I ONE WOMAN'S I ORL
The Hard Life of Toil Experienced by
the Indian Woman Seems Incred
ible to Their White Sister* of
Perfect Health Gave Them
Their Knowledge of Disease and How to
Oure it the Secret of Their Health and
► Their Ability to Accomplish Won
The Indian women were proverbially strong,
healthy and hearty. Such diseases as are
common with women of today were nnknown
to them. They were worthy, indeed, to bo
the mothers of a race that has become known
to history as possessing lives of great duration
free from pain and sickness. The reason was
dv : simply to the then great knowledge of the
Indians as how to cure disease by the aid of
Nature's remedies. The Kickapoo Indian
-vuaws. for any derangements of the female
&rganc, u red what is to-day known as Kick
r.poo In an Prairie riant, and to it do they
attribute *beir lons life and perfect health.
Kic!:?.pc, Indian Prairie Plant is identically
t v J same to-day
as it was when nil.
uscu L>y the <^ZZ^l(tiL N\N
..ickapoo Indi- »*r — s--** 8^ V§V *v V
an "omen, and ).\u
can »-day be had / I) If
Of uny druggist , tj/'*
for 01 1. pack- «-^^ Jb~~ /- irN^i "¥/y*
in its action, pi^>r^^l^^\"^
' Jut re- J\^(l& zl> • /^-ferrft ))j
iief, and <*#P|fc^
is positive ■ ~ifi^' 4?%. \\
in its • C* \f r lf >\
effect, ' *t» r /) /d£&k \ \
accomplished 'LI jfe «Ri \
many cures that ji J IV j? I
seem nothing ff \ \ "•* k I
3hort of iniracu- If V^ JSrStfr >-/
lous. The follow- 11
ing letter, in this //
connection, will // "jl
explain itself: — ' ™
" Kickapoo Indian Medicine Co., Gentle
men : I have used your Kickapoo Indian
Prairie Plant now for three weeks. I find it
has afforded me the greatest relief. I have
spoken of it to several of my friends who havo
been troubled in a manner similar to myself,
and they intend to purchase it at once. Yours
gratefully, Mrs. Hester Milter, Kevere, Mo."
Io sufferers who are not exactly sure of tlio
cause of their trouble we would advise sending (
for our pamphlet entitled the Kickapoo Indian j
Doctor, which is filled with useful information. I
It will give you particulars in regard to vari- I
ous symptoms of diseases and theiv. cure,
mailed free to any address by the Kickapoo
Indian Medicine Company, New Haven.Conn.
U|ilo]l PAGIfIG SALE
MASTER IN CHANCERY CORNISH
RETURNS HOME AFTER AR
RANGING THE DETAILS
FOR THE NEXT BIG AUCTION.
PROPERTY WiiiL BE DISPOSED OF
IN MOS"T OPEN AND FREE
ARE IN REALITY SEVEN SALES.
Tbe Jadge Will Not Discnsg Any
Reports as to the Probable
Purchasers — Railway Notes.
Hon. W. D. Cornish, master in chan
cery, in charge, under the decree of
the federal court, of the sale of the
property of the Union Pacific under
foreclosure, returned to St. Paul yes
terday, after an absence of some
weeks spent in New York and in the
West in arranging preliminaries of
the coming sale.
When seen yesterday, Judge Cor
nish, while willing to speak of the de
tails of the sale as set forth in the
decree, declined to go into any specu
lation as to the future of the big sys
tem, or to express any opinion as to
the price the property would bring, or
by whom it would be purchased.
Regarding the action of the govern
ment and any arrangement which
may have been made between the re
organization committee and the attor
ney general, Judge Cornish said he
had no information other than that
which had appeared in the newspa
per reports. His duty, under the de
cree, was simply to sell the road to
the highest bidder, and %he had, no
knowledge of any negotiations, of
ficially, that may have been in prog
ress. The government has foreclosed
its lien, as any other mortgage cred
itor might have done, and, since it
holds no bonds which may be pur
chased and turned in to offset any bid
made, its claim must be satisfied in
cash. As to the amount of money
that would be required to purchase the
various properties which are to be
sold at auction, including the govern
ment's claim or in addition to it,
Judge Cornish was not willing to ven
ture an opinion. He also refused to
discuss the suggestion that Mr. Win
ter was to be connected with the road
under its new management.
"The Union Pacific," he said, "is to
be sold in the open market, and the
decrees are very carefully drawn so
as to bring about the sale of the prop
erty in such a manner as to allow the
most open and free competition, and to
bring the highest price bidders can be
induced to pay. The utmost care has
been taken in this respect to protect
the interests of the government, and
the other mortgage creditors."
There are in reality to be seven
sales, each under a separate decree
of the court. On Nov. 1 and 2 the
sales will be at Omaha. On the first
day the government's lien on the line
from Council Bluffs to Ogden will be
offered to the highest bidder, -and on
the next day the same property will
be sold under the first mortgage. The
sales of the three succeeding days
will be held at Topeka, Kan. The
third sale will be of the line from
Kansas City to Denver, under the con
solidation mortgage. On the following
day the government aided line from
Kansas City west will be sold under
the government lien.
