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WALES' GLAD HAND
BlVßal TO 1"I1K RUSSIA!* Rt LKR
OX His ARRIVAL IS ENG
PEOPLE OF LEITH ALL OUT.
"Ml •"••.TIM.' «*».' IfaV ROYAL HKI.V- j
rtvtss wnffaOBSBD ny a i nimti
I*)' l.< VI llOft* OP ALL KINDS TVKI'N
N«» « -haste* CUven to Any OutMldvr to i
Come Near the Person of the
LEITH, Scotland. Sept. 22— The Rus
himii yachts Standard and Pole Star
were sighted at the entrance of the
Firth of Forth at 10:30 this morning,
and the news was immediately tele
graphed to the prince of Wales, who \
was in charge of the arrangements for
the inception of the czar and czarina,
and who will accompany the Russian
visitors to Balmoral.
The prince of Wales, the duke of
tVunaught, M. De Staal, the Russian
ambassador to the court of St. James,
Lord Rosebery and a number of high
military officers arrived at the jetty
from Dalmeny at 11 o'clock, and were
received by an escort of the Ennis
kJllen Dragoons. Rain was falling
heavily, and the sky and general sur
roundings were most forbidding, but
in si.ite of this, enormous crowds of
1 nle lined the wall of the docks and
greeted the arrival of the royal party
with the greatest enthusiasm. The
prince of Waleß wore the uniform of
'the Kioff dragoons, and the duke of
"."onuaught was in the uniform of the
After inspecting the reception room,
the royal party joined the duchess of
Buccteoch and the countess of Lytton
ami embarked on board the steamer
Tantallon Castle. The steamer then
proceeded down the Firth in order to
un el the czar and czarina. The chan
nel fleet, which lined the Firth of
Forth, saluted as the prince of Wales
ami the royal party traversed the lines.
The Russian imperial yachts on their
arrival were saluted by the fleet, and
immediately dropped anchor. The
Tantallon Castle soon afterwards ran
alongside the Standard, the latter hav
ir.p their Russian majesties on board.
The prince of Wales, the duke of Con
naught and M. De Staal went on
board and welcomed the czar and czar
ina to Leith. The greeting exchanged
between the Imperial travelers and the
L'ritish princes was most affectionate.
The party afterwards lunched together
on board the Standard.
Though the weather was far from
l>"ijig all that could be wished for the
reception, there was no mistaking the
fact that the people of Leith and its
vi.-inity had turned out in great num
bers, determined to give the imperial
travelers a hearty and genuine wel
come to the shores of Scotland. The
whole harbor was full of merchant ves
sels from all points of the world and
they were aH decked from stem to
stern with bunting and placed in the
neatest possible trim on both sides of
the water, so that after passing
through the tints of powerful warships,
the pi-ogress of the Standard up the^
Firth of Forth was paradex-like in the'
The precautions taken afloat for the
piolection of their majesties, were un
p-cecedented, it is believed, in naval an
Picket boats, steam launches and
torpedo boats of the small class, from
tlie warships Majestic, Magnificent, Re
pulse and Resolution, each detachment
commanded by a lieutenant, formed a
complete net around the Russian Im
perial yacht, in order, ostensibly to
prevent the shore boats from crowd
ing about the Standard, but In reality
to prevent any possibility of an at
tempt to commit a dynamite or other
outrage. The shore boats were in
such vast numbers on the water that
there ir- no doubt that the precautions
taken by the British naval authorities
The precautions adopted ashore were
equally thorough, though few people
give more than a passing thought now
to the alleged dynamite conspiracy
supposed to have been discovered by
Scotland Yard. On the Tantallon Cas
tle, on shore, on the train which was
to take their majesties to Balmoral
Castle, at different places along the
route, at Ballater, and around Bal
moral Itself were picked members of
the Russian secret police and the most
trusted members of the czar's nihilists
detectives, Other Russian detectives
were on board the Standard, and they
were reinforced, on landing, by a
squad of the very best Scotland Yard
detectives, who will remain attached
to ihe czar and czarina's party until
they leave Great Britain.
A Iter luncheon their imperial majes
ties boarded the Tantallon Castle, ac
companted by the British princes, and
that steamship proceeded slowly up the
Firth of Forth, closely guarded by a
swarm of picket boats, through the
lines of the British fleet, all the war
ships flying the Russian ensign. As
tlv Standard passed each warship fired
a royal salute, and the sailors manned
the sides or the yards, as the case
might be, with marines on parade and
the bands playing the Russian national
While the Tantallon Castle was ap
pi..aching the jetty she passed between
guard lines formed by two cutters
from each of the warships ln the Firth
of Forth. After the Tantallon Castle
had passed through the lines of cut
ters, the oars were, at another signal,
dnpped simultaneously, and then the
men-of-war cutters formed up in col
umn astern of the steamship and fol
lowed her to the jetty. The czar and
czarina landed at the jetty at exactly
1:44) p. m. As they stepped ashore the
troops presented arms and the massed
bands played the Russian anthem. The
czar and czarina were escorted ashore
by the prince of Wales and the duke
of ('onnaught. and were met by a large
number of field officers in full uniform.
The guard of honor was composed of
picked jjlue jackets from the fleet,
while the czar's escort consisted of a
ciciachment of the Royal Scots Greys
(second dragoons) of which the czar
is colonel-ln-chlef. A detachment of
4'"o policemen and a regiment of High
lander* lined the street leading from
the jeLty to the railroad station, 400
yards distanL The reception room of
the station was made briftiant with
flags and Hswers, the Russian ensign
befog entwkied with that of Great
The jetty to the spat where the car
riages from Buckingham palace were
wailing to convey the royal and Im
jeiial party te the station was car
pe ted and lined with blue jackets. The
train in waiting was what is known
as Use Queen's special, a train especial
ly bdlU for her majesty and containing
every convenience it is possible to
l*l;u -.- in railroad cars.
