"At eventklo there shall be light,"
So sar»g the prophet long ago.
An 1 c'en within the darkest night
So.uo golden planet still will-glow,
Its gilt light Hashing far and wido
En so tho star of fortuno shines
Into our lives when all seems dark.
And o'er the sea of lifo drflnos
A pathway for hope's storm-tossed bark,
Which o'er troubles waves will rido
JOHN STANTOFS MISTAKE.
Why He Banished the Iniaare of a
Hose villa had been without a tenant for
several months, and it was with a consider
able degree of interest that John Stanton
looked from his window just across the
street one afternoon and saw a furniture
van being unloaded on the sidewalk and its
contents carried into the pretty little vine
He had sprained his ankle several days
before, and had been an unwilling prisoner
In his room ever since, so even as small an
event as the arrival of a tenant in the op
posite house was a welcome break in the
monotony of his days.
He amused himself by idly wondering
iFhat sort of people the new occupants
tvould prove to be. and he tried to picture
them to himself. They were evidently peo
ple of culture and refinement, for a hand
some piano was one of their possessions,
jmd several .bookcases indicated a well-filled
Two loads of furniture came before the
now occupants of the cottage made their
appearance. Just a* the van was going
iway after depositing its second load two
ladies came up the street, whom John sur
mised at once were his new neighbors, as
one was burdened with a clock and the
other was carrying a bird cage.
"What a little beauty!" exclaimed John
enthusiastically . as his eyes fell on the face
of the younger of the two ladies.
Just as she reached the gate a mis
chievous puff of wind caught her hat, and
before she could hastily disengage one hand
from her burden her headgear went whirl
in:: down the street under the horses' feet,
a small arab who had witnessed the catas
trophe i:\ hoi pursuit.
John did not regret this accident, for it
1 in; such an excellent .opportunity to
admire liis pretty neighbor.
The wind blew her golden hair around
■-!:•..I face and he only caught a
glimpse of her features, but that one glance
was sufficient to assure him that his first
ion of her beauty was correct.
■ slender, graceful figure, '-just
an armfull," thought John to himself, and
berfoot was as small and shapely as her
little white liands.
John envied the ragged little urchin the
bright smile that accompanied her thanks
for the recovery of her hat, and as she van
ished through the open door he set nis wits
to work !" contrive some plan by which he
mi flit become acquainted with this little en
When his landlady brought np his dinner
and seated herself for a little chat he asked.
with as great a show of unconcern as he
could assume, if she knew who had rented
"Mrs. and Miss Vaughan, I believe their
names ore," answered the landlady. "The
husband is coming after a time. He has
business in the city just now that keeps
him there, [twill be nice to have neigh
bors over there again, It's so lenely like to
have the house shut up all the time."
"Yes." assented John indifferently, as if
the newcomers were not of the slightest
consequence to him.
The next day passed far more pleasantly
for him than any of the previous days of
his imprisonment had done, for from behind
his lace curtains he watched every move
ment of his new neighbors.
lie could see into Rose villa thr otigh the
uncurtained windows without the least dif
ficulty, and all day long he watched the
younger lady as she toiled industriously try
ing to restore order out of the confusion of
packing boxes and barrels of books.
"How I would like to go over there and
help her," thoutrht John, as he saw her
mount a step-ladder, and with sleeves
rolled up and a coquetish sweeping cap cov
ering her pretty hair, drive picture nails
with a precision and energy that were aston
ishing in a woman. "She doesn't look
much like her mother." thought John, as
the elderly lady came out to shake a rug,
and he had a good view of her sharp-fea
tured face and corkscrew ringlets that bob
bed up and down with every exertion she
made. At last, alter two days of hard
work, everything was in its place, and lace
curtains, much to John's regret, obstructed
his view, lie caught many a glimpse of
his fair neighbor, however, for she had
devoted her energies to the neglected gar
den, and spent her mornings and evenings
in waging war with the weeds which had
taken possession of the flower beds.
In the twilight she would seat herself at
the piano, and as her ringers ran over the
white keys John reveled in the music that
the evening breezes wafted to his window.
Sometimes Bweet low melodies with a minor
strain underlying them, sometimes brilliant
tantasies, according to the mood of the per
Then again she would sing and the rich
contralto voice would make the tender
gloaming resonant with melody.
