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IS DOltyG TOO WELL
NEW CAUSE OF COMPLAINT
AGAINST THE CITY AND COUN
SOME RIVAL INSTITUTIONS
GET ASSEMBLYMAN X IKK I, TO CALL
FOR A LITTLE INFORMA
SPECIAL LABORERS TO BE PAID
After Their Work Is Done, According
to mi Arrangement of the
The assembly and board of aldermen
lield meetings last evening. The board
of aldermen was in session just long
enough to pass a resolution directing
the $10,000 for the benefit of the un
employed to be placed at the orde
of the mayor. This will allow the men
to be paid a day or so after their week
is up, instead of waiting until pay rolls
could be passed by the council. Aid.
Sanborn, the new member from the
Seventh ward, recorded his first vote
in the body in favor of the passage of
The assembly, when it met, concurred
in the resolution, and City Engineer
Rundlett said the unemployed would
be paid on Saturday for the week end
ing Wednesday night. The checks
would be given out at Market hall and
paid by the city treasurer.
Assemblyman Kirke introduced the
That the board of control be and is hereby
directed to report to the common council
whPther the city and county hospital is being
conducted in whole or in part as a private
institution by the reception of pay patients,
and if so by what authority and the amounts
received therefor, and the names and resi
dences of the persons from whom the same
was received during the past year, and tha
disposition which has been made of such
Mr. Daly said the resolution looked
to him like an effort, at th-s particular
time, to cast reflections on Dr. Ancker,
one of the best officials th? city had
The facts asked for could be ascer
tained by looking at the report of the
board of control. He asked the mem
ber who introduced the resolution if
it was not handed to him by a physi
Mr. Kirke in reply said the resolution
was handed to him by a committee
of ladies connected with St. Joseph's
and St. Luke's hospital.. It was not
in the interests of any physician nnr
any reflection on Dr. Ancker. A num
ber of those interested in private hos
pitals thought the city was doing too
much of the pay patient business and
the resolution simply asked for a re
port from the board of control. That
body, Mr. Kirke said, was favorable to
Dr. Ancker, so it would not do any
harm. The motion to refer the resolu
tion to the committee on ways and
means was lost by a vote of 5 to 4, and
It \*as then passed by a vote of 7 to 2,
Messrs. Daly and Mabon voting against
The contract awarded Franzen & Pe
terson for building the new school
house In the Eighth ward came from
the board of aldermen for confirma
Mr. Reardon wanted it referred to
the committee on public buildings, in
order that the protest made against
the award by the bricklayers union
might be investigated. The point was
made that there was no protest before
the assembly. Mr. Reardon admittel
this, but said the protest had been re
ferred to a committee in the board
of aldermen, and, after this had been
done, the contract was confirmed. ll±
waa of the opinion that the protest
should be investigated. He had been
informed non-resident workmen were
to be employed, and the cut stone to
be used was to be furnished from out
side the city.
Mr. Daly said he had heard the con
tractors had taken the job sc low that
they would have to go out of the city
for help and material, in order to erect
the building 1 . The contract was con
firmed by a vote of 6 to 3, Messrs. Daly,
Reardon and Arosin voting against it.
Assemblyman Craig stated, after the
adjournment of the assembly, that th«
contractors had taken the work at a
very low figure and would not be able
to pay high wages, but he did not be
lieve non-residents would be employed.
Resolutions directing the street rail
way company to pave Fourth and
Third streets, introduced by Mr. Kirke,
were referred to the committee on
streets. The ordinance directing the
company to construct and operate a
d< üble track line on St. Albans street
from Grand to University avenues,
also went to the same committee with
out reading. The peliminary order for
n fewer on St. Albans street from Mar
tin street to University avenue, was
passed. The bill of Fielding & Shep
ley for the collection and disposal of
garbage in January, was referred to
the committee on streets.
The resolution [Missed by the board
directing- the city attorney to take
steps to compel the .street railway com
pany to remove snow from the streets,
was passed by a vote of 5 to 4, those
opposing it being Daly, Kirke, Mabon
The resolution requesting the mem
bers of the legislature to repeal the
police pension fund passed by a unani
The final order for a sewer on Jack
son from Grove to Thirteenth, was
passed, but afterward the vote was
reconsidered on motion of Mr. Reardon
and the matter sent to the committee
or streets. A final order was passed
for a sewer on Dawson street from
Cypress to Forest streets.
The contract for laying wooden side
walks for 1897 awarded to George N.
I\a.rren at an estimated cost of $23,000
by the board of public works, was re
ft rred to the committee on ways and
Preliminary orders were passed for
paving Broadway from Third to Sev
enth street; Third street from Sibley
to Wacouta; Ashland and Laurel ave
nues from Western avenue to Dale
Ftret-t. also for a sewer on Cedar street
from Seventh street to the river.
The board of public works was di
rected by a resolution to report plans
for lighting the city with gas and
electric lig-hts during 1898 on or before
IX THE MTWICI COIRT.
One Decree Grnnted and Another
Judge Brill filed findings and an order for
Judgment yesterday, granting Marguerite R.
Flanagan a divorve from Charles P. Flana
gan on tht 5 ground of desertion. The order
also awards the plaintiff the custody of the
children, and requires tho defendant to pay
the plaintiff for the support of the children
the sum of $12 a month.
Augusta Gtiorino has begun an action for
c. divorce from Frank Guerino. The couple
were married in St. Paul July 28. ISftt. The
plaintiff is forty-three years of age and her
husband thirty-one. The complaint alleges
cry.el and inhuman treatment on the part of
the defendant, who, so the plaintiff says.
frequently struck her and blacked her eyes,
and upon one occasion threw a kettle of
boiling water upon her, scalding her face
TOMS Win AGAIN, .
1.1 ,Y8b e :9fib'*\
«ie«« « Second Verdict Afc&ttirfr '^hfc
"If at first you don't sueeeedi^iry., try
again." is an old saying that (Jeorjjrf ■ B.
