OCR Interpretation

St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, April 09, 1891, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1891-04-09/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

Opening Day in Four Cities of
the American Associa
The Louisville Champions
Take Columbus Safely
Into Camp.
The Rankest of Umpiring
Breaks Up the Game in a
Row at St. Louis.
St. Paul's Boys Have No Diffi
culty in Doing Up Cin
Louisville. Ky.. April B. The Association
Champions set the pace for the other clubs
by snatching victory from defeat to-day, win
ning the came after two men were out in the
ninth inning- There was a base ball parade
in the morniiiq. headed by the Louisville and
Columbus clubs, with Eichorn'B orchestra
and a concert at the park. The pole was
{■muted by the two teams, and the champion
ship pennant was swung out to "Old Keu
tucky Home." 1 The attendance was 5,(101).
The features of the me were Louisville's
fierce batting and sharp fielding by Colum
bus, and the individual fielding Donovan,
1> utter and Sueed. Errors and three hits
gave Columbus four runs in the lirst. and
ihey got two in tne third on a hit. an error
and a struck batter. Louisville made two
hits by !>hinnick and Daily, and Ryan's
double". Crooks' error. Taylor's sacrifice", sin
gles oy Daily. It van, Donovan and Wolff,
and Weaver's double in the ninth won the
Louisville 0 2 0 0 0 0 11 0 5—7
Columbus 4 0 'J 0 0 '1 0 0 o—6
I'atteries." Daily and ttyan. Gastrieht and
(""Connor: base hits. Louisville 12, Columbus
(i: errors. Columbus 1. Louisville 4: sacrifice
hits. Louisville i Columbus 5: earned runs,
Louisville li. Columbus '-': two-base bits.
Kyan. Weaver; bases stolen, Louisville 5.
Columbus 4: runs batted in. by Kyan "J, by
Donovan 1. by Wolf 2, by Weaver "i. by
O'Connor I, by Sueed 1. by Whitlock I;
double plays. >iieed to Lehane. Whitlocfc to
Lehane. Whitlock to Crooks to Lehane. Pette
to Taylor: called balls, off Daily 2. off Gast
ligiuit: hit by pitched bull, Sueed; passed
ball. O'Connor: time of game, 2:30; umpire,
St. Lor is. Mo.. April s.— Twenty-five hun
dred people were at Sportsman's park to-day
to see the opening game between the Browns
und . Cinciuinuis. Umpire Gleason gave a
very bad exhibition of umpiring, causing a
gieiu deal of wraiigliiur. Mike Kelly was re
tired from the irame at the end of " the fifth
inning. Hurley being substituted. Alter the
ninth inning the Ciucinnatis tried in every
way possible to delay the game, allowing the
Drowns to score eiiht ruus. five of them
earned. Umpire- Gieason ordered them to
piav ball, but they refused, so he gave the
game to the Uiowust' to 0.
B.H. E
0 0 0 1 1— ',
Cincinnati :.".".".". : .-.'(J 12 4000 00— ; 14 4
Hatteries. Stivetts and Boyle. McGili. Kell
nnd Hurley: earned runs. Cincinnati. .">: two
luise hits. Canavan. Kelly, Hurley and Whit
ney: bases stolen. M.Louis t*>. Cincinnati;!; :
double plays. Fuller. Eagan and ( imiskey; ■
bases on balls, off. MeGill 12. off Stivetts :j;
liii by pitched ball. Fuller: struck out. by
Stivetts 3. by McGill •'.: passed ball Hurley;
wild pitch, McGill. Time, 1:45. Umpire,
Baltimore. April >.— The American asso
ciation season was opened here day in the
presence of 4.S'>o people. The features of the
game were the batting of Johnson of the
home team. Brouthers' home run in the first
inning, and running catches by Dowd and
Welch. The visitors changed "heir pitcher
in the third inning. Baltimore went through
the game with on. pitcher. Score:
R. 11. E.
Bahimore.O 1 7 0 0 3 0 0 0-H 13 4
805t0n:... 4 1 10 0 ct o 1 0- 7 13 7
Batteries. MeMahon and Robinson:
O'Brien. Haddock and Farrell; earned runs.
Boston 2: first on errors. Baltimore i, boston
2: struck out. by MeMahon 1, O'Brien 2. Had
dock .">; two-base hits. Kadford, Robinson, !