"I must know her,'" said John to himself.
"But how can 1 possibly get a chance to
become acquainted with her?"
He thought of confiding in his landlady
and begging her to get acquainted with her
new neighbors that she might then intro
duce him, but he knew well how garrulous
she was, and shrank from letting her know
how much lie was interested in them. No,
he must think of some^other way.
At last a thought struck him. Hobbling
over to his writing-desk as well as he could
with the aid of a cane, lie drew out his
writing materials and began to indite an
epistle. It proved to be a long afternoon's
work, for it seemed to him that he had
never before known how utterly inadequate
the vast resources of the English language
areto express the thoughts of a lover, or
rather conceal them, for his aim was to
make his note merely courteous and grate
He had determined to write and thank
her for the pleasure her music afforded him,
as he was at present an invalid.
"That will touch her heart," thought
John. "I guess I won't tell her what's the
matter with me. There isn't much romance
about a banana skin and a sprained ankle."
At the end of the epistle he intimated his
great desire to make her acquaintance, and
begged that she would pardon him for his
seeming presumption, as he knew of no
other way to become acquainted with
"I hope she wont be offended," thought
John, as he directed the envelope.
"1 will get the doctor to post this note
for rue, an,l then no one here will be the
wiser for it."
After his letter had been dispatched he
watched anxiously until he saw the i><>st
-111:1:1 deliver it at the cottage: then he sank
back in his lounge in a perfect fever of sus
Suppose she should be angry at him for
his presumption in writing to her! How
should he ever make his peace with her?
lie fancied that he was so desperately in
love with her that life would scarcely be
worth living without her, and he longed to
offer himself to her and learn his fate.
He had not very long to wait for an an
pwer to ills note. In somewhat less than
an hour the trim little maid crossed tiie
street and left at the door a letter directed to
"Mr. John Stanton," in a pretty angular
With trembling fingers John tore open
the envelope. "What were the contents of
the letter? He soon knew lor it ran thus:
"Dear Mr. Stanton: I am very much
flattered at your kind commendation of my
poor attempts, and I am glad you enjoy
them. I shall be very happy to make your
acquaintance when you are "able to be* out
again. I have often noticed you at the
window and felt sorrow for you* you looked
so pale and thin. I shall be glad to hear
from you again. Yours, very sincerely,
John read this note again and again in a
perfect transport of delight. Could any
thing have been kiuder and more friendly?
She had noticed him and been sorry for
him. What angelic pity!
Every afternoon the elder lady practiced
for an hour very sedulously upon Maiden's
Prayer and Whisperings of Love, and the
next day it seemed to John as if she would
His head fairly ached, despite his hap
piness, with the monotonous souud, varied
only by occasional mistakes. He was im
patient to hear his fair charmer play and
sing again, for he knew that she would be
thinking of him this evening.
When at last she took her seat at the
piano ho enjoyed her music with a keener
pleasure than he had ever felt before; it
was for him she was singing and playing
Two or three notes passed between them
and at last John could no longer restrain
his love. lie poured it ■ all out in a long
letter and begged her to end his suspense
speedily, assuring her of his unalterable
devotion to the end of his life.
It did not take Miss Vaughan long to
make up her mind, apparently. The little
maid soon brought her answer, and John
m "Dear, Darling John: I will be yours
since you wish it. Can't you possibly come
over this evening about 7 o'clock, that we
may hold sweet converse together? Yours
till" death, Amanda."
It was only a short note, but it raised
John to the seventh heaven of happiness.
Of course he would go over and he pain
fully hobbled around the room for an hour,
making as elaborate a toilet as he could and
consulting his glass with an anxiety he had
never known before.
At last 7 o'clock came, and, leaning
heavily on his cane, he limped across the
street and rang the door bell.
The trim little maid admitted him with
something that was very like a sternly sup
pressed smile on her round, rosy face, and
ushered him into the parlor.
It was dimly lighted, and John sank into
the nearest seat.' trying to control his agi
tation and delight.
Presently the door opened and a figure
glided toward him.
"My darling!"' exclaimed John raptur
ously, with outstretched arms, and in an
other instant he was pressing loving kisses
upon the upturned face.
