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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 03, 1887, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1887-11-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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Commissioner I. N. Cardozo,
Commissioner I. N. Cardozo,
After Thirty Years' Serv-
ice, Dies Suddenly.
Death Almost Instantly to a
Working-man on the __. .
/£- &N. W. Tracks.
The County Commissioners
Refuse to. Allow the Sher-
| : iff 's Mileage Bills.
Summary of the Local News
Gathered in a Day From
Many Sources.
After Thirty Years' of Continued
Service as United States Com-
missioner. .
United States Commissioner I. N.
Cardozo died at his residence, 249 Nel
son avenue, at 12 o'clock yesterday.
The cause of his death was chronic
bronchitis. The disease attacked him
about two weeks ago. and, although se
vere at first, gradually yielded to tin
skill of the physician and recovery
seemed certain. But the malady
seemed to have a firm hold on him. for
about two days ago it returned in a
worse form than before, and found an
easy victim. Judge Cardoso's illness
was of such short duration that his
many friend- and acquaintances could
hardly believe the sad news.
Hon. Isaac N. Cardoso was a native of
Virginia, having been born in Rich
mond in 1838. lie early became promi
nent in the polities of Virginia, and. in
1851, when James Buchanan became
president, Mr. Cardozo was appointed
United States commissioner for the
then territory of Minnesota. In that
same year he removed to St. Paul,
where he has remained the entire
thirty years of his official life.
lie was appointed as a Democrat and
ever remained _ staunch member and
defender of that party. He had the sat
isfaction—and it was a great pleasure to
him— passing the last three years of
his official life with the dominant po
litical party of his youth and early
manhood. holding the reins of govern
ment at Washington. He leaves a wife
and three daughters to mourn his loss.
The funeral will occur at 10 a. in. Fri
day. .-■
A Minnesota & Northwestern
Train Catches a Man With Fa-
tal Results.
About 8 o'clock yesterday morning
the Minnesota & Northwestern limited
train struck and fatally injured a man
named Klindsworth, who lived at River
side Park and was just getting off the
motor on his.way to his work. For some
reason the motor was late and drew up
at the Concord street station on the side
track, thus obliging the passe-gen to
cross the main track to reach the station
platform. This limited train is said to
nave been running at the rate of thirty
live to forty miles per hour, and so bore
down on the unfortunate man at light
ning speed and gave him no chance to
get out of its way. Kluidsworth was
struck with such force .that he was
thrown about sixty feet along the plat
form. He was picked up and carried to
the station platform. The Ducas street
patrol wagon was brought around to
convey him to the hospital, but the
wagon was hardly on its way when the
poor man breathed his last. He was
employed by Paul Martin ft Co.
in building a house on Concord street.
He was about thirty-four years of age
and has a family at Riverside. The
body was taken to - E. L. Yolk's under
taking rooms on Dakota avenue, where
Deputy-Coroner Dr. Lewis will hold an
inquest at 11 o'clock this morning.
There seems to be some disagreement
in the accounts of how the man was
cared for alter, the accident. Joshua
Lally. of 49 Fairfield avenue, said: "I
was an eye witness of the accident and
the man was allowed to lie on the plat
form, exposed and suffering great pain
for an hour or two before the patrol
wagon arrived. His groans were terri
ble to hear, and the whole manner of
taking care of him was barbarous and
disgraceful." The police officers at the
Ducas street station, however, unite in
saying that the man was put into the
wagon and dead in half an hour from
the time he was struck by the train.
County Commissioners Refuse to
Pay Some of the Sheriff's Bills.
The board of county commissioners
met again yesterday. They took up the
sheriff's bill for bailiffs' attendance at
court during October, amounting to
$516. It was all allowed except §78.
There were twenty-three items to which
the board objected. County Attorney
Egan could not see that it was quite
clear how a deputy should be allowed
by the sheriff 815 for bringing five pris
oners into court in one day, and also $13
lor his attendance at the court for the
flay. The law allowed only "si for the
day's attendance and the S3 per pris
oner was evidently added to swell up
the sheriff's bill, against the county.
When Commissioner Boyd explained
that while the deputy sheriff had been
engaged in attending prisoners at court
a substitute to take his place at the jail
was necessitated. Judge Egan
thought that the sheriff should
then" give - the name of the sub
stitute employed, instead of the bill
being so inconsistent as to charge for
one man's services in two places at the
same time. He rather emphatically gave
it out as his opinion that if the county
board allowed such a bill as it stood the
public would feel like antagonizing the
act. He hoped the sheriff would get
his bills straight in the. future. The
board then disallowed the items for the
attendance with prisoners at court by
Deputies Clewitt and Lunkenhcimer.
and adopted the remainder of the bill
except £203.30 charged up for mileage in
subpoenaing witnesses from Duluth,
Chicago, St. Louis and other places.
The idea of the board En disallowing
this mileage is that it is not the right
thing to charge up an account of 10
cents a mile when the witnesses were
probably served upon by telegraph.
A Session of More Than Usual In-
terest Last Evening.
Small red, white and blue buttons,dis-
played in a buttonhole on the left lapel
of the coats of . 100 elderly gentlemen
with a decidedly military bearing, were
conspicuous in the rotunda of the Ryan
last evening on the occasion of the
monthly meeting of the Loyal Legion
commandery, and ribbons of similar hue
f raced the necks of several of the part}'.
'he latter constituted the officers of the
commandery, the president, ex-GoT. W.
11. Marshall, conducting the ceremonies
before the open session for the reading
of the papers. ••,--, "/*■
The following applicants were ad
mitted to membership in the order:
Assistant Paymaster Daniel A. Dick
inson, U. S. N. ;Lieut. Caleb U. Benton,
formerly of the Fifth Vermont in-
fantry; Cap_ Dennis Cavanaugh. form- ■
erly of the Tenth Minnesota infantry,
and Lieut. John R. Parshali, formerly
of the Sixth Ohio cavalry. When the
doors were opened, Capt.' D.M. Giimore.
of Minneapolis, ■ was introduced
nnd read a paper showing the
benefits that' the cavalry had conferred
upon the service during the rebellion
: ad that the fact was appreciated by all
the leaders. It was an interesting and
■iTaphic description of some of the nota
ble cavalry battles of the war, particu
larly of the first skirmish at Kelly's
Jf'oril, iv Virginia In 1803, when Gen.
