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BID FOH SETTLERS
IMMIGRATIONISTS OF THE SIXTH
DISTRICT CONSIDER HOW TO
SCHURMEIER AS CHAIRMAN.
BISHOP M'GOLRICK AND SECRE
TARY RANDALL OP THE
FAIR ASSOCIATION TALK.
PLEASURE AFTER BUSINESS.
Delegates Today W'lll Enjoy a Trip
to Pokegunia Falln and a Bun
Special to the Globe.
GRAND RAPIDS, Minn., June 24 —
Hon. Theodore L. Schurmeier, of St.
Paul, president of the Interstate Im
migration association, was unanimous
ly chosen chairman of the third immi
gration convention of Minnesota in
the Sixth district which began its in
teresting proceedings here this morn
ing. His address on the resources of
Northern Minnesota and the oppor
tunities opened to settlers was a feat
ure of the proceedings that excited
general commendation. Dr. Kelsey, .J.
Ij. Gibbs and Prof. Kleeberger, who
were to have spoken at to-day's ses
sions, did not arrive In time. Among
the speakers of the day were Secre
tary Randall, of the state Fair asso
ciation, Bishop McGolxick, P. B. Grnat,
O. C. Greag, Theodore L. Schurmeier
and other noted workers In the cause
The address of Bishop McGolrick
packed the convention hall. The even
ing session was held In the new court
Secretary Randall's paper was as
As one means for securing immigration I
recommend getting the people into a mood
to work for it, and. to this end, suggest a
Study of the state whl-h will five *r»3ent In
habitants a more accurate knowledge of its
extent, resources and advantages. Such study,
aided by observation and comparison, will
create a wonderful enthusiasm for the place In
Which we live, and enthusiasts win, in immi
gration work as well as In other undertak
ings. Go to the map, school boy fashion, and
note boundaries, and area; mark out the
prairie, forest and mining regions; trace rivers
and lakes and lines of railways, and observe
the location of prominent cities and markets.
Compare the map of today with one of early
date, thus measuring present development,
and then, if you can, picture the map of the
future. Such study will enable one to appre
ciate to greater or less extent, according to
the amount of research, both present oppor
tunities and future possibilities and will enable
one in meeting those in older and thickly set
tled portions of the country, who need and
are seeking new homes in the west, to show
confidently and positively the unparalleled ad
vantages which Minnesota has to offer.
There are wonderful opportunities in all
branches of commercial activity and in min
ing, lumbering and manufacturing, and to
those seeking Investments or employment in
any of these lines, the state can be confidently
recommended. But better and more positive
are the Inducements held out to farmers. I
firmly believe that today Minnesota offers
greater opportunities for diversified and suc
cessful agriculture than any other state In
the Union. While grain raising Is uncertain
end unprofitable as an exclusive occupation,
those who wish to engage in it find as favor
able conditions here as anywhere. Conditions
for the dairyman and stock raiser can hardly
be improved. Experience shows that the cli
mate will give vigor and strength to any
domestic animal as well as to its owner. The
ease and cheapness with which foods are pro
duced, the small cost at which both butter
and cheese and meats can be prepared for
the market, and the small cost of transporta-.
tion to the East, with tha perfect shaping
facilities in refrigerator cars, makes It possi
ble-for dairy and meat products to be *,'■.< ed
on the eastern markets, from Minnesota, In
prime condition, at a profit, even at prices
which will prove ruinous to their eastern
Nature's blessings here are so common and
abundant that many people consider them as
a matter of course and do not rightly esti
mate how essential they are for health, hap
piness and prosperity. Living In this pleas
ant climate ana breathing tnis invigorating
and health-giving air, we are apt to forget
that there are thosa who are suffering from
ague or other malarial disorders and who
are given over to a state of lassitude and
enervation. With homes upon an inexhaust
ibly fertile so/1, perfectly adapted to the
' growing of enormous crops of every variety,
our appreciation of this advantage is far less
keen than would be that of the farmers
Whose greatest Item of annual expense Is the
money paid for commercial fertilizers. If we
■were compelled for a time to live upon the
„ far frontier, where little or no development
Work has been done, we would return with a
much more perfect realization of the value of
our church, school and social advantages.
We would also prize our location with refer
ence to general markets and our transporta
tion facilities more highly. I think, too,
7 that we fall to consider the rapidly develop
ing manufacturing, commercial and mining
Interests, which must employ hundreds, if
not thousands, of additional men each year,
resulting in increased home consumption and
a gradually improved home market for all
dairy, vegetable, grain and other food pro
ducts. If we would let our minds occasion
ally dwell upon the advantages and favor
able conditions, so continually surrounding
. us as to be commonplace, our faith and in
terest in our homes would be Increased and
our efforts for Immigration would be more
energetic and potential. Here In many parts
of Minnesota are offered cheap lands and all
the business possibilities of a new and unde
veloped region, coupled with most of the ad
vantages to be found in old, long settled
communities. Beside the farms, offered at
6uuh low figures, you find school houses,
churches, roads, bridges, etc., already pro
vided. These matters cannot be made too
prominent. Minnesota contains all the ele
ments of greatness—ln agriculture, commerce,
lumbering, manufacturing and mining—and
in extent and variety of resources is rapidly
taking first place among the states of the
Union. Let each resident of this state real
ize more fully that his home Is in the midst
of wonderful possibilities and that it is, or
can be made, as pleasant, as any home any
v.nere, and each will then naturally and un
avoidably become an agressive factor in this
great immigration movement and results will
astonish everyb**!'—nw-iw ••>' • iii«-.n-n
Strange as It may seem, thero are people
Who seem to think that further Immigration
should be discouraged and that the state is
no longer new, and who regard the present
state of development as being sufficient.