CKAK WAS COLD.
The czar wore the uniform of the
Scots Grays. He and the czarina were
A 7tZa^ ™*^
fact Z#ui .
ushered into the reception rooms, where
the members of the municipal councils
of Leith and Edinburgh were present
in their full robe* of ofllce. There the
provost of Lrfdth and of Edinburgh
welcomed tho visitors to Scotland. The
j eear was cold In his demeanor, but the
czarina won the hearts of all by her
spontaneous geniality. The imperial
party and the members of the royal
family shortly afterwards left the room
ami entered the state carriages, which
la spite of the rain, were left open out
; of consideration for the pleasure which
i the multitude of spectators experienced
in seeing the distinguished Russian
j travelers. Escorted by the Scots Grays,
j they traveled the gaily decorated and
! troop-lined quays and streets for over
i a mile.
Instead of entering the queen's spe
i clal train at the rallroad station, ac
| cording to programme, the Imperial
• party was escorted on board the train
j at the junction of the bridge and the
I station. This was probably another
■ precaution taken for the safety of tha. '
czar and czarina. There was a great j
military display and much cheering as
the imperial train drew away, en route
The extraordinary arrangements to
prevent Injury to the royal guests cre
ated a bad Impression. While every
body was in holiday attire and the
streets were profusely decorated, sol
diers, detectives and police, with spe
cial Russian detectives, were at every
turn. Every foot of the railway tracks
J from Leith to Ballater was guarded
and constant search of the near-by
neighborhood kept up prior to and dur
ing the trip of their majesties through
CZAR A.T BALMORAL.
Welcomed by the Mniic of the
BALLATER, Sept. 22.— The queen's
special train, bearing the czar and
czarina and the members of the En
glish royal family who accompanied
them, arrived here at 7:05 o'clock this
evening. After the formal reception by
the municipal authorities, the czar and
czarina entered an open state carriage
and .escorted by the Scots Grays, drove
As the imperial personages started
on their drive the first bonfire was
lighted on the mountain peak. Arrived
at the entrance of the castle grounds of
Balmoral, the servants of the castle and
the Ballater and Grathie volunteers
led the procession of carriages with
flaming torches. Three other bonfires
on the adjoining peaks illuminated the
mountain side with a glare of light.
Balmoral castle was reached thus
without any accident. The queen and
Princess Beatrice received their impe
rial guests at the door of the castle
and the warmest greetings were ex*
chaged. The bagpipes meantime
sounded a shrill welcome, and the
torches carried by the servants being
thrust high in the air, accompanied by
loud cheering of all the attendants
Before the Russian party disappeared
within the doors the torch-bearers
marched past them in single file.
BASIS OP CONSULTATION
Agreed I »on by the Otar and Lord
BIRMINGHAM. Eng., Sept. 22.-The
Post today says that at the expressed
desire of the czar Important commun
ications upon the Armenian question
have passed between the Marquis of
Salisbury and M. De Staal, the Russian
ambassador at London, ln which cer
tain points have been agreed upon to
form the basis for a consultation be
tween the czar and the Marquis of
FIVE THOUSAND ODD FELLOWS
In Line tn the Big Parade at Dallas,
DALLAS, Tex., Sept. 22.— The sec
ond day's session of the sovereign
grand lodge of Odd Fellows was opened
with the largest parade ever seen In
St^rrJ 1 was over two miles long.
The 5,000 Odd Fellows and Daughters
of Rebekah who were in line in car
riages, on floats or afoot, were viewed
by nearly 50,000 people along the line
ot march. Every available vehicle In
the city was in use, and private car
riages had to be used to convey the
grand representatives and officers" The
parade started at 10 o'clock.
PRIMA HOW A DEAD.
Katharine Klafsky-Lohse, "Well
Know i n the United States.
tJFanSZSPi S xf pt - 'ST*— Kathar
ine Klafsky-Lohse, the prima donna,
well known in the United States is
Proceeding* of the Board of School
Published in the St. Paul Globe. Sent *B I SIR
(Special Meeting.) P ' "•
„ s t. Paul, Minn., Sept. 11 l"*9fi
Meetlug called to order by President Abbott
Wilkes, \oerg and Mr. President-6 oue '
Absent— McNamee — 1.
The President announced that the meeting
was called for the purpose of consider nf
vacancies to be filled te the teacher? is!
caused by death, resignation and sickness
and such other business as may be taken ,fn'
-"-SS of iast regu,ar -aBVSa «
From J. J. McCardy, Esq.. City Comptroller
in answer to a letter from the Secretar y re'
questing a monthly report as to th* ILS,
tion of the sclmol fundi The 'le^re^rwas
instructed to refer the same to thY CwnoVa
Uon Attorney to take such proceedings 'VFsM
be wcesMrj- to compel a compliance wUh The
U* Charter m regard to the question at
REPORTS OP COMMITTEES.
t^ r . st ' Pau i. Minn., Sept. 11 inn
primary teacher of the Ames school
tlo™. K£p ce t n ed: that thC f ° lloWin * re 6l * a -
Mrs. C. L. Place, supervisor
Miss Katheryn Van Vliet, kinderirarten
directress, Jackson school. -«uergarten
Miss Ellen Mattocks, assistant kindereart
ner, Ericsson school. »«"iergari
Mis. A. P. Bell, Douglas school.
Mss Josie O'Connor, Van Bursa school.
Miss May Hoyt, Madison school
Miss Louise Stanton, Cleveland school.
Miss Bessie Fifield, Grant school
Miss Kate Kenkel, Lincoln school
We recommend that leave of absence with
0U x t ,. pay i J l f B™*** tor one semester to
school Mackey, of the Cleveland High
And for one >ear to
Miss Allie B. Furlong.* Madison school.
Miss Lydia ickler, Douglas school
Miss M. G. Fanning, Lincoln school
Miss Jessie Young. Webster school.
