OCR Interpretation

St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, April 04, 1886, Image 7

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1886-04-04/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

■I ■ I - /'
» —^ PROCLAMATION. <**• «
To the Citizens of St. Paul and Vicinity :
WHEREAS we are aware that an institution is wanted in your city to supply the inhabitants with CLOTHING direct from the Manufacturers and being fortu
nate enough to secure the Rooms, Corner JACKSOX AND SEVENTH STREETS, we concluded to satisfy the much felt want, and respectfully announce that our
GRAND OPENING will take place on or before the 20th of this month, when we will present one of the largest, most magnificent and unrivaled stocks ever shown
AVest of New York city, together with this, our elegant and spacious quarters admirable interior arrangements and designs will go far towards making OURS unques
tionably one of the most attractive and inviting retail Clothing Establishments in this city, with facilities certainly unequaled by any other house. We will have no
superiors and with ONE PRICE Truthful Representations and Square Dealing we believe our Style of Business and Stock will command the attention of all.
Luster will be added to your eyes and agility to your frame when you will witness our new departure in Styles and Prices. Wait and see the profits you have
been paying, We cordially extend an invitation to all to attend our Opening, which promises to excel anything ever seen or heard of in St. Paul,
.'* ■ ■
— ====== (113" C O jVI E ! fiiS %® ==z^====—
_ • i •
They Gnsh 'From "the Artesian "Wells
That are Bored in West St.
An Analysis of the Water Being Made
By the State Board of
Where the "Water Comes From
. and Flow the Boring Process
The Artesian Wells.
J^\ SHORT time ago Dr. J.
V» H. Murphy was seen
-{[ft carrying a mysterious
-3; \\ looking jug away from
11 1 \\ ie West Side. Of course
[I I \L>- everybody who saw him
<^ji £? miled, and it was gener
■ - —^x.^o.tlly surmised that the jug
was lull, It was full, and it contained
water from the recently-bored artesian well
at the corner of Dakota and Fairfield ave
nues. The jug was consigned to Mr.
Hewitt, president of the state board of
health, who instituted the process of find
ing out whether it actually contained water,
and, if so, what kind of water. The well !
in question is 255 feet deep and sends '
forth a constant stream of water to the de
light of those owning buildings in that
vicinity, as there was previously no water
for fire purposes nearer than the river.
Another well is now being sunk at No. 6
engine house, corner of Delos and Clinton
streets, this being about the highest point
of the plateau between the bluffs and the
river. Two more wells are to be sunk on j
the flat, and these four will furnish at least
a part of the Sixth ward with a supply of
water for the purposes. In the Northwest
this plan of obtaining water has become
very popular, probably because of the suc
cess with which well-drilling has met.
Through the courtesy of Dr. Talbot Jones,
city health oflicer. and Prof. Georsre Weit
brecht a partial analysis of the artesian well
water was secured yesterday. The analy
sis was qualitative only, and Prof. Weit
brecht says that the quality of the well
should not be wholly judged from the water
as further boring: may show a different
quality. The color was found to be muddy, |
but filtered clear. No ammonia or albumi- '
noids were found. Chlorine was found in
the proportion of 1.28 prams to the gallon,
and there were traces of lime, though
whether or not this would be in quantities
large enough to naturally effect it for drink- •
ing purposes, the professor said, could not t
yet be determined. A lancer proportion of '
chlorine is in this than in the water of
Phalen or Vadnais, the latter having but
little over .2 grains per gallon and the for
mer .657. The water from the lakes also
has a perceptible quantity of albuminoids.
The idea of obtaining water by boring far
into the earth originated nearly a thousand
years ago in Artois, France, (hence the
name) and there is one well there that has
flowed constantly for about 800 years, and
it has come to be generally believed that
once a supply of water is obtained from
this source it is permanent, although it is
not always the case. The boring of a large
number of wells of about the same depth
and In the same locality has caused the ruin
of many or all of them, while had only a
few been in use each would yield a bounti
ful supply of water. The water flows to
the surface, under the old philosophic law, !
that it will seek its level, and a head of
greater night than the well is as necessary
as is a head over a water-wheel, and
the fact that one well affects the flow of
another in the vicinity simply goes to show '<
that the supply of water is limited. Although \
all artesian wells do not flow, many being i
pumped but yielding an inexhaustible sup- I
ply of water, yet all through the Northwest
are found numerous and '■ valuable flowing
wells. Scarcely a stock farm but has one, j
and along the railroad lines can be seen the
tanks supplied from this source without ,
any expense of pumping, and in turn sup
plying the engines. No one is required to
watch such wells. Pumpiug water for
stock or for locomotives costs money con
tinually, and it has been found more
economical as well as convenient to make a
large outlay at first and thereby avoid all
material expense afterward. But fine cat
tle and sheep are not the only beings supplied
with water in this way. Man) cities
have a
service supplied entirely from these wells, ,
and this occurs where good, pure water ;
would otherwise be unavailable. In cities j
where water for manufacturing costs money
it has become quite a resource for large
manufactories to sink artesian wells both
as a matter of convenience and economy.
