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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, July 29, 1887, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1887-07-29/ed-1/seq-3/

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SAINTLY CITY DOINGS.
A Clever Swindle Worked by a Very
Bold Confidence Man on a Very
- Bold Confidence Man on a Very
C? ZZZ ' Uasnspecting Fanner.
Casniipecting Fanner.
The Last Day of Camp Life for the
Members of the Gallant First
Regiment.
Regiment.
Several Prosecutions for Violating the
Laws Regarding the Sale of In-
toxicating Liquors.
Decisions of the Supreme Court— Hap-
penings in All tho Local Ter
n of Justice.
WILY "CON" MEN.
They Still Find Plenty of Victims
From the Rural District,
A confidence man, acting the role of
a produce merchant, approached a
farmer at the market yesterday morning
and bargain) d for a load of potatoes at
70 cents a bushel. The rural citizen
was told to drive to Grant's commission
store on Robert street and unload. The
"con" man left him standing; outside,
ami in the store acted the part of farmer,
representing the other as his hired man.
The commission merchant gave the
crook a check for the price of the load
while the farmer was unloading, and
the crook told the unsuspecting farmer
to call at his office in the Globe build
ing and get his money. The victim in
spected the Globe building thoroughly
before he; would believe he had been
duped.
A. S. Potts is a horny-handed and sun
burned countryman, who has lived his
life of thirty years at Charlotte, Mich.
He had read" of confidence men. but
never ran across one until yesterday
afternoon at the union depot in
St. Paul, while he was waiting for
a bain to go to Aberdeen.; Dak., where
he intends to settle on a farm. He fell
in with a man who claimed to be a
merchant at Aberdeen, and was in St.
Paul buying ootids. The old game
would have worked well enough, but it
was overdone by the "con," who seemed
to be a novice. He fell short of money,
of course, and bad to pay the freight on
the goods he had bought in advance.
Then he produced a 5500 bote.!, signed
by himself, and the countryman was
about to go down in his pocket and ad
vance him ISO on it when a suspicion
flashed into Mr. Potts' mind. This is
how he told it to Lieut. Morgan:
: I didn't .know how they dressed in Dakota,
but I had an idea tnat a man as wealthy as he
claimed m be, would dress better than him.
Potts put the man off and told a depot
officer the story- Policeman Hose was
called, and the "eon" man tried to lose
himself in the crowd, but be was caught
and lodged at the central si tit ion. where
lie gave the name of John Hamilton.
He had torn up the bogus bond.
COST OF THE GAMP.
Quiet Among the Members of the
First on Their Last Day of
Camp.
It was a very quiet day at Camp An
drews yesterday and nothing of special
note occurred until evening, when Col.
Andrews and staff, from the post, re
viewed the regiment. After guard
mount was.over the few hundred spec
tators hunted for the small platform at
the station and talked each other nearly
blind in the silvery moonlight while
waiting for the train. Camp will break
boom time this afternoon, and the first
will go home on the evening trains. It
has many pleasant memories for '"-'.ii
officers anil men. The majority, it is
thought, will favor the location next
year. V
The pay rolls at Camp Andrews were
made out yesterday. Ac-lose estimate
of the amount to be paid out is as fol
lows:
FIELD, STAFF AM) KUTD.
C..1. Bead $100 94
Lieut. Col. Keeve S3 33
eMaj. Pierce 69 44
Kaj. Fitzgerald , 09 11
('apt. Andrews 50 00
Lieut. Sonucn ; 55 00
Lieut. Melz-t.ir .♦.. .V. .to
Lieut. c'lars; 41 07
Lieut. Sjieiiecr 41 6.
Lieut. Paimncist -11 67
Lieut. Williams 41 07
Nine non-commissioned staff 135 OO
Twenty band 300 O0
Total tic-Id, stuff and band 51.090 32
Total field, stair and band 51.090 32
Company A i-'.'nT 50
Company I! 77072
Company C 453 97
Company D 550 56
Company E 657 06
Company F 031 01;
Company (i 597 06
Com! II 367 43
Company 1 855 56
Company K -.< ■(.
Total 57.543 66
The average attendance of men in
each company, not including commis
sioned officers has been: A, 51.7; I*.
44: C.22.7: !». -is; E. 87.1: V. 80.3; ...
i.1.1; 11, ls.e_: I. -is.-- K. 2S.G.
MUST UK EXAMINED.
According to an order issued by Adju
tant General Seely and read on dress pa
rade to the First regiment, all officers
hereafter elected by the companies as
commissioned officers will be required
to pass an examination as to their ante
cedents, character, physical condition
and knowledge of military matters be
fore an examining board of four officers
of the ranks, winch shall sit from time
to time at the adjutant general's office,
before commissions are granted to the
officers-elect. Officers taken from the
military must register 75 per cent, to
make them competent; those taken
from civil life may lie reported favora
bly by the board as likely "to make
good officers.'' Upon the favorable re
ports of the board commissions will he
granted. No more than five applicants
shall be examined at any one time. The
order is in pursuance of the require
ments of section 6 of the Military Code.
CAM I- NOTES.
Detail for this morning will be: Officer of
the day, dipt. JSlakeley; officer of the guard,
[ Lieut. 'Antes; ■'junior officer of the guard,
Lieut. Koerner. For the afternoon . Officer
■of the day, Capt. Bean: officer of the guard,
Lieut. Mod: junior oflieer of the guard,
Lieut. Heffrtfinser.
This morning volley and skirmish firing
will tie finished, ami the contest for the com
pany banner v. ill t.ike place. Prom 11 to 12
o'clock a chance will be given for qualifying.
The firing will stop at noon promptly.
Licuts. Erwin, of Company ]■'. and Cliant
ler, of F. shot a match at 200 and 500 yards
yesterday afternoon, which was won by the
latter, the scire standing 7S to 73.
' One or two of the companies will barely
pay expenses,, as account of Email attend
ance.
The regiment will be paid off this after
noon, and the commissaries will smile again.
Lieut. Cowie acted as inspector yesterday
afternoon, in the absence of Lieut. Williams.
The field, staff and band visited the fort
last night, and serenaded Col. Andrews.
AFTER LIQUOR SELLERS.
Two or Three Vendors in Court
• for Violating the Laws.
Inspector Nugent yesterday arrested j
F. Fleigner, agent of the St.. Paul
branch of the St. Louis brewery,
charged with selling liquor without a
license. The inspector also entered a
similar charge against B. Weinman,
proprietor of the Grand restaurant and
saloon on' Wabasha street, near Fourth.
