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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 11, 1893, Image 12

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-12-11/ed-1/seq-12/

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No One Willing to Concede Any
Connection With the Secret Po
litical Affair— Even Republic
ans.Who Are Using the Organi
zation Repudiate It— Kinging
To the Editor of the Globe. , ; .- V.;
Richmond, lud.. Nov. 20.— A friend
has just forwarded me a number of
copies of the St. Paul Daily Globe,
which 1 heartily appreciate. The able
expose of that un-American and uncon
stitutional organization, the A. P. A.,
commends the Glove to all honest
minded citizens of this great republic,
regardless of politics, color or creed.
Judge Ball, of Zanesville, 0., titles
them properly when, in a public speech,
he called them "lizards, scorpions
and snakes, shut out from the
light of sun." (Judge Ball is
not a Catholic either. There is no need
for such an organization in America,
"the land of the free and the home of
the brave." They should study the fate
of Know-nothings and take warning. 1
have a good deal of faith iv the saying
of Gen. Grant, "That the only thing
our American institutions need feat
would he secret political organizations,"
such as the A. P. A. is today.
Success and long life to the GLOBE.
We hope you will continue in Jthe good
Against the Uncalled- For Attacks
of the A. F. A.
BALTIMORE, Dec. 10.— Rev. William
E. Battlctt, pastor of St. Anne's Catho
lic church, and the leading spirit in
control ot the parochial schools of this
diocese, is out iv a statement con
demning the attacks of the American
Protective association and the Protest
ant clergymen on tne recent school cir
cular, lie says these attacks on the
Catholic church are a relic of the old
spirit ot persecution, and that intel
ligent non-Catholics will pay no heed
to the vaporing* ot their diseased
imaginations. The A. P. A., in the
West, he declared, is composed
almost entirely of foreigners, and the
entire movement is controlled by forces
outside the country. Catholics, ne said,
recognize as well as Protestants the
vital importance to this country of the
underlying principles of the. public
school system, and will be the first to
take up arms iv its defense should it be
Without Loyalty or Patriotism.
Brainard Journal: The editor of this
' paper is not a Catholic, and never at
tended religious services more than a
dozen times in his life. He is, how
ever, an old soldier, and has in his safe
an honorable discharge from the Union
army, received after the close of the war.
His opportunity to learn who are the
friends of this government and who are
not has been ample. His experience
and observation have been such that he
is firmly of the belief that any organiza
tion which seeks to shutout by any
means from the rights and privileges of
citizenship the members of any
church is without a vestige of
loyalty to the government or patri
otism in its make-up. That is the reason
he does not like the A. P. A., an organ
ization that consists almost entirely of
men who never bore arms in defense of
this country, and yet stand upon a
..platform that would denrlve. a crip
pled veteran of the Union army,
if he happened to be "of the
Catholic religion, not only of the
rights and privileges of citizenship" but
of the' daily employment by which he
earns his bread. We declare without
reserve that such a platform is out
rageous, such an organization is infa
mous, and such principles are disloyal to
the free institutions of this country.
Does Not Deserve to Live.
Glenwood Tribune.
The St. Paul Globe exploded a good
sized bomb in local circles by com
pletely exposing the purposes, methods
and inuer workings generally of the
organization known as the A. P. A., or
American Protective association. Ac
cording to the Globe's ' expose, a
number of prominent St. Paul citi
zens are members of the order, whose
names, it is expected, will henceforth
be Dennis, no matter what it be new.
The chief purpose of the A. P. A.
seems to be an unrelenting warfare
against anything Roman Catholic,
whether Amerlcau or foreign in its
setting, in which respect it differs
from the Know Nothing party
of ante-bellum times, in that
the latter antagonized only the
foreigner, regardless of his religious
affiliations. No organization of this
kind deserves to live, or will live long,
on American soil. The goddess of
liberty bestows just as sweet a smile
on the Roman Catholic as she does on
the oilier fellow, so long as he behaves
himself aud doesn't act too familiar with
It Is an Outcast'
Swift County Monitor.
The Monitor is pleased to note the
universal satisfaction with which the
papers of Minnesota greeted the St.
Paul Globe's expose of the A. P. A.
and the workings of that order. Secret
organizations are all right— when they
ate instituted for the benefit and
mental advancement of their mem
bers, but a society whose sole
aim is to pull down the members of a
religious sect has no right in existence;
and judging from the way in which the
subject is handled in this state, there Is
but little future for the A. P. A. iv
M without lard, but WITH the
«S new shortening,
Nothing has ever been produced to
equal or compare with Humphreys'
Witch Hazel Oil as a curative and
healing application. It has been
used 40 years and always affords relief
and always gives satisfaction.-
It Cures Piles or Hemorrhoids, External
or Internal, Blind or Bleeding ltching and
Burning; Cracks or Fissures and Fistulas.
Relief immediate — cure certain.
It Cures Burns, Scalds and Ulceration and
Contraction from Burns. Relief instant.
It Cures Torn, Cut and Lacerated
Wounds and Bruises. ■■:.':.
. It Cures Boils, Hot Tumors, Ulcers, Old
Sores, Itching Eruptions, Scurfy or Scald
Head. It is Infallible.
It Cures Inflamed or Caked Breasts
and Sore Nipples. It is invaluable.
, It Cures Salt Rheum, Tetters, Scurfy
Eruptions, Chapped Hands, Fever Blisters,
Sore Lips or Nostrils, Corns and Bunions,
Sore and Chafed Feet, Stings of Insects.
Three Sizes, 25c, 50c. and $1.00.