In West St. Paul, since the first well has '
been proven successful, several private
business houses have begun the work of ;
boring wells for their own benefit. There !
is no intention at present of using the water I
from any of these fountains for drinking ;
or home consumption, but if an analysis of j
the water shows that it is of hue quality '
the is no reason why the water should
not be supplied to fainiles instead of the
well water which in any city is necessarily
of poor quality and liable to cause any one
of a multitude of diseases. But the time !
is probably not far distant when residents
of the West side will be supplied with water
from Lake Vadnais as is the rest of the
city at the present time.

A Daily Dialogue* >
Brooklyn Eagle. ',
In every instance it is delightful to wait j
on a lady, but it is well known that the
legion of so-called shoppers of Brooklyn
beats the world. They step up to a sales
lady and seem to forget that the saleslady is
a human being.
"What is that ribbon a yard?"
"5i. 25. madam."
"How much?"
"81.25, madam."
"Yes, madam."
"Have you anything cheaper?"
♦'Oh yes, madam."
"Show me some."
"How much is this?"
"75 cents, madam."
"How much?"
"75 cents, madam."
"How wide?"
"Four inches, madam."
"How much?"
"Four inches."
"And it's 75?"
"Yes, madam."
"Ha, 1 think you are very dear with
your ribbons."
"1 think not, madam; it's very fine."
"Well, 1 don't want it anyway. I was
only looking."

This in a Great Country.
A church in Huntington county, Pa., by
resolution, forbids its members to drink in
toxicating liquors, explicitly excepting bard
Alexis Sicard, a French Canadian residing
in Lowell, Mass., is 60 years of age. His
wife is 15 years younger, and they have
been married 18 years. Every year since
then Madame S. has regularly presented
her husband a token of their union, and
last Friday she was delivered of her seven
teenth child. Fancy such luck on a dollar
a day.
A Flowery Branch, Ga., man has dis
covered a plan by which be can make good
whisky in an ordinary coffee pot.
Some interested Glastonbury, Conn.,
parents and guardians of school children
have asked the school board if a "school
marm can have engagements six nights in
the week and sit up till the wee hours of
the morning with her fellow and yet do
justice to her pupils in school and to the
public purse, from which 08 a week is ex
One year ago Tim Capen, a farmer of
Barrington, N. H., eloped with Mrs. Wil
bur Freeman, the wife of a neighboring
farmer. The parties returned after some
I weeks' absence. Freeman sued Capen for
$1,000 damages. Referee Pray, of Dover,
Ito whom the suit was reterred, awarded
Freeman 875.
The Western Union Enjoined—
Saturday** Divorce Cases.
Sixty cases were on yesterday's special
term of the district court, twenty of which
were continued and six stricken from the
calendar. The hearing of the petition of
the North American Telegraph company
for a temporary injunction restraining the
Western Union Telegraph company from
taking down wires belonging to the peti
tioner occupied the afternoon. Last Sun
day a force of men under the direction of
the Western Union were engaged in remov
ing wires from the poles in front of the
chamber of commerce, the right to use
which the petitioner claims to
have acquired from the American District
Telegraph company. The court finally
granted the injunction, placing the bonds
at $5,000. Judge Lochren said that the
defendant company did not appear to have
an exclusive right to the poles, and that the
American District Telegraph company
seemed to have an equal right which it
could transfer to the plaintiff. The fact
that the defendant undertook to tear down
the wires on Sunday was itself suspicious.
If the law gave no precedent for restraining
such actions until the rights of the parties
had been determined it is well that one
should be established. A stipulation was
entered into to try the case at the April
An order to show causa why temporary
alimony should not be paid in the case of
Georre W. Emery against Martha B. Emery
was discharged without prejudice, because of
an error in the proceeding. A new motion
will be made.
William Crosel took the stand against his
wife. Emily Crcscl, and testified to his wife
being guilty of adultery. She was arrested
Aug. SO. 1885. for improper relations with
Alvln Buckner. but her husband withdrew
the complaint before the trial was reached.