Toms, a litigant who scoured a, yerajer in'his
favor yesterday in the district ctrhrt' H*i!i
indorse for some time to come. Mr. Toms,
while In the employ of the Northern Pacific
railroad as a brakeman, lost a couple of
fingers white attempting to make a couplrng.
He sued the railroad company for damages
and the jury gave him a verdict for $2,500.
The railroad company moved for a new trial
on the ground thit the verdict was contrary
to the evidence, and Judge Brill granted the
The case was thereafter brought to trial
again before Judge Brill and a jury and was
finished yesterday, when the jury after forty
flve minutes' deliberation brought in a ver
dict in favor of the plaintiff for $3,000.
The plaintiff testified that ho was a bar
ber and that the injury to his hand prevent
ed him from following his trade.
XOTHISG TO IT AFTER ALL.
Case \ifiUiiNt Le»n Michael* Dis
charged on It* Merits.
When the Leon Michaels assault and bat
tery case, which has caused so much dis
cussion in the corporation attorney's depart
nien, was finaly called for trial in the munic
ipal court yesterday afternoon. Assistant
County Attorney Zollman, whom it was un
derstood was to prosecute the case, quietly
left the court room, and Judge Orr inquired
for Attorney John E. Hearn. As Mr. Hearn
approached the clerk's desk Judge Orr said:
"I am informed, Mr. Hearn, that you are
to represent the county attorney in this case
and to conduct the prosecution. If my in
formation is correct we will proceed with
"This is the first 1 have heard of any
such arrangement," said Mr. Hearn, look
ing about for Mr. Zollman, but the door had
closed on that gentleman's retreating figure,
and Mr. Hearn continued, "I did not know
that I had any right to prosecute this case,
but under the circumstances, with the con
sent of the court, I will do so." Mr. Oppen
helm was present as the representative of the
corporation attorney, but no suggestion was
made that he undertake the prosecution of
Michaels, and, when, during an exchange
of caustic pleasantries between Mr. Hearn
and Attorney McCafferty, Michaels' counsel,
as the trial progressed, the latter referred
to his brother lawyer as "nothing but a
hired prosecutor." Mr. Hearn mildly ob
jected to the apellation and let it go at
that. After two hours spent in examining
witnesses, among whom was City Attorney
Darragh, called by the defense, Judge Orr
ordered Michaels discharged.
Percy Hagan detailed on the stand that
Michaels had visited the family home, 14
Douglas street, with an enlarged picture,
which he refused to leave until $1.75 due on
the portrait had been paid. Michaels, he
said, had endeavored to have his mother
sign a note for the amount due, and when
she refused, tried to leave the house with
the picture. Both the boy and his mother
grabbed the picture, and a scuffle ensued.
The boy then locked the front door of the
house, and as he did so, he claimed, Michaels
struck him on the head, knocking him against
the door frame and cutting his lip.
Mrs. Hagan, being called, corroborated her
Michaels swore that he had not struck
young Hagan. He said he endeavored to
leave the house with the picture and that
the doors had been locked. While he was
standing near the front door Mrs. Hagan
had brandished a stove poker in his face
and declared ha would never get out alive.
Then young Hagan, who is a slight youth
sixteen years old, Michaels said, attempted
to tie his arms with a rope.
City Attorney Darragh testified that on the
day of the trouble Michaels had visited his
office and told him the circumstances of the
"What was the condition of Michaels' hands
at that time?" asked Mr. Hearn.
"Torn and lacerated," replied Mr. Dar
ragh, glaring at the questioner.
When the case was closed Mr. McCafferty
attempted to go into its history before Judge
Twohy, but the court stopped him short
with tho statement that that phase of the
matter had no bearing on the merits of the
charge against Michaels, and said that in
view of the conflicting testimony, he must
discharge the defendant.
JUDGMENT FOR CITY
Ordered tn the Suits of Minnie and
Corporation Attorney Darragh defeated yes
terday the last two suits against the city
that he will defend during the four remaining
days of his term. The suits were those of
Minnie S. Goldstein and Jake Goldstein
against the city of St. Paul.
Mrs. Goldstein and her husband, Jake, rent
stalls from the city at the market house. Mrs.
Goldstein, while carrying a large bundle or
package of goods, accidentally fell down an
unguarded area way next to the stall and
was quite severely Injured. She sued for per
sonal damages and her husband sued for dam
ages for loss of his wife's services.
Corporation Attorney Darragh moved that
the court order judgment for the city on the
pleadings, tho contention being that the city
as a landlord is not liable to Its tenant for
any injuries caused by a condition of the
rented premises that existed when the tenant
Judge Willis granted the motion and or
dered judgment for the city on the pleadings
in each case.
ROSE JURY IS OUT.
Kane's Motion for a DiMiuiHNal Wan
The trial of F. R. Rose was finished yes
terday afternoon, the case going to the jury
at 3:45. In the forenoon Judge Kelly listened
to the argument of Attorney Kane in sup
port of the latters motion that the court di
rect the jury to find a verdict of not guilty.
Judge Kelly denied the motion of the de
fense, whereupon County Attorney Anderson
proceeded to sum up for the state. Mr. Kane
performed the Fame duty for the defendant
after which Judge Kelly charged the jury.
Says \othlnu But Yes.
A man whose identity is in considerable
doubt, as he answers all questions in the
affirmative, but refuses to speak another
word than "yes," was taken before the
probate court yesterday, on information of
insanity filed by Assistant City Physician
Leavitit. A brief examination of the case re
sulted In the commitment of the patent
to the Rochester asylum. The man was sent
to the workhouse about a month ago for
vagrancy. In the municipal court he was
"tabbed" as Ixiuis Erickson. He is about
thirty-five years of age. and appears to be
without relatives or friends. He was taken
to Rochester yesterday afternoon.
Jnry Thinking; It Over.
The personal injury suit of James Flynn
against Dr. Archibald Mactaron, who acci
dentally ran into the pla-.ntiff while driving
across the corner of Sixth and Sibley streets.
went to the jury at 3 p. m. yesterday. At 5
p. m. no report was forthcoming, and if the
Jury should agree the court gave directions
for a sealed verdict
Jury Failed to Ajfree.