Sold by Druggists, or Bent post-paid on receiptof price.
lIIBI'MItKIV HKO. CO., 1 1 1 & 1 1 3 William St., Sew 7»>ii.
witch HAZEL" ou.

Minnesota...- All, honest 'and fair
minded men question, its methods and
the ohject for which it was organized
As a political factor it receives no wel
come; as a society worker, it is an
outcast. • - : . x '.}■
...;.'"-; Repudiating an Ally.
Oshkosh (Wis.) Times. ' ' ■.-■■'•■**
, Republican newspapers are kept busy,
nowadays denying that the A. .P. A., an
organization that had its birth in the
devil's caldron of malice, bigotry,
cruelty and cowardice, aud now reeks
of the fetid, nauseous gases of its
place of delivery, is an . ally and ten
derly fostered auxiliary of the Repub
lican party. They perceiva the danger
of the position and know that any for
mal recognition of or treaty with the so
ciety named would lead to disruption
and demolition. Therefore,' they are
most circumspect, though considerable
difficulty will he experienced in satisfy
ing the public that the two organiza
tions do not understand each other quite
thoroughly, and that their ideas and
principles are not common to a large
extent. Strange it is that no one ever
thinks of charging the Democratic parly
with beintr in sympathy with the A. P.
A., and yet such accusations as to its
decrepit opponent are freely bandied
about. ':'•-• •
Will Help lliosc It Denounces.
Milwaukee Sentinel.
We agree with the Citizen in con
demning all secret organizations for
political purposes, and especially those
that propose to adopt boycotting meth
ods in carrying out their programme.
We think, however, that the journal
in question exaggerates the dan
gers to the church and so
ciety Involved in the A. P.
A. movement, and paints the whole
business in more lurid lights than are
warranted by the occasion. To exag
gerate in such matters, however, is an
effective and favorite method in uoli
lice. The A. P. A., instead of injuring,
will help the Catholic church. It puts
in the hands of Its clergy and its press a
serviceable means of arousiug the zeal
of its members.
The Expose Carried Consterna
tion anil Dismay.
Faribault Pilot.
.The St. Paul Globe is still throwing
editorial dynamite into the camps of
the A. P. A. Its expose of the organi
zation and its plan of campaign carried
consternation and dismay among this
little army of un-American bigots. As
carbuncles are said to render healthy
the human system, so this A. P. A. car
buncle, when lanced, will purity the
body politic. VJ-V, .•
Several Mistakes.
Morris (Minn.) Sun.
This new secret order, that is just, now
attracting so much attention, is com
mitting several mistakes. The first is
its violation of the constitution of the
Uniied States, that guarantees to all
equal right of conscience to worship
God according to the dictates of their
.own minds or teachings. The second
mistake is the unchristian manner in
which they design to persecute their
fellow citizens for a difference in opin
ion. *;
Impractical as a Political Organi
zation. _
Swift County Times.
That new political organization, the
A. P. A., is not '-filling a long felt
want," as there appears to be no real
necessity of an organization of this
kind. The opposition already met with
renders it impractical as a political or
ganization, li is a tool of the plutocrats
to get the people muddled and quarrel
ling amongst themselves on religious
Opposed to Its Tenets.
Nobles County (Minn.) Democrat.
The Democrat has no sympathy for
the A. P. A., but on the contrary is op
posed to its tenets, and is an" avowed
enemy of any society which would in
terfere with the political or religious
rights of others.
How Docs It Happen?
Belle Plnine Herald. /
By the way, who do our Republican
friends account for the fact that the
Apes are every one Republican.
The Cruiser Marblehead at Anch
or at New London.
New London, Conn., Dec. 10.— The
new cruiser Marblehead still lies at
anchor in the harbor, and it is probable
that she will remain here some days.
Here safety valves are out of order,
and it Is now claimed that they were
during her trial trip. This is be
lieved to be the basis for the re
quest for a new trial. It is
said that, owing to the fact that the
valves were not in the best order, the
escaping steam caused a great loss of
power and a reduction in speed. The
builders are confident that she can av
erage nineteen knots an hour, and that
she would have done it had the valves
been titht. Many who were aboard
the cruiser during ** the trip,
however, believe that she made
as good a record as possible,
and considering the weather conditions
she cannot do belter. She will proba
bly remain in the harbor until it is
known whether or not there will be an
other trial.
New London*. Conn., 10.— It is un
derstood that the trial board which will
have charge of the deep-sea trial of the
cruiser New York will be here tomor
row night. The cruiser is also expected
to be in port by that time to make
preparations for the trial.
— .^Ba.
Ecuador and Peru to Have a
New York, Dec. 11.— The World's
special from Panama says: War be
tween Ecuador and Peru over the
boundary dispute is now absolutely
certain. Colombia is preparing to in
tervene, as Brazil cannot now do so.
Chili and Bolivia instigate and support
Ecuador. War will probably be de
clared during the week. The steamer
Maipo was ordered to Guayaquil in
spite of the quarantine, the purpose
being to carry home Peruvian residents.
The Peruvian government is paying the
cost of passage.
New Yokk, Dec. 11.— The Herald's
special dispatch from Montevideo says:
"The first attack made by the rebe
Brazilian forces from Rio Grande Do
Sol upon the town of Bage was repelled
by the shells from the loyal artillery
gsrrison in the town, but a more deter
mined assault will be made tomorrow.'
Are Being Helped by Direct Cash
Toledo, 0., Dec. 10.— There are per
haps 2,soo'people dependent on charity
in Toledo, but their wants are being
looked after in the most thorough man
ner possible. An organization of asso
ciated charities was recently effected,
and a committee set to ..work
to raise $25,000 in cash. In three
days time nearly £8,000 has
been contributed and over $3,000 worth
of provisions are ready for distribution.
