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I_IRjI.EAPO_.IS AND THE NORTHWEST.
CRIMSHAW IS STILL BOSS
CHAIRMAN OF HENNEPIN RE
SlwrliV Phillips Wrathy Over the
Action of the Democratic Con
vention in Repudiating Him, but
Still Satisfied He Can Make a
Valid Case Before the Supreme
Court The Mews of Minneapolis.
. The Republican county candidates met at
the rooms of the Union League club yester
day afternoon and approved the new county
conimitlee appointed by W. H. Grimshaw,
chairman of the county convention. Robert
Jamison is the new chairman, and Simon
Michel*! continues as sccietary.
Sheriff Phillips is wrathy, but not at all
cast down over his repudiation by the Dem
ocratic county convention; In fact he be
lieve, that the affair will be of benefit to
him in establishing his rights by the supreme
court. Mr. Phillips says that there was no
arnou:w'"ment of th. meeting, none knew
that i was to be held except his opponents.
There wore only fifteen people present, and
they may or may not have been delegates, for
no roll was called. The resolutions already
prepared were railroaded through like clock
work. It was a farce ln every respect, he
Bays, as far as being an adjourned meet
ir%, of the convention, and he alleges that the
performance was a deliberately planned trick
to bolster up an unjust cause.
The Democratic judicial convention will be
held at Harmonia hail Aug. 16, at 11 oYl.ck
a. in., and the primaries aro to occur on the
e_>'iii:ig of Aug. 16. Tha Populists will un
doubtedly adopt coincident dates, in order
that fusion may be secured If possible.
A city s'.ate which is being talked more
or less among local Democrats Is James
Grany for mayor, and F. G. Hoibrook for
comptroller. A. W. Paris is another mayor
alty l> '.--sihilitv.
Fusion made its appearance once again at
the bi< eting of Democratic candidates held at
the party headquarters last evening. The
subjc t was brought up by John T. McGow
an, ... Che First ward, a candidate for the
State _.;ia.te. who offered a resolution by the
t< rma of which he proposed to have a com
mittee of seven appointed from among the
candiates to confer with tho Populists r.nd
endta.or to bring about fusion. Inciden ally,
_lr. McGowan made the remark that there
were several vacancies upon the county ticket
Which could be traded In a manner that
would greatly »-Jd the effort to restore the
old relations existing between tho two par
This remark was objected to by E. A.
Stevens, the candidate for coroner. Mr. Stev
ens volunteered the further informatioa that,
■while he was a candidate by proxy, with
the intention of retiring when a suitable suc
cessor had been selected, he would not retire
to make room for any Populist so long a*
Mr. Caton remained upon the Populist ticket
as tli-- congressional nominee.
When Mr. McGcwan had bean informed that
ton new county committee had been intrusted
•with plenary powers with regard to remov
als and the filling cf vacancies upon the coun
ty ticket, he veered about and offered a dif
ferent resolution, the second one r. questing
tho new county committee to meet with the
Populist committee with a view to bringing
about fusion. Ho wa. met with a substitute
offer; . by Mr. Stevens that the new couaty
committee, in the event of any vacancies ails
ir.R, should be requrste. not to fill any va
c.i: v with a candidate not ln full accord
w i:'n the Democratic state, congressional cr
county ticket, or with the city or judicial
ticket yet to be nominated. This simply
meant that no Populist fighting under the
banner of T. J. Caton should rcctive tha
11' morratic indorsement
Chairman Gallagher took a hand in the
proceedings and endeavored to help out
Stevens, saying that he believed It would be
the height of bad politics to force the candi
dates themselves to put themselves upon
lecord on this subject. Mr. Stevens made a
motion to adjourn, but the chair allowed
some further discussion, during which F. B.
Long placed himself on record as favoring
fusion. When the vote to adjourn was put
• i; was carried by a vote of 7 to 4.