Averill accepted Fitz Hugh Lee's chal
lenge and at the conclusion of the
fight sent a bag of coffee, as the latter
requested, to his headquarters. It was
also stated that the saber was superior
as a weapon in a hand to hand conflict
over either carbine or revolver, and this
had been demonstrated in the onset
made by the troopers of Lee against
Averill's command at Kelly's Ford, for
the rebels, when met ' with cold steel,
yelled, "You damned Yankees, use
your pistols." ' Previous to the fight
orders had been issued to use. sabers
freely and they had been" carefully
sharpened for the purpose. -When the
Federals lost seventy-six- in this en
gagement their antagonists ; lost be
tween 300 and 400 men killed, wounded
and captured. Among the guests of
the evening were Col. T. M. Sullivan,
i apt. John Drum and Lieut. T. May
hew Woodruff, U. S. A.: and at the con
clusion of the discussion the command
ers' and their company partook of a
bountiful collation spread in the ordi
More Arguments in tne Switch-
ing Charges Court Doings Gen-
The arguments in the railroad appli
cations for injunctions to restrain the •
state, law and commission from en- "
forcing; its -?1 Minneapolis switching
charge order was resumed before Judge
Nelson yesterday. The arguments still :
centered around the question of the ;
jurisdiction of the United States court i
on the one hand, and the jurisdiction of >
the state railroad commission on the !
other. The oral argument is finished, :
and the respective counsel will file their ;
briefs Monday, after which the judge
will give his decision. .
State ex rel. C. N. Edwards et al.. re
lator, vs. George Brookhoff, respond- .
ents; writ dismissed by consent of at
torney general.
State ex rel. John 11. Kemmerer, re
lator, vs. Charles K. Gurley, respond- :
ent: submitted on briefs.
.lames I*. Wallace, respondent, vs.
Minneapolis & Northern Elevator com
pany, appellant* argued and submitted.
COURT NOTES. .- - ■ - - - -
The Edwards case, for the shooting of
Officer Koenisch at the picnic of the Colum
bia association at Baa___M_*a park last
simmer, will come up before Judge Kelly
this morning. '."'•;"..
Owen McCan_ has brought an action
against the st. Anthony Park North Seal
Estate Improvement company for $1. 57
for grading and brushing laud for the com- ■
p-my. -
Charles Schieg. of this city, was up before
Commissioner McCafferty oil a charge of sell
inn liquor without a government license.
The case is continued until to-day.
The appeal of ('. N. Bell from the sward of
the Minneapolis _. St. Croix Railway com
pany went to the jury yesterday-afternoon.
A sealed verdict will M returned. ■.- ■..'. •_ '
Information of insanity was filed in the
probate court yesterday" against William
Jones and Frank Smith. The latter is the
carpenter who attempted suicide.
Sheriff Richter attached the personal prop
erty in the livery stable of St. Clair & i«ui>- ■
pre'cht (in papers in the suit of T. L. Harrow
<_ Co. against the liverymen.
Judge Simons and the jury put in another
day on the replevin case of Shirk and Bur
ba--. Late in the afternoon counsel summed
up before the jury.
Jefferson & Kasson against Henry Malt'oy
et a!, is on trial before Judge Brill. It is a
case to recover $701.83 on a contractor's
John D. Kaestncr sues Henry Bittner for
§204 on a bill of goods. .-_.. . : .,: -
General Observance of the Day in
Catholic Circles.
Yesterday in all the Catholic churches
Yesterday in all the Catholic churches
of the city was commemorated the feast
of All Souls. This day is set apart in
the Catholic world for the purpose of
aiding by prayers and good works the
souls of the faithful departed. At the
cathedral at 10 a. m. a high mass of re
quiem was offered up, Father Gibbons
being the celebrant. Father Fitzpatrick
preached an instructive sermon appli
cable to the feast. He explained clearly
Catholic doctrine in regard to purga
tory, and spoke of the wisdom and holi
ness of praying for departed souls.
High mass was also said at the Church
of the Assumption, and as it is the pious
custom of the German people to visit
the graves of departed relatives on All
Souls' day, "Calvary - cemetery was
thronged from an early hour, with rev
erent mourners. And "all through the
day, here and there, throughout the
city of the dead could be seen men,
women and children on their knees
praying for those near and dear to them .
S. G. Dickinson Says He is a Ter
n Resident of This State.
A little while ago an employe of S. G.
Dickinson, the proprietor of the glass
block, on St. Peter, Fourth and Fifth
streets, made affidavit to Judge Kelly
that he would be discharged if he were
compelled to serve on a jury. The man
made affidavit to this effect and was ex
cused under the law. Yesterday after
noon Mr. Dickinson came as a talesman,
and was anxious to be excused, lie and
Mr. O'Brien accordingly talked the
thing over at a late hour before Judge
Kelly. The court subjected him to a
close inquisition. * Mr Dickinson in
formed his honor that he was not an
elector of this state; that he lived in
Northampton, Mass., and voted there.
and that he had come up here to the
Northwest simply for the health of one
of his boys. He "admitted that he had
been in Minnesota, part of the year, for
the past eight years. Judge Kelly
promptly informed him that the court
would judge whether he was qualified
for a juror or not. so Mr. Dickinson's
jurorship pends Judge Kelly's decision.
Mr. Dickinson's name was drawn in a
special venire last Tuesday. '■;-.-".
Colored People Render a Pro-
gramme in the German Lan-
A very novel entertainment was pre
sented last evening at the Turner hall
by a class of colored ladies and gentle
men under the direction of Prof. C. F.
Adams. The exercises, which consisted
of songs and recitations, were rendered
in the German language, and the re
markable part of it is that, though the
class has been but six weeks under the
instruction of Prof. Adams, all showed
a remarkable proficiency in the use of
the language. The numbers by Miss
Lulu Griswold, 11. W. Richard
son and Mrs. W. H. Clay are
particularly deserving of mention.