Brouthers: three-base hit, Joyce: home run.
Brouthers; double plays." Brown and
Brouthers. StricKer. Radford and Brouthers,
\\ Ne. Wcrden and Van llaltren 2. Van Halt
leu and Werden: time. 2:20: umpire. Snyder.
- 1:.
Philadelphia. Pa.. Aprils.— The Washing
ton club outplayed the Athletics this after
noon, and won the opening game after an m
leresting contest. Weyhingwas 1 'sponsible
for three of the visitor's iuus. Attendance,
Athletic ....o . il 0 a i 2 o 0 r>-8*" 11. K.
0 s—B 1 2 1
Washingt'u.3 0 0 1 0 o 0 5 »— « 12 2
•Famed runs. Athletic 5, Washington 3:
batteries. Weyhine and Cross. Carsey and
McGwire: two-base hits. Cross 2. Corcoran.
Hatfield. Dunlap. Bines; three-base hits.
Larkin. Wood. Visner 2; stolen bases.* Hat
field. Dunlap. Visner; double plays. Carsey,
Hatfield and McOtiery, Dunlap. Hatfield arid
Mi '.M.- first on balls. by Carsev 3. bvWevh
ing 2: struck out. bv.Caraev 4. by Wevhing,
4: passed ball. Cress; time, 2:10; umpire.
1 he St. Paul Sluggers Again Beat
< 'im.-innat i.
.Special to Ihe Globe.
Hor Si-rings. Ark.. April s.— lt looked like
v cinch for the Ciucinnatis up to the seventh
inning to-day. but the St. Paul men took an
upward turn at that lint and juggled with
the figure 3 three times, and got just tallies
enough to win. Hart pitched the last four
inuings. holding the Bed Legs down to one
lift and one run. lie went to bat three times,
making a heme run. a single and a double,
n. 11. c
10 13 :;
— 981
Batteries. >t. Paul. Ford. Hart and McMa
hon: Cincinnati. Mullane. Foreman and
Harrington: stolen bases, st. Paul 4, Cincin-
L", nts at Gut ten burg.
T.i ;ti:m;i in;. X. J.. April Si.— The races
here to day resulted as follows:
First race, six - -Experience won.
Freedom second. Kapine third. Timet :l't-2.
second race, six furlonus— Prince Edward
won. King Mock second. Canteen third,
lime. 1:17.
r l bird - race.- five furlongs— Benjamin won.
<an Ardo second: Silas third. Time. 1:021*4.
Fourth race.six and a halt furloiu's— Prince
Howard won. Merideu second. Glory third.
Fif'.h race, nine furionirs— Rtishlisht won,
Bohemian second. Ebiis third. Time. 1 :.*"**.
Sixth race, -even furlongs— Blackthorn
won. Lamar second. Aftermath third. Time,
-Gut ten burg— First race. Blackburn and
Deer Lodge; second race, chapman and Per
iid;;third race, civil service ana Autocrat:
fourth i-ace,' Text and Jack Rose: fifth race,
Lamar and Alderman; sixtti race. v castle
Friends of Saddle Horses.
Louisville. Ky., April B.— A meeting of
seventy-five horse breeders was held here
yesterday looking to the organization of a
saddle horse association, corresponding 10
the trotting horse association. It is proposed
to keep n register aud have a standard as
with trotting horses The association isho
■*''p c „■"•* •' •""""'■i'- other meetings will
Scraps of Sport.
The Michigan Breeding ana Trotting asso
ciation has appointed delegates to attend the
national meeting at Chicago April 22 ' A
resolution was passed amending the
purchase of the Wallace register for $100,000.
The tliird annual bench show of dogs of
the Maseoutah Kennel club opened at Bat
tery D armory. Chicago, yesterday morning.
About tC)o dogs are on exhibition. " The club
otl'ers S'3.">oo in premiums, and there are
numerous individual prizes and medals.
The California Athletic club has matched
Bill Malum. ' the Pacific coast lightweight
champion, with Bi'.lv Maher. the Australian,
for a finish glove contest to take place in

You- can't expect a really swell
Sprint!; Overcoat for SS. but the "Ply in
ciuth" can at least save you pneumonia
lor that: can sell a handsome one, latest
uovelty.fi-oiii "*i4 onwards, aud has done
Us noble best for So.*}.
The Sew Yoric Methodist conference has
decided overwhelmingly that women shall
uot be admitted to the general conference.