Early ln the evening the candidates decided
against the wisdom of appointing a new coun
ty committee now, and that matter was laid
over till the evening of Monday, Aug. 8.
ROW REALLY SETTLED.
An^Kliurg Contestants Reach a Sat
It is announced that the Augsburg semi
nary contest, which has been waged for sev
eral years jmst by the United Norwegian
church and the faction in control of the semi
nary, was settled last night between the con
testants. The United Church wanted control
,of the seminary and the matter was taken
; into the oourts and the church at first won,
but the decision of the lower court was re
versed about two months ago by the supreme
court. Since then the parties have been try
• ing to reach a mutual understanding about
the matter, but lt has seemed likely that it
'< would come into the courts again. Prof.
. yen Ottedal, principal of tha seminary, and
his supporters were willing to yield the fund
of the seminary, $39,0_>, but the church was
not saiisfled with that and wanted the prop
erty. valued at $33,000, and control of the
seminary. It was expected that the matter
would come up in the courts under another
form, but it Is understood that a settlement
i was reached last night in a manner satis
factory to Prof. Ottedal and the seminary
Employment Agents Say the Supply
Has Fallen Off.
"These are days like we used to see long
ago," said a prominent employment agent yes
terday. "It is a pretty hard rub, and we have
all we can do to furnish out-of-town employ
ers with men. In fact, labor is at a pre
During the spring and summer of last year
the average wage offered was $1._5. Now it
is $1.75. The men presenting themselves at
the labor bureaus are, to judge from appear
ance, well off, and are simply looking for
some opportunity to better themselves. The
harvest fields appear to be the favorite with
them. In consequence of which the railroads
are Buffering and having a difl&cult time, in
deed, to secure the necessary quota of men.
Employment for the remainder of the summer
and fall is offered, and for the opening up
of a new line on the Canadian Pacific men are
wanted for two years.
Itlood Sent I'p.
Gilb'rt R. Blood, who was arrested Mon
day for stealing $6.50 from a patent siot gas
meter and who since that time has been oc
cupying a cell In the central station, while
Judge Holt and the municipal court officials
have been attempting to determine whether
or not he was Insane, was yesterday sent to
the workhouse for ninety days.
Blood gave the judge good cause to be
lieve he was mentally unbalanced, but, ac
cording to his brother, a business man ln
,St. Paul, he behaves in this same manner
whenever he gets into trouble.
Frank Driscoll, a young man, employed on
the grading of the Minneapolis & St. Louis
road a short distance beyond Hopkins, was
suffocated beneath a fallen embankment yes
I Women Should
► are specially prepared 3
* to act in harmony with «.
h the female system. They ;
i cure Constipation and J
I Sick Headache, result- 5
I ing from causes peculiar ;
E to women. «
E 25 cents* All Druggists. ( «
HARVEST HANDS SCARCE.
South Dakota Farmer* Inconve
nienced by the Spaninh War.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., July 21.— The
farmers of the Northwest are confront
ed by a hard proposition as one of the
results of the war. With so small a
percentage of soldiers from the West
lt would seem that their absence could
make no difference in .thes affairs of
the states. But the situation is seri
ous for the farmer who is ready to har
vest his grain. Heretofore the help has
not been large, but, with the assistance
of tramps during the harvesting sea
son, the farmers have been able to .care
for their crops. Now, not only are their
own sons away in the army, but there
are no tramps In the Northwest.
"I have never known anything like
It,"' said one of the largest farmers ln
South Dakota to day. "I went into a
town near my farm last week to get
harvest hands. I could easily have se
cured 200 men there last year, but now
I could not get one. The town has a
population of 500, but It sent 210 men
to fight against Spain. If there are
any idle men in the East looking for
plenty of work, they should come out
here. We must have help or some of
us will lose our crops."
Farmers are working night and day
cutting and stacking grain, and every
boy and girl in the family is pressed
into service as drivers and stackers.
The crop is fully 25 per cent greater
than last year.
Suit for Ejectment Is on Trial Be.
fitri' Judge Doe.
