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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, July 04, 1887, Image 7

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MARY OFARGYLE.
— r _i
1 have heard the mavis singing
His love song to the mom ;
I have seen the dew-drop clinging
To the rose just newly born;
But a sweeter voice has cheered me,
At the evening's gentle close;
And I've seen an eye still brighter
Than the dew-drop on the rose;
'Twas thy voice, my penile Mary,
And thine artless" winning smile,
That made this world an Eden,
Bonny Mary of Argyle !
Though thy voice may lose its sweetness,
And thine eye its brightness, too.
Though thy step may lack its tieetness,
And thy hair its sunny hue;
Still to me wilt thou be dearer
Than all the world shall own;
I have loved thee for thy beauty,
But not for that alone;
I have watched thy form, dear Mary,
And its goodness" was the wile
That has made thee mine forever,
Bonny Mary of Argyle I
—Charles Jeffreys.
«_-
HIRED WEDDING OUTFITS.
Some of the Queer Secrets of "Life
in New York.
K. Y. Letter in Baltimore American.
The car stopped and two young
girls stepped in. With the instincts
of Baltimore chivalry, the Amer
can correspondent arose and offered his
seat to one of them. - y •
She didn't thank him, of course; nor
did he expect it.
"Well, I'm glad she's got a husband
at last," said one. "She's been fishing
long enough."
"O, I don't know," replied her com
panion. "I liked her, and 1 thought her
dress was lovely. It set on her just too
pretty."
"Well," said the first— one of those
small, cabbage-haired girls that a man
wants to keep away from— dress
ought to set nice. It's been to enough
weddings to know, just how to set.
Why, if you was to lay that dress at
the church door it would walk right up
to the altar and say 'I do' at the proper
time and sign the marriage register."
"What on earth are you talking
about, Sadie Mason? 1 believe you are
crazy."- . - •■■- '■'
"1 mean what I say," said Sadie.
"Mollie Johnson hired that wedding
dress, and right across the street there
— there, right next door to that furni
ture store— there's where she hired it."
The American man had heard every
word, and had carefully noted the ex
act locality in the Bowery which the
cabbage-top had pointed out.
Two minutes thereafter he left the
car and was walking back to the spot.
It was near Grand street. A little sign
said :
gents' full, dress suits for hire.
ci.eg AXT wedding-robes for ladies.
I climbed up the stairs and entered
the room. Nothing was to be seen but
a neatly furnished office. The proprie
tor, a gentlemanly citizens, remarkable
principally for a big diamond, received
me cordially.
"I'm afraid, sir," he said politely,"
*' you'll be a little hard to fit for an
""-""dug suit. You're excuse me for
oiling it— but you're just a little
uder sir."
which the gentleman meant to po
.. litely tell me that I was too thin to be
fitted by an ordinary dress suit.
"I'm sorry." 1 answered contritely,
"but I would like to wear an evening
suit when I get married. It looks so
tony, you know."
"O, I'll fix you all right," he answered.
He took three or four measures, princi
pally across my chest and along my c l
Jess legs, and told me he would fix up a
suit to fit me, so I could get married i n
no end of style.
"Wnat will it cost?"
"The ordinary price for a wedding
dress suit is $2," he said; "but lam j
afraid I will have to charge you a dollar
extra, because you'll excuse my men
tioning it— "shape is a little hard to
tit.*'
"O. that's all right. By the way, I
want my wedding to be tony. How's
this about wedding robes? Couldn't 1
get something fly for my girl?"
"Certainly sir. But my lady assistant
has left for to-day, sir, and if you could
return to-morrow, sir, with your lady
friend, when my assistant is in, we
could, very likely, find something ri a
and handsome."
We were there the next morning—
44 we" and an accommodating lady friend.
The lady assistant met us, and my lady
friend worked off a very passable blush
at the proper moment. She took us into
an adjoining room and pulled aside a
curtain. Then she took a handsome
robe out of its linen covering and showed
it to us. i- It was a beauty. It was of rich
ivory satin, made in the style of the six
teenth century, with a long, perfectly
plain court train, the front ornamented
with three flounces of point lace, each
beaded by embroidery of pearls and
silver, ana the foot finished with a gar
land of orange blossoms, The bodice
was pointed and embroidered with pearls
and silver, and it was finished with a
high Medici collar, similarly embroid
ered. ir\vas a lovely gown.
"How would you like that?" asked
the lady assistant. It would just suit
your style of beaty, mademoiselle. You
are tall and stately and would look like
a queen in this robe."
"How much is it?" asked my com
panion. M_9f
"We would lure you this gown for
one evening, to be returned the next
morning, for $15.
"That's too much."
"Well, mademoiselle, here's another
that has been worn five or six times and
would be cheaper. That first one is
brand new and has never been worn.
That's why we charge you more. Here's
- one for £7." It's faille Francaise; that's
very fashionable just now. All the so
ciety ladies are being married in that
now."
The gown she held up to our view was
a white faille Francaise, with a square,
plain court train, the front draped with
due— ease lace over a foot niching of
tulle and satin loops, and the corsage
cut square in the neck and trimmed
with ruchings of tulle and ribbons and
sprays of orange blossoms.
"Isn't that pretty?" she asked, "and
it's very cheap. The last lady that wore
this was one of the leading salesladies
in Macy*s. and the one just before was
typewriter for a man that writes for the
papers. Both of them had very long
reports in the papers about the elegant
costumes they wore. I have a cousin
who knows a reporter on the World,
and whenever 1 tell him there is going
to be a fashionable wedding and - give
him the items he always gets something
in one of the papers for me. 1 don't
charge anything extra for that."
Finally, she persuaded my friend to
go to the trouble of putting on a gown
of white gros grain, with a beaded tulle
front, outlined by wedding plumes of
white lilacs, and revere, embroidered
with pearl beads, finishing the square
neck and ornamenting the elbow
sleeves. She looked lusciously beauti
ful as she stood in the room with her
gleaming bare arms and shoulders.
"Of course, we furnish you with the
gloves, too. Mousquetaires of white un
dressed kid are all the fashion. And if
you desire, for 50 cents extra, we can
furnish you with a bouquet of rose-buds
or a handsome prayer-book. Prayer
books are most fashionable now.
though."
We selected the gown my companion
had on. The price was _d, including
gloves. The assistant took some meas
ures across the bust, etc.. so as to make
a few necessary alterations in.thegown.
Two dollars was paid down in advance.
We gave her an impossible address and
left. ' spn^fffn
. Half an hour later we had left the
noise and the' vulgarity of the Bowery
far Indiind us, and were in Delmonico's
enjoying the cool and an ice.
l_"l*had to tell her some awful fibs."
remarked my lady friend, "about when
we were to be married and all that. Do
• you know, she told me some very inter
esting stories while 1 was putting on
that gown, of. some of the people who
come to her to hire wedding dresses
some of the girls, who, from the amount
of style they assume, you would never
suspect. She told me, too, that she
hired out walking dresses, and there
was one lovely green plush dress that
looked fit for a princess. She says
voting girls come to her and hire them
when they intend going out walking in
the afternoon and expect to meet a
friend. And.then she had an exquisitely
made silk for a theater dress. She hires
them out with gloves, bat and wrap to
match for S3, but you must sign a guar
antee to return the goods iv perfect con
dition. She told me that during- the
winter she did a splendid business hir
ing out sealskins tor a dollar, or plush
coats for 50 cents. She buys them at
the pawn shops, all except some of the
high-priced wedding gowns. That first
one she showed us she had made to
order. But think what a sad thing it is
for some young girl who is forced to
pawn her wedding dress, and then to
have that dress bought by this woman,
who hires it out by the night.