Such expressions are not heard, however,
from progressive and well informed people.
I Only one third of the area of the state is
occupied for farming purposes and only ono
acre In seven is actually under cultivation.
In comparison with other states, our ter
ritory is but sparsely settled. Connecticut,
With but a sixteenth of Minnesota's area, has
more than half as many people. Ohio is five
times as densely populated, while New York
and Pennsylvania each, with an area about
half as great as Minnesota's, has in round
numbers four times as many inhabitants.
Observations of this kind help us to under
stand how much remains to be accomplished
before the state will have the population, and
consequent wealth and advancement to which
its extent and advantages entitle it. With
out belitling present conditions, we should
Is ab«olotely saf* and certain, gives !n*it&at relief
and penßwoenti cufo in erery form of piles.
The m«tant relief expeslenoedio ••■■;'. cases U& source
of surprise to phy%towwyi *ndj»tieTits aUk*
Soli st crug BlQtaa and vtcotmuendec'. for bijndj
bleediu if,protruding and ttooitttT piJea. ?oc. anS il.Ci>> y */,
remember that, notwithstanding all that has
been brought about in settlement and devel
opment so far- that there are still resources
almost illimitable in extent and of great
variety, and are as dormant and useless to
us as though they were at the bottom of the
sea. These do not today minister in the
slightest degree to the welfare of man,
woman or child. If our faith in our state is
sincere, a knowledge of these facts should
make us earnest and active In immigration
work. There are, in older localities, many
who need the elbow room and opportunities
here existing, and Minnesota needs them to
come and occupy the vacant places and bring
into life its latent wealth. Let these people
know what there is in store for them and
urge them to come.
In immigration, as in other matters, there
are negative virtues. I will mention one of
them—one of the things that ought not to be
done. Don't grumble. Do not magnify tem
porary or local annoyances and disadvant
ages. Never countenance the pessimist and
croaker. One able-bodied and industrious
fault finder can nullify the efforts of half
a dozen enterprising and public-spirited citi
zens and do a community more real injury
than any of the dire misfortunes which he
is continually prophesying or bewailing, but
which seldom come to vass. It is well, too.
to give public abuses and private misfortunes
as little publicity as possible. While the
correction of official misconduct sometimes
demands publicity, the knowledge of mis
management of affairs should be Kept at
home as far as possible. Every word of
censure of public, official or private citizen
has an effect prejudicial to a community
and has some Influence In keeping would-be
settlers away. ,
As one positive means for securing Immi
gration, I recommend personal letter writing.
I recommend also a larger use of the news
papers, both local and state. The best, most
persistent and influential friend any com
munity has is its newspaper. It labors un
ceasingly for the good of the commonwealth
and is the friend and advocate of ©very legiti
rrate public enterprise. Another means
through which good work can be done is the
etate fair. This, for me, may seem like talk
ing shop," but the point is, nevertheless, well
taken. Last year fifteen counties made ex
hibits, as counties, at the fair. I am In
formed by those who are Interested and know
that there have been sales of land to actual
farmers who will hereafter be residents In
those counties, as a direct result of those ex
hibits. If results were good in '95, they will
be much more so in '98, for the opportunity
in this direction this year Is more than an
ordinary one. As the national encampment
of the Grand Army of the Republic Is to be
held In St. Paul and a general meting of the
Knights of Pythias in Minneapolis at the
same time, and as very low passenger rates
will be in force from all parts of the country,
an enormous attendance at the fair may be
confidently expected, not only from our own
state, but from all the states of the Union as
well. Here is an opportunity for counties
seeking immigration to make a showing of
their resources in a way to make a favorable
and lasting impression upon the people they
desire to reach. People, through admiration
and study of the exhibits,' become interested
in the localities making them, and if, by
lavish displays sufficient evidences of the re
sources of Minnesota counties is given, re
sults will not be disappointing. With county
and state organizations in far off Washing
ton, Oregon, Montana and other Northwest
ern localities, asking to be permitted to dis
play their products at the Minnesota state
fair this year, as they are doing. Interest in
this means for Immigration work should not
be lacking in our state. Itasca county, as
well as a number of other counties In North
eastern Minnesota, made an excellent dis
play at the fair last year, and I am glad to
know that plans are already made for larger
and more extended exhibits this year. All
labor expended in this way will be well re
Tomorrow the delegates , accom
panied by city and county officials,
will go by special train oyer the Du
luth and Winona railway to Pokegama
falls to Inspect the government dam
and reservoir system. At Cohasset the
delegates will take the steamer North
Star, thus getting a glimpse of a por
tion of the upper 100 miles stretch of
navigable stream by which the steam
ers reach Leech lake and Lake Win
nlbigoshish, and run through the
midst of the Upper Mississippi basin.
