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KILLED OLDJPSJL « __ Bad Indian Rids Montana of a Noted Red Des perado. Badger State . Boys Perfora ted With Bullets by a Preacher. The Rev. Thomas Richardson Walks in His Sleep Once Too Often. Pipestone Possesses a Hero ine Who Is Not Afraid of -. Powder. Special to the Globe. Helena, Mont., Sept. 12.-Koonsa, a Flathead Indian, has been killed in a quarrel by another Indian, and his death recalls a peculiar rttlingaby the by the United States court at Deer Lodge six years ago. Koonsa was one or the worst reds in Montana, and about six years ago murdered Maringo, a half breed, who had been chief interpreter during the Nez Perces war. Koonsa was infatuated with Maringo's wife, and after murdering Maringo attempted to abduct the widow, but the woman successfully resisted. Koonsa was ar rested and tried by the Indians, his punishment being a fine of ten horses and a short term in the reservation jail. Agent Bonan demanded the prisoner from the Indians and took him to Deer Lodge, where he was tried before Judge Galbraith, who threw the case out of court on the ground that Koonsa's life had once been placed in jeopardy by his trial in an Indian court. Since then Koonsa has been a terrible desperado and the terror of settlers. SHOT TO KILL. A Badger State Divine Fires on Roys Who Bother Him. Kenosha, Wis.. Sept.. 12.— Five boys played tic-tac on Rev. E. O. Taylor's bouse last night. Mr. Taylor loaded his pistol and waited. Shortly, two of the boys, George Beachel and Martin Slos sen, went into the yard after their tie tac. Mr. Taylor rushed at them and as they ran away he opened fire and soon scared Slossen into lialtimr. He then shot at Beaches, bitting him In the arm. Mr. Taylor's conduct has caused a sen sation. FELL FORTY FEET. A Catholic Priest Meets With a Fatal Accident. Special to the Globe. Dubuque, la., Sept. 12.— A fatal ac cident befell a priest at the Lorimore last night. Father Thomas Richard son, a Catholic priest, secured rooms in the fourth story of the hotel and re tired. About 1:30 a. m. he opened the window of his room while in a som nambulic condition and walked outsail ing a distance of forty feet. He was discovered by the night clerk and a sur geon summoned. An examination ot his injuries disclosed a mangled body, broken bones and a fractured skull. He was removed to Mercy hospital and expired a few hours afterwards. De ceased was thirty years of age and was at one time a professor in the Four teenth street college of this city. He officiated as assistant in the cathedral and came here a few days ago from Cedar Rapids. He was addicted to strong drink, and between that and Bleep walking he lost his life. He was a fine appearing man and well educated. The coroner's jury rendered a verdict in accordance with the above facts. HEROIC HATTIE. A Young Girl Courageously Picks Up a- Burning Package of Powder and Averts Disaster. Bpectal to the Globe. Pipestone, Minn., Sept. 12.— the heroism of a youdg lady named Battle Wheeler what would have been a dis aster was averted on a farm about three miles south of this city. Last evening Miss Wheeler had built a lire in the cook stove for the purpose of getting supper, when by some means a large package of gunpowder caught lire. The powder was wrapped In three or four papers and the outside one was all afire when the young lady picked the pack age up and threw it out doors. The powder exploded with terrific force and the young lady was seriously burned about the face and arms. There was powder enough in the bundle to have blown the house to atoms had it been within its walls when it exploded. SPIIAGUE NOT SATISFIED. He Appeals From the Decision of a Badger State Justice. Special to the Globe. * Chippewa Falls, Wis., Sept. 12.— About two months ago J. W. Sprague, of St. Paul, went to the farm of Gus Hogan and took a horse from his barn without giving notice and started for St. Paul, claiming to have a chattel mortgage on the animal. Sprague was overtaken by the sheriff, brought back and made to pay a penalty of $*-.""*, under the statutes, for removing the horse out of the county. The case went by de fault. The defendant appeared yester day and appealed the case to the circuit court to have the higher courts construe the statutes. This is the first case that has been tried iv the state under the new law, and the result of the appeal will be watched with much interest. MOB AX'S FATAL MISHAP. A Well-Known Montana Mine Owner Accidentally Killed. Special to the Globe. Hei.ea, Mont., Sept. 12.— Moran, one of the oldest miners in Montana, and well known all over the Pacific coast, fell down the shaft of his mine, n**ar Beaver Creek to-day, and was in stantly killed. He leaves a large for tune to his widow and two children NEARIXG THE ZERO MARK. The Temperature at Fargo Six Degrees Below Freezing Point. Special to the Globe. Fabgo, Dak., Sept. 12.— The mercury dropped to 0 deg. below freezing last night, the lowest point reached this season. Gardens Damaged. Special to the Globe. Pipestone, Sept. 12.