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title: 'The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 29, 1897, Page 7, Image 7',
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Alitf AH OH THE LIST
EASTMAN'S NAME INCLUDED IN THE
SKCXMfD BATCH OK RECESS
IT LENGTHENS HIS TERM.
KOI X YEARS FROM THE TIME HE
IS CONFIRMED BY THE
KRW LAND OFFICIALS FOR ALASKA
UcKisti-r mill Receiver Named Dnder
the Term* of the Special Act
"WASHINGTON, July 2S.— The presi
dent has made the following appoint
State Daniel Bwiney, of Ohio, consul at
Treasury— Thomas Fltchle, of New York,
commissioner of immigration, port of New
Voik, Warner Sherwood and George W. Wana
maker, of New York, assistant appraisers of
merchandise. New York; Frank J. Noramore.
collector of customs, Kairfield, Conn; Charles
11. M.i'.is. collector of customs, Brazos do
Santiago, Texas; Andrew \V. Francisco, col
lcH'ir of customs, Los Angelfs: Charles E.
Sapp, <>lle<-tur of Internal revenue, for the
Fifth ilistrlct of Kentucky; Samuel J. Rob
erts, collector of Internal revenue for the
BsvenU) district of Kentucky.
Interior -Alvah Eastman, receiver of public
moneys at St. Cloud. Minn.; Charles S. Mc-
Nlchola, agent for the Indians at the Colorado
River agency, Arizona; Edward W. Fox, regis
ter of the land office at Clayton, N. M.; Jay
Lrnch, a»;ent for the Indians of the Yakima
agency In Washington; Stephen J. Loughran,
receiver of public moneys at Dcs Molnes, Io.;
Gilbert B. Pray, of lowa, surveyor general of
the District of Alaska; John \V. Dudley, of
Washington, 1). C. register of the land of
fice at S-itka. Alaska; Roswell Shelly, of Ore
gon, receiver of public moneys at Sltka,
Alask.i; Andrew J. Duncan, of Ohio, Indian
Justice— Charles S. Johnson, of Alaska
United States district judge tor district of
Alaska: (lien Miller, of Utah, marshal for
the distri.-t of Utah.
The nominations of the register and
receiver of the land office at Sltka,
Alaska, follow the creation of those
offices by a special act passed on the
last day of the session of congrress just
ended. Far in advance of the estab
lishment of the office, applications for
appointments came pouring In at tho
general land office, and a large numbor
of papers relating- to them have accu
mulated. Roswell Shelly, named for
receiver, is a close friend of Commis
sioner Hermann, of the general land
office, and is well known in the state.
He is a merchant, who resides at Port
land. John W. Dudley, of this city,
nominated for register, is a lawyer
and civil engineer. He is a young
man. a little over twenty-five years
old. and a son of Gen. W. F. Dudley,
th«- lawyer-politician and ex-commi3
eioner of pensions.
The act on which these appointments
are based also provides for a local
laii'l office for the Western district of
Alaska. This, however, owing to the
lateness of the season and the fact
that little could be accomplished therj
this winter, will not be carried out until
some time next spring, when, accord-
Ing to present expectations, a land
office will be established at Circle City
900 miles up the Yukon river, near the
gold fields. Subsequent developments,
however, may change this location, in
view of the rapid changes and shifting
in population. The Sitka office was
created at once, in view of its coast
TO BE ABROGATED.
The < Jiytoii-nulwei- Treaty Is Xot
li» Hlrli Favor.
WASHINGTON, July 23. — Public
nipn in Washington were generally
surprised when the announcement was
made In the cable dispatches a few
days ago that the question of the
Clayton-Iluhver treaty had been raised
In the British parliament In connection
with the proposal to annex the
Hawaiian islands to the United States,
en<l also were consequently pre-pared
for the response of the British govern
ment that the one question was not
Involved in the other. The matter Is
regarded here with a,ll the greater in
terest fieoause both subjects, the valid
ity of the treaty and the annexation
of Hawaii are under consideration by
the American congress, and both in all
probability will receive attention dur
ing the next session. The senate com
mUtee on foreign relations, which has
already reported upon the annexation
treaty, has undertaken an investiga
tion of the present status of the Clay
ton-Bulwer convention, and the general
expectation, on account of the pre
dilection of the -members of the sub
committee having the question in
charge, Is that a report will be made
favorable to the abrogation of the
NEW ARMOR PLANT.
Preliminary Btepa Aro Bcldk Taken
l»>- Secretary «;«««■.
WASHINGTON, July 28.— Secretary
Lons: has taken the preliminary steps
towards the creation of a board ot"
naval officers to ascertain the cost of
a government armor plant. Two mem
bers of the board have been selected,
Commodore Howell, commandant of
the League Island \\vy yard, and
Capt. McCormlck, of the Norfolk navy
yard. Hoth of these officers are pos
sessed of much technical knowledge
and may be said to rank hi^rh as ex
perts upon the subject of armor Tlk
field of work of tiie board will be ex
tensive; they must not only ascertain
the cost of a modern armor plate
plant, but must also take into account
the propriety, or rather the necessity
of establishing in connection with it "a
complete plant for the production >f
Steel ingots, a very large undertaking
The experts are of the opinion now
that it is probably necessary in mak
ing armor to begin with the ingot at
the very moment it is forged and be
fore it has cooled. This is done in the
*.:est practice, and, if it should be heid
to be absolutely necessary, the govern
ment will be obliged to establish a'
steel plant alongside its armor plant.
If It embarks in the business of armor
making. The board is to report to
congress at Its next session.
WASHINGTON, July 2?.— Minnesota— Don
aidion, Kittson county, Daniel Morrison, vice
O. J. Mulvoy, removed; Elbow Lake. Grant
County. A. W. Kelson, vice H. F. San fora.
removed; Malitwah. Carlton county, Albert
Sv .-.■n.soii, vice H. M. Waldref. removed; Star
bii(l;. Pope county, D. H. Holte, vice O. J.