The party will lunch at the residence
of Dr. H. Pallen at Lake Pokegama,
and return to Grand Rapids, where a
banquet will be served In the evening.
BAIL LIKE LEMONS.
Bis Chunks of Ice Accompanied Yes
Special to the Globe.
WORTHINGTON, Minn., June 24.—A fright
ful wind, hail and rain storm struck this city
at S o'clock this evening, lasting half an
hour. Chunks of Ice as large as lemons, some
weighing half a pound, covered the streets.
A number of windows was smashed by the
hail. Rain fell In torrents. The storm came
from the north, and was accompanied by a
roaring sound, audible for several minutes
before the storm reached the city. It Is
feared the hail has greatly damaged crops In
Special to the Globe.
FARIBAULT, Minn., June 24.—A thunder
storm passed over the city this afternoon.
The rainfall was heavy and the wind blew
down outbuildings and trees. It is feared
growing grain was badly lodged. Telephone
poles and wires are down.
In Eulogy of Jutlse Steams.
Special to the Globe.
CROOKSTON, Minn., June 24.—Proceedings
of the June term of court, which is now in
session here, were interrupted today in order
to give the Polk County Bar association an
opportunity to testify their deep regret at
the death of Judge Steams, who was the first
incumbent upou the bench in this judicial dis
trict. Resolutions were passed and ordered
spread upon the records reciting the excep
tional qualities of Judge Steams in public, as
well as private life. Judge R. J. Montague,
Hon. Halvor Steenerson, Hon. William Watts
and H. W. Lee each delivered eulogies of
the departed jurist""
Tawney Men Chosen.
Special to the Globe.
AUSTIN, Minn., June 24.—At the Repub
lican county convention, held here today, a
Tawney delegation was elected to the First
district congressional convention, to be held
at Albert Lea. Col. C. L. West, of this city,
was nominated for representative of the
South district of Mower county.
Favor Plclcler for Senator.
HURON, S. D., June 24.—The Republican
primaries yesterday afternoon resulted in
the nomination of Harvey J. Rice for sen
ator and John T. Baker and J. W. Houston
for representatives. Alex. Mcintosh was nom
inated for sheriff, Hattle D. Grant for super
intendent of schools, and all other present
county officers were renominated. The sen
ator and representative are for Pickler for
United States senator.
Not Hanged, Bnt Poisoned.
CLARK, S. D., June 24.—1t Is currently
reported that the chemical analysis of the
stomach of Mrs. Christianson, whose body
was found hanging in a tree claim on the
3d inst.r-and whose husband. Christian Chris
tianson, Is now confined in Jail charged with
her murder, hfefc* disclosed the presence of
arsenic in quantities sufficient to have pro
duced the death of three persons.
Sale of a "Western Road.
Western roads, which have suffered finan
cial difficulties are gradually getting around
to a business basis, and the stockholders are
now hopeful that the worst is passed and
that dividends will be their portion. Next
Saturday the entire property of the St. Louis
& San Francisco road will be sold from tho
auction block to the highest bidder. The
sale will take place at St. Louis. It is said
the reorganization committee has arrange! to
bid In the property. The road will- then
be placed under a new management, an-l will
be operated as distinct and separate from the
Santa Fe. It is thought, however, the two
roads will work together In harmouy.
THE SAINT PAUI, GLOBE: THURSDAY, JU>JE 25, 1860.
• ••*©»»,*',»»WWWV*S»w*»'Www~~- T -- tM
Chas. Edgar Brown £^|
Postmaster of Cincinnati, 0., Writes: Jgfe -IjjJ* Si
T HAVE used' the JOHANN HOFF'S |$|h Jp^
1 MALT EXTRACT, and found it _|f^F\ >l
not only pleasant to take, but believe ilSßiSfcjS^^X^
ARE GUESSING flOtf
RAILROAD MEW ARE BUSY CON
JECTURING ABOUT PROBABLE
SELECTION OF MR. WINTER
HAS MADE A 810 HIT WITH
EVERYBODY IN THE
SOME OF THE RUMORS AxtOUND.
Horace O. Burt "Will Probably Suc
ceed Mr. Winter Altho' no Offi
cial Announcement la Made.
The appointment of E. W. Winter
as president of the Northern Pacific,
seems to be the most popular one made
In years. In railroad circles yesterday
the one sentiment expressed was that
the organized line would have the
best and most efficient practical man
in control in the history of the much
abused property. Another feature of
the appointment that created in cer
tain circles some surprise, but favora
ble comment, Is the fact that a western
man who knows the physical necessi
ties of the road is to be in control.
This Is taken as an indication that the
Vanderbllts are not to dictate the pol
icy of the new administration, while
others insist that Mr. Winter owes
his promotion to President Hughltt, of
the Northwestern,* which Is a Van
derbilt line, and that the efforts of the
Morgans, who represent the Vander
bllt Interests In other roads, have
been directed to the purchase of the
Northern Pacific for their clients. It
was to popularize the purchase, as
well as secure the services of a prac
tical man, that the selection of the
choice for president fell upon Mr. Win
ter. That's the* talk in railroad cir
cles. On the contrary Mr. Winter is
emphatio in his denial of the truth of
The selection of Horace G. Burt, gen
eral manager of the Elkhorn, to suc
ceed Mr. Winter, is announced, but the
announcement Is not thus far official.