Miss A. L. Hall. Jefferson school
Mrs. Mary Clinch, Jackson school."
We recommend the following transfers'
Miss Laura Swartz. second grade Gorman
to second grade Lincoln.
Miss Jesid Matthews, fifth grade Jackson
to fourth grade Gorman.
Miss Caroline Sargent, seventh grade
Franklin to seventh grade Lincoln.
Miss Emma Robb, seventh grade Lincoln
to seventh grade Franklin.
Miss Ethelwyu Lowry, fourth grade Adams
to second grade Cleveland.
Miss A. C. Donovan, third grade Drew to
third grade Lincoln.
Miss Geraldine McGrr>rty. Teachers* Train
ing school to second grade Franklin.
Miss Julia Spates, fourth grade Lafayette
to fourth grade Webster.
Miss Hatlbell Cgden, second grade Lincoln
to second grade Gorman.
" Miss Mary P'merson. second grade Gorman
to second grade Douglas.
Miss Mary Towey. fourth grade Scheffer to
fourth grade Drew.
Miss Kate Webber, fourth grade Franklin
to third grade Jackscn.
Miss Esiliy Franklin, fifth grade Rice to
fourth grade Lincoln.
Miss May "-"lattery, P.r3t grade Lafayette to
first grade Gorman.
Miss Nellie Sullivan, third grade Gorman to
third grade Rice.
Miss Jennie Virtue, second grade Smith to
second grade Jefferson.
We recommend the transfer of the following
Miss Mary McClellan and Miss Rachael
Mason, from the Gorman tc the Jackson
Miss Grace Metcalf, fro.* the Garfield *nd
Douglas to the Gorman school.
Mies Sophie- Borup, Franklin to Gorman.
Miss Gertrude Kops, Jackson to Hancock
THE SAINT PAUL GLOUB, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1896.
Miss Edith Baker, Hancock and Murray tn
Miss Mary Howard. Madison to Lafayette.
Miss Gertrude Colter, Lafayette to Erics
Miss Helen Sargent, Longfellow to Frank
Miss Florence Rose. Adam* to Scheffer.
Miss Kate Risser, Scheffer to Adams.
We recommend the following promotions:
Miss Anna Corcoran, from principal teacher
to principal of the Douglas school at $900.
Miss Emma Da vies, from the position of
assistant kindergartner. Van lluren school,
to that of directress, Douglas school, at min
imum schedule salary.
Miss Edith B. Taylor, to the position of
supervisor, at. $1,000.
Miss Helen Kennedy, from the sixth grade
Jackson to the seventh grade Jackson, at
fifth year schedule salary.
Miss Florence Walker, from the second
grade Harrison to the position of model
teacher, teachers' training school, at second
year schedule sa'ary.
We recommend the following appointments:
Miss Maud Ward, assistant kindergartner,
Van Buren school.
Miss Frances Hoyt, assistant kindergartner,
half day, Longfellow school.
Mtsß Mary Doherty, Cleveland High school,
j for one semester.
Miss Leonora Martin, seventh grade Madi
son school, at fourth year schedule salary.
Mrs. S. R. Tallman, sixth grade Jackson,
at maximum schedule salary.
Mrs. E. C. Flagg, fourth grade Jackson, at
maximum schedule salary.
Miss Clara Slotterbec. fifth grade Douglas,
at fourth year schedule salary.
Miss Elinor Leith, fourth grade Lafayette,
at fourth year schedule salary.
Miss Josephine Barnaby, fourth grade Doug
Miss Berth* de Haas, fifth grade Van Buren
school, at maximum schedule salary.
Miss Mary Sullivan, fourth grade Adams.
Miss Louise Prendergast, second grade La
Miss Amy Mactiregor. second grade Grant
Miss Eva Baer, second grade Harrison.
Miss Hannah Doherty, second grade Smith.
Miss Louia N. Rowe, first primary, Ames.
All of the above to date from the beginning
of the school year and to be at minimum
schedule salary, except as specified.
H. C. McNAIR, Chairman.
Approved and report of committee adopted
Ayes— lnspectors May, McNair, Scholle,
Wilkes, Yoerg and Mr. President— 6.
St. Paul, Minn., Sept. U. IS»€.
Committee on Engineers and Janitors to the
Board of School Inspectors-
Gentlemen: We recommend the appoint
ment of tho following assistant engineers,
firemen and Janitors in the respective schools,
for the time and at the salary mentioned,
provided, as a general rule, that tbe term of
service of all appointees shall be subject to
the pleasure of the Board:
To Date From Sept. 14th, 189t>—
A. A. Gustavson, assistant janitor,
Cleveland school ......$40.00
A. Nothelfer, assistant Janitor, Web
ster school • — "*"*99
Thos. Driscoll, fireman. High school 40.00
Hans Yon Waldt, fireman. Madison
school 4l ""-°°
To Date From Sept. Ist, 1898—
J. O'Grady, assistant Janitor, Van Bu
ren school $40.00
C. Arndt, assistant Janitor, Humboldt
To Date From November Ist, 1896—
J. Bissonette, assistant engineer. High
Thos. Davis, assistant engineer, Madi
son school 50.00
C. Haedrlch, fireman, Lincoln school 40.00
C. Sinks, fireman, Franklin school 40.00
S. Kelbe, fireman. Jefferson school ...... 40.00
L. L. MAY, Chairman.
Approved and report of Committee adopted
Ayes— lnspectors May, McNair. Scholle,
Wilkes, Yoerg and Mr. President— 6.
St Paul, Minn., Sept. U, 1896.
From the Committee on Text Books to the
Board of School Inspectors —
Gentlemen: We recommend the adoption of
Hill's Principles of Rhetoric Revised, Lind
say's "Nopos," ArrowsmiUi and Knapp's
"Virl Romae" and Hawthorne and Lemmon's
American Literature for use in the High
schools. That the Collar and Daniels First
Book ln Latin be authorized for use in the
Mechanic Arts only.