The next sale will be under the first
mortgage of the division west from
Kansas City to Junction City. The
line from Junction City to a point
about 260 miles west will be sold the
next day at Salina, Kan. The final
sale will take place at Denver, when
the line from Cheyenne to Denver will
Each sale, as stated, will be a sepa
rate affair, and there is nothing in the
decrees to prevent bids being sub
mitted on any one of the various por
tions offered, without regard to the
Asked as to the possibility of there
being no bid, or none reaching the
price set by the court, Judge
Cornish said that, in that event, the
natural thing would be a report to the
court and a new order of sale. As to
whether this might or might not be
the case, he had no view to offer.
Nor would he say anything regarding
the alleged bid, which, according to
the dispatches, may be submitted by
an English syndicate.
UNAUTHORIZED FREIGHT TARIFFS
Executive Officers Do Not See Any
Reason for Cut Rates.
CHICAGO, Oct. 19.— The traffic officials and
executive officers of the Western roads held
another meeting today for the purpose of see
ing if something could not be done to bring
about the withdrawal of . all unauthorized
freight tariffs. For a long time the freight
rates west from Chicago have been in a
state of demoralization and this, in the face
of a very heavy business. The reasons for th»
trouble are many, each road having some of!
its own and one or two in common with the
other lines. The chief reason is that the
Southwestern roads have been making strong
efforts to divert the traffic to new channels,
and they have in large measure succeeded.
The Western lines have teen c inpelled to meet
this comptition and they have met it by
cutting rates. At the meeting today it was
the unanimous sentiment that there is no real
necessity for the reduced rates and that they
can be taken out as soon as the conflicting
interests of the roads can be adjusted. This
is a matter requiring so much time that it
was found impossible for the meeting of today
to make any great progress toward the restor
ation of rates, but the executive officials say
that they wiM make every effort to have the
rates restored within a short time.
The situation in Western passenger rates
shows no s gns of immediate improvement
and the chances are that Chairman Caldwell,
of the Western Passenger association, will
find it necessary, in the near future, to call
a meeting of all the interested lines for the
purpose of seeing that the agreement enter
ed into by all of the Western roads some
time ago, for the maintenance of rates and
the non-payment of commissions, is kept.
Practically every road that agreed to stop
the payment of excessive commissions is now
paying them just the same as at the time
the agreement was made. The settlemnt of
the troubles between the Oregon Short Line
and the Union Pacific has not stopped the
payment of the large commissions on North
ern Pacific coast business, nor is there any
probability that they w.ll be discontinued in
the near future.
EXPORT RATE CONDITION.
Trunie Men Kind It Necessary io
Talk It Over.
Flour rates are still causing trouble among
the interested lines. This time, it is alleged,
the export rates are being sliced, in spite of
the agreement, and that certain roads are
living up to contracts made with shippers
below the agreed figures.
Chairman Midgley has called a meeting of
initial lines for today in Chicago, and last
night several St. Paul traffic men left for
the Windy City to be present. The export
rates vary with ocean charters, but in spite
of the fact that the freight men say there
is little disturbance, it is understood that
Mr. Midgley has been put in possesion of
indisputable evidence that one or two of
the lines are cutting under and adding to
their export tonnage. This will be the burden
of the meeting although the tangle over put
ting in effect the increased rates from Michi
gan and Lake Superior points will be taken
It was learned yesterday that the Lacka
wanna and other l.nes which had issued
tariffs making the increase operative on the
15th, have amended them to read the 25th,
forced to this action by the refusal of the
Union Steamboat and other companies to
put in the raised scale until the 20th, when
the Minneapolis increase goes into effect.
An effort will be made to keep from any
disturbance of rates after the lines all put the
raised scale into effect next week.
SOO GETS IX LINE.
Passenger Rates on East-Bound
Steamships nntton eil Up.
The news that the Soo line has agreed to
restore passenger rates on eastbound steam
ship business to the authorized rate cf $27.50
and also to co-operate with the St. Paul-Chi
cago lines, has brought much joy to the pas
senger officials of these lines. This is espe
cially true coming as it docs upon the heels
of Chairman Caldwell's confirmation of the
report that the Southern Pacific and Canad
ian Pacific had entered into an agreement
with other Western roads to do away with
the middlemen who have played such hob
with the business for some Hime.
Under the terms of the new agreement the
services of immigration agents are dispensed
with entirely, and the transatlantic compan
ies are to turn their passengers over to the
Western immigrant clearing house, which
will divde the business according to agreed
percentages among the competing lines. This
agreement, if lived up to, should,- in the opin
ion of railroad and steamship passenger
agents, obviate all the trouble in the past.
Wheat and Corn Shipments.
Statement of receipts and shipments of
wheat and corn at the ports of Boston, New
York, Philadelphia and Baltimore for the
month of September, 1597. as compared with
the same month in 1596. made by the Rail
road and warehouse commission:
Wheat Bu. Corn Bu.
Received, 1597 10,275,T1S 14 S2l IS6
Received, 1896 7,400.128
Excess. 1597 2,878,590
Wheat Bu. Corn Bu.
Shipped, 1597 10.305.011 10,02).3G3
Shipped, ISSXS 4.791,925
Excess, 1597 5,516.05fi
No account was kept of receipts and ship
ments of corn in 1596, hence no comparison
can be made.
