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A MUNICIPAL MUDDLE.
The Mayor of Eau Claire Refuses to Abide by the New Rules of the Council, And Swears That He Will Be What His Title Implies; at the Head of the Municipality. Ilie Poles Create No Further Trouble at "Wiuonu- -Special Policemen on Ciuard. h. Detroit Prisoner Breaks .Tall—A Fergus Falls Elevator Slips OH' lts Foundation. Here's a state of Thins:*. Special to the Globe. Kav Claiuk, April — The most sen sational public occasion in the history of Eau Claire occurred at the meeting of the :ouncil to-night. At the opening of the ■Meting the chamber was crowded to surl'o ♦ation. ' The reading of the minutes of the last meeting was called for. The new rules adopted at the last meeting depriving Mayor Grinsell of the power of appointing committees and other powers usually ac corded the mayor were read. Some of the new aldermen rose and claimed these rules were not read at the last meeting. Mayor Grinsell said the rules which would govern the council the ensuing year were the old rules. He would hold the new rules fraudulently carried by the deception of inexperienced aldermen, and hence of no effect. Aid. Frawley, president of the council, demanded that the mayor submit to the council the question of approval of the minutes. The mayor refused. Frawley put the motion and .de clared it carried* amid cheers and yells. The mayor broke his gavel in trying to get order, and addressing the council said he was the persecuted martyr of the people. Five or six old aldermen had fraudulently run through new rules. He would not be trodden on and swore by the powers lie would be mayor and exercise his rights. Pandemonium reigned for twenty miuutes. All the aldermen rose. The mayor ruled everybody out of order, but his supporters refused to sustain any points of order, lie declared on his own authority the old rules restored, under which he has full power, refused to put the question to the council, and announced the appointment of his committees. The old aldermen in vain declared his action revo lutionary, and pleaded amid a storm of yells and hisses to have the question of ap proval of the minutes of the last meeting submitted to the council instead of arbit rarily decided by the . mayor. After an hour's confusion, in which personal remarks and coarse charges were indulged in. the council transacted routine business and ad journed at 10:30. The old aldermen will try to press to a vote at the next meeting the question of approval of the new rules, tying the mayors hands, and a running tight must continue each meeting, blocking all public business. The council has no rules recognized by the mayor, and no com mittees recognized by the council. QUIET AT WINONA. The Poles Offers no Flrtber Resis tance. Special to the Globe. Winona. April — The excitement in the fourth ward over (w advent of the Milwau kee and St. Paul's new track on Front street, has abated considerably, there being no fur ther violence or iuterferance by the poles. The Milwaukee & St. Paul, alter laying: track from Hamilton* mill to a point where their line met the northwestern spur tarck to the Gale City Mills, suspeuded operations at that end of the line. Last evening-, about six O'clock, H. W. Lainberton, owner of the Gate City Floweringmillls, served a writ of tempo rory injunction enjoining: the company fnom constructing and operating any track in front of lots 1. 2, 3, 4, 5 and (i. and 1 and '_* block 34. Later In the evening another temporary in junction was served by Mrs. Julina Boyntoa enjoining 1 the company from doing any work in front of lots I.'-'. 