Nonh Dakota— Abermunble, W. C. Sco-
B : ]• ('■'.•o V .r nport> A< p - Burderud; Harlem.
More PlniiiA f<v r Bpoilamea.
Vv-A.siilxr.TOx. July 2(?.-There will be
p '. f s ,^°" ftmon S office seekers over
Present Mc-K!nley-s modification of tho civil
BEFORE YOU RIDE YOUR
Tto bUjs to .haUo Into your shoes Allen's
Paotrfiuo, a. powd-?r for the feet. It keeps
your feet coo! and comfortable, prevents
■vetting fret, and makes your endurance
ttfffoMl greater. Over 100.000 wheel people
are uslnc Allen's Foo;-E<ue. They all praise
It. Ladies, Insist on having It It gives rest
and comfort and prevents smarting, hot
earoiien. aching feet At >U] drugjiats and
*hee stores, 25c. Sample FREK by mall Ad
flress. Allen S. Olmsted. I^o P.oy N. y.
HfftlPlfi ihlAlf AfitA IBIR I OA AM fTI a Hii* a We sell more Guns and Ammunition, including Tents and Fishing Tackle, than any other Any of these goods that you want prices of, write to us and we will send them to
&# Ilg 1 I*l/1. IIV 11k 3 - X U vJ IIhU house in the Northwest. We buy in large quantities, have them imported to us direct from you promptly. We can do you pood on anything- in this lino. Our prices are right.
1 1 Hfi 1 1 HI ■H I R1 I ■■'■*■• 11 17 §fi 1 I H Eur oP e - If you want a gun, send for our Gun Catalogue, which will be sent postage paid on All Goods at Wholesale Prices to Consumers.
I euimu uiiiunuilU 11 111 UUUII UU IIIJJU a £^^^^™^^j&^^^™«»«»^ T. M. Roberts' Supply House, SUB-10. 717-19-21 Nicoilet Aye., '""S:?"'-
Service rules. Under Its provision eleven
deputy collectors of internal revenue In Min
nesota will be taken from classified list and
they will be selected by the collector.
WASHINGTON, July 2S.— Northwestern pen
sions were granted Tuesday as follows: Min
nesota—Additional: Wni. Wehmeyer, Park
Rapids. Increase: John W. Paul, Herman.
Widows: Priscilla Cleinmer, Bluffton; Rattle
Kernan, St. Paul.
M'KINLEY GETS AWAY.
The President Leave* \\ ashlnslun
fur a .Siuniner Outing.
WASHINGTON. July 28.— President
McKlnley left Washington today for a
vacation that may keep him away
from the city for six weeks. He was ac
companied by Mi a. McKin'.ey, Secretary
and Mrs. Alger, Mr. Porter, Assistant
Private Secretary Pruden and Execu
tive Clerk Cortelyou. The White house
steward and a maid servant also were
along. About twenty minutes to 12
o'colck the president took his departure
from the White house, occupying: his
private carriage, with Mrs. McKinl?y
ami the maid. As he left the house he
bowed to the persons who stood on the
portico to bid him good bye. The other j
members of the party had preceded |
the president to the railway station. :
They go direct from here to Lake !
At the Pennsylvania depot a crowd of
Bpectatora had gathered, and through
two lines of these the president, with
| Mrs. McKinley leaning on his arm, ;
; parsed to his car. Secretary G^ge, See- j
I retary Bliss and Attorney General Me- !
j Kenna saw the party off. Mr. McKin- |
ley was in excellent spirits, and cvi- j
d-ently anticipated much enjoyment ;
from his trip. He was dressed in a |
suit of black with a white tie. Prompt- :
ly at noon the signal was given and the |
| train pulled out on its long run to Bluff
j Point on Lake Champlain. The train
is a splendidly equipped special of three '
Pullmans, the parlor car Wildwood, the j
smoker Caesar and the parlor and ob- ;
serva-tion car Hazelmere. It was sehed- •
uled to reach Jersey City about 5 ■
o'clock this afternoon, to be transferee! |
to the West Shore railroad tracks, and j
then running over the Delaware & i
I Hudson road, reach its destination
about 6 o'clock tomorrow morning.
OM.V SIITEEN SHARES PAID.
Receiver Asked for the Milwaukee
A AVuuUe»hn Hull way.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., July 28.—Stutt
ley I Henderson, a stockholder of the
Milwaukee & Waukesha Electric rail
way company, capitalized at $3,000,000,
today petitioned Judge Johnson, of the j
circuit court, for the appointment of |
a receiver to wind up the affairs of the i
company. Mr. Henderson, at the same '
time, secured an injunction restraining i
the corporation from selling its fran- j
chise to any one, and practically the i
Milwaukee Traction company. Of the !
7,515 shares subscribed for, Mr. Hender
son says only sixteen have been paid
up. the Milwaukee & Waukesha rail
way company was incorporated a year
ago, but only enough road to protect
the franchise was built.
In this connection a local paper says:
"Henry C. Payne and C. W. Wetmore.
formerly with the Wisconsin Central
railway, have secured a franchise for a
new road to Waukesha and have pur
chased the Weukesha Beach Electric
railway company's lines built two years I
ago. They will build an electric road j
to Oconomowoc and take in all summer |
resorts along the line. Arrangements j
have been made to build the largest
power house in the United States at a
cost for building and machinery of
Rivers, Muun (iiiis.s and Senshore.
GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY SYSTEM.
The .sale of summer tourist tickets i
from Chicago to Eastern Tourist Re- j
sorts, reached by the Lines of the
Grand Trunk Railway System, embrac- i
ing Niagara Falls, Muskoka Lakes, St.
Lawrence River, White Mountains,
Portland and Seacoast Resorts, com
mences June Ist, continuing to Sept.
Seaside and White Mountains special.
"The Finest Train in the World" mak
ing weekly trips between Chicago, Port
land and Old Orchard Beach. First
trip tast-bound from Chicago June 24th.