H. C. McNAIR, Chairman.
Approved and report of Committee adopted
Ayes— lnspectors May, McNair, Scholle,
Wilkes, Yoerg and Mr. President— U.
St. Paul. Minn., Sept. 11, 1896.
From the Special Committee on Rules to the
Board of School Inspectors —
Gentlemen : We recommend the adoption of
the following rules, and all rules inconsistent
herewith, or any part thereof, are hereby re
60. The principals of the evening schools
shall comply with the rules of the Board of
School Inspectors, and the instructions- of the
Superintendent of Schools; shall make all re-
Quired reports and shall each instruct at
least one of the classes in the school under
his care. He shall report, Immediately, to
the Secretary of the Board any damage done
to the desks or other furniture, the buildings
€5. They shall be held personally responsi
ble for the care of the desks and other fur
niture and all property belonging to the
school estate located in their respective
rooms; unless they immediately report the
damage done to the same with the names
of the pupil or pupils to tbe principal.
71. The teachers of the public schools are
prohibited from receiving any presents or
testimonials procured by subscription from
pupils under their charge, and this rule shall
be so construed as to include fruit and flower
showers, so-called. No collection of money
for any purpose shall be taken from the pu
pils of the schools by teachers or other em
ployes of the Board. No teacher ln the pub
lic schools shall give private lessons for pay
to members of his own classes.
109. Any pupil who shall cut or otherwise
deface or iDjure any desks or other furni
ture, fences*, trees, outbuildings or other
property belonging to any of the public
schools, or shall use or write any profane
or obscene language on any public school
premises, shall be liable to suspension, or
other punishment, according to the nature
of the offense. No pupil thus suspended
shall be restored until he has made full pay
ment for all damages.
135. Teachers absent on account of sick
ness may be paid their regular salary, less
the salary of substitute for the time of such
absence, which reduction shall be made
whether a substitute is paid or not. In such
cases the term of said absence must not ex
ceed twenty days or a full school month.
Teachers compelled by law to be absent from
school because of the presence of contagious
diseases in their homes*, receive full pay
during such absence; provided that a doctor's
certificate certifying to the fact of quaran
tine be presented by the absent teachers.
During the absence of the kindergarten di
rectress, by reason of illness or other causes,
the assistant kindergartner shall substitute
for the directress at the minimum schedule
salary for that position. The substitute tak
ing the place of the assistant at the mini
mum of the schedule for assistant kinder
IS7. Principals, assistant principals, special
teachers and supervisors shall be allowed
half pay for absence occasioned by personal
illness; provided that In sucn cases the term
of said absence must not exceed twenty days
or a full school month, whether or not a
substitute has been employed. In cases of
death in the Immediate family they shall be
allowed half pay for absence occasioned
thereby for a period not to exceed three
175. The janitors are required to report
immediately to the principal of the building
any damage done to the furniture or build
176. Janitors are hereby requested to come
to the Secretary's office on the first and third
Saturdays of each month for supplies under
the direction of their principal.
H. C. McNAIR, Chairman.
Approved and report of committee adopted
as read by —
Ayes— lnspectors May, McNair. Scholle
Wilkes, Yoerg and Mr. President— 6.
The report of the Secretary was referred
to a committee consisting of Inspectors Mc-
Nair and Wilkes, with power to act.
The attention of the Board was called to
the fact that the Common Council had neg
lected to pass the ordinance appropriating
the amount, or any part thereof, asked for
in the annual budget submitted to the Mayor
for the maintenance of the free public
schools for the ensuing year. Also, that the
said appropriation must, by order of the
city charter, be made before Sept. 1 of each
President Abbott appointed a committee
consisting at Inspectors Wilkes. Scholle and
\oerg to wait on the Mayor and Corporation
Attorney to devise ways and means whereby
the schools might be opened Monday, Sept
There being no further business before it
on motion, the Board adjourned
JAMES P. HEaV; ££»%£ P^^
ft AMRAIB I uniforms,
| W.I Viil t.n (J»VI4 tIW*L I'icMOAtM,.
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SiFa i * AST THH * D STREET.
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For full Information, call at Ticket Office.
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Trains Jeave from St. Paul Union Depot.
•Daily. + Except Sunday. Leave. Arrive.
Dubuque, Chicago, Waterloo, I +7.30 am +7.28 pm
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All Trains DaUy. ggg ~^&T
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Uuion Depot for Chicago and St. Louis. 8:25 p.
m. Arrives from same points, 7:45 a. m„ daily.
M. & ST. L. DEPOT— Broadway At 4th.
MINNEAPOLIS &ItTIOUIS R. R
|VAJL»B»T E.F.A ROUTI".''
Leave | *Daily, ~~+Ex7sunday. 1 Arrive
j ) Alb" t Lea, Dcs Moines, 1
t9:15 a.m. ■ ced. RpMs. Kan. Cityf +7 40 p.m
+8:35 a.m. i Watertown. New Ulm I +4:55 p.m
+5:00 p.m. I New Ulm Local. f tloi2oa,m.
•7:00 p.m. Dcs Moines A Omaha Llm •B:s.*a.m
•7:00 p.m. Chicago A Bt. Louis Lira. *8'.55a.m
+4:45 p.m. Albert Lea A Mankato Loo tlo:3Sa.m
DIRECTORY OF THE
MM! Iliß iS
OF ST. PAUL.
The fotlouflna is puWititei ttailv tor th*
benefit of traveling salesmen, strangers an*
the public generally,' It includes all thi
trades and professions, and cannot fall it
prove of interest to all u>Ao intend transact
ing business in St. PpuL.
Metropolitan. Sixth, near Kobsrt st
Grand, glxtb and St. Peter .treats.
Straka's Tivoli, Bridge Square. Concert sa*s>
*a«s sssj Sunday aattaas. Admlsstoa rr— .