"Buffalo Hill" is the only cognomen
of the keeper of a well-known and
somewhat disreputable resort in the
outskirts of tie- city on "West Seventh
street. He was brought up under two !
complaints, one for keeping a disorder
ly house, . and the other for selling
liquor without a license, n
-Bella Stewart alias May Johnson
living in apartments over a saloon on
Jackson street, near Eighth, swore out
"a ■warrant Wednesday against J. Stryk
er, a visitor, for assault and -battery.
He was ■ brought into the police court
yesterday morning, and she- was there
also on a charge of disorder! v conduct.
Strykerwas fined $15 and the woman
was discharged. He retaliated by im
mediately swearing out warrants
charging her with keeping a house of
_>
ill-fame and selling liquor without li
cense . ftS
SUPREME COURT.
A Decision on Village Elections-
Other Cases.
In his decision on the Cay lord village,
Sibley county, assessorship case Judge
Gilfillan holds the law of 1885 to be valid,
and not contrary to the prohibitions of
the constitutional amendment of 1881
with respect to special legislation. This
decision may be taken in connection
with his decision on the county seat
question of legislative classification, for
both go into that question exhaustively.
At first chapter .l 43. referred to in chap-
ter 231, laws of 1885, provided for the
office of village assessor, hut the law
was amended last winter, a clause of
which provides that unless the village
is a separate election district the town
ship assessor shall assess in the village.
It is understood that villages are sep
arate election districts so far as the
election of villa-re officers is concerned,
but the "separate election district in
the amendment of I*S7 has reference to
general elections solely. Some villages
are made separate election districts by
their charters, and under section 2,
chapter 15, laws of 1887, the town _ su
pervisors may sometimes make a village
a separate election district, but that has
not been done in the case of the village
ofGaylord. Following is the syllabus
and that of another decision filed yes-
terday:
State of Minnesota, upon the relation of Jer
ome A. Oblinger relator, vs. Ferdinand
Spaude, respondent
SyUabus— Chap. 231, Laws 1 ?S5, declaring:
valid the incorporation of villages attempted
to be incorporated under chapter ?:*. laws
is-:: is valid. chapter 145, laws 1885 is
applicable to such villages. The village of
Gavlord. in the town of Ogden. County of
Sib'lev, is not a separate election district (ex
cept for the election of village officers) and
is 'not entitled to a village assessor. The as-
sessor for the '.own asses for the village.
Judgment for the respondent.
Gii.rii.i..\N. C. J.
Anton Knoblauch, appellant vs. Elizabeth E.
Fogelsong and Charles Fogelsong, respond-
ents. c. . . •,
Syllabus— a defendant, upon paying
a debt sued for, will lie subrogated to the
right of plaintiff in a security for the debt, he
may in his answer allege the facts showing
that he will be so entitled to subrogation, and
the court, before rendering judgment, may
require the plaintiff to execute and file a
transfer to defendant of the security to be
delivered on payment of the judgment
Order affirmed. " Gamm, C. J.
TO STOP BRIDGE BUILDING.
A Suit Against the Duluth Road —
Other Court Notes.
A suit was commenced in the United
States circuit court yesterday by Gen.
X. Baxter, United States attorney,
against the St. Paul & Duluth Railroad
company. The complaint alleges that
this company is erecting a bridge over
the St. Louis river, about four miles
from its mouth, which, if completed,
will seriously interfere with navigation
on it. As the river flows between Min
nesota and Wisconsin at that point re
lict is sought in the United States
courts.
DISTRICT COURT DOIXOS.
Lawrence Fahey has brought suit
against Dennis C. Ryan to recover &500
on a prommisory note.
Suit was brought by William Pappen-
ger pesterday against Charles C. Lee to
recover $134.26 for labor and material.
John Klab'uride sued Henry Brock-
meier yesterday bo recover 55307.67.
Henry A. Castle, formerly state in-
spector of oils, has brought suit in the
district court to recover $200.80 from M.
J. Davis, W. 11. Davis and G. A. Dole,
doing business under the firm name of
the Northwestern Star Oil company.
This for tee- due for the inspection of
1.304 barrels of oil. The plaiCwif alleges
that 05 of the 1,804 barrels were found
to be below.!'l*; Inquired standard and
unsafe f,»r illuminating purposes, but
:v .-• 1 afterward sold as if duly in-
spected.
Police Court.
Richard Ramley, a pickpocket, was
sent to the workhouse for ninety days.
William Grady, his pal, was dis-
charged.
Frank Schaefer and Dan O'Brien were
arraigned each on separate charges of
highway robbery. They waived exam-
ination and were held to the grand jury
with bail fixed at $1,009 in each case.
William Dunn, arraigned on com-
plaint of John Jeremig for embezzling
$68, was discharged. Louis Zimmer-
man, charged by Nic Bebholz with
stealing a i>o(.-kctl>ook containing §000,
and William Edmunds, arrested for
robbing a man of his watch, were also
discharged.
WILL LET THEM STAND.
The Railroad Commission Will
Not Recall the Special Rates to
Pet-gas Palls.
The board of railroad commissioners
declined yesterday to change the order
allowing special rates to the Fergus
Falls paper mills. This action, re
affirming its former position, is the re
sult of a careful inquiry into the re-
monstrance of B. F. Nelson, president
of the Minneapolis Strew Board and
Paper company and others, against the
special rates. In its explanation the
commission says:
The evidence produced before the commis
sion shows a rate on this manufactured arti
cle from Chicago mills of 10 cents per hun-
dred: from various points in lowa, known as
the Burlington group, at 141* cents per
hundred, and from Deccrah. !•... at 12 cents
per hundred. it" the special rate from Fer
gus Kalis is disallowed and the old rale re
stored, the result will lie to close the mill at
Fergus Falls without any corresponding
benefit to Minneapolis mills. The applica
tion is therefore denied.
WELL-KNOWN PEOPLE
Whose Midsummer Movements
Are ofGeneral Interest.
Mrs. J. C. Kray, of Duluth. is visiting
her St. Paul friends.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Wolf, of Minneapolis,
were in the city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Perce, of Chicago,
are sojourning in the city.
The Misses l.illiy and Sadie Handy
are Jit the Lafayette hotel.
Mr. and Mr-;. 0. Shirk have gone to
Fulton for a few weeks" visit.
Mrs. .1. K. Ryan", of Columbus, is vis
iting at St. Paul and the lakes.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Nichol, of -Chicago,
are visiting relatives in the city.
Mrs. John Barf, of St. Paul has gone
to Dubuque to visit her relatives.
S. J. Lewis and wife will leave for St.
Louis to-day on the Mary Norton.
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Sc'turman are
stopping tit Mahtomedi this week.
Mr. and Mrs. I. V. 1). Heard, of St.
rank have gone to Lake Minnetonka.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hart, of West St.