But so far as can !*<*■ 100-iofl Mr. Win
ter will surrender the office of general
manager of the Omaha to Mr. Burt
July 10,^ and will thenceforth devote
himself to the interests of the North
ern Pacific until formally elected pres
ident at the meeting of the reorgani
zation committee at New "x'g'cjj** 1 In Sep
While the slatemakers are 4>usy Mr.
Winter is not giving out any hints as
to his plans. The most popular sug
gestion made In the Globe yesterday
seems to meet general approval. That
was the probable retention of General'
Traffic Manager Hannaford with the
title of vice-president In charge of
traffic, which would naturally Indicate
the retention of General Freight Agent
Moore and General Passenger Agent
Fee. It Is pretty generally agreed that
the trio could not be spared without
sacrificing the interests of the road,
even if Mr. Winter felt disposed to
deal harshly with gentlemen with
whom he has had long and intimate
personal and business relations. W.
J. Kendrlck, It is believed, will be his
own successor as general manager
when the new president announces his
slate. Mr. Kendrlck has served long
and honorably In the position and rail
road men think his services will be
given due recognition. Assistant Gen
eral Manager Pearce is credited with
reappointment in certain circles, but
others believe he will de sent to some
western point to look after the affairs
of the line of which he has a most
comprehensive knowledge. If rumor be
true General Superintendent Klmberly
will remain where he Is; also, if report
be true, he will be sent to the coast.
Mr. McHenry, who is now one of the
receivers, came from the engineer's
department, and may be returned to
his old station, but his friends hope
that In view of his recent elevation
to a position where he has obtained
wide Information of the road, he may
be made a vice-president.
All of these suppositions are rumors.
Mr. Winter refuses to confirm or deny
any of them. He simply says it Is too
early for him to discuss the matter
of official organization. Naturally,
too, the persons most Interested In the
rumored changes are reticent.
The appointment of Mr. Burt to suc
ceed Mr. Winter may cause some
changes among the division superin
tendents of the Omaha, aa'lt: Is said
General Superintendent Sqpjfcjt-; of the
Omaha Is to succeed Mr. BtrH-as Gen
eral Manager of the Elkhorn.
LOOKING UP POINTERS.
Pennsylvania State Official Visits the
Thomas J. Edge, secretary of the state
board of education of Pennsylvania, Is mak
ing a tour of the far northwest in the in
terest of the Pennsylvania department of ag
riculture. He was in the city yesterday and
called on various railroad officials to make
arrangements for the trip. He went West
last night over the Great Northern and will
travel as far as Alaska before returning.
His home bound trip to this point will be
made over the Northern Pacific. A news
paper man representing the Philadelphia En
quirer accompanies Mr. Edge as secretary.
VADERBILTS WILL BUY.
After the Chicago A Northern Pa
CHICAGO, June 24.—1t is reported, although
not confirmed, that the Vanderbllts are trying
to purchase the property of the Chicago &
Northern Pacific road, and they will bay It
In when it is put up at foreclosure sale. The
object of the purchase Is said to be a desire
to give the Michigan Central a new terminal
in this city and the purchase of the property
of the Chicago & Northern Pacific is the only
way to get it. It is said that a contract for
turning the terming I property over to the
Vanderbllts has been prepared, and will be
signed in thj course of the next fortnight
No figures on the deal are obtainable.
One Will Probably be Named fo*
CHICAGO, June 24.—Tho western rovda have
decided to appoint a joint agent for the cer
tification of their tickets at Milwaukee on the
occasion of the convention of the Baptist
Young People's unicn. It is now believed that
they will also appoint a joint agent- to look
attar the return pc.Uon of ths Q. Aj It ttoketa
from the national encampment at St Paul.
This matter will not be definitely decided,
however, "before the next meeting of the
Western Passenger association.
Omaha Will Pnt It Into Effect
Through Sioux City.
CHICAGO, June 24.—Notice was today given
by the Omaha road that it will apply through
Sioux City the $65 first-class and the $42.50
second-class rate allowed to the trans-contin
ental roads out of St. Paul to San Francisco
via Portland, and the ocean route from that
point to San Francisco. This will make the
rate of the Omaha through Council Bluffs
J2.90 higher than through Sioux City.
Fourth of July Rates.
The Soo has set the ball rolling for Fourth
of July rates and competing lines will prop
ably fall into line In a few days. On July 1
and 8 the Soo proposes- to sell excursion
tickets on local lines in Minnesota, Wisconsin
and Michigan at one and one-third fare for a
round trip. July 3 and 4 the rate over the
same line will be one fare for the round
trip. All tickets will be good returning until
July 6. A uniform, rate of one and one-fifth
fare for round trip wil be made on the Da
kota lines for the, same dates.
Bonnd for the Yellowstone.
Tbe Northern Pacific went west yesterday
afternoon with every berth filled and some
distinguished people as passengers. Mrs.
E. C. Long was in a party bound for the Yel
lowstone and the coast. 8. M. Burdette and
wife of the Stoddard lecture bureau went to
the Yellowstone to join Mr. Stoddard who
went west some days ago to prepare material
for a series of lectures on the great national
pleasure ground. F. A. North, who is asso
ciated with Mr. Burdette in the management
of this enterprise, was at the train ready to
start when a telegram announcing the sud
den and serious illness of relatives in the
East compelled him' to" abandon the trip and
return to Boston on the Northwestern last
Good Excursion Business.