Assistant General Freight Agent Archibald
Gray of the Montana Central, was in St. Paul
Traffic Manager Donahue, of the Butte. An
aconda & Pacific, was among the visiting
rairoaders here yesterday. His headquarters
are at Anaconda.
W. J. Evans, general agent at St. Louis, of
the Great Northern, is in the city.
Secretary E. T. Nichols, of the Great North
ern company, who went West in a pirvate car
a week or more ago. is expected home today.
F. E. Ward, assistant to the president of
the Great Northern, is in the far West on the
Montana Central road.
Chief Engineer McHenry, of the Northern
Pacific road, will start for the Paciflc slope
the the latter part of the week on an inspec
General Superintendent Kimberly, of the
Northern Pacific is still in the West.
General Western Passenger Agent L. D.
Hc-usner and Western Passenger Walter
Wyane, of the Michigan Central, are on
their way to Spokane.
Beginning yesterday ,the general traffic of
ficials of the Western roads will meet every
Tuesday morning in Chicago for the purpose
of conferring on the freight situation. It
Is understood that no attempt will be made
at legislation, but the idea of the weekly
meetings is to get a better understanding
as to how matters are being managed, and
to support efforts to secure a proper and
legal regulation of rates.
Another Drop in Passenger Fares.
The Soo Line is selling round trip
tickets to Toronto at $23.90, and to Buf
falo at $25.90, with stop-over allowed
at Niagara Falls.
THE SAINT PAUL GLO3S: WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1897.
-»»..,. , . ___* ■ ■ °t#A
BOUGHT TfiE QUSRRY
BUTLER-RYAN COMPANY INVESTS
HEAVILY IN GEORGIA MAR
_ ; j
TATE, IN PICKENS COUNTY,
WILL BE THE SCENE OP THE CAP
ITOL CONTRACTORS' GEORGIA
STONE FOR TEN STATE HOUSES,
Walter Butler Says, Is Contained In
the Company's Newly Acquired.
V\ r alter Butler, of the Butler-Ryan
company, returned yesterday from
Georgia, whither he went to make ar
rangements for the quarrying of the
marble for the new eapitol. The But
ler-Ryan company has purchased a
large quarry near Tate, in Pickens
county, and there is sufficient marble
in sight to build a dozen state houses
—and Mr. Butler says it is of a very
John Butler will leave for Georgia the
latter part of this week to superintend
the quarrying, which will be commenc
ed immediately, and within a few
weeks the stone will be on the road to
St. Paul. W. C. Baxter, the subcon
tractor, who is to supply the granite,
has finished the preliminary work at
his quarries at St. Cloud, and will com
mence quai'rying immediately, as will
also the contractors in charge of the
operations at the Kettle River quarries
for the sandstone base for the dome.
All the stone will be delivered on the
ground this winter.
The contract for all the structural
beams and iron and steel work has
been let to the Roberts Manufacturing
company, of St. Paul.
Mr. Butler states that work will be
commenced in a few days on the sheds
on the capitol site, where workmen
will be employed during the winter in
dressing the marble. These sheds will
be completed in five or six weeks, and
then a force of from 75 to
100 men will Tie engaged. All the pre
liminary arrangements for the big task
are now completed, and the work may
bo said to be fairly under way.
The Butler-Ryan company has near
ly completed its big contract for the
lowa state insane asylum at Cherokee,
and will then concentrate its attention
on this larger and more important con
Mr. Butler spent nearly a month in
the East and South, and, in company
with Architect Cass Gilbert, he in
spected the new capitol now building
at Providence, R. I. He says it is very
much on the same style that Minne
sota's new state house will be, al
though somewhat smaller, and as it is
now nearly up to the dome it affords
seme idea of how Minnesota's will look
—'and that is simply beautiful," he
A PECULIAR REMEDY.
Something; About the New Discov
ery for Curing: Dyspepiiia.
The Rev. F. I. Bell, a highly es
teemed minister residing in Weeds
port, Cayuga Co., N. V., in a recent
letter writes as follows: "There has
never been anything that I have tak
en that has relieved the Dyspepsia
from which I have suffered for ten
years except the new remedy called
Stuarts Dyspepsia Tablets. Since tak
ing them I have had no distress at all
after eating, and again after long
years can sleep well. Rev. F. I. Bell,
Weedsport, N. V., formerly Idalia,
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets is a re
markable remedy, not only because
it is a certain cure for all forms of
indigestion, but because it seems to
act as thoroughly in old chronic cases
of Dyspepsia as well as in mild at
tacks of indigestion or biliousness.
A person has dyspepsia simply be
cause the stomach is overworked, all
it wants is a harmless, vegetable rem
edy to digest the food and thus give
it the much needed rest.
This is the secret of the success of
this peculiar remedy. No matter how
weak or how much disordered the di
gestion may be, Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets will disost the food whether
the stomach works or not. New life
and energy is given not only to the
stomach, but to every organ and
nerve in the body. A trial of this
splendid medicine will convince the
most skeptical that Dyspepsia and all
stomach troubles can be cured. The
tablets are prepared by the Stuart
Chemical Co., of Marshall. Mich., but
so popular has the remedy become
that Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets can
now be obtained at any drug store at
50 cents per package. Send for book
on stomach diseases free.