Paul, are camping at White Bear lake.
Charles .ott, a young business man
of Omaha, is visiting friends in St.
Paul.
Miss Carrie Marshall, of St. Peter
street, has returned from Washington,
D. C.
Mrs. P. 11. Weiss and sister will leave
to-day for Davenport to remain several
weeks. Vy. • V V-. v
Capt .1. W. Roberts and family left
here to-day for Tacoma, W. T., their
future home-
Mr. ami Mrs. D. W. Cornish and
daughter have gone to Minnetonka for
a short time. " ' V
Mrs. N. S* Garner and C. 11. Gardner
will leave for St. Louis to-day, to be ab
sent some time. .'
Mrs. K. M.'Spaulding, of St. rank
will spend the remainder of the week
at Minnetonka. - ...;.;'**■- - • .V ;
Mrs. 11. F. Drake and family have re-
turned from their pleasant 'stay at
Troutmree. Wis. - y-A-z-y
Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Stevens and daugh
ter, who have been visiting friends in
the city, have returned to their home
in Council Bluffs, lo. , ;. y j . : -. ...
Miss K. Foley, of St. Paul, has re-
turned from Stillwater, where she .was
the guest of -Mrs. Waters. ""- y<
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Doran, of the West
side, will entertain Mr. ami Mrs. Will
iam Mack, of Portland, Or.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wooluier, of 559
Wabasha street, are entertaining Grant
W. Morton, of Fergus Falls.
. Messrs. E. -G. Handy, M. B. Curry,
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 29, 1837.
W. L. Morgan and O. C. West are en
joying themselves at Minnetonka.
Mr. and Mrs. William JBerlandi enter
tained last Tuesday evening in honor
of their forty-third anniversary.
11. 11. Cartwright, of Rochester. N. V..
is visiting friends in this city. He will
possibly make St. Paul his home.
Mrs. M. F. Stonhlett, of St. Paul, was
one of the three ladies who received a
diploma from the graduating class in
the Chautauqua course.
VERY MATTER OP FACT.
A Few Curt Remarks About
People and What They Said and
Did.
"The killing of that street car driver
in Minneapolis should be a warning to
the street railway company in this
city," said a citizen yesterday. '-There
are street car extensions in St. Paul that
run through a lonesome and dangerous
country, where an assassin would have
all the advantages in the world if he
chose to assault a driver. I only won
der that it hasn't been done before this.
A policeman should be put on the night
cars that run out Grand avenue and St.
Anthony hill lines.forat the extremities
of these lines at a late hour it is dark
and lonely, and the patrolmen in those
localities have so much territory to
cover, the chances of a robber being
caught if he assailed a car
driver would be slim. Then
there are the University avenue
ana Mississippi street lines, they, too,
run into dark and almost uprotected lo
calities. I predict that the Minneapolis
murder and robbery is the first of a
series of just such crimes, unless some
steps are taken by the company to pro
tect the drivers and the money boxes.
Bobberies of this nature but a year ago
set the citizens of Omaha wild and it
would not be strange if St. Paul would
come in for her turn, when so many in
ducements to robbers exist."
* *
A gentleman from Chicago told a
Globs reporter yesterday that the
chances were that McGarigle, the miss
ing ex-hospital warden, was not outside
Of the city limits. He said that several
years ago Frank Tally and Crab Boyle,
two notorious crooks, escaped from the
county jail and for months the police
and detectives were searching for the
men all over the country and without
finding them. One day Boyle was seen j
on Madison street and the officers
nabbed him. An hour later Tally was
caught in a saloon not three blocks i
from where Boyle was found. It devel
oped that the men had never been out
side the city since their escape, having
made their headquarters at the saloon
of a friend. The Chicago gentleman
thought if the officers should pay a little
more attention to Chicago McGarigle
would he found.
BOTH AT LARGE.
The Victim of Wright's Murderous
Assault Leaves the Hospital.
George McLain, the negro porter
whose skull was fractured by Alfred
Wright with an ice pick, in a row at
Bensinger's saloon on Wednesday, left
his bed and escaped from the city hos
pital at 10 o'clock last night. He was
in ids right mind at the time, and al
though considerably weakened, was im
proving rapidly. lie was visited by an
attendant an "hour before and was
resting well. When he left he stole and
put on a pair of trowsers belonging
to another invalid. The only other arti
cle of apparel which he wore was the
regulation hospital shirt, provided for
inmates, and his head was bandaged in
linen cloths. The authorities are totally
at loss to ascribe a reason for McLain's
hasty departure, but it is thought his
brain was affected. lie was not cap
tured at a late hour last night. The
police have thus far been unable to get
a trace of his assailant, Wright.
GLOBULES.
Bank clearances yesterday were $720,
--540.34.
Fourteen births, seven death* and one
marriage were reported at the health office
yesterday.
.Martin Johnson, a laborer living on West
Seventh . street, was arrested by Officer
Matak for beating bis wife.
Tickets for the •>_.!: picnic to the news
boys will be ready for distribution hi the
office of the city circulator in the Globs after
4 o'clock this afternoon.
A. -MeViirisli. in a communication to the
Globs, says that there is no such woman as
.Mrs. I muz living at l:» East Sixth street, who
was reported yesterday morning as having
caused the arrest of a man ■who had insulted
her.
Lincoln Bowers, a citizen living In the
vicinity of Seven corners, filed a complaint
with the mayor yesterday against Officer
Iloenck. The" officer threaten* Bowers with
arrest because he whistled to attract the at
tention of Lis friend, W. Stroehe. standing
across the street.
The hoard of county auditors has desig
nated .-■- comity depositories all the banks in
St. Paul cxef pt the Third national and Seven
Corners banks, they having made no bids.
The deposits will be made pro rata among
them according to their capital stock and
amount of deposits.
Articles of incorporation of the Northwest
ern Alpha Oil and Gas company were filed
with the register of deeds yesterday. The
capital stock is $500,000, to be paid as di
rected by the directors. The incorporators
are OJ B. Jordan. Dan I'ineo. John 21. O'Neill,
G. P. McAdam, P. L.". Knappen and E. 1).
King, of st. Paul, and P. L. Gregory, of Min
neapolis.
PERSONALS.
,T. K. Myers, of Duluth. was a visitor at the
state auditor's office yesterday.
Lieut-Guv. A. E. Bice, of V.'illmar, called
at the capitol to see Gov. Met; ill.
Mayor M.B. Pratt and J. F. Wbalon, of
Owatona, were in the city on business yester- ;
day.
K. O. Jerde. county attorney of Lac Qui ,
Parle county, called Upon Attorney General
eh. pp.
Senators D. S. Hall, of Stewart, and Marcus
Johnson, of Atwater, met at the Merchants
yesterday.