— The first heavy frost of the season fell last night, and it Is thought did some damage to gar dens in portions of the county. Flax and all small gram was out of the way several days ago. While the crops In this county are not excellent they are good, in fact much better than in the surrounding counties. Threshing ma chines are run niebt and day, and it is said that wheat will average fifteen to eighteen bushels per acre oats thirty five to forty-five and barley twenty-eight to thirty-live. Very little flax has as yet been threshed, so it is impossible to estimate how that will averaga. There is a good deal of corn fit to feed and many fields would go No. 1 to ship. There were also a few very fine fields of rye and buckwheat in the county. The farmers are now all busy turning overground ready for planting next season. Down an Embankment. •Special to the Globe. Oshkosh, Wis.. Sept, 12.— This morn ing while rounding a curve a half mile from Tigerton, a flange of the wheel of the engine of passenger train No. 2 on the Milwaukee, Lake Shore & Western road, broke, throwing the eneine down an embankment five feet high, and de railing five cars. Engineer Nelson stuck to his post and" was seriously scalded. The passengers, fifty or more, were shaken up, but none injured. *-; Missing From Home. Special to the Globe. Aberdeen. Dak., Sept. 12,— , little boy named Willie Fisher, about five years of age, son of John D. Fisher, a farmer living southwest of this city, has been missing from home since Monday noon. He was last seen near his father's team on Main street. The parents are very anxious and fear that their boy has been carried away. The Red Wing Contingent. Special to the Globe. Red Wing, Sept. 12— The Scandi navian Benevolent society, of this city, will send a delegation of 100 members, together with the Red Wing Cornet band, to Minneapolis Friday to partici pate in the exercises connected with the celebration of the 250 th anniversary of the landing of the Swedes in America. A Farmer Sandbagged. Special to the Globe. Grand Forks, Das*., Sept. 12.—Yes terday Eric Peterson, a farmer, came to this city, imbibed too much bug juice, crossed the river at night and was sandbagged and robbed of his money and valuables. This morning one of his assailants was captured and is now in jail in East Grand Forks. Charged With Swindling. Special to the Globe. Grand Forks, Dak., Sept. 12. — Proceedings were to-day instituted against James C. Bonnet, of East Grand Forks, for selling an old team of horses to a poor Bohemian for 515') and saying they were free from incumbrance, when be knew a chattel mortagage was held against them. Corner Stone Laid. Specialto the Globe. Cedar Rapids, 0. , Sept. 12.— The corner stone of the Young Men's Christ ian Association building, the first in the state, was laid by Mrs. C. i', Soutter, of this city, to-day, with imposing cere monies. Governor Larrabee and Pres ident Marshall, of Coe college, deliv ered addresses. Brakeman Graves Mangled. Special to the Globe. Winona, Minn., Sept. 12. — In a smash-up between two freight trains on the Milwaukee & St. Paul road early this morning John Graves, a brakeman, received serious injuries. He lies at the hospital here in charge of the railroad company's surgeon. Minnesota W. C. T. U. Special to the Globe. Bed Wing, Sept. Delegates for the state W. C. T. U. convention, the twelfth of the order, which will open here to-morrow, are arriving on every train, and it is expected that there will be at least 250 present at the opening. The accommodations of the city are be ing taxed somewhat to make proper provisions for the comfort of all, but none are being turned away. The pres ence of Miss Francis Willard, the world's president of the union, is caus ing an unusual interest in the conven tion, and it is generally expected that it will be the most important in the his tory of the Minnesota union. Surprised by His Friends. Special to the Globe. Wahpeton, Dak., Sept. 12.— Banker Vanderveer, of this city, is being en tertained at Turner hall this evening by a large party of ladies and gentlemen, who, in honor of his birthday and by way of surprise, presented him with a superb meerschaum smoking set and gold-headed cine, appropriately in scribed. Dr. Swaine having made the presentation speech, which was re sponded to happily by the recipient. Ancient Workmen. Special to the Globe. Madison, Wis., Sept 12.— sixth annual conclave of Select Knights, A. 0. U. W., of the jurisdiction of Illi nois, lowa, Indiana and Wisconsin, commenced here to-day. A secret busi ness meeting was held to-night. To morrow will be given up to parades, prize drills and reception and ball in the celling. Fifleld's Silver Wedding. Special to tbe Globe. Ashland, Wis., Sept. Ex-Lieut. Gov. Fi field and wife celebrated the twenty-fifth anniversary of their mar riage this evening, over 100 guests be ing present, many from abroad, It was the leading social* event of the season. Inspected by the Governor. Special to the Globe. □CEDAR Rapids, Sept. 12.— Gov. Lar rabee and staff to-day. inspected Camp Cook, of the First Regiment lowa Na tional guards, and was tendered an en thusiastic reception to-night by the cit izens. Northern Pacitic Dock Leased. Special to the Globe. West Superior, Wis., Sept. 12— The Ohio Coal company have leased the Northern Pacitic dock at Superior and commenced to erect additional derricks and machinery for the handling of coal, lt is said this company will build a large coal dock of their own at Superior next spring. Wiped Out by Fire. Sigourney, 10., Sept. 12.