She said she "didn't like William any more,
and was going to have Buckner." The
divorce was granted.
A mot i on for temporary alimony was made
in the case of John E. Allen against Annie
Allen during the pending of an action for
divorce. The matter was taken under advise
nA. B. Clark was granted a divorce from
Emily Clark. The parties were married in
New York. The plaintiff was clerk In a
wholesale house and was often detained and
was consequently late at meals. His wife
would then kick him and pound him.
The divorce case of Nellie A. Dickinson
against John W. Dickinson was called and the
evidence of the plaintiff was taken. The
parties were married In Boston. Mass., and
lived together seven months. The defendant
was drunk most of the time and failed to sup
port his wife. She came to Minneapolis and
has since been employed as a domestic. The
divorce was not granted becauso of an error
in certain affidavits produced, and a continu
ance was made.
A. F. Scott, as attorney for Geonre Hayes,
assignee for D. W. Vincent, tobacconist, 217
Nicollet avenue, makes a report that the
assets are 126,635.21. and the liabilities $23.
--111. divided as follows: George P. Lies &
Co., New York, $970; A. W. Foot c, New York,
$■:::>; Howard I yon. New York, $4,698; M.
Barrance ft Bro., New York. $255; Stabl &
Fletcher, New York, $654; M. Sllverham &
Co., Now York, 5311; Frank D. Kellian,
iteamptown. Pa., $140; 8. L. Johns, McSherry
town. Pa., (250; J. B. Budding, York, Pa.,
$.-,41; T. J. Dunn & Co., Philadelphia, $250; F.
B. Buch ft Bro., Litiz. Pa., $767; John H.
Stauffcr, Litiz, Pa., $160; Bolt/.. Clymcr ft
Co., Philadelphia, $1,678; A. E. Barton & Co.,
Syracuse, N. V.. $250; George A. Kent ft Co.,
Bimrhamton, N. V., $>"-'-; Merchants Cigar
company. Chicago, $125; S. L. Flincbburgh,
York, Pa,, $9.'>; First National bank, Minne
apolis, (partialy secured) $11,000.
To Give a Carnival of Physical Cul
ture at the Grand.
Prof. C. O. Duplessis has been in Min
neapolis for over three years, in charge of
the gymnasium, in which time he has ac
complished much for the higher physical
culture of the youth of this city. In re
turn for this work his friends have deter
mined to give him a complimentary benefit
at the Grand, on April 21. It will be a per
fect carnival of physical culture, and from
the character of the arrangements, will be
well worth seeing. The participants will
be members of the gymnasium, and among
them are some of the gilded youth of the
city who have trained themselves into young
Hercules under Prof. Duplessis' direction.
The committee of arrangements is com
posed of representative gentlemen from the
leading clerks and organizations of the city,
as follows: Nicollet club. A. C. Loring,
C. Met. Reeves: Minneapolis club, C. M.
Palmer, L. F. Greenleaf; Mercury Bicycle
club, John Nicholson. R S. Heath: Lur
line boat club, H. C. Morse, M. U. Eddy;
North Minneapolis turnverein. Prof. Kin
dervater; Minneapolis Athletic Club gym
nasium, A. J. Blethen, W. L. Wolford,
Minneapolis Gun club, Lew Harrison. The
program has not yet been completed, but
among the attractions promised are as fol
lows: Dr. C. 11. Hunter will preface the
entertainment with a lecture, very short,
on physical culture, to be followed by bi
cycle balancing and fancy riding, foil fenc
ing, Grseco-Koman wrestling between hold
ers of the championship medals, horizontal
and parallel bars, Olympian games, double
sets of brother acts, Indian club swinging
and juggling, putting up 165 pound dumb
bells, ladder pyramids, ground pyramids
and acrobatics.
Tlinneapolis Exposition Souvenir.
The proprietors of the Northwestern
Architect, who have in hand the publica
tion of an elegant Exposition Souvenir, are
making rapid progress with their work.