"She told me that I could hire any
thing—slippers, shoes, stockings,, every
thing. X by, she told me some girls
actually rent their entire outfit from
her— even down to the finest lace hand
kerchief - and, and— other things.
When their husbands ' ask how they
managed to have so much lace and silk
in their outfit, they tell them that love .
had helped them to save for the future's
sake. Some girls buy their things grad
ually by paying her on installments,
but most of them return their trousseau
at the end of the first mouth. She rents
them out for from "$l5 to $35 or 840.*: Of
course she makes lots of money. She
has plenty of customers— whose
fathers cannot give them money enough
to put on the style they want. You men
ought to feel flattered to think of the
means we poor girls resort to to look
pretty for your sakes."
Candor compels the confession that
there are hundreds of young men (hid
ing it daily on Broadway whose hand
some clothes are obtained in just the
same way. A natty spring suit for an
afternoon's promenade means tl,
and others, less tasteful but louder,
can even be had for 50 cents. The aver
age youth, whose weekly stipend is SO
or $7, thus succeeds in getting himself
out in howling style every Saturday aft
ernoon. * ' Ll. ':
— i
Mock Modesty.
New Orleans Letter.
A pitiful case of this mock modesty
occurred right here at home last week.
One afternoon a party of - young ladies
and gentlemen went out sailing on the
lake. A squall came up, and as they
were hastening .in to shore they were
hailed by some gentlemen whose boat
had capsized, and who, in danger of
drowning, were clinging for life to its
slippery sides. It seems that these
young men had been out for a deep sea
bath and were consequently nude,
Owing to the storm they had been in
the water for a long time, and one of the
number was seized with cramps and his
alarmed companions thought he would
die before help came. Now any
ten-year-old child who has ever
tucked up its pantalets and gone
wading in a creek knows that a
person being in the water and seized
with cramps will probably die if not
rescued. As the yacht came up to the
distressed bathers" they explained the
situation to those on her and begged that
the sick man might be taken aboard and
a boat sent from West End to their own
relief. But the mock-modest young la
dies giggled and blushed, and I dare say
peeped Between the sticks of their fans,,
while vowing and declaring that they
couldn't think of such a thing. They
giggled again, hut did not think to look
the other way and expressed themselves
as horrified at the bare idea of rescuing
a nude man from death. They had no
thought for the suffering of the groaning
young fellow down in the water being
upheld by his anxious, dismayed and
exhausted companions. They were too
busy giggling and commenting on the
awfully embarrassing fact that the gen
tleman" who desired to come on board
hadn't his wardrobe with him. No,
they would rather he died than be saved
by them in his nude condition, and
finally the yacht, freighted with enough
sham sentiment and mock modesty to
sink to the very bottom in a mile deep
of ocean water, sailed off, compromising
between the proprieties and a common
humanity by promising to send help
from the West end.
It was not the fault of those young
women whoever they were, whatever
they are. that the man they abandoned
did not die before help came, but it is
their fault if some honest men and
modest women had a lesson in sham
purity and pretended innocence and a •
disgusted affectation of superior refine
ment and virtue that they will not soon
forget. I-";-:'- ."'"
«•-
Bill Hunton's Wild Ride.
Tombstone (A. T.) Epitaph.
Bill Huntou, of Bunker Hill district,
was the most frightened, man in ten
territories last Tuesday. He was un
armed. He had been off somewhere, .
and had heard nothing of the outbreak.
On arriving at Ashley's camp and find
ing it deserted he was surprised, and on
going to the corral he was more than
surprised to find a dead mule, which he
thought at first had broken its neck,
but on examination and discovering
that it had been shot, he made an ex
clamation, "Indians, by !" He
immediately started for Scan
lau's and Diehl's camp, three
miles distant, to warn them.
Approaching cautiously to the house,
he found that deserted and a general
state of confusion existing around. On
looking up he discovered several sad
dled horses of cowboys hitched to a
tree near by, but did not observe the
cowboys, who, at that moment, were
digging the grave for poor Diehl, about
a block off. He didn't stop on the order
of going, he just simply started as if the
whole Apache nation was after him.
He lit on that horse of his in a twinkling.
The rowels of his spurs dug deep fur
rows in the ribs of his steed, whose blood
was not of the pride of the Baldwin sta
bles, and whose speed was no more than
the honest cart-horse, but still he flew
as best he could. Trails had no charms
for him. A cowboy, just observing him
at this time, shouted to him. The sound
was as unmusical as a war whoop of the
entire Indian nation, and he flew. The
cowboy, apprehending the situation,
mounted a fleet horse and started in
pursuit. It then became a race for life,
lunton never looked back, but he could
hear, and on he sped. The rece was
now a go-as-you-please for two miles
and a half, when the cowboy overtook
him and shouted his name just as lie
was about to dismount and make a fight
for life.
The Army in 1702.
Washington Star.
Maj. K.H.Hall, twenty -second Infantry,
stationed at Omaha,has compiled and had
printed for private distribution a regis
ter of the United States army for Jan.
1, IT.*"-. A copy of the register has
been received at the war department,
and excites considerable interest. Maj.
Gen. St. Claire was then general-in
chief. The army then consisted of one
battalion of artillery and two regiments
of infantry, and hut eighty-two officers,
ten of whom were artillery officers.
The monthly pay to the major
general was $125, with $20
for forage and 15 rations per day. An
officer of that rank now receives a
monthly salary of $fi_s. For clothing
each man was entitled to receive annu
ally I hat or helmet, 1 coat, 1 vest, 2
pairs woolen or linen overalls, 4 pairs
shoes. 4 shirts, 2 pairs socks. 1 blanket,
1 stock and clasp, and 1 pair buckles.
T he daily ration consisted of 1 pound of
beef or % pound of pork, l pound of
bread or flour, 1-2 gill of rum. brandy or
whisky, or its money value. For every
100 rations a man was entitled to 1 quart
of salt, 2 quarts of vinegar. 2 pounds of
soap and 1 pound of candles.
■ Mr
"Washington. Kissing the Girls.
Chester Times. | •■• f f. :
The noted Blue Bell Inn, which is lo
cated near Darby, but on tbe east bank
of Darby creek and therefore over the
county line, is one of the most historic
landmarks of that locality. It was kept
by the Paschal! family during the Revo
lution, from whom Paschallville takes
its name. The place is said to be the
scene of a very pretty incident, of which
George Washington was the hero. The
story goes that he was stopping here
on one occasion and chanced to hear the
girls in tin; kitchen (there were three of
them) chatting about him, one. of them
saying she would like to kiss him. He
opened the door" inquired which of
them it was who was so willing, but
none of them would speak. "Then I
will kiss all of you." he said, and-de
scending, Jove-like, he kissed them all,
but it was in that projier manner so be
coming in the days of our grandfathers.
Until 1855 one these three, who lived
to be. a .great-grandmother :in this lo
cality, was wont to relate the incident
with" no little pride. ' • y
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY MOIININO, JULY 4, 1887.
HOW HE STRUCK Oil..
A Queer Dispatch From Minister
James Russell Lowell.
Washington Post,
1 was halted by a high official of the
state department a few days ago."
"You have heard, I suppose," he said,
"of James Russell Lowell?"
''Ah!" recollecting myself. "He was
once our minister to England."