— destruc tive fire at Harper, this county, de stroyed the entire business portion of the town, except one store and an im plement house. The loss is variously estimated at from (15,000 to $25,000. The insurance does not exceed $5,000. Charged With Robbery. Special to the Globe. Shakopee, Minn., Sept. 12.— Sheriff Weiland to-day arrested Thomas Byrnes and Octave Martin, Jr., charged with robbery in the second degree upon com plaint of William Eickhart. They were committed to jail to await examination. Wedding Bells at Baribault. Special to the Globe. Faribault, Minn., Sept. 12.— ward F. Kelrj', a prominent grocer of this city, was married to Katie Lee at the Church of the Immaculate Concep tion this morning at 9 o'clock. Farmers Are Jubilant. Milton, Dak., Sept. 12.- The first new wheat was marketed to-day. It graded No. 1 hard. Farmers are jubi lant over the outlook and everything looks prosperous. Killed by the Cars. Special to the Globe, Ashland, Wis.. Sept. 12.— William Krause, one of the oldest citizens of Ashland county, was killed by the cars at Minarsville to-day. Sad News of Sole. Special to the Globe. Wahpeton, Dak., Sept. 12.— A bottle has just been picked up in the Red river containing this note: "The finder of this will know that I have committed suicide. John R. Sole, in the Red river." Island Homes. St. Cloud, Sept. 12.— The following notice was issued from the United States land office at this place yester day: Notice is hereby given that the islands in Lake Koronis, in town ship 122, range 32, have been sur veyed, and that a plat of such survey will be filed In the office on the ISth day of October, 1888, and that on and after said day applications to enter said islands under the homestead law, or to file declaratory statements thereon, will be received. Struck by Lightning. Albert Lea, Sept 12.— The barn of Olans Jacobson, of the town of Ban croft, was struck by lightning Monday morning and destroyed, with three horses, a colt, a seeder, bob sleighs, etc. THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 13, 1888.— PAGES. AMERIGANJAHARAS. Methods to Reclaim Arid Lands Considered by the Lower House. Senator Hoar Gives a Quaint Exhibition of Republi can Nerve. He Wants the Democracy to Father Trusts and South ern Outrages. President Cleveland Fur nishes the Senate With Some Facts About Fish. Special to the Globe, Washington; Sept. Considera tion of the sundry civil appropriation bill was resumed in the house to-day. The Holman substitute offered yester day for the senate arid lauds amend ments, providing that the ex penses of the work should be paid for out of the appropriations for the topographic survey, was re jected. The senate amendments were then concurred in with an amendment. As agreed to, the clause provides for the appropriation of $100,000 for the purpose of investigating the extent to which the arid region can be redeemed by irrigation. The director of the geological survey is directed to make an annual report of the progress of the inquiry; and all lands whicli may hereafter be designated for sites for reservoirs, etc., for irrigation purposes and all lands made susceptible of irrigation are re served from sale or entry until other wise provided. The senate amendment appropriating 1300,000 for the estab lishment of a zoological park in Wash ington park in Washington was dis cussed at length, and finally non concurred in. Other senate amendments of minor importance were also non-con curred in. and a further conference was ordered on the bill. The senate bill was passed providing that appointments to the ■arise hospital service shall be made by the president. The senate bill amending the interstate com merce act was called up, but pending disscussion the morn ing hour expired. The senate bill was passed amending the act relating to postal crimes. Mr. Springer, of Illi nois, moved that the house go into com mittee of the whole on the Oklahoma bill. On a division no quorum voted, ami the rest of the day was passed in unsuccessful attempts to secure a quo rum. The house at 5 o'clock adjourned. HOAR'S HOMILIES. He Charges the Democracy With All the Crimes, Political and Otherwise, in tbe Calendar. Washington*, Sept. 12.— features in the senate to-day were a discussion on trusts and a political debate on Southern outrages. Mr. George offered an amendment to the Sherman bill prohibiting trusts, the most important point of whicli was making it the duty of the president, in bis dis cretion, to issue a proclamation sus pending the import duties on articles raised in price in consequence of com binations. Mr. Hoar said he would like to have information as to what these trusts really were, and what relation they bore to the great political parties. Was the Standard Oil trust represented in the cabinet or in the senate; were the representatives of a great sugar trust consulted in the framing of a great revenue tariff bill and were their interests looked after and con sidered? Was there an anthracite coal trust and what was the danger from