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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, May 06, 1888, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-05-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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A Decision of an Interesting
Point in the Dyke Di
vorce Cas3.
County Commissioners Dis
pose of a Grist of Business
—The "Soo" Grade.
the Plumbing- at the Court
House Examined by Ex
pert Plumbers.
Nummary of the Doings of
" a Day Gathered From
All Sources.
it •■ ■ . - -
fclara H. Dyke, the Court Says,
,' "Was the Wife of Henry C. Rich-
I arals.
b In the case of Theran J. Dyke against
Dlara H. Dyke. Judge Kelly has sus
tained the plaintiffs demurrer to the
answer of the defendant. The plaintiff
may' serve an answer within ten days
after the service of a copy of the order.
In a memorandum Judge Kelly says on
the 29th of November, lSS3,wlien a mar
riage ceremony was performed between
these parties, the defendant was not
competent to contract marriage, being
then the legal wife of Henry C. Rich
ards. On Nov. 30, 1883, decree of this
court was duly entered; dissolving the
marriage relations between the defend
ant and Richards. The complaint says
that Mr. and Mrs. Dyke, ever since
{Nov. 20, iss:;, and up to about January,
1886, "lived and cohabited together as
man and wife," and the defendant ad
mits in her answer that she cohabited
.with plaintiff "as set forth in the com
plaint." In the case of The State vs.
(Washington, 23 Minnesota 528, in a
prosecution under the bastardy law, it
was held that "a mutual agreement be
tween competent parties, per verba de
present!, to take each other for husband
and wife, deliberately made, and acted
upon by living together professedly in
that relation, is sufficient without any
formal "solemnization or ceremony," to
make a valid marriage in the law. The
answer presents no issue, as the defend
ant has not denied, either generally or
specifically, the allegations of adultery
•preferred against her, the reason for ap
plying the rule sometimes held that in
actions for divorce on the ground of
adultery a marriage in tact must . be al
leged and proved, seems to be wanting
in this case.
i? Samuel A. Bob!) has brought suit
against P. McKee to recover judgment
lor $500, tne value of certain mortgages,
needs and notes claimed by plaintiff,
but now in defendant's possession.
, In the case of the St. Paul & Pacific
Coal and Iron company against the
[Eagle Creek Coal company et al., Judge
"Kelly has granted the claimants' order
discharging the garnishee.
Margaret S. Mclntyre was granted a
divorce from Thomas Mclntyre, yester
day on the grounds of cruel and inhuman
treatment. The plaintiff was given the
custody of the minor child.
John (i. Elmquist has brought suit
Against John W. Peterson to recover
i|l73._) for goods fold.
. Albert Olkon has sued Albert C.
becken to recover $1,050 for alleged
breach of contract.
,; Halsey M. Matteson has sued Farring
ton '& Co. to recover $371.76 on promis
sory notes.
. The grand jury came into court this
morning and reported the indictments.
Reports fair April ' From the
County Officers — Obstructed by
the "Soo.'.'. ";.>';/, ': '.-:''. '.' .. y. _'.., y"'-/
The county commissioners held a reg
ular meeting yesterday. Reports from
the various county officials for the
Vuonth of April .were received as fol
lows: Clerk of court— Receipts, $570.05;
disbursements, $448.33; balance, $433.32.
Register of Receipts, $2,158.17;
disbursements, $1,013.78; balance, $1,
--5.44.30. Abstract Receipts, §1,
--1344.40; disbursements, 5408.05; bal
ance, $1,135.75; back charges, 8235.73;
total balance, $1,681.28, less as
sessment charges, $350, and clerks'
Salaries, $1,247.35; balance, $783.88.
County treasurer ßeceipts, $501,355.04;
disbursements, $339,209.53; 'balance,
1162,145.51. Sheriff— Recipts, $1,443.28;
disbursements, $1,017; balance, $426.28.
A petition was received from a num
ber of Rice street residents complaining
of the overflow of water from the St.
JPaul city water works and Lake Mc-
Carron and the obstruction of this water
by the "Saio" road. They asked that
the street be placed in proper shape.