The idle will be given • employment on
public works Monday, and a movement
is on foot to receive authority from the
state legislature to issue bonds for park
improvements, to the end that greater
opportunities tor work may bo offered
the destitute.
Eight Were Killed.
Belgrade, Dec. 11.— An explosion
recurred last night in the arsenal owing
to the careless removal of some cart
ridges. Eight persons were killed.
Mr. Nelson Frightfully Injured
During an Explosion.
At 11:25 last night 7 an ; alarm was
turned in from the corner 'ot Payne and
York street,' from box 225. When en
gine company No. 7 reached the spot it
was found' that Nelson's | saloon, at
the corner 'of \ Wells "> street . and
Payne avenue, was in Dames.
Upon investigation it was found that
Nelson, the saloon proprietor, went
down into the cellar under the saloon
building with a lighted lamp. It so
chanced that a can of gasoline was
standing in the cellar uncorked. As a
consequence the air was heavily sur
charged with the vapor from the
evaporated* fluid, and, catching
fire* from Nelson's lamp, a
tremendous explosion followed. Nelson
was stripped almost naked by the force
of the explosion, and frightfully burned
about the face, hands and other parts of
his body. The snow was Biain&d with
his blood, in startling contrast
with the unfortunate man's vital
fluid.. Nelson was at once taken
to the engine "house at the corner
of Payne avenue and York street Dr.
Roubulard was summoned, who did
much to alleviate his sufferings. He
was then taken to his home, at the rear
of the saloon. Dr. Roubillard does
not consider his injuries as. fatal,
though they are unquestionably
very serious in their nature,
lie does not think that Nelson inhaled
any of the burning vapor, which would
tend to make his injuries of a fatal-char
The saloon building was badly
wrecked, and the exact loss could not
be learned last night, though it will
reach somewhere up into the hundreds.
At 10:10 last night the FogK restau
rant, at 371 Robert street, caught fire.
It started in the basement in the rear
under the kitchen, and, for a time.it
looked as though the building would
be gutted bj the flames.
The prompt action of the fire depart
ment however, averted this danger,
and the flames were kept in check so
that they did not get above the first
floor. The damages were not heavy.
This is the second tire that Mr. Foge
has sullered, the former occurring in
March last. The loss is covered by in
surance. Mr. Fogg will suffer from the
loss or trade principally, before he can
put in thorough repairs.
— «»■
Sprung a Leak.
Boston, Dec. 10.— schooner Delia
Small, bound lor Booth Bay, sprung a
leak in Boston harbor today and was
towed by the tug Camilele to Munroe &
Muiche's dry ducks at East Boston, the
schooner barely escaping sinking.
Stocking Wages Reduced. *
Lowell, Mass., Dec. 10.— reduction
of from 10 to 20 per cent in wages of
operatives at the Shaw Stocking com
pany's factories is announced to take
effect immediately. About half the em
ployes are affected.
Awaiting the Wilson Bill. .
Paterson, N. J., Dec. 10.— The Dol
phin jute mill at this place, employing
600 hands, has shut down to await the
final result of the Wilson bill. The car
pet manufacturers have refused to pur
chase jute under the present circum
Barclay taonored.
Tangier*, Dec. 10.- United States
Consul General G. Jjudson Barclay ar
rived here today aboard the United
States warship Bennington. He was
received with the usual ceremonies.
«i» ■
Going Out ol Business?.
Walla Walla, Wash., Dec. 10.—
At a meeting of the directors of the
Walla Walla Savings bank last night it
was decided to go into liquidation. The
bank has a paid-up capital of $100,000. \
Mr. Gladstone recovered.
Brighton, Dec. 11.— Mr. Gladstone
seems to have quite .'recovered from his
recent attack, He drove out yesterday
and went to chapel. It is probable that
he will stay here a few days longer.
LINCOLN— In St. Paul, Minn., Dec. 9, 1893,
at family residence. No. -'58 Nelson avenue.
John H. Lincoln, only child of Mary F.
and the late John F. Lincoln, age eighteen
years. Funeral Monday, the lull inst., at
2:30 p. m. Portland. Or., papers copy.
FUNERAL CARRIAGES, 52.00-nearse.
$4.03; for cash only. Any charge which
goes on my books at reeular rates.
E. W. SHIRK, -^ East Ninth.
Undertaking Rooms of William J." Sleppy!
Selby avenue, corner Mackuhin. Residence,
515 Dayton avenue. Telephone call.
A cream of tar tar baking- pow
der. Highest of all in leave-lino-
Btrensth.— Latest United States Gov
ernment Food Report.
Royal Bakins: Powder Co.,'
106 Wall St.. N. Y.
There is no better medium
in the entire Northwest to
reach the
The Weekly Globe covers
a field reaching from the Mis
sissippi river to the Pacific
Coast, and its contents are so
diversified that it pleases the
reading public of all classes.
IT "J i. «Hi '■'«'
T1»I* let In- time of the year when*
there 1« a chill in the atmosphere,',
malaria in the air, and when
conalisand colds are painfully pre
N£GLECT A (OLD. Nothlnc which :
haw ever been, discovered has
equalled' Dnffy's Pure Malt Whis
key for counteracting tha lirst ap
proach«-!' any cold, cough or ma
laria symptoms. It is lor sale by
druggists and jrrocers universally,
but care slionld be . exercised that
none but Duffy's is secured. Send
for our illustrated book.
Eugene Kelly & Co. to Quit Busi
ness in the Spring.