The first pages of the historical matter show
the labor of a carefnl, painstaking, writer,
who has studiously avoided the customary
long, dry statistical tables of former publi
cations of this character, but instead has
related facts as they exist without padding,
from the earliest history of the city down
to the present day— and carefully inter
woven them through the narrative in a
pleasing style. The illustrative features of
the book will include fifty pages of fine en
gravings, from architect's original designs,
of the best business blocks and most not
able residences of the city. Also a large
engraving of the Exposition building and
grounds, a birds-eye view and correct map
Of the c-ity. the Falls of St. Anthony, stores
aud suspension bridges. the mil
ling centers, views of Nicolett Hen
nepin and Washington avenues, together
with a dozen or more engravings of I J»ko
Minnetonka from its brightest snots, Fort
Snclling. Falls of Minnehaha, Lakes Cal
houu and Harriet etc. The cover of the
book, sketches of which are now ready, is
a real work of art, showing the touch of a
master hand. It will be lithographed on
fine plate paper in seven colors. A limited
number of papes have been reserved for tho
business cards of merchants and manufac
turers and they are being rapidly taken.
It will require ten tons of paper for the
edition, which is being made to order of the
finest supersized and calendered stock.
The Souvenir will be 10J<xl4 inches, in size
of 150 pages. It will be issued about Aug. 1.
Something >»■ w.
A novel mechanical device, designed to
facilitate the transaction of business at the
popular dry goods emporium known as
Goodfellow's, is creating quite a stir: thou
sands going to see the working of this in
genious piece of mechanism daily. Owing
to the enormous increase in business. Mr.
Goodfellow had to do something to enlarge
the facilities of Ills store, and, after con
sulting many authorities, he gave the con;
tract to the Lam son Store Service company
at Chicago, of which company Mr. I . M.
Johinon is the general Western agent This
device, in brief, is a series of steel wires
suspended in a horizontal position by orna
mented brass rods, upon these wires run
two-wheeled trucks to which are suspended
wire baskets. Each department in the store
is the terminal of one of these
wire railroads. The other ends of
these several roads converge at the bun
dle counter and cashier's desk. It
will be readily seen how rapidly
a customer can be waited upon: the sales
man simply placing the purchase in the
basket belonging to his department to
gether with the money, sales ticket etc..
when presto! in an Instant It Is at the
I bundle desk, wrapped up, change made,
I and back again into the customers hands
| "before you can say Jack Robinson." No
noise or confusion, no delay as in the old
"cash-boy" style, everything quiet and
orderly. It is estimated that each salesman
; can wait on three times as many customers
ias before and in a much more satisfactory
manner. Mr. Goodfellow is to be con
gratulated upon his success at serving the
public, who are cordiaNy invited to call and
see this wonderful mechanical cash boy.
Probable Pastoral Change.
Rev. John L. Scudder has received a call
from the Jersey City Tabernacle, tiie
largest and most popular Congregational
church of that city, and the most intiuential
! church of that denomination in the state.
: It is pre-eminently the church of the masses
j and is generally known as the "People's
church." The Jersey people are enthusi
astic over the prospect of securing Mr.
j Scudder for their pastor; and considering
the size and usefulness of the organization,
Mr. Scudder is thinking seriously <>f making
the change, although he has not accepted
the call as yet.
Jacob Glosscn Is under arrest on a warrant
charging bim with stealing two stoves valued
at $s. He will be arraigned on Monday.
Otto Wilier was sent dowu ten days yester
day for disorderly conduct.
Fifteen men for pla>n drunkenness either
went to jail for ten days yesterday or paid
I fines of $o each.
Lou Davis, keeper of a First street bagnio,
was assault oJ by a Durglar the other nijrht
and robbed of $75 in cash. The man nearly
I knocked her senseless and threatened to kill
her outright if she screamed for help.
Nlcollet avenue was a perfect Broadway of
crowd and crush yesterday.
The Prohibitionists will have a grand rally
on Monday evening at Market hall.
The course of instruction of the Minnesota
j Hospital college begins to-morrow in the new
Twenty-seven deeds were yesteriiay filed
with the register of deed.-*, the considerations
1 of which amounted to $. : >T.IU6.
The Carpenters' Union Xo. 34 would like to
meet the contractors at tho builders' ex
change ou Monday morning, in conference.
Rev. W. W. f attcrleo and other prominent
' speakers will discuss tho question of Great
, Emergencies, from a Christian standpoint, at
the Keform club at Harrisou hall to-day at 3
Dr. Robert S. MeMurrv yesterday com
menced suit in the district court against S.
W. Searles to recover $360. the value of a
bone which w« killed by a runaway team
belonging to the defendant.
For the coming week the dime museum
management announces the pantomime
"Humpty Dun'oty." produced bjr Messrs.
: Zettner and Chriiiie, tho two-headed cow, tho
> colorless family and other curiosities.