3,' in. 11 and 12 of block 7. This afternoon Morrlll & Son also served a temporary injunction enjoining them from do- Ing any work in front of their property. The railway company this morning: started in on the public levee at Main street, and has laid track down Front towards Market without any interference^ ' The -Chicago & North western has been delivering the St. Paul's rails and other track material on Front street to-day. THE CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN officials claim that the only opposition tbey wished to make was to have the Milwaukee road sign the usual crossing agreement before connecting with their tracks. The Poles in the Fourth ward are, however, still dissatisfied, and no amicable settlement has yet been effected. Last evening fifteen special policemen were on duty near the new track near Hamilton's, be sides a number of special watchmen employed by both roads. The Milwaukee & St.Paul run a heavy engine and a number of box cars on their new track, aud this incensed the Poland era Bomcwbat. several threats being made by the crowd that they would move the train off from the track, but no such action was at tempted. The injunctions served by the property holders have for thoir object the se curing of right of way damages before the track is laid. Supts. Prior and Case have been in the city all day. Marshal East to-night put fifteen special policeman on duty again in the Fourth ward, although further trouble Is not anticipated. Veterans' Rights Union. Special to the Globe. Mankato, April 21. — The articles of organization recently adopted at the meet ing of the Veterans' Rights union of Min neso in this city are given out for publica tion. Their essential points are as follows: The objects of this union are, under the auspices of the G. A. It., to secure to those who served under the government of the United States during the late Nrar the rights and privileges guaranteed to them by sec tions 1754 and 1755 of the Revised Statutes. United Suites, as also section 3, chapter 287, laws of 1876, and any United States or state laws which have been or may hereafter be en acted for their benefit; the business of this union shall be transacted by and through a general committee to consist of the depart ment commander and seuion and Junior vice department comraandtrs (ex-offido), and of one member from each post of the G. A. K. in this state, who shall hold their offices as mem bers of said committee until the next annual department encampment, and thereafter for the period of one year, or until their succes sors are elected the members of the general committee from each po6t shall be elected at the annual meeting for the election of officers of the post and shall enter upon the discbarge of his duty as such member at the time of the next department encampment occurring after his election. - Broke Jail. Special to the Globe. Detroit. Minn., April — Sam Whit mire, who has. been confined in the county jail since last December for stealing three first-class tickets to Minneapolis from the office of the Northern Pacific railroad at this place, escaped this evening about 8 o'clock by removing one of the bars of his cell. He is a stranger here and nothing can be ascertained in regard to him or his actions previous to the theft. He was in jail awaiting the action of the grand jury. The sheriff and his deputy are making every effort to re-capture him. Sent up for Four Months. Special to the Glotia. Superior, Wis., April 21. — A man call ing himself Israel White and representing himself as being connected with the United States bureau of education, who has been about town since Saturday, was . arrested yesterday on complaint of Dr. O. N. Mur dock for stealing an eighteen-dollar pair of field glasses, and sentenced to four months in the county jail. - White was a former captain in the regular army and was at one time on Fitz John Porter's staff. Ended Ills Existence. Special to the Globe. . ":'■> ;v : Red Oak, la., April 21. —George Stein bereer, proprietor of the brewery here, was found dead this morning, hanging from a ladder in the basement of the brewery. He had not been seen since Sunday evening. Decomposition had set In. The deceased had been despondent over a prosecution by revenue officers. Ten i hundred and five dollars in coin were found in a trunt in his room. He lived alone in the brewery, and had no near relatives in this part of the country. . : . . . Wisconsin Wheat.' Special to the Globe. Watebtown, Wis., April — The aost encouraging reports are received of the iealthy and vigorous condition of winter vheat throughout this section of the state, living assurance from present appearance* •f an abundant yield. There was a smaller icreage sown than last season, but a year igo nearly all the fields were plowed up, he grain "being winter killed. (Jrass and :lover have wintered linely, and they are naking rapid growth, the fields already :iaviug an excellent start. Post Convention Uo»»lp. Special to the Globe. Mii.es City. Mont., April Jl.