The jury, after being out all Wednesday
afternoon and all nigiit, failed to agree upon
a verdict ;n the suit of Amelia Moratsky
| against Dr. Charlos Wirth for damages for
| alleged malpractice. Judge Dunn received
the report of disagreement at 10 a. m. yes
terday, and then discharged the jury.
Court Calls Today.
Jury— Judges Bunn, Otis, Willis; 8, 26, 28,
Court— Judges Brill, Kelly; 72, 22, 47, S5.
Chambers— Judge Lewis.
Criminal Court— Judge Kelly; state against
Probate Court— Judge Willrich; no cases
WORK RESUMED AGAIN.
Seventy-Five Men EnKa«ed on the
New Government itu i Idin v.
After an idleness lasting over a period of
j nearly four months, work has begun again
i on the new government building. A force of
i seventy-five men is naw employed in putting
in the wooden rafters and inclosing the roof,
and as soon as the work Is completed the
placing of the floor arches and the roof til
-1 ing will be taken up. When that is finished
I the work of fire-proofing the entire Interior
I of the building will be rapidly pushed to
] completion, and that will prajrtlcally nrtisa
| the outside structure and place it in readi
ness for the plasterers and interior finishers.
The contract for the carpenter work now
! going on was secured by the Angus McLeod
■ company at $17,900. and must be finished by
I May U.
The Phoenix Fire-Proofing company, of
Chicago, has the placing of the floor arches
and the fire-proofing at the contract ji»ce
of $l.",500. and the contract stipulates that
: the work must be completed by July 24.
Architect Bassford says that, while the
work might be done faster, the department
j at Washington controls it, and does not
seem to be in a hurry, but he understands
! that it is the intention of the department to
have the building ready for occupancy by
June 1. 1898.
LACK THE CAPITAL.
In em ployed to Make Another Re.
• nirst of the Council.
An adjourned meeiing of the unemployed
was held yesterday afternoon at Stahel's
hall, with an attendance of about 150. The
meeting was characterized by several very
vindictive speeches by A. Paradia, Peter Max
and Ttumas Lucas, o£ Minneapolis. Resolu
tions were introduced against the contract
system of employing labor, against the send-
THE SAIiVT FAUX* GJ^OBE: #HII>AY, MARCH 5, 1897.
W. E. BURTON,
69 EAST FOURTH STREET, ST. PAUL, MINN.
Principal Office, Boston, Mass.
ALBERT C. SMITH, President
D. T. MONTAGUE, Secretary.
Incorporated Dec, 10th, 1891.
Commenced bnsiness Jan. Ist, 1901.
Attorney for Service of Process in Minnesota,
Net Assets December 31, previous year
INCOME DURING 1896.
Membership feea $19,230.00
Total income $106,878.98
DISBURSEMENTS DURING 1896.
Losses and claims paid $57,580 27
! Expense of settling claims 1.498.11
I Commission, to agents 19,230.00
! Commissions for collecting as
j sessments 4,848.63
j Salaries of officers 12,585.85
j Salaries of office employes 2,863.93
I Medical examiner's fees 152.00
I Rent $933.33
I Taxes 825.58
I Advertising and printing 1,845.84
All other items 3,163.00
Total disbursements $105,526.54
Stocks -and bonds, cost value... $10,706.50
Cash in office 1,374.55
Cash in bank on emergency or
reserve fund account 7,199.83
Other deposits in bank 1,050.45
Advance assessments $2,312.00
Total actual liabilities $2,312.00
Balance, net assets $18,019.33
Assessments due and unpaid $3,732.33
Assessments not yet
called for losses unad
Total due from members $15,028.37
Losses adjusted, not yet due (No.
Losses in process of adjust
ment (No. 25) 1,503.19
Losses resisted (No. 5) 6,400.00
Total contingent liabilities.. $11,296.04
TOTAL BUSINESS OF 1896.
Total Business — Number. Amount.
I In force January 1 7,791 $29,406,500.00
Written during the year. . 3,846 13,562,250.(30
Total 11,637 $42,968,750.00
Ceased during 1896 3,089 $10,938,500.00
In force December 31.. 8,548. $32,030,250.00
C.aims unpaid January 1.. 67 $14,360.00
Claims incurred during 18% 941 54,516.31
Total- 1,008 $65,876.31
Claim* paid during 1896 972 $57,580.27
Policies terminated by
death 3 12.500.09
Business in Minnesota— Number. Amount.
In force January 1 157 $492,750.00
Written during the year.. 170 674,000,00
Total 327 $1,166,750.00
Ceased during 1896 17 $66,750.00
In force December 31. 310 $1,100,000.00
Claims unpaid January 1. 4 $5,050.00
Claims incurred during 1896 32 1,210.68
Total 36 $6,260.68
Claims paid during 1896. . 34 $6,003.54
INCOME DURING 1896 IN MINNESOTA.
Membership fees $850.00
Total income $3,754.00
DISBURSEMENTS DURING 1896 IN MINNE
Claims paid $6,003.54
Commissions and fees to
Total disbursements $6,917.54
State of Minnesota,
Department of Insurance.
St. Paul, March 1,1897.
I, the undersigned Insurance Commissioner
of the State of Minnesota, do hereby certify
that the Masonic Equitable Accident Asso
| ciation, above named, has complied with the
| laws of this State relating to insurance, and
| is now fully empowered, through it authorized
■ agents, to transact Its appropriate business
! of Accident Insurance in this State for the
year ending January 31st, 1893.
ELMER H. DEARTH,
Active Masons wanted in Minnesota
and Wisconsin to represent this Asso
W. E. BURTON,
No. 69 East Fourth Street,
ST. F»/*UL. MIININ.
ing of men without visible means of support
to the workhouse, and against the loaning
of money by the United State* government
to national banks. It was announced that
the work of sawing wood and selling it for
' the benefit of the unemployed had been be
; gun, but that funds were needed to carry
, out the plan, and it was decided to present a
I petition to the city council asking for the
loan of the necessary amount.