Representative L. 11. Prosser. "of high li
cense fame,'" came in from Wyckoff to see
the strte officials.
Rev. Samuel grander has returned from
his vacation, and will resume services at Ml
Zton temple this evening,
Leonard A. CalleiidCi-, of Edinburgh, Scot
land, is at the Merchants, en route for Cali
fornia and a trip around the world.
F. K. 11' llingsworth. of Baltimore, and a
member of the ship-building firm of Harlan
& Uolliugsworth, is at the Ryan for a few
days.
Ex-United States Senator Blanche K.
Bruce, of Mississippi, ex-register -of the
treasury, nude the rounds of the capitol yes
terday.
Dr. Allan, a leading practitioner of Mon
treal, Canada, has left his patients for a few
weeks, which he will spend in St. Paul and
vicinity.
Bishop W. D. Walker, of Eargo. spent yes
terday in st. Paul and dined with a few
friends at the Merchants, leaving for his Da
kota home last evening.
Charles P. Chonteay. of St. Louis, one of
the solid citizens of the land of the Veiled
Prophet, is spending a vacation in St. Paul,
with headquarters at the Ryan.
Alexander MeKenzie, a prominet Republi
can politician of Bismarck, was in the city
yesterday, but studiously avoided those who
were looking for political pointers.
It. L. Mec'oiiniek, of Hay ward. Wis., and a
leading spirit among the lumbermen of that
state, will spend a few days at Lake Minue
tonka and the Hotel St. Louis recreating.
J. O. Lee. a prominent insurance man of
Chicago, is in ihecitv on business connected
with his numerous charges, and will proba
bly remain at the Merchants over Sunday.
11. P. Gault. ■ prominent business man of
Washington, D. ('.. has laid aside die cares
of trade for awhile and will rusticate in Min
nesota and other parts of '.ho _N"oitb.rc_t for
several weeks.
William Green, of Longton. Kngland. 's at
the Ryan, and he will prolong ids visit m St.
Paul more than lie si nrst intended, because
it affords bits r.mple opportunity for pedes
trian exercises.
E. S. lo.ekaf.ller. one of the principal
owners of the standard Oil company, who
is located at Eric, Pa., arrived here yesterday
en route to San Francisco, and made his
headquarters .it the Merchants,
Henry >"ieols, of St. Paul, who has been
connected with various newspapers of St.
Paul, according to the Helena Independent,
has arrived in that city to take the position
of city editor of the Independent.
Sergt. Zcrklebach last night raided a dis
reputable resort on the comer of West Sev
enth and View streets, known as "Buffalo
Bill's Place," and arrested Mary Conley and
Lottie Clark, two prostitutes, carousing in
the saloon. "Buffalo Bill" is held for keep
ing a disorderly place and for selling liquor
without license. '■-"-"-:."
, - -<-'■ -tt— -rrr^r. — ■ — t. -...»..•, :■•;'.
' "'Minneapolis' Agony.
Glenwood Press-Bulletin.
Minneapolis hates to have her club
beaten by any other club, but it is agony
to her to see St. Paul mop up the dia
mond with it.
\_
MR. .CLEVELAND IS INVITED
A Joint Committee From the Twin
Cities Invites President Cleveland
to Visit Minnesota.
to Visit Minnesota.
The Message Was Sent bvaWiraj.But
a Solid Delegation of .Thirty
Will Follow It.^
WUI Follow Ittf
Two Graduates of the . ffliantanqna
Course Given Diplomas #t the
Mahtomedi Assembly.
Matters of News Gathered From Many
Sources on a Very Muggy
Mid-Summer Day. ">'■'■
d y
ri \'hil
THE PRESIDENT INVITED!
THE PRESIDENT INVITED}
'.0 : e!!_
A Committee of Thirty -to Visit
A Committee ol' Thirty to Visit
Washington to Ask a Visit From
Cleveland.
At a joint meeting of the committees
held in the council chambers at the city
hall yesterday afternoon, it was decided
to prepare an address of invitation to
President Cleveland to visit St. Paul
and Minneapolis on his Western "tour,
and to send a delegation of thirty prom-
inent citizens of the state to present the
invitation at the white bouse.
There were present at the meeting
Mayor Smith, lion. P. 11. Kelly, Hon.,
W. P. Murray, Aid. O. 0. Cullen, Aid. '
E. It. Bryant, Thomas Cochran, Jr.,
vice president of the chamber of com-
merce, and Lewis Baker, of St. Paul;
and Mayor Ames, Aid. Mareck,. presi-
dent of the council, and Judge Atwater,
president of the board of trade, of Mm
neapolis. Mayor Smith, of St. Paul.
was elected chairman, and Aid. Mareck,
of Minneapolis acted as secretary.
.Ml arrangements for extending the
invitation and receiving the president
were anticipated, and Mr. Kelly said he
was assured it was the intention of, the
presidential party to extend their trip
into the Northwest. President Cleve-
land has accepted an invitation to visit
St. Louis and Kansas City in October,
and it is expected he will continue
from Kansas City to Omaha, returning
by way of St. Paul and Minneapolis.
Hie committee on invitation will
number thirty, ten members each from
St. Paul and "Minneapolis, and ten from
the state at large. The committee will
include representatives of ail the .polit
ical parties and commercial bodies, to
be nominated by the executive officers
of the larger cities throughout the state,
the st. Paul and Minneapolis delega
tions to be selected from council and
board of trade.
AX INVITATION SENT.
' The following message, signed by the
governor, the mayors of the Twin
Cities, and P. 11. Kelly, as member of
the National Democratic committee,
was telegraphed last night:
To the President of the United States: The
citizens of st. Paul and Minneapolis, and of
the entire state of Minnesota, have learned
with much pleasure that you contemplate a
vi.-it to the West the coming fall. We desire
most earnestly to present to you and Mrs.
Cleveland an invitation to extend --your trip
to our cities, and to assure you of a welcome
which will be in keeping with the ffreat. de-
velopment of this section of our cOtotry,'and
to inform youthat a delegation lia.s been [ap-
pointed to visit Washington and tender you a
more formal invitation hereafter. - ■ : :
A. U. Me i;h.l. Governor. -'•;
P. H. Keli.t, Member National Com.
S. A. Smith, Mayor of st. Paul."" • -
A. A. Ames, Mayor of Minneapolis. '
Messrs. Kelly, Ames and Barker were
named as a committee to draft' the ad-
dress of invitation, which wilt be elab
orately engraved and mounted under
the supervision of the committee ori'in-
vitation, Messrs. Baker. Cochran and
Atwater. Mr. Murray was appointed a
committee to secure the co-oj>eration of
the outside state, and the appointment
of delegates on the presentation com-
mittee. The nominations will be for-
warded at once to Mayor Smith as'/diair-
man of the joint committee, anil the del-
egation will leave St. Paul frir Wash-
ington, Saturday. Aug. 6. Mayor Ames
and Hon. P. H. "Kelly were appointed a
sub-committee on transportation. ' The
joint committees will meet again in St.