STILLWATER. Minn., July 21.— (Special.)—
In the municipal court today Judge Doe and
a jury were busy hearing the action of eject
ment brought against Uteeht Bros, by Frank
Aiple and Mrs. Theresa Piper. The plaint
iffs aver that the defendants are In arrears
for seven months' rent, and as a counter
claim the defendants aver that the plaintiffs
have not made certain improvements and
changes within the timo specified. The case
was tried once before and resulted in a dis
Tho Frontenac cleared today with a raft
of logs for Laird, Norton & Co., Winona.
Warden Wolfer left today for the western
part of the .tate on bu.lness connected with
the prison binder twine factory. He wjil re
turn Sunday morning.
William Andrews was received at the
prison last evening from Milwaukee. An
drews Is a United States prisoner, and was
sentenced to serve two years and pay a fine
of $T>oo for passing counterfeit money.
The Swedish Lutheran Sunday school and
congregation held a picnic today at Marine,
the trip being made on the steamer Vernio
The boom started up again at noon toJay,
and the Boom company expects to run about
four days a week while the water is low.
Another drive of logs will be made In Sep
tember, insuring a long season's work at
DAKOTA FUSION TICKET.
It Will Be Selected Next Tuesday
by the Committee.
FARGO, N. D., July 21.— (Special.)— The fu
sion committee appointed by the Democratic
and Populist conventions to name a fusi-in
ticket will meet next Tuesday and select
standard bearers for the coming campaign.
A report comes from a reliable scurco 'that
Bartlett, of Griggs county, who was a prom
inent Republican candidate for lieutenant
governor at the recent convention, will be
named for governor. The deal is said to have
originated with dissatisfied Grand Forks Re
publicans, and, lt is alleged, in cansidera
tlon for the choice of Bartlett, the fusionlsts
are prcmis-ed Grand Forks, Griggs and Walsh
counties. The fusionlsts thus hope to defeat
the Republican ticket at the polls.
Bemtlcy, of Burleigh, is to be a candidate
for congress. Other places have not been de
cided on as yet, and it is possible h mass
meeting of Democrats, Populists, silver and
disgruntled Republicans may be held for the
purpose of filling the ticket. It Is definitely
decided, however, that Bartlett Is to bo the
candidate for governor.
. < Mih Dakota Wool.
CHAMBERLAIN, S. D., July 21.— The In
crease in the wool production of South Dakota
over last year Is estimated at fully 25 per
cent. That this estimate Is based upon sub
stantial grounds is shown by the receipts at
one station on the Milwaukee railroad. Last
year the amount of wool marketed was about
75,000 pounds, while fully ICO.OOO pounds have
been marketed at the same place thus far
this year. The increase w-as particularly great
in the region between here and the Black
Heavy Hall Storm.
FARGO, July 21.— (Special.)— A heavy hall
storm in the western part of Cass coun'y
did great damage to crops. The damage near
Mapleton was very heavy.
Oscar Sadelmeier, of Oriska, was held to
the United States grand jury, charged with
tampering with the mails.
First Winter Wheat.
ELYSIAN, Minn., July 21.— (Special.)— The
first threshing of winter wheat was done
yesterday — 100 bushels from twelve acres a
little over thirty-three bushels to the acre
The wheat is tho best crop for years.
NORTHFIELD, Minn.. July 21.-(Special.)
—The body of John Anderson, who was
drowned one mile north of this city while
In swimming, was found this afternoon. He
was 30 years old. He has a brother at Mil
bank, S. D.
WASHINGTON, July 21.— Postmasters were
appointed today, as follows: Minnesota—At
water, Kandiyohi county, Peter O. Hat vice
Mary J. Maynard, removed. Montana— Ennis
Mrs. Jennie W. Cherening; Gebo, Cliarle.