New York, Dec. 10.— The World will
tomorrow state that <■ the old and well
known banking boose of Eugene Kelly
& Co. will be dissolved in the spring.
The firm consists of Mr. Kelly, its head,
his two sons, Edward and Eugene, and
Jiseph A. Donohoe, of Kan Francisco,
the head of the Donohoe-Kelly
Banking company, ot that city.
Eugene Kelly's fortune is estimated at
$10.00(1,000. His benefactions to the
Roman Catholic church have earned for
inn. the distinction of being considered
the leading layman of that faith in this
city, while his devotion to the Irish
home rule movement, as well as al! Irish
interests and affairs, have been no less
renowned. In appreciation of what he
has done for the chinch, the pope last
year appointed him a "cameriere di
cappi c spada," or chamberlain of the
cape and sword, an honorary office in
the household of the holy lather.
Mr. Kelly's most notable- recent serv
ice to the Irish cause was as pres
ident of the National Federation of
America and ps treasurer ot the Irish
parliamentary fund. On one occasion,
when it was decided to try to raise
$150,000 for Ihe. cause of home rule
during the parliamentary elections, he
subscribed $'20.000, and, it is said, cabled
privately to John Dillon that lie might
be drawn upon for the entire 5150,000 if
The Pyramid Pile Cure
Is a new discovery for the prompt, per
manent cure of piles iv every form.
Every druggist has it.
And Itctni.cr* of Bobber.
We have anticipated a large demand
for Arctics, etc.. and are very glad to
announce to the trade that our assort
ment is complete, aud we can Jill all or
ders promptly. ' ' „-•
Soliciting your favors, we are
Yours. -
- - -4 --GOTZIAN & C 0. ,;
.Northwestern Aeent for the Wales,
Goodyear's Metallic Rubber Hoot and
Shoe Company, and*, the Connecticut
Rubber Company.
$5 lor $4.
You can get aSS meal ticket for $4 at
Stephen Burns' Restaurant, 321 Waba
sha, between Third and Fourth.
A Nice Place to Eat.
Hitter & Laurance's Restaurant and
Cafe, IS3}^ East Third street. Private
rooms, good service, open till midnight.
to Lowry Arcade. Entrance St. Peter
St.. between Fourth and Fifth sis.
TONIGHT -*■"■ A is„. „<,.,,
Reduced Prices for Wednesday- and Saturday
Matinees— 2s. 50 and 75 tents
Great 1 am «,
Next Sunday— Bollmann's German Co.
I The Celebrated Commedienne,
In Her Brilliant I 0 T A D I IPUT'
Musical Comedy | 0 I A II L i U II I 1
Next Sunday Night, "PAUL KATJVAR."
That the Common Council of the City of Du
luth. Minnesota, will meet at the Council
Chamber in the City Hall in said City of Du
lutb at eight o'clock: in the evening "of Mon
day, the eighth day of January, 1804, to re
ceive and examine sealed proposals for the
purchase of gold-bearing coupon bonds, to
be known as "Water and Light Bonds," of
the said City of Duluth, to" the aggregate
amount of eight hundred thousand (809,000)
dollars, in denominations of one thousand
(1,000) dollars each, with proper interest
bearing coupons attached thereto, the prin
cipal to be made payable in thirty years from
the first day of December. 1893. with interest
not to exceed four and one-half per cent per
annum, payable semi-annually, June and
December Ist in each year, principal and in
terest to be made payable in gold at the
American Exchange National Bank in the
City of New York.
Said bonds to be delivered to the purchaser
or purchasers in the followiug manner: That
is to say, $200,000 to be delivered within 15
days after the acceptance of the bid for the
full SSOD.OOO of bonds; 5200,000 of said bonds
on the 15tb day of May, 1801; 8200,000 of said
bonds on the 15th day of October, 1594, and
$•'OO,OOO of said bonds on the 16th day. of
June, 1895. \
The sale of said bonds will be awarded to
the highest responsible bidder, at a sum not
less than the par value thereof. All bids
must be accompanied by certified check or
certificate of deposit, payable to the order of
the City of Duluth, without conditions, for
the sum of $10,000. In case said bonds are
awarded to any bidder, and said bidder re
fuses to accept the said bonds when legally
issued, or refuses to accept any part of the •
same when so legally issued, said amount of
$10,000 shall be retained by the said City of
Duluth as liquidated damages for the breach
of contract on the part of said bidder.
Said City of Duluth shall retain the said
sum of $10,000 deposited by the accepted bid
der until the issuance of the last installment
of said bonds, at which time said amount of
$10,000, with interest thereon at the rate of
4V2 per cent per annum, from the first day of
December, 1693, " shall be credited to "said
purchaser of said last Installment, as part of
the price thereof.
The right to reject auy and all bids is to be
reserved to the said City of Duluth.
Clerk of the Common Council of the City of
Eulutb, Minn,
ated Duluth, Minn., December 11, 1698.
, [Corporate Eeai. } ]
J-■ Ramsey— District Court, Second Judi
cial District. '■* "* "-'";.. yV'-V- - V'~ -. ; ' •! '
In the matter of the perpetuation of the tes
timony, of -Augustin Ravoux, Charles
Perry and Peter Crevier. -:•;"..
Upon reading the statement .and' petition
of the St. Paul Trust Company- as executor
of the estate lof Norman W. Kittson, de
ceased. The St Paul Trust Company as tes
tamentary guardian of Alfred S. Kittson. St.