Thauwald Bros.. 863-355 Seventh st. '
Cat Rats Tickets.
CorbeU's. -MO East Third «. '
Ransom A Horton. 89-101 Bat Sixth.
MeOoirs * Mulrooney, T"M» Bast M st
C. O. Bmsi-M* * Co., X But Third st.
Ds Camp & Beyer. I*9 ffiaat Third at
«. B. Cuba. tl-XS gartJThlrd st.
Wtxssmmmm and b tor mm*.
Kent's Express and Storage Company. 11l W.
Breath st Cheapest and hsst.
Tubbeslng Bros.. 100 Esst Third st
John Wagener corner Twelfth and Robert
sts., and 486-488 East Seventh st
grand Central, corner Ssvta'th and Wabasha.
Loana on Watches, lliamvails, iinis,
Lytle's Loan Office. «y. Robert, Room m
■ ' I >
The my. SI West Third it Tet 299.
Milk ana Cream.
H. Stebblne (Como), Dayton mr. All cows
guaranteed free from tuberculosis.
Bewa aaut Stationery.
Charles L. Neumann. 224 "West Seventh st
PlnmbUg, Steam, Hot Water Best,
McQuillan Bros., 183 Western ar.
•Meet Metal Workers, liuvci antf
Karst ft Brehtr . 183 West Third at
MeFaflden-Muilea Co.. SS to 69 East 3d st
Thee. Banker, comer West 7jh am* <th eta
Whot^aaW Wises and Li««ara.
B. Simon. X97-Z99 East Seventh St
WANTS KiY BE LEFT
At the followlatv locations for I inser
tion in the Dolly and Sun.li.> Globe,
•t tbe mt iu c rate* am ore ehnrsed n?
(lie main ofllce.
Harallne Pharmacy Drug Stor*
WO BNELLINO AVENUE
Sever Weetby Drug Store
; 679 EAST THIRD STREET.
William K. Collier Drug Store
SEVENTH AND SIBLEY.
Joaepb Argay Drug Store
COlt. GROVE AND JACKSON STREETS.
M. D. Merrill N«wa Stand
. il?_£^9 WA Y.
A L. Woolser Drug Siore
ST. ANTHONY AND PRTOR AVENUBB.
ST. ANTHONY HIILT
Emll Bull Druggist
GRAND AY. AND ST. ALBANS.
W. A. Frist ft Co Drug Store
SELBY AND WESTERN AVRNUEB.
Straight Brca Drug Stora.
" RONDO AND GROTTO STREETS.
A A. Campbell Drug B*ore
286 RONDO STREET.
A. T. Guernsey Drug Store
_ -, HI DALE STREET.
VICTORIA AND SELBY AVENUES.
The Eclipse Dru« Store.
8. ROBERT AND FAIRFIELD AVRNUB.
George Marti Drug Store
S. WABA.RTTA AND FAIRFTELD AVENUE.
Concord Street Prewriptton "Store.
CORNER STATE AND CONCORD.
A T. Hall Drug Store
COR. S. WABASHA AND ISABEL.
B - **• Reeves . Drua- Store
MOORE BL'^CK. SFVEN CORNERS.
c > T'_ Hft ' ,er i....... C010nnade Dm** Store
ST. PETER j ND TENTH STREETS.
B. J. Witt* J. Drug Store
29 EAST SEVENTH STREET.
F. M. Crudden. ConfecttOMr
494; RICE STREET.
'nAr,V ) ' ,e '/ "D™"* Store
ROBERT /YD TWELFTH STREETS.
R- T. Wlnco/ft. Co Drug Store
CORNER RICE AND IGLEHART.
C * JStJSS&B Drug Store
CORNER BEDFORD AND DECATUR.
A. A G. A. Schumacher Drug Store
984 PAYNE AVENUB.
"WEST SEVENTH" STREET^
A " * ?^ A^^ chumacher Drug Store
4*>9 WEST SEVENTH STREET.
J - J - Mullen Drug Store
COR. JAME3 AND WEST SE\ r ENTH.
C * how Cigars and Tobacco
UNIVERSITY AND PRIOR AVENUES.
ELECTRICIAN— Wanted, practical electrician..
Call at Patterson & Bergren, 197 West
OFFICE WORK— A young man, 18 to 20
years old, for general office work; must
be bright and quick at figures; state refer
ences and salary expected. Address X 44,
OFFICE WORK— A young man for general
office work; must be bright and quick on
figures; one with knowledge of shorthand
preferred; state references and salary ex
pected. S 44, Globe.
$150 A MONTH salary paid salesmen for
cigars; fine line and special inducements.
The W. L. Kline Co., 204 South Broadway,
St. Louis. Mo.
PHARMAClST— Registered assistant pharma
cist; state the last place you worked and
salary expected. P 14, Globe.
SALESMEN can find a fast-selling side line
in the Pocket. Manual or 1896 Politics. Cal
derwood & Heffron, 322 Hennepin ay., Mln
SALESMEN to sell Petit ledgers, grocers'
coupon books and other specialties by sam
ple to merchants; side lines; ready sellers;
good pay. Model Mfg. Co.. South Bend,
THE BANKERS- L IFE ASSOCIATION, as-"
sets J660.900; fargest, strongest and best
Minnesota Life Company, wants a few more
agents. Every assistance given. Expenses
of good men guaranteed. Address Douglas
Putnam. Secretary. St. Paul. Minn.
TlNNEß— Wanted, a tinner at once at M.
Schmltz's, 230 Western ay.
TINNER- Wanted, a good tinner at once.
Apply A. Ostrander, corner Selby and St.
SALESMEN wanted for cigars; experience un
necessary; 1100 monthly and expenses; best
Bryan and MeKinley attractions. Folk,
Ritchie A Co., St. Louig.