The St. Paul & Duluth has Its hands full
of excursion business at present aside from
the usual large tourist traffic it handles at
this season. Next Saturday all the employes
of the Milwaukee shops at Minneapolis will
enjoy a trip to White Bear over this line.
Sunday the Orpheous singing society of the
same city will spend* the day at Ramsey
county lake and be' transported thither by
the St. Paul & Duluth. On the Bame date
but on another train, an excursion given by
the Harmonia Ladies' society, also of Minne
apolis, will show their preference over Mln
netonka and in favor of White Bear.
G. G. Haven, Jr., secretary and treasurer
of the St. Paul & Dulnth road, was a pas
senger on the Burlington last night en route
to New York.
Moses Folsom, of the Great Northern, is in
Grand Rapids, attending the meeting of the
Sixth District Immigration Society conven
tion. He will probably not return until the
end of the week.
Roswell Miller and H. A. Early, officials of
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul, passed
through the city yesterday to confer with the
local officers of the line at Minneapolis. As
sistant General Passenger Agent Conley, of
the road, who had been in Chicago on a busi
ness trip, returned with the officials, who
departed on the return-• trip last night. •
Senator CH» V. ArriStaLj-jf Larkmore.J*;. D.,
editor of the Larimore Mrmeer,''was a caller
at the Great- Northern offices yeSfcerdav. -
The Chicago, Milwaukee & St Paul, in
common wuh other northwestern lines, con
tinues to show a gratifying increase in busi
ness. The gross earnings of the line for
the third week In June are $602,504, an in
crease as compared with the same week of
last year of $84; 616.
The St. Paul & Duluth yesterday issued
a circular of rates from the cities of St.
Paul and Minneapolis to the convention of
the National Educational Association which
meets in -Buffalo July 7. The trip will be
made by a large number of St. Paul teachers
who have already ordered their berths re
served over this line. *
General and Nervous Debility.
yra^. Weakness of Body and
//P^KV Mind, Effects of Errors
vEWtSi & Excesses in Old or
Young. Robust, Noblo
CrV£i^\W Manhood fully Restored.
fS SfCr HOW to Enlarge and
Wjbtl/ ,A Strengthen Weak, Un
&W^^' a*z£&A developed Portions of
fiOsl Ys^**S\Y Body- Absolutely un-
I ws/J/sim'?l IMV) f;*'li ng Home Treatment.
\ n^JuifT -Tv \Ull3 —Benefits in a day.
Men testify from §0. States and Foreign
Countries. Send for Descriptive Book, ex
planation and proofs, mailed (sealed' free.
ERIE MED!GAL;GO; t Buffalo, N.Y.
CONTRACT WORK—PAVING FIFTH
Office of the Board of Public Works.
City of St Paul, tMlnn., June 24, 1896.
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 2 P. M. ori the 6th
day of July, A. D. 1896, for paving Fifth
street from Wabasha street to Broadway
street in said city according to plans and
specifications on file in the office of said
A bond with at least two (2) sureties, In
a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent., or a
certified check on a bank of St. Paul In a
sum of at least ten (10) per cent, of the gross
amount bid must accompany each bid. Said
check shall be made payable to the Clerk of
The said Board reserves the right to re
ject any and all bids.
Official: R. L. GORMAN.
JOHN C. MUELLER, President.
Clerk Board of Public Works.
June 25 to July 6.
Of Resolution Adopted by the Com
mon Council of the City of St.
B'd F. No. 6124—8y Aid. Bigelow—
Resolved, That permission be and the same
is hereby granted unto the St Paul Gas
Light Company to eject, poles for the pur
pose of supporting Wires, transmitting elec
trical power or currents, ,and to string there
on such electric wires upon each and all the
streets next hereinafter; named within the
limits herein designated, to-wit:
Upon the north yde of Indiana avenue,
between Wabasha street and Starkey Etreet,
two poles; upon the eaat'slde of Clinton "ave
nue, between Congeess: street and Delos
street, five poles; upon the north side of
East Winnlfred street, i between Bancroft
street and Brown street, one pole; upon the
east side of State street, between Concord
street and WinnifredTetxeet, two poles; upon
the east side of State' street, between Con
cord street and Dakota avenue, one pole;
provided, that said poles and wires shall be
erected and strung respectively upon the
same terms and conditions as those prescribed
in a resolution of the Common Council, ap
proved April 6, 1882,-j whereby said St Paul
Gas Light Company was granted the right
to erect poles and taratrlng wires upon cer
tain streets in this City.
Adopted by tbe Board of Aldermen June
Yeas—Aid. Allard, Bell, Bigelow, Dona
hower, Kaldunskl, Kenny, Larsen, Llndahl,
Stutzman, Mr. President—10.
Adopted by the Assembly June 18, 1896.
Yeas—Messrs. Craig, Daly, Klrke, Krahmer,
Lewis, Mabon, Reardon, Thompson, Mr.
Approved June 20, 1896.
JAMES E. MARKHAM,
President of the Board of Aldermen.