The elegance and comfort of this
train, combined with the ever-chang
ing panorama of Nature's grand and
beautiful scenery, through which it
passes, make It the most desirable
train between Chicago and the Sea
Shore and Mountain Resorts of the
For further particulars. Excursion
Folders, Time Tables. Berths in Sleep
ers, or Tickets, apply to L. R. Morrow,
C. P. & T. A.. 103 Clark St.. Chicago.
Notice the Dnte.
Coupons will not be counted if not :
filed within two days after publica- j
YIELDED TO THE PROTEST.
Reason of President Arthur* l'ont
jionement tvf a. Snnday Jonrney.
With the party of Georgians who came to
town, to see the sights is \V. E. Arnold, of
Jacksonville and New York, and he inci
dentally disclosed a state secret, says the
New York Sun. Mr. Arnold was a railroad
man for many years, and during President
Aruthur's administration was an officer of
the Chesapeake & Ohio raf.road. A reference
to President Arthur suggested to Mr. Ar
nold a story about him that has never beeii
"At the time the incident occurred. " said
Mr. Arnold, "I was cautioned to ?.ay noth
ing about it because it was a state secret.
During the summer of 18S3 the Louisville ex
position was opened and President Arthur
had accepted an invitation to attend. I made
all the arrangements for the president's
train, which was to leave Washington at 4
p. m. on Sunday. This fact had been an
nounced in the newspaper?., and I had per
fected all my plans for the trip. On Sun
day morning I was summoned to the White
house by the postmaster general and the sec
retary of war. Mr. Gresnam said to me:
" 'Mr. Arnold, the president's train ' can
not, leave Washington today.'
" 'I understand that it was the plan to
leave today." I said, 'and I have made all
" 'I am sorry." replied Mr. Gresham. 'but
you must change them. The resison for the |
change is a state secret. Since it has been j
announced that we were to leave on Sun- \
day. hundreds of telegrams from ministers |
and church people all over the country have
been, received here protesting against the
president's starting out on a junketing trip
on Sunday. The number of them has sur
prieed us, and the president has decided to
postpone hi'.s departure until Monday morn
ing. If you can arrange it we shall leave
at 4 a. m. sharp tomorrow morning.'
"Well. I had do choioe in the matter, and
the time to fhang* the plans was I'mited. I
hired a telegraph wire, and being an operator
myself, after an hour's sharp work. I had
everything clear for the trip on Monday.
There w«re a.ll sorts of surmises as to
the reasons for the president's postponing
his trip, but as none of the members of his
cabinet volunteered to clear the matter up I
didn't think it was my duty to say anything
about It. I don't believe that if President
McKiuley were to announce today that he in
tended to leave Washington on Sunday aft-\
ernoon any such fuss would be made. Times
KRO3I CHICAGO TO THE SEA.
Sleeping Cnri Via Pennsylvania
Train No. 10 via Pennsylvania Lines
leaving Chicago dally at 9:00 p. m. has
Sleeping Cars to Pittsburg and Pitts
burgh to Atlantic City, which point is
reached at 6:30 second morning. For
particulars address J. M. Greaves,
Traveling Passenger Agent, St. Paul.
Minn., or H. R. Dering, A. G. P. Agt.,
24.< South Clark St., Chicago.
To sen.i In your coupons at once for
they are void after the second day.
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBE: THURSDAY, JULY 29, 1897.
FltOUft HATES AGAIN
TARIFF AGREED IFPON AT THE
RBCE-ST MEETING WII/L NOT
THE SOO MAKES A NEW RATE,
CLAIMING THE FIGURES AGREED
UPOH BY THE RAILDOAOS W ERE
THEY DIDN'T GET THE IJUSINESS.
Grent Northern* Chief Engineer
Sa>.s the Aetlvlty Near l<'o»«tou
Is Simply Repairs.
"Crushed by a Tariff" might appro
j priately be made the title to a short,
tut interesting tale of how the recent
meeting of railroad officials, repre
senting lines interested in the ship
ment of flour from Minneapolis to the
seaboard, has come to naught owing
to the action of one of the lines repre
sented at it, but which, it is under
stood, never was exactly "in with" the
step taken to pull up the flour rates, or
let them down or do something to in
duce the shipment of flour at the time.
In other words, the Soo line is out with
a tariff which goes into effect Aug. 1,
and which contains a rate of 17Ms cents
per 100 pounds on flour to the sea
This move Is taken to mean that the
Soo does not believe, as some of the
more sanguine lines appeared to, that
when the tariff rate was 22% cents, but
was being shaved down as far as 11
cents, that shippers would be content
to pay 20 cents— the i-ate agreed upon
at the meeting which lasted all morn
ing in Mr. Clark's office and all after
noon at the Minnesota club.
As a matter of fact, the shippers
were paying lT l^ cents, and it was hard
to get more than this figure. The Soo
people figured this out apparently and
proceeded to put in that rate. It is on
their new tariff just issued, and the re
sult will be watched with interest.
The agreement is to all intents
smashed, and it may be safely stated
that some such rate as that quoted by
the Soo, and which will undoubtedly be
met by the competing lines, will obtain
until the scarcity of cars and the big
crop makes it possible for the roads
to get 20 cemts or even 22% cents, as
they would like.
The Rate Situation Not Considered
at nil Satisfactory.
CHICAGO, July 28— Freight rates
east from Chicago are in a condition
that is far from satisfactory to the
conservative roads. The rates have
never been in a satisfactory condition
since the promulgation of the supreme
court decision against the formation
of associations having the right to con
trol rates, but of late the conditions
have been even worse that during the
early part of the year. No open re
ductions have been made, but there are
stories on all sides of concessions made
for the purpose of procuring business
and of low rates being made secretly, i
Nothing tangible has come of the j
Biories, but the roads are feeling
restless, and it will net take much to !
cause some of them to make open re- I
duetions. The power of the Joint
Trstfflc association to control the mak
ing of rates has not been enforced as
strictly of late as was the case before
the supreme court decision was hand
ed down, and the roads have practical
ly a free hand. Some of the smaller
lines have not been as careful as when
the association was in its power, and
this has been the cause of the trouble.