Paul Title Insurance . and Trust Company,
Cornelia de Camp Kittson, as administratrix
of the - estate of Louis : Coyle Kittson, de
ceased. Cornelia de Camp Kittson, as guar
dian of Norman W. Kittson and Lucille Kitt
:son, v minors-. ' Cornelia de Camp Kittson,
Norman Kittson, ---- Henry.' Kittson, Louis
Kittson, James E. Kittson, : Anna Mary
-Heath* (formerly. Anna Mary ; Kittson.)
Mary Elizabeth Baker (formerly Mary Eliza
beth Kittson). Hercules L. Kittson. Louise L.
Baker (formerly Louise L. Kittson) and
.Marie E. Weaver (formerly Marie E. Kittson) ;
; reciting among other things that the said pe
titioners are the owners, and are interested
.in some or all otthe real estate hereinafter
described, situaied in Rumsev county, state
of Minnesota, described as follows, to- wit:
Northerly half of lots nine (9) and ten (10)
in block nine (9). St Paul Prone
Southerly twenty-three (23) feet of lot five
(5).' block one (1), Beaumette's subdivision
of block one (1), Rondo's Addition to St
Paul. , „
. The easterly one-half of lot three (3), block
twenty-two (22), St. Paul Proter.
' Lot eleven (II), block (9), Woodland Park
- Addition to St. Paul.
• The easterly one-half of the southerly one .
.hundred (100) feet of lot ten (10) iv block
six (''). and me westerly twenty (-JO) feet of
lot eleven (11) in said block six (6) in St.
Paul Proper.
The northeasterly quarter of lot twelve
(12),' block nineteen (19). Ash ton & Sher
burne's Addition to St. Paul, being tweuty
live (-"5) feet front on Valley street and more
particularly daecribed as follows:. .
Beginning at a point where the line
between lots eleven (11) and twelve
(12) intersect the south side of Valley
Street: thence westerly on said line of Valley
Street twenty-five (ia) feet; thence southerly
and parallel to the east line of lot twelve (IS)
to.the center of said lot; thence easterly aua
parallel with said south line of Valley street
to the east line of lot twelve (1-'); thence
northerly on said east line to the place of be
Lot four (4), block eleven (11), Brunson's
Addition to St. Paul.
Lot fifteen (iS). of Jarvis' Subdivision of
lot three (3), Bass' Out Lots to the city of St.
Lot four (4) in Beaumette's Subdivision of
block one (1) in Rondo's Addition to St.
Lots twenty-eight (28), twenty-nine (29),
thirty (3 ). thirty-one (31). thirty-two (32)
and thirty-three (33), Hall & Brown's Addi
tion to Hyde Park, in said Ramsey county.
Five (5) acres in the northwest corner of
the east holt of the southwest quarter; the
west half of the southeast quarter, less the
southerly thirty aud one-half ' (d0>&) acres;
and the east half of the southwest quarter,
less tne westerly seventeen and half. (I7l«j)
acres, all in section thirty-four (34). township
twenty-nine (20), range twenty-three (23).
containing one hundred and seventeen and
ten one-hundredths (117 10-1001.
Lot fifty-five (50), block sixty-six (06), Oak
laud Cemetery. ;*..'--, .•/■:"
-Commencing at the northeast corner of
Selby block (so-called), in Dayton and Ir
vine's Addition to St, Paul, at the junction of
Dayton and Summit Avenues: thence west
along the south line of Dayton Avenue two
hundred and ninety-two and one-half (20.
feet; thence south at right angles to Dayton
Avenue two huudred and thirty-three (-.'33)
feet, lo the north line of Se'lbv Avenue;
thence east along the north line of Seloy Av
enue two hundred and ninety-two and one
half (.il-Vj) feet lo tbe west line of Summit
•Avenue; thence north along the west line of
Summit Avenue two huudred and thirty
three (233) feet to the place of negiuning.
Lot two (2) and -all that part of lot one (I)
which lies west of aline drawn north and
south through said lot one (1), and passing
when prolonged through a point sixteen
(10) feet due west of the nonheast
corner of lot twenty-five (25) in
block seventy-one (71), said lots two (.')
and one (I; beiuirin said block seventy-ono
(71). all in Dayton & Irvine's Addition to St,
Lois numbered three (3) and four (4) and
the south two-thirds (S3) of lots cue (li and
two (2), all in block thirteen (13) of Hoyt's
Addition to St. Paul.
Reference being had to the respective plats
of said additions and subdivisions on file
and of record in the office of the Register of
Deeds of said Countyof Ramsey.
Also the following-described real estate
situated and being iv the county of Grant,
state of Minnesota, described as follows, to
wn: - ..
Commencing on the east line of the north
west quarter of the northeast quarter sec
tion ten (10), township one hundred and
thirty (13 ot range forty-one (41), at a point
lour hundred and thirty-two (\'.U) feet and
five inches south of its northeast corner;
thence south two hundred (2 0) feet; thence
west alright angles with last mentioned line
two hundred and 'twenty (-20) feet; thence
north two hundred (201 ) feet; and thence
east two hundred and twenty (22 J) feet to
the place of beginning.,-.
Also the following-described real estate
situated and being in the county of Renville,
state of Minnesota^ described as follows, to
wit: ".'.'."."'•'... "/' .v-
Lots one (1), two (2), three (3), four (4). five
(ft) and six (V.). and the north one-half ot the
northeast quarter, and the south half of the
northwest quaiter and the southwest quarter
ot section eighteen (IS), township one hun
dred and sixteen (116), range thirty-five (351,
containing live hundred aud fifty-eight and
ninety-four hundredths (558.94) acres.