'.; "And to Spain, too, for that matter.
Read that," said the official. "You'll
find it interesting. It has never been
published."
And he handed me a big book of dis
latches. I opened it aud read as fol
ows:
- "Madrid, 6th of July, 1878.— Will
iam M. Evarts, Secretary of State: One
of the devices of Fourcarde which came
within M. Silvelo's own knowledge
when in another department of the gov
ernment is so ingenious and amusing as
to be worth recounting. The French
man's object was to smuggle petroleum
into Madrid without paying the octroi.
To this end he established storehouses
in the suburbs, and then hiring all the
leanest and least mammalian women
that could be found, he made good all •
their physical defects with tin cases
tilled with petroleum, thus giving them
what Dr. Johnson would have called the
pectoral proportions of Juno. Doubtless
be blasphemed the unwise parsimony
of nature in denying to women in gen
eral the multitudinous breasts displayed
by certain Hindoo idols. For some
time these seemingly milky
mothers passed without question into
the unsuspecting city and supplied
thousands of households with that cheap
enlightenment which cynics say is worse
than none. Meanwhile M. Fourcarde's
pockets swelled in exact proportion to
the Quaker breastworks of the improv
ised "wet nurses. " ' " _
"Could he only have been raodetatc !
Could he only have bethought him in
time of the no quid minis ! But one fatal
day lie sent in a damsel whose contours
aroused in one of the guardians at the
gate the same emotions as those of
Maritornes in the bosom of the carrier.
With the playful gallantry of ii itoperior
he tapped the object of In _ admiration,
and it tinkled! He had 'struck b~t~r~t.ii
awares. Love shook his >j~t~|gs airTWl'MH'
Duty retired, frowning, aiid M. l?>u-*r
carde's perambulating wells suddenly,
went dry.
" Jakes RrssEU. Lowf.i.i.."
Curious, isn't it, what queer dispatches
some of our ministers send home?
■«•»
Little Ones.
Little Girl, studying Sunday school
lesson (third chapter of St. Matthews; —
Uncle Henry, what did John wear a
leathern griddle fo ?
Uncle Henry— A leather griddle!
Why. what do you mean?
Little Girl— Why, it says here, "And
the same John had his raiment of cam
el's hair and a leathern griddle about
his loins— and his meal was locusts and
wild honey" — I see!— to cook his
locusts on.
And away she fled to Sunday school.
A maiden of some ten years, living on
Franklin street, helped herself to the
last orange on the plate at luncheon
yesterday. "Why, my dear, that is sel
fish," remarked her mother, "you should
have waited to see if mamma didn't
want it." "Well, that would he letting
you be selfish, wouldn't it?" was the
answer, "and. you see, you're older
than 1 and will die first and you would
have to explain in heaven why you were
selfish' but I*ll have lots of time to grow
generous." Buffalo Courier.
A baby sister has recently come to a
Boston household. The children, hear
ing that the baby was to be called after
a friend of the family whom they have
always heard' addressed as Miss Agnes,
gave the title to tne baby.
"What is the name of your baby sis
ter?" asked a lady on the street car.
"Her name is Miss Agnes,"* said Jack,
gravely.
"And how old is she?" the lady went
on.
"Oh. she isn't any old, she is all new.
Don't you know about babies?"
A little Charlotte avenue boy did not
want to go to Sunday school. His
mother said: "Why. Johnny, don't you
want to hear about heaven and the
the beautiful streets of gold?" Johnny
thought a moment and then said, very
decidedly: "No, I dess I don't: If I
hears 'bout it 1 wont be "sprised when I
go."— Detroit Tribune."
__»
Manufacturing Opium in Florida.
Titusville SU.r.3_J5B
We take pleasure in welcoming to the
river Dr. \\ . W. Winthrop. of St. Paul,
Minn. This gentleman has traveled
widely, and is a keen observer of what
lie met with in his travels. His primary
object in coming to the state is to en
courage the growth of the poppy and
the manufacture of opium. His expe
rience in this branch of production is of,
fifteen years' standing, and he has
grown the poppy successfully in the
East Indies, Persia, Germany, France
and in the Levant, while on the Ameri
can continent he has experimented in
Massachusetts, New York, Illinois,
lowa, Minnesota, Dakota and Florida.
The plant grows everywhere, but
best of all in Florida, producing large
bulbs and capsules. The difficulty of
hitherto producing opium in the
United States successfully has been the
high wages paid to labor. Dr. Win
throp has invented a plan, however, by
which opium can be produced here
better and cheaper than in India, where
the average wages are 10 cents a day,
and the cultivation is so perfect by his
method that sixteen plants can be made
to produce an ounce of opium. The
gentleman assures us that at the present
price of the drug a net revenue of $1,000
per acre is an exceedingly moderate
estimate. Every mange grove can be
laid out between the trees with this
plant, and the demand for the same at
good prices is illimitable. An English
syndicate of capitalists is going into the
cultivation of the poppy largely on In
dian river, and Dr. Winthrop is pros
pecting and perfecting the arrange
ments of the company. The poppy will
grow and ripen every month in the year,
and thus, doubtless, another large
source of wealth will shortly be added
to Indian river. _
- — ■ — -^
Such Ignorance.
Harper's Young People.
A patronizing old gentleman lately at
tempted a conversation with a child on
a western train.
"Where do you live, my good little
girl?"
"I don't live anywhere."
"Then where did you come from?"
"I didn't come from anywhere?"
"What station did you get on at?"
"I didn't get on at any station."
"Well, where do you belong; and how
did you get here?"
"Aye belong on the farm, and we got
on at the tank. Don't you know any
thing scarcely?"
SATURDAY'S MARKETS.
St. Paul Stock Exchange.
Closing prices on the St. Paul stock ex
change Saturday were as follows:
National German American bank. 124 bid;
St. Paul National bank, 110 bid:
First National bank, ISO bid: Second Na
tional bank, 200 bid: Third National tank.
118 bid: Merchants National bank. 100 bid:
Commercial National bank, lit! bid. ISO
asked; Bank of Minnesota. 130 bid. 143
asked; Capital bank, 125 bid; Cer
mania bank, 123 bid: the Peoples' bank,
107 bid: Seven Corners bank (par 150),
53 bid, 55 asked; West Side bank. 105 bid.
115 asked; . Savings Bank of St. Paul,
125 bid; Scandinavian American, 101 bid,
105 asked; Lumberman's National bank,
Stillwater, 108 bid, 134 asked : First National
bank, Stillwater. 111 bid, 13« asked.
Miscellaneous Stocks— Paul Fire & Ma
rine Insurance company, 120 bid; St. Paul
Trust company. 105 bid, 115 asked; St. Paul
Peal Estate Title Insurance company. 110
bid, 115 asked: Minnesota Security com
pany, W bid, 118 asked; St. Paul Land com
pany. 120 asked; Union Land company, 7013
bid. asked: Minnesota Scale, 50 asked;
Hamsev Count*' Loan and Trust company, 44
bid, 40" asked ; "St. Anthony Park N. U. E. Im
provement company. 125 asked; West Pun
lishing company, 105 bid, 110 asked; North
St. Paul Land company. IK) asked.
Mining Stocks— Abacus - Iron, 10 bid. 12
asked; Galena Silver, 135 bid, 140 asked;
Minneapolis Banks — Bank of Minneapolis,
110 bid; City bank. 105 bid, 115 asked;
Union National bank, 95 bid, 105 asked;.