O. H. AROSIN,
President of the Assembly.
"ON PLEASURE BENT"
'TjTJT^p^ Your Transportation Will Be Furnished—Your
* *\ C C Sleeping Car Fare Paid—
•*~*~>^ns>/n~%~w. Your Meals on Dining Cars Vh 131—' |—<
Provided—and All Your Hotel Bills Settled JL~™^™!^
WHO WOULD NOT, UNDER THESE CIRCUMSTANCES, WANT
TO WIN ONE OF
The 610D6 Summer Tours
TO SAN FRANCISCO AND RETURN via Union Pacific System.
TO NIAGARA FALLS Through the Great Lakes via Norn Steamship Co.,
TO YELLOWSTONE PARK and Return via Northern Pacific R. R.
TO SEATTLE AND TACOMA and Return via Great Northern R. R.
TO PORTLAND, ORE., and Return via Northern Pacific R. R.
Each Ticket includes Transportation, Steeping: Car Fare, Meals on
Dining: Car, Meals and Stateroom on Steamer, Staying: in Yellowstone
Park and Eoard at Hotels. Tickets are good from July to October,
from any intermediate point, and for "stop-off" at will, either
going or returning.
The Globe Summer Outings.
q Rules for Competition for the Five Grand Prizes.
H New cash subscriptions only will be re- The winners will be announced In the *
« Cci Vnd^ d C°!i l! te. <1-X ♦ ♦ .v n, k 010 be July 19. and an order for the prizes >)
vj All money must be sent to the Globe, . . .. , . , ,_ . , Z.
X St. Paul, by check, postoffice order or ex- sent to the wlnl>ers by mall, and the trip jN
W press money order, and addressed to "Mana- tickets forwarded as directed by them. TJ
A ger Summer Outings," giving the name of Checks for tbe commission to contestants M
V the sender and names and addresses of the (not winners of the grand prizes) will be \
(a subscribers, giving town, county and state, mailed July 20. f\
y to whom the Globe is to be sent. Great In this contest each subscription for one \
Ia care should be taken to write names and month to the Dally and Sunday Globe M
V addresses very plainly. counts for one, or a subscription to the
(2 Subscriptions from our present subscrib- Weekly Globe for six months counts M
y ers will not be counted in determining the for one. <
(4 winners. No employe, salaried canvasser or travel- |y
V Subscriptions received up to and including Ing agent, nor any person connected with the "L
© July 18 will be counted. The books will be Globe, will be allowed to compete for the •
closed at 9 p. m. Saturday, July 18, and no prizes.
money received after that will be counted. All remittances must *;e by check, express
Receipts will be sent for all money sent order or postofflce order. Don't send postage
as scon as it is received. stamps.
WHO ARE TO MAKE THESE GRAND TOURS? The five persons from whom the GLOBE receive* between Mar
]6th and July 18th, 183 a, the largest number of new subscriptions to me DAILY and SUNDAY GLOBE' paid in ad
vance for 1 month, or the WEEKLY GLOBE paid In advance for o months, will enjoy the abnvo trips ' The Derson
sending the largest number of monthly subscriptions to the DAILY mid SUNDAY GLOBE, or six-month subscrin.
tions to the WEEKLY GLOBE, will have first choice, second largest number second choice, and so on. Get to work at onca
Ask your relatives, friends and neighbors to help you. Solicit everybody to become a reader of the GLOBE in addition
TO THE ABOVE GRAND PRIZES the GLOBE will pay a cash commission of twenty per cent to every contestant 'not a
winner of one of the Grand Prizes) on each subscription for the DAILY, SUNDAY or WEEKLY GLOBE which he or she may
subscription rates)S£~ 5±.'. T".. ::::: ~
Address All Communications to '.
Manager of Summer Outings, I [16 01. "3111 UlODe, st- p*ul, Minn.
Notice of Mortgage Foreclosnre Sale.
A MORTGAGE WITH POWER OF SALE
made by Thomas H. Ivey (unmarried) to
William F. Peet, dated February 21st, 1889,
and recorded in the Register of Deeds* office
of Ramsey County, Minnesota, February 25th,
1889, at 4:35 o'clock p. m., in Book 203 of
Mortgages, at page 217, and assigned by the
said William F. Peet to Lewis C. Lawton,
by an instrument of assignment, dated March
6th, 1889, and recorded in the sa'.d Register
of Deeds' office on March 7th, 1889, at 2:30
o'clock p. m., in Book 28 of Assignments, at
page 116, and thereafter assigned by the said
Lewis C. Lawton to Emerson W. Peet by an
instrument of assignment, dated August 28th,
1394, and recorded in the said Register of
Deeds' office on September 4th, 1894. at 11:20
o'clock a- m., in Book 36 of Assignments, at
page 597, will be foreclosed by public sale of
the mortgaged premises, to wit: That tract
or parcel of land described as fo'lows: The
Eaft one-third (E. 1-3) of Lots numbered Six
(6) and Seven (7). of Merriam's Rearrange
ment of the East One Hundred Six and Fifty
five One Hundreths (E. 166.55) feet of the
East one-third (E. 1-3) of Lot numbered Nine
(9). of Smith and Lott's Outlots in the South
half (S. %) of Southeast Quarter (S. E. Vi)
Section Thirty-five (35), Township Twenty
nine (29), Range Twenty-three (23), Saint
Paul, Ramsey County, Minnesota, according
to the plat thereof on file and of record in
-.h? office of the Register of Deeds In and for
said County, to satisfy the amount due on
sad mortgage, which now is two thousand
one hundred and thirty dollars and nine
cents ($2,130.09). together with an attorney's ;
fee of Seventy-five Dollars ($75). the taxes,
If any, paid by the subscriber, and the costs
and disbursements of said sale as allowed
by law. Said sale will be made by the Sher
iff of said County at the Cedar Street Main
Entrance to the Court House and City Hall,
In the City of St. Paul, in said County, on
Friday, the 26th day of June, 1896, at ten
o'clock a. m.