And that Peter Crevier. Hellen Crevier,
David Crevier, Bertha Crevier, Olive Crevier,
Mary Crevier. Isauelle Crevier, Ellen Crevier,
Oliver Crevier, Josephine Crevier, all ot
Lester Prairie, county of McLeod. state of
Minnesota, and Ilelieu Baudoyn. of the
city of Bismarck, in the state of North Da
kota, and John IS. Brisbin, of the city of St.
Paul, county of Ramsey, state ot Minnesota,
and T. C. Jewett, of Litchfield, state of Min
uesoto, each claim some invalid and pre
tended right, title, interest or estate in or to
said real estate above described, and that no
other persons than said petitioners, and all
said Creviers, Baudoyn, Jewett and Brisbin
claim any right, title, interest or estate iv or
to the above-described real estate, and pray
ing that a time and place be fixed tor taking
the depositions of Augustiu Ravoux and
Charles Perry.both of siid Ramsey county,
and Peter Crevier. of Lester Prairie". McLeod
county, Minnesota, for the purpose of per
petuating their testimony relative to
the title to all of the above-described
real estate, aud pursuant to. the pro
visions of chapter 73 .; cf the General
Statutes of Minnesota for 1878 and the acts
amendatory thereof. And that Augustiu Ra
voux, Charles Perry and Peter Crevier are
material witnesses upon any Issues that may
hereafter arise in a respect to the title of said
real estate or any part thereof.
It is herebj ordered that the deposition
of the said Augustiu Ravoux, Charles Perry
and Peter Crevier be taken by and before the
undersigned judge of the court above named
at a special term of said court to be held in
the court house in the city of St. Paul, in said
couuiv and state, on Saturday, the "iOth day
of January, A. D. 1894, at 10 o'clock in the
forenoon. i
That notice thereof be given to all
persons interested, by serving a copy
of this order upon all persons here
inbefore mentioned as having any claim,
interest or estate to said real estate
(other than the petitioner above named),
aud who are liviug within the state of .Min
nesota, at least fourteen days before the
time appointed for the taking of said deposi
tions, and upon all persons who reside out
of this state, or whose residence is unknown,
by publishing a copy of this order once a
week for three successive weeks prior to the
day of taking said depositions In the '-The St.
Paul Daily Globe," a daily newspaper print
ed and published in the city of St. Paul,
said county of Ramsey, in the state of Min
Dated St. Paul. Minn., 'November 23d, 1803
JOHN W. WILLIS, District Judge.
Daniel Murphy, Attorney for all the Peti
tioners except the St. Paul Trust Com pan v,
St. Paul. Mluu.
180 East Seventh st, St Paul Minn
• Speedily cnresall private, nervous.chronic
«nd blood and skin diseases of both sexs.
Without the use of mercury or hlndranc
from business. NO CLUE, NO PAY. Pri
, vate diseases, and all old. lingering casss
where the blood has become poisoned, cans
ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth,
pains in the head and bones, and all diseases
of the kidneys and bladder, are cared for
life. Men of all ages who are suffering from
the result of youthful indiscretion or ex
cesses of mature years, producing nervous
nses, indigestion, constipation, loss of mem
ory, etc, are thoroughly and permanently
Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex
perience iv this specially, is a graduate from
one of the leading medical colleges of the
country. He has never failed in curing any
cases that ne has undertaken. Cases and
correspondence sacredly confidential. Call
or write for list of questions. Medicines sent
by mail and express everywhere free from
risk and exposure.
Afflicted EYES Successfully Treated
Granulated Eyes a Specialty.
Examinations Free, ...
JOS. LiC'iC, 34 E. Seventh St.
The Globe's Latest and Best Offer!
Is handsomely bound in White Leather, with Embossed Cover,
and contains 60S pages. The Book is only sold by subscrip
tion, the retail price being $2.50 per copy.
Has obtained the Exclusive Newspaper Right in the North
west, and makes the following
Any person who will send Two Dollars in payment of one
month's subscription in advance for the Daily and Sunday
Globe will receive the paper by mail or carrier "for one month
and the "Home Queen" Cook Book, express or postage paid.
With the Weekly Globe.
Any one sending Two Dollars will receive the Weekly
Globe one }*ear and the "Home Queen" Cook Book, express or
postage paid.
ennvrov nnucoTin rnnun-uiv
yyiiLiaSj yUSISLvIIU LUUl?Usf3lj
Table Etiquette, Hygiene of the Home, Etc.
nsriDOK,3H;r) by
More than 130 of them have contributed directly to the Recipe de
partmeut, these contributions having been secured for this book from
every isjtate ami Territory in the Union, Alaska not excepted.
More Than 200 Contributors.
Ma ny of the wive 3of Governors of the different States, and mor
than sixty other ladies of position aud influence have also sent in their
contributions of choice and well-tried recipes. Coming as these have
from every part of the country, from Alaska to Florida and from Maine
to California, they represent every style and phase of cookery of every
locality and section of America. We claim without fear of contradiction
that we present in the "Home Queen" the grandest aggregation and
variety of tried recipes introduced into any cook book extant.
The autograph signatures of the contributors, with their address
and official position, will, iv nearly every instance, bo found attached to
the recipes, which not only attest their genuineness, but add immensely
to the taking features of the book. These signatures have been pro
cured, engraved and introduced into the book at considerable labor and
Fine half-tone portraits of nearly one hundred of the Lady Managers
of the World's Fair, together with portraits of the wives of the Governors
and others occupying leading positions, have been secured, and will add
no little to the interest and intrinsic value of the '.'Home Queen."
the founder of the Cooking Schools of America, and who has heen ap
pointed, by the advice of Mrs. Potter Palmer, to take charge of the Cook
ing; School and Department of Cookery in the New York Exhibit at the
World's Fair, has also consented to contribute to our Recipe depart
ment, and portrait will also appear in this book. Miss Corsou was
formerly connected with the Minnesota State University.