HARVEST OF DEATH.
I Several -mum moii > From Beyouil Are
i A telegram was received in tJiis city
Wednesday announcing the death, of W. H.
Van Slyck. of the firm of Finch, Van Slyck
Young & Co.. of this city. Mr. Van Slyck,
1 while he has never been a resident of" St.
. Paul, has been connected with the above
firm for the past twenty-five years, acting
in the capacity of Eastern buyer, and resid
, ing in New York city. His death occurred
at the sanitarium in Danville. V. V., where
, he lias been critically ill for several weeks
He was seventy years old. and has been more
or less an invalid for the past six or seven
CAPT. Z. H. SHERWIN.
Capt. Z. H. Sh&rwin. one of the eariy
pioneers of the Northwest, died yesterday
morning at his late residence, the Albion,
aged seventy-three years. He was born in Ver
mont; came West in 1856. locating in Prairie
dv Chiea, Wls.. taking charge of railway
construction for the Milwaukee & St. Paul
railway at that point. On completion of the
road, he had charge of th# transfer boat
crossing the river for some time, and was
more or less identified with ateambo&ting for
I some years. On the completion of the Mil
waukee & St, Paul road to Minaeapolis. he
accepted a position as conductor, aad had
charge of the first passenger train running
into Minneapolis, and coatinmed in the em
ploy ,of this, road as passenger caoductor far
oTer twenty years. The later years of hi 3
Principal Office, Boston, Mass.
JOHN J. WHIPPLE, President.
JAY B. CRAWFORD, Secretary.
Incorporated August 17th* 1892.
Commenced business August 18ih, 1802.
Attorney for Service of Process in Minnesota,
Net Assets, Her. 31, previous year,
INCOME DURING 1596.
Membership fees $16,510.00
Annual dues 24,080.13
Total income $75,009.40
DISBURSEMENTS .DURING 1896.
Losses and claims paid > $33,954.76
Commissions to agents .... .i. : 25,079.06
Salaries of officers ;...', 6,000.00
Salaries of office employ.esi 7,009.02
Advertising and printing 1,536.14
All other items 1,879.98
Total disbursements $76,459.04
Cash in bank on emergency or
reserve fun account ...>:: $6,966.76
Other deposits in bank....* 1,896.75
Assessments called and jk>£ yet
A due .0..V.... $6,082.00
Assesments due and unpaid 2,645 00
Assessments not yet called for
losses unadjusted ....... „.>.... 13,560.75
Total due from members $22,287.75
Losses reported (No. 25) $750.00
Losses resisted — Mortuary
Disability (4) 3,850
11. G00. 00
Total contingent liabilities $12,350. 00
TOTAL BUSINESS OF 1896.
Total Business— Number. Amount
In force Jan. 1 7,034 $22,246,250.00
Written during the year 3,302 10434,750.00
„ Total ,10,336 $32,381,000.00
Ceased during, 1806. 2,587 7.773.250. G0
• In' force' De^ 31 "........ "7,749 $24,607,750.00
Claims unpaid Jan. 1 32 $8300 00
Claims incurred" during 189$. 678 3L404.76
T °tal 610 $34,704.76
Claims paid during 1896 585 $33 954.76
Policies teVraJna'ted by
« d .!*, th ••• •■ 5 7.500.00
Policies terminated by
la P*e 2.582 7.765.750.00
Business In Minnesota— Number. Amount
In force Jan. 1 245 $703,500.00
Written during the year 149 451,500.00
_ To*** "' 394 $1,155,000.00
Ceased during 1896 118. 344, 750.06
In force Dec. 31 276 810.250.00
Claims unpaid Jan. 1 3 $183.57
Cla!m3 incurred during 1896 22 1,087.46
Total 25 $1,271.03 |
Claims paid during 1896..,' 24 $1 241 03
Policies terminated by „
la P se ..,^llß 344.750.00
INCOME DURING IS^.E^MINNESOTA.
Membership fees -j'. •.'?.. $745 00
Assessments -••^••- 3,000.00
Total income ■.'.. •.,..'.-... f3.745.00
DISBURSEMENTS DURIN& 1896 IN MINNE
Claims paid .!f!.V... $1,241.03
Commissions and fees to agents. 745.00
Total disbursements. ./.^... $1,986.03
Stas>. <$ Minnesota,
Department . of Insurance,
T St Paul.' '^a-rch 1. 1597.
<- • .""L undersl Kned Insurance Commissioner
of the state of Minnesota. d» hereby certify
that the Odd Fellows' Accident Company
above - named, has coniplfcd wit h the
aws of this State relating lb" Insurance, and
is now fully empowered, thrlugh Us author
ized agents, to transact its appropriate busi
ness or Accident Insurance in this State for
the year ending January 31, 1898.
ELMER H. DEARTH.
This Company Insures Odd Fel
lows only. Solicitors wanted in every
town in Minnesota. Address
W. E. BURTON,
No. 69 East Fourth Street,
ST. F»AUL, miNIN.
life have been spent quietly In St. Paul lead
, mg a retired life on account of poor health.
knew^hi a m&n h ' snly "See™**! by ail who
JOSEPH L. M'LELLON.
Joseph L. McLellon. wh*>, ha« been em
ployed by the Edison £le<j*ric Light and
Power company as ehi«f- 3 <sigineer la this i
i L -g K th^L. pMt flv * O'ea«sh died at his !
home 085 Cedar street, ye*fWrday morning.
Mr. McLeilon came to Sfc Ptol from GalHa i
county Ohio, where he *ras, Conner**! with !
the Chesapeake & Oiio . Railway company
and where he was a nfenrt&r o< the city !
counciL A wife, and thaws' efcfldren are left
to mourn his death. The remains will be
taken, to Huntington, Va6; fl* former borne
of the deceased, for Interment.
~ Jd. 1 -' I.
RELIEVING Trfß *EEDY.
: ■ i n.
Secretary llui.hii,^ lin-fls Plenty to
Keep Him Busy.