Suddenly his blood seemed to congeal
with horrified astonishment. 'They were
at the further end of the room from the
dim light, and he could not dis
tinguish the features of the woman he
had in his arms until a kindly Hash from
the lire in the grate showed him the cork
screw curls and sharp features of the
woman he had supposed to be Mrs.
"Madam, what does this mean?" he
asked angrily, pushing her from him.
"Where is Miss Vaughan?"
"1 am Miss Vaughan." she answered, ad
vancing toward him as if she contemplated
sinking in his arms again. "My niece. Mrs.
Vaughan, has just gone to the train to
meet her husband!"
'"I—l made a mistake!" he stammered
feebly, and grasping his hat, he beat a hasty
He moved all his belongings early the
next morning before the inhabitants of Rose
villa were astir, and he soon banished the
image of his fair enchantress from his heart
as whenever he thought of her he could not
but remember the ridiculous mistake of
which lie had been the victim.
"The Outcast Poor."
A great stir lias recently been made in
London by a pamphlet with this title, show
ing the utter misery of the degraded classes.
Many of these poor people* have come to
their misery by strong drink. But many
others are - simply suffering from broken
down constitutions. If such people were
helped up by giving them Crown's Iron Bit
ters, the sum of human misery would be
greatly lessened. Spend a dollar at the
druggist's and give some needy invalid a
bottle of this invaluable tonic.
Please Name (lie Animals.
Looking over a register of the Wadawan
uck House for 1862, we find that on August
3 of that year there were 107 animals, which
probably swelled the total guests to more
than 200.—From the Norwich Bulletin.
Absolutely pure soap made is the Duke
soap. Sold by all grocers.
■» 4 5-
Too Much of a Strain For Him.
Boston Record. *
The mayor of Philadelphia has been
scared into spelling reform with a big R.
Call for Duke soap at your grocer's.
A new broom may sweep clean, but it is
nearly always the eirl'-s mother who proves
the truth of the adage.Cincinnati Mer
Your grocer will get Duke soap for you if
you ask him to.
The Cheapest Line
Of black and color ed silks in the city at
McLain's. Now is the time to buy, as you
can have 10 per cent, taken from bill during
for a Good Hair Mattress
Attend the sale at the Metropolitan to-day.
Package bands—crack proof trade mark—
and all kinds of rubber poods at Now York
prices. Goodyear Rubber company, James
Suydam, agent, 131 East Third street. Only
store in St. Paul connected with Goodyear
The Finest Exhibit
Of Rubber Goods is at Goodyear Rubber com
pany's, James Suydam, agent, 131 East Third
street. Only store in St. Paul connected with
Goodyear Rubber company.
No shoddy in their goods.
Gold Seal trade mark.
Awarded the highest premiums at Philadel
phia and New Orleans.
The Bath Rooms
Under Ryan hotel will bo open for ladies on
Tuesday of each week, commencing Sept. 8
18S5. We have experienced lady attendants.
The Hall and Stair Carpets
At the Metropolitan hotel will be sold at
auction this morning.
Now Is the Time
To buy dry goods cheap, 10 per cent, on
every sale amounting' to one dollar and up
wards, at McLain's^ 384 Wabasha street.
Of all kinds solicited by David Ramaley, at
the Globe office, Globe building. Correct
and prompt w oik.
10 Per Cent.
Taken off every bill purchased during fair
week at McLain's, 384 Wabasha street.
Engine For Sale.
A 20-horse-power engine, in strictly first
class order, is for sale at a bargain. Apply
to Robert Sigel, Franklin Machine Works,
corner Sixth and Cedar streets, st. Paul.
on your household goods. See financial col
umn, page 7. R. Denning & Co., 382 Jackson
orucr Fifth street.
McLain's, 3 84 Wabasha Street.
During the fair I shall allow a reduction of j
10 per cent, on all purchases of, one dollar
Book and job printer, can" be found'at the
Globe office, Globe building, where he will
! be pleased to bo remembered by old-time
friends, in the way of book and job printing,
in all its branches. The newest and latest
styles of type, and satisfactory work guaran
The Hall and Stair Carpets
At the Metropolitan hotel will be sold at I
auction this morning.