— The city is quiet after the convention. The terri torial stock growers have nearly all left lor their homes. The meet lug was the most satisfactory of any held before, and all are : pleased with the results accomplished. The i round up sections have been arranged, but »re »»f no interest except to stockmen. The The spring races commenced to-day and will hist three days. The spring round up will commence in May. Declared ln»ane. Special to the Globe. Lancaster, Wis.. April 21.— Mrs. Eastman, wife of Dr. George W. Eastman, a prominent banker and physician of l'latte ville, who resided in Milwaukee until about I year ago, has been declared insane. Bho has been taken toMtmdotu asylum for treat ment She was allei ted similarly in IMT and 1575 lor short iteriods. The lit st symptoms of her present attack were raani festeii about three weeks ago. and special . treatment was decided necessary. Fell Into tin- lluiur. BUMIJBI*. Minn.. April "21.— A little son of Mr. U. Tagland of this city m saved from drowning this morning by Mr. Foss of the Webster woolen factory. He J had fallen into the Hume and in being drawn toward the wheel pit when he mi discovered and brought out in an insensible condition. lie was resuscitated with dilli culty. A Fatal Fall. Special to the Globe. Dcs Moinks, April 21.— William Slater, of the tirui of Werring & Slater, viuegar makers, fell through aii open hatchway on Satmday. Yesterday the amputation of one leg was peforuied and last evening he died, lie was a native of England and came to lowa twenty-live years ago. He was highly esteemed in business and social circles. New Bonded Warehouse. Special to the Globe. Dim th, April 21. — The Northern I'a citic Railroad company has decided to build a large bonded warehouse on its new dock here. Work was commenced to-day on the new coal dock, which will have a capacity of 150,000 tons of coal, which is just double the capacity of the old docks. A Faculty of Candidates. Special to the Globe. Fergus Falls, April 21. — The candi dates for admission to the naval academy are Bert. Catlin, Bennie Anderson, Jacob Dobbs of Fergus Falls, and L. C. Kiddell of Uallock. The committee U disappointed in the number, only one of the four being in any way litted. It is possible that no recommend at i<»n will be made. Later— Albert Wright Catlin of Fergus Falls is the successful candidate for the navel cadetship. Horse Thieves at Large. Special to the Globe. Akgyle, 3linn., April 21.— John Ver boncueur and Warren Stranser are wanted at this place by the officers of the law. They are alleged to have stolen two horses from A. Brossoit of April 15. A state re ward of §400 is offered on conviction. Without an Occupation. Special to the Globe. Oman. Minn., April 21.— The district court for this county met yesterday. The grand jury reported no business and was discharged to-day. The case of W. 1). Chamberlain vs. C. W. Slayton is being tried to-day. Slipped Its Mooriug*. Special to the Glooe. Fkhgcs Falls, April 21. — The grain warehouse owned by the Cable mills, and containing 40.000 bushels of wheat, slipped from its foundation posts into the sand and four feet into the solid earth. The wheat is safe at presejut. Acuiiihi the Jounu'j men. Special to the Globe. Dulutii, April 21.— The strike of the journeymen tailors was ended to-day by the men all going back to work at the old prices, the merchant tailors refusing to ac cede to their demands. Charles DeGrotf* Barn Burned. Special to the Globe. Immilll. Minn., April 21. — Mr. Charles DeGraff s barn on his large farm near here was struck by lightning and jurned yesterday. Saloons Closed. Special to the Globe. Charles City, la., April 21. — Even saloon in Floyd county is clos<Ml under the Clark bill. The sentiment of the people grows in favor of their never being opened again. 