On motion of Commissioner Mitsch the
county auditor was instructed to notify
(Superintendent Pennington, of the
".Soo" road, to have the street drained
off immediately. Commissioner Mur
ray offered a resolution that the council
be instructed to purchase a jail site at
once so that the steam heating plant for
the new court house could be erected.
The following detail of commissioners
was made to look after the roads and
bridges in the several townships of the
county: Mounds View, Daly and
Mitsch ; Rose, Boyd: White Bear, Mur
ray; New Canada*, Mitsch, Leidman and
Kerwin. The commission authorized
the issuance of $250,000 bonds for the
new court house.
An Examination by a Committee
of Experts on the Work Done.
At a meeting of the court house com
taissioners a few days ago the Plumb
ers union made a complaint that the
plumbing in the new court house and
city hall was being improperly done.
The commissioners c appointed Jerry
Prendergast, J. T. Holmes, Jamais
Dwyer. and W. J. Freaney to investi
gate the matter, which they dial. This
committee will make a detailed report
Monday. Mr. Adamson, who has the
contract for the plumbing, appeared be
fore the commissioners Friday, and in
explanation of the complaint made re
garding the plumbing work, said that
the same was instigated* by a work
man who had been in his employ and
whom he had discharged fan* incom
petency. He believed the complaint
was the outcome of this man's spite, as
he had endeavored to do a first-class
April _2al
The Globe contained one-half page of
matter relating to Alabastine. It is ob
vious that if this article possesses the
great advantages claimed for it over all
other wall coatings; it is something that
every person is interested in. The com
pany make an odd offer, which is to pay
children for reading the one-half page
article to housekeepers; also, to send to
all grown persons, who write them that
they have read the article, a polished
sample of Alabastine rock, from which
Alabastine is made. It is well known
that kalson: tin ami wall papers should
always be removed from the walls be
fore recoating, and that this process of
removing causes more trouble and many
times greater expense than to apply the
new. The testimonials for . Alabastine
go to show that it is a permanent, pure
and wholesome coating for walls, that
admits of applying coat over coat, from
time to time, without scaling or rubbing
off. •
- ■ mm*
Soda! Soda! Soda!
Ice cream soda at Hippter & Collier's
Ail-Night Pharmacy, Seventh and Sib
ley streets.
All Smokers
Are pleased with Seidenberg „ Co.'s
Figaros. A long Havana-filled cigar
for 5 cents.
The Work ol' Remodeling Turner
Hall to be Began To-Morrow.
The permit is out for the remodeling
of Turner hall into a people's theater,
and work will begin to-morrow. After
the 14th inst. a large gang of men will
be employed day and night to bring the
interior to completion by June 1. The
syndicate on Friday closed their con
tract for opera chairs with A. H. An
drews & Co., of Chicago, who promise to
seat the house in a "most superb man
ner. Albeit Bender, scenic artist from
the Chicago opera house, is in the city
busily engaged on the drop curtain and
scenery tor the opening play. Manager
Wilson, who Is in New York, reports
splendid success in securing talent.
Elegant souvenirs are being designed
for the opening, which it is proposed to
make an auspicious occasion in the
dramatic history of "St. Paul. - -
"his love had cooled.
Emil Brown Slapped His Sweet
heart and Must Answer For It.
Mary Harter, a domestic at the
Arlington hotel, swore out a warrant
tor Emil Brown, a carver for the Bohn
Manufacturing company,' yesterday on
a charge of assault and battery. She
says that Emil had been paying her at
tentions for some time and had taken
her to the theater on several occasions,
spending his good money freely.
But recently they had a falling out, and
then Brown demanded that she give ■
him back the money he had expended,
and when she refused he slapped her
in the face.
Alleged Shoplifters Will Have a
Hearing on Monday.
Ed Malloy, Flahnigah and Pat
Mahony, the gang of shoplifters bagged
by the detectives Friday night, were
arraigned in the police court yesterday
and remanded to jail in default of
§2,000 bail each to await a hearing Mon
day. Cane Colemanson and Joseph
Cohan, the- Hebrews who kept the
'•fence-' at 07 West Third street, where
the stolen property was unearthed,
each furnished £1,000 bail for their
One Charge Failing:, Neil McGin
nis Is Mulcted on Another.