Any Spring Overcoat conforming to
these points is <>. X.: Box cut very
short, tan or light gray, flaoped patch
pockets, cloth collars, much stitchin°
bought at the ''Plymouth,*" costing from
112 to f3."i.
Every Humor Except Ichthyosis
Is speedily, permanently, and economically
cured by the Ccticttra Remedies. This is
strong language, but true.- It will encourage
thousands of hopeless sufferers who have
tried and found wanting both physicians and
medicines, to make one more effort to rid
themselves of these terrible afflictions. Cv-
TictiKA is the only positive cure.
Xo Change Pending..
Berlin, .Aprils.— lnquiries made here in
relation to the report circulated in the United
States yesterday that all the directors in the
Deutsche bank here who are friendly to Mr.
V'illard had been compelled to resign, elic
ited the information that there is no change
pending in the board of directors, and that
there is perfect unity among the members of
the board. There has been no rupture what
ever with Mr. Villard. and the position and
policy of the bank are unchanged.

Lectures Les3 Popular. *"
You see your wife loses a perennial
subject when you cease leaving the
flaps of your coat pockets tucked in.
The newest ones won't go into trose
"patch" pockets. The "Plymouth" has
Spring Overcoats from 88 to 185.
m, ,
Passenger Men in Council
Chicago, April B. —At mass meeting of
the general passenger agents of the*roads
east and west of Chicago, held in the rooms
of the Central Traffic association to-day. res
olutions were adopted indorsing the action
of the recent conference in New York con
cerning the abolition of unlimited tickets.
The Western Passenger association continued
its session this afternoon, but gave its atten
tion chiefly to the fixing of tourist rates.
Time to shed Winter Overcoats, but
too raw tor none, especially when you
can get the newest short ''box" cut
Spring Overcoat, latest tan shade, patch
pockets, deep-stitched cuffs, trim
enough for any man. for 818, at the
Increases Its Capital.
Philadelphia, Pa., April B.— order to
provide funds for improvements, the stock
holders of tne Pennsylvania & Northwestern
Railroad company to-day at a special meet
ing decided to increase the capital stock from .
$I.'Js'».o'Jo to $2,003,003.
The newest Spring Overcoats at the
"Plymouth." All have "patch" pock
ets. The coat is finished before they're
stitched on, so there's no lining to show.
The American StrawDoard company yes
terday. at t^uincy. HI., tiled a mortgase "for
SI.iVj.UK) upon the various plants operated
in Illinois, Michigan, Indiana, Ohio. Vir
ginia ana Maryland to the International
Trust company, of Boston.
Mo Ammonia;
No Alum
Baking Powder
A pure Cream •■ of Tartar Powder.
Its purity has never beeu questioned.
For 40 years the standard.::; .
Z-Hrve Som£Xkii\'& ~o TELL You.
Some men talk in whis
pers, other have voices loud
enough to be heard by the
fishes at the bottom of the
sea. Some men are always
telling- you something in the
strictest confidence, and, as
a rule, you've heard it be
fore. That isn't our way.
We haven't any confidential
communication to make to
you, and if we had we
wouldn't resort to printer's
ink for such a purpose. We
simply want you to know
that we arc selling Tailor-
Made Spring Suits at figures
that cannot be duplicated .by
any other house in the coun
try. We'll fit you here as
perfectly as though your
Suit was made by the most
expensive tailor. $15.00 to
$25. 00 for the Best Suits.
Mail orders solicited. Catalogue free. Goods
sent on approval.
One-Price Clothing House,
'•BEST ■fc.-fiflEX FARTHEST."
trtst^n; block:. i
The special attraction of the week at the New
Clothing Stoee is the Giving Away of 200 Knee Pants
in our t^r
Prices from $2.00 to SI O.OO.
Brightest, Nattiest, Fullest of Style, Best Qualities
to be seen anywhere. They come straight from the best
makers, and are sold at prices a little less than any
where else. With every boy s suit sold this week we
give you ci oce of six different lines of knee pants.
Come now, they'll be gone by Saturday night.
If not, see our collection. They're going rapidly,
because, by the verdict of the nobby and stylish dress
ers, we have the handsomest line in the city. They
have every touch, of nobbiness that only the best makers
can give. Popular styles, newest shades, guaranteed
20 per cent lower THAN ant in this city of same quali
ties — stouts, slims and regulars.