Dated May 14th, 1896.
EMERSON W. PEET,
Assignee of Mortgagee.
Ambrose Tighe. his Attorney.
CONTRACT WORK—PAVING WITH AS
PHALT, SUMMIT AVENUE.
Office of the Board of Public Works,
City of St Paul, Minn., June 19th, 1896.
Sealed bids will be received by the Board
of Public Works in and for the corporation of
the City of St. Paul, Minnesota,, at tLsir
office in said city, until 2 p. m., on the 2nd
day of July, A. D., 1896, for paving with
asphalt, Summit avenue from the north lino
of Dayton avenue to the northeastern line
of Sixth street, produced northwesterly in
said city according to plans and specifications
on file in the office of said board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties, in
a sum of at least twenty (20) uer cent, or a
certified obddk on a bank of St. Paul in a
sum of at least ten (10) per cent of the
gross amount bid must accompany each bid.
Said check shall be made payable to the
clerk of sani board.
Said board reserves the right to reject any
and all bids.
R. L. GORMAN,
JOHN C. MUELLER,
Clerk Board of Public Works.
June 22-July i.
The County Commissioners of Dakota Coun
ty, Minnesota, will receive sealed bids or pro
posals for the construction and completion of
a two-story brick dwelling house for the poor
farm of said county, up to the 14th day of
July, 1896, when the same will be opened.
All bids must be filed with the County Au
ditor, and made in accordance with the plans,
specifications and Instructions now on file in
the Auditor's office, where all necessary infor
mation may be had by bidders.
The commissioners reserve the right to re
ject any and all bids.
Dated June 19th, 1896.
GEO. J. HETHERINGTON,
Chairman of the Board.
M. Hoffman, County Auditor.
Notice for Bids for the Sale of the
"Water Work* Bonds of the Vil
lage of Hokah.
Notice Is hereby given that sealed bid* for
the sale of five thousand dollars of the mu
nicipal bonds of the Village of Hokah, Hous
ton County, Minn., will be received at the
office of the Recorder of said Village until
12 o'clock noon of the 6th day of July. 1896,
Bald bonds to bear date July 6, 1896, will be
In denominations of five hundred dollars
each, payable at the treasury of said Vil
lage In not more than ten, nor lesn than
five, years ""from date, at the option of said
Village, with annual Interest at the rate of
six per cent.
The Vll|ase Board of Trustees reserves the
right to meet any and all bids.
By order'of the Village Board of Trustees.
J. O. BNURE,
Pated it Bokak tbii llth Of oX Jue#, W*
City Treasurer's Notice of Redemp
tion Expiring: October 3rd, 1800.
City Treasurer's Office,
St. Paul, Minn., May 21, 1896.
The owners and all persons Interested In the
within described real estate are hereby noti
fied that the time of redemption on the fol
lowing described property will expire on tho
3rd day of October, 1896, and that deeds will
be Issued by the City of St. Paul on and
after the 4th day of October, 1896, in accord
ance with the city charter, upon presenta
tion to the City Comptroller, of the following
unredeemed City Treasurer's certificates of
sale, for the property situated in the City of
St. Paul, and sold by him on the 25th day
of August, 1890, to satisfy Judgments against
the same rendered in the District Court of
Ramsey County, in the State of Minnesota,
for the following improvements, unless re
deemed on or before the 3rd day of October,
The sum given below will be the amount
necessary to redeem the lot, with interest and
cost figured to the day when redemption ex
Widening: Selby Avenue, From Vic
toria Street to Fnirvlew Avenue.
Boulevard Addition to St. Paul.
No.of Supposed Owner and Am't of
Cert. Description. Lot Block. Kedmp't
A 2436. Chas. W. Hackett
et al. (except Sel
by avenue) west M
of 16 6 $12.18
Note—No. of Cert. Number of Certificate;
Am't of Redmp't, Amount of Redemption.
May 21-28, June 4-11-18-25.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAM
sey, District Court, Second Judicial Dis
In the matter of the receivership of the St.