Neil McGinnis and John Wilson were
tried in the police court yesterday on a
charge of assaulting William Fox and
robbing him of his watch and money.
The robbery took place two weeks ago,
and since that time Fox has been con
fined- in the city hospital as a result of
the beating he received. He failed to
positively identify the prisoners as his
assailants and they were discharged.
McGinnis, who is a hard character, was
afterwards rearrested for assault upon a
man named Scott, and Judge Cory im
posed a fine of §100, with the alterna
tive of ninety days in the workhouse.
The line was paid.
The Granal Jury Will Determine
Whether There Is to Be a Fight
or Not.
Charles A. McGeachy, the agent for
Ilayman & Frohman's "She" company,
for whom a warrant hail been is
sued on a charge of criminal libel
preferred by Webster & Brady, whose
"She" company is billed to appear here
this week, showed up at his hotel yes
terday morning and was promptly ar
rested by Officer George Leyde. He ap
peared to answer the charge before
Judge Cory, with C. D. O'Brien for
counsel, and furnished bail in the sum
of $500, being bound over to the grand
jury now in session. The circumstances
of the alleged libel were published in
yesterday's papers. If the grand jury
finds an indictment, the denouement
promises to be an interesting legal fight.
W. W. Erwin has been : retained as
counsel for Webster _ .Brady. . .
Subjects ol* Sermons in Some of
the City Churches To-Day.
At the Hebron Baptist church the
Rev. A. C. Kelly will preach at 10:30 this
morning. No service in the evening.
Peoples' church — "A Powerful Relig
ion" will be Dr. Smith's subject at the
Grand opera house at 11 a. m. to-day.
First Presbyterian church— Rev. W.
P. Kirkwood, D. 1)., will preach in the
morning. There will be no evening
Rev. S. M. Crothers will preach in
Unity church at 11 a. m. Subject,
"Three Necessary Conditions to Right
Rev. Sydney (1. Jeffords will officiate
in St. Mary's church, Merriam Park, at
3:80 p. in., and in St. Stephen's church,
Randolph and View streets, at 7:30 p. in.
Episcopal Mission Chapel of the Res
urrection, Atwater, near Kit Street-
Evensong, sermon and sacrament of
baptism, 3:80. Rector, Rev. W. C. Pope.
Catholic Mission, Market street, front
ing city park. Catholic services for the
colored people, conducted by Rev. J. R.
Slattery, pastor of colored Catholic
church, Baltimore, Mil. Seats free.
All welcome.
••Right and Wrong Methods of Bible
Reading" will be . the subject of Rev.
W. S. Vail on Sunday morning before
the Universalist society in the Wacouta
street chapel. y. y
Church of the good Shepherd.Twelfth
and Cedar Streets— subject of the
lecture this evening by the rector, the
Rev. William C. Pope, will be, "The
Assyrian Church."
St. Paul's church, Olive and Ninth
streets Holy communion at 8 a. m.
Services at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p.m. In
the evening Key. John Wright will
preach on "The Religion of the Druses
of the Lebanon."
Central Park Methodist Episcopal
Church, Twelfth and Minnesota Streets
—Preaching by the pastor. Rev. J. E.
Smith, D. 1)., this morning. Sunday
school at 12 noon. Preaching at 7:45 by
Rev. David Morgan.
Christ church, Franklin and West
Fourth streets, celebration of the Holy
eucharist 8 a. m ; morning prayer, ser
mon and second celebration, 11 a. m.;
Sunday school, 3 p. in.; evening prayer
anal sermon, 7:30 p. m. '
Woodlaed Park Baptist Church, Selby
and Arundel Avenues— Preaching at
10:30 a. m. by Rev. W. N. Dawley, pas
tor. Sunday school, 12 m. No evening
services. All meet at the House of
Hope church at 7:30 p. m.
At the First M. E. church the pastor.