On your furniture, pianos, horses, wagons,
diamonds, watches and all articles of value.
Property left in your possession. Terms easy.
Your own time. All business strictly con
fldential. Mackey'e loan agency, room 7, First
National bank building, corner Jackson and
Fourth streets, St. Paul, or room 7, Mackoy-
Legg block, Minneapolis.
A regular graduate, 214 East Seventh street,
treats, with unparalleled success, blood im
purities, nervous prostration, debility—dis
eases from indiscretion, excesses, exposures.
Moderate charges, safely. Advice free. Es
tablished longer than any advertising phy
sician in, America. Record of cures for
twenty-seven years: never one 1 published.
Patients from Atlantic to Pacific. Call or
This paper is printed with George H. Mot
THEIST.'PAUL DAILY GLOBE, WEDNESDAY MOBNING SEPTEMBER 9, 188 a ---TEN PAGES.
rill & Co.'s Improved perfecting: press news
ink. It is also used by all the principal news
papers in the United States and Canada.
Western olhce, 54 and 56 Franklin street, Chi
cago, 111. ' ' ■•;'
Money to S.ouii. .
See Mackoy'a now advertisement In finan
DAVIS—tJURNEY—At 7:30 last evening, at
Christ church, by Rev. M. N. Gilbert, 'S.
Leo Davis to Miss Lillio Gurney, Jiacou.
*~~~ "~ ' " «Z^ ' -
This powder never varies. A marvel of pu
rity, strength and whoiesomeness. More eco
nomical than the ordinary kinds, and cannot
bo sold in competition with the multitudes of
ow test, short weight, alum or phosphate
powders. Sold only in cans. Royal. I; akixq
Powdeb Co., 196 Wall street. New York.
The production here bj
In Marsden's New Farce Comedy,
It has been a great hit wherever pre- £
.. and it is sure to *v:
CATCH ON HERE."
Thursday, Friday & Saturday
St. Pan! Grand Family Museum.
Exposition Block, Fourth near Wabasha.
WM. F. GORE, - - MANAGER.
Open from 1 to 10 P. M.
AN INSTANTANEOUS SUCCESS !
THE ' ' ■ .
Great Ainnement Enterprise
Spring's at once into'
Everbody Charmed with the Exhibition.
10c. Admission. 10c.
Always and Only
t^~\Vatch for the Big- Black Boom.
Grand Army Concert!
VOCAL AND INSTRUMENTAL.
BENEFIT ACKERPOST NO. 21.
MME. FRY'S CONCERT CO.
Market Hall, Sept. 10.
Vocal, Violin, Flute and Cornet Soloists. The
same combined in Vocal, String and
Popular Prices—We, 50c, 75c and $1. Re
served seats at Myers & Finch's jewelry store.
PROF. R. H. EVANS'
SCHOOL OF DANCING!
SHERMAN HALL. . ' ;.<:c' i
Now open for the reception of pupils. Office
hours, 2to7p. m. Send lor circular. %40-SO
mII & mm,
31 & 33 E. THIRD ST.,
Carry the Largest and Best Assortment of
Favors for' the German in the
Dinner, Tea and Progressive Euchre
WILLIAM H. BECKER,
Attorney and Counselor-at-Law
Real Estate Agent.
Collections promptly attended to. Real Es
tate bought and sold on commission. Money
loaned on first-class farm mortgages. All
kinds of legal business carefully transacted.
I practice in all the courts of the Territory
and the United States.
Ellendale, Dickey Co., Dak.
- 248-278 ,:',,*■■'-;"'•
St. Louis and St. Paul Packet Company.
For Winona, La Crosse, Dubuque, Clinton,
Davenport, Rock Island, Muscatine, Bur
lington, Keokuk,Quincy, Hannibal and
Elegant Side-Wbjeel Passenger Steamers I
WM. BURKE, Master,
Leaves St. Paul,
Thursday,. Sept. 10, at 4 o'clock, P. M,
For passage or freight rates, apply to
A. DELANY, Agent,
332 Jackson street, and L.-.cc and Jackson. -
384 Wabasha Street
500 Pair of Foster's 5 and 7-Hook Opera Shades
Per Pair, in Small Sizes.