First National bank, 130 bid; German^
American bank, 100 bid, 125 asked ; Henne-
Sin Couutv Savings bank, 140 bid, 175 asked ;
National hank of Commerce. 100 bid, 112
asked; Nicollet National bank, 100 bid, 120
asked; Northwestern National bank, 135
bid; Peoples' bank, 102 bid, 120 asked;
Scandia bank, 107 bid, 110 asked ; State bank,
107 bid, 110 asked; The Security bank, 120
bid, 145 asked; "First National Bank of Shak
opee, iO4 a.t?d» -•■ ' ' ■ ■■
Como Heights Land and Improvement com
pany, 100 asked: - Gettysburg Panorama
Company, 18 bid. 25 asked; St. Paul Plow
Works, 6 bid ; Ballard's Express, 45 asked ;
Minnesota Electric company, 6J£ asked] St.
Paul Opera house, 100 bid; Murray Opera
House, 50 asked; N. W. Car and Manufac
turing company, preferred, 7"_i asked; N. V?.'-
Panorama company, Minneapolis. 00 asked ;
St. Paul & Sioux City Land company, special,
84 asked ; M. P. Building and Loan associa
tion, 787 bid, 835 asked.
United Iron and Land syndicate, 18 bid, 25
asked; Altdor Iron, assessable, 10 bid, 15
asked Golden Hope, assessable, 35 bid, 70
asked.
R. M. NEWPORT & SON,
Investment Bankers,
152, 153 and 154 Drake Block. St: Paul.
Minn.
Buy and Sell Stocks. Bonds and Real Estate
J. J. WATSON, BRO. & HYNDMA_iN,
115 East Fourth Street,
REAL ESTATE AND MORTGAGE INVEST
MENTS.
FIRE INSURANCE AGENCY.
ST. PAULTRUST COMPANY,
Cor. Jackson and Fourth Sts.
Safe Deposit Vaults. -Sffi&X
rent and low rates.
THIRD NATIONAL BANK,
Cor. Third and Robert Sts.
CAPITAL, - $500,000.
Wai/j KB Mann, Richard E. Stower,
President. Cashier.
THE SAVINGS BANK OF ST. PAUL.
Rice Block, S. W. Corner of Fifth
and Jackson Streets.
Five per cent, interest paid on time
dejiosits. Money loaned on improved
city property. Transacts a general
banking business. Capital, $50,000. Sur
plus and undivided profits, sls, ooo. Open
Saturdays from 0 to 7 p.m. John S.
Prince, President. Edward J. Meier.
Cashier.
Minnesota. Transfer.
The market at Minnesota Transfer Satur
day was very quiet. . There was do arrivals
or sales of , cattle, hut there are about four
cars held over, mostly very poor stock, for
which there is no call whatever. Only good
fleshy cattle should be sent here at present,
thin cattle being worth more money at home.
One car of hops came in and was sold ut
54.85. There is a strong demand fur lion ■
but no offerings.
MINNEAPOLIS PROVISION COMPANY!
24 and 20 South First Street,
Minneapolis, _.--"_ Minn.
Fork and Beef Packers
And General Provision Dealers.
*". F. CLARK,
SUCCESSOR TO WILKIN'S _ CLARK,
PRODUCE COMMISSION!
Butler, Eggs, Poultry, Fruits, Vegetables.
ST. PAUL. MINX.
CHAS. T. DUNBAR & CO.
Investment Brokers.
Rank and hand Corporation Stocks
bought and sold.
Dealers in Local Stocks generally.
Offices corner of Fourth and Robert
streets, St. Paul, Minn.
Chicago.
Chicago. July 2.— Cattle— Receipts, 200 j
head : market steady for natives. There was I
a good supply of Texans in the market and I
the demand as steady at fair prices. Hogs — '
Receipts, 12,000 head; market opened |
active on speculator's account. Sheep — i
receipts, 1,000; market was nominally |
steady with an average supply and a fair de- I
mand.
R. M. NEWPORT & SON,
jWft".. Investment Bankers.
152. 153, 154 Drake Block. Loan Money j
on Improved Heal Estate Security,
At .5, 034, 7. 7\i and "* per cent.
On shortest notice for any amount.
- S. S. vi ok ::s.
INVESTMENT LROKER.
School Bonds. Town Bonds, County it. .oils, j
Bank Stocks, First Mortgage Loans, Corpora
tion and Investment Securities negotiated on' I
commission.' 157 East Fourth street, under.
First National Bank. St. Paul. Minn.
A. it. lEOI.I at . "S dL CO..
stock: brokers,
Mining Stocks a Specialty.
131 East Fifth Shteet. - St. Paul.
COMMERCIAL* NATIONAL BANK,
Corner of Fourth and Jackson Sts.,
St. Paul, Minn.
PAID UP CAPITAL, - - $500,060.
Albert Scheffer, President.
P. 11. Kelly, First Vice President.
Chas. Kittelson, Second Vice Presid'nt.
Herman Scheffer. Cashier.
Petroleum.
On. City, Pa., July 2.— National Transit
Certificates opened 0114: highest. 01 ",c;
lowest, GOJ&c; closed at 01c. S;.l.s. lot".-
OOObbls.
TiTi'sviLLE, Pa.. July 2. — Xatioi al Trans:!
certificates opened at OlXfce: highest, 61~fkc;
lowest, fMHfte; closed at tile.
MICHAEL DORAN & CO.,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS, ST.
PAUL. MINX.
Grain and provisions bought and sold for
cash or future delivery. Commission one
eighth. Orders for the "purchase and sal" of
stocks on any stock exchange in the country
promptly executed. We have the 01. ly direct
private wire from St. Paul to Chicago and
New York. <'• ■ ,\ ■ -.
BANK OF MINNESOTA,
raid Up Capital *ooo,uou:
Surplus 6100.000. !
Wm. Dawson, Pies. . Robt. A. Smith, V. j
Pres. Wm. Dawson. Jr.. Cashier.
FINCK & McCAULEY,
Commission Merchants and Lumber- |
men's Supplies'
Liberal advances mace on consign- i
ments of grain. 32. Sibley St.. St. Paul. [
Dry Goods.
New York. July 2.— was a practical holi
day in the trade, as ants.de of receiving and
shipping goods there was little, and at 1
o'clock was wholly deserted.
H. W.DAVIS & CO.,
GRAIN, PROVISION
AND STOCK BROKERS,
151 Drake Block, St. Pa ii., Minn
Corn Exchange. Minneapolis.
. Hotel St. Louis. Duluth
GERMANIABANK,
CAPITAL, - - - $300,000. !
Alex. Ramsey. Ties. Anthony Voir-'. 1
Jr., V. Pr. Win. Bickel, Cashier. ;P :
M.'Kerst. Asst. Cashier.
Coiner Fifth and Wahasha streets, oppo- I
site Postoffice.
MARRETT & HUFFMAN,
HOT Jackson Street.
GRAIN, PROVISION „ STOCK BROKERS.
Direct private wire to nil markets. Prompt
attention given to orders by mail o.
wire. Commission ! .«.
Livcrpo.d Grain.
Liverpool, July 2. — Wheat, demand poor,
holders offered freely. Corn, quiet; holders
offer freely.
OFFICIAL.
Proceedings Board Fire Commis
sioners.
Regular Meeting.
Office Board Fire Commissioners, '
St. Paul. June 27, IN.-7. f
The Board of Fire Commissioners met
at 8 o'clock p. in. Present, Commission
ers Parker, Prenderirast, Freeman,
Martin and Mr. President.