it. Why had the senator (Mr. George) ar ranged so carefully in his proposed legislation as not to hit these great trusts which stood, as a great many people believed in the relation of treasurer to the Dem ocratic party and in executive control of ii? Be did not think that it would turn out to be a good plan to put in the bands of a chief executive magistrate Who notoriously OWED HIS election to the aid of those interested in such trusts, and who had representatives of them in his cabinet, the power to affect the revenues of tire country by his un supported will. Mr. Hoar said he would like to know if a certain gentleman (re ferring to Mr. Scott) had any relation to any of these great trusts.or to transport ation interests or coal interests. This gentleman was Interested in 22,000 miles el railroad, part of them in Canada. He did not wonder that a Canadian minis ter returned home, and said to his peo ple that he had been told by the secre tary of state that the house of represen tatives proposed to do exactly what Can ada desired. Mr. Hoar said that he wanted information on these trusts, all of which were controlled by the giant chieftains, and manipulated in the interests of the Democratic party. And of the present administration, represented in the cab inet and senate, and with one of its chieftains chairman of the Democratic executive committee. Mr. Reagan said that it was his purpose to get a law that would punish both Democrats and Republicans. Mr. Payne said that the Standard Oil company seemed to trouble the mind of the senator from Massa chusetts all the time. He (Mr. Payne) had never had a dollar's interest in it, had never owned a dollar of its stock, had never rendered it any service and had never received any service from it. But two of its stockholders, so far as lie knew, were Democrats; the rest were Republicans. The insinuation that it had a representative in the cabinet might be worthy of the LOWEST CLASS OF "STUMPERS" but was unworthy of a senator. Mr. George's amendment was ordered to be printed. Mr. Spooner offered a resolu tion reciting that Joseph Hoffman, a prominent Republican of Brenham, Tex., and recently a witness before a senate committee, bad been shot down in cold blood in that city, and instruct ing the committee on privileges and elections to investigate the circum tances of the killing with special reference to whether it was due in any sense to his testifying before the com mittee. A heated political discussion ensued. The president's message re lating to the fisheries and discrimina tion of tolls by the Canadian govern ment was presented, read and referred. The non-concurrence of the house in certain amendments to the sun dry civil appropriation bill was laid before the senate, and a new conference was ordered. Debate on Mr. Spooner's resolution was resumed. Mr. Saulsbury said that such discussions were a disgrace to the Sen ate and tended to keep up the spirit of race animosity at the South. After fur ther debate the resolution went over. The house concurrent resolution for the printing of 10,000 extra copies of the re ports of the Pacific railroads commis sioners was agreed to, with an amend ment increasing the number to 15,000. The senate at 0:05 adjourned. FACTS ABOUT FISHERMEN. President Cleveland's Response to the Inquiry of Senator Hoar. Washixgtox, D. C- Sept. 12.— president to-day sent to the senate a response to the resolution introduced by Senator Hoar calling ou the presi dent for copies of all communications which have been addressed by his direction to the government of Great Britain remonstrating against discrimination against American ves sels passing through Canadian canals and American vessels en gaged in the fisheries. With respect to the inquiry so far as it relates to the canals, the president transmits copies of correspondence between the depart ment of state and the United States consul at Ottawa between the depart ' ment of state and the British minister, copies of the orders of the Canadian officials in regard to this subject and of the answer of the acting secretary of the treasury to the Dingley resolution laid before the house July 23. On the subject of correspondence which has taken place with respect to the DENIAL TO AMERICAN FISHERMEN* of the right of transportation of fish or other cargoes in bond, the president says: "No instance of refusal by: the Canadian authorities since July 1, 1885, up to the present time, to the entry at Dominion seaports of American car goes, other than fish, for transportation in bond across the territory of Canada to the United States has been made known to the deportment of state. The case of the fishing steamer ''Novelty" involving, among other things, a refusal on July 1, 1886, of the rights to permit thei transshipment of fish In bond at the port of Pictou, N. S., was communicated to congress in my message of Dec. 8. 