Paul next Thursday at 4 p. 111. *
GRADUATION DAY.
Two Ladies Given Diplomas in the
Chautauqua Course.
Yesterday morning the sun smiled
down upon the Mahtomedi camp, fill-
in;? the hearts of the Chautanquans with
a confidence for the success of their
graduating day. The morning services
were few and those not bathing or off
fishing, worked will a will at decorating
the tabernacle for the recognition serv-
ice of the afternoon. The main aisle was
prettily overarched with green boughs.
bearing many [suggestive mottoes.
The ; stage was finely decor-
ated with lilies and cat-tails.
The Chautauqua procession, number-
ing about 100. formed. at the hotel; "the
two graduates, Mrs. Elizabeth Augusta
Russell, of Minneapolis, and Miss Flor
ence M. Stophlet, of St. Paul, bringing
up the rear. Upon arrival at the taber
nacle the two graduates passed between
the lines of brothers and sisters to the
stage, on which the till took seats. Lev.
W. L. Davidson made an appropriate
: address of welcome to the graduates,
I and presented them with their diplo
' mas, after which they were greeted by
: the class salute. Mrs. Mary Shannon,
; of Duluth, was given her degree, but
was not present. Dr. Willits gave the
; address of the afternoon. Dr. Willits
; was followed by Dr. Ilutzeil. who gave
a few statements on the growth of the
C. L. S. C. At 4 o'clock Sunt Kiehle.
; of st. Paul, organized tho Mahtomedi
' branch of the circle.
At 8 o'clock Lev. Dr. J. C. Ilart/.ell.
jof Cincinnati!, lectured on "What
! Shall the New South lie.'" Dr. Hart
, zell has for seventeen years beeii '.en
' gaged in education and church work in
the Southern church, tinder the direc
tion of the Southern M. E. church, and
I is now a corresponding secretary of the
society of his church, which has" under
! its direction twenty-three institutions
I of learning in the South among the col-
ored people and eighteen among the
i whites. In the schools are over 7,00Q
students. .. ' . !
The lecturer spoke of the New South as- a
fact and gave many illustrations of the im-
proved condition of their section, especially
in agricultural and mining interns.-. Ha
said "the New South was a fact, so far as
national prosperity was concerned, but grave
problems were in the process of solution}
and the real character of the NewiSoutlj
1 would depend how they were solved". Tho
,' first is the ouCltiOS) of nationality 'Its <!_.--
tingnisbed from sectionalism. another
; was the question ■ of education, and
the third was the negro problem,
Is the new South being permeated with the
sentiment of nationalities If I spealiiof the
blacks 1 say "yes." Bat when I speak pt
the white "South I say -ye>"' and ■no.'' df
you a-k a Southerner if they were-, over-
whelmed by military ability he says yes. , If
you ask him if he was a traitor lie will say
"•-no." If you ask him whether the <JrVili_.a-
t: or. before the war should be engrafted iii
that of the new. he will say "yes. sir. ". . »'j
After tin- lecture the assisnilHjf
1 1.i.-.tvheti to the lake shore and partici
pated i:. the annual camp tire, after
which the ghosts walked. W
note?. • %Z<.y^
Yesterday's arrivals wcio Frances E. Mcln-
the. Mrs. I'ai-c... smith. 11. M. Knox. \V. C.
tioforth. Frank i). I'nr.veil. W.R. Bergmanii,
Si. Paul: J.-:mt> S. Swell. Mrs. O. F. Griffith,
1). 1.. Kiehle, Mrs. A. Pew. Mrs. 1.. W.
, otiinbv, Mrs, F. Kssene. Minneapolis: O. ' 11.
P. Old's. Mrs. 11. 11. Drey. Mrs. J. B. Martin,
Rev. W. R. Reynolds and wife,- Mrs. M. P.
I Rcvnolds, Hudson ; Mrs. S. H. Sterne, Red
Whig: Mrs. N. C. StcClure. Miss L, Met lure.
Rev. Mr. Warner and wife, Hamliue; L.. S.
Knotis. A. L. Trisbie, Michael and Alfred
TritiMe, Tower: Hon. B. K. Bruce, Missis-
sippi; William Pcttit, Gertrude Pettit. Mm
neapolis. - . : ■
Charles B. I.awton, vice president of the
association, mid Mrs. Lawton are spending
their honey -moon at Mahtomedi. - - ... 1 .
Yesterday's graduates were three of a class
of 7,000. ■;: ..... ' ;
- Regular Array Notes.. ; j.
One month's extension of leave of absence
Is granted First Lieut. William Black,
Twenty-fourth infantry. e^gBBWB
Patrick Higgins, Company G, Eleventh in-
fantry, is transferred to Company C, Fifth
infantry, at Fort Abraham Lincoln, Dak.
■ 'eve of • absence ]| for one j month [ and ;
twenty days, from Sept. 1, is . granted First
Lieut. Daniel H. Bouchton, Third . cavalry.
Leave of absence for one month,' to take
effect about Aug. ■">. _. granted First Lieut.
James A. Money, Fifteenth infantry, Fort
Buford, Dak. yV~..';
• First Lieut. John Bteclow. Jr.. Tent h cay-
alry, has been assigned to doty in the office
of the adjutant general of the army at Wash-
ington, D. C.
Lieut. Col. Abraham K.Arnold, First Cay-
alry, recent:;.- relieved trom duty at' Fort
Leavenworth, Kan., has been assigned to
station at Fort Custer, Hon. '
Lieut. Col. Edwin C. Mason, Fourth in-
fantry, inspector general of the department
of Dakota, will visit the camp of the First
brigade, lowa National Guards, at Ottumwa,
lowa, commencing Augast 8, and the en-
campment of the Second brigade at a .place
yet to be named, commencing August 22, to
inspect them.
To Have a Hearing.
A preliminary argument as to whether
there should be a formal hearing in the
Hartigan requisition case was heard by
Attorney General Clapp yesterday aft-
ernoon. Judge Drown, of Tracy, and
C. A. Severance, of this city, repre
sented Hartigan, and C. D. O'Brien ap
peared for the state of Nebraska. De-
tective Edgerton was also present. Mr.
O'Brien, for Nebraska, objected to any
hearing, which he contended was un-
necessary.- The attorney general has
decided on a hearing to-day at 10 a. m.