It is likely that a meeting will be
called in the near future, either here
or in New York, to see if the situ
ation cannot be improved.
The Western lines are congratulating
themselves on their escape from the
Christian Endeavor convention with
out having to undergo the trouble of
badly demoralized rates, which Is
something they have never escaped in
connection with this business in former
years. There have been almost none
of the tickets to find their way into
the hands of the brokers, and, although
there is still a time limit of two weeks,
in which the brokers may get hold of
some of the tickets, it is not thought
that they will secure enough to make
any difference to the railroads. There
is a strong feeling among some of the
roads against making such largely re
duced rates for large gatherings in the
future, and it is possible that before
any of the large gatherings of next
year are held that the Western Pas
senger association will take action
against lowering the rates. The plan
will certainly be introduced for con
REPAIRING THE LINE.
(•rent Northern Not Extending' tilt;
I'ossf on Hrniieh.
Por some. time past the citizens in
the northern part of the state have
been felicitating themselves upon the
prospect of being given additional rail
road facilities. There has been much
talk about the Fosston branch, and the
fact that engineers have been at work
with their instruments has led the peo
ple up there to the notion that Presi
dent Hill, of the Great Northern, would
take some step to head off rivals, who
would conflict with his interests in the
■carrying trade across the pine tracts
and iron mines in Northern Minnesota.
The presence of new ties and heavier
steel rails, the presence of the Great
Northern right of way agent, and a
number of other straws have persuaded
the residents in this section that some
thing was to be done in the way of
railroad extension. Chief Engineer
Stevens, of the Great Northern, seen
yesterday afternoon regarding this mat
ter, stated that all this work referred to
was merely in the way of repairing
and improving the line, and that no
new lines were being arranged for.
What mig-ht be contemplated for th«
future, he could not undertake to say.
In this connection, Mr. Stevens ex
plained that the Eastern Minnesota
has been subjected to thorough over
hauling. The wooden bridges have
been, replaced with steel affairs, the
rails have been replaced with heavier
steel, and the roadbed ballasted with
broken stone and coarse gravel. Twelve
new steel bridges have been put in
and possibly forty have been rebuilt
and filled. The work will be completed
by Sept. 1.
Keyntone State Endeavored* Spend
a Duy In St. Pan!.
The first section of the Pennsylvania
delegation of Christian Endeavorers
reached St. Paul yesterday on a big
Northern Pacific special in charge of
W. A. Gillespie, and the members of
the party, which was 250 people strong,
spent the day doing the two cities. The
special was transferred to the Burling
ton, whiich pulled out for the Key
stone state at 6:30 o'clock.
The second section of the state dele
gation, in charge of J. C. Manning, will
reach here today and will likewise be
taken East over the Burlington, leav
ing at 6:30. The second party is Just
as big as the one which pulled In yes
terday. There are still to come two
parties, one of which will be here Sat
urday, and the other the day follow-
DISTRICT PASIAEVjkEH. AGENT.
!). U. Gardner Appointed by the St.
l'uul A Duluth.
General Passenger and Ticket Agent
Stone, of the St. t Paul & Duluth, yes
terday announced 'the appointment as
district passenger -ageWt of the line of
D. B. Gardner, who has lately been
with the Western Passenger associa
tion, of Chicago^ JLnd_ before that in
the passenger depirtnffint of the lowa
Central road. Mr. Gardner is already
In the city, and his. appointment dates
from Aug. 1.
Two fIOO.yOO Trains.
On the Ist of Jane.' 1897, the Bur
lington Route placed in service be
tween Minneapolis and St. Paul and
Chicago two new trains, built at a
cost of considerably more than $100,000
each, and recognized by every one who
has seen them a,s The Finest Trains
The trains are lighted by electricity;
heated by steam; have wide vestibules'
compartment and standard sleepers, a
la-carte dining car, a buffet library
car, chair cars— everything, In brief,
that any other train has and some
things that no other train has. No
Leaves Minneapolis 7:20 p. m. St
Paul 8:05 p. m. daily. Tickets at 306
Nlcollet avenue, Minneapolis; 400
Robert street (Hotel Ryan), St." Paul.
X. P. OlHeialM on the Go.
General Superintendent Kimberly, of the
Northern Pacific road, who went West with a
i number of the other officials of the road,
has returned home, and yesterday was at his
desk. President Winter, General Manager
Kendrick and Land Commissioner Phippa are
now accompanying Chairman Edward D.
Adams, of the Northern Pacific directorate]
i to the Pacific coast, again. The party was
I yesterday passing through the Idaho division
i of the line.
Reported Promotion of ll r. van.
ST. CLOUD. Minn., July 28.— 1t is reported
here that H. W. Dryan, new superintendent
of the Kelso & Slocan railway, British Co
lumbia, will succeed O. O. Winter as assist
ant general superintendent of the Western
district of the Great Northern. Bryan was
at one time chief dispatcher of the St. Cloud
I and Fergus Falls division of the Great North
For the voting contest must be filed
at the Globe office within two days
after date of issue. :
President Plough -Goe* En»(.
A. B. Plough, vice president and general
manager of the St. Pafuf & Duluth road, ac-
I companied by his family, h^s gone to Duluth,
j where he and his party jnll go down the
lakes by the big Western transit steamer Gil
bert. ■ j .
President Hill, of thre Northern, has
gone to Toronto. > ,
Russell Harding, general' superintendent of
the Great Northern, is out 'on the line.
General Manager Scott, .of the Omaha, re
| turned yesterday morning from a visit to
j New York. ' V
General Freight Agent Burton Johnson of
the Wisconsin Central; oanie up to S;. Faul
yesterday and spent the day here.
The Milwaukee people were obligfd to add
a sleeper to their Chicago (rain last night
to accommodate business in that direction.
Charles Johnson, district passenger agent
of the Northern Pacific, who has been West
on Christian Endeavor business, passed i
through here yesterday from the We.=t on his
way to his headquarters at Pittsburg.