Southern Railway Meeting-.
RICHMOND, Va., Oct. 19.— The annual
meeting of the stockholders of the Southern
Railroad company was held here today. All
the stock was represented. The following
directors were elected for the ensuing year:
Alexander B. Andrews, Raleigh, N. C.; Joseph
Bryan, Richmond, Va. ; Charles H. Coster,
Samuel Spencer, Harris C. Fahnstock, R. M.
Gallaway, New York; William M. Finley,
Washington; Samuel M. Inman, Atlantic;
Skipwith Wilrner, Baltimore.
Santa Fc Report.
TOPEKA, Kan., Oct. 19.— The report filed
last evening in the United States circuit by
E. S. Quinton, special master. In the Santa
Fe railroad company receivership case, was
a partial report and in no way handicaps or
opposes the plans of the reorganization. , The
claims of the reorganization committee, ag
gregating about $18,000,000, were allowed, as
■well as smaller claims, making a total of
about $193,000,000 allowed. The report covers
about fifty cases heard by the special master,
ten of which, 'aggrgating about $20,000,000,
Soo Line — Excursion Rates— Soo Line
$23.§0 buys round trip ticket to Toron
$25.90 buys round trip ticket to Buf
Stop-over allowed at Niagara Falls.
Soo Convention Rateu.
The Soo line has put in rates to the East
which amount practically to one fare for
the round trip. The convention of the Na
tional W. C. T. U. is the occasion, and j-ate
of $23.90 to Toronto and return, and $25.90 to
Buffalo and return are announced. Tickets
may be purchased Oct. 18 and 36, and the
Buffalo tickets are good for stop-over at
Toronto for the Dominion World's convention,
and a side trip to Niagara Falls.
BURLINGTON ROUTE EXCURSIONS.
Note the Otters at Reduced Rates
Made by the Bnrllngton.
Universalist General Convention at
Chicago, Oct. 19 to 22. Tickets on sale
Oct. 16 to 21. Rate, $15.35 for the round
American Public Health Association
at Philadelphia, Oct. 25 to 29. Tickets
on sale Oct. 22 to 27, good to return un
til Nov. 1. Rate, $39.35 for the round
Homeseekers' Excursion tickets will
be on sale Tuesday Oct. 19th, good to
return within twenty-one days. Rate,
one fare plus $2 for the round trip.
Apply at ticket office, 400 Robert street
(Hotel Ryan), and Union Depot.
I HERE IS THE COUPON. A A
CUT OUT ON HEAVY LIMES. SSfJ
BT. P/UJL GLOB^
School Girls' Voting Contest.
Name - .
Address . £;
This coupafi liiust be sent to the GLOBE on or before
.SATS3DAY, OCT. 23rd, 3 P. M,
May foe left at the following loca
tions for insertion in the Daily and
Sunday Globe, at the same rates as
are charged by the 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 ays.
Straight Bros Rondo and Grotto sts.
A. A. CampbelK 235 Rondo st.
A. T. Guernsey. 171 Dale st.
Brackett's Victoria and Selby ay.
A. L. Woolsey....St. Anthony and Prior ays.
C. R. Marelius Cor. Bedford and Decatur
A. & G. A. Schumacher 954 Payne ay.
William K. Collier Seventh and Sibley
Joseph Argay. ..Cor. Grove and Jackson sta.
M. D. Merrill .- 442 Broadway
The Eclipse S. Robert and Fairfleld ay.
George Marti Wabasha and Fairfleld ay.
Concord Prescription Store. .State and Concord
A. T. Haii....Cor. South Wabasha and Isabel
WEST SEVENTH STP.EET. ..
A. & G. A. Schumacher.. .499 West Seventh st.
J. J. Mullen.. Cor. Jameai and; West Seventh
C. A. Monchow University and Prior ays.
S. IT. Reeves Moore Block,: Seven Corners
C. T. Heller St. Peter and Tenth sts.
B. J. Witte 29 East Seventh st.
F. M. Crudden 3 496 Rice st.
W. K. Lowe Robert and Twelfth sts.
R. T. Wincott & Co.. Rice and Iglehart sts.
NO AD. LESS THAS 2O CENTS.
Situations Wanted, Male and Fe
male Help, Business Clinnces, Horses
and Carriages, Lost or Found, Real
Estate, Fox- Rent, Etc.,
ONE CENT PER WORD
Personal, Clairvoyants, Palmistß,
Passage, Medical, Etc.,
TWO CENTS PER WORD
NO AD. LESS THAN 2O CENTS.
Office 141 East Ninth Street. Telephone, 183.
YOUNG MAN about 21 years of age. wants
work in thi care of horses and general work
about tbe house.
BOOKKEEPER— Man of ,tbree languages-
German, French and EngUsU— is. very anx
ious to secure employment as he has a
family of five depending upon him.
WE WISH to secure some sort of light work
for a man who has been sick iv the hos
pital and is anxious to get something to
do to take care of his family.
PLAIN SEWING wanted by a woman who
can do neat work.