They range in price, $8.09 io 825. 00.
DUNLAP, \ — - I'gßfflJ
KNOX, ( STYLS-:- Ti? HA I %! f
YOU MAN, SHUS-i-M fc-g || | % - |
BROADWAY) I in 1 9
Every Curve, Height and Price. Lowest Prices in
the city — $1.50 io $3.00.
Leaders of Low Prices,
OF 1
Manufacturers' Jliort Lengths
-A.T —
DRESS GOODS, OUTING FLANNELS, Etc., in an imaginable
lengths, will be placed on sale this morning- in Odds and
Ends Department, in basement,
Be on hand early, and get the choice of the lot.
2,800 yards short lengths of
Bleached Cottons, i egular price *>
cents. To-day, 3c YARD.
3,675 yards short lengths 36
--inch fine Bleached Muslin, 10c qnal
ity,for 6c YARD.
"2.775 yards 36-inch fine Brown
Muslin. Worth in the niece 10c.
To-day for 5c YARD.
4,736 yawl? short lengths Ontiner
Flannel: regular 12 ; ; c quality."
To-day. 6Hc YARD.
1,653 yards Figured Sateen, for
dresses; dress lengths, 10 to 12
yards: regular price, 15c. For Be.
527 yards Turkey Red Damask,
in suitable lengths for tablecloths,
piece price 50c. 28c YARD.
In addition to the above, there are quantities -of;
remnants of Table Linens in all grades, bleached and
unbleached, Dress Goods, Black Goods, Ginghams, Flan
nels, Lace Curtain Goods and others too numerous to
mention. HH
55, : 57.59 £. THIRD STREET. ST. FAUL.MINN.
- .
3,789 Yards White India Lawn,
! piece price 10c. To-day
5c YARD.
! ■
3,653 yards White India Liven,
several qualities, worth 12.% i% Isc
and 20c, tor 7 C YARD.
! 3.762 yards fancy Apron Check
I Plaid Lawns, lace stripes. worth l()r.
12 lie and 15c. for 8c YARD. 1
2.789 yards Novelty White Goods,
fancy stripes aud plaids, worth 20e,;
25c and 30c, for 9c YARD.
2.117 yards Fast Black India Lin
{en. piece price 20c. for
I 8c YARD.
i .
2,500 yards fine Fast Black India:
j Linen, several qualities, worth 20.?,;
25c. and 30c, for 12c YARD.
To wisdom, he'f a fool that will not yield.
SUakespeare. -•
I *t8h v l h *t yot # U(//
I Warier I
/ -^ «On 'n
/ % f'" /
I ! Fourth, Fifth & St. Peter Sts.
Bj-j-j-j-y ST. PAUL. MINN.
We carry the largest stock of Tricycles
and Velocipedes in the Northwest, and
as we buy lor two lame stores (St. Paul
and Minneapolis) we get the very low
est prices, which accounts tor the low
prices at which we sell them.
Prices quoted are without wheel fenders.
No. 2, for Girls 6to 8 years, $4.98
No. 3, for Girls B\o 10 years, 5.98
No. 4, for Girl; 10 to 12 years, 6.98
No. 5, for Girls 12 to 14 years. 7.98
No. 8, for Girls 14 to 18 years, 8.98
We have most of these styles in two
different makes. There is also a size at
""3.98 for girls from 4 to (1 years, which i
we have sold out of, but expect more in
a few days.
No. I. for Boys, iv:,:.^;.: 13 in., $1.98;
No. 2. for Boys, " 16 in., 2.40
No. 3, for Bo,s, " 20 in., 2.75
No. 4, for Boys, "22 in., 3.10
No. 5, for Boys, " 24 in., 3.45
Velocipedes With Adjustable Seats
I fust suitable for growing Boys)
At $3.10, $3.45 and $5.65.
615 and 617 Nicollet Aye.
Foundry Company,
Architectural Iron Wort!
Founders. Machinists. Blacksmiths and I
Pattern Makers. Send for cuts .of col
umns. Works on St. P., M. &M. K. 11..
near Como avenue.. Office 10-2 E. Fourth,
street, St.Paul. (_'. 11. POWER, Secre
tary and Treasurer.