The Western roads have agreed on a rate
of one fare and a third for the round trip
for the meeting of the American Pharma- ■
ceutical association a* Minnetonka Aug 23 to '
Wisconsin Ctntral Train No. 3, due here
at S:ls a. m.. was three hours late yester- :
(Jay mo:ning, (.wing to w:sh.u.s as je' not e n- :
City Passenger and . Ticket Agent Osoar j
VandTbilt, of the N'prlhern Paoi/i.;,; returned
last nfght from the We?r, wiere he. has be»n
busily engaged looking ?fter the returning
Christian .Endeavor business.
Judge W. D. Cornish, master in chancery,
who has for the past two or three weeks
been In Boston, where Judge Sanborn had
consented to appear to hear some of the big
Union Pacific cases, has returned home, and
left again for Omaha, where the foreclosure
case 3of the same road will be taken up.
Judge Cornish will be absent perhaps ten
7t» fie- _yj
aiaUa >O*' ,*** „ "* ** «
signature /'y** •y///7«-# eTOr 7
of Wci«/V3^ /-GUcJUM tapper.
MANITOBA'S PREMIER INOOGMTO.
Mr. Greenwa; Wa« in Dakota and
Seemed to Be a Plain Citizen.
About one year ago a respected citizen of
a small town in North Dakota walked Into
the hotel with his wife for the noonday meal,
says the Boston Transcript. lie saw at his
table two strangers, one a young man, pretty
well dressed, and the other, evidently a farm
er, about GO years of age, with a gray, rough
beard and well-worn and ill-fitting clothing.
Little attention was paid to the pair, beyond
a hasty scrutiny. The citizen and his wife
were thinking of taking a trip to a lake In
Manitoba, near Crystal City, for a few days,
and were talking about the trip, inquiring
how long the fishing would be good, etc.,
questions which those who were talking
seemed unable to answer. The old farmer
spoke up, and. venturing to explain that he
lived quite near the lake, told all about the
situation there, where to go, at whose house
to stop and other needed information. Little
else was said, but the Impression made on
the citizen and wife was not sufficient to
cause them to make very much inquiry, and
no one about the hotel knew who the two men
"Well, he seemed like a nice old fellow,"
said the wifp, "though I noticed lie seemed
quite helpless in regard . to disposing of his
lettuce. Probably his first meal at a hotel."
"Very likely," replied the citizen.
The next day the citizen met his friend,
the liveryman, who said:
"By the way, did you see Premier Green
way, of Manitoba, when he was here yester
day? His driver brought him down here
from Crystal City, where he lives, you know,
to catch the train for St. Paul and then to
Ottawa, as he was in a hurry to go. He said
he thought Greenway was called there to
confer with Laurier and fix up the school
question. He took dinner at the Columbia,
and I didn't know but you might have seen
HIRES Root beer— a blood renewer
in delicious form— a health maker
of great efficacy. Benellcial to the
nerves, .stomach antl braio.
HIRES Rootbeer— at^mperancc drink
— quenches any kjn4 of thirst. Tastes
good, does you gobd— the more you
flrlnk the better for you.
HIRES Rootbeer=-a meal time bev
erage—a bed f,lm# beverage. Satis
factory any time. Huve it ready
all the time. ■„., ,',
HIRES Rootbeer— a package makes
live gallons. No trouble to make it
just fun and pleasure. Sold everywhere.
Made only bjr
Thi- Ch»rlf* F. Hlrei Co., Phlla.
WANTS MAY BE LEFT
At the following location* for Inser
tion In the Dally and Sunday Globe,
at the name rate* u» are charged by
the main office.
Sever Westby 679 Bast Third at.
ST. ANTHONY HILL.
Kmll Bull Grand ay. and St. Alban
W. A. Frost & Co Selby and Western ay
Straight Bros Hondo and Grotto sis
A. A. Campbell 235 Rondo at
A. T. Guernsey 171 Dale et
Urackett's Victoria and Selby ay
A. L. Woolsey . . . .St. Anthony and Prior ays
C. R. Marelius Cor. Bedford and Decatu
A. & G. A. Schumacher 954 Payne ay
WlHiam K. Collier Seventh and Sib'.e
Joseph Argay.. Corner Grove and Jackson Bts
M. D. Merrill 442 Broadwa
The Eclipse S. Robert and Fairfield ay
George Marti Wabasha and Falrfleld ay
Concord Prescription Store.. State and Concon
A. T. Ha11.. ..C0r. South Wabasha and lsabe
WEST SiEVENTH STREET.
A. & G. A. Schumacher.. 499 West Seventh sf
J. J. Mullen Cor. James and West Sevent
C. A. Monchow University and Prior ays
S. 11. Reeves.... Moore Block, Seven Corner
C. T. Heller St. Peter and Tenth st
B. J. Witte 29 East Seventh st
F. M. Crudden 496 Rice st
W. E. Lowe Robert and Twelfth sts
R. T. Wincott & Co. Cor. Rice and Iglehart st
Advertisements Inserted under
classified heada In the want page
at one cent per word per Insertion.
No advertisement leas than 15 cents.
Office 141 Bast Ninth Street. Tele
HANDY MAN—Has had experience In the
awning business, the care of horses, farm
work, etc.; a good, useful man, well ac
quainted with the city, needs work; will
take anything, as he has a family to sup
EMPLOYMENT— A fe ood strong man. with a
family depending upon him, is anxious for
work in a warehouse, etc.. where he can
make himself generally useful; can fur
nish good references.
NURSES— We have several efficient women
desiring nursing to do.
WASHERWOMEN. ETC.— We have a num
ber of good, worthy women who want work
washing, ironing or cleaning by the day;
can talie washing home if necessary; also
men who are bandy about the house o
WOMAN — A gcod, 6trong woman (a widow
with a boy twelve years of age) wants
a place to work at the lake for the sum
nicr; no objections to going into the coun
SITUATIONS OFFERED— MALE.
DETECTIVE— Shrewd, reliable man wanted
in every locality; act under orders; no ex
perience needed. Write American Detective
_Agency. Indianapolis, Ind.