On motion reading of minutes of pre :
vious meeting was dispensed with.
communications.
From Building- Inspector Gates A.
Johnson, stating he had come to a satis
factory understanding with Architect
11. E. Hand regarding the foundation
walls of engine house at Merriam Park.
Accepted and filed.
-.--■ REPORTS. „-•'■. .
From Superintendent Fire Alarm
Telegraph, submitting - the following
estimate of the cost of placing the reg- v
ister system in the engine houses. A
complete outfit for an engine house con
sists of a polarized relay with ; a free
armature attached, register," sounder,"
J armature attached, register, a cost
"tee-point switch and key, at a_ cost or
*200 per set,' fifteen " set needed : total
cost, 53,000. He recommended the im
mediate purchase of the above instru
ments. Oil motion referred to commit
tee oh machinery.
Architect H. E. Hand presented plans
for engine house to be erected on Front
street. On motion referred to Building '
Committee, who are empowered to order
advertisement for bids to be submitted
at meeting to be held on July 11 inst.
Pay toll of department for month of
June, amounting to $11,874.78, allowed
and referred to the Comptroller.
The following bids for apparatus and
hose as per advertisement were opened
anil read: -
/Second size piston steam fire engine,"
Ahrenfc Manufacturing Company, Cin
cinnati; O.", improved tubular boiler,
€4.000: Latta's patent boiler, $4,350.
La France Engine Company. Elmira,
N.£_*.,;3_a France "nest tube" boiler,
$4„noo. A
Manchester Locomotive Works, Man
chester. N. H., £4,300. •--
Clapp & Jones, Hudson, N. V., $4,500.
On motion of Commissioner Parker
the Board awarded contract to the
Aureus Manufacturing Company for one
second size (Latta's patent boiler) steam
fire- engine for the sum of $4*360;
; CHEMICAL FIRE ENGINES. . '■''-
Fire Extinguisher Manufacturing Co.,
Chicago, 111. : Two (2) four-wheeled
Champion chemical engines, horizontal
tank; capacity, 80 gallons each; $4,500.
Charles T. Holloway, Baltimore, Md.:
Two (2) four-wheeled double horizontal
tank chemical engines; capacity, 80 gal
lons each; $3,<"00.
' On motion of Commissioner Prender
gast, the Board awarded contract to
Charles T. Holloway for two chemical
engines for the sum of S3.<>oo.
______ TURNTABLE LADDER TRUCK.
La France Fire Engine Co., El
mira, N. V.: $3,300.
• E. B. Preston & Co., Chicago, 111.:
$3,700.
Fire Extinguisher Manufacturing Co.
Chicago, 111.: $3,500.
On motion of Commissioner Parker,
the Board awarded contract to Fire Ex,
.inguisber Manufacturing Co., of Chi
cago., 111., for the sum of $3,500.
TWO ' ORDINARY HOOK AND LADDER
TRUCKS.
E. B. Preston & Co., Chicago, 111.:
Each, $1,670.
Fire Extinguisher Manufacturing Co.,
Chicago. 111.: Patent steering appar
atus; each, $1,800.
Fire Extinguisher Manufacturing Co.,
Chicago, 111.: Segment geer; each,
51.500.
On motion of Commissioner Freeman,
the Board awarded as follows. To the
Fire Extinguisher Manufacturing Co.,
for one patent steering hook and ladder
truck, for the sum of $1,800; to E. B.
Preston & Co., for one first-class city
hook and ladder truck, for the sum of
$1,6:0. H_9|
STEAM FIBS ENGINE HOSE.
Mineralized Rubber company, New
York, rubber para lined (warranty j
three and one-half years). 05 cents per
foot; jacketed cotton (warranty three
ami one-half years), 80 cents per foot;
linen double extra, (warranty three and \
one-half years), 75 cents per foot.
Campbell, Walsh & Jilson, Excelsior
(rubber), '.18 cents per foot: jacket two
ply (cotton), so cents per foot; single
hotly (cotton), 70 cents per foot; Niagara
jacket (cotton), 80 cents pei foot.
Eureka Fire Hose company, New
York, Surprise jacket (warranty three
years),- 80 cents per foot; Paragon jacket !
(warranty three years), so cents per
foot: Eureka jacket (warranty three
years). ;:() cents per foot.
Boston Woven Hose company, Bay
State jacket (cotton), (warranty three
years., to cents per foot; Boston lire
jacket "(cotton), (warranty four years),
mi cents per foot. •• • •■-
American File Hose Manufacturing
company, American double jacket (cot
ton), (warranty three years), 81 cents
peT foot.
Fabric Fire Hose company. Keystone
(cotton), (warranty four years) 8) cents
per foot. - ' y~ : :ilt\
Akron Rubber Works. "White An
chor? 'rubber (warranty three years), 80
cents per fo< t.
Chicago Robber Works, extra Chicago:
rubber, DO cents per foot. '• ,-..--' '«.' i
\V. S. Nott & Co.. improved "Test*'
rubber (warranty three years), DO cents
per toot. '""• C; ""'
Hamilton Rubber Company, "Hercu-
It'ss"' rubbt r (warranty three years), 90
cents per foot.
Awarded as follows: To the Eureka
Fire Hose company, S.CODfeet of Eureka
cotton hose, at -0 cents per foot; to the
Boston Woven Hose company, 1,000 feet
of Boston jacket hose, at 80 cents per
loot.
():i motion the bids for hose carriages
and wagons were laid over until the
next meeting of the Board.
Adjourned.
ItKt'BES Warner, President.
Wm. O'Goii-IAK. Secretary. '•
MORTGAGE '
LOANS!
City, County, School and Wa
ter Works Company Bonds
and Bank Stocks bought
and sold.
Rooms 25, 26, 29 and 30,
GLOBE BUILDING.
EACK WOLF !
Or Slack Leprosy, la a disease which Is con
sidered incurable, but it has yielded to the cura
tiro 1 rdperties of Swift's Specific— known
asover*t_e world as S. S. S. Mrs. Bailey, of West
S^nerville, Mass., near Boston, was attacked I
peveralvears ago with this hideous black erup- j
tion, and was treated by the best medical talent, j
who could only Bay that the disease was a j
species ot'.':~
LEPROSY r—~
and consequently Incurable. It la impossible to
describe hersufferings. Her body from the crown
of her head to the soles of her feet was a mass of
decay, masses of flesh rotting off and leaving
irreat cavities. Her Angers festered and three or
four nails dropped off at one time, Her limbs
contracted by the fearful ulceration, and for
several years she did not leave her bed. Her
weight was reduced from 125 to 60 lbs. Perhaps *
sonic faint idea of her condition can be gleaned
from the fact that three pounds of Cosmollneor
ointment wera used per week in dressing her
pores Finally the physicians acknowledged
their defeat by this Black Wolf, and commended
the sufferer to her all-wise Creator.
Her husband hearing wonderful reports of the
use of Swift's Specific (S. S. S.), prevailed on her
to try it as a last resort. She began its use under 1
protest, but soon found that her system was being !
relieved of the poison, as the sores assumed a red
and healthy color, as though the blood was be
coming pure and active. Mrs. Bailey continued
the S. S. S. until last February ; every sore was
healed ; she discarded chair and crutches, and
was for the first time In twelve years a well
woman. Her husband, Mr. C. A. Bailey, is in -
business at 17? _ Blackstone Street. Boston, and .
will take pleasure in giving the details of this
wonderful cure. Send to us lor Treatise on Blood [
»nd Skin Diseases, mailed free. -. --."»-■ -*—■:-»•:-.• i ■ '
- Tbe Swift Sj_cu.c Co.. ~0»w«r S, _______ Us. j
GIVE YOUR CHILD A START
. .y.y air life. <
A VALUABLE ST. PAUL LOT FREE
TO
SOME LUCKY BABY.