1 VI CLAIBB. Doings Of the l.uuibr mien—T he Post Office Fieht. Special to the Globe. Eau Claire, April 21.— The Dells sorting works are again in operation after suspension on account of high water. No new logs have come down, as yet, except such as were cut between the Delis and Little Falls, and nolojrs will be turned out over Little Falls dam uutll the river is cleared at the Dells, where there are 100,000.000 feet of logs in the bend. The rivers have fallen, but there Is a good driving' stage. The Valley Lumber company will start on Wednesday and the Empire and Dan iel Shaw companies soon ufterward. Three hundred men It-it here Monday to points on the Northern division of the Omaha for the drives of' the Chippewa Lowing company. There is o slight scarcity of bands here, and good wages are being paid. The Euu Claire Lumber company was obliged by high water to shut down its steam mill, but will resume to-morrow. It is expected that an effort will be made at the council meeting to-night to postpone the choice of elective officers to the first meeting in May A concert wu6 given Monday night at Masonic ball fur the benefit Of Frank Smith, and local talent <Jiew a crowded bouse. . . .The udvisory committee of the Presbyterian church society hasie/om tnendod, as a result of the inettiuir Monday night, that the society postpone the erection of a new edifice, which was to have been built this suinmi'i- Mrs. Walter J times has presented to Christ church two large ami costly memorial voces, in memory of her daughter, Edith, deceased, und they will be placed upon the altur at Easter The Kuights of Labor are considering a project to provide themselves with a hall centrally located, in which the throe assemblies can meet at the same time John Is. Finch, bead of the Good Templars of the world, will speak here the 27th, 28tb. -'9th and 30tb, at the Criterion rink The contest for the post office has narrowed down to Charles R. Glea- Bon and H. P. Graham, with chances in favor of thejlatter, the term of Postmaster ßßracket.t t. the last Republican federal officer in the county but one, expiring Ituy IT. lutllivi II Special Meetlntj of the C©uncll--The Standing Committees. Special to the Globe. Faribault, April 21. — A special session of the common council was held last evening. The bonds of James Tower as city treasurer and A. E. Haven as city printer were offered. The matter of team and horse for hose carts was referred to the committee on fire depart ment. A sidewalk was ordered laid on the north Bide of Twelfth street, between Main and Elm. The matter of lumber yards in side the fire limits was referred to the fire limit committee. On motion, the wages of laborers was fixed at 15 cents per hour and teams at 80 cents per hour for the street force. Mayor Croaker was elected a member of the health board for three years. The following bills were ordered paid: A. T. Brandvoid, $268.81: A. W. McKinstry, $7.18, The mayor has ap pointed the following standing committees: Ways and means, Aid. Levons, Lookwood an Newcomb; streets, Lockwood. Brans, Carufel and, Ashley: taxes, Vogelsberg, Carufel and Levens; ordinances, Levens, Newcomb and Lockwood; fire limits, Carpenter, Ashley and THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, THURSDAY MOKNTKQ, AFKIL 22, 1886. -TEN PAGES. Brans; flre department, Yofelsbor*, Evans, \shley and -Lovetis: licenses, Lockwood, S'ewcoinb and Carufel; claims, Newcomb, t'ogelsberg and Lovens; nuisances, Evans, Lockwood and Ashley; printing, Carpenter, hotels and Carafel; park*, Ashler, Loekwood, Levent and Evans; water works, -ho mayor, Carpenter, Newoomb, Carufel uid Vogelsberg. A BKLr-RXPLAWATOKV LETTER. ro the Editor of the Globe: Thursday afternoon, April 15, within three lour* of the receipt of tbo St. Paul paoera .'ontuininir an account of the cyclone at Sauk. [laplds and St. Cloud, the citizens of Farlbault raised SSOO, and Mayor Crocker telegraphed the governor to draw on him for that amount. In the evening of the same day tho city coun cil appropriated $500 more, and on Saturday last the mayor received a letter from the gov- L'l-nor announcing the receipt of tho amount. Since then at least 1200 more have been sub scribed by Faribault. and these facts have been sent to the St. Paul papers repeatedly, but the Pioneer Press has persistently re fused to allow the name of Farlbault to appear among the list of contributors. Of course It is not necessary it should, for the right hand should not know what the left band doeth and the seal of condemnation rests upon ostentatious charity, but some of the citizen a of Faribault think that to gratify a petty personal spite the Pioneer Press is willing to Indulge In ■ very small business. That tbo (Ji.ohk has become the favorite capital city paper In Farlbault is a bitter dose to the Pioneer Press no doubt, but it will scarcely recover its lost ground by methods so unjust and unworthy as this. CmiiLN Indignant. rarlbault, April 19. . : ~ Red \Uuc. Special to the Globe. Ukd Win.,. April Sl.— Democratic primaries will Ik- held to-morrow (Thursday) evening. The primaries will be held: In the First ward at tin- Argus olBc; in the Second, Third and Fourth at the engine houses in the respective wards. Candidates for alder men In the Hcvenil wards and delegates to the city convention will be chosen. . . .The gradu ating exercises of the preparatory depart ment at the Hod W'lug seminary were held lust evening at the seminary. Addresses were delivered by Messrs. UustiranL Newman. Harrisville, Anderson and Kylliut>iad of the Kradjatiujf class, and Profs. N. .1. Kildabl unit ii. o. Drohangh of the faculty. ...S. J. Willard has been chosen it director of the board of trade to 6ucc< c 1 M. . Kuppcl, re signed.... new fast limited train on the Milwaukee road, to be put on May 2, will ar rive in this city groin; west a 6:37 a. in., and iroing.i'-ost at 8:51 p. m . . . The board of trade directors will hereafter meet utsoVlic; every Monday morning, instead of 8 as heretofore. The Casino, which hit* been shut down for SIMM time, will be reopened on next Monday evening with Beach A; Bower's refined min strels. Reserved seats at Pratt's. St. Cloud. Special to the Globe. St. Clocd, April 21.— J. E. Frost, who is superintending the construction of the dam across the Mississippi at St. Cloud, is the pic ture of health and energy. The work on this giguntic undertaking begun last full, and will probably be completed by the coming winter. costing in round numbers $200,000.- It will afford 1,700 horse power, and will be a lasting acquisition to the enterprise of this beautiful little city. (.apt. Libby, who IS superintend ent of the pile-driver force, is the man who executed ' the thirty-eight Sioux Indians at Mankato in 1862 F. H. Dam of St. Cloud, proprietor of the large mill, is sawing the lumber for the new houses in the cyclone districts gratuitously. ....Joseph Edelbruck, the newly-appointed postmaster of St. Cloud, has been a resident of tho city for thirty years, and is a promin ent dry goods merchant. He is now erecting a building on St. Germain street, the tlrst floor of which will be occupied by the post office and the second floor will be used for offices The doors of the Grand Central hotel were thrown open to those who came to render assistance to the cyclone sufferers; and the proprietor, Mr. Hay ward. deserves great credit for his kindness and hospitality. DAKOTA MATTERS. Department Reports on Territorial Horses and Cattle. Bismarck Election -Considera tion of Admission. They Wintered Well. Special to the Globe. Washington*, April 21. — The depart ment of agriculture in its report issued upon the condition of farm animals of the coun try, has the following in reference to Dakota: The horses of the territory during the past year have been quite free from prevailing dis eases. In some counties distemper and glan ders of a mild form existed among horses, but a little care and ordinary remedies usually brought them around restored. In the part lew years a large proportion of the horses of the territory have been sbippod in from other Etatcs, either by settlers with their other property or by