600. Pair of 3 and 4-Button
yr-SJjjfa §■■•■■ in Dhtlt f df!!l^
Per Pair, worth $1.25, in No. 5^ and 5J
At Lower Prices than ever before offered in St. Paul.
■ ■■. ■
:.,-.■■ ■. Vi iiAlfr;
, PLAIN AND FANCY
A yard up to the Finest Quality,
At the Very Lowest Prices.
As an inducement during the Fair, I shall
make a discount of 10 per cent, on all purchases
amounting to One Dollar and over.
; ;, •'.", 384 Wabasha Street.
ST. PAUL BRANCH, 181 East Third Street,
' JAMES SUYDAM, AGENT.
MINNEAPOLIS BRANCH, - 201 Nicollet Avenue,
JOHN TALLMADGE, MANAGER.
( V BEST QUALITY OF
' H3TAII Goods sold at New York Prices- .JS3
September 7, 8,9, 10,11 and 12.
ONLY 15 MINUTES RIDE FROM MINNEAPOLIS OR ST. PAUL.
During Fair Week the St, Paul, Minneapolis and Manitoba E'y will
run Special Trains, from
FOOTOFSIBLEYST. fTT|\TT|ll\T |lT]|]Jlffll BRIDGE SQUARE,
St. Paul. rlUlJmUllijinjieapoiis
A.M.— 7:15, 8:15, 9:15, 9:45, 10:15, 10:4:5, 11:15, 11:45 and'ETDKT
TWENTY MINUTES thereafter until 3:45 P. M., running directly to PAS
SEXGEB STATION OX FAIR GROUNDS . These trains will make XO STOP
between Union Depot and Fair Grounds.
. Returning, train for St. Paul and Minneapolis leave Fair Grounds: A. M,
7:45, 8:45, 9:45, 10:15, 10:45, 11:15, 11:45 and EVERY TWENTY MIN
UTES thereafter until 0:00 P. M.
Last Train Leaving Grounds 7:00 P. M.
Regular Short Line trains will run as usual, between Minneapolis and St.
Paul, but WILL. NOT run to Fair Grounds.
Ticket from Minneapolis or St. Paul to Fair Grounds, Single Trip, 20
cents; Round Trip, 85 cents.
MINNEAPOLIS, ST. PAUL,
10 Mcollet Block, Union Depot, 200 East Third Street; Union
, lower floor. Depot.
ST.JOHN'S UNIVERSITY, COU.EGEVILLE.minn.
• im r~n mm ■■■in i^m !■■ rniiimwiwiiiMi■■ .M _. ' First Term opens Sept. 3 ISBS
The courses in chargo of experi
. j^-<^'*^tS^s^^^ j'^j^^^*^*-'^^^j£^^''ga B5: tions are first-class and terms very
jjfegj»-^r?s>« *'#.■"• ■*£.'pf.-\, *tv*/^a<ffi-foir^f<S3p62?!sl|s^^S3' The location is unsurpassed in
3RC_#sj£3^ '"'^^ "*3*a ialTfl7!K77'-Si^)ll i beauty of scenery; it borders on a
'^^^MS^M^i^&^^^^'^MiiW'^^t^f^M'" i 0& large lake, healthy and away from
j^Swf^^^^^^S^^S^^Se^^sa^^SSS^^Si^i^Se^ dictine Sisters, is only four railei
f-ty;r^'-'Si?>*3il Yif^&^j^j^ t„. ■■^•Jt^^'^vV-Tiy-'ij *;-^y [ffrfe^ifj dies in Minnesota. Terms moder.
-,, .- ate. Parents cam place their son
d daughters at school an havo them nw eneh other. For catlogne«, etc, apply to
RT. REV. ALEXIUS EDELBROCK. O. 8. 8., Abbot and President.
DISSOLUTION. BAZILLE & PARTRIDGE,
. The co-partnership of the firm J. M. Frols- LI fi II O C DAIfVITCDO
eth and John O. Rose, has by mutual consent ll U U C_ iMIII I I Mil
been dissolved. v :. ;• v " nvwwu I Mill I Uliw
St. Paul, September 4,1885. Distemper Decorators, Papering, Ac.
j. m. fboiseth. johw o.rose. waißuijjw iHjujfaiors, raperiflg, ac.