MAN WANTED— A man to lay a foundation
for a small cottage. Inquire at 423V£ Wes
THE BANKERS' LIFE ASSOCIATION, as
sets over $766,000; largest, strongest anc
best Minnesota Life company, wants capa
ble agents, and gives to producers every
facility and assistance. Address Douglas
Putnam, Secretary. St. Paul. Minn.
WANTED— A thoroughly capable, honest
».;an, with neat, competent wife, who is i
cood cook and manager, might find a goo<
home ar.d future prospects; country place
small family no objection; references. Ad
dress R 42. Globe.
WANTED— If you are a Catholic, unemploy
ed, and will work for $18 per week, write
MacConnell Bros.. 11 Franklin st., Boston
YOUNG MAN, of some business experience, to
manage branch office; salary to right man
must have $600 cash capital; investment se
. cure. Address 54 Loan-Trust Building, Mil
A LARGE of wants are to be found
daily in the want column of
ASSORTMENT of the Globe, and they
a 'p always quickly filled.
COOK— Good cook wanted. 785 Dayton ay.
COOK— Good cook wanted; must also wash
and iron. 856 Dayton.
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, competent girl for
general housework. 252 West Fifth st.
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, a first-class girl for
general housework. 289 Maple St., between
Third and Conway.
HOUSEMAID— WanteJ, hiusemaidat 353 Sum"
NURSE— Wanted, a neat, reliable girl, from
sixteen to eighteen, to care for a child tw<
years old: German preferred. Call at 265
East Ninth st.
PANTRY GIRL— Wanted, experienced pantry
girl, at Fifth and St. Peter sts.
SALESLADIES— IO cloak salesladies wanted.
51 East Seventh st.
WHY advertise your wants In tha
want columns of the Globe? The
NOT tost is only a penny a wGrd.
BATHS — Vapor, medicated and electric; mas
sage treatment. Room 9, 303 Jackson st.
BATHS— Magnetic, medicated, Spanish, tubi
manicuring; select massage. Anna Mack,
from Chicago. 186 East Seventh st.
f adkesi Chichester's English Pennyroyal Pills
I, 'Diamond Brand), are the Best. Safe, Ba&Ua,
m Tik: no othtr. S«nd 4c, »iar-.j*, for pirticilarj, " Relief
tor La.ltfi.' ix littir by Return Mo'l. At Drugeijta.
Chlchcater Chemical Co.TPhllada. , Pi.
MRS. DR. DE LAITTRE7 scientific massagist^
medicated and vapor treatment, removed to
56 East Seventh jst.
MME. LAURETTA'S^ firsNclass massage and
bath parlors, removed to 319 Jackson st.
IT'S so let a. want ad. in the Glob*
do the work for you. One time la
HCT generally enough. The cost Is
slight- inly a penny a word.
HOKSKS AND CARRIAGES.
HORSES! HORSES— Barrett ft Zimmerman
have from 200 to 300 heavy farm mares
and drafters on hand at Barrett & Zimmer
man's auction and commission stables. Mid
way, Minnesota Transfer, St. Paul, Minn.
Private sales daily. Part time given i
desired. Take interurban car from either
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
ST. AGATHA'S CONSERVATOHY
Of Mnslc and Art.
26 East Exchange St., St. Paul.
Piano, violin, gu'tar. banjo and mandolin
taught. Lessons given in drawing and paint-
Ing. Call or pemi for prospectus.
NEW GOODS exchanged for second-hand.
Cardoza Furnlturo & Exehinge Co.. 232
East Seventh st.
ANY OLD you would like to dispose of you
can do with a want ad. in the
BONDS ARE THE SAFEStInVESTMENT—
V. C. G'.lman, 307 New York Life Bldg..
handles government, state and municipal
bonds of all kinds.
HOME MONEY to loan on good security at
moderate rates, without charge for commis
sion, at the State Savings Bank, Germania
Life Bdg., 4th and Minn, sts.
HOUSES FOR SALE.
HOUSE— For sale, ten-room house; lot 50xl3o;
price, $1,400; cist $2,400; rash $COO, time for
balance, Kill Blair st.. Hamlinp.
DO~YOU at~ New
Paynesvllle, is the finest lako in Minne
sota? Good rooms and board at the lake;
fine fishing; boats at hand. R. P. Gilbert,
New Paynesville, Minn.
SITUATIONS WANTED— MALE.
CLERK— A good, honest boy of 18 would
like a position as clerk or office boy; can
furnish best of reference; good education.
Address E. J. M.. 464 Superior at.
CLERK In general store wants work; eight
years' experience; best references; work
cheap. Direct P. O. Box 221, Shakopee,
COLLECTOR— Young man would like situa
tion in an office as collector; have had con
siderable experience in both and can give
good reference. Flat 12. 157'^ West Fifth st.
ENQINEER-- Wanted, situation as engineer
or fireman, or any place of trust; best of
city references. Address F. W.. 51 East
Eleventh at.. In rear.
EMPLOYMENT— Strong young man, aged 20.
wants work of any kind. Address 871 liurr
EMPLOYMENT— Young man wants work of
any kind. Address S. W.. 334 East Sixth st.
EMPLOYMENT— Strong young man, aged
twenty, would like work of any kind. Ad
dress 871 Burr at.
EMPLOYMENT— Situation wanted, German-
American married man, thirty-two years
old, thoroughly experienced horseman, care
ful driver and good, handy man about
place; no objection to leaving city. J. B.
P.. 160 West Third St.
HOTEL CLERK— Age twenty-five, with seven
years' experience, desires position of any
kind; no objection to leaving city. D. 8.,
006 Sixteenth ay. south, Minneapolis, Minn.
OFFICE BOY— Wanted— A~brigh"ryoiuig~boy
of fifteen would like a position as office or
bell boy; writes good hand and can furnish
beat of references. Address or apply C. D.
461 Goodhue st., city.
OFFICE BOY— Wanted!" boy of~flfteen years
wants work as errand or office boy. Ad
dress S. M. H., 426 Superior St., city.
PACKER— Smart young man desires position
as packer in either wholesale hardware or
dry gcods house; seven years' experience.