Secretary Hutchiirs. of-thr Relief society !
said yesterday that "so Jnaftt, reports have I
come in recently from iHJWfT residents and |
from other parts of the city about men who '■
say they have called at the oftVe of the Re- !
lief society and we refused- to help them; or I
that we had left the office and they were I
obliged to go out and seek assistance among
the residents. I wish to say that the offlce
of the Relief society is open every day (ex- i
cept Sundays and holidays) until 6 p. m.
'We have sent food to three families who \
were found without anything in the house to I
eat. where in two cases the breadwinner was
laid up with rheumatism and the third with
asthma. The case with asthma was a very
pitiable one. there being the man, wife and
six children without food or fuel. We have
just aided a family on Rtce street where a
young couple with but one child were found
destitute for not only food and fuel but
clothing had to be supplied Immediately fer
the mother and little one."
WANTS MAY BE LEFT
At the following locations for inser
tion In the Daily and Sunday Globe,
at t lie nut rut*)* an are charged "by
tlie main office.
Sever Westby 679 East Third st
ST. ANTHONY HILL.
Emil Bull Grand ay. and St. Albans
W. A. Frost & Co Selby and Western ay
Straight Bros Rondo and Grotto eta
A. A. Campbell 23fi Rondo st
A. T. Guernsey 171 Dale st
Bracken's Victoria and Selby ay
A. L. Woolsey St. Anthony and Prior ays
C R. Marelius Cor. Bedford and Decatur
A. & G. A. Schumacher 964 Payne ay
William K. Collier Seventh and Slbley
Poseph Argay Cor. Grove and Jackson sts
M. D. Merrill 442 Broadway
The Eclipse S. Robert and Falrfleld ay
George Marti Wabasha and Falrfleld ay
Concord Prescription Store.. State ft Concord
A. T. Hall Cor. S. Wabasha and Isabel
WEST SKVRNTH STREET.
A. & G. A. Schumacher. .499 West Seventh st
J. J. Mullen Cor. James and West Seventh
C. A. Monchow University and Prior ays
S. H. Reeves. .....Moore Block, Seven Corners
C. T. Heller ..St. Peter and Tenth sts
B. J. Witte 29 East Seventh st
F. M. Crudden .....49« Rice st
W. E. Lcwe Robert and Twelfth st«
R. T. Winoott & C0,.. f0r. Rice fe Iglehart »ts
Office 141 East Ninth Street—Tele
We have the following list for whom wo
BOOKKEEPER— Competent, double-entry,
magnificent penman, will work cheap; ad
dressing invitations a specialty.
CARPENTERS— SeveraI with large families
depending upon them, who can get nothing
DRUG CLERK— One who has a wife and
three small children depending upon him,
who is exceedingly anxious to get work.
ENGINEER— A good stationary engineer who
also has a large family.
GROCERY HAND— Competent and exceeding
ly anxious to secure employment to take
care of his family.
LAUNDRESS— A widow with a large family.
NURSING — We have several good women who
would be glad to get nursing to do.
OFFICE MAN— A good offlce man who has
sickness at his home and no work.
WE HAVE a number of sewing women, men
with teams, washerwomen and wood saw
yers in abundance.
For all of the above we solicit from "the
friends of the poor" employment.
M. L. HUTCHINS. Secretary.
BARBER wanted. 623 Selby ay.
MEN TO LEARN BARBER TRADE— OnIy
eight weeks to prepare for first-class posi
tion; tools presented. Catalogue free. Moler
Barber College, 223 Washington ay. south,
SALESMEN to sell lubricating oils as a side
line, on liberal commission basis. No ex
perience needed. The Zone Oil Co., Cleve
WANTED— Manager for branch offlce In St.
Paul. Minn. ; salary $1,200 and commission ;
$750 cash capital required; also good refer
ences. 983 Ellicott square, Buffalo, N. Y.
HOSTLER— Good hostler wanted at Cady
Bros.' livery. 475 Rosabel st.
EMPIRE RESTAURANT, 358 Jackson st.,
can't be beat. Try our 10-cent dinner to
WANTED— If you are a Catholic, unem
ployed, and will work for $18 per week,
write MacConnell Bros., 11 Franklin st.,
WANTED— Au idea Who can thirk of sjme
simple thing to patent? Protect your ir>as;
they may bring you wealth. Write J:hn
Wedderburn & Co., Patent Attorneys,
Washington. D. C. for their $I,SOO prize
offer, and list of 1.000 inventions wanted.
SITUATIONS OFFERED— FEMALE.
HOUSEWORK— Want girl for housework!
small family. Mrs. Farrell, 796 Jackson st.
HOUSEWORK— Experienced girl (German)
for general housework at once. Apply at
427 Dayton ay.
HOUSEWORK— GirI for general housework;
good wages. 365 Iglehart st.
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, girl for general
housework; must be a good cook; refer
ences required. Call between 9 and 12 in
the morning, 182 Farrington ay.
HOUSEWORK— GirI wanted for general
housework. 29 Arundel st., corner Port
SECOND WORK— Wanted, competent girl
for second work. Apply mornings. Mrs.
C. R. Groff, 311 Pleasant ay.
WANTED— A girl for hotel work ad once
in the Washington house, 227 West Third
WANTED — Lady of good reference and girl
twelve years old to take part in a popular
drama. Address Z 2S. Globe.
WASTED TO 81V.
WANTED — Minnesota reports, with digests.
Address Lawyer. Drawer 562, Albert Lea.
PRIVATE INSTRUCTIONS GIVEN in short
hand, typewriting and bookkeeping, day or !
evening; terms very reasonable. Address !
S 31, Globe. I
ROOM AND BOARD— Teacher of stenography
desires room and board in private family
where arrangements could be made to teach
one or more pupils as part payment. Ad
dress S 30. Globe.
160 ACRES OF LAND, one-quarter of a mile
from Forest lake, at $10 pec acre. 87 East
FOR SALE — Barber shop; four chairs; one
of the best stands in city ot St. Paul; $2°o
cash; I am going away. Address M. S. N.,
West Seventh st.