1886, a copy of which I herewith transmit." The president says the senate commit tee on foreign relations has already been supplied with a list of cases of al leged ill treatment of our fishing ves sels in Canadian waters. In answer to the concluding inquiry as to what in stances have occurred since March 8, 1887, of wrongs to American vessels in the ports of British North America, and what steps have been taken in that re spect, the president says : "Soon after the passage of the act the negotiations which have been proceeding for several months previously progressed actively, and the proposed conference and the presence at this capitol of the plenipo tentiaries of the two governments out of which THE SINCE-REJECTED TREATY of Feb. 7, 1887, eventuated had their natural influence in repressing causes of complaint in relation to the fisheries. Therefore, since March 3, 1887, no case has been reported to the department of state wherein complaint was made of unfriendly or unlawful treatment of American fishing vessels on the part of the Canadian authorities in which rep aration was not promptly and satisfac torily obtained by the "United States consul general at Halifax. A single case of alleged unjust treatment of an American merchant vessel not engaged in fishing has been reported since March 3, 1887." Bond Offerings and Acceptances. Washington, Sept. 12.— T0-day's bond offerings aggregated $293,800, in lots as follows: Four per cents, regis tered, 11,000 at lao**.' 4}<s. coupon, $16,000 at 100 32-100; 4 1 ..-,, registered, •.50,000 at Ho. 1 ,. 1130,000 at 107)4', 170,000 at 107%. The secretary of the treasury accepted the following bonds: Regis tered *._- *I,OOO at 128; registered 4>.-;s, fIG.SOO at 106 83-100. Capital Callings. The members of the roadmaster-' conven tion, now in session in this city, called at the White house In a body yesterday mid paid their respects to the president. — » LAKE CITY'S LOSS. An Early Morning Blaze Started by Inccmlaries. Lake City, Sept. 12.— Early this morning J. W. Northfield's meat mar ket and two adjoining buildings, all of wood, on Washington street, were de stroyed by a fire, supposed to be incen diary. Losses: J. W. Northfield, build ing and stock, $1,800, insured for $000; Thomas Gibbs, building, 11,200, insured for $500; James Sparrell, building, $1,000, insurance 1250; John Wellman, restaurant stock, $500, insurance 6100; John Peterson's stock of boots and shoes, $800, insurance $500. A Bascy's brick building, damaged. $500, covered by insurance; plate glass win dows, to the value of $1,000 in stoics op posite the fire were destroyed by the heat, but the loss. was mostly covered by insurance. ;•-.:«.« *■•_■*_■ Judge Spencer's Debut. Huron, Dak.. Sept. 12.— A term of court is called for Ilamline count, at Castlewood begining Sent. 25. Judge Spencer will return from New York next week, this being his first term. He Was Safe. Detroit Free Press. "Boss," he asked of one of the patrol men on the market, "how long after a pusson are bitten by a dog kin he run mad?" "If the dog was mad he will probably feel it in a few weeks." "He will in a year, anyhow?" "Yes. Have you been bitten?" "I liev. .list fo'ty years ago to-day. Reckon I needn't feel anxus?" "Not a bit." "Can't be no danger now." "No." "Much obleeged. 1 didn't reckon dere was, but I thought it safer to go to de police. I hain't one of dese yere stuck up pussous who thinks be knows it all, an' 1 -taint too proud to stop an' talk win a policeman. No danger, eh. Much obleeged agin." -*3»- Very Easily Satisfied. Benevolent Dame— I have given you some old clothes, and a warm meal, and a bundle of old magazines to read, and I hope your burdens have been lightened somewhat. Tramp— l'm much obleeged, mum, an' I'd be comfortable. now if these autum nal nights and mornings was'nt so cold, mum." ***__**&_ "What else can I do for you?" "I was thinkin', mum, you might let me have a wheelbarrow an' a stove in it and git y'r hired man to accompany me in my travels fer ter wheel the stove an' keep the fire goin'." Philadelphia Record. «_» A Two-Sided Question. Texas Sittings. Johnnie— l wish 1 lived in South America. Mother— Why. Johnnie? _, "The mammas down there don't wear any slippers." "Yes, my son, but you must also re member that the little boys in South America do not wear any pants." "That's so. It's queer that I never thought of that." m The Coining Boarding House. Detroit Free Press. Persona;— Landlord and steward. "Have you tied up butter?" "It is done, sir?" "And chained down the cheese?" •'Yes, sir." "Are the imitation tomatoes on?" "They are, sir." "Where is the wax fruit?" '',"*■ "On the sideboard." 'i.^.. "Then you can lead the chicken through the soup, wave the ham bone oevr the china eggs and serve up the porcelain steak." i— A Misunderstanding. Time. -.'.