John Slater and Emma Prentice. Mnt
Warner ai.d Mary NeL-on, J. W. Karle and
Nellie Mahony, J. H. Beach and Gertrudn 1,.
Pease, George A. Perry and Lorina Drake,
Nickotaus Schroder and Su^lc It. Dehr, yes
terday oMuiucd marriaare licenses.
Key. John L. Scudder has returned from
the East and will deliver the fourth and last
lecture of his course on Amusements at the
First Congregational church, corner Third
avenue and Fifth street southeast, this even- j
ing: subject: Shall We Attend the Theater? ;
Scats free and all aie welcome. Morning!
, topic: Reviring the Inner Man.
On Sunday, April IK, a lodge of Elks will be
established in Minneapolis. Among tho
charter members will be Dr. A. A. Ames, i
Dr. J. R. Freeman, W. B. Wboeler. John E.
Thompfon, Dr. J. O. Skard. N. F. Warner.
, W. R. Guile. William Munroe, Loc Stafford,
John Gannon. James Wheeler and other
prominent citizens, including many meui-
I bere of the Fives club.
A grand Swedish dramatic entertainment
in to be given in Harmonia hall Sunday even-
Ing. April 18. commencing at .*< o'clock.
Three different plays are to be given. The
first U entitled, 'Tv^ustiga Turar " (Two
Funny Men): the second. "En cigarr" (A
Cigar), and the third. "A duel." The plays
| are the most laughable that hare ever been
given in Sweden. The plays are given by tho
lately organized "Swedish Dramatical So
ciety of Minneapolis." and for the benefit of
tee "Bvea" music band, which, together with
an orchestra, will furnish the music.
Spring Opening
Of fine shoes at Lovering's.
s^paul wants.
\ BARGAIN— One of the best saloons in St.
x\ Paul for sale at a sacrifice. Inquire of
Bergstrom & Co.. 216 Kast Seventh st. 92-95
A RARE CHANCE— A solid paying business
for sale; will bear strictest investigation;
reason for selling, ill health; capital required,
about $3,500. Address W. T.. Globe. No brokers.
2S* ■ • i
BAKGAIX — Hotel, furniture aiid paying busi
ness; cheap rent. Address Lin ton House,
Crookston, Minn. 93- 1 C
BISINESS of all kinds, such as boarding-
Jj houses, hotels, restaurants, saloons, cigar
stands, stocks of all kinds, etc., bought, sold or
exchanged by Bergstrom 4 Co.. business brokers,
215 Hast Seventh St., St. Paul. Minn. 92-95
BOARDING HOUSE- If anyone intends to
invest in a boarding house they should first
examine our list. Bergstrom 4 Co., 216 East
Seventh st. • 92-93
L' S 1 ESS of all kinds such as boarding-houses,
JO hotels, restaurants, saloons, cigar-stands,
stocks of all kinds, etc., bought, sold or ex
changed by Bergstrom 4 Co., business brokers.
216 Kast Seventh st, SI. Paul. Minn. 4tf»
CIGAR. TOBACCO and confectionery store,
in central location, for sale; will sell build
ing, stock and fixtures; good reason for selling;
come quick. Address X. 19. Globe. 94-95
HEAP MONEY— 1 can loan you all you
V-/' want on furniture, piano, horses, etc H.
Rothschild. 104 Kast Third st. 94
CONFECTIONERY and news stand—
have a small one for sale cheap. Bergstrom
4 Co.. 216 East Seventh st. 92-95
QJ / \ and upwards loaned on personal property
VIVJ See K. Demlng's ad. in financial coL 66
X business; established; good opportunity for
or a business man with capital. Address E. A.,
Globe __ 94
rOR SALE— of general merchandise;
i- bids for same will be received until April 9
next. Address Secretary Evansville Farmers' Co
operative association. Evansville. Minn. 90-99
GROCERY STORE located on one of the
VJ principle streets for sale or partner taken.
Apply for information 6. A. 8., Globe. 04
HOTEL — Lease and fixtures of the Commercial
hotel for sale: doing a large business; rea
sons for selling, sickness. Apply personally or by
letter to J. A. Hernia, Crookston, Minn. 94-96
HOTEL — We have for sale a first-class hotel at
II one of the most popular watering places and
summer resorts in Minnesota; will take St. Paul
or Minneapolis property in exchange and part
cash; price, 130.000. Inquire of Bergstrom & Co.,
216 East Seventh st. 92-95
TVTEWSFAFER for sale — one of the largest
1" towns north of St. Paul; invoices $3,000;
largo job business; failing health cause; might
take active partner. Address News, Globe. 92-97
1 1 The best chance in the state for a Democrat.