Two Thousand Choice Recipes
Will he found grouped under the following headings:
Biscuits. Polls and Muffins.
Griddle Cakes. Waffles, Etc.
Unleavened Bread.
Grains aud Mushes.
Cake. .
Layer Cake. .
Cookies and Jumbles.
Crullers and Doughnuts.
Frosting aud Icing.
Creams and Custards.
Confectionery. '•-_!'<>=■ „
Canning Fruit and Vegetables.
Catsups.- r x?' z
Aside from the Recipes the following topics are carefully
Food and Health.
Foods in General.
Table Etiquette.
The Morning Meal.
The Mid-Day Meal.
The Evening Meal. i
Party Suppers,
Table Napkins— How to Fold Them.
Ice Creams and Ices.
- Jellies and Jams.
Sauces for Meats.
Pastry and Pies.
Puddings and Sauces.
. Sweet Pickles.
Poultry and Gams.
Salads. -. -■ '-
Medical Department.
The Toilet.
The Laundry.
To Cleanse Clothing.
To Keep Fruit and Vegetables.
I How to Carve.
How to Select Meats. \
Hints to House-Keepers.
Diseased and Adulterated Food. .
Warming and Ventilation.
Drainage and Sewerage.
Poisoning, Drowning aud Accident.
Galenic Medical Institute
No. 67 E. Third St., St. Paul, Minn.
Established in 1861
,^lSps=s4«j£K for the cure ofprivate,
nervous uud chronic
gsy*Sr _ 31 XsfJS diseases, me I udiiijj
B^M&~'~~~xa 1*531 Spermatorrhoea o*
t3&&!£& (M^£& Seminal Weakness.
Nervous Debility, Im
-s^^g^^^i^^^ potency, Syphilis,Gon-
JgM^A&iS^r- orrhoca. Gleet, Stnct
_«Hra|^STOg|j.' ure. Varicocele, Hydro
l^^^^^^^t^ ceie, Diseases of Worn
. COPilsSp»j£D« The physicians of
f. v .". the old- aud Reliable
Institute specially treat all the above diseases
—are regular graduates and guarantee a
cure in every case undertaken, and may bo
consulted personally or by letter.
Sufferers from any of these ailments, be
fore consulting others, should understand
their diseases and the latest improved treat
ment adopted at our institute by reading our
The Set-ret Monitor and Guide to Health,
a private Medical Treatise on the above dis
eases, with the Anatomy and Physiology of
the Sexual System iv Health and Disease,
containing nearly 300 pages, aud numerous
illustrations, sent to any address on receipt
of reduced price, only Twenty Cents, or
value in one or two-cent stamps. --
Pamphlet and chart of questions for stat
ing case sent free. ,<*, -
All business strictly confidential. Office
hours, 8 a.m. tos:3«ip. m. ouuilays excepted.
Address letters thus:
' St. JPaul, Minn
Tififflto sco A 'collet ay.. Minneapolis: 195 K. .14
lIUnCIO .St. Paul. Union depots both cities.
leave St. Paul Union Depot, arrive.
Willmar.Morris. Brown's
bß*osam Valley. b7:oopm
Fergus Falls, Fargo and
bS:3oam Grand Forks bS:o3am
Osseo, Clearwater and St.
bS:3oam Cloud " b6:"3pm
• Anoka, St. Cloud and -•-.
l>3:3opm Willruar >>ara
b4:3opm Excelsior & Uutchinson. b11:65 am
Willmar. Sioux Falls,
b8:50 am Yankton. Sioux City.. b7:00 pm
Breck., Fargo, Grand
ao:3opm Forks, Winuirje-r a7'OJ am
iOssso, St. Cloud. Fergus
Falls, Crookstou, G.
Forks, Kalispell, Spo
kane, Seattle, Great
Falls, Helena, Butte
a7:4-spru and Pacific Coast.. a! 0:30 am
Duluth, West Superior,
Elk River, Milaca,
llincklev, Princeton,
I:ospm Anoka." -.. .. b6;S'pm
a, daily; b, except Sunday: §Buffet parlor
cars on trains to Duluth and W. Superior;
■(•Buffet sleepers. JDining and Buffet cars,
palace sleepers, tourist cars.
M^^^^t 159 E - Third st -»;'
«S^^^i llliy^ Telephone No.
■^ff'y^-*^^r 80; and Uu!oai
Sibley SlrH:, St.
mnp BEST equipped T TOT
•Ohllj. iK.vccpt Sun I Leave | Arrive I
♦Ex. Monday. 'Ex. Snt | St. Put | St. Paul/
! Badger State Express ♦3:00 am +10:10 pni
J Atlantic, tsomhern Ex +l}:2f>pm ♦11:53 ara
(.North-Western Limited *S:lorm *7:508mj
Marshfieldond Wausau.. tS:O'J am +10:10
Green liny. Stevens Point +8.00 am +10:10 pnU
Ashland. Washb'n, Buy'ldj +9:00 am ts;oopmi
Duluth and Superiors i +3:00 am +5:03 pm
Duluth and Superiors *ll:(X»pm ♦6:soam
Pipestone & Sioux Falls. +?:":> am +0:IOpta
Winnebago & Elmore . +S :loam +6:lopm
Omaha, St.Joe, Kan. City ♦StlOam •7:40 am
Omaha. St. Joe. Kan. City ♦7:45 pm ♦7:10 am'
Soo City & Worthingtou. *S:loam ♦u:lopin!