» 2£ . 7.c S3t;C?S FEUirfDiCALI'ILLS
•ActsTiii.oii (he- generative organs and cures I
all J-unprassion of ihe menses, bhoulil not be I
us?rt rim-in:: pregnancy: ■ -'. cr a for ?."">. Am '
Pill; and Med. Co., Royalty' Props.. Spencer |
fo. - Faber & Co.'. cor. 7i h . and ■ Kabas .?t.
Paul :-Melendy it Lyman. .St, Louis. drn<
biijita.anu ilcjiihii ii_e.. Minneapolis, agent. I
SliM Sl2S§
! Now Ready.

Ladies' Low Shoes in Patent Leath
er and French Kid, with cloth and
vesting; tops.
Ladies' Lace and Button, cloth and
« vestiner tops, Fancy Slippers lor
eveninar wear,
"emeu's Shoes for street and
dress wear, in French Calf, Pat
ent Leather and Kangaroo.
We are exclusive agents tor the
following; popular makes:
Burt and Mears.
Burt& Packard.
Stacy, Adams & Co.
J. S. Turner.
Misses* audChildreus Spring Shoes.
Boys' and Youths' Dress
School Shoes.
4 CO.,
87 and 89 East Third Street,
BBph t 4< JHC'»*jt3-'V
133,135 and 137 E. Seventh St.
WALKS. Office of the Board of
Public Works. City of St. Paul. Minn.; March
31, 189L — Sealed bills will be - received by
the Board of Public : Works in and for the
corporation of the City of St, Paul. Minne
sota, at their office in said city. until 12 m. on
the 20t& day of ; April. A. D. IS9I. for. con
structing, . relaying and repairing -of such :
cement block sidewalks as may, be ordered:
built, reiaid or repaird by the Common
Council of the City of St. Paul, from the Ist
day of April to the Ist day ot November, ISM,
according to general plans and specifications
no file in the office of said Board. A bond :
with at least two (2) sureties in a sum of : five
thousand dollars ($5,000) must accompany
c seta bid. '-"c"r~"~"piMBSnP"Bi""""P"'""Mp
The. said Board reserves the right to reject
any and ail bids.
R. L. GORMAN. President.
• Official: .1. T. Kei-.kek. .-
Clerk : board of Public Works. ..
The Largest Stock
AND-: — - * •'■
Trunks— An entire new stock, fresh from the
hands of the manufacturer, representing every quality
and style from a paper-covered packer at 85c to the
finest sole leather at $50. As there is no extra expense
added in our trunk trade, we save you at least 25 per
cent from any regular dealer's prices.
Valises As with Trunks, we sell these goods at a
very small profit, all qualities, from the cheapest split
leather to the best alligator, either in club bags, cabinet
and other shapes.
Neckwear— The latest Spring Novelties from the
best makers, all the newest shades and colorings, 25 c,
50c, 75c and .sl. A specialty of Walton's Fine Neck
wear, in Tecks and Four-in-Hands, 50c;
Collars and Cuffs The new shapes from Earl &
Wilson, and all the popular styles in our own imported
goods, at popular prices.
Hosiery— Hermsdorfs celebrated Fast Black, 25c,
35c and 50c; Plain Cotton, Balbriggan or Lisle Thread,
also the fancy stripe in our own importations.
Suspenders— We show you a great variety, from
25c per pair to the finest thing in silk.
Underwear — Our entire Spring line is now on
the shelves. It represents nearly everything made in
Men's Undergarments, fine All- Wool or Silk, Merino,
Balbriggan or Lisle.
Shirts— We sell the best White Shirts sold in
America at $1, $1.25 and $1.50. They're made specially
to our order, and every one is guaranteed perfect. Ex
cellent values in Unlaundered Shirts, 50c and 75c.
Flannel Shirts in great variety.
Gloves From Perrin, Fowne Bros, and other
makers. Ask to see our celebrated De Roy Glove, oi
Hudson's Favorite $1 Glove.
Umbrellas — With natural sticks, or gold or silver
mounted, from Folmer Clogg, Amasa Lyon and Kruger,
All prices, 98c to $10.