dealers. The greatest peril t > them has been in running the gauntlet to ac climation. Change of climate and water in very trying upon them. The water especially is distasteful to them, and they drink only when driven to it by great thirst, until they grew accustomed to it. This is not universal but it is more frequently the case than peo ple like to admit. It is not always the water that it is unhealthy, but because of the difference in taste to which they have been ■sod to. Cattle are above the average condi tion. Tho winter has been . favorable tor those upon the farm and range. Very little snow has covered the grass upon the range, while lowa and Minnesota have carried a thick coating of snow since the Ist of Janu ary. The ground has been bare the greater portion of the time in Dakota. The cold this winter has not been as severe as last, ami range cattle have been fairly better the past winter than have those in Western Kansas and other points 300 miles south of here. The Bismarck Election Cases. Special to the Globe. : Bismarck, April 21. — Bushby and Rice, aldermen from the Fourth ward, by their counsel, T. K. Hull, presented a demurrer to the indictment, which was taken under advisement by Judge Francis. The same course was taken by George P. Flannery, counsel for Dr. Bentley aud Schneider, in dicted for Illegally influencing voters. Dakota. Admission. Washington. April 21.— The considera tion of the senate bill for the admission of Dakota into .the union of states was re sumed by the house committee on territo ties to-day. Representative Baker of New York presented, amendments proposing to name the northern half North Dakota: to submit. the question of division to the peo ple of the whole territory, and thQ question of admitting the southern half, under the constitution already fixed, to the people of that portion. Representative Cooper of Ohio said the amendments seemed to meet all the objections which had been raised and advocated their adoption, and that tie bill thus amended be reported favorably. Pending action the committee adjourned. " Bis; Blaze ."Near Aberdeen. Special to the Globe. Aberdeen', Dak., April 21.— build ings, machinery and 15.000 bushels of grain of F. C. Brock, four miles northeast of here, have been burned. Total loss, 1.200. No insurance. Sparks from a chimney caused the conflagration. Buslneu Suits to Order At $17. IN, 822.50 and 825 at Walla maker's tailoring agency, 94 East Third street. MOST PERFECT MADE Prepared with special regard to health. Mo Ammonia, Lime or Alucju PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.. I CHICACO. ST. LOUIS. Prominent Business Houses of SLPaul Firms In this List are Reliable and Business can be Safely Trans acted through the Mails with them. CARRIAGEST Coupes. Landau lettes. Kockaways. Coupe Uockaways, ••,•<;■■': Six-scat Uockaways, Octagon Front Kockaways, E\t«'ii»iou Top Phaetons,... . Canopy Ton Carrluire.<j. Dpeu anil Canopy Surries. 5 Beach and Park Wagous, 1 1 lies' Hiaetoiis, Low-wheel Phaetons, Side liar JUinries, ••.••••• ,Top and .en Buirsrics. Jump Seat Carriages and Busr^ieg. -" Concords and Light Wagons. WE HAVE A VERY SELECT STOCK. E. M. HALLO WELL & CO., TE " H g. M ™STS- P CORLIE3, CHAPMAN & DRAKE, ikmrporated" 1 . raTir^Ti'* 1 ' ■ ■''.TTeff Have iii Store a Large Stock of ■ ilJiiSr* -^SfflHSSm Manufncturcrsor '^wbVM anile Fixtures, f^iiiiiiPHi *1 HARD WOOD FINISH AND INTERIOR I^EBi I^3l DECORATIONS. i*^**^*} p£ Store Corner Eighth and Jackson Sts. . . J(«" Factory Seven Corners. - - St. Paul. RANSOM & HORTOH, SOL"E AGENTS FOR KNOXHATS! SENT OK RECEIPT OP PRICE, $5. Tlh-m* come In Black or Brown and in nar row, medium and wide brims. The cut above is the medium bat and is the correct style CifMail orders solicited. RANSOM &HORTON, ST. PAOL CLARENCE I. McLAIN, Manufacturer of Cigars <£ Tobacco, 61 EAST SEYEHTH, Jobber and Manufacturer of the Following Celebrated Brands OF CIGARS : KING Urn QUECX, CLIPPW, s ANT V FE, SPECKLED BEAUTIES, LIVE OAK. BOOT JACKS. Sillß ÜBAPES, SWEET CATAWBA, JOYfcN LEONORA. XI PUR \ and MIAKEBPEARB. ALSO, A FULL LINE OF IMPORTED CIGARS. 