G. C. 459 Carroll st.
PHARMACIST— TweIve years' experience,
registered In Massachusetts, 1892; speaks
English and Scandinavian; can furnish best
of references. Peter Salvesen, 516 Lincoln
»t., Marlboro, Mats.
PORTER— A young man nineteen years of
age would llko to have work of any kind;
p&rter In barber shop preferred. Address
SHIPPING CLERK— A young man wishes a
situation In a wholesale house as shipping
clerk or any office business; a good pen
man. Call or address 2GVa East Chicago
ay.. Rooms 1 and 2.
STENOGRAPHER— Position wanted Aug. 1 by
male stenographer and bookkeeper; five
years' experience and thoroughly compe
tent; first-class city references; will accept
moderate salary. Address Stenographer, 52
East Sixth st.
W ANT ED— A young man wants work of any
kind; is honest and willing. Please call
or address 663 Arkwrlght st.
WANTED— Young man would like work of
any kind; well acquainted In city. R. S..
470 St. Peter st.
WANTED— Job painting, paper hanging or
kclsomlning; all work guaranteed. Address
Painter, 388 Fort st
WANTED— Situation^ by a young married
man; a first-class hostler and handy around
house; willing to do anything. Address 608
YOUNG MAN of 18 would like to go on the
stage; willing to start on small wages. Ad
dresa A. A. Waldon. General Delivery.
COOK— A first-class cook wants a place in
a private family. Call at 388 Walnut sL
Thursday afternoon, from 3 to 5.
EMPLOYMENT— A woman would like work
by the day. 285 Pleasant ay., St. Paul.
HOUSEWORK— Woman wishes situation to do
housework, or take charge of house. Ad
dresa M. C. H., 7»/2 West Seventh st.
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, immediately, good",
steady place for light housework or as nurse
girl in Christian home. Inquire 260 West
Third St., near Smith ay.
HOUSEKEEPER— Wanted, a position ~as
managing housekeeper; city or country
good references. Miss M. V., 318 Somerset
HOUSEWORK— Two girls want a place to do
housework or any work. Call 475 Broadway.
LADIES can find the best help and girls the
best places at Mrs. Merry weather's, 543 Wa
LAUNDRESS — Wanted, by a first-class laun
dress, washing and ironing; references. M.,
51 Exchange st.
, OFFICE WORK— A young lady would like a
position in doctor's office; will work reason
able. Call or address_sS3 St. Peter p,t.
STENOGRAPHER— Young lady stenographer
desires a position; has had experience. J
M., 306 Pleasant ay.
STENOGRAPHER— Young lady stenographer
desires a position; has had experience. J.
__M-._366_ Pleasant ay.
STENOGRAPHER— Young lady stenographer
desires a position; has had experience J
_M., 366 Pleasant ay.
STENOGRAPHER— Experienced lady stenog
rapher and twpewritist desires a position
i will do substituting; can furnish machine
willing to leave the city. Please address
Mary Howard, General Delivery.
STENOGRAPHE~R~Wanted— An experienced
and competent stenographer wishes a per
manent position at once. Address A. J M
_No^Bo2 Fioneer Press Building, city.
STENOGRAPHER— Young lady stenographer
and typewriter desires position; would be
willing to work for moderate salary. Ad
dress H. H.^336_Von Mlnden st.
STENOGRAPHER— Young lady "stenographer
desires a position; has had experience. J.
__M., 366 Pleasant ay.
WASHING— A poor woman with a family to
care for wishes washing to do at home;
is a good washer and iroror; shirts, shirt
waists, collars, cufTs or any thing that can
be washed; will some one please give, mo
some washing; goods called for and de
livered. Address 206 West Seveni.h st.. in
the rear. Mrs. E. P.
WASHING— A woman would Tlke~o~go out
washing or ironing. Please call or address
129Vs Valley st.
WANTED— A girl .ibout 14 or 15 would like
a home more than wages, who can come
prepared to stay; no triflers. CaH in the
morning at Mrs. Dr. Moss, 505 Wabnstia st.
WORK FOR BOARD— A young woman work
ing during the day wishes to work for her
board mornings and evenings. M., 51 Ex
HOME AND BOARD offered to ladles during
confinement. Address U 41. Globe.
Xotlee to Elevator Contractors.
BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED BY THE JOINT
Court House and City Hall Committee until
July 30, 1897, at 2 o'clock p. m.. for the fur
nishing and erection of two new elevators ia
City Hall and Court House. St. Paul, In con
formity with plans and specifications to bo
seen in the office of the Building Inspector.
A bidder's bond In the sum of 20 per cent
must, accompany each bid. The committee re
serves the right to reject any and all bids.
Bids to be sealed and marked. "Bid for Ele
vators," and addressed to
D. M. SULLIVAN,
Notice to Electric Snpply House**.
PROPOSALS WILL BE RECEIVED BY THE
Joint City Hall and Court House Committee
until July 30, 1897, at 2 o'clock p. m., for the
supplying of a suitable dynamo or dynamos for
the lighting of the City Hall and Court House
In conjunction with the power plant, now lo
cated in rear of the county Jail. A bidder's
bond in tht sum of 20 per cent must accom
pany each bid. The Committee reserves the
right to reject any and all bids. Bids to be
sealed and marked "Bl<Jb for Dynamos" and
addressed to D. M. SULLIVAN,
WILL BE RECEIVED FOR ERECTION AND
completing a Lutheran church at Belvlew,
Minn. Plans and specifications can be seen
at all times at A. O. Gtmmestads office or
Harry E. Nettcott, Independence, 10. Bids
will be opened Aug. 14, 1897, at 8 o'clock p. m.
Committee reserves the right to reject any and
all bids. A. O. GIMMESTAD,
Chairman Bldg. Com.
And every form of stomach weakness, cured
by the new discovery. STUART'S DYSPEP
SIA TABLETS. Pleasant to take: full size
packages. 50 cents, at druggists. Book on
stomach troubles and thousands id testi
monials cent tree by addressing Stuart Co..