Paul Auditorium Company, insolvent:
Notice Is hereby given that on Friday, the
26th day of June, A. D. 1896, at 11 o'clock in
the forenoon at the Fourth street main en
trance to the Court House in the City of St
i Paul, Minnesota, the undersigned receiver of
| the St. Paul Auditorium Company, insolvent,
shall offer for sale and sell at public auc
tion to the highest bidder, for cash, subject
, to confirmation of the above named court,
j that certain building in the city of St. Paul,
situated upon lots 2, 4, 5, 6 and 7, of block
I 13. of Robert's & Randall's addition to the
; city of St Paul, and known as the AuditoT
lum building; and also 5161' common wooden
I chairs, 1 rolling top desk, 1 revol^Jfrg chair,
; 3 office chairs, 2 wash sfands," f frfl stove
: heater, 2 dust pans, 23 pafr skates, 2- tables,
: 100 feet garden hose and" 1 nozzle; - 8 charts
I of Auditorium building. 4 high back chairs,
500 pounds of coke, 2 reflector lamps, 1 bushel
basket. 1 stable broom. All of said prop
erty may be Inspected at the said Audi
torium building in the city of St. Paul.
Such sale will be made subject to an agree
ment whereby the St. Paul Grand Army of
the Republic Thirtieth National Encampment
Committee (a corporation) has the right to
use said Auditorium building and the chairs
therein and the furniture and fixtures in and
about the same, from August 27th to Sep
tember sth. inclusive, A. D. 1896. Notice is
also given that at a special term of said
court to be held at said Court House, in
said Ramsey county, on Saturday, the 27th
day of June, 1896, at 10 o'clock, in the fore
noon, or as soon thereafter as counsel can be
heard. I shall apply to said court for a con
firmation of such sale.
Dated, St. Paul, Minnesota, June 12. A. D.
1896. HERMON W. PHILLIPS.
Receiver of the St Paul Auditorium Bld'g,
St. Paul, Mir.n.
CONTRACT WORK — SPRINKLING IN
SPRINKLING DISTRICT No. 10, 1896.
. Office of the Board of Public Works
City of St. Paul, Minn.. June 19th, 1896.
Sealed bids will bo 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 2 p. m., on the 2nd
day of July, A. D., 1896, for Sprinkling In
Sprinkling District No. 10, on such portions of
Cherokee avenue as may be ordered sprinkled
by the common council of the city of St.
Paul for tho season of 3596, in said city ac
cording to plans and specifications on file in
the office of said board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties, tn
a sum of tt least twenty (20) per cent, or a
certified check .n a bank of St. Paul **• a
sum ot-ai least ten (10) per cent of the gross
amount Wd must accompany each bid. Said
check shall be made payaKr.o*the clerk of
said board. ~ui.
The said Board reserves thß right to re
ject any and all bids.
JOHN C. MUELLER. - f,!
. Clerk Board ot PubUo Works.
DIRECTORY OF THE
Pipi Mb is
OF ST. PAUL.
The following la published dally f„ r //,»
benefit of traveling talesmen, stranger.* awi
the public generally. It includes all the
trades and professions, and cannot fail to
prove of interest to all who intend transact
ing business in St. I'aul.
Metropolitan, Blxth. near Robert st
Grand, Sixth and St. Peter streets.
Strak's Tlvoli. Bridge Square. Concert even*
inga and Sunday matinee. Admission free.
Windsor Bicycle Livery, 411 Robert St.
Thauwald Bros.. 353-355 Seventh St.
Batter and Kicks.
Milton Dairy Company, 722 Wabasha at. TeL
Cat Rate Tickets.
Corbett's, 169 East Third St.
Edwards, J73 Third st.. 339 Robert St.
Ransom ft Horton, 99-101 East Sixth.
McGuire & Mulrooney. 77-79 East 3d st.
C. C. Emerson & Co.. 26 East Third st.
Thuet & Mc-Xamee. 95 East Third st.
De Camp & Beyer 129 East Third sf_
H. C Hemenway & Co., corner Third and
Dore & Redpath, 70 end 72 East Third at.
R. E. Cobb, 31-33 East Third st.
Coal aad Wood.
O. G. Wilson, corner Eighth and Broadway.
McFadden-Mullen Co., 53 to 59 East 3d st.
John Gorman, 316 Minnesota st.
Express, Piano Mm Ina;. Packing -tad
J. B. Desforges, 154 East Sixth. Tel. 650.
Express and Storage.
Kent's Express and Storage Company, 221 W.
Seventh st. Cheapest and best.
Flour and Feed.
Tierney & Co., 91 East Third st
Tubbeslng Bros.. 100 East Third st.
John Wagener. corner Twelfth and Robert
sts., and 486-4SS East Seventh st
Grand Central, corner Seventh and Wabasha.
Loans en Watches, Diamonds, l-'ura.
Lytle's Loan Office, 411 Robert. Room 1.
The Elk. 51 West Third st. Tel. 268.
2111k and Cream.
H. Stebblr.g (Como), 367 Dayton ay. All cows
guaranteed free from tuberculosis.
- Manufacturers aud Dealers in l);uiu
mns, Motors and Electrical Appav*
John Gorman. 31S Minnesota it
News and Stationery.
Charles L. Neumann. 224 West Seventh st
I'lDialiins, Steam and Gas Fitting.
A. W. Johnston. 139 West Seventh st.
Pluinblno-, Steam, Hot Water ileal,
McQuillan Bros., 183 Western er.
Sheet Uetal Workers, stove* ua J"
Karst & Breher. 183 West Third st
Theo. P.unVer. corner West 7th and 6th sta.
Wholesale Wives aikd~l.iq.uorj. """""
B. Simon. 297-2W Kut Be vault «U J.