61 East Seventh Street, St. Paul. PLACE NO CONTRACTS FOB We have unsurpassed facilities for furnish MOM II MCMTC ing Monuments in Granite, Jasper or Marble IYI U IM U m N Ib, - We make a specialty of Clay and Marble MANTELS, W? Floor Tiling. GRATES WE ARE AGENTS fob FLOOR TILING, Omega Ventilating Grate, or Bayfield Brown Stone Co., STONE SIDEWALKS, Centre Rutland Marble Co., without getting prices on same from us. Drake's Patent Jasperite Sidewalk %W We have the largest stock oX Mantels, Orates, Tiles and Brass Goods in the city. . DRAKE COMPANY, .■• •- Corner Eigtth and Jackson Streets, JOHN MATHEIS, The Largest Carpet House in the Northwest 17 E. Third St. and Cor. Seventh & Pine. Carpets of all grades and textures, Domestic and Oriental Rugs, Wall Paper, Draperies, Material forPortiery, at lower prices than can be had west of New York. STOCK EHfIRELYHEW, BEAUTIFUL DI DESIGNS AND RICH IN COLOB. pTHuv Magnificent Sp«v ialtie i * " i ; ■ ■ Mall Orders carefully and promptly attano'tfl f. ALL i : -m^ A /~& />/) BEST UMmOA%e& value MADE 7; ; ;, .;. .: ■_ AI I 0% m • FOR TO ORDER. IT^%ilaiOK CASH. PANTS, from $5.00 to $12.00. SUITS, from $25.00 to $60.00. OVERCOATS, from $20.00 to $50.00. STYLE, FIT AND WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED. IIP" Sample ■ and Book of Styles and Rules for Self-Measurement by Mail. 21 East Third Street, St. Paul, Minn. "ESTABLISH ED~IBSB^ R. C. MUNGER, _ Sole Agent for CHECKERING BRIGGS & McCANNON £=>IA.3XrOS I Western Cottage Organ*, Music and Musical Instrument*. Wholesale aad Retail. Prlo«c . . low, terms *asy. Send for catalogue; iO7 East Third Street, - - St. Paul Why not furnish 4 small boose and hare the res enjoyment that Home Life gives as In stead of boardln z. Ton can do this through the lIMSTALLM ENT I Furniture and Carpet Unas* of SMITH A FARWELIi, 333 East B©ventli strt el, St.Paul, und for very little ready money, obtaining the best goods and )«te»t designs at the V>wt*t market prices. P.Owyeflfos. PLUMBERS AXD DEALERS IN Fine Art Gas Fixtures. 96 E. Third Street. FACTS ! ! TORRANCE Seventh, corner Cedar, Deserves and solicits the continued patronage of the People. No bouse does or can sell "goods** at any lower prices. New Goods for Spring and Summer UNDERWEAR ! In every possible grade and style and color. NECKWEAR In all the newest things out. ' Gloves, Socks. Handkerchiefs, Collars. Cuffs. Hats in all the newest blocks and shapes. White — Torranoo's famous "Unique" — unlaundried at 73c each; this is the best shirt in the world. "Night Shirt-}." fancy shirts in percale, penangs, cheviots, etc., etc. Prices guaranteed and warranted the lowest In St. PauL TORRAHCE'S, lUKKArIoL o, Seventh, Cor. Cedar. Country Orders solicited and carefully at tended to. SPRING STYLES IN FINE CLOTHING! HATS AND FURNISHING GOODS, If For Men, Boys and Children, are ready for inspection. All ar% cor dially invited to visit our establishment. "With pleasure and pride our attractive Spring Styles will be laid before you for your careful examination by experienced salesmen, who can and will fit* you perfectly, if you desire to purchase. It matters not whether a man is slim or stout, tall or short, erect or round-shouldered. "We have garments cut to fit all. If slight alteration is necessary to make a garment fit perfectly, we have our tailors to make the alteration needed. /-* - ... SATTLER~~BROS., 91 East Third Street, St. Paul, Minn. e^* COUNTRY ORDERS RECEIVE CAREFUL ASP PROMPT ATTENTION \— SPRING SHOES! I I % , Latest styles Now Open. I %SCHLIEK: & CO., 89 East Third |s^>^^^ street, St. Paul. Our Cus w^p/^^<^>vs > _.^..^tom Walking Shoes ahead all, in Button, Laced and Elastic Sides, Seamless, from $3 up to $7; every pair warranted. Also, largest and finest stock of La dies', Misses', Boys' and Children's Spring Shoes in the city. • A. H. LOHLKER, 221 East Seventh Street, Carpets, Wall Paper, Draperies \ AND ALL KINDS OF HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS, Wholesale and Retail at the Very Lowest Prices. HENRY E. WEDELSTAEDT, STATIONER. Easter Cards and Novelties. Call and see the fine display. All kinds of Copperplate Engraving done on short notice. 