ADA. Minn., July 21.— (Special.)— During a
heavy thunder storm today lightning struck
the barn on the farm cf Elmore Jenkins liv-
Ute three miles east of Ada. Tho bui'ldinir
burned to the ground.
WASHINGTON. July 21. - Northwestern
pensions were granted yesterday ii follows-
Minnesota— lncrease: John H. Tnels Shak
opse. $17 to $25.
South Dakota— Widow: Sarah M. Bevier
Farnsworth, $8. *
Third Convention at Baltimore Is
OCEAN CITY, Md., July 21. — The
Third convention of the Maryland
Bankers' association met at the Atlan
tic hotel, in this city, today. There
are about 100 delegates present, nearly
all of the Baltimore city banks being
represented. For the first time the
trust companies had representatives
Mayor George Upsur welcomed the
delegates in an eloquent address, and
John B. Ramsey, president of the as
The reports of the committee of ad
ministration, the secretary and treas
urer were presented, and read. E T
Penniman read the report of the legis
lation committee with the results of
the efforts to have a new state banking
LA BOURGOGXE DISASTER.
Accusations Against Anstrlan Sail
ors to Be Investigated.
HAVRE, July 21.-The maritime authori
ties here, co-operating with the police, pro
pose to make an inquiry into the accusation
that Austrian sailors forcibly seized on. of
the boats of the ill-fated La Bourgogne and
drove others off. The sailors are expected
by steamer La Bretagne on Tuesday.
Murdered by Masked Men.
CRIPPLE CREEK, Col., July 21.— J Cun
ningham was shot and killed and Daniel Mil's
was seriously wounded by two masked men
In Cunningham's saloon in Goldfield early to
day. The murderers fled without looking for
any booty, and it is believed murder and not
robbery was their object. Posses are scour
ing the hills ln search of them.
_,l_* y 2. J 18 .", l i? e metropolis the advertise
ment of Hotel Empire on another page will
Interest you. " m
NEWS OF THE RMIROADS
AMERICAN - CANADIAN KAIL
ROAD MEN IN COUNCIL
Freight and Pasienger Agents ol
the Canadian Pacific and the
American Transcontinental Lines
Meet ln This City and Make an
Effort to Solve the Rate Prob
The freight and passenger officials of
the Canadian Pacific, Union Pacific,
Northern Pacific and Great Northern
held and all-day session at the offlce
of General Traffic Manager Clarke, of
the Great Northern, yesterday. Among
those present at the meeting were
Freight and Passenger Traffic Manager
Kerr, of the Canadian Pacific; Gener
al Agent Peters, of the Canadian Pa
cific; Assistant General Freight Agent
Garrett, of the Union Pacific; General
Traffic Manager Hanna.ord and Gen
eral Freight Agent Moore, of the
Northern Pacific; General Traffic Man
ager Clarke and General Freight Agent
Somers, of the Great Northern.
Rates In general and the rate war ln
particular were discussed all day long,
but so far as the latter was concerned
the offlciais were unable to arrive at a
solution that might bring about a sat
isfactory adjustment of the vexing
problem. There was not an official at
the meeting that was not of the opinion
that the present rate tangle Is one of
the worst, If not the worst, that they
have ever had to deal with.
When the meeting adjourned late In
the afternoon it was learned that an
understanding had been reached look
ing toward a settlement of the differen
tial problem. Just what this under
standing was was not made public. In
discussing the differentials the Can
adian Pacific was arrayed against the
ether roads represented. It was claim
ed by the Canadian road that it was
still entitled to differentials of $7.50 and
$5 on California business. The other
roads argued that the agreement that
had covered the allowing of these dif
ferentials had ceased to exist long ago.
In the diiacussion it developed that
a great many freig-ht and passenger
rates in Western territory had been
cut unnecessarily since the cuts had
not added strength to either side. It
was found that this was especially
true in the Pacific coast country-
It is probable that another meeting
of the magnates will toe held before
long and that as a result of yester
day's meeting an agreement maj- be
framed covering differentials on West
While President Van Home, of the
Canadian Pacific, was not present at
the meeting yesterday, it was under
stood that his presence in the city and
his frequent consultations with Presi
dent Hill since his coming here had
much to do with the understanding
covering the differential situation. It
is expected that President Van Home
will leave for home today.