WOULD LIKeTtcTgIVE A BABY week old
to the care of some good family who wfll
keep it as their own child. Address 130
South Robert st.
NO REASON TO KILL HIM ELF.
Mm. E. A. Joiicn M>Miiii.-t! at Her
Mrs. E. A. Jones, wife of the White Bear
station agent who committed suicide Wednes
day, returned from lowa yesterday in re
sponse to a telegram advising her of her hue
Sne warn hardly able to believe that her
husband was dead. She had left him but a !
ufew hoars before, she said, and he was tn
i such Joily spirits aod bade her such an af-
I fectionate farewell. She was accompanied
; here by her brother-in-law. D. L. Felton, of
Rowan, Wright county, lowa, the homestead
where Mrs. Jones had been- in the habit of
visiting twice a year for a week or so each
"Mrs. Jones knew nothing that could have
caused her husband to commit such an act,"
said Mr. Feßon to the Dispatch, "and she
I seems utterly unable to comprehend that he
| did It, and so are we all. He was such an
I even-tempered and jolly man. and never
j seeme* to be -out of sorts in the least. Mrs.
I Jones can think of no reason whatever. Noth
; ing had occurred in his past life to give
him cause. He and his wife were very happy
together, their domestic affa.rs were in excel
! lent shape, and they had every reason to be
! a proud and happy couple. So far as I know,
Jones never had any accident in early life
that might have contributed to a temporary
i aberration of mind. We and his wife know
no more about it than the public."
The remains are to be taken to Rowan,
I 10., today for interment.
Fire at Ken Brighton.
A butcher shop located in New Brighton
and owned by Nelson Franks, of that place,
was burned to the ground at 4 o'clock
Wednesday morning. The origin of the ftre
is unknown, as there wits no one \n or near
the building at the lime.' Tb# Icm will be
about $200, with no insurance.
j. w. shepard, 94 bast fourth 3t.
rents houses, stores. opficbß.
steam-heated apartments; col
lect 3 rents: acts as owners' apt.
ST. PETER ST.. 630— Furnished rooms, single
or en gutter with or without board^
UTOPIA— 4S3 St. Peter St.— Pleasant steam
heated front rooms; transients accommo
SITUATIONS WANTED— MALE.
A RELIABLE MAN wishes to distribute cir
culars, samples, sample copies, and direct
ing envelopes; strict and honest. Address
A. Nelson. 644 L'Orlent st.
BOOKKEEPER— I am a thorough double
entry bookkeeper and accountant, quick, ac
curate, reliable and willing; I write short
band ninety words, and operate a Reming
ton typewriter sixty words a minute. I
want a commencing salary of $15 per week.
Address Z 23. Globe.
CLERK — A young man, honest and sober,
wishes to get a posttion as clerk or driver;
experienced and well acquainted in city;
good recommendation. Please address F.
Jorgensu. 221 West Seventh st.
ENGINEER wishes a position; city or coun
try; can do hte own repairs; long experi
ence; good reference. L., 705 L'Orlent st.
EMPLOYMENT— A boy of sixteen would like
work of some kind. Address R, W., 729
EMPLOYMENT— A young man would like
work of any kind; haa experience in run
ning elevator, taking care of horses and
cooking; can furnish references. Call or
address A. H. A., 10* East Third St.,
EMPLOYMENT— Man of good recommenda
tlon wants job of any kind. L 49. Globe.
EMPLOYMENT— An honest young man, age
twenty-one, would like a position of some
kind; willing to work; give me a trial;
have had eighteen months' experience in
bicycle repairing; good refrence. F. C. N.,
496 Jefferson ay.
EMPLOYMENT— An honest young man, age
eighteen, would like a position of any kind;
willing to work; give me a trial; can take
care of horses and well acquainted in the
_city. J. E._ B.^ 348 Duke st
EMPLOYMENT— A boy would like work of
some kind. Address J. S., 092 Charles st.,
EMPLOYMENT— A boy of sixteen would like
work of any kind. Call or address 379 Erie
FARM WORK— Man of thirty-four wants a
place on a farm; can give best references.
Address A. Liby, 487 Broadway.
FIREMAN — A stationary fireman, having
nine years' experience in running engine
and boiler, wishes a situation in city or
country; licensed; married, and willing to
leave the city. Address D 14, Globe.
HOSTLER— A young man would like posi
tion in some private family; knows how to
take care of horses and make himself use
ful around the house. Call or address 339
INSIDE WORK— A young man wishes any
kind of inside work. Address A. N., 644
SHOEMAKER seeks situation as clerk or on
bench in shoestore; city or country; bestc
references. H. J. Saunders, 61 Summit ay.,
STENOGRAPHER— Competent stenographer
and bookeeper desires position; moderate
salry; first-class references. Address M
_23 1 Globe.
SITUATION wanted by an experienced busi
ness man of twenty-five in grocery or cigar
store; will also accept office work; best of
references furnished. Address J. R. Shel
lenberger, General Delivery.
WAITER— A young man fully experienced
in butler work wishes position waiting on
tables in private family or boarding house;
moderate wages expected. Call or address
C. R. S., 121 Summit ay. east.
WANTED— A boy of 16 years of age wants
work of any kind. Address L. D., 450 Good
WANTED— A boy of 17 would like office work
of any kind; have references. Address 202
WORK FOR BOARD— Young man would like
good placp to work for board while attending
evening school. Address Z 38, Globe.
A REFINED LADY wishes to correspond
with a gentleman of good standing who
has plenty means. Address Mai Shilae.
360 East Seventh st.
CHAMBERMAID — A German girl would
like to secure situation in chamber or din
ing room work. Address Z 42. Globe.
CHAMBERWORK— A competent girl would
like a position for chamberwork or any
kind of work by day. Call or address 311
Colborne St., city.
HOUSEKEEPER — A widow with a chlM
would like a situation aa housekeeper for
a small family ; home more of an object
than wages; country preferred; reference
gtven. Mra. Marcus. Bethel Boat, city.
SEWING — Experienced dressmaker would
like sewing in families by the day or week;
do first-class work. Address H 46, Globe.