Soo City & Worthington. *7;4.">pm *7:40 am 1
Tra*cy,Watertown, Huron §7:46 $7:4o am,
— *
i±fe^ Minneapolis, St. Paul
Fllpl & Sault S!e Maris Ry.
p^s^S^ 3liS KobertSt.
tsiJßw*^^ Telephone. 1053. - ; 'v'-
Leave. St. Paul Union Depot. Arrive.
Atlantic Limited Vesti
buled through train, daily,
lor Escnuabu, fcault Ste.
Marie; Montreal, Boston,
Xea- York a d all Eastern • '.A -.'--.
6:oo p. m. poi ts ------- - l);3> a. m
Pacific Limited Vestibuled
through train, dally, for
Valley City, Mi nut, Van
couver, Seattle, Tacoma,
Portland. San Francisco
and all Pacific Coast points,
7 :6o p. m. China.Japan and Australia. 8:1) a. m
Wis. niv., heal, daily ex
cept Sunday, via Ht. P. & D.
K. It. and Bald Eagle, lor
Turtle Lake, Prentice and
fl;20 a. m. Itliinelanuer ----- 6:2-* p. m,
Broadway Depot, Foot 4th st
St. Croix Falls Accommo
-5:00 p,m dation, daily except Sunday I) 2) a. in,
Soo Line Depot, 2d st. and
4th ay. north, Minneapolis.
Minn. Div., local, dully ex
cept Sunday, lor Bulltilo.
Pavnesville, Glenwood and
J.-3 1 . a.m. Oake3 ------- - i;t> p. ra
The Dining Car Live to Fargo. Winnipeg,
Helena, Butte and the Pacific Northwest.
St. Paul, "
Dining Cars on Winnipeg and — — __
Pacific Coast Trains. Lv. i Ar.
Pacific Mail (daily), ror Fargo, ~ — ~ "
Jamestown, Livingston, Helena,
Butte, Missoula, Spokane, Ta- 4:15 7:00
coma, Seattle and Portland. ... p. m. a. m.
Dakota and Manitoba Express!
(daily) for Fergus Falls, Walme
ton, Crookstou, Grand Forks,
Grafton. Winnipeg. Moorhead, 8:00 7:33
Fareo and Jamestown p. m. a. in.
Fargo local (daily except Sun
day,, for St. Cloud, Braiuerd and 9:00 6:20
Fargo a. m. m.
Dakota Express does not run west o. l-'argo.Sunt
days. Pullman Sleepers daily between at. Pan,
i. nd Grand Forks.Grafton, Winnipeg. Fergus Falls-
Wahpeton mid Fargo. Pullman First-class and
Tourist Sleepers are run on through Pacific Coast
Trains. C. E. S'I'OXiC, City Ticket Ageut. Ill" E*K
Third Street. St, Paul.
% Ticket Offices: *&*
street corner Fifth, and
Union Depot, St. Paul.
•Daily. +Ex. Sunday.
lEx. Monday.J Ex. Saturday
Le.— Paux—
Chicago --uuy" express <»ai->u ,v Tw.-lipin
Chicago '-Atlantic" express •2 53 pm *-12:10pm
Chicago "Fast Mall" ...... ♦6:55 m *2:lspn»
Chicago -Vestibule" Lim... *8:10 vi *7:stf.»n»
Chicago via Austin and Du
buque _. £ 13:55n in tl0:30an)
Dubuque via La Crosse .._... t» 03 am il'J: 13 pin
St. Louis and Kansas City.. ■ S-.:io a m "G:3o p m
Calmar and Davenport '8:30 a in fu:3o pm,
Milbnnk and Aberdeen _.. is:2i am fti:)j p.-n.
Milbank and Aberdeen -.._ +G;l> p in +7 '*> » m
Minneapolis trains leave *8, +7:-iJ a. m.,
•12:15, *3, +3:1. and +10:50 p. m.
For detail information call at ticket office
, Arrive ■ " , Depart «
3:4opm|.':ooam| St. Paul. I 1 ■:'.:-. pml. :15pm
4 :20pm I ':40 ftm|Minneap , lis|!L , :4-'ipm| '.:':.". pra
l>trcct lime to liau <:iaire, uaiihoan
aud Milw.iuri.ee.
Ail Trains Run Daily. ,
Co. Trains leave Union Depot City
Office. '.'M Robert Street, corner Fifth.
♦Daily. tDaily ex. Suud.i Leave. [Arrive
tChicago Fast Express. ... S:ooam iTiTipm
+lowa, Mo. & Kansas Ex... 3:00 am Jl:lspm
♦Dodge Center Local.. . I ii:'J3 pm 10:05 am
♦Chicago Limited...... ...I 7:30 pm 7:3."iam
•Dcs Moines. St- J. & K. C.I 7:30 pm 7:3"am
K"gg**°^ij*y^"j"| Leaves Union Depot for
InflfismUiimf down-river points, 7:30
Ss.~lHmEtl.liJ- a ' m . 4 rrJves lrom Cnl *
BSSSH Leaves Union Depot for
U Chicago, St. Louis nnd
Pfrf'B] dowu-river points, V^U
jMill a. m. Arrives from Chi-
BH|cago2::j) p. m. Daily.
9mH] Leaves Union Depot foi
JJSBI Chicago aud St. Louis,
rißgjJ i'-l'Ji). in. Arrives from
Pi^^^mJ^i »W same points T'.iO a. m.
iimi in mi ii Daily.

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