The following statement of the con
troversy has been issued by the inter
state commerce commission:
The general policy of the United States gov
ernment for the past generation has been that
of protection to Its Industrie., transportation
as well as manufacturing, mining and agri
cultural. To aid its shipping industries it ab
solutely prohibited any foreign vessel from
participating in the transportation of traffic
from one port of the United States to another
port in the United States. It frequently occurs
that a foreign ship comes into the port of
New York with a cargo, discharges it, and
then goes to New Orleans for a cargo of oit
ton for Liverpool. In that case it goss empty
to take en ballast to enable it to get to New
Orleans. Now, if it could participate in carry
ing our traffic it would cheerfully take a
cargo for New Orleans at a nominal rate,
but the merchant shipping to New Orleans
cannot avail himself of the cheap rates which
the foreign vessel could afford, but pays ths
American ship owener instead whatever the
service is worth.
An exception to th's policy of protecting our
own industries prevails in railroad transporta
tion. Our congress, by law, has permitted tha
Canadian Pacific Railroad company to bring
Its cars Into our territory and take our goods
Into Canada and back into the United State 3
again, thus depriving our own roads of tha
much-needed revenue which they woutd have
derived from the traffic If foreign railroads
were placed on the same footing as foreign
ships. This Is a very serious matter to our
roads. For the past five years mere than
$3,000,000,000 of the capital stock of our rail
roads has not earned one cent on the Invest
ment. In addition to that enormous less, they
have not earned a dollar on $900,000,000 of
bonds. But during that time they have paid
to the state governments through which they
pass from $36,000,000 In 1894 to $41,000,000 in
1897. Since the panic of 1893 their taxes have
Increased at the rate of more than $1,000,000
over the preceding year. Now, on top of that
comes the new war taxes, which will aggr3
gate many millions of dollars more. The Can
adian Pacific railroad, of Canada, of course,
pays no taxes. The privilege it enjoys gives
it Just that much advantage over our own
roads. Eut this is not all. Our congress
enacted laws of a very highly restrictive
character controlling our railroads, prohibit
ing them from lowering their rates without
three days' public notice, and from raising
them without ten days' notice; prohibiting
them from paying rebates to secure traffic,
and requiring them to do some and refrain from
doing other things which make against their
business, unless all of their competitors are
under the same restrictions.
The Canadian Pacific railroad, by reason of
its being situated in foreign territory, has
been held by United States courts to be'prac
ticably exempt from the burdens and embar
rassments which our laws Impose upon our
own roads. In other words, the American
roads have their hands tied by our laws
wherever they are in competition with the
Canadian Pacific railroad, while the latter 13
free and unembarrassed to wage destructive
war upon the United Staes lines.
In February last the interstate commerce
commission decided that in a rate war then
being conducted by the Canadian Pacific
against our lines they were buying our traffic
away from our lines and carrying it at about
half what the service was worth, and that
the means employed, if done by a United
States road, would be In violation of law,
which would subject them to indictment; but,
as the Canadian Pacific road was not subj.c:
to our law there was no way to restrain them
from continuing their illegitimate practices.
Notwithstanding that decision, the Canadian
Pacific, which derives Its chief support by tha
sufferance of our laws, takes advantage of
their permission to do business in this coun
try, has continued and yet persists in its
practices, which are resulting so disastrously
to American lines.
In view of these facts, aside from the gen
eral policy of protection, the enormous taxes
which our roads contribute to tho public
welfare, and that they are available at all
times to our government for military pur
poses, they ought in common fairness to be
relieved from the warfare which has de
generated into one of destruction.
FOR HANDLING LIVE STOCK.
Effort to Simplify Hauling to South
St. Paul Yards.