STENOG R A P H ER— MaJe~atenographer," speak>
ing German, accurate and competent, de
sires work at moderate salary ; best refer
ences. C 32, Globe.
WAITRESS— Wanted, by a young German
lady, position as waitress or second girl;
has experience. Address H 2, Globe.
WAITRESS — Stiuation wanted as waitress by
young German girl; also willing to do second
work; good wages expected; is neat and of
good appearance, and has experience. M
WASHING— A first-class laundress would '.ike
rotiffh-dried washing to do at home; s:x
dozen clothes for $1; called for and deliv
ered. Address Laundress. 456 East Sixth st.
WASHING— A lady would do washing at
home: rough dry 25 cents. Mrs. G., 219 East
WASHING — A German lady would like to take
washing at home. Call or address 684 Mis
A. G. Johnson, Auctioneer.
AUCTION— I will sell at public auction In j
the s-tores Nos. 238 and 240 East Seventh I
St., on Saturday. March 6. at 10 a. in. and j
2 p. m., the following goods: 100 pairs of
ladies' fine shoes, some children's und«r- i
wear, a lot of silk and cotton threads. '■
hosiery, notions, etc. ; 25 quiiU, 3 trunk* ;
full of dresses, Une-ns. towels, etc. ; also a I
lot of furniture, consisting of bedroom !
suits, sideboards, fine combination book- j
case and desk, extension table, dining room
chairs, parlor suits, carpets, dishes, etc.
A little early in the season to hold a sale,
but these goods must be sold. A. G. John- I
EVERYBODY CALL and see our '97 Iro
quois bicycles; the fire never touched
them. Twin City Cycle House, 436 Jackson.
HOUSES AND CARRIAGES.
HORSES! HORSES! At airction every
Wednesday; private sales daily. Have
from 300 to 400 horses and farm mares on
hand. Fresh, consignments received every
day. We also have 1,000 sets of. Chicago
street ear harness for sale at (5 per set.
Barrett & Zimmerman, Midway Horse Auc- j
tion and Commission Stables, St. Paul, i
Minn. Take Interurhan car from cither city. !
fcO«T AXD FOIXD.
WATCH FOUND-^Lady's gold watch. Inquire
at Grists Bros.. Third and Cedar sts.
MEMPHIS ARRESTED AtiAI.N.
Robert Dean Charged With Stealing
Some < lotMntf.
Robert Dean, alias "Memphis," the negro
recently acquitted in the district court of the
charge of burglary, was arrested by Officer
Phil Gibbons yesterday afternoon, charged
with the theft of two pairs at trousers from
the Plymouth clothing store. Dean, it la
claimed, visted the store ostensibly to make
a purchase, and when the c'.crk's back was
turned, it is claimed, hid the pants under
his coat. The articles were missed shortly
after Dean left the store and when the negro
was arrested were found in his possession.
Dean will be arraigned in the municipal court
today on the charge of larceny.
Call to Liberty Camp.
All members of Liberty camp 1504. M
W. of A., are requested to be at s&j Cedai
street at 7 p. m. this (Friday) evening, March
. 5, to escort .the remains of our. late neighbor,
Joeeph McClellan, to the Union depot. Re
mains will he taken to Huntington, W. Va.,
for tfcterment 3. A. Donovan, V. C.
F. W. Hill, clerk.
Tr*hu Leave ft Arrhre at St. Paulas Follow*;
UNION DEPOT, SIBLBY STREET.
JiM Tf^KET OFFICEST
pSjßr 3 °5 Robert St., Co*. Gth.
J*^** ('Phone 480), and Union Depot.
Leave. | b Except Sunday, a Dally. | ArriveT
blOlOam .Duluth, Superior, Ashland. bs :sopm
all:00pm Duluth and Superior.... a6:soam
K?A :^ am £ v " Clty - Omaha - Kan. City a6 :6spm
blo:o6am Elmore.Su Falls. Plpestone b6:s3pm
b4 :3opm Mankato. New Ulm, Tracy blO :00am
Dlo:osam Watertown, Huron, Pierre b6 :sspm
aß :lspm Su City, Omaha, Kan. City a7 :2sam
*B:lspm[ California In Three Days" a7:2sata
VO^Bro/ EAST THIHU STREET.
Union Station, St. Paul.
Milwaukee Depot, Minneapolis.
Dining and Pullman Cars on I ST. PAUL. ™
Winnipeg Trains Leave. jArrlva.
Pacific Mail (dally); Fargo.
Bozeman, Butte, Helena.Mls
aoula. Spokane, Tacoma, Seat
tle and Portland 7:oopm 5:56pm
Dakota and Manitoba Express
(dally); Monrhead, Fargo,
Fergus Falls, Wahpeton,
Crookston, Gr'd Forks, Graf
ton, Winnipeg |8:00pm 7:lsan>
Fargo Local (dly ex. Sun.); St. |
Cloud, Bralnerd and Faisro.. .18:30 am 5:25pm
f»fI?AT TICKET OFFIC eT
II n* 1 g |£»d|| 199 la-t rhira *•
■VlflftTH"* %# Phone 1142.
NU»i aftlllY To Red River Valley. Du
|» fJMLII** lutb, Winnipeg Moniaim.
n/** Kootenat Country aud
• ™ Pacific Coast.
Leave- 1 a Dally, b Except Sunday. T^rriTe. j
b| :20am ...B reck. Div. & B'nchs...l l>.S:3spm
v« : i^ m - F gus Falla Dlv - & B'nchs. bC:ospm
bs :oopm ..Wlllmar, via St. Cloud. . blO :45am
a J : 30pm Breck.. Fargo. Gd Fks, Wpg| a7 :ssam
o : AA pm -Montana & Pacific Coast.. a6:4spm
a8 :00pm St. Cloud, Cr'ksfn, Gd Fks a7 :3oam
b4 :lspm ..Excelsior & Hutchlnson.. b9:4sam
EASTERN MINNESOTA— O. N. RT.
