take no other.
Hut* ouir by unai canama cc baltisobx, ■&
•in.-! received on consignment $13,000 stock
of fine dry poods, men's and boys' overcoats,
.suits of clothing, hats, caps; bolh ladiea and
gent."' furnishing goods; also an extra consign
ment of -OO fine toned accordeous. These stocks
bave been placed in my hands to be sold at auc
tion ai the public's own price, for cash only, and
without reserve, owing to not finding an empty
store in a suitable location convenient to the
public, I will sell the above stocks in my anction
and commission rooms, 27 nnd 29 West Third
street, near St. Peter. Commencing Tuesday
morning, February 3,at 10 o'clock, and continuing
all uud each day uutil sold out. If you want bar.
gains, remember the place.
AuctionMind Commission Merchant.
CL J. Mlii.h'kk. Salesman. 3J-34
ASSIGNEE'S SALE—The grocery stock of
Smith it George, together with store fix
tures: ais i 1 horse, 1 truck, sate, s.ales, eleva
tor, etc., etc., will be sold at pnblic auction at
the store. No. 421 Robert street, near Seventh,
on Thursday, Feb. 5, at 10 o'clock a. in. G. B.
Boyd, Assignee. P. T. Kavanagh, Auctioneer.
*. T. xWAVASAlliH, Al CIION.
\YX Auction —I will sell at uuctiun, at the store,
comer of Third and link streets, on Mo. d iy, Feb.
2. commencing at 10 a. m., a full line of groce
ries, consisting of leas, collee, sugar, tobacco,
spices, canned goods, etc.. etc. Also, all the
flxtuies in slore. Wa. BtrBHS, Assignee.
31-33 Auctioneer.
WANTED —A pla-e as coachmai, orto do
work around the house. Good references.
Address Coachman, Globe oilice. 30-86
S~lTl ATION WANTED bv expert baker as
foreman, on bread or cake, single. Addresa
Postoffice hox US3, Miuueapolis, Miun. 27-33
DRIVER Wanted at Kent's Package Delivery.
\\ rANTED—Forwarder— o ie thut can rule,
v v preferred. Steady job to right party.
Address C. G. White & Co., Mankato, Miun. 2t»
W J ANTED—Some more ladies to sell Major
V? Newsou's book. Conrad StunSz, 80 Eust
Third stieet.
"fTTANTED— A girl competent for general
It honsewnrk. Good washer and ironer, 513
Stillwater street. St. Paul. 32-US
A nurse g rl in a small tamlly,
TT No. 487 Ashland avenue. 8*
AX JAN I'KD —A girl for second work antl to
\ V take care of children, at 100 Siunmii ave
nue. . . .....211-35
Vt In city or country wishing to earn S3 to
f5 a day quietly at their own homes; no can
vassing; work furnished and sent by mall any
ilistun iv For particulars address, wiih stamp,
('rystai)izt'd Pbolo Co., 53 Wesl seventh street,
Cincinnati, n. . 32
U*Os\ PKNT-Thc building. No. 321 Wabashaw
-I. street, lately occupied hy the Daily Globe.
The beMteg is iu thorough repair. Apply to J.
P. Moure, .Mi ii 'hm. is National iiuuk. 10*
I^IOR HltST-A honse of three rooms.kltthen,
woodshod and well. 32V I'iciisaul avenne.
IjlOR RENT—A small ci»mrortable house and
plnce, 309 Oak street. 32
Of SEN TO RENT Inai! parts of the city.
fmui Siiiti, s:.,) per month. O. M. Met
iaif. IS Kasl Third street HHs
"L",OI; RE NT— Homes from $i to *u and $t'i.
-1 Jas. Dillon. '-'54 Commercial street. 202*
ITKJtH RENT— Kirst-claas dwelling. M loomsT
No. 114 Summit avenue, formerly occupied
by Reuben Warner. Enquire of owner, II. D.
Gates. No. 122 Summit avenue. 251*
1710U RBN'T—A hotuc. Inquire 108 East
Klfth street, no stairs, next door to Tempe
imire Ilouse: Suitable for boarding house or
st.ue. 243*
HOUMU 90M RENT—Uetwcen Twellth and
Thirteenth alreets. un Robert. Uri L.
I.amprrv. 181"
L^'iR RENT—Nine-room hense. corner Arun-
C ilei -rut ami Marslieh u\eliui. with bath
room, furniici.. and al! inndern Impioveinents.
Inquire nf M. I). Miller A Co., Union block,
corner l-'oiirlh and I'cdar street.. 32
It onus*.
IjlOR RENT—Two rooms on lower floir, cellar,
woodshed, waier. ;;,8 North Fort street.
17108 RENT—Two pleasant fnrnl«bed rooms
with hoard if dsstfsd. 572 Minnesota atreet.
32 3S
TT'OR RENT—A nh ,1; HrmWled (rout room,
F wi'h In, 74 Igieliart street. as
1/M KKIKBKD moms fo-rent—Two very Ely
■BBttgr furnished rooms—nitting aad bod
rooins. suitable for two or more youu^ mea.
Inquire al 100 West Third street, Ural door
>Ol£ SAl.r..
"^ l^a.e nf z led moie room, cellar, stable and
booss rooms ■ ■ ■■■ roars mence iur mmm ar
ia'hid. to_:i h-r wi-h eounters, fixtures and
umiill nlo-k oi .-ric. i-i-.. Ail cin-.-.p. Have to
sell quirk. Inquire E. McXamee, Assignee. 873
Rohert street. 31-33
CITT I.OT.5 and Acre Lots for salt. - a
term-. Ma. 4^2 Rice street. Clt<M
'.' - vt.K—Store and saloon with stork, sod
I ,-iusi-. Cmmmmtat cask. In'iaite
aldro£ »tore, corner Sssrket and Third streets.
FOR SALE—A a'/,d pi::i:o. rlnr.1p. Can be
Thinl street. J:,','
I LLC — A live-glatsC'unningbam corria;;*
" - liv k, cheap for ea-h. inquire at 411
Hennepin avenue. Minneapolis. i::f,"
j. .i trade for a horse, a 500i
-T Haiiet <t Hwvis puu.o. CiH at onre lf 70a
mean (.usuiess. E. h_ AI.Tjnr
■■of :<2F.ast Third stree
PISA St I 1 /.. _____
Q«> I \t "S I~\ end $2..*/00 U> loan on Improved
•- ').*}* 1\s eity property. Time, 5 >rar«.
t -. Mokes, .'.'overage and Insarar.c .
First National hauk. .:•
Fl»R i. proved (ity bu»ioe»s proper
ly, $2,000 Ior four years. I'. L. Lamprey.
IOAVS or. Life 1ns. Policlen. L. P. Van Nor-
J man. No. -A',, .st Ais. >. Minneapolis.
MA' KL I'- l;-t.\: Ml laacht,
mom f loaned on furniture, piano*, horaes,
wacoo* aiid personal property at low rates, with
ont removal. Offices. Room r, 'rift National bacic
baiidiiijr. corner Fourth and Jackson streets, St.
Pad. md Room V, Xaekey tt Leg? block, corner
of Fourth and SOeaOet, M.r.neapoila. 207*
• ***..<. ■■ 'j — ■^■amataa
rt.*T BBVAS > • oSers4 tm a caff but.'on !s S
*P*} Scared c-ff iu retcraiag the tarns u> lAla
tsUca. IT

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