President M. D Flower, of the Union
Stock Yards company.at South St.Paul,
has called a meeting of the representa
tives of all lines that handle stock into
South St. Paul to be held at the Com
mercial club next Monday. The pur
pose of the meeting is to devise a plan
to avoid delay in getting stock from
Mississippi street to the South 'St. Paul
At the present -time the Chicago
Great Western hauls all such stock to
the yards, but lt has no way in which
to ascertain that stock Is at the Mis
sissippi street yards, except by Inves
tigating, and, as engines cannot run
about the yards looking for stray cars
of cattle, it is oft times the case that
a car will be left, and thus cause un
necessary delay, although no one can
It has been suggested that a tem
porary spur be constructed and devoted
to the stock traffic exclusively, and
that all stock coming in the yards be
switched on this spur so that all can
be taken to the South St. Paul yards
at the time that the Great Western
engines make their regular trips. The
matter will be thoroughly discussed at
the meeting Monday, and it is certain
that, If this plan Is not adopted, some
thing similar will be decided on.
B. _. O. SECURES RELIEF.
Finally Granted a Differential Be
tween Plttftburg; and Chicago.
NEW YORK. July __,-The board of arbl-
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE FKIDAY JULY 22, 1893,
trators of the Joint Traffic association has
rendered a favorable decision on the appeal
of the Baltimore & Ohio railroad of differen
tial fares ln both directions between Chicago
and Pittsburg. Under this decision, effective
Aug. 1, rates between Chicago and Pittsburg,
via tha Baltimore & Ohio railroad and con
nections, will be $10.50 first-class and $9 sec
ond-class, which wlllglve to that line as low
rates between the two points as any of Its
competitors. This question has been a con
tention between the different lines for sev
eral years and the decision of the board of
arbitrators, granting relief to the Baltimore
& Ohio railroad, is a source of no little satis
faction to the officials ot that line.
ROADS' REALTY VALUES.
Experts on the Stand In the Ore
DULUTH, Minn., July 21.— 1n the ore
rate case today real estate values were
threshed over all day. Col. C. H.
Graves was on the stand in cross-ex
amination, and Attorney Billson for the
complainants endeavored to stagger
the witness with some comparisons on
his valuations of land at Two Harbors,
owned by the Duluth & iron Range
toad. He showed that Graves' valua
tion of Two Harbors' land, occupied for
railway purpcs_s alone, was double the
entire real and personal assessed valu
ation of Duluth when lt had the same
population. The witness refused to be
feazed and stuck to his figures.
He was then asked if he knew he had
put a higher figure on this land than
a two-mile dock frontage on Rice's
Point, ln the heart of Duluth, covered
by docks, mills, elevators, railways, etc.,
would sell for today. He still claimed
his figure modest. He had a.so estimat
ed 640 acres of wild land adjoining Two
Harbors, at $250,000, and was subjected
to some sarcastic comment on this ac
Following him was J. H. Upham, who
had made an estimate of lands along
the entire line of road, and whose di
rect examination was concluded at ad
journment. This afternoon, plaintiffs
attempted to Show the absurdity en his
totals. This real estate examination
may continue a day or two longer.
TRAINMEN'S WAGES INCREASED.
Great Northern Raises Pay of Con
ductors and Bi-al.cmen.
It is said that the consultations held
by the officials and employes of the
Great Northern have resulted in an
agreement that is satisfactory to all
in that there will be a J 'uniform method
of checking up the time of train hands
The pay of conductors on work train
will be increased- from $80 to $90 a
month, and the pay 6f brakemen on
like trains will be raised from $60 to
TICKET AGENTS WERE HAPI'Y.