AVill Drown the Dogs.
To the Editor of the Globe.
11l answer to inquiries' regarding the
proper authorities looking after the
killing of dogs in West St. Paul. I wish
to say the matter has been attended to
and members of the company have
pledged themselves to drown the
I canines hereafter, which (in the judg
ment of our society for the prevention
of cruelty) is the most humane method.
M. L. llutchixs, Secretary S. P. C,
141 East Ninth.
St. Paul, July 23.
It is Proper.
To the Editor of the Globe.
Having had a dispute with a friend as
to the correct use of the ditto marks, we
have decided to leave it to your paper
: for settlement. The question is, is it
proper to use the marks in the follow-
ing instance:
Blue Crescent.
Bed Crescent in M portions.
Keel Star in S "
Please answer and oblige,
TWO SUBSCKIBEKS.
St. Paul, July 28.
Water Mains to West St. Paul.
Contractor Nichols, of Chicago, who
has the contract to put the water mains
under the river to West St. Paul, is on
the ground. He expects to get to work
at once and says that it can be com-
pleted in ten days from the commence-
ment of the work. He is obliged by the
terms of his contract to have the whole
work completed by September 1. The
people of the West Side will be glad to
know that the work is at last to be
begun, at least.
: ..*>■•
Equalizing Assessments. ..
Equalizing Assessments.
At the meeting of the Board of Equali
zation yesterday the assessment of
Shepard, Winston & Co., was reduced
to $17,500 from $110,000, and the first
item on the assessment of the property
of A. ,1. Goodrich was stricken out. be-
ing protested against by J. Boss Nichols,
administrator. It was for $14,700 due
from 11. Howard and not filed in probate
court, prior to May 1.
ST. PAUL REAL ESTATE.
A Small Attendance at the Public
Sale at Lake Park.
The auction sale of lots in Lake Park
addition, Hamliue, was stopped by rain
yesterday. Twenty-two lots were sold.
in all. as follows: Lots 3, 3, -4 and 8, of
block 8, fronting on Como avenue, to C.
L. Mosby for 9910, 1995, $910 and $000 re-
spectively; lots 5, 6 and 7 of the same
block to Oliver Baker for i960, $930 and
,$915 respectively; lots 18 to 30. inclusive,
of block 5, fronting on Yillard avenue
to Benjamin B Gray for $505 each; lot
17 of block 5 to X. W. Shepherd for
$485, and lot 10 to K. W. Luger for (515.
The crowd as very small, probably on
account of the threatening aspect of the
weather, and the prices were in all
cases, it is said, ruinously low. The lo-
cation is beautiful. Como park being a
short distance to the north. Among
the prominent gentlemen present were
E. A. lloldridge. F. B. Kenner, J. B.
McMurran.B. P. Gray, C. C. Herrott
and P. Baldy. The sale will be contin
ued at the office of Wall & Parker.
The deed of William Lackey to the
Union Land company of a considerable
tract of acre property was yesterday re-
corded, the consideration of which
amounted to $281,000. The total num
ber of deeds filed was thirty-live, with
an aggregated consideration of $425,102,
as follows:
R T llurd to J Comings, It 13, blk 5. ,
Boulevard SI. IOO
II L Williams to X B Drake, Its 22 and >
23, blk 14. Holcomb'S add 7.. .5,000
C Reinerkei to F Busch, Its 12 and 13,
I.lk 31. Gotzinn's rearr Siege! add..... 900
C B Todt to C .Meyer. Its 24 and 25, blk
30, Gotziau's rearr Siegel's add.. 1,300
F X Hanson to J Frykkolin, It ti.blk 12,
Fiiirview mid 500
St Paul Homestead company to F Cog-
hill. It 20, blk 15, Wert si Paul 5yn... 2,650
A I" (010111:111 to 11 Scbroedor.lt 21, St
Albau si add 675
E A Pliiiinev to P J Bowlin. Us 5 and 6.
blk 7. Summit Park add. . . . : 14,000
J P Moore to S B Walsh, It 8, blk 11, .
Merriam Park add 750
C» O Nettleton to W J Henry, It 10, blk
2, Lexington Park 250
J X Dawson to 1* T Kavanagh, part Its
.•., 4 and 5, blk 159. Bot>er:son's add. .3,500
(. .M Clark to J J Beandethe, It 4, blk 4.
Oakland Park .' 1,250
P II Kasche to W A McGuire, ft Its 9, 9
and 10, blk 22, Summit Park. . .. .... .0,420
Mm Dawson to J I'orrestal.blk 36.Glad-
stone, plat '_' — 7.500
SS Underwood to B 11 Harlow, Its 13 to
24. blk 1, Underwoods add...... 6.600
C 1 Warren to A \V Miller. It 5, blk «,-•-■
Warrendale ; LOGO
3 Forrestal to IT Kavanagh, Its 15, 10
and 16. bit MP. Summit Park. ...... 5.000
i W S Manger to 3 .1 Bell, Its 15 and 16, ;
blk 1, Rogers' Second add 2,000
W S Mungcrto W Thompson, Its 13 and
14 ....: 2.200
W W Bishop to C Charlson, lt'43. blk 2,
Bishop's add 400
J F Eisenmc-nger to A Sullivan, It 19,
blk 2, Eisenmenger's add...:... - 475
Jos Locker to Union Land company, tj •
part It of 2. w .<_ of se and neW of
swti andsi'2 of nwU, nil in sec 32.
town 29, range 23; also It 1, see 5, '-
town 23. range 23 231,000
O Streissguth to H V Schwabe. V. Us 10,
11.-12, 24. 27, 28 and 32. blk 1 : Its 3.
4. 7. 8, 17, 18, 1!» and 20, blk 2; Its
12, 13. 14, 27. 2*. 31 and 32. blk 3;
Its 3. 4. 7. 8, 19, 20 and 25, blk 4.
Schwabe'sadd 13.000
W I-" Graves to It B Wheeler, It 2, blk 7,
Holcombo's add 5.000
Twelve others 63,782
Total, 35 pieces $425,102
building moors. '
The following permits to build were issued
yesterday: BWMP
John V O'Brien. 1 .2 story frame dwell-
in;;. Prairie, near Lawton. ;.'.... $1,500
E P Wilgns, addition to dwelling, Port-
land 11 v. near Kent...... .' — 700
Aueust Welso,lti» story frame dwelling.
Clifton, near Palace 1,000
S II Mctzger. 2-story frame dwelling.