The undersigned having assumed the ac- SIGNS A SPECIALTY
tlvus and passivus of the above firm, will con- TAnr«!f»v eTmruT
inue :<i business at No. 814 Payne avenue, 488 JACKSON STEEET.
Arlir.*-on Hill, near East St. Paul K. R. sUtion<' r ffr r — < i F\
251-53 J. M. FEOISET H. '. , . _ . M ■.:»:?-
Six Large Floors Crowded With
all Kinds of Furniture to
CIIAMBKR SETS in profnsion, from . ;
$20 to *400. PARLOR SETS of all
kinds and at all possible prices. DI
• , NING-ROOM FURNITURE in the best
The greatest variety of FANCY AR
CABINETS AND DESKS
BOOK CASES. OTTOMANS,
REED & RATTAN GOODS
BRASS BEDS, POTTERY, ETC.
OF THE LATEST AND BEST DESIGNS.
We sell all over the Northwest.
"We always have New Goods because of a
We have the Best Designs to be found
upon personal inspection.
We never buy anything of inferior qual
We have one reasonable price for all.
. ; Cared for vitb the Best Taste.
"While visiting: the Fair visit also
, . Syndicate Block, Minneapolis.
BSlßsljiEM|ljllM| WOLTERSTORFF & MORITZ,
$ SgSrJS^i lffi!»inKß^fij)ly3^^H <CS. 210 and 212 East Seventh Street,
|lill^i|\|^^^^^pl^^^^ HEADQUARTERS FOR
Best Goods and M Prices
ffi^R|^^^fe^^^^P«j^^;^Ss^S»^^^ Largest *ua Most Complete Lino of
WARM A!R FURNACES
J^l filusiiiili EVGr Bhown in tho
wIP^I §li fiitelL Finest Assortment of Refrigerators in
IIS afiKmaaSSSl tiSlff'HfrJiffi' Water Coolers. Water Filters,
Kp^UMaW!! l^uSPSS^aßß^^ 'Cc Cream Freezers, Oil Stoves.
2;^|^^H^^^^^S^^a«®'^i^rfo? Children's Carriages, Bird Cages.
k3Ku «SS^^l^lHi^^iM.'i^^*l^ And In fact almost everything to be found la
fflEHfsPß"V^^S^3^l^^lS'^*';i-''^%l flrst-cIOFS House Furnishing Goods Store.
Wholesale UTTUMITTTDT? I
ftiP and Retail I'UillNllUnri!
Jj^j Third Street, corner Minnesota, St. Paul
DUNCAN & BARRY,
30 East Third Street.
_ 58 East Third Street.
139" The latest stylos of Imported Goods always on hand. Perfect fits Guaranteed.
CORLIES, CHAPMAN &DRAKE, lNC orporated.
DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, STAIRS, OFFICE FIXTURES.
A STOCK OF WOOD MANTELS IN STORE.
Factory at Seven Corners; Store Corner Eighth and Jackson Street
W. B. CRAIG & CO.,
We are prepared to bandle the largest
amount of stone in the shortest time of any
firm in the West, and have every facility for
Oiling orders promptly, and are prepared to
tsjre all kinds of work in this line.
MANKATO. - MINN
THE MINNESOTA STONE M,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
North River and PemisylYaiiia Blue Stone,
SAWED OHIO FLAGGING.
Sidewalk Flagging a Specialty.
WM. F. VAN VOEJS, Gea- Agent & Manager.
Offices—Koom 26 Wood's "Slock, MinneaDoiia
■ '*-;; No. 354 Jackson street, St. Paul.
(Successor to D. A. Robertson & Co., the old»
est lteal Estate Agency in Minnesota.)
Real Estate & Financial
Room 6 McQuillan Block,
Corner Third and Wabasua.
J. J. WATSON. GEO. H. WATSON.
J.J. WATSON &BRO.
115 East Fourth St.,
German-American Bank Building.
MONEY TO LOAN on Improved
St. Paul Beal Estate security, fc!
large or small sums, at current
Engine For Sale.
A 20-horse-power engine, in strictly first*
class order, is for sale at a bargain.' Apply
to Robert Siqbl, Franklin Machine Work?,
cor. Sixth audCed&r.BtrectsJSUPaul. Zia^S
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