WOMEN to do washing and cleaning can be
secured at this office at any time. Also
men to do wood sawing and other odd
HELP WANTED— StaIe.
A.— A.— WANTED— A man of intelligence,
grit and nerve, as understudy, to make
a thirty-foot leap from the back of a horse
in midair over a sixty-foot chasm; must
be an acrobat. Apply by letter only. Stage
Manager, Hanlons' "Superba," Grand Opera
CANVASSERS— Wanted, two good, active and
successful canvassers to solicit subscriptions
for a .country paper; must have good refer
ences. Address The News, Northfleld, Minn.
COAL AND WOOD CHEAP— Hard coal,
$6.50; chunks, $2.25 a load; birch, $4.60;
maple, $5.50; split wood, $1.95 a load. Cor
ner Rice and Iglehart. Tel. 400.
MEN TO LEARN barber trade; only eight
weeks required; tools donated students; il
lustrated catalogue mailed free. Moler's
Barber College, 223 Washington ay. south,
NIGHT CLERK— Take charge several lodging
houses; must have $350 cash; $10 week and
money secured; requires no experience. J.
Silloway, general delivery, Duluth.
$7,500 GIVEN AWAY to persons making the
greatest number of words out of tna phrasy
"Patent Attorney Wedderburn." For full
particulars write the National Recorder,
Washington, D. C, for sample copy con
HELP WANTED- Female.
HOUSEWORK— Good girl for general house
work: must be good, plain cook. Apply
747 Portland ay.
KITCHEN GlßL— Wanted, a girl to help with
kitchen work. 85 East Eighth st. ■
STEAMING AND MASSAGE for beautifying
the complexion, only 215 c for the next three
days; sample cream free; singeing free
Wednesday. No. 50 Mannheimer building.
GROCERY COMPANY INVOLVED.
Receiver Asked by a Number of the
NEW YORK, Oct. 19.— Counsel on be
half of a number of stockholders in the
American Grocery company, has made
application to Chancellor McGill, at
Jersey City, for a receiver for the com
pany. The bill sets forth that the com
pany was organized in 1894, and made
money for two years. During- the third
year, Thomas S. Marsalis made
changes in the business methods which
proved detrimental. Orders were not
filled satisfactorily to customers, and
salesmen who influenced much trade
were allowed to leave and take their
trade with them. Several articles
which had proved were
dropped from the stoefc. The bill also
alleged that Mr. MfcFsalte sought to
bring about a dissolution. H
In answer Mr. Marsalis makes an
affidavit that at the time ftf the trans
fer from the old to $he new company
there were outstanding $1,500,000 of
preferred and $1,000,900 common
stock. An assessment"'- df "20 per cent
was levied on the preferred and 10 per
cent on common stock of the Thurber-
Whyland company; predecessor of the
American Grocery company. In re
turn they were to xeceive as much
stock, common and p"ffeferred, as they
held in the old company, and in addi
tion thereto first preferred jstock of the
new company equal to the<- assessment
paid in. On this agreement $310,000 was
paid in and Marsalis and certain
friends paid in $100,000 additional.
THE ROAD TO KLONDIKE
a long and hard oue. It"s much easier to get
from your grocer. Sold everywhere and cleans
everything. Wade only by
THE N. K. FAIRBAHK COMPANY,
Chicago. iat. Louis. New York.
FOR RENT— Modern house, 560 Westminster.
Apply Room 214, Phoenix Bldg., Seventh
EIGHTH STREET, 417 EAST— Comfortably
furnished rooms, suitable for light house
keeping; heat, bath, light; ten minutes'
•walk from Ryan hotel.
ROOMS— For rent, unfurnished rooms, suita
ble for housekeeping. Inquire A. Winter,
No. 6 East Ninth st.
FOR RENT— FIat 722 Selby ay. Apply Room
214, Phoenix Bldg., Seventh and Cedar.
FOR RENT— Steam-heated flats on West
Third. Apply Room 214, Phoenix Bldg.,
Seventh and Cedar.
SITUATIONS WANTED— HaIe.
ENGINEER — A competent engineer will take
charge of your heating plant at reasonable
terms; no objections to some work; belong
to M. W. A. Charles Weldon, 311 East
Eighth St., St. Paul.
HORSES AND CARRIAGES.
GOOD BOARD for horses, five miles east of
the city hall, on the Afton road; box or
single stalls; good pasture and winter
paddocks; no wire fences. W. E. Kendrlck,
Supt., 603 N. Y. Life Bldg.
HORSES! HORSES!— Lumbermen take notica;
200 head of heavy logging horses weighing
from 1,500 to 1,800 lbs for sale at low prices
at Barrett & Zimmerman's stables, Minne
sota Transfer, St. Paul, Minn.; part tima
given if desired; take Inter urban car from
CARPETS CLEANED, REFITTED AND
laid. Electric Cleaning Works, 201 West
Seventh. Tel. 1200.
THE KELPS CARPET CLEANING WORKS.
University ay. Carpets and rugs cleaned;
rugs weaved from old carpets. Tel. 840.
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.
LOANS ON HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE^
pianos, etc., without removal; business
confidential. Room 7, over First 'National
bank. Minnesota Mortgage Loan Company.