Rev. F. O. Hotmail', will preach at 10:30
a. m. Reception of members and sac
rament of the Lord's supper after ser
mon. Owing to the union meeting in
Market hall there will be no evening
Clinton Avenue M, E. Church, Clin
ton Avenue and Isabel Streets— Rev. J.
F. Stout will preach at 10:30 a. in. and
7:30 p. m. Morning subject, "Working
With Cod." Evening subject, "The
Record of the Son." Sunday school at
I*2 in. Young people's meeting-, 6:45
p. m.
Prof. F. C. Hays, the former organist
at the Woodland Park church, will be
at his post again to-day.
Metcalf & McClanahan have sold to
•the trustees of the Congregational
church at Merriam Park, the corner of
Prior avenue and Rondo . street, upon
which a church building will be
erected immediately. *.-.; '
The Munhall services at Market hall
at 3p. ni. will consist of an address to
young ladies on "The Model Woman."
At 7:30 p. m. an address to men only.
Boys and girls of fourteen and twelve
years respectively are not admitted to
these meetings. In consequence of the
meeting at Market hall for voting women
only, a meeting will be held at the Y.
M. C. A. rooms at 3:45 for. young men.
The music will be furnished by an or
chestra and Prof. Tow net's male chorus.
Cheap Excursions.
Never mind! May and 22, June 5
and 19, to points in Tennessee, Alabama,
Mississippi, Louisiana, Arkansas, Mis
souri, Texas, New Mexico, Kansas, Ne
braska and Colorado. These are the
dates to save money. Half rates are
made by "The Burlington" from St.
Paul on dates shown. . Try "The But
liugton" and form your own opinion of
a railway system concerning which you
have heard so much of late.
Mr. and Mrs. Chaska Will Appear
At the Dime Museum.
The great attraction at the dime
museum this week will be Chaska and
his bride, nee Cora Bell Fellows. The
managers say the Sioux Indian and
his bride arrived in St. Paul
yesterday directly from the Chey
enne reservation near Gettysburg!!.
Chaska is known as Samuel Camp
bell, since he married the ex-Washing
ton belle who sacrificed society to teach
school on an Indian reservation. It was
while engaged in her duties she mad:
the bold and warlike Chaska and be
came infatuated with him. In spite of
all opposition she married the brawny
savage. Chaska and his bride begin a
week's engagement in the museum to
morrow afternoon. There will also be
other novelties in the curio hall, includ
ing a giant. skeleton. There will be a
change of program on both the lower
Delinquent Tax Sale.
The sale of delinquent taxes of 1886
will commence Monday at 10a. m. at the
county auditor's oflice. Those in the
First, Second and Third wards will be
sold Monday; Fourth and Fifth wards,
Tuesday; Sixth and Seventh wards,
Wednesday; new territory, A and B,
Thursday; the townships 'of McLean,
New Canada, White Bear and the vil
lage of White Bear, Friday, and the
townships of Reserve, Rose and Mounds
View, Saturday.
Minns Whiskers and Eyebrows*.
While William Ward and Opie
Schneil, plumbers, were painting the
inside ot a boiler with asphaltum, at
the manufactory of Corlies, Chapman &
Drake, near Seven corners, yesterday
afternoon, the asphaltum caught fire.
Both men lost their hair and eyebrows,
anal from the lower part of Ward's face
and both his hands the skin was burned
entirely off. SchnelPs left arm was also
badly blistered. The injuries of either
are not fatal. They were treated at the
drug store of A. P. Wilkes and taken
to their homes.
Mr. D. T. J.,
Otherwise known as F. M. Finch, the
"Down Town Jeweler," coaxed a Globe
reporter into his establishment yester
day to look at a beautiful new line of
solid silverware, which he had just
opened. These particularly elegant
goods are intended for wedding pres
ents, and people with plenty of "the
needful" may find an assortment of
gifts, carved into every conceivable
shape, that were never before shown
in the city. Somehow, Finch has a
knack of getting varieties into his
stock, and his store is nearly always
crowded with ladies.
Marie No Award.