WANTED— Salesmen to sell a complete line
ot lubricating oils, greases, varnishes, spe
cialties, etc. Good opportunity for the
proper party. Garland Reflning Co., Cleve
WANTED— Men and boys at once, to learn
the barber trade; we furnish steady prac
tice, tools and a situation when through,
and present you with a No. 1 set of tools.
Write for our catalogue, free. Moler Bar
ber College, 223 Washington ay. south,
WANTED— Experienced salesman to sell our
high-grade lubricating oils and greases;
liberal and satisfactory terms will be made
with a competent man. Equitable Refining
Company, Cleveland, O.
WANTED— Young man of neat appearance
with some experience behind a bar to do
general work. Metropolitan Opera Buffet,
corner Sixth and Minnesota.
WANTED— One German and one Scandinavian
man to (sell tea and coffee to consumers on
commission. Call at 933 Gaultler st.
WANTED— Active man in every locality to
represent us (no fortune hunter wanted);
guarantee $15 weekly and all expenses. In
vestigate at once. Box 5308, Boston, Masv
SITUATIONS OFFERED— FEMALES.
A SMART, active business lady of education
and refinement wanted at once; permanent
position to right party; salary, $12.00 week
ly. Apply after 9 o'clock Wednesday. 503
COOK— Experienced cook wanted; references
required. Mrs. Paul H. Got/. Lan, 420
COOK— Experienced cook and second girl; ref
erences required. 425 Portland ay.
COOK— Wanted, a good cook. Apply at once
314 Dayton ay.
DISHWASHERS AND SCRUB WOMAN
wanted at 318 Robert St., near Fourth; corns
HOUSBWORK— Neat girl for general work:
German preferred; nice home for good
girl. Call, front entrance, 359 Grove St.,
HOUSEWORK— GirI wanted at Rising Sun
hotel, 373 Rosabel st.
HOUSEWORK— Wanted! girt for" general
_______ 818 Goodrich ay.
HOUSEWORK— GirI wanted for general house
work at once. 637 St. Peter st. ; good home
for the winter.
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, a girl for general
housework; must be good cook; family of
three. 520 Summit ay.
HOUSEWORK— GirI wanted is a family of
two for general housework. 619 Selby ay.
HOUSEWORK — Wanted, girl for general
housework in flat; small family. Call morn
ings. 231 Arundel st. Flat B.
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, a good girl; two to
family. Apply at 446 Maria ay.
HOUSEWORK— Competent girl for general
housework; good wages. 349 North Wash
ington St.. opposite Rice park.
HOUSEWORK — Wanted, girl for general
housework. 407 Rice st.
OPERATOR for fine fur machine wanted at
once. Max 11. Herrmann, 64 East Sev
STENOGRAPHER— A young lady stenograph
er and typewriter desires a position; can
furnish first-class references send machine,
if necessary. Address J. I. L., St. Paul
Business College, 93 East Sixth st.
WANTED— Fifteen ladies to take home pisce
work; instructions, $1. Call Monday and
Tuesday. 304 Washburn building.
WANTED — A lady to learn our business; then
t© travel or do correspondence; salary, $800.
Enclose self-addressed stamped envelope to
Elder, care Globe, St. Paul.
NURSE GlßL— Wanted, young girl to assist
in taking care ot a child. 182 Farrington
NURSE MAlD— Wanted, a nurse maid. Ap
ply 706 Dayton ay.
WAITRESS— Wanted, a competent waitress
with good references; oil mornings. 523
WANTED— An active woman at $10 weekly to
j represent us. Address Box 5308, Boston, Mass.
• ITUATIOWS WASTED— Sisals.
BARTENDER— A young man (Dane) would
like situation as second bartender. Ad
dress A. P., 287 Sibley st.
CASHIER— Wanted, position as cashier or
any kind of ofllce work; can furnish refer-
East Sixth st.
EMPLOYMENT— A young man of twenty
eight years of age, stranger ln town, would
like to get work; can do any kind of work.
Address Joe Porn, 227 West Third st.
OFFICE WORK— Wanted— A young man de
sires a position; office work, collections,
stenography or any kind of honest employ
ment; fifteen years' acquaintnace in St.
Paul; references. Address L 80. Globe.
CASHIER OR BOOKKEEPER; man" capable
and experienced and highly recommended,
seeks employment as .ibove. Address Stew
art, 202 Acker st, St. Paul.
DAIRYMAN— Wanted, a Job In a milk dairy;
willing to work and Is a good milker.
Please address Bethel Boat.
DRIVER— A young man wants work around
some store driving a delivery wagon, or
would like to hear ot some one in need of
handy man to work around the house for
the winter; very useful and handy around
a place and well acquainted ln the city.
Address Driver, 456 East Sixth st.
ENGINEER wants employment; experienced
in erecting work, pipe setting, etc., etc.; A
1 reference. Engineer, 335 Eaat Sixth st.
JANITOR— Middle-aged man and wife, no
children; pra< ti al painter and paper hang, r;
handy with tools; good reference; work
JANlTOß— Situation wanted as Janitor or
fireman; capable of running and keeping in
repair any kind of heating plant. Address
U. F., Globe.
JANlTOß— Situation as janitor or fireman,
capable of running and keeping in repair
any kind of heating plant; references. Ad
dress J. E. F., Globe.
PORTER— Wanted, a situation as porter in
hotel or restaurant, or general work in
kitchen. Call or addresß to Samuel B.
Walley, Park Hotel, 392 Wacouta st
POSITION— Young man desires position to
take care of steam heating plant; can give
references. Please address G. G., 387 St.
PHARMACIST— Wanted, by registered phar
macist; six years' experience,- temperate
habits; can furnish best of references; cap
able as manager. Address F., 384 Waba
PRINTER— Work, by young all-around print
er; seven years' experience; no objection to
leaving city for steady job. Address J. P.
J., 416 Cherokee ay.