On request of Prof. Adams volunteer
criticisms were given by a number of
German gentlemen present as to the
merits of the exercises. They were all
highly complimentary of the class and
the instructor. During the evening
Miss Ella B. Smith, on behalf of the
class, presented Prof. Adams with a
handsome gold medal as a token of their
esteem. At the conclusion of the very
interesting programme, which : was
thoroughly enjoyed by the large audi
ence present, a hop was given, Halli
ard's orchestra furnishing the music.
An Opinion From the Attorney
General of an Important Na
Attorney General Clapp yesterday
gave an important decision in response
to an inquiry from State Auditor Bra
den on the relations of villages to towns.
In the opinion the attorney general
says: :.--''.-_- ;;V.-
Under a recent decision of the supreme
court of this state villages incorporated under
the general laws, and which have not, by
action of the town board of supervisors,
under the provisions of the general election
law of last whiter been made separate elec
tion districts are not separate election dis
trict- for village purposes. In view -of this
construction of the law. ami la the absence
of any statutory provision taking the village
out and apart from the town for 'road pur
poses, I am inclined to think Hint the su
preme court would hold that the property of
the village, except as to road purposes, shall
be assessed as a part of the town property,
that is, at least except in cases where under
the provisions of the election law of last
winter the village may have been made by
the town board a separate election district. 'I
am not prepared to say what the effect of ;
such action would be. but in the absence of
that action I am firmly of the opinion that
Tillages incorporated under the general yil
; 7w7- .'. ". . ::*;.-. :-"- •■- . 7'V -.
lage law of this state, except as to road mat- '
ters, should be assessed as a part of the town.
The Weather in October Was Un-
usually Cold and Dry.
In his last monthly report on the
weather, Observer Lyons has this to
say: ~
A low average temperature and decided de
ficiency in precipitation were the most im
portant features in last month's weather.
The average temperature at St. Paul for the
last fifteen years has been 47.1©. while that
for last mouth was 4'_.3- . There has been
only one October since 1870 that was cooler
than the one in question, and that - was in
1873. Its average temperature was 41.53,
and the corresponding month in 1879 was
the warmest since 1870, its mean being
57©. The highest temperature last month
was 72.4- and the lowest 11.5©. The dates
were the *th and 25th respectively. Tem
perature fell below freezing point on the 4th,
sth and 21st to ;{lst inclusive. The average
October precipitation for St. Paul is 2.14
inches. The amount that fell lastmonth was
1.48 inches. There were seven days on
which .01 inch or more of rain or snow fell.
The first snow of the season fell on the 22d.
The prevailing direction of the wind was
from the northwest, and the total movement
4,382 miles, "Gales," with wind velocities
and directions, occurred as follows: Second,
northwest, thirty-five miles an hour: 7th,
'••"i. thirty miles an hour; 15th. southeast,
IW ity-riv'e miles an hour. Thunder storms
oc aired on the 2d and 7th.
Has Not Complied With Law.
Insurance Commissioner Shandrew
yesterday gave it out that the Globe
Marine Insurance company, of Eng
land, is doing businsss in Minnesota
without complying with the laws under
which insurance companies are admit
ted to do business here. He also said
that he had heard that this company
had not complied with the laws of any
of the states. Insurance placed with
this company before its compliance
with the law, the commissioner said,
was worthless;
No New Ordinances.
'■No new ordinances of any kind,'*
said Building Inspector Johnson to a
Globe reporter yesterday, "have been
drafted or sent to the council by me. M
one might infer from last night's coun
cil meeting. The only thing that has
been done is a compilation of the old
ordances, and I am now trying to en
force sections 45 and 40 of ordinance
340, which was passed some years ago.
No change has been made or attempted
in this office and the reports of the coun
cil meeting have created a wrong im
pression in regard to the matter."
Last Month's Mortality.
-" The report of the board of health for
the month ending Oct. 31 shows 83 mar
riages, 234 births and 148 deaths. Of
these 29 died of typhoid fever, 11 of
diphtheria,l3 of consumption, of pneu
monia, ami 0 accidental. The death
rate was 11. 84 per thousand inhabitants.
You Are Right.
To the Editor of the Globe.
. I have made a wager of a bottle of wine
that President Cleveland has no power to
grant a pardon to any of the anarchisists now
under sentence of death in Chicago. Am I
right? 5 W. H. K.
.. Deputy Insurance Commissioner Todd ap
peared yesterday in an apparently new tile.
He wears a number seven, and is one of the
most dignified of the state officials.
It seemed to be the opinion of St. Paul peo
ple yesterday that the only people who would
kick" on the ruling of the United States su
preme court in the case of the condemned
Chicago anarchists would be the anarchists
themselves, and their feet would be so far
from ground that the kick would be practi
cally useless.
An interesting story could be written of ex-
Warden Reed and Warden Stordock "as mere
Observer Lyons is winning popular favor
by his harsh criticism of the cold weather
during October.
Bank clearings yesterday, 5041. 318.93. '
Charles Scheig was toed $100 for selling
liquor without a, license.
Mike Bennigan was fined S2O for keeping
open his saloon after midnight.
Seven t een births, five deaths and two mar
riages w ere reported at the health offices yes
A special meeting of the Crusaders* society
will be held this, Thursday, evening at 8
o'clock. .
f The members of the editorial staff of the
est Publishing company are taking meas
ures to perfect a social organization for the
winter. , -.-, - ..,-
Freddie Slief. the son of Paul Slief. who
resides at the corner of Marion and Ellen
streets, was thrown from a wagon on Rice
street yesterday afternoon and quite seriously
injured. ■ '.'':"
Joseph Kek and wife, arrested for stealing
tools from a stone quarry on the West side.
were before the municipal court yesterday
morning. Kek was fined §25, while his wife
was discharged.
The third lecture in the Y. M. C. A. mem
bers' course will be given this evening in the
Y. M. C. A. rooms by Prof. Forbes, of Macal
ester college: subject, "Atmosphere." It will
be illustrated by twenty interesting experi
CAt ' the Swedish Evangelical Lutheran
church, corner of John and Woodward
streets, services connected with the consecra
tion of the new pipe organ, and a grand con
cert will take place on Friday evening at 7:30
The Lyles-Russel Musical club will repeat
the concert given in the First M. E. church
last Monday night at the Jackson street
church this evening. The proceeds are for
the benefit of the st. James A. M. E.