The court house commission held a
meeting yesterday afternoon, at which
were present Messrs. Day, Dawson,
Bigelow, Hendrickson anal President
Smith. The bids for furnishing two
hydraulic, elevators for the new court
house and city hall were considered,
and the representatives of the different
bidding firms heard as to the merits of
their several elevators. The commis
sion, without making any award, ad
journed until Monday at 4 o'clock.
The Olympic.
The offering at the Olympic this week
is in keeping with the patronage of the
establishment to date— simply immense.
It comprises the Riley & Smith Comedy
company, a clever and compact organi
zation.- presenting an entirely new olio
and the spicy comedy adopted from the
French, "Bachelor's Hall." The fol
lowing will also appear in the olio:
Alice Arlington, Fred .BarJ;lu. v Allie
Alalen. Timmins and (McLeoov'ilJ
Ricketts and the Dolan Brothers. • '
May Party.
The Knights of Pythias transient re
lief bureau will give a May Party in its
hall, 03 East Fifth street, Monday even
ins. The committee, Messrs. King.
Poupeney and Hewsoii. has arranged
an excellent programme, and, as this is
to be the last dance of the series, no
pains will be spared to make it a thor
oughly enjoyable event. Music by Fred
Will's orchestra.
Jjicenseal to Weal.
The following marriage licenses were
issued yesterday: John O'Donnel'l and
Nora Dwyer, Joseph W. Harlan anal
Lizzie 11. Losch, Peter Halstrom and
Hannah Larson, Albert Beadle and
Maggie Hopkins, Andrew Olson and
Anna Knuteson, W. 11. Pel ton anal Mrs.
A. S. M. Pelton, J. A. Anderson and
Elsie Swarttimz.
The dot? tax collectors have begun their
season's work.
Five births, four deaths and two marriages
were reported at the health oflice yesterday.
J. 11. Rooney, ot Eau Claire, and Mrs.
Moses Captolske, of St. Paul, were married
yesterday at the residence of the bride. They
left at once for Eau Claire.
Edward Gleason was sentenced to the work
house for ninety days by Judge Cory yesterday
for stealing a bundle of clothing*! Mrs.
McLaren's* boarding house on Minnesota
street, near Sixth. .
In accordance with the recent decision of
Judge Mitchell, of the supreme court, City
Treasurer Heis has notified delinquents that
judgments will be entered on all sprinkling
assessments unless they are paid at once.
The charge against Mark McEllistrum for
assaulting A. Puterbaugh at the polling place
on Martin and Hire streets on the recent
election, was heard in the municipal court
yesterday, and McEllistrum was fined $25.
""""William Short and Emma Davis, a curious
pair of vagrants, who were found sleeping
together in an empty box car on the West
side, were arraigned in the police court yes
terday and scut to the work house for thirty
Christ Santy, charged with shooting John
Jeremy hi the neck on the river steamer
Ruby, was brought before Judge Cory yes
terday and bound over to the grand jury in
$200 bail on a charge of assault with a dan
gerous weapon.
The old No. (> Engine house, which has
blockaded Clinton avenue for over six
months, is to be moved upon Congress street,
near Dakota avenue. It has been purchased
by A. 11. Hornsby and will* be converted into
a tenement bouse.
The members of the Eighth Ward Citizens'
club gave a pleasant surprise in the way of a
serenade to Aid. Weber and Aid. -elect
nickel. Both gentlemen received the boys
most hospitably, and cougratulatory speeches
were the order of the evening. The Great
Western band furnished the music.
Louis Spitzer, an employe of the wholesale
boot and shoe firm of Foot, Schulze & Co.,
was arrested yesterday morning on a charge
of embezzling SIOO of the firm's money. The
deficit was made good by the young man's
friends, and the charge was withdrawn be
fore it came to trial in the police couit.
The Euphony orchestra, assisted by Miss
L. S. Lmdsley, soprano; James "Swift
Knox. "R. S. Nichols, baritone, and others
will give a grand concert next Tuesday even
ing for the benefit of the Marion Street M. E.
chapel. The entertainment will be given in
the chapel.