Their Trip to Omaha a Round of
City ticket ase__j are a jovlaj set of men,
and when they lay aside business care 3 and
join each other in a good time they thoroughly
enjoy themselves. The junket of the passen
ger men of St. Paul and 'Minneapolis to Oma
ha was one of these occasions, aJid they say
that they never had a more enjoyable Urn. 1
The trip to Omaha was made possible through
the courtesy of the Omaha and General Pas
senger Agent Teasdale, the Great Northern
and General Passenger Agent Whitney and
the managers of the Trans-Mississippi expo
The party made the trip to Omaha in the
sleeper Wamduska, which was provided by
the Great Northern, and hauled to the ex
position city over the Omaha tracks. Th°
welfare of the party on the way down was
locked after by John A. O'Brien, of the Oma
ha, and on the arrival at Omaha the North
ern passenger men were met by the exposi
tion managers and a delegation cf their
Omaha brethren. They were tendered the
freedom of the grounds and the city, ar.d
they aay that never did they more thoroughly
enjoy a trip.
The party was made up as follows:
From St. Paul— T. J. McCarthy, of the Oma
ha; William Thome, Northern Pacific- Ha'-'-y
Huntington, Soo; P. H. Thome, Milwaukee:
and Seeley, of the Burlington.
Minneapolis— J. A. O'Brien, of the Omaha-
Charles Rogers, Milwaukee; V. D. Jone3,
Great Northern; J. F. McElroy, Burlington;
G. F. McNeill, Northern Pacific; and R. W.
Thompson, of the Chicago Great Western.
HARRY TOWNSEND HERE.
Popular Railroad Man Visits St.
One of the best known railroad men in
the West was in St. Paul yesterday on his
way to the Omaha exposition. He Is Henry
C. Townsend, known In the railroad colony
a* "Harry" Townsend, the general passen
ger and ticket agent of the Gould system,
including the Missouri Pacific and the Iron
Mountain ro3d. Mr. Townsend is widely
known among the railroad men, and is a
central flaure at meetings where the inter
ests of the Western roads are concerned. He
came up from St. Louis, accompanied by
Blssell Wilson, the general Western passenger
agent of the system, and they spent the day
here as the guests of Walter WyanS, of the
Michigan Central, and Col. Stone, of the
St. Paul & Duluth roads. Mr. Townseijd Is a
typical passenger agent, and numbers among
his proteges "Tom" Lynch, assistant passen
ger agent of the Great Northern.
Mr. Townsend has not been in St. Paul
for several years, having left the administra
tion of affairs in this territory to his lieu
tenant, Mr. Wilson. The two left last night
over the Omaha for Omaha to attend the
While here Mr. Townsend took occasion
to add to the encomiums which the local
railroad circle have given to the late C. K.
Wilbur, assistant general passenger agent
of the Lake Shore line, who died a day or
two ago at Chicago.
C. P. R. NOVELTIES.
Attractive Work hy a Japanese Art
ist Advertising; the Steamers.
The idea of employing novelties ln adver
tising has been taken up by the Canadian
Pacific and their latest efforts are attract
ing attention. The passenger department
has just issued a beautifully executed chromo
lithograph by Mr. Owaga, a native artist, of
Tokio, Japan. The design presents one of tho
big Pacific steamers of the company making
her way across a calm sea with a ridge <tf
snow-capped mountain peaks in the distance,
while the background is made up of a map
of the North Pacific, showing the various
ocean routes that traverse that body of
water. The whole makes an exceedingly
Souvenir picture postal cards have also
been taken up by the Canadian Pacific and
some very tasty onea turned out. On the
cards are found illustrations of Quebec,
Niagara Falls, Muskoka and Montreal.
Are Again a Disturbing; Element in
CHICAGO, July 21.— The Southern Pnelfl.
and Pennsylvania road, are at cress pur
poses over the subject of transcontinental
freight rates, and wholesale reductions of
rates between San FrteciscO and Nr,v York
are being made. The- cut hi rates is said to
be spreading over the en|lre cla3s:;icatlon
schedule, and tho whole,, transcontinental
business Is likely to be involved. St. Louis
and Chicago merchants have appealed to the
interstate commerce commission