University ay, near Arundel 1,700
X Hard- addition to brick barn, Oak
st. near Third 1,500
Win Malkenben, l-story frame dwelling,
Winifred, near Bellows — '. 500
August Wiblein. 3-story brick double
stores and dwellings. Seventh st, bet
. Hope and Eschcnwald.. 1.500
CAB Wcidc, two 1 .2-story frame dwell-
ings. Arbor, near Grace.. 4,300
A Pitt, Hi-story frame dwelling, Case,
near Meudota 1,000
G P Pitt. lij-storv f ram dwelling. Case,
near Meudota 1,000
City of St Paul,3-story brick addition to .
High 'school building. Tenth, near
Robert:..... .....:.'..... 36,000
Win Foulke, li^-story frame barn, Lin
-; coln near 0ak1and..:..:..... -..-...1,000
Twelve minor permits. ......... ...... 1.700
Total, 25 permits $53,000
♦ .-
Many Tourists
Are taking advantage of the elegant ac-
commodations offered by the Lake Su
perior Transit company on their palatial
steamers. A trip on the great lakes is
the coolest, most healthful, most enjoy
able, and the rates are such that it is
cheaper to travel than to stay at - home.
Call on ' -. C. 'G. Franklin, agent, under
Merchants hotel.
„' — — — -
Low Rates to Lake Superior.
I Every Saturday until Aug. 31 the Chi- {
cago, St. Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha
railway will sell tourists' tickets to Ash-
land, Washburn and Bayfield and re-
turn at -ST each. Good going on Satur-
day and to return until and on the fol-
lowing Monday. Spend a Sunday at one
of Lake Superior's beautiful resort.- and
enjoy the fresh lake breezes. i -
-^
A GREAT LAND CLAIM,
Which Involves Much Money and "
a Romance.
Sax Fi.anclsco, July Promi
nence is given here to certain facts in
connection frith the organization of the
Casa Liiid company organized- j at Chey
enne, Wyo., with a capital stock 0f525,
- Edward Stokes, of New York;
J. A. Belson, of this city, and John A.
Aljebson, of this city, and John A.
Ilea vis, of Missouri, are directors of the
company. The company was organized
,to improve the Peralta grant lying be-
tween Phoenix and Tucson in Arizona
and consisting of 5,000,000 acres. The
land was originally owned by Don Pa-
ralta, an old Spanish settler who .ob-
tamed a patent from the Mexican gov
ernment. Under the stipulation of the
treaty of Guadaloupe Hidalgo the
United States agreed to respect the old
Spanish titles. Paralta died, leaving an
only son surviving heir to his estate.
Many years ago the son went to Spain
and died in the Castilian capital. No
claimant appeared to the estate until
three years ago, when l.Vavis appeared
with a dark-hued native Californian
girl about eighteen years of age whom
he had married and whom he
claimed to be the granddaugh
ter of Don Paralta and heir ■
to the now very valuable property. To
strengthen his claim he made a trip to
Spain, and about six months ago re-
turned, bringing with him an elaborate
parchment from the authorities at Mad-
rid conveying to his wife. who was there
recognized as the daughter of Don
Peralto, a perfect title to the grant and
she was further honored by having the
title of Baroness of the Colorados con-
ferred upon her. The Examiner, of this
city, prints an interview with a resident
of \\ oodland, Cal., claiming that the
girl is the daughter of a Missourian
• named Treadwell. by an Indian woman.
.she worked for a number of Woodland
families until married to Reavis. On
the other hand, Director Benson asserts
that she is Spanish, and makes the state-
ment that the girl's mother died at San
Diego at the girl's birth and that the
latter accompanied Peralta to Wood-
land, where he died, and the girl all
into the hands of Treadwell. who was a
sheep herder. The publication has oc
casioned more than ordidary interest,
owing to the prominence of the men
said to be interested in the tract, includ-
ing -Robert G. Ingersoll, Frank llurd
and/others.
g -««s>-
y MRS. LANGTRY'S PLANS.
,yMRS. LiANGTRY'S PLANS.
Regularly Attended by Sir. Geb-
hard— Arrangements for Her
Divorce.
ban Francisco Chronicle.
A reporter yesterday recognized in
the manly companion of Mrs. Langtry
and Miss Kate Paltison, of the Langtry
company, on their afternoon drive, no
less a personage than Frederick Geb-
hard, of New York. There are few
handsomer or more shapely men in the
country than Mr.Getohard, and few who,
in the circle of the iraequaintance, are
more deservedly popular. His broad
shoulders and classic, features would be
recognized anywhere, and he is a most
fitting companion, physically consid
ered, to the fair Lily of Jersey.
Inquiry led to the development of the
fact that Mr. Gebhard arrived in San
Francisco simultaneously with Mrs.
Langtry— he came in the same
car. and he has resided in the same
house with her in the Mission. He
divides his time between the residence,
the Baldwin theater and these drives
about the city, in which Miss Pattison
is always their companion. These
drives cover the entire city, save the
closely built portion east of Kearney
Street, and frequently extend to the
park and even to the beach beyond. As
a rule. Mr. Gebhard attends Mrs. Lang-
try to the theater In a close carriage,
leaving her at the stage door and then
driving through the city, returning in
time to see her home. After the matinees
he meets the object of his devotion at
the Poodle Doff restaurant, where dinner
is taken, thus saving a trip to the Twenty
first street cottage.
It is said that an understanding has
been arrived at between Mrs. Langtry
and her husband whereby he will per-
mit the action for divorce to go by de-
fault, simply insisting that the strict let-
ter of the law shall be complied with.
Mrs. Langtry will leave for Los Angeles
shortly. Her residence in this city will
lie kept up within the purview of the
law, under an arrangement with Charles
Coghlan, her leading man. Mr. Coghlan
will return here after the Los Angeles
engagement, and will occupy the Mis-
sion {cottage for the remainder of the
lease term. By this arrangement Mr.
Coghlan will become a competent wit-
ness to establish the legal residence re-
quired by the laws.
It is said that all these movements
have been taken upon the advice of the
attorney, and all to the end that there
may be no hitch in the divorce proceed-
ings, and no bar to the fruition of the
hopes of Mrs, Langtry and Mr. Gebhard
and their nuptials which are soon to fol-
low.
-•■
ROYALTY IN SHOALS.
ROYALTY IN SKOALS.
Social Parasites WHO Live on the
Labor of the People.
It is not often that such a gathering
of royal personages as formed Queen
Victoria's dinner party on the day after
her jubilee, is beheld.
There were five majesties, six heirs to
thrones, four imperial highnesses, three
grand ducal highnesses, seven serene
highnesses, and five highnesses in the
list. But the relationships which the
list embraced, and the populations and
territory represented by these rulers
are still more extraordinary. Almost
every reigning family in Europe was
represented, the exceptions being the
royal family of Holland, some German
princelets. and the rulers of the Balkan
states. Still, in a very real sense, it was
a family party, all possible relationships
to the queen, and every variety of kin-
ship being represented. To read the
list or guests is like a perusal of the
Almanack de Gotha, which leaves the
puzzled reader wondering whether Eu-
rope is one vast princely rabbit warren,
and where the tillers of the soil and the
workers find room to live, and earn
money for the support of the royal beg-
gars.