BATHS — Alcohol, vapor and massage. 303
Jackson st.. Ro om 9.
BATH PARLORS, select massage. Anna
Mack, from Chicago. 186 East Seventh st.
MEDICATED vapor baths, massage, etc. Mrs.
Dr. Steine, 27 East Seventh St., suite 200.
MR3. DR. De LAITTKE— Scientific massagist.
56 East Seventh.
WHAT HAVE YOU to exchange for fine high
grade wheel, used but very little? M 42,
WILL TRADE St Paul property, improved
or unimj roved, for a good-sized, well im
proved farm near the city. J 8, Globe.
WANTED TO RENT.
ROOMS — Wanted to rent, three unfurnished
rooms in Hill district; must be heated.
1 . Address X 8, Globe.
ROOMS— Wanted, to rent, one or two nicely
furnished rooms, with modern conveniences.
Address O 7. Globe.
WE WILL MAKE special low prices this
week on second-hand wheels; a nice lot to
pick from; some very decided bargains.
F. M. Smith & Bro., 325 Wabasha.
LOCKWOOD'S GOOD LUCK SALVE— The
best thing for sore feet, cuts, burns, frost,
chilblains: all druggists.
CASCADE LAUNDRY, 128 West Seventh St.
—Prices reasonable; seven-hour work a
specialty. Telephone 120 C.
FOR SALE— Three-chair barber shop in good
condition: town about 3, C00 inhabitants. Ad
dress X 9, Globe.
PUPPIES — For sale, brown cocker spaniel
puppies, cheap, at 962 University ay.
MADAME TEITSWORTH, reliable clairvoy
ant; 35 years' experience. 13 East Eighth.
When he took charge of the company
it owed $250,000, which debt he reduced
in three years to $70,000. Chancellor
McGill has reserved decision.
The Recall of Wejler and Freeing
Will not alter the service of the Wis
consin Central Lines, two trains daily
from the Twin Cities equipped with
Pullman sleeping cars and cafe parlor
oar through to Milwaukee and Chicago,
where close connections are made for
the East and Sputh. For particulars
as to rates, etc., call at the City Ticket
dffiee, No. 373 Robert Street, St. Paul,
LOGAN LAYS DOWN".
><► Liquor Will Be Sold at the Chi
cago, Horse Show.
CHICAGO, Oct. 19.— Citizens of Hyde
Park have won out in their fight to
prevent the sale of anything stronger
than pop or circus lemonade at the
coming horse show to be held in the
Coliseum. Secretary John A. Logan, of
the Bit and Spur club, has declared
that this auxiliary of the horse show
will not violate the law; it will not sell
liquor at the Coliseum. In a communi
cation to Mayor Harrison today this
fact is set forth. Furthermore, the of
ficials of the club and the general man
ager of the horse show declare that the
club never had any intention of violat
ing the law by the sale of liquor in the
prohibition district of Hyde Park.
Going to Ashland?
Take the new night train on the C.
St. P. M. & O. Ry. Runs daily, leaving
Minneapolis 10:25 p. m.; St. Paul, 11
p. m.; Stillwater, 11:30 p. m., and ar
rive Ashland 7 a. m., making close con
nections there for Washburn and Bay
For tickets and sleeping car berths
apply at 413 Nicollet avenue, Minne
apolis, and 396 Robert street, St. Paul.
ST. PAUL BUSINESS FIRMS
MRS. A. MONHOE— Lesson* given til oil point-
Ing and decorating china. 643 University ay.
AGENTS WANTED. ~
ALKI for the complexion, scalp and hair;
men or women agents for city or country
wanted. 521 Washburn block.
AWNINGS AND TENTS.
O. F. MUNDT— Manufacturer awnings, tents
and shades; renting of tents and floor covers
for parties a specialty. 368VJ Minnesota st.
KAUFER & KRUINECK, Quick Service bar
ber shop at 261 E. 7tfa st.
BOOT AND SHOE MAKERS.
S. T. SORENSEN, maker of ladies" and gents"
boots and shoes, has removed from 111 En
dicott Arcade building to 381 Robert st.
THE AMERICAN BONDING AND TRUST
Company will go on your bond. Issues all
descriptions of surety bonds. Globe Bidg.
B. BARTUSCH— DeaIer In fresh, salted and
smoked meats; game and poultry in season.
1101 Wes*. Seventh st
JOHN BEDNER— DeaIer in fresh and salt
meats; game and poultry in season. 389
A. P. JONES— Carriages, sleighs and wagons
repaired. 20-22 Eaat Third st.
J. H. ARMSTRONG— Land surveying of all
kinds; railway surveying; estimates on
grading, stone work, etc. 504 Globe Bldg.
FLIEGLER & GRANT, Produce Commission
—Specialties: Butter, eggs, poultry and
veal. 97-101 East Third st
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS.
O. G. AMLEE— 4O West Tenth st Estimates
• furniohsd on application. Jobbing promptly
DESIGNERS AND ENGRAVERS.
F. M. JOHNSON & Co.— Designers and en
gravers; wood, photo and metal engraving;
commercial, art illustration. 152 East Fifth.