Louis Milch, an accomplished celloist and
slide trombone player and a violin maker
of reputation, has joined Mr. Befberfa orches
tra, He comes to St. Paul from Basil, Swit
zerland, and is a valuable acquisition.
City Treasurer Reis yesterday paid the
street force $15,869.66, the street inspectors
15,031.33, and the _«■ force 11,-06. This
afternoon at the High school building the
teachers of the city will be paid. The amount
required is about S'.j.ooo.
A Mrs. Serrel, of 41 Indiana avenue, was
taken to the city hospital in the patrol
wagon. Some time ago her husband left her
and she is now in a delicate position and en
tirely without means, and so has been taken
charge of by the city authorities.
..The chief of police at Minneapolis has noti
fied Chief Clark that he has a sorrel horse
and buggy in his possession for which he can
find no owner. It has now been there three
months, and the owner is being sought for in
earnest. The chief of police of Minneapolis
can give full particulars.
John Miller, Thomas Clark and Pat Mc-
Laughlin, who were arrested Tuesday even
ing for attempting to break into a bouse on
Robert street, were arraigned in the muni
cipal court yesterday morning on the charge
of disorderly conduct. The first two were
given thirty "days each while McLaughlin was
Thomas Hardy was sent up for sixty days
for the larceny of an overcoat and James
Cosgrove was held to the grand jury on the
charge of "holding up a man to the tune of
several hundred dollars, in his saloon ou
Robert street. Hail was fixed at 81.000. His
bartender, Harry Dugan, was discharged.
Articles were filed with the secretary of
state incorporating the Allingham Manu
facturing company of Minneapolis, witn a
capital stock of §50,000. The incorporators
are James Allingham. Mitchell, Dak.: W. H. ;
Wood and Thomas S. Wheeler, of Ramsey
county, and Benjamin Thompson, of Minne
W. D. Gates, secretary of the board of
trade, had his overcoat taken from the hall
way of his residence on John street a day or
two ago. He had purchased some elegant
fur that he intended to put on the collar and
cuff? that is now of no use to him. He says
that if the gentleman who borrowed his coat
will call at his house he will give him the
fur, as he has no use for it.
□Mr. P. Grey, son of Gov. Grey, of Indiana,
was in the city yesterday on his way to In
dianapolis from the Pacific coast, where he
has been traveling. Mr. Grey thinks that
Blame will capture the : coast for the Re
publican nomination, and he insists that
Indiana, as usual, must have the Democratic
vice presidential nomination. In that case
his father would be a strong candidate.
J. W. Mason, of Fergus Falls, called at the
capitol yesteiday.
S. K. Flint, a leading business man of
Boston, has parlors at the Ryan. ■ ; - \-. r
• Hon. P. H. Rahilly. of Lake City, was
among the arrivals at the Merchants yester
day. BKgpKTCßttQHgpfltan
A. G. Gamble, of New Westminster, B. C,
was among the arrivals at the Ryan yester
day. „
Mr. Backman and Mr. Hester, members of
Seibert's orchestra, have gone to San Diego,
Cal., to reside.
Lieut. W. U. Bowen. I*. S. A., who is on
leave of absence which he is spending among
old friends in St. Paul, has apartments at the
Hon. Ignatius Donnelly, accompanied ' by
his wife, arrived in St. Paul yesterday from
Kininger to attend the wedding of their son,
which takes place to-day. : -■••■-■
Isaac Staples, of Stillwater, who is in the
city on business connected with the settle
ment of the affairs of the Third National
bank, is stopping at the Merchants.
Alaj. L. _lar_lfuid 1-irwan, of the British
army, who has been ' making a tour , of ' the ;
Pacific coast, arrived here yesterday home
.ward bound and is at the Ryan. J " ' ." ■ .
DS. Coyle Kittson and wife are at the Wind
sor hotel, new ' York city, instead of the
Windsor in this city as recently published.
They will return to St. Paul about the 20th
lust. "JSJg r,l^_^ltw^'T_pßß-BC**-Pll!Wit' -
Among the visitors at "Auditor Brndeu's
office yesterday were Senator John Shaleen,'
of Chisago county, Chaplain Allison, of Jor
dan, and Ed i Malum, of Brainerd, formerly i
treasurer of Crow Wing county.
Gov. McGill, Secretary of Safe Mattson and
11. Stockenstrom. commissioner of statistics,
will go to St. Peter this morning to partici- i
pate in the dedicatory exercises of a newt
building of Gustavus Adolphus college. The \
governor and secretary are expected to make j
speeches. .'','"-•. •_ .•;-::;■ - ■|"
Twenty-eight deeds were filed yesterday ;
with a total consideration of $86,210, as fol
lows: ••' -"■.-'-,:
II Callinan to C L Duroeber, lt 6, part
It 7, blk 1, Holcombe's add.- 85,500
M Auerbach to E Goeseh, lt 8, blk 28,
Auerbach's rearr. White Bear ....... 000
II Herbert to M* C Johnston, part lt 3,
blkT.Wlnslow'sadd...'. 4,000 j
North St Paul Land Co to J H Doran, lt
25. blk US, Fourth add North St Paul 500 !
J 1 Stewart to W V McCluskv. Its 12-13
blk 83, St Anthony Park...'.. V. 10,000 ;
J R Weide to A Wor'nlof, It 1. blk 1, J R I
Weide's add...* ;.....,...... 575
A Cat-cart to C 8 Wood, It 21. blk 29, r
L M Mackubin's add 1.275 '
J F Van Sickle to I) C B McDonald, lt !
10, blk 17. Merriam Park Third add. .I.Boo*
J F Van Sickle to II F Florae, lt 17. blk
17, Merriam Park Third add ........ .\ 1,800
P Meyer to S J Nebbitt. lt 10. Merer & •
- Petters's Bald Eagle add ;. 975
C ■ Quiu by to F Gundlach, lt 3, blk 8, !