1 13 EAST THIRD STREET, ST. PAUL RICHARD POWERS, 1 Merchant Tailor ! A FIRST-CLASS FIT GUARANTEED. - 153 1 .SEVENTH STREET, ST, PAUL MINK, «QUINBY STSBBOTT, Wholesale w FURNITURE ! and Retail rUlUulUlili! Third Street, corner Minnesota, St. Paul) For $28.75 I offer one of the handsomest engraved best quality gold filled case Watches, in hunting or open face, with a fine full-Jeweled stem-wind and Set Elgin movement, with patent Screw-Regu lator, jewels In settings, cut expan sion balance, quick train and patent pinion. The cases are warranted by special certificate for SO years' wear. The movement la guaranteed to keep correct time. This Is, without doubt, the finest and best Watch ever offered for the money. ;'« •'.: : -'I. Sent C. O. D. to any address with privilege of examination. Send for our new Catalogue of unre deemed Pledges. SIMOPPAWNBROKER 314 Jackson Street, ST. PAUL. CONTRACTWORK. Paving Summit Avenue. Office or tub Board or Public works, ? City or St. Paul, Miun., April 16, 1886. $ Sealed bids will be received by the Board of Public Works In and for the corporation of the City of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office Id said city, until 12 in. on the 27th day of April, A. D. 1836, for the paring of Summit Avenue, from a point 100 feet east of the east line of Third (3rd) street to the center of Selby Avenue (except Dayton Avenue), in said city, with pine blocks, and constructing granite curbs, according to plans and speci fications on file In the office of said Board. A bond with at least two (2) " suretlesftn a Etun of at least twenty (20) per cent, of tat ?ros3 amount bid must accompany each bid. The said Hoard reserves the right to reject any or all bids. WILLIAM BARRETT. President, uncial : R. L. Go a* as, Clerk Board or Public Work; 107-117 I TIAOTfiiTTTn Cure without Medlela* A rIISI I IVK *»*«nted October It. A 1 V 01 1 1 I JU WTO. One box will cor* - the moat obstinate case n low days or toss. Allan's solnMe Medicated Boogies. No n&nseons dote* of cubebs. copaiba or oil oi •kndalwood that art certain to produce dy»pep«i# by destroying the coatings of the stomach. Price, 1.60. Sold by all druggist* or mailed on receipt of price. For farther particular* send for circular. p.aßoxua. miDX? J. C. ALLAN CO.. U IUJs |k j«fea street, New York, ****» ST. PAUL JOBBERS' DIRECTORY DENNIS UTAH, HEWBT D. BQ.CIBBS,' ROBT. A. BETHUJTB, JNO. W. BELL. RYAN DRUG CO., Importing and Jobbing Druggist* A KB DRUGGISTS' SUNDHTMEN, 125, 227. 229 East Third street, - St. Pau|» RANTOI 0 LLEN; General Commission Merchants, AND WHOLESALE HEALERS IN GRAIN, FEED, BUTTER, EGGS,Etc. TIMOTHY AND CLOVER SEEDS FOR SALE. No. 872 Robert st. Consignments solicited. GOODYEARRUBBERCOj JAMES STJYDAHf, Aeent. 131 East Third Street) BEST QUALITY RUBBER GOODS. H. SWIFT, Wholesale Dealer in Foreign and Domestic FRUITS, TEAS, COFFEES. JELLIES. ETC.* 124 East Third Street. j Sole Agent for Lautz Bros. & Co.'s Acme ana other Soaps. 1 FAIRBANKS, MORSE & C 0.,! 3TI and BT3 Slbley Street. FAIRBANKS SCALES AND ECLIPSE WINDMILLS NOYES BROS. & CUTLER^ IKFORTKH3 A3STD Wholesale Druggists, 68 and 70 Sibley street, corner Firth, , BT. PAUL. .... MINI* STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING I BY E.F. OSBORNE, Cor. Fifth and Rosabel Streets, ST. PAUL, MINN. CONTRACTWORK. Grading Plato Avenue. Office of the Board of Public Works, ) City OF St. Paui>, Minn., April 21, ISB6. ) Sealed bld3 will be received by the Board of Public Works In and for the corporation of the City of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their offlco In Bald city, until 12 m. on the 3rd day of May, A. D. 1886, for the grading of Plato Avenue to ft partial grade from Dakota Avenue to Eaton Avenue, in said city, according to plans and specifications on file in the office of said Board. A bond with at least two (2) sureties In a sum of at least twenty (20) p«r cent, of the gross amount bid must accompany each bid. Tbo said Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids. WILLIAM BARRETT, President. Official: R. L.GOKMAN,CIerk Board of Public Work* 112-123 o