Competition Open to the World, from
- the White House -to the
Humblest Home.
With the object of giving some one of
the great mass of struggling humanity a
start in life the Globe has determined
to originate and carry out a plan which
it is pleased to designate "The Babies'
Benefit." The Globe has purchased an
eligible lot in the center of the present
limits of St. Paul. There is nothing rash
or improbable in the assertion that the
lot will easily bring $10,000 before a
baby at the present time becomes of age.
It is proposed to give this lot, free of any
incumbrance, to some baby who is for
tunate enough to hold the lucky num
ber. The deed will be made to the pa
rents, who will be required to hold the
lot in trust for the child until it becomes
of age. There is no charge for tickets.
They are Free to _____ who have ba
bies born between January 1, 1887, and
August 1, 1887. The parents have only
to clip out and fill the following blank,
enclose it in an envelope, and send it to
"The Globe, St. Paul, Minn.— Babies'
Benefit."
I 1887. No.
BENEFIT— THE \
1 Mrs. Born „
I 1887. ZZZZZZZ. Physician.
!** (hoy or girl). v
Parents. I
Attest: Postmaster. I
Attending Physician. [
Don't fill in the Number. |
_____»M__------_»,_-,l l l_l-lM_l_lli ,__i-.-.-— ■--_-___—_.-_____--_—»— 1
J Don't fill In the Number.
These tickets will he numbered as fast
a? they are received, and checks with
corresponding numbers sent to the pa
rents. On August 15, 1887, the drawing
will take place, supervised by a commit
tee of responsible and well-known citi
zens, and every baby will have a fair
and equal chance. he signature of the
attending physician or the postmaster
must be attached to the ticket, or no
notice will be taken of it. This is neces
sary to prevent imposition by designing
or would-be funny people.
The result of the Drawing will be pub
lished in the Globe of Angus! 15, 1887
WISCONSIN CENTRAL LINE.
Through Sleepers and Superb Dining
•.":' Cars to
CHICAGO AND MILWAUKEE.
Leave. [Minneapolis.! St. Paul.
r Chicago Express. 12:10 p.m. 12:45 p.m.
-Milwaukee Ex-;
press... I 12:10 p.m. 12:45 p.m.
Prentice and Ash
land Express... 7:50 p.m. 8:30 p.m.
Chicago Express. 7:50 p.m. 8:30 p.m.
Milwaukee Ex... 7:50 p.m. 8:30 p.m.
Arrive. i Minneapolis. St. Paul.
Chicago Fast Ex-'
press 7:50 a.m.! 7:15 a.m.
Prentice and Ash- ■-;.-"-. I •-"
land Express...; 7:50 a.m. l 7:15 a.m.
Chicago Express. j . 4:10 p. 3:35 p.m.
CITY OFFICES.
St. Paul— l 73 East Third street; C. E.
Robb, City Ticket Agent.
"Union Depot ßrown & Knebel, Agents.
Minneapolis l9 Nicollet House Block:
F. 11. Anson, Northwestern Passenger Agent
Union Depot— L. Martin, Agent
W. S. Mellen, Jas. Barker,
General Manager, Gen. Pass'r Agent
: Milwaukee.
MINNEAPOLIS & ST. LOUIS RAILWAY
ALBERT LEA ROUTE.
|Lv.St.Puiil;i.v.M'i)pls
Chicago & st. Louis Ex *S :20 am *9 :05 am
Dcs Moines Express... ««:'_(> aml *9 :05 am
, Chicago "Fast" Exp.. d<> :3opm d7:lspm
St. Louis Fast Express. +(> :30 p m +7:15 p m
Dcs Moines Passenger. do:3opm d7:lspm
Exee~-.or_Waterta— _l *8:10 am *B:4sam
Excelsior & Arlington *4: 15 p m *4 :50
Mankato Express | *3 : 15 pin *3 :50 m
Short Line trams leave St. Paul forMiune
apolisat *7:15, d 8:10. d 9:15, sl0:15, a. m.,
•8:15, dl:15. *5:15. d 0:15, -6:30 p. m.;
leave Minneapolis for st. Paul at *ti:ls,
57:15. ds:*Mi, <S:l5. ("9:15, *10:15 a. m.
d 3:15, 5:15, (iti:lsp. m.
Lase Minnetonka trains leave St. Paul for
Excelsior and Lake Park at *8:10 and d!»:15
a. in.. d 4:15 and *5:15 p.m. Leave Lake
Park ('.7:10 and *8:00 a. m., *4:15 and d 5.00
p. m.
♦Ex. Sunday. + Ex. Saturday, d Daily.
B Sunday.
Ticket Offices— Minneapolis, No. 1 Wash
ington avenue (under Nicole tt house) and
depot corner Third street and Fourth avenue
North ; St. Paul, 199 East Third street (cor
ner Sibley), and depot, Broadway, foot of
Fourth street S. F. BOYD,
General Ticket and Passenger Agent
NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILROAD.
New " Overland Route!"
— TO —
Portland, Or., & the Pacific Northwest.
The "Pioneer Line " between St. Paul,
Minneapolis, Moorhead and Fargo, and
the Only Line running Dining Cars and
Pullman Sleepers between Those Points.
Leave I Leave
departing trains. St. PauL [Minneapolis
Pacific Express for
Grand Forks, Far
go,Jamestownand
Portland (Daily) . . 4 p. m. 4:35 p.m.
Fargo Exp.. (Daily
except Sunday) . . 8:15 a. m. 8:45 a. m.
Dakota Ex. (Daily I. 8:00 p.m. 8:35 p.m.
, Dining Cars, Pullman Sleepers, elegant day
coaches, second-class coaches and emigrant
sleeping cars between St. Paul, Minneapolis,
Fargo, Dak., and all points in Montana and:
Washington territories. Emigrants are car
ried out of St Paul and Minneapolis on Pa
cific express, leaving daily at 4 p. m.
Arrive j Arrive
arriving trains. Minneapolis St. Paul.
Atlantic Ex. (Daily) 11:50 a.m. 12:25 p.m."
St. Paul and Mm.
fast Ex. (Daily).. 7:15 a.m. 7:50 a. m.
St. Paul and M. ace.
(Dailyex.Sunday) C: 10 p.m. 6:45 p.m.
Through Pullman Sleepers daily between
St. Paul and Grand Forks, Dak.
Through Pullman Sleepers daily between
St. Paul and Wahpeton, Dak., on Dakota ex
press. .-■-".,■
City office, St. Paul, 109 East Third st
City office, Minneapolis, No. 19 Nicollet
house. CHAS. S. FEE,
General Passenger and Ticket Agent
f^^PtP mm —J *
Cullom* Painless Method of
Tooth Extraction.
'. ~_TI_I_I2SrCSr, :ei,yXT_?. •
COR. SEVENTH and WABASHA ST.PAUL
Through Trains am am T** ST. PAUL, " _B X orthern Mm
to mm MINNEAPOLIS ■ nesota,
Principal Points Mflj |Sfi#^ *% A Manitoba
Central North- ■■■■ A _T_\ I I __% 11 : and
Dakota. ■■■_____ RAILWAY. __■ British Col'mb.