"W the Board of Public Works. City of St. Paul. Minn.. April 7. 1891.— The assessment of
benefits, damages, costs and expenses arising from condemning and taking an easement in
the land abutting on Alwater street, between Uanltier street and Western avenue, in the city
of St. Paul. Minnesota, necessary to construct the slopes for cuts and rills hi grading said
Atwater street between Gaul tier street and Western avenue, to the established grade as shown
by the profile of said grade ou file in the office of the Register of Deeds iv and for Hamsev coun
ty, ana in the office of the City Engineer, said slopes to extend lVk feet on said laud for every
foot of cut or fill, as indicated on the plan of said slopes on file in the office of the Board of
Public Works in and for said city, having been completed by said Board, said Board will
meet at their office in said city at 2 p. m. on the "Wth day of April, A. D. 1891. to hear objec
tions (if any) to said assessment, at which time aud lace, unless sufficient cause is shown
to the contrary, said assessment will be confirmed by said Board.
The following is a list of the supposed owners'"names. a description of tbe property
benefited or damaged and the amounts assessed against the same, to wit:
Pacific Addition to St. PauL
.. >-. _> ™ • .- ~. , „ Balance Balance
Supposed Owner and Description. Lot. Block. Benefits. Damages to Owuer to City
Edward Olson I 1 51.00 $0.00 .}..!>) $1.00
A.W.Goodrich. a l 1.00 0.00 0.00 100
5ame....... 3 1 1.00 0.00 0.09 100
L. A. Nichols 4 I 1.00 0.00 0.00 IK)
same ... . 5 1 1.00 O.fO 0.03 100
A.W.Goodrich ii 1 i.oo 0.00 0.00 100
same ... . 7 1 1.00 0.00 . 0.00 LOO
1.. A. -Nichols 8 I 1.00 0.00 0.00 100
same ... 9 1 1.00 0.00 0.00 I.UO
Aug. J. Goodrich 10 1 1.00 0.00 0.00 100
"MmM" -.11 1 1.00 0.00 " 0.00 I*oo
-"■'"-" I- I 1.00 0.00 0.00 100
same 1". 1 1.00 0.00 0.00 I*oo
?? m T c ".." •.,"' 14 1 LOO- 0.00 0.00 LOO
11. J. McAfee 1 ■> 1.00 0.00 00 100
same 2 "3 1.00 0.00 0.00 100
*"""•«" 3 2 1.00 0.00 0.00 100
same 4 2 1.00 0.00 0.00 100
same -;-: f 5 2 1.00 0.00 0.00 TOO
I heo. L. Morgan .....:.. 0 2 1.00 0.00 000 108
Wm. Rhodes 7 2 1.00 0.00 0.00 l'(JI
R « me --W, 8 " LOO 0.00 0.00 1.03
Russell L. Moore 9 2 1.00 0.00 0.00 100
sanje 10 ■'- 1.00 0.00 0.00 101
J. BChaney... 11 2 1.00 0.00 0.00 lot]
J R. Nicolsand W. B. Deau 13 2 1.00 00 0 00 100
sameandsame 13 2 1.00 0.00 0.00 I*oo
Chas. E. Plummer, north ""a of 14.15&16 2 1.00 0.00 0.00 l!oC
Homestead Addition to St. Paul.
, _ - „ Balance Balance
Supposed Owner and Description. Lot. Block. Benefits. Damages, to Owner to City
Preston T. Jackson 6 2 $1.00 50.09 . $0.00 ' 5100
same • .-> 2 1.00 0.00 0.00 Too
same 4 2 1.00 0.00 0.00 1.00
Atwater street Addition to St. PauL
_ - _ , _, . . . Balance Balance .
Supposed Owner and Description. Lot. Block. Benefits. Damages, to Owner to Citr
Ceo. B. W hitehorue 9 2 $1.00 £0.00 $0 00 ' 8100
same ......:. 10 2 1.00 0.00 0.00 100
Julius Jacobsou 11 2 1.00 0.00 0.00 ICO
Niels Petterson 12 2 1.00 0.00 0 00 100
F.C. Barnard 13 2 1.00 0.00 0.00 100
•John Anderson 14 2 1.00 0.00 00 i'-io
Albertina F. Olson 15 -J 1.00 0.00 0.00 100
Geo. B. Whitehorne 16 2 1.00 0.00 0.00 i.oo
Wilkin and Heyward's Out Lots to St. Paul.