Warren & Rice's add 1.550
n II Hoyt to F Crawshaw, Its 1. 5, C, 7.
blk 2, Woodlawn Park add. 3,200
North St. Paul Land Co to 11 Scherf, It
20. North St. Paul Laud Co's Rear
- rangement No. 2 550
North St. Paul Land Co to W Mtiucel,
lt 25. North St. Paul Land Co's Rear-
rangement No. 2. '. 550
J L Forepaugh to W T.Reynolds, lt 13,
blk 34, Summit Park add 2,000
S D Ryan to R L Willard. Its 17, IS. blk
I, Sehwabe's add 1,3-10
L M Fogg to E M Hollow ay, lt 1. blk 4,
Denny Hill add 1,100
German-American Real Estate and Im
provement Co to M Sctrwabe, It 12,
blk 2. Syndicate No. 3 add..: . . ... 750,
Nine unpublished 37,095:
Total, twenty-eight „ §80,210
The following permits to build were issued |
yesterday : . . -".;^3
Henry Kurfhage! two-story frame dwell-
ing and shed, Robie near Cambridge.^-, 150 •
Charles. Lehmann. one-story frame
kitchen and barn. Prescott, near
Mount Hope 500
John W Maloney, one-half-story frame
barn and storeroom, Lisbon, near •> -.
Garfield .1.000
PA Holmquist, one-story frame kitchen —, -
and shed. Hawthorne, near Green-
brier 500
J J O'Leary. one-story stone ice house
and alterations to store, Tenth, near
St. Peter 2.400
B Hays, one-story frame dwelling,
Greenbrier, near Whitall 1,000 :
Five minor permits 500 '
Eleven permits for 58,350
They Wind Up Their Business and;
Reach an Adjournment. '•.-'
Kansas City, Nov. 2.— Business was!
rushed through with a whirl at this
morning's session of. the Consolidated:
Cattle Growers' association. A resolu
tion declaring it inexpedient to make'
any declaration on the oleomargarine.
legislation was adopted, and soon after- j
wards another resolution asking for the J
removal of discrimination against the
product- of fat stock resulting from the
tax on imitation butter. A resolution i
favoring the abolishment of the old.;
style brake on stock cars and the sub- f
stitution of air brakes therefor was "<
adopted. The committee on transporta- :
tion was given until next year to pre- 1
pare its report. At 10 :30 the convention !
adjourned shie die. Afterwards the
business meeting of the association wap ;
held. The treasurer's report showed !
that the association is in a flourishing !
condition. The following officers werp I
elected for the ensuing year: President, . I
W. A. Towers vice presidents. Blmpr
Washburn, 11. E. Alvord, Aseal Anie*; j
secretary, 11. H. Sanders ; treasurer. J. .
Clay, Jr.; executive committee, J. L. j
Brush, Thomas B. Wates, Jr., Granville j
Stuart, Adam Carl. Thomas Sturgis, ft .
C. Stevens. Isaac Prior, T. Alex Setb, i
James Ballentine, William M. Liggett. ,
W. A. I'axton, L. a. Bonhani, Thomas i
B. Price, George M. Simpson, L. K.
Scofield. The following resolution was
unanimously adopted just before ad- '
journinent: . *
Whereas. It has come to the knowledge of
this convention that almost irreparable
financial embarrassment has resulted to some
members of this association through the ac
tion of the president in ordering the removal
of all cattle from the Cheyenne and Ara
apahoe Indian country under peculiarly
severe terms, and feeling that the situation
was not fully understood by him at the time
said order was made, therefore.
Resolved, That if. upon an investigation of
the matter, it be found as alleged |by the
lessees that they were occupying the land in
good faith, and under at least (as they sup
posed) a color of law, and were not guilty of
any offense for which they should suffer,- we
deem it but just that proper compensation
should be made by congress to them for their
The place of the next meeting was left
to be decided on by the committee.
— — «■» —
The Female Suffragists.
The Female Suffragists.
Philadelphia, Nov. 2.— This morn-
Philadelphia. Nov. 2.— This morn
ing's session of the American Woman's
Suffrage association was opened with
the reading and consideration of reports
from state auxiliaries. These include
the states of Connecticut, lowa, Michi
gan and New York. The cause was re
ported in an encouraging condition.
The resolutions presented yesterday on
the plans of work proposed by the asso
ciation and affirming the determination
of its members to press their claims for
the right of suffrage by petitioning the
various state legislatures for the right
to vote at all municipal elections were
discussed and adopted, and Mrs. Lucy
Stone, of Massachusetts, was appointed
chairman of a committee to confer with
Susan B. Anthony, president of the
National Woman's Suffrage convention,
in reference to harmonizing differences
between the National and American as
sociations. The following officers were
elected for the ensuing year:
President, Hon. William Dudley Fouike, of
Indiana: vice presidents, Man- A. Livermore,
Massachntts; Hon. Georgo William Curtis.
of New York: Hon. George F. Hoar, of Mas
sachusetts; Mrs. 11. Tracy Cutler, of Illinois;
Deborah <;. King, of Nebraska; Maj. C. K.
Hudson, of Kansas; Rebecca M. -Hazzard, of
Missouri: Martha A. Dorsett. of Minnesota;
Mary It. Clay, of Kentucky; Mary S. Knaggs,
of Michigan, and Mary ,T. Coggeshal),
of Iowa; Chairman' of the executive
committee— Stone, of Massachusetts;
foreign corresponding secretary, Mrs. Julia
Ward Howe, of Rhode Island: recording see*
retary. Martha C. Callahan, of Iowa; corre
sponding secretary, Henry B. Blackwell, of
Massachusetts; treasurer, Mrs. AbbieT. Cole
man, of Massachusetts; lecturers, Rev. Auuie
H. Shaw of Michigan and Rev. Ada ('.
Bowles of Massachusetts; delegates to the
international council of women to meet hi
Washington in March at the Invitation of the
National Woman Suffrage association. Mr-
Lucy Stone of Massachusetts; Mrs. Anm'ne
Brown Blaokwell, of New Jersey, and Mrs;
Mary A. Livermore, of . Massachusetts. An
executive committee of thirty-one was alio
selected. :;. ".-_. .. ~i-../>.
-.■■-.. ■*"" ' ■ . -i
An Unfounded Claim. *
An Unfounded Claim.
San Francisco, Nov. 2.— The claim
of J -K.Moore to the land on which
this city is built was exploded yester
day by the evidence given before the
grand jury. It was shown that Mrs.
Gonzales, who had been put forward
by Moore to prove ah old grant, com
fessed to a priest on her deathbed re
cently that the claim was fraudulent.