Leave l Leave j Arrive at Arrive at
. - -. .. St. Paul. jMinne'lis. jSt Paul. Min ne'olig.
Willmar, Morris, Brown's Valley, Wahpeton.... !a7:30 a m aB am! :00 ml aC :25 m
St Cloud. Fergus Falls, Moorhead, Fargo, I I .1
Grand F0rk5........ ;a8 :20 amaB:ss a m a 6:48 pm aG:2opm
Osseo, Monticello, Clearwater, St. C10ud...." a 2:30 pma3:os mall -55 a mall :20 am
Excelsior. Lester Prairie. Hutchinson a 3:30 p m &3 :55 p m all -55 pm al 1 :25 a m
Anoka, St. Cloud and Willmar a 4:10 praa4:4() p m all. lo a m a 10:43 am
Elk Kiver. Princeton. Milaca a 4:10 pma4:4o p m all :10 a m a 10:43 a m
Willmar,Morris,Lidgerwood, Rutland.Aberdeen 7:30 p m 8:05 p m 7:30 aml 0:55 am
Wahpeton, Casselton, Hope, Larrimore, Devil's |
Lake, Minot :30 p mbB pm c7:3oam c 6:55 am
Crookston, St. Vincent, Winnipeg, Calgary, =-
Victoria : B:3opm 9:lopm 7:ooam, 6:25 am
Fergus Falls, Fargo, Grand Forks, Neche, |
Devil's Lake, Minot jbB :3o p md9:lopm e7 :00 aml eO :25 am
- All trains daily except as follows: a Except Sunday ; b Saturdays, as far as Wahpeton
only; c Mondays, from Wahpeton only; d Saturdays as far as Grand' Forks and Neche only;
c Monday from Neche and Grand Forks only.
TICKET OFFICES— St Paul, corner Third and Jackson streets; Union depot
Minneapolis. 19 Nicollet House Block: Union depot Bridge square. '
__ttf^_ Chicago, St. Paul,
Minneapolis
& Omaha
AND
Chicago & Northwestern Ry's.
The Best Equipped Route to Chicago.
Dining cars the finest in the world, and
luxurious Smoking' room Sleepers on all
regular express trains to Chicago.
Through Pullman Buffet Sleepers on
Omaha and Kansas City Express.
Dcs Moines and Kansas City Express has
Combination Chairs and Sleeping Car through
to Kansas City without change.
Through sleeper, St. Paul to Mitchell, Dak.
Departing Trains. Mi J,f^ lis S^ L
Moines &Knn. City ♦9:15 am :40am
Mil. _ Chicago Ex.... *§ :10 m *8 :50 p m
S'x ('., S'x F. & Pip'ne +9:15 am "8:40 am
Shakopee & Mer'm J'n :00 am 'S :5O a m
Omaha, Pierre ._ Kan.
City . ... *7:35pm *7 :00
Mitchell & S'x FallsEx *7:35 p m *7:0 Op m
Green Bay & Wis. Ex. +7 :30 a m +7:57 am
Shakopee & Mer'm J'n *4 :30 p m •5:06 p m
Lake Superior Ex +0:05 am +9:45 m
Stillwater „ Uiver F'ls +9:30 a m +10:00 a m
River F'lls & Ellsw'th +4:30 ml +5:15 pm
Eau Claire & Chip
pewa Falls +4 :30 p m +5 :15 m
Lake Crystal, Mankato
it Le Sueur +5:40 pm +5 :05 pm
Chicago Day Express . *2 :20 m *3 :00 p m
Duluth Night Ex *9 :00 pm •9:40 pm
Ashland, Washburn &
Bayfield *9 :00 pm *9 p m
Lake* Crystal & Elmore *9 :15 a m *S :4O am
\rriviii_- Trains. Arrive Arrive
Arming I rams. st Paul. M i Ime
Duluth Night Ex *5 :50 am *6 :30 am
Ashland, Washburn
& Bayfield ♦5:50 am *6 :30 a m
Chicago Day Express. *0:55 am *7:35 a m
Ellsworth & I'iv. Falls +9 : 10 a m +9:53 a m
Lake Crystal, Man
kato & Le Sueur. . +11:05 a m +10:40 a m
Eau Claire & Chip
pewa Falls +10 :25 a m +10 :55 a m
Mer'm.l'n dtSbakopee *12:00 m *12:55 pm
Mil. & Chicago Ex. . '.. . *1 :50 p m *2 :30 p m
S'x C, S"x F. „ Pip'ne +5 :00 p m +4:35 p m
Omaha, Pierre <& Kan
sas City :30 am ♦7:55 am
Mitchell a -Falls Ex *9 a m *7 -55 a
Lake Superior Ex +0:40 p m - +7:20 p m
Mer'm .1 n_t shakopee *B:3oam *9:10 p m
Green Bay „ Wis. Ex. *7 :20 pin +8:00 pin
Kan. C. „ Dcs Moines *5 :OQ p m *4 :35 p m
♦Daily. +Except Sundays. Eight trains to
Stillwater. {Except Monday.
Tickets, sleeping car accommodations and
all information can be secured at
No. 13 Nicollet House Block, Minneapolis.
W. B. Wiikelkr, Ticket Agent
h. L. Martin. Agent. Minneapolis Depot.
No. 159 East Third street, opposite Mer
chants hotel, St Paul.
Chas. 11. Petsch, City Ticket Agent.
Brown „ Knkbei,, Agents, St. Paul Union
Depot
♦\^_Sft//*
"77/£ BURLINGTON."
Peerless Diniko Cars
AND PULLMAN'S SLEEPERS
on all through trains between •
MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PAUL
CHICAGO AND ST. LOUIS.
leave | leave 1 _.
"INNEAPLIS| ST. TAIL, j DEPARTING TRAINS
+8:35 a.m. +9.15 a. m. No. 2. Winona, La
••- Crisse, Dubuque,
Peoria, St. Louis.
♦2:15 p. m. *2.55 p. m. No. 4. Winona, La
Crosse, Dubuque,
Chicago, Peoria.
*8:00 p. m. *8.40 p. m. No. ii. Winona, La
Crosse, Dubuque,
Chicago, St Louis.
No. 2 arrives Peoria 2.15, St. Louis 7.05
next a.m.
No. 4 arrives Chicago 7.05, Peoria 10.50
next a. m.
No. 0 arrives Chicago 12.45, St. Louis 5.00
next p. m.
ST^UL. JMtNNEA^S ARItIVINO TRAtNS."
♦7.05 a. m. *7.42 a. m. No. 3. St. Louis, Chi- j
cago, Dubuque, La
'Crosse, Winona.
*2.00 p. m. *2.40 p. m. No. 5. Peoria, Chi
cago, Dubuque, La
Crosse, Winona.
+6.25 p. m. +7.05 p. m. No. 1. St. Louis, Ga
lena, Dubuque, La
Crosse, Wiuona.
♦Daily. +Ex. Sun.
Connections made In Union Depots at j
CmcAoo, corner Canal and Adams sts.
St. Paul, foot Sibley st, Brown & Knebel, !
agents. :;,-:
Minneapolis, Bridge Square, 11. L. Martin, ]
agent. *____ j
CHARLES THOMPSON, City Ticket Agent, j
Hotel Kyan, St. Paul. j
W. E. GOODING, City Ticket Agent, 5 Nic
olct House, Minneapolis.