-<*,
Greenhorns Basking on the Beach.
Ocean Grove Letter to Rochester Herald.
Many of the people here take great
delight in seeing their friends learn the
alphabet of the ocean. Of such was the
nice, economical, poverty-pounded, in-
land old lady who, upon her first
sight of "the vasty deep," placed
her arms akimbo, drew a long sigh
and murmured: "Dear me. it's a great
joy to see something that there's plenty
of"'' Of these was the middle-aged man
whose wife thought the water too cold
to bathe in that day. "No, Meriar,'' lie
said, pointing to some iron waste pipes
that entered the waves near where he
stood, "don't you see? They're a-runnin'
hot water into the ocean an' hcatiu' of
her up."
No Family Safe
Without a prompt and convenient remedy for
Croup,' Whooping Cough, Bronchitis, aud
other Throat and Lung troubles. A bottle of
Avers Clierry Pectoral has saved many a
life. Mrs. J. Gregg, First St.. Lowell, Mass.,
writes: "My children have token Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral, for Croup. It gives imme
diate relief, invariably followed by cure."
"*' I have found Ayer's Cherry Pectoral a
perfect cure for Croup. In all cases. I have
known the worst cases relieved in a very
short time by its use; and I advise all land- g
Res to keep it in the house."— S. H. Latimer,
M. D., Mt. Vernon, Ga.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,!
i Prepared by Dr. J. C.Ayer & Co., Lowell. Ms*.. j j
; gV 33d SEMI-ANNUAL
; r^ll Red Figure Sale!
••vv ' zMS)\ at '
mfW \ ) s
W ) I
JS /1- kl m)f Notwithstanding the front
J\ £jf L , J-# Notwithstanding- the front
4 A'A vt\/ entrance to our store is ob-
*§\ '? f|>V W.\7 / structed- by alterations, our
tfvH\c M iP// -^ business (like the dog- in the
f J /V 3 picture) is WALKING RIGHT
I V / c \JJv ALONG regardless of obstruc-
Jy -.^v\ _^r tions. The Robert Street En-
| / Si- |^X) ir" trance accommodates the
J i _£^~ v rush for the GOOD TRADES we
iLii>^JF~ are offering.
CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT ! ) * All have the RED FIGURE prices,
MEN'S DEPARTMENT ! ( which are from 10 to 50 per cent.
HAT DEPARTMENT ! I lower than goods of this character
FURNISHING DEPARTMENT ! ) wore ever sold for before.
BOSTON Me Clothing House !
Corner Third and Robert Streets,
st. f^ltjl _M_i:isnsj-.
Close at 6:30. Saturday nights at 10.
Standard Make; Three Strings; Rosewood Case; Full Iron
Standard Make; Three Strings; Rosewood Case; Full Iron
Frame; Carved Trusses; fully warranted for 5 years,
Each, if sold this week.
Each, if sold this week.
WHITNEY'S MUSIC STORE,
97 East Third Street.
NOTHING
Completes the Furnishing of a House Like a
g _B JT%_ JHkTfl X S
NO ONE need be without a MUSICAL INSTRUMENT, when they
NO ONE need be without a MUSICAL INSTRUMENT, when they
can be purchased on such LIBERAL TERMS.
As we are Making EVERY- p] || f§ M Wl^MW^W^k
THING IN THE MUSIC IBS | I IWi | 1
148 & 150 E. Third St-, St.Paiii.l " BBm I
509 and sli Nicollet Ay., Minneapolis. W \^__w il I^© %
CLARENCE M. McLAIN,
CLARENCE M. SVicLAIN,
"WHOLiBSALiB
CIGARS AND TOBACCO,
CIGARS AND TOBACCO,
16 East Seventh Street. St. Paul.
HIGH ART JEWELRY!"
DIAMONDS, WATCHES AND SILVERWARE.
E. A. BROWN,
II East Third Street St. Paul. Expert Repairing a Specialty.
SURGICAL
INSTRUMENTS !
Artificai Limbs !
Artificial Eyes!
ELASTIC STOCKINGS !
Galvanic Batteries and Belts!
CRUTCHES!
Wheel and invalid Chairs!
Archer Barber Chairs!
The Largest Exclusive Dental and Sur
gical Depot in the Northwest.
LAMBIE & BETHUNE
311 Wabasha St., St. Paul.
CHEAPEST BOOK STORE
IN THE NORTHWEST.
NEW AI*4D OLD BOOKS.
libraries and Parcels of Rooks bought. S;;nd
;e :.<•■ or Catalogue.
R. F. LEASK & CO.,
100 East Third Street. - - ST. PAUL
SHORTHAND.
'. The '.-Best and Most Popular
School is at the corner of Seventh
'- and Jackson streets.
"•' W. K. MULLIKEN, Principal.
>'■• ■-•■■■■• . - — .IJ
ilgSgSg2»7%e Peerless Extension Table, j
':*yexk?Tß Made only of selected kiln-dried j
IPrflMOdL Birch or Walnut. Pat- j
§ * I if en ted Midc. Removable Legs.
«- .- • '_!• The handsomest and strongest
St. 'Anthony table in the market. Send for
-park - descriptive circular to
TOE ST. ANTHONY FURNITURE CO.,
-. | _ -.-; i>>,.- -.:■- Ramsey County, Minnesota
ms Parents Should Not Neg-
t^ Parents Should Not Neg-
O lect to Provide a Start in
lect to Provide a Start In
Jfr^ Life for Their Babies,
BLUFF'
$316-66— Fine south facing
lots on Reaney street. Ad-
joining property held at
| $450.
$375— South facing on Beech
street. ;.;•;?',
$1.350— level Reaney
street lot. Street graded
and sidewalks laid, city wa
ter, two blocks from street
cars.
$1,500-Conway St Three
blocks from Maria avenue
car line.
367 Jackson Street, St. Paul.

Money at 8 Per Gent !
Money at 8 Per Gent !
NO COMMISSION CHARGED
On Amounts from $2,000 Upwards I
CLARK & THORNE,
31G Robert Street.
MONEY TO LOAN
On Mortgage in" Any Amount at Li- .'. .ist
Cost Without Delay. y. . y
Wanted— Some Good Second Mortgages.
WM. N. VIGUERS,
Suothcast Got. Fourth aud Robert St^
■£ Supthcg^^ z
[ I

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