The priest refused her absolution unless
she would make affidavit to the fact, and
she did so. Upon this affidavit the grand
jury will indict Moore and a number of
his associates. - if* -• '- ■
Geographical Explorations.
Geographical Explorations. v^.„; ■
Ottawa, j Out., Nov. 2.— Raw
son, of the Geographical . survey, who
has been conducting an exploratory sur- !
vey in Northern British Columbia for '
the purpose of obtaining data regarding '
the Alaska boundary line, returned to '
this city yesterday, -lie will submit a '
long -report ta the government. v. Mr. \
Ogilvie. -of the Geographical survey. j
who will winter in Northern British'
Columbia, will take observations for the ;
purpose of defining the lilst meridian, :
which will form the basis for determin- {
ing the ■ boundary line . between Alaska '
ami JJriti.li Columbia.
Inspector Dunn Is Looking After the
-'/■■■ •» Condition of the Convicts.
Condition of the Convicts.
*What He Ha_ to Say of Some of the
"What He Has to Say of Some of the
o"h-: Noted Caiminals Down
?3dV X>-;;; There."'
1 There.
,1-IV *->:*vr-.v-.--
10 a , — ; — — — .'....-■• ■•■■'■
.'.s. new broom sweeps clean, and this
saying can be aptly used 'concerning
the new Prison Inspector Edwin Dunn,
of Eyota, appointed by Gov. McGill to
succeed Liberty Hall. The new official,
who qualified Tuesday and attended his
just meeting of the board at the peni
tentiary, was seen yesterday at the
i{_an, where he had established ter
n headquarters. He is a compactly
iwilt, determined looking official, in the
p*lme of life, and wears a sandy beard
_l«i mustache, and his light-blue eyes
indicate keenness and sagacity.. -' - -
• Al wanted to familiarize myself with
Wt new duties," he - remarked, : "so I
spent Tuesday night in the peniten
tiary among the prisoners in preference
to coming over to St. Paul to. the hotel.
I saw the convicts turned in for the
night and yesterday morning " after
breakfast saw them turned out for their
daily. work. As far as 1 can judge.. by a
casual inspection, everything seemed to
be working admirably. and smoothly at
the prison and my ' conversation ' with
tin- prisoners was very satisfactory
During Tuesday evening I spent a por
tion of my time in the prison library,
which is "in charge of the Younger
boys, . and they impressed, me as
intelligent, wide awake ' fellows.
Of course 1 • did : not", talk
to them about their offenses for which
they were in confinement, nor did they
broach the subject to me, but limited
themselves to ordinary topics.;- The agi
tation concerning the management of
the penitentiary is. in my judgment/to
be deplored, for when the investigation
was ended by the commission. appointed
by the governor, their report should
have been awaited before further legal
proceeding- were instituted. But lam
free to admit that I do not believe ex-
Warden Reed had any hand in the
movement directed against his succes
sor, nor do I think he was even consult-
ed by Fayette Marsh.
"It shall be my mission to examine
very minutely into the workings of the
penitentiary, for as one of the convicts
said to me the other night, 'If you are
the successor to Liberty Hall, you have
got to be a hustler.' Anything evil that
hi my judgment needs remedying will
be given the attention it deserves, and I
will endeavor to justify the confidence
reposed in me. Our board has nothing
to do with the pending investigation of
Warden Stordock, and for myself, I do
riot want to be mixed up in such a con-
troversy at the outset of my career as a
prison official." r;
The Prohibitionists Think He Will
Oppose Them in the Supreme
Court. ' . ■"
Special to the Globe. :":.'';••"- k.
Washington, Nov. 2.— The temper-
ance people are placing a very large
. stumbling block in the pathway of Mr.
Lamar. It is so well known and admit-
ted on all hands that Mr. Lamar has a
pre-emption declaratory statement filed
upon that supreme court vacancy that
he is watched and studied by all. The
temperance people have ascertained
that the vigorous and popular old gen-
tleman likes his tipple, just, a little.
They also make note of the fact that the
supreme court is at present evenly di-
vvied. The -four : temperance justices
voted in favor iof last year's Katiaas
case, and the tour independent, non-
temperance, drinking justices voted
against it. The probabilities are that
the slight tendency of Mr. Lamar to
ljke his toddy might warp his judgment
over to the other side. lii that event,
Lamar would have the casting vote in
the Kansas. lowa and Georgia cases
now pending, and would decide against
the Prohibitionists. Thereby hangs the
tale; and it is short and to the point.'
Mr. Cleveland has been waited upon by
divers and sundry members of the Wor
n Christian Temperance union, and
has been obliged to listen to their views.
These women cannot vote, but they
have risen to heights of influence in the
land within the past decade, and they
cannot be ignored. These ladies are to
be followed during the present and sue-
ceeding weeks by gentlemen from the
various state prohibition organizations.
The president is to be given to under-
stand plainly that there is something of
politics in the matter which it will be
wise for him to consider. In brief, they
will say to him : _ ? :"••-.. *r
Mr. President, we Prohibitionists cannot
elect 8 candidate of our own choosing. We
nominate and show our strength, but we can-
not elect our mau. But. Mr. President, we
can defeat the candidate of cither one of the
great parties and elect the other. If the
Democratic party shall nominate a mau for
the presidency who is openly hostile to us;
a EM— who has deeply Injured us and our
cause, we will defeat him. You know, Mr.
President, that we have the strength in New
York and in Indiana to do what we claim. It
is not an idle boast. We hope the Democratic
party will not nominate a man who is especi-
ally objectionable to us. But, Mr. President,
if any man is selected for the supreme bench
who shall prove to be our enemy; who shall
cast the vote at that high tribunal against us
and thus retard our cause for a half century
or more, the president who would deliber
ately place such l man there, Mr. President,
would be regarded as our enemy, and he
could not be re-elected. _jk£_j
That is the gist of it, as one of them
mentioned the plan to me this after-
noon. It is to be a deliberate effort to
compel the appointment of a man whose
predilections are known to be such that
it would be reasonably certain that his
decision upon the great question would
be favorable to the temperance people.
It is plainly an effort to coerce a presi-
dent into making an appointment which
he may not want to make, and to pre-
vent him from making an appointment
which he certainly does want to make.