Address "Paper." Globe. 92-93
PARTNER WANTED — A retail clothing
dealer In one of Dakota's thriving business
towns wishes to associate himself with some mer
chant tailor; parties having experience in that
branch of business and wishing to enter into a '
partnership will please address M. 60, St. Paul
Daily Globe. 92-94
T* ESTAURANTS— If you want to invest in a
IV restaurant, it will be to your Interest to ex
amine our list; we have some of the best paying
restaurants in the city for sale cheap. Bergstrom
4 Co.. 216 Kast Seventh st. 92-95
RESTAIiUANT and sample room, fine, tor I
sale; good location. Inquire at P. J. Bowl in. I
Sl4 Sibloy at., between Third and Fourth. 19* !
SALOON for rent and for sale cheap. Inquire _
at 1124 Kaat Seventh st. 1
Kennedy. 349 Wabasha st. 7
SALOON— One of the best saloons in St. Paul
for sale cheap for ten day* only. Bergstrom
4 Co.. 2 16 Kast Seventh st. 92-85
SPECIAL OFEER— A book, stationery and
news st re tor sale at invoice price: stock
fresh and colan; will invoice about 13,000. In
quire of Bergsterom & Co., 216 East Seventh st.
f)n 1 Bin Whack Up with the Public. That's the way
X A 111 the BIG BOSTON ' Minneapolis, corner of
Bl II r\ I w Washington and Second Avenues Sonth,
V I iM 111/ does business. We don't want the earth in
the shape of profit, but are willing to divide with our patrons our
great Spring stock of Spring Overcoats, Suits, fancy and staple
Garments for the Children, fine Furnishing Goods, latest styles of
Hats, Caps, etc., etc. We guarantee to sell lower than any other
store in the West. If you cannot visit, send us a mail order. We
are sure to please. Goods sent by fast express, subject to approval
and if not satisfactory to be returned at our expense.
Is hereby given that the copartnership here
tofore existing between the undersigned, un
der the firm name of George W. Sherwood &
Co., is this day dissolved by mutual consent.
All debts due said firm may be paid to George
W. Sherwood, who will also pay any debts
owing by said firm.
March 20, 1886. B. SUTHERLAND,
Assessment for Clump of (Me on
Isabel Street
OniCE of the Board of Public Works, {
City of St. Paul, Minn., April 3, 1556. J
Notice Is hereby given that the assessment
of benefits, damages, costs and expenses
arising from a change of grade on Isabel
street, from Dakota Avenue to State street,
in the City of St. Paul. Minnesota, has been
completed and entered of record by the
Board of Public Works in and for said city,
and that said assessment was duly confirmed,
by said Board on the 29th day of March, A.
D. 1886. WILLIAM BARRETT, President.
R. L. Gorman, Clerk Board of Public Works.
Assessment for Opening, Widening ani
Extension of Wart Street
Office of the Board of Public Works, I
City of St. Paul, Minn., April 3, 1886. J
Notice Is hereby given that the assessment
of benefits, damages, costs and expenses
arising from the opening, widening and ex
tension of Iglehart street to a uniform width
of sixty-six (66) feet, between Mackubia
6treet and Lexington Avenue, in the city of
St. Paul, Minnesota, has been completed and
entered of record by the Board of Public
Works in and for said city, and that said as*
■ sessment was duly confirmed by said Board
on the 89th day of March. A. D. 1886.
R. L.Gorman, Clerk Board of Public Works*
91-06 -
Assessment for Changs of Grade on Arc!
Office of the Board of Public Works, )
Cur of St. Paul, Minn., March 17, 1886. J
The Board of Publlo Works in and for th»
corporation of the City of St. Paul. Minne
i sota, will meet at their office in said city at 3
p. m. on the 19th day of April, A. D. 1886, to
make an assessment of benefits, damages,
costs and expenses arising from a change of
grade on Arch street, from Columbia street to
Linden street in said city, on the property on
the line of said Arch street, from Columbia
street to Linden street, and deemed benefited
or damaged thereby. .
All persons Interested are hereby notified to
be present at said time and place of making
•aid assessment and will be heard.
_; • WILLIAM BARRETT, President.
B. L. Gorman, Clerk Board of Public Works.
Treats successfully all kinds of Sore Kyea
particularly granulation of the eyelids.
Seventh it Wabasha, over l>ru"(j store.
liooia 19. St. Paul. Minn.

xml | txt