Prof. O. It. Gleason, the horse-tamer, will
begin a series of exhibitions of his skill in
this line, in the Jackson Street rink, on
Monday night. Several animals of unruly
spirits have been secured, aud Prof. Gleason
will try to show the public that he can bring
them to be as docile as horses ought to be.
The report of the health office for the
mouth ot April shows a total of 204 births
and 150 deaths.' Of the prevailing diseases,
22 deaths resulted from pneumonia, 7 from
consumption, 0 from diphtheria, 2 from
scarlet fever, 3 from measles, and 13 from
bronchitis. The annual death rate per 1,000
lor the month was 12.48.
Dr. Whitcomb has removed his office from
Seventh and Jackson streets to Seventh and
Edward O'Brien, of Kalamazoo, is visiting
his cousin, ex-County Auditor O'Brien, of
this city.
. J. A. Dayton, for several seasons a member
of the Adonis company nnder the manage
ment of Rice & Dixey, "is at the Ryan.
J. It. Wolf, a leading business man of Chi
cago, and senior partner of the firm of Wolf
_ Weidner, is registered at the Ryan.
Dr. J. 11. Murphy, accompanied by his
wife, will leave for Cinaiunati this' evening
to attend the session in thai city of the Na
tional Medical association.
Mammoth Furniture Moving Vans
in Great Tariety at
Kent's Package Delivery, Storage anal
Forwarding company's office, 200 West
Seventh st. Pianos and furniture
packed and shipped by competent help,
llello 40-2. \r.
Pants to Order 'U -*? y;
From $0 up. Suits, *530 to 870. We can
save you 25 per cent on these goods, ; and
they are cut by Mr. E. M. Reid, who is
acknowledged one of the best cutters" in
the Northwest. Reial Tailoring com
pany, 315 Jackson sr. '.y . " i
«a_ : -I'O -
Baptists, Presbyterians ajnal
Others, Attention! JiA'i;
"The Royal Route," Chicago,
Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha railway,
will, on May 14, sell special round-trip
tickets from St. Paul and Minneapolis
to Washington, D. C, and return, good
to return sixty days from date of sale, at
£37.85; which includes one double berth
in sleeping car to Washington. Call at
15'J Fast Third, St. Paul, 13 Nicollet
House block, Minneapolis, or write for
particulars to T. W. Teasdale, general
passenger agent, St. Paul.
Soda! Soala! Soda!
Ice cream soda at Hippler & Collier's
All-Night Pharmacy, Seventh and Sib
• ey streets.
1 _ .
Something: the Ladies Will Be
Pleased to Hear.
Madge & Yores will open on or about
May 10 first-class confectionery and ice
cream parlors at No. 58 East Seventh
street. Messrs. Madge & Yores are
well up in their line of business and
will fit their pallors up in handsome
style. The gentleman who will superin
tend the. manufacturing of the candy
and the making of their ice cream has
been for many years connected with
the celebrated Mallard, of New York.
Give them a call.
Baptists, Presbyterians and
Others, Attention!
"The Royal Route," Chicago, St.
Paul, Minneapolis _ Omaha railway,
will, on May 14, sell special round-trip
tickets from St. Paul and Minneapolis
to Washington, D. C. and return, good
to return sixty days from date of sale, at
§37.85; which includes one alouble berth
in sleeping car to Washington. Call at
159 East Third, St. Paul, 13 Nicollet
House block, Minneapolis, or write for
particulars to T. W. teasdale, general
passenger agent, St. Paul.
Ho for Inver Grove!
The most beautiful suburb about St.
Paul; houses built" on monthly pay
ments. Here is a chance to get just the
kind of a house you want. Call on or
address Rushnell & Bushnell, sole
agents of Inver Grove Park. ;
Their First Week.