-l.y: "'. Indignant Citizen -When I bought this horse you told me that with a little training he would make a erst-class animal for track. Horse-dealer And so he will. _ « iii . ; Citizen — 1 tried him yesterday and he was seventeen minutes trotting a mile. Horse-dealer— I didn't mean a race track, friend. I meant a street car track. _"-****_■ All the Ladies "Who have given Ayer's Hair Vigor a trial are enthusiastic in its praise. Mrs. J. J Burton, of Bangor, Maine, says : " I have been using Ayer's Hair Vigor with marvelous success. It restores the original color to gray hair, promotes a fresh growth, and keeps it strong and healthy. As a toilet article I have never found Its equal." Ayer's Hair Vigor, Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass 801 lby Druggists and l'erfuuieis. LEADING ATTRACTIONS THIS WEEK I-N" DRESS GOODS Silks, Satins, Plushes, Laces, Gloves, Cloaks, Hosiery and Underwear! The Best Goods of the Leading Manufacturers of Europe and America, in Large Assortment, at the LOWEST PRICES. We invite Special Attention to a line of Fine Colored Silk Warp Henriettas at $1 Per Yarc We have these bsautiful fabrics in all the new shades which cannot be had in inferior goods. O XJR. STOCK OF Seal Plush Cloaks Is the largest that lias ever been shown in the Northwest. Every gar ment is made of Lister's Pure Mohair Plush — the famous brand, "SHET LAND SEAL," being* used in all the finer garments. See our fine SEAL PLUSH SACOUEatS3S! It is equal to garments sold by many dealers at $60. Newmarkets, Raglans & Jackets In the Latest Shapes, including Extreme Novelties from Paris and London. Genuine ALASKA SEALSKIN CLOAKS In the most fashionable shapes, made by the best furriers in the United States, of selected skins, dyed by Martin, of London. Stylish shapes on JACKETS and SHORT SACQUES for Young Ladies. Mail Orders receive prompt and careful attention. Our New Illustrated Catalogue, showing the latest in all the departments, mailed free to any address on application. Third and Minnesota Streets, ST. F-A-TJ-ls. Real Estate Dealers and Agents, 365 Robert Street, Corner Fifth, St. Paul, Minn. For one week we will offer 100 feet frontage on Daytan avenue nt a special price. This property Is between Mackubin and Kent, one of the best residence districts in this city. If yon wish to secure a bargain, either for Investment or for immediate improvement as a home, or houses to rent, look this up. This property can he purchased during this week at a lower price than other property In the immediate vicinity has been sold at. In Nininger & Donnelly's, Holeomb's ami Summit Park additions we have the exclu sive sate of a number of lots that ire well located, and the price the lowest in the market. If you want a lot on which to build, or want to make an investment, see our list before purchasing. COMMERCIAL "NATIONAL BANK STOCK— We have 53,0 00 worth of stock in tho above bank for sale at a close figure. ,_ FOR RENT— Ten-room house at No. 107 St. Albans street. First-class, modern im provements; $15 per month. LOTS AT MACALESTBB STATION at §1.090 to 81.250, within one to three minutes' wall: from the depot. To any one who will build.. a J-, 000 house near the station we will sell a lot for 3500. Terms to suit. INVER GROVE PARK AND FACTORY ADDITIONS— Are you interested In securing a home on easy payment!? If you are, take the Motor train at the foot of Jackson street and go clown to Inver Grove Park nnd see the houses we are building there, and call on our agents at that place, whom you will tin lat the store building, and they will give you full information; or call at our office and we will be pleased to explain to you on just how easy payments you can secure a home at Inver Grove. Remember, the fare on the Motor Line Trains to Inver Grove is only five cents, or ten rides for 59 cents. We are just Issuing some new time-cards on the Motor Line Trains that are very convenient for those traveling on these trains. By calling at our office or at store you can secure some of them. They will be distributed on the trains during the coming week. MORTGAGE SECURITIES— We have on hand for sale a number of first-class Purchase Money Mortgages. If you want to secure a good loan we can place your money very quickly, as we are receiving first-class applications every day. Interest from 0 to 8 per cent, able semi-annually. ______-_-_-_-_-_-_-___________ BUSHNELL & BUSHNELL, ST. PAUL. MINN. She Tried and Knows. A leading chemist of New York says : "No plasters of such merit as the Ath-10-pho-ros Plasters haveever before been produced." They are a novelty because they are not made simply to sell cheap, they are the best that science, skill and money can produce, and will do what is claimed for them. For sprains, aches, weakness, lameness, etc., j they arc unequaled. 404 Fulton St., Sandusky, 0., Nov. 21 '87. ' The Athlophoros Plaster acted lite matric. It in the bmt I ever tried and I I - have OHd many kinds. Our drui-'Kist j paid "plasters arc all about the same "hut I I don't think so now. I sprained my arm I and shoulder in July, and it has been I painful since, but it does not pain moat i all now. Mrs. Willis Magiix. 43* Send 6 cents for the beautiful colored pic- I v - ; tare, *' Moorish Maiden." TREATHLOPHOROSCO. 