ZSTTPAUL & DULUTH Rrf3
Leave i | Arrive
St. Pavil.| a Dally, b Except Sunday. [St. PauL
.gjajgf^jUPEßlQß .... gjgg
From Union Depot. CITY TICKET OFFICB.
S9tf Robert Street.
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railroad.
j |Lv.St.P.|Ar. St.P.
j Chicago "Day" Express....! M:lsam!bio:lopm
! Chicago "Atlantic" Ex a2:sGpnv all -36am
| Chicago "Fast Mall" a6:Espm a2 :oopm
Chicago "Vestibule" Llm.. a8 :10pm a7 :soam
Chicago via Dubuque M :50pm bll :00am
Dubuqus via La Crosse bß :lsam blOlOpm
j Peorla via Mason City a4:sOpm]all :00am
i St. Louis and Kansas City. aß :3sam a6 :3spm
Milbank and Way bß:2oam b6:3opm
Aberdeen and Dakota Ex.. a7 :ospm aS :lsam
a Daily, b Except Sunday!
For full Information call at Ticket Office.
Chicago Great Western Rl
"The Maple Leaf Route."
Ticket Office: Robert St.. cor. sth St. Phone 15a
Trains leave from St. Faul Union Depot.
♦Dally. t Except Sunday. Leave. Arrive.
Dubuque, Chicago. Waterloo, ( t7.3oam fi 28 pm
Marshalltown. Dcs Moines. . . < *B.io pm *7 45 am
and Kansas City.. |*B.iopm •1.55 pm
Mantorville Local *3.56pm *9.50 am
M., ST. P. & S. S. M. R. R.
I«W. f IK4gRT " f Arrive.
7:2opm!.. Atlantic Limited (dally).. | 8.45 am
»:05am!Rhinelander Local (ex Sun) 6:4opm
! WKST. |
» :20am |... Pacific Limited (dally)... 6:45pm
j St.Crofx Fallß. Local (daily)!
I Ex. Sunday. From Broad-|
e.oopm|way Depot, foot 4th st | 9:lsam
!^ — — — __ m
Lv. For^ | STATIONS] [Ar.From
8:15 a.m. |. .Chicago, except Sunday.. 2:15 p.mT
8:15 a.m.|..St. Louis, except Sunday
8:05 p.m Chicago, daily |7:45 a.m.
8:05 p.m St. Louis, daily 17:45 a.m.
8:05 p.m. .Dally. Peorla, ex. Monday. (7:4s a.m.
M. A St. L. Depot— Broadway 4b 4th.
MINNEAPOLIsTst. LOUIS R. R.
"ALBERT LBA »OtTK.»
Leave | a Daily, b Except Sunday.! Arrive.
I Albert Lea.Des Moines. Ce-\
b9:lsam|...dar Rp'ds. Kan. City... b7:lopnx
bß :3sam ...Watertown. New Ulm... b4:sspm
MOOpm New Ulm Local Mo:2oam •
a 7 00pm .Dcs Moines ft Omaha Lim. aß:ssam
a7:oopml. Chicago ft St. Louis Llm. aß:ssam
b4:4spmlAlb't Lea ft Mankato Local|blo:3sam
City Ofßce. 373 Robert Street, 'Phone No. 694.
Leave [ JArrlve
StPaull All Trains Dally. [StPaul
I Eau Claire, Chippewa Falls. (
8 :00aml Milwaukee and Chicago 18:15 am
I Ashland. Eau Claire, Osh- I
7:40»ml kosh. Milwaukee ft Chicago.. !4 :25pm
PROPOSALS FOR MILITARY SUPPLIES—
Office of Chief Q. M., Dept. of Dakota. St.
Paul, Minn., March 1, 1897.— SEALED PRO
POSALS, in triplicate, will be received at. this
office or at the fallowing named posts, and
at Helena, Mont., until 11 o'clock A. M.. on
Thursday, April 1, 1897. and opened then, for
furnishing and delivery of such WOOD and
COAL, during tie fiscal year commencing
July 1, 1897, as muy be required 1 at St. Paul,
Minneapolis, Duluth and Fort Snelling, Minn.;
Grand Forks and Fort Y/ates, N. D. ; Helena,
aad Forts Asainnlbotne, Custer, Harrison,
Keogh, Missoula. Mont.; Fort Yellowstone,
Wyo., and Pierre, 8. D. Blank forms of pro
posals, wi:h full instructions to bidders, will
be furnished on application to this office, or
to the Quartermasters at the various points
named. The United States reserves the right
to accept or reject any or all proposals, or
any part thereof.— JOHN SIMPSON, Q. M.. •
U. S. A., ChierQ. M.
The Oldest and Best Appsint3.l Stulia in
1850 na&a******* 1895
99 and 101 Ka»t Sixth Street.
Opposite Metropolitan Opera House.
Tlie New PHoto"
Outdoor and commercial work aspaciaU?.
EiF*Mr. Zimmerman™ Personal Attention to
Appointment*. Telephone 1011.
SCHOOLS AM> CUIXLLiES.
~~«T. AGATHA'S CONSERVATOR*
Of MiiKiu uuit Art.
26 East Kxchange St., S*. Paul.
Piano, violin, guitar, banjo and mansloi'n
taught. Lessons given In drawing and paint
ing. Call or semi for urosiofitiia.
y AlllltA I I m »!» Ci for innau.aia
/ /ir. iv, :»,i7». \ j tii.n:i v irritations or nicer*
rCT/n»t'"'*trt^ar-. U atI ° " oi °> v «"« " 8 "*•"»-
IL^lTrenat* i umlin. ■""*»■ I unless, and not
I'^THCtVANSCHEMICALCa 11^ I—-1 —-" 111 or **•»•«••
\ \ B. B. a. 7 for frtit in plain wrapper,
)V V^ -^S\ j £f 'Jtpreiwi. rrepaid^ for
DATII PARLORS- Win f Seventh" "st."; ex
pe-rt massage, manicure and chiropodist.
Anna ?.3ack. from Chicago.
j O. O. LAWTON Dentist7^has removed to
i Newspaper Row, Cor. ttb aad Mlaneeot* «U