Marshall. Mich. :
* l Z>T n T £?. m , h0U 5 e ' n ewy~Papere~d~ind kauJ
Nn Ll ? er ' ect ° u rder : »5 to a good tenant]
STKAM-HEATED APARTMENTS- roi
LECTB RENTS; ACTS A3 OWNERS' APT.
THIRD ST., 160 WBST-For nut. furnUh*
rooms single or en suite, suitable for Hen.
H 2I® Lr 7 F °r rent>
n( J otel , on St. Peter st. between
Seventh and Ninth bts. Inquire of Mrs. E
JM^Jtouleau. at 211 Fuller at.
11l Sj\KSS CHANCES.
FOR SALE—Bakery, confectionery and cigar
store; good location for a lady on St An
thony hill. Address L ffi^pjh^'
WANTED-To se.l for cash, oTel^hange for
good city or Improved farm property stock
of boots and shoes In first-class condition
_Addreaa Box 308, Winona, Minn.
LOST AND FOUND.
DOG LOST— Lost from 641 Lincoln ay., Scotch
collie dog Clyde, orange and white shaggy
__coat. j^ght ear fly-bitten; liberal reward.
WATCH LOST— A lady's hunting case gold
watch, on Earl st., between Seventh st. and
_J^™?:_^d«^J>leasejiddTeea R 47 - Globe.
ONE costa one cent in tne want column*
™~ n ot the Globe. That's cheaa
WORD enougn. They do the work. That's
FREE— A good bicycle suit with every Patea
bicycle; the Vatee doesn't come back for
repairs: have you seen it? Twin City Cycle
House. 43fi JacKnon st.
A appearing every day under auy
heading you please costs $1.50 a
CARD line per month . Its the place for
general business notices.
"WANTED TO BUY.
WE WANT your second-hand household
goods; wll pay the highest cash price; tel
ephone 1993 or drop a card to Town Market
Furniture Co., 25 and 27 Fifth st. south
ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION
GOLD AND SILVER BULLION
KNOW ALL MEN BY THE3L PRESENTS,
that, for the purpose of organizing a cor
poration, pursuant to the provisions, of Chap
ter 34, Title 2. Sections 109 to 119. General
Statutes of the State of Minnesota of the year
1878, and subsequent amendents thereto, the
undersigned do hereby adopt and sign the fol
io v/ing articles of Incorporation, to wit:
Tho name of the corporation Is "Interna
tional Gold and Silver Bullion Corporation."
The general nature of its business shall be to
buy and aell, and hold In trust, gold and sil
ver bullion. The principal place of transact
' ing the business of the corporation shall ba
! the City of St. Paul, in the State of Minnc
The time of commencement of this corpora,
tion shall be the fourteenth day of July, A.
D. 1897, and its period of continuance shall
be tnirty years
The amount of capital stock of this cor
poration shall be fifty thousand ($50,000) do.l
--: lars. to be paid in at F.uch times and in such
manner as the board of directors may deter
The highest amount of indebtedness or lla
! blltty to which this corporation shall at ant
time he subject Is one hundred thousand
The persons forming the corporation and
the management of its affairs are Samuel G.
Ginner, John H. Ives and Andrew P. 3wan
strom. all of whom reside in St. Paul. Min
The government of this corporation shall Ye
vested in * board of three (3) directors, who
shall be elected for the term of one year (and
until their successors are elected), by a?d
from the stockholders of said corporation, at
each annual meeting thereof, which shall be
he'd on the firp.t Monday of July in each year.
Immediately after their election at each an
nual meeting the directors shall organize and
e!c:t a president, vice president, a secretary
nni treasurer, who shall be the executive
officers of the corporation, and shall hold their
office until their successors are elected. Any
two of said offices may ba held by the same
person. Until the first annual meeting of the
corporation Samuel G. Ginner. John H. IVM
and Andrew P. Swanstrom shall constitute
the bonrd of directors, and the officers shall
be Snmuel O. Ginner. nrfs'dent: John H. Ives.
vice prssident. and Andrew P. Swanstrom, sec
retary and treasurer. Any vacancies in the
bn&rd of directors may he flKed for unexnlred
terms by the remaining member?, thereof".
< The capital stock of the corporation shall
bo divided into five (."Oo< hundred shares ot
ono hundred ($;00) dollars each.
In testimony whereof we have hereunto set
our hands and seals tills fourteenth day ot
July. k. P. 1597.
SAMUKL C. GINNER. (F.ra! )
JNO. H. IVFS. lfW..i
ANDREW ?. SWAXSTROM. (Set!.)
In presence of —
C. R. St. John.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF R\M
sey — ss Or. this fourteenth day of Jul".
A. D ISO 7. before ma personally ap;jear»a
Samnel G. dinner. John 11. Ives and Andrew
P. Swanstrom. to me known to be the per
sons described in and who executed the fore
going instrument, and acknowledged that th«>y
executed the same as their free act and dood.
(Notarial Seal.) C. R. ST. JOHN.
Notary Public. Ramsey County, Minnesota,
STATE OV MTNVESOTA. DEPARTMENT OP"
State. I hereby certify that the witbln in
strument was filed for record !u this office
on the IRth day ot July. A. D. 1597. al I
o'clock p. m., and wa?. duly recorded in Uook
S 2 of Incorporations, on page 78.
Secretary of State.
THE INTERNATIONAL GOLD
AND SILVER BULLION
Principal Office, 507, 506, 505 Chamber
of Commerce, St, Paul,
Offers for sale iti blocks to sr.it. three
hundred shares of its capital stock of
the par value of one hundred dollar.-*
Terms — Ten per cent of the face
value of each share applied for must
be deposited with the application foi"
Subscriptions will bo received until
the 31st day of August, A. D. 1H97.
The corporation reserves the right
to accept or decline all or any of said
applications, when, if declined, the
ten per cent deposit will be returned.
Samuki, G. Ginnkk, President.
Andrew P. Swanstkom, Secretary.
John H. Ives, Counselor and Attor
ney for the Corporation.