112 Wall St. N. Y. Assessment for Sewer on Smith i •' and Wilkin Streets. '. •I Office Board of Public Works, City of St.Paul, Minn.,Sept. 11, 1888. ) The Hoard of Public Works in and for the corporation of the city of St. Paul, Minnesota, will meet at their office in said city at 2 p. m. on the 24th day of Sep tember, A. D. 1888, to make an assess ment of benefits, costs and expenses aiising from constructing a sewer on Smith street, from Leech street to Wilkin street; and on Wilkin street, from Smith street to Exchange street, in said city, on the property on the line of said improvement and deemed bene fited thereby amounting in the aggre gate to 81,111.23. All persons interested are hereby notified to be present at said time and place of making said assessment, and will be heard. -~ -*•*■• R. L. GORMAN, President. Official: W.F.Erwin, 257-58 Clerk Board of Public Works. _****% _ results, largest circulation and fmf o_r most advantageous rates are DfTs. £ given by the Globe, the great •***"**»* w * **Waui" medium. Assessment for Sewer on West ern Avenue. Office Board of Public Works, » City of St. Paul. Minn., Sept.ll, 1888. , The Board of Public Works in and for the corporation of the city of St. Paul, Minnesota, will meet at their office in said city at 2p. m. on the 24th day of September, A. D. 1888, to make an as sessment of benefits, costs and expenses arising from constructing a sewer on Western avenue, from the right of way of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway company to a point 150 feet north, in said city, on the property on the line of said improvement, and deemed benefited thereby amounting in the aggregate to $516.25. All persons interested are hereby notified to be present at said time and place of making said assessment, and will be heard. R. L. GORMAN, President. Official: W. F. Erwiv, 257-58 Clerk Board of Public Works. Assessment for Paving Nina Avenue With Cedar Blocks. Office Board of Public Works, > City of St.Paul, Minn., Sept. 11, 1888. f The Board of Public Works in and for the corporation of the city of St. Paul, Minnesota, will meet at their office in said city at 2p. m. on the 24th day of September, A. D. 1888, to make an as sessment of benefits, costs and expenses arising from paving Nina avenue, from Selby avenue to northerly line of alleys in blocks 71 and 72, Day ton & Irvine's addition to St. Paul, with cedar blocks and curbing with granite, including the necessary sewer connec tions, in said city, on the property on the line of said improvement and deemed benefited thereby amounting in the aggregate to "14,023.00. - All persons Interested are hereby no tified to be present at said time and place of making said assessment, and will be heard. li. L. GORMAN, President. Official: " W.F.Ekwiv, ---£7-254 Clerk Board of Public Works. ,, v '- TT7 /*i ; The Dog and The Shadow • j- A Doc, crossing a bridge over *, ****Sfc-lff •f^*^^^-*^ ?^^S^\/i('^ water, and toolc it for that of anothq A'sS?_*fri^"^ill (y^^^*^°^^^*^^_»S'*^^ v '!> » Dog, with a piece of meat double hi^ T&Si|^fiS^3l\! I l_i»s_i^\l ow* in s^* He therefore let go his own, *•'•■■■•■*-■"**' «_T*^-(i___B___Bl I IJ^P-^Tmßw iff rTnmvxWmL^r^f'-li^^^ *l Lt}' lf * ,^^fri\ other Soaps that give more in bulk for the money, that they are cheaper; but such bulk is made up with rosin. When quality is sacri ficed for quantity, such soap is not cheap at any price. Santa Claus Soap is the best, and is sold by all grocers. It is made only by N. K. FAIRBANK & CO., Chicago, 111. SSSSSSSSSSSSJSM^M ■*-——-- -»-__»«__-». — - ' ' .---':.'; /■ A "' ' J?* v* " jo" -f^j*^ I^^"*^*? Sioux City Sanitarium and Surgical Institute, 413 FIFTH ST. AKD WOOD PARK, SIOUX CITT, IOWA. 'i'iit* Largest medical and Surgical Sanitarium In tlko Northwest, FOR -HE treatment OF ali. «j> CHRONIC AND SURGICAL DISEASES °* .Many caeca- treated at home through correspondence as successfully as It hero ln person. Private rooms for patients with facilities for any emergency. Surgical operations) performed In the most scientific moaner. Write for circulars on Deformities and Brace*. Club Feet, Curvature of the Spine, Piles, Tumors, Cancer, Catarrh, Bronchitis, Inhalation, Electricity, Paralysis, Epilepsy, Kidney, Blad der, Eye, Ear, Skin and Blood Diseases, and all Surgical Operations. Best facilities, apparatus and remedies for the successful treatment or every form of dim ease requiring medical, surgical or sanitary treatment. Me supply patients -with Batteries, Inlialers, Braces. Trusses. Syringes, and all kinds of Medical and Surgical Appliances manufactured, and can furnish any Remedy, Instrument or Apparatus known, at a lair. reasonable price. -.. , . , _. I*H» "_t_f ("P-t^sr*. tn o Proprietor and Chief Consulting Phytician and Operating __?■■ %-* *«_?**_(!' Surgeon, has had eighteen years hospital and private practice— l* in Chicago and New Established lv Sioux City seven years— still treating all Chronic, .Venom uud Special _>laeate*<. Surgical and Eye and Ear Diseases, Fe>. male Diseases and Irregularities, Nervous liability, and Diseases resulting from abuses and Indiscretions or youth and manhood; Spermatorrhoea, Seminal "Weakness (night losses). Impotcncy (loss of sexual power). Varicocele, Stricture, Phimosis, Piles, Etc. Cures guaranteed or money refunded; charges reasonable. No mercury or Injurious medicines used. Patients from a distance treated by mail. Medicines sent everywhert free from gaze or breakage. State- full history and symptoms of your case and send for Opinion, and terms. Consultation strictly confidential, personally or by letter. " Private Medical Counselor," a hook for both sexes, 84 pases, illustrated, sent sealed for C cents in stamps. Illustrated Medical Journal and Circulars sent free. > [OFFICIAL PUBLICATION.] Vacation of Part of Alley in Whitacre, Brisbme & Mullin's Subdivision of Lots One (1) and Two (2) of Leech's Out Lots. ' City Clerk's Office, ) St. Paul, Aug. 13, 1888. 