SITUATION— A young man of 19 wants a
situation ln wholesale house; can give
reference. Address P 9, Globe.
STENOGRAPHER— First-class stenographer
desires position; familiar with all details
of office work; reasonable wages; in or out
of town. Address "D.," 620 Bates ay.
fITUATIOHS WAITED- «^E MA-LB.
COOK— A girl, who Is an excellent cook,
would like a place in a first-class family;
can give good references. Call at 139 East
COOK — A good girl who Is a flrst-class cook
desires a position in a family of two or
three adults. Address Z 41, Globe.
DRESSMAKER — Experienced dressmaker
wishes situation ln a shop or will go ln
families. Call or address 126 West Seventh
st, Room 1.
DRESSMAKER— A dressmaker wants sewing
by the day ln families. Call or address 215
DRESSMAKER — A competent dressmaker
wants sewing by the day in families. Ad
dress G 65. Globe.
DRESSMAKlNG— Dressmaking wanted by a
flrst-class dressmaker at 68 East Seventh
et, room 6.
HOUSECLEANING, washing or any kind of
work wanted. F. Nelson, 263 Belmont.
HOUSEKEEPER— A middle-aged lady thor
oughly competent desires position as house
keeper; best city references. Address 544
HOUSEKEEPER— A widow lady wants a sit
uation as a housekeeper in or out of city.
Address J. C, General Delivery, St Paul,
HOUSEWORK— Situation wanted in private
family hy a young German girl. Call 202
West Seventh st.
HOUSEWORK— A good girl would like a
place to do general housework; am a good
plain cook. Please address Mary Wilson,
HOUSEKEEPER— Widow lady wishes situa
tion as housekeeper in widower's home
where there are no children. Address Mrs.
J. Lewis, care J. D., General Delivery, St.
SEWING FOR BOARD— Young lady "wishes
a position to sew evenings for board and
room. L 38, Globe.
GOVERNESS — Wanted, position as governess
by competent teacher. Address B 39. Globe.
OFFICE GlßL— Wanted, a position as office
girl, or as clerk in dry goods store. Ad
dress L 46, Globe.
SEWING— An experienced dressmaker would
like work in shop or family sewing to take
home; will guarantee style and lit. Address
Dressmaker, 68 West Seventh at, city.
SEWING — Dressmaker wants sewing ln fam
ilies, or to do at home. Please call or
address 315 East Seventh st. ; third floor.
SEWING — Dressmaker wants sewing ln fam
ilies, cutting and fitting. Please call or ad
drees 315 East Seventh St., third floor.
SEWING — An experienced dressmaker wants
sewing in families; tit guaranteed; price,
$1.25 per day. Address 897 Reaney st.
OFFICE WORK— A young lady, eighteen
years of age, good education, desires office
work; doctor's office preferred; some ex
perience. Address S. I. R., 993 Marion st.,
WORK FOR BOARD— Place to work for
board by young lady attending business
college evenings; good home the object. Call
or address 219 Cayuga st. ; take Mississippi
WASHING— WouId like to go out washing
and house cleaning by the day. Mrs. Llnd
strom, 721 Pine st
WASHING — Lady would like to go out houae
cleanlng or washing. Address 676 Wells st.
WASHING AND HOUSE CLEANING—Posi
tion wanted by two ladies, washing and
house cleaning. Call or address 427 Selby ay.
WORK FOR BOARD— A young lady would
like to assist ln light housework in private
family, or will sew half a day. 647 Endlcott
(60 TO ?6W) I'iort-ume loans procured on per
sonal property. Ohio Investment Company,
seventh floor. Globe building.
ANY ONE CAN BORROW MONEY, any
amount, oa diamonds, watches, jewelry,
furs, bicycles, typewriters, st Lytle's, 411
Robert, opposite Ryan hotel. Watches and
diamonds for sale at half their value at
Lytle's. 411 Robert st
MONEY TO LOAN— On furniture, pianos,
etc., to remain with the owner; also on
watches, diamonds, seal cloaks, etc.; loans
can be repaid by Installments; business
strictly private. Room 7, First National
Bank Building, corner Fourth ana Jsckeon;
Minnesota Mortgage Loan Co.
CLAIRVOYANT — 3W Minnesota st, near
Fifth; natural born clairvoyant medium;
Madame Waltheir unites separated lovers,
causes speedy marriages; never fails; get
her combined magnetic loadstone amulet
for success in business and love; sent to
any address; sitting $1; Sundays from 10
A RELIABLE CLAIRVOYANT — Madame
Teitsworth; prices reduced 50 cents; thirty
years' experience. 13 Eighth st.
BATHS, all kinds; massage a specialty. 452
St Peter St.; rooms warm.
BATHS— Alcohol, medicated and vapor; ex
pert massaglsts. Dr. Stella Fremont, 30*
CORNS, ingrowing nails removed. Mrs. Dr.
Schmitt, chiropodist, Phoenix Building,
corner Seventh and Cedar, Room 204.
BATHS— Alcohol, medicated and tub; expert
massage; open day and night. Anna Mack
from Chicago. 186 East Seventh.
i - .. i j i i ... ■ ■
BOARD— Very pleasant room with board; one
or two gentlemen; cheerful surroundings;
private home; bath, etc. 359 Grove st, cor
ner Olive St.
AT "THE MlNEß"— Parties desiring a home
llke boarding place will find pleasant, well
furnished rooms; special attention given to
day boarders by the week or single meal.
Ui College, comer Sixth.
ROOM— Room sad beard for twe gentlemen;
also day board, at 226 East Tenth st
'' »,«-•■. 111,.
J. W. SHEPARD, 94 EAST FOURTH ST~
RENTS HOUSES. STORES, OFFICES
?*™£* H i&TJiP Ap ARTMENTS; COII
.££!£. RKN TS; ACTS AS OWNERS'
T »?iV, 0 £?«, RB £I INO ~ "AGENCY - GUOOB
B ™kSL NO ~ WB RENT HOUSES.
t&3££S* OFT'ICBS. TAKE CHARGE OF
V££SZ„Z ROPEKTY AND MAKE COL
\jvA j l lONS.