W. J. C. KENYdN, General Passenger j
Agent. St. Paul, Minn. I
CONTRACT WORK.

Paving Summit Avenue.
Office Board of Public Works, }
City of ST.PAUL,Minn., June 30,1887. j
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 in s_-'d city,
until 12 in. on the 11th day of July, A.
D. 1887, for paving Summit avenue,
from Wabasha street to the present end
of pavement near Nelson avenue, in
said city, with wooden blocks and curb
with granite, including the necessary
sewer connections, according to plans
and specifications on file in the office of
said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties
in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent,
of the gross amount bid must'accom
pany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any or all bids.
K. L. GORMAN, President. !
Official: W. F. Erwin, • ' -
182-192 Clerk Board of Public Works. ,
Contract work. \
Grading Ellen Street. i
i
Office Board of Public Works, ) j
City of ST.PAUL,Minn., June 29, 1887. f
Sealed bids will be received by the <
Board of Public Works in and for the <
corporation :of the city of St. Paul, J
Minnesota, at their office in said city, ,
until 12 m. on the 11th day of July, A. J
D. 1887, for grading Ellen' street,
from Dale street to Hamline aye- .
nue, in. said city, according to plans "
and specifications on file in the office i
of said Board. ; J
A bond with at least two (2) sureties,
in a sum of at least (20) per cent, of the
gross amount bid must accompany each
id. ','*- I
The said Board reserves the right to 1
to reject any or all bids.
K. L. GORMAN, President.
Official: W.F.Eravin, .
183-193 : Clerk Board of Public Works *
'The Dubuque Route.".
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ife/iu_rne J >«_~lAn»M»LiTow~^i_Cik_i ,-? _
*f./6o_-/ie - »jfflfi_a»H»LtTow'?* ,r «a__y ,•£ 9 .
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!_,<> * _____s_S^_^^"* ra^S. ''sP?** JN/ Jf
Sy__?^««^^«V"*' _ 1 A 1 •
Two daily trains between Minneapolis, St. •„
Paul and Chicago. St. Louis and Kanaas City. ]
Short and Direct Line to Dcs Moines and all j
Illinois Central, Central lowa, Wabash and"
I Chicago. St. Paul and Kansas City joints. J
Best line to points East, South and West. :
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:=~"o_-=S •«wMaR-3~_iBi__
"~i!"<;i_[-5 o_s-i„y = 2 ;: ; ' _««<!
I o ft o g __a_ X I
*l):iily. tDaily except Sunday.
Pullman sleepers on all trains. Further re
formation cheerfully furnished at the Pity
ticket offices. 3 Nicollet house. Minneapolis;
103 East Third street. St. Paul. ___
| ___ __ .^
/^^ S^. FAST MAIL
/Milwaukee// ™* j
IL £-*-,„ iff I Pul Sleep..
* i Ssiy^ SXPAUI* { ers, with smot
S^__s*' , /-t--' If "'""room and the
I! tinestdiningcara
iii the world, are
run on Main
Line Trains to and from Chicago and Mil
waukee.
Leave Leave ;
dkpar-ino trains. Minueap'lis St. Paul. '•■
Winona, La Crosse
and Dubuque Ex. IB 5:30 a.m. B 6:00 a.m.
Prairie duChien.Mii
waukee and Chi
cago Express !89:25 a.m. B 9:40 a.m.
Calmar and Daven
port Express B 9:25 a.m. B 9:40 a.m.
Orton vide and Fargo —
Express 88:25 a.m. 7:45 a.m.
Milwaukee and Chi
cago Fast Ex A 2 :20 p.m. A 3 :00 p.m.
Northfleld, Fari-I f ..
bault, and Owa- •'
tonna Accom A 4 :30 p.m. A 4:35 p.m.'
La Crosse Passenger. 5:30 p.m. 0:00 p.m.
Aberdeen and Mitch- I
ell Express". A 7:00 p.m. 'AG :20 p.m.
Faribault,Owatonna I :;•'"""- y
Dubuque and Chi-'
cago A 8 :00 p.m. 8 :35 p.m.
Milwaukee and Chi- I ;..
cago Fast Ex i AB:oop.m.|AB:4op.m,'
Arrive i Arrive •
Amttvixc/THAiNS. St. Paul. jMinneap'li,
Chicago and Mil- |
waukee Fast Ex. ..I A 7:05 a.m. A 7:45 a.m.
Chicago, Dubuque, | :?•--."•,
Austin and Owa- |
tonna.... A 7:30 a.m. A 8:15 a.m.
Davenport and Cal- !
mar Express C 7:30 a.m. C 8:15 a.m.
Owatonna, Fari-i :• "I
bault and North
field Accom 'A 9 :30 a.m. ' A 9 :40 a.m.
Mitchell and Aber- |
deen Express A 8 :40 a.m. a 8 :00 a.m.
Chicago - and Mil-: I >.
waukee Fast Ex. . . A 1 :50 p.m. A 2 :35 p.m.
Fast Mail and La i
Crosse B 3:10 p.m. B 4:45 p.m.
Chicago. Milwaukee) j
and Prairie dv! I
Chien Express B 5:55 p.m. B 6 p.m.
Fargo and Ortonville' j '■-■'.".'.'.
Express B 7:05 p.m. B 6:25 p.m.
Dubuque, La Crosse i •'-■•"
ami Winona, 1".... J. 9:15 p.m. 18 0:50 p.m.
Additional trains between St. Paul and
Minneapolis via. ''Short Line" leave bothi
cities hourly; for particulars sec Short Lino,
time tables.*
A means daily. 11 except Sunday. C except
Monday, 1) except Saturday.
ST. PAIL— B. ria'son. City Ticket
Agent, 102 East Third street. Brown _Kne
bel, Ticket Agents. Union Depot.
MINNEAPOLIS— W. B. chandler, City
Ticket Agent No. 7, Nicollet House. A. a
Chamberlain. Ticket Agent, Depot.
contract work;
— 1 )
i'rj
Grading Edmund Street, "*'\
Office Board of Public Wokks, >.
City of St. PAUL,_>liiiii.,Juue 29,1887. ) '
Sealed bids will be received by the,
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the city of St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their office in said city until
12 ni. on the 11th day of July, A.D. 1887.
for grading Edmund street, from Dale
street to llaniliiieavenue,in said city,ac
cording to plans and specifications on
file in tiie office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties
in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent,
of the gross amount bid must accom
pany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any or all bids. ;■■ ■,:< -'■
K. L. GOKMAN, President, i
Official : : W. F. E kwin, ' !
182-192 Clerk Board of Public Works
i D-"-OITI./_- Cure witout medicine
ft^^olTi./_- Patented Oct. 15, 1876."
UU-.I lift l-atented Oct. 15, 1876. 1
n i-vwi ■it --to-,,; box will cure the
most obstinate case in four days or less. i
Mian's Soluble Medicated Bougies.
No nauseous doses of cubebs, copaiba or
Ml of sandalwood that are certain to produce
Jyspepsia by destroying the coatings of the'
stomach. Price, $1.50. Sold by all druggists
3r mailed on receipt of price. For further
particulars .end for circulars. P. 0. Box
3 J. C. ALLAN CO.. CURE
23John street New York. "**»»*■■
NO YES BROS. & CUTLER,
Importers and "
WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS
68 and 70 Sibley street, corner Fifth,
JT. PAUL, .... MINI.

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