1 Whereas, a petition has been filed in this office, by order of the Common Council, as required by law. asking for the vacation of that part of an alley in Whitacre, Brisbiue A: Mullin's Subdivi sion of lots one (1) and two (2) of Leech's Out Lots, which extends between Gar field Street and Pleasant avenue; and, Whereas, the petitioner states that he is the owner of all the land abutting upon and along the line of said alley asked to be vacated, and that the reason for said vacation is that no person or persons have any interest in keeping said portion of said alley open for a pub lic way; now. therefore Notice is hereby given that said peti tion will be beard anil considered by the Common Council of the City of St. Paul, on Tuesday, the I6thday of Oc tober, A. D. 1888. at 7:30 o'clock p. m., at the Council Chamber in the City Hall. By order of the Common Council. THOS. A. PBENDERGAST. septfj-Sw-thnr City Clerk. Assessment for Sewer en Isa bel Street. Office Board of Public Works, i City of St. Paul, Minn., Sent. 11,1888. J The Board of Public Works in and for the corporation of the city of St. Paul, Minnesota, will meet at their office in said city at 2 p.m. on the 24th day of September, A. 1). 1888, to make an as sessment of benefits, costs and expenses arising from constructing a sewer on Isabel street, from Greenwood avenue to Clinton avenue, in said city, on the property on the line of said improve ment and deemed benefited thereby amounting in the aggregate to |>'i'l4.B"">. All persons interested are hereby no- . tified to be present at said time and place of making said assessment, and will be heard. It. L. GORMAN, President. Official: W. F. Erwiv, 257_58 Clerk Board of Public Works. Assessment for Sewer on Pat ridge Street. Office Board of Public Works, ) City of St. Paul, Minn., Sept.ll,lßßß. [ The Board of Public Works in and for the corporation of the City of St. I Paul, Minnesota, will meet at their of- i lice in said city at 2 p. m. on the 24th day of September, A. D. 1888, to make an assessment of benefits, costs and ex penses arising from constructing a sewer on Patridge street, south of block 4. Branson's addition to St. Paul, between the right of way of the St. Paul, -Minneapolis & Manitoba Railway company, in said city, on the property on the line of said improvement and deemed benefited thereby amounting in the aggregate to 1400.05. All persons interested are hereby no tified to be present at said time and j . place of making said assessment,' and will be heard. It. L. GORMAN, President. Official: W. F. Ebwiv, 2"*>7-2r>B Clerk Board of Public Works. CONTRACT WORK. Cewar on Fair mount Avenue. Office Board of Public Works, ) CITYOFST.PAUL.Minn.. Sept.ll,lßßß. f Sealed bids will be received by the Board of Public Works in and for the corporation of the city of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office in said city, until 12 m. on the 24th day of Septem ber, A. D. 1888, for constructing a sewer on Fairmount avenue, from St. Albans street to Grotto street, in said city, according to plans and specifica tions on file ln the office of said Board. A bond with at least two (2) sureties In a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent of the gross amount bid must accompany each bid. .. :- -.-.:■ '.■■*■ -. * "■'.'■ The said Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids. R. L. GORMAN. President. Official: W. F. Ekwin, 256-266 - Clerk Board of Public Works. I WEST HOTEL The Only Fire-Proof Hotel in MINNEAPOLIS, ' ABSOLUTE SAFETY FROM FIRE! Elegantly furnished and perfect in all appointments. Table and general attendance unsur passed. Rates as low as any strictly first-class hotel. C.W. SHEPHERD. General Manager. • — : — : _*__ ______■ BEST TEETH, $8. Cullum's Painless Method ol Tooth Extraction, FILLIKTO, - TJ_P. Cor. 7th and Wabasha. St. Paul. _**"****E^ I *-55»% H ' r*-'" ,< '-'i '' ? and fully >-**^p^**~*»a>jH endorse Big <» as the _K*sS^Ct*re« In 'Bfl_ oulv aperitif for the cer /s'*;*yi TO "> DATS.VfI tain cure of this disease. *-'^fOn»rsi(**od nor. ls*g Q_ JJ. InoraHAM, m. d. |2,* a esuseStrtctsre. *■ Amsterdam, N. Y. B&a-ff lira only by ths We have sold'BigG for B**Bip-.-.r*>,.-i««ir*i many years, and it has iaaKTO-.C-iale»lC9. , thu best of satia «_S_ Cincinnsti.BE9 > * faction. \B-sV Ohio. _^eS 1'- '*■• Uvcii- A Co., X^NyT -nrfy « Chicago, 111. Trsds^si-s^l-^BsrkltSl. Sold by Druggists. : ... .- N. f L'tiMH-'M D -< Analytical . lli-IUIIUI i and TechnicalChem. ist; Oflice and Lab. No. 360 Jackson Street, St. Paul, Minn. Personal atten tion given to all kinds of Assaying, Ana lyzing and Testing. Chemistry applied to all arts and manufacture*. i —————— —i Patent Laws-Jas. f. Williamson, .loom, 15, Coilom Hluotc, Minneapolis, bolicitorof Patents, Counsellor in Pat* ent cases. Two years au Examiner it Us ft Patent Oflie* a THE DAKOTA EDITION OF THE GLOBE Will Be Sent to Any Address For $2 Per Year! Postage Prepaid. This is a large and hand some issue of 12 pages of news and general miscel lany, two full pages being devotedto territorial affairs. Subscribe for a copy for a year yourself and send an**-*, other copy to your friend* The Dakota Edition i% printed every Saturday.