HOUSE— For rent. No. :,7 South Victoria St.,
near Grand ay. ; furnace, bath, et<- I) 1).
.Smith, 220 Endlcott building.
HOUSE— For rent, eight-room house.* suitable
for two families, in Central terrace. 83
West Central ay.
FIFTH ST., 235 WEST-Kine^do^ble pari,,™"
front alcove and large side rooms; steam
heat, gas, flrst-class table; terms reason-
RAMSEY ST.. 269-For rent, four rooms and
alcove for light housekeeping.
FLATS— Nice flats for rent (heap at 474
FLATS ln the Marlowe, corner Maria ay.
and East Fifth st; steam heat, porcelain
bath and all modern conveniences.
STOR E*-F^~rent l^o. " 9r,7 Eaj.t 'Seventh"«t
_cheap. P. p. Smith. 22U lCndl.-ott. building.
WANTED TO RENT.
ROOM— Wanted, a nicely furnished room on
St. Anthony hill; steam heat, bath hot and
cold water desired; with or without board
by a young man; references exchanged. B
BOARD WANTED .
ROOM AND BOARD— WouId ~bo pleased To
hear from parties having room and boar*
for two yoing men. L 36. Globe. State
LOST AND FOUND.
COW LOST— One large roan cow. with spiked
horns and a rope on horns and neck. Re
turn to 784 Edmund at, St. Paul, and recelvs
reward. J. S. Page.
WATCH LOST— IIO.OO reward to Under of
lady's gold watch, lost evening of Aug. 18
on P. H. Kelly's grounds; engraved Schoff
hausen. Honest finder will please leave
same at Reeves' drugstore, Seven corners;
no questions asked.
TO PHYSICIANS— A~weII qualified married
physician, with a little money, can step
Into one of the best-paying locations In
lowa. Apply to Charles Dawson, 400 Sibley
$85 AVERAGE weekly income with $250 In
vested. Safe, conservative; prospectus, proofs
free. F. Daly. 1293 Broadway. Hew York.
HORSES AND CARRIAGE*.
BARRETT & ZIMMERMAN'S horse auction
and commission stables, at the Midway,
Minnesota Transfer, St. Paul, Minn., the
largest horsa dealers in the Northwest.
Dealers in all classes of horses; have 300
to 500 head of horses constantly on hand.
Auction every Wednesday and Saturday at
1:30 p. m. Private sales daily. Consign
ments solicited. References: The First
National and the Columbia National banks
of Minneapolis, and the Farm, Stock and
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE,
78*4X128** ON JENKS ST., with comfortable*
cottage, for sale cheap, or will be put la
shape to suit permanent tenant The State
Savings Bank, city.
PUPS— For sale, Great Dane and St. Bernard
pups, 8 weeks; finest in the state. Lock
Box 6, Hector. Minn.
FOR SALE— Ticket to Denver, Col., $16^ L
W. Foley, r4l9ft Wabasha st
STOVE— A large splendid Richmond coal
stove for sale very cheap, on account ot
moving. Call at 67 East Third street, up
SEWING MACHINE— For -ale, brand-new
sewing machine, very cheap. Inquire 14*
LARGE LINE of new and second-hand stoves
and ranges for sale or exchange^ R. N.
Cardjzo, 142-144 East tfeveath st.
860 SECOND-HAND HEATING AND COOK
stoves, some as good as new, at less than
half-price. Ryan Furniture and Exchange
Company. 142-144 East Seventh st.
REOPENED— Prof. J. Remer's dancing acad>
emy, Westmoreland hall. Tenth and St
Peter sts. Class meets Monday and Friday
evenings; ladies half price; office hours
3 to 8:30.
REGULAR FALL TERM OF THE J. D.
. Hess Shorthand School. 802 P. P. building,
now open; evening session opens Sept. 30.
GET YOUR ROOFING AND CORNICE
work done by the Minnesota Roofing and
Cornice Co.. 411 Selby ay.
NEW GOODS for second-hand. Ryan Fur
niture and Exchange Co., 142 and 144 East
Seventh R. N. Cardoza. Proprietor.
KAHLERT * MlNTEL— Minnesota Steam
Dye Works. 24* East Seventh st.
180 £. 7th Street, St. Paul, Minn.
Speedily cures all private, nervous, chronlo
and blood and skin diseases of both sexes
without the use of mercury or hindrance
from ouslness. NO CURE. NO PAY. Pri
vate diseases, and all old, lingering cases
Where tha blood has become poisoned, caus
ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth
pains in the head and bones, and all diseases
of the kidneys and bladder are cured for
life. Men of all ages who are suffering from
the results of youthful Indiscretions or ex
cesses if mature years, producing nervous
ness, indigestion, constipation, loss of mem
ory, etc., are thoroughly and permanently
Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex
perience 'n this specialty, Is a graduate from
sue of the leading medical colleges of tha
country. He has never failed in curing any
cases that he has undertaken. Cases and
correspondence sacredly confidential. Call or
write for list of questions. Medicine sent by
nail and express everywhere free from risk
The Oldest and Best Appealed Stujio in
1850 G&*Gmp£222> (896
99 and 101 Esit Sixth Street,
Opposite Metropolitan Opera House.
"THe New PHoto"
Outdoor and commercial work a specialty.
IST" Mr. Zimmerman s Personal Attention U>
Appointments. Telephone 1071.
f\ 1 EZT af"! aC 1 Manufacturer
/-* *U*m CVJfO, and Deal*.- Ml
Importer of Billiard Cloth and Supplies. At
teriugand repairing done on short notice. B*9
oiid-uand tables bought and wl*i.
220 East Seventh St. St. Paul Mem