M'FADDEN-MULLEN CO.— Manufacturers of
fine confectionery; fine counter goods; chips,
taffies, bon bons, chocolate; 55 Eaat Third.
FRENCH MODlSTE— Reception gowns and
eye/ing suits. Perfect fit and work guaran
teed. 476 University ay. __^
NORTHWESTERN STEAM DYE WORKS
and sccuiiLg establishment, F. J. .Hoc hex,
proprietor, 112 E 7th st
H. K. HARRISON— Dynamo and motor repair
ing, electrical wiring and bell banging;
general repairing. 378 East Sbventh st
ST. PAUL RHEOSTAT CO.— Fire-proof rheo
stats, standard and special, lamp dimmers
and electric heaters. 916 Arcade st
DRY GOODS AND SHOES.
HEDMAN BROS., dealers in dry goods, cloth
ing, hats, caps, boots anl shoes; almost
everything we sell made lr. St. P. 916 Rice.
CENTRAL EMPLOYMENT BUREAU. C. H.
Gervais, Manager — Male help furnished free
of charge. Tei. 1430. li<3 East Third st.
FLATS FOR RENT— Virginia, Central Park.
Alden, 67 W College. Clinton, Clinton ay.
and Congress st. Janitors or F. S. Bryant
E. J. PEYER— AII kinds of gasoline stoves
repaired; work guaranteed and promptly
attended to. 514 Rice st
TWELFTH ST.. 93, EAST— Nicely furnished
rooms; all modern conveniences; prices
very reasonable ; centrally located.
PLEASANT FURNISHED ROOMS; all mod
ern conveniences; reasonable terms to good
tenants. Call after 5 p. m. No. 90 E 12th.
E. R. SPINDLER. dealer in builders' hard
ware p.nd mechanics' tools, stoves, ranges
and glassjvarp Cor, "ti, nnii Fanquier sts.
S. J. NORTH^IELD awarded second prize in
the horseshoers' contest, in March, 1597.
152 Eaai Eighth st.
GROSS' HOTEL— 2II) W. 7th St., near Seven
Corners. Travelers and boarders_wlll find
the best accommodation'- Ernest t rey.prop.
JACOB TINE— Mfr. and designer of all sylea
of cloth hats and caps for men, women and
children. ISB East Seventh st.
E. R. BRYANT— Established 1870. Fire In
surance. The best money to loan; low
rates of interest 75 and 76 Globe Bldg.
LADIES' SHIRT WAISTS, 10c; flrst-clas3
work. Snow Flaka Laundry, 224 West
LOCKSMITHING AND REPAIRING.
DOMINIC & CO.— BB East Ninth st. General
repairers of retinning of copper, brass, iron,
MRS. STADFIELD— Modiste. 117 Waba
BANTZ & REISMAN, Merchant Tailors— 43
W. 7t St., rooms 4 and 5. Workmanship guar
anteed. Union label on every garment
J. P. MURPHY— Fine tailoring; ladies' capes
and Jackets a specialty; men's suits made
for $12 If cloth Is pupplled. 383 Wabasha st.
JOHNSON, THE TAILOR— 39S East Seventh
Et Reasonable prices. Satisfaction guar
DR. GULDBORG'S electric Turkish baths,
massage movement pure, for gentlemen, la
dies, children. Lowry Arcade, 275.
DR. CLEVELAND— Magnetic healer; treats
successfully all chronic diseases; treats the
poor free Saturday afternoons. 358 Market.
ST. PAUL MEDICAL & SURGICAL INSTl
tute. Eye and Ear infirmary, Merrill Blilg.,
sth and St. Pe:»r; fre* examinations.
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS REPAIRED.
A. PETERSON, general repairing and all
kinds of musical Instruments. Cash for sec
ond-hand pianos and organs. 313 E. 7th.
MORTGAGES AND STOCKS.
THE NATIONAL INVESTMENT COMPANY
—City mortgages, bank stock 3. care, man
agement of estates a specialty. Globe Bidg.
ZEDA SCHEINBERGER, teacher of vocal and
Instrumental music; guitar, piano, etc. Ox
ford hall, corner Tenth and St. Peter sts.
ORNAMENTAL IRON WORK.
CAPITAL CITY ORNAMENTAL IRON
Works, manufacturers of bank and office
railings, elevator enclosures. Tel. 796. 145
ST. PAUL BUSINESS FIRMS
MONEY loaned on household furniture, pi
anos, etc.; pay monthly. Lowest rates. St.
Paul Loan Co.. Court Block.
PAINTERS AND DECORATORS.
P. SCHOLLERT— 466 St. Peter st Telephon«
1295. Wall paper tinting and Interior decor
G. D. EAMES, PHOTOGRAPHS-Latest styles
In photos: photo buttons at one-half price;
best In the c;ty. 10-1 3. Wabasha.
PLUMBING AND GAS FITTING.
T. E. KINO, 486 Selby Ay.— Practical plum£
Ing and gasfitting; jobbing promptly at
tended to. Tel.. Dale. 16.
JOHN ROSSMAN, practical plumber and gas
fitter; none but flrst-class service- prices
reasonable. 225 Rondo st.