Ordinarily, such a movement would
probably meet with the most hearty dis-
approval of the people of the entire
country. But these temperance people
are an earnest body of workers for the
public. weal, and the public will.be
slow to censure their extreme measure
in the matter. Mrs. Cohen, one of the
leading lights of the union, said this
afternoon: •",'.'. :/'-~'f'- ;.'-.~^. :.:;
To protect my sou from the evil . influences
(if; the saloon, I would feel justified in
cnbrcirg a king or emperor. Then why
shpuld any of our people fear to demand the
tfSht, from our servant, our president, who
i%__e of us? No oue has the right to lead
tat boy astray, nor to place temptations in
his way. I defy all alleged principles which
stand opposed to the happiness of the home
aijd the future of the boys. No one defends
a mother for her efforts to raise and educate
lier children. Every mother Is commended
for that tender devotion to her young, which
Is created as a part •of her nature. The
saloon is the enemy ; of childhood and of
young manhood. It is the - enemy of the
children of every mother. It must go in
time. We demand a clean and honest un-
tainted supreme court. It is our right and
we shall have it. - .
«♦« —
Mac Don aid Early On tbe Ground.
Special to the Globe. ' . . . „•-..'
Washington, Nov. 2.— Congressman
MncDonald and family arrived on Mon-
day evening and were met at the depot
by several friends. The fires had been
started in the furnace and grates of
their house the day before their arrival,
so that it was warm, comfortable and
cozy as it could be. • Mr. Truman, - for-
merly of the Hotel Ryan, but now man-
ager, of the depot restaurant; had a
splendid supper prepared and all
ready waiting for the travelers when
they alighted, and they partook of it .
with pleasure and evident relish before
driving to their house. The Mac Do
n residence is. fully two miles from.
the depot, yet is In as good a neighbor
hood as there is in the city.
'—. -«_. — '-. :.'"-''■ ;'.tv
More Striking Printers. .^V;.-:
St. Louis, Nov. 2.— At 10 o'clock this
morning, the union - job printers of this
city; ' numbering 150, -track ' for an in
crease, of $1 per week.' Last week they.
made the demand -of 'the typotheta-. an
organization of employers,- and : gave
them until to-day to answer. ; Last night
the employers, with one exception, re-
fused to comply. . The Great Western
Printing company is the only job office
•who accede to the : demand, and they
keep their union men. The wages here-
tofore was 818. ;, The newspaper men
are not affected by the strike.
Too Much Poker Fame.
New York Mail and Express.
I "I am willing to be interviewed on one
condition," said a well known ex-gov
ernor the other day in . the corridor of
the Fifth Avenue hotel. ' -' '
"And what is that condition, gov
"Don't open your interview by saying
that ex-Gov. So-and-So, who plays the
best game of poker out West, etc. Leave
out the poker part; it irritates my wife
and it isn't true, because I play only a
mediocre game anyway. lam no match
for Henry Watterson, ex-Senator Powell
Clayton, ex-Gov. Foster, or any of those
well known crack players. But that is
not the special reason I wish to give.
Not long ago Senator Vest and several
others, including myself, made a trip to
the Pacific slope . via the Canadian Pa-
cific railroad. Some New York corre
spondent telegraphed out West that Sen-
ator Vest and others were traveling
towards the Pacific slope and having a
good time ".playing poker on the
way. I', was mentioned as an ex-
pert at . poker. Well, . that para-
graph has appeared in hundreds of pa-
pers. My wife has seen it in a great
many, and is naturally not proud of my
publieUy as a poker player. That isn't
all. I have been interviewed several
times since, and the reporters seem to
take pride in mentioning that - 1 am a
first-class poker player. Any other ac-
complishment is deemed insignificant.
1 know that, as a rule, men indulge in
poker at some period of their lives, but
none wish to have that fact given to the
public. Why, when I arrived in San
Francisco a bright uhlan of the press
called on me at my hotel. This is how
he tried to put himself at one bound on
a genial basis with me:
'.* -Hail a pleasant trip did you not,
governor." " :' V
" 'Yes.' .
' " 'Did you play jack pots or straight
poker on the cars?'
" 'Who said we played poker at all?'
" 'Why, governor, here" is a telegram
from our special correspondent at New
York.'- V- • ."~r .'••.::
"He showed me the fatal paragraph.
I wilted at once. I gave him an inter-
view, and he dwelt upon the pleasant
journey we had, and how we killed time
playing poker. I will give you a three-
column interview, only don't mention
that I even know how to play poker.''
Natural Cotton.
Arkansas Traveler.
"This bale of cotton seems to be un-
usually heavy, old man," said a cotton
buyer to a negro whose cotton he had
just weighed.
" Yas, sah ; yas. Raised in mighty low
groun' down haixt ter de bayou, sah.
Old Tom Neil had some raised down dar
dats heavier den dis."
"But this seems to be a little too
"Oh, it's nachul, sah ; it's nachul.
Mighty heavy dew down in dat low
groan 3 at night. Almas' think dar'd
been er rain ever' mawnin', sah. Yas,
it's nachul."
"Yes. but 1 don't care about paying
you until I open this bale."
"Dar ain't no tise'n openin' de bale,
sah; no use er tall. Cotton's all dar,
nachul an' mighty fine. Look out, boss.
doan Car de cotton ter pieces dat erway.
Look out— it foolin' 'long wid it
dat erway. Oar. dat'll do. Oh, yer see,
it's nachtil. Low groun' — " •;. -
The cotton-buyer hauled out a log of
green wood. "What do you call this?"
"I say what do you call this?"
"W'y, sah, some o' de cuis things—"
'.'Never mind. What do you call this?"
"Looks like wood, sah; I'll be blame
ef it doan. Is it sho' 'nuff wood, boss?"
"You know well enough what it is,
you good-for-nothing old rascal."
* "Who do?"
"You no. you thieving ?~ i'
! "Ta kere, now; ta kere. Neber seed
dat wood till dis minit, an' I doan know
how it got dar. Muster drapped in w'en
I want lookin'." -
• "I think it dropped in when you were
looking. Take your cotton away from
here. I don't want it."
"W'y, sah, jes pay me fur de cotton,
an' let de wood erlohe. Wat yer mean
by sich capers? Huh? I am' axed yer
to take de wood. I— l am' er pusson
to force nuthin' on er man w'en he doan
want it. Yas. sah, dats mighty fine
cotton. Raised down dar—"
"Take it away, I tell you. Take it
away or I'll burn it up."
"Wat, come 'stroyin' er man's prop-
erty widout gibin' him warnin'? On-
reasonablest man I eber seed, an' it
doan . peer ter me like yer wanter ack
hones' nohow; an' I wanter tell yer
right yere dat I am' gwine ter hab no
mo' dealin' wid yer. Ef dar's anything
I spizes it's er unhones' w'ite man."
Ceded a Harbor.
Ceded a Harbor.
San Fuancisco, Nov. Mail ad-
vices from the Hawaiian islands are to
the effect that the Hawaiian govern-
ment has decided to cede Bearl River
harbor to the United States as a coali
tion station, but provision is made that
in case the present reciprocity treaty is
abrogated, the American government
shall relinquish the harbor. The har
bor in question is near Honolulu and is
regarded as the finest in the Hawaiian
group. Whether the harbor will be ac-
cepted with the conditions attached is
not known. , .'.--',
De boss dats highes' in de pool
Doan' always win de race,
Ease sometimes he's a little off,
An' sometimes held to' place.
De mule dat hab the wicked eye -.',' :
Am' hab so bud, now mm', :•' .' ."..
Look out for dat ole sleepy mule
Yo's walkin' roun' behm'.
—Chicago Herald.
Two Thousand Miles for $40.
"The Burlington" will place on sale
Nov. 1, 1887, two-thousand-mile tickets
at the low rate of 2 cents per mile. They
can be purchased at the city ticket
offices, No. 5 Nicollet house, Minneapo
lis, and Hotel Ryan, St. Paul.
£---f_-\. WEIGHT^
Its superior excellence proven in mill-
Its superior excellence proven in mill-
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Dr.- Price's the only Baking Powder
that does not contain Ainni onia, Lime
or Alum. . Sold only in cans.
'1 ■
Beautifies, cleanses and preserves the hair.
Keeps it soft and silken. 'Promotes a luxu-
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original color. . Prevents hair . falling and
Dandruff. Cures . scalp diseases. . - 50c at
Druggists..' ■ .' - : -
EHNftCDPfIDIf- Safest, surest nnd best
niWULnUUnIIO cure for Corns, Bunions,
etc. _ tops all pain. Never fails to cure. 15c
It Druggists, ; ... \-'['--.--: ::'■■■:.
J*\ The fox turns about and
a , The his hand at hunting,
tries his hand at hunting,
just to let the man see how
V7\f 2 just to let the man see how
.j "^ 2 nice it is. For Minnesota win-
S^\ 2 nice it is. For Minnesota win-
3C^ ~~ ters there's nothing* equal to
■"-_V£j" T; '??,' •" ters there's nothing equal to
f r^— » one ■* our warm, long and
-f^\^ one of our warm, long and
Rj \ "*— -• warm Ulsters; you know what
f\| V"~ ~^~" warm Ulsters; you know what
tKyl \ tney are? They are made
\ they are? They are made
| *^JL_>f - — — ■> longer than an overcoat and
| «. J^ / - — _^ longer than an overcoat and
*-^jL \_^f _j^ j__. have a large, wide collar; they
. Vr^Hl y^' N / have a large, wide collar; they
\ j ./ }**" are usually double-breasted
_. s*_3 t.w ■/ *s^^s*~ are usually double-breasted
j--_ \ ,^ ___ and have many little improve-
3^r \ ?4r;^l-''fl^^^___i^ and have many little improve-
rs^ •~^^~ ments for comfort that an
-^^V*^N\\v -~^^~ ments for comfort that ah
i Ax \\ V__^-g; overcoat don't have, and
-L— ~-^' .. *•■*» though, as a rule, not as ex-
Jj—^^' % W " ""^ though, as a rule, not as ex-
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s^-e" """* _"__ pensive as an overcoat, they
fjTj/^ a" ■''''-J''n^_fe are much warmer and fully
jf^f/j] / " '^''(ySp, are much warmer and fully
~^y< £-?\ sC_S?_t___l as durafele- ®UT assortment
_^y< as assortment
X—-^^ of Ulsters was never larger
\__-^Sf "" of Ulsters was never larger
>\ and never lower in price than
>A and never lower in price than
,_ \\ this season. Ulsters such as
**^„ ' \\ this season. Ulsters such as
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One-Price Clothing House
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ST. F_£-T_rX_;
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16 East Seventh Street. St. Paui.
II East Third Street, St. Paul. Expert Repairing a Spscialty.
II East Third Street. St. Paul. Expert Repairing a Specialty.
~~~K — ? 1 THE rCE PALACE
__>■* rJr_^-^ >-_ Manufactured at the St. Paul Box Fac
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mil l__nl N__TT_fl-*i__l il I *"'' Turning, Scroll and Kesawing,
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K^JwisAll Stained Glass
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JIKMaP^" Workers in Mosaic Stained Glass and Fancy Beveled Polished
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\.^L Office, 358; Studio and Workrooms, 3Bo Jackson St., St, Pan!, Minn
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Caveats, Designs, Trade Marks, Labels
„,;■. etc. Write or call. . :.;V .
Room 3, German-American Bank Bldg.
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park descriptive circular to
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Patent Attorneys and Solicitors. Offices: 10 '
German American Bank Building, St. Paul;
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. J_l_nWJtl_l, andTeclinicalChem- I
ist; Office and Lab. No. "JM Jackson
Street, St. Paul, Minn. Personal atten-, I
tion given to all kinds of Assaying,- Ami- '
lyzing and Testing. Chemistry applied <
to all arte and manufacture-.
Send for Catalogue.
Hale Block. St. Pan-
Departments of the St. Paul Busi
ness College are now open day anil
evening. y
Send for Circulars to - ' •-
.-^ ': W. K. MULLIKEN,
Corner Seventh and Jackson Streets
You can obtain perfectly tight valves and
Brass and Iron Fittings direct from the
only manufacturers of such goods in -the
Northwest. Samples furnished for tried.
STEAM FITTERS', Hill. & E-61-E-HS'
OFFICE Minnesota Street.
FACTOJiY~§.oit&farlu Si, PauL Mia*

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