, _ ._.,.. Balance Balance
Supposed Owner and Description. Lot. Benefits. Damages, to Owner to Ciiy
Susan P. smith, (except Topping street) 19 53.00 $0.00 $9 00 5:; no
Heirs of m. M. Smith (except Topping street).... 20 3.00 0.00 000 3'oo
same except Topping street) 21 3.00 0.00 0 00 3*oo
same (except Topping street) 22 3.00 0.00 0.00 s!00
Schneider's Addition to St. PauL
, _ , _ .' . -■' - : .„,-'•;■ ■ Balance Balanco
Supposed Owner and Description. Lot. Block. Benefits. Damages, to Owner to City
A. K. Schneider rt 2 *1.00 $0.00 $3.00 $100
same 7 2 1.00 0.00. 0 00 100
same 6 2 1.00 0.00 0.00 100
5ame............ 5 2 1.00 0.00 0.00 1.00
King s subdivision of Lots 24 and 25, Wilkin and neyward's Out Lots. St. Paul.
. „ - . . Balance Balance
Supposed Owner and Description. Lot. Block. Benefits. Damages, to Owner to City
A. C. King 13 2 SI.OD $9.00 $3.00 5100
same. 12 2 1.00 0.00 0.00 1.00
same... 11 •_» 1.00 0.00 0.00 IPS
same 8.9&10 2 1.00 0.00 0 00 100
All objections to said assessment must be made in writing and filed with the Clerk of
said Board at least one day prior to said meeting. R. L. GORMAN, President
Official : J. T. Ksbkek, Clerk Board of Public Works.
V-^ the Board of Public Works, city of St.Paul, Minn.. April 7, lfeOL— The assessment
of benefits, damages, costs and expenses arising from co ndemuing and taking an easement
in me laud abutting on Fairview avenue between Marshall.avenue and St. Anthony avenue
in the City of. St. Paul, Minnesota, necessary to construct the slopes for cutsand fills in "rad!
ing said Fairriew avenue between Marshall avenue and St. Air.houv avenue, to the estab
lished grade as shown by the profile of said grade on rile in the office of the Register of
Deeds in and for Ramsey county, aud iv the office of the City Engineer, said slopes to
extend one and one-half feet on said land for even- foot of cut or fill, as indicated on the
plan of said slopes on file in the office of the Board of Public Works in and for said city
having been completed by said Board, said Board will meet at their office iv said city at i
p. m. on the "."oth day of April. A. I"- 1891. to hear objections (if any) to said assessment, at
which timeand place, unless sufficient cause is shown to the contrary, said assessment wilt
be confirmed by said Board. .UIiiAMJP'JMiI
The following is a list of the supposed owners' names, a description of the property
benefited or damaged, and the amounts assessed against the same, to wit:
Lovering Park Addition to St Paul,
c. . „ ._. . . Balance Balance
Supposed Owner and Description. Lot. Block. Benefits. Damages, to Owner to < itv
i.e... A. Di: Toitetal 7&S 10 $1.00 $0.00 $0.00 " 51.00
Mary Louise Darling 1 10 1.00 0.00 . 0.00 100
Susan ilcox ...9 9 100 0.00 0.00 1.09
D.A.Mckinley ; 7&8 9 LOO 0.00 0.00 1.00
James O.kobers. 9 8 1.00 0.00 0.00 1.09
Pu 1 " o ?^,' Hanks " "• 8 8 LOO 0.00 0.00 1.00
John A. Madden ..8 7 1.00 0.00 0.00 100
John C. Coleman-. 1&2 7 1.00; 0.00 0.00 1.09
lans Uelbostad 8 6 1.00 0.00 0.00 1.09
«m.E. Helps 1 6 10 0 9.00 0.00 1.00
James Frost.. 9 5 1.00 0.00 . 0.00 1.00
Cnarles G.Peterson .-..v.. .; 6.74:3 5 1.00 0.00 0 00 100
Florence Bartman.;.. 4 10 0.00 0.00 1.00
x c V J . ' J Lowe!l 1: -& 3 3 1.00 . 0.00 0.00 1.00
-Nels Ander50n:.......... 2 I.CO 0.00 0.00 1.00
John Hamburg .. :......... 8 1 1.00 0.00 0.03 1.00
Ail objections to said assessment must be made in writing and filed'with the Clerk of said-
Boarc at least , 01 *??"* prior to said meeting. _-. . . R. l. GORMAN. President -
„ * Official:-: J. T. Kerker. Clerk Board ot Public. Works.
"™™^ fl >**' fl " &f '-TiTrTm-nmiiiaMi >iiiii-imiii.icwh^ .. ..

xml | txt