PRANK B. POMROY— Plumber and gas fitter;
prompt attention g l -- t to repairing; estl
mates given on shot notice. 562 Jackson.
CON MADDEN, Plumber and Gas Fitter-Re
pair work promptly attended to. With A.
Ostrander, corner Selby ay. and St. Albans.
THOS. R. NAGLE— Plumbing and gas fitting
Jobbing promptly done. Estimates given
_on_apj3lication. 399 South Wabasha St.
WILLIAM KENNEDY PRINTING CO.—Lat
est styles in type and composition and sta
tionery; fine commercial work. 122 E. 3d st.
EAGLE PRINTING CO.-Fine Job printing
office stationery a specialty; over Mealey'a
dry goods store. Seventh and Wabaaha.
JOHN SAFRANEK-Wines. iTiuors and
cigars. 1167 West Seventh st.
ST. PAUL REFRIGERATOR CO.—Rerrigera
tors, butchers', hotels'; old refrigerators re
modeled: office and factory. 180 W. 4th st.
EASTERN TAILORING CO.-Sults made to
order, cleaning, dyeing aud repairing; la
dits and gentlemen's cloaks. 61 East Sixth.
MODEL TAILORING CO., Chas. Norberg.
Mgr.— Suits to order, $15 up; pants i\ up
. repairing neatly done. 446 Sibley. cor. 7th!
H - LOHRBAUER— Are you going to EuropeT
Get rates by flrst-class lines and secure
your berth through. IS7 East Third st.
CAL. J. SHAFFER, fine parlor furniture and
odd plece3 made to order from special de
signs; also hair mattresses. No. 389 Selby.
WALL PAPER AND PAINTERS.
L. TURNER & CO.— Painting and paperhang
ing; wall paper; satisfaction guaranteed:
estimates given. Tel. 1520-4. 587 Broadway.
WA. LOHLKER— 22I East Seventh st. Estab
lished 1864. Wall paper, carpets window
shades and matting.
MENK BROTHERS, established 1876 whole
sale grocers. Corner Sixth and Wacouta
sts., St. Puul, Minn.
MINNEAPOLIS BUSINESS FIRMS
AWNINGS AND TENTS.
AMERICAN TENT AND AWNING COM
pany—Awnings, flags, umbrellas, cottou
duck, horse-covers. Tel. 117. Tents for
rent. 127 First ay. north.
MINNEAPOLIS ENAMELING WORKS F. A.
Raberge, Mgr. Bicycle enameling, etc.
High grade work. fij?;> HeTinen'.p ay.. Mpls.
GUST. LAGERQUIST— Mnfr. elevators, pas
senger and freight power, and automatic
gates, dumb waiters. 108 2d 3t. n.. Mpls.
H. LENZ TRANSFER CO.— General expresu
ing; cars loaded and unloaded Household
goods moved. Tel 241. 25 2d st. a.. Mpls.
NEW ENGLAND BOTTLING CO.—Manufaot
urers of ciders, mineral waters and rar
bonated goods. Hennepln and Third .t*.
KUNZ OIL CO.— Manufacturers of Illuminat
ing and lubricating oils; tel. 1610. 14-16
Wilder St.. Mi-ollet Island. Minneapolis.
S. P. EGGAN, photographer; high grade
work at lowest prices; mat finish a spe
cialty. 251 Cedar ay., Minneapolis.
PAPER BOX MANUFACTURERS.
FISH ER PAPER BOX CO.— Folding and
covered boxes, 209-11-13 First ay. N., Min
neapolis, Minn. Tel. 1016.
SALOON, OFFICE AND STORE FIX
OTTO WITTE— Store and saloon flxt-ires,
counters, shelving, grocery bins, ice boxes,
mirrors, etc. Tel. 1942. No. 16 Central ay
cT H. BOTH MAN & CO., steamship tickets
to and from Europe; all classes; lowest
rates; bast accommodations; agents wanted.
300 Ist. ay. so.
180 East Seventh Street,
St. Paul, Minn.
Speedily cures all private, nervous, chronic
and blood and skin diseases of both sexes,
without the us© of mercury or hindrance
from business. NO CURE, NO PAY. Pri
vate diseases, and all old, lingering cases
where the 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 age 3 who are suffering from
the' results of youthful Indiscretions or ex
cesses of 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 in this specialty, is a graduate from
one of the leading medical colleges of the
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
n.all and express everywhere free from risk
The School Let Oat.
The Cincinnati Enquirer resurrects tbr fol
lowing yarn, relative to a school teacher,
who said: "Now, boys, I have a few question!
in fractions. Suppose I had a piece of beef
steak and cut it into two ni.-fos, what would
those two oleces be callad?"
"Halves!" shouted the cia3S.
"Correct. And if I cut eaeii half into two
"That's right. And if the quarters are each
cut in half?"
"Quite so. And if these were chopped in
"Very good. And when the sixteenths were
cut, what would those pieces be called?"
"Just right. And now we v'll chop thoso
in half. What have we now?"
"Mince," said a small boy— and the school
was dismissed for the day.
So, you see, it is a very bad plan to cnt
patronage into too small pieces— especially
if the other fellow *s real hungry.
Who is the most popular school girl
in St. Paul? See nauara *.
xml | txt