A week has elapsed since the Plym
outh clothing house held its great
opening. The daily press of St. Paul
gave due prominence to the event,
which was marked by features both
astonishing and novel. The decora
tions, the splendid music anal "the
throngs of people who tilled the '-'Im
mense establishment from top ,( to
bottom, looking, admiring and listen
ing, are still fresh in the minds of Uie
thousands who were there. Never be
fore were the citizens of St. Paul treated
to so unique an entertainment in the
way of an opening of a mercantile
house. The week that has ensued lias
been disagreeable on account^ of bad j
weather, but notwithstanding this"
draw""- 'he Plymouth has done a ;
business. ' What it might i
..... .%, _«.d the. weather bean favor,-" '
able, can" only be guessed at. " The -
location at Seventh and Robert street*
is one of the best in the city; though it
remained for the Plymouth to make the
great imgrovement in the r property
which they occupy, and take advantage
of it. The corps of salesmen employed
in the house will doubtless be "kept
moving*' this week, if the '■■ indications
are to be relied upon. * -
"•" : ■
::;C'~: Have You Found Out
How you can own your own home by
paying montiiTy the amount you are
now paying as rent? Bushnell & Bun
nell, sole agents Inver Grove Factory
Delightful Office for Rent.
A splendid office on ground floor of
Globe building is for rent from May 1.
An excellent location for any important
financial institution, it having a large
fire anal burglar-proof vault in it. In
quire at Globe counting room.
CI 0T 85 E. THIRD,-,
Lly Ic* ST. PALX, *fi
IN V r
Neckwear, Hosiery,
Gloves, Underwear, . : l
Collars and Guffs, "L ..'
Bathing Robes, f :
Night Robes, Pajamas,
— *.
Beautiful Display of .£
In everything new and desirable.
newly finished and ready for occu
paiicy; three or four double offices on dif
erent floors.and a large office with vault on
ground floor of new Globe building, are for
rent. I'nequaled in the city. Inquire at
Globe counting room of • ■ -
®rWk St. Paul Clothing House that is Owned and
Controlled Exclusively by St. Paul Men.
F**^ 9 M W^ H usyspa *"*_***"__ fP_3 j^Sts <£s*s***j l
We are Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers, and
there's not much else that a man wears; in fact,
Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers includes every
thing that a man does wear (except Shoes). Think
of the advantages of buying a complete outfit here,
all under one roof, instead of being obliged to waste
time in going from store to store. Not only is our
assortment of fine-Tailor-Made Clothing the largest
in the West, but our assortment of fine Furnishings
and Hats is much larger than any store that deals
exclusively in Hats or Furnishings can show you,
while our prices are always lower than the lowest.
It is a mistake to suppose that because we sell
Clothing, that we do not carry the finest Furnish
ings and Hats. On the contrary, the very finest
Furnishings and Hats that are to be had are
here in large and complete assortment, and we can
say, without fear of contradiction, that there is no
store in any city, East or West, that carries a finer
or larger assortment of the best qualities of Fur
nishings and Hats than are to be found here. In
ferior Hats or Furnishings cannot be found here.
We will not sell them. ■ The two leading Hats in
this country to-day are the Youmans and the Dun
lap. They are both deservedly popular, though the
Youmans takes the lead; with the Dunlap a close
second. We are exclusive agents tor the Youmans
Hat, and it can be found in no other store in St«;
Saul. i, Youmans ~Der by&lare $5; Youmans' Silk-
Hats are $8. We have the same style blocka as
Youmans' or Dunlap's, for $3.50. The difference
in quality is all that makes the difference in price;
the shapes in both cases are identical. ; We have
also all the new and popular shades in these styles
for $3.50. In Hats which are not so popular as
Youmans' or Dunlap's, though pretty and becom
ing to most men, we have the Dickinson & Brown,
Stetson and Knox Blocks for $3 each; Christy's En
glish Hats for $4.50. Our Silk Hat (Knox Block)
for $6, is the same Hat, except in name, that Hat
stores ask you $8 for. Compare this $6 Silk Hat of
ours with hat stores' $8 Silk Hats; you'll find no dif
ference whatever. This Knox Block Silk Hat for $6
can be seen in our window at any time. Our great
$5 Silk Hat for young men is becoming more and
more popular, and is a wonderfully good Hat for
$5. French Crush Hats, in all the fashionable
Shades. Stetson's Hats in every popular shape.
Boys' and Children's Hats in full assortment.
Genuine French Balbriggan Underwear, regu
lar made, 50c, 75c, $1 and $1.25.
Full Regular Made English Balbriggan Under
wear, hand made, plain and fancy stripe, $4, $7,
and $8.
Full Regular Made Hose, English Balbriggan,
50c a pair.
y All-Silk Hose, 75c, $1, $2 and $3.50 a pair. '
\ Agents for Wilson Bros.' Perfect-Fitting Shirts.
\ Hat and Furnishing Dep't
Clothing House,
Third Street, Cor. Robert St.,
We Have No Branch Houses and Are Not a Branch of
Any House.
111 _""*" >a ***"**% ___ **T"1
J§ , k_*\_rf?kSs __
j^gSSffl||||S " """ Less Than Cost,
fNH_tt - THEM
The balance of our Spring Newmarkets and Jackets,
marked down, to close them out at once, and if you find
a garment to suit you amongst them you can have it for
what the material cost. $22.50 and $25 Garments cut
down to $15 only. $12.50 Garments cut down to $7.50
only. $18 and $20 Garments cut down to $13.50 only.
An elegant $12 Jacket for $7.50. We also show a hand
some line of new Beaded Capes, in imported goods; hand
some patterns at lower prices than can be found else
Our Millinery Department represents every shape and
color in Hats that we can possibly obtain. In Ribbons
we undoubtedly show the finest line in the city. Every
article in Millinery we buy is choice goods only, and la
dies will kindly bear it in mind that our stock is brand
new and have no old stock to work off, and anything
we offer for sale is nothing but the Latest Styles and tho
Finest* Goods in the market at the Lowest Price.
49 East Third Street.
111 East Third Street, - St. Paul, Minn.
■ i
, ;
We invite Attention to our large
FURNISHINGS. It contains many
choice and exclusive novelties in all
381 and 383 Jackson St.
IVe have some small amounts on hand
to loan quickly on improved property
at regular rates.
.111*1 ______ ti____i
Caveats, Designs, Trade Marks, Labels,
etc. Write or call.
Room 52, German-American Bank Bldg.
rX-\:'-. ST. PAUL, MINN.
The "Wheeler & "Wilson manu
facturing Company Hare Re
inored to .'"''■'*•
32 West Third Street.
Patent Attorneys and Solicitors. Offices: 10 '
German American Bank Building, St. Paul; i
657,660 Temple Court, Minneapolis; 939 W
street. W____u>o. D. 0.
__*_a_*"__L HT''lrfl^_r
Poultry Yards.
LESLIE PARLIN, Proprietor.
To those who are desirous of getting
the best of the Buff Cochin family I can
truthfully say that I have as good Bull
Cochins as any one in this country, ami
my lecord will bear nit* out in the as
sertion. I will simply give my record
as a winner at Madison, December, 1888,
with Peine as lodge, who is known as
one of the best judges in the world:
Madison, Wis., Special to Globe.
rh:< km '•.'-■: iStn. 1886.
Minnesota's exhibit was large, the quality
of which any State might be proud, mid
justly, "too."
Leslik Pablo*, of st. Paul, exhibited some
of the finest specimens of the Bora] Buff
that ever graced a show. In the Buff Coenln
class, Mr. Parlin made nearly a clean sweep,
winning Ist on breeding pens of both fowls
and chicks, Ist on cock, 2d, 3d and iihou
hens, Ist, 2d, 3d and -"tli on pullets, and '2d
3d and 4th on cockerels, all with .score.- wen
up In the nineties. This ought to be glory
enough for one man.
Eggs *?:'. per 13, or 20 at 15, packed to
go any distance in safety. 1 have still
a few fine birds for sale at prices very
reasonable for the quality. Any in
formation cheerfully given "if stamp is
inclosed. Address Leslie I'arlin. la
Phalen Avenue, St. Paul, Minn.

Order belore the Spring
Rush at ■
Carpet, Drapery and Wall
Paper House,
417 and 419 Wabasha St.
Offtce-386 St. Peter St
YARD— St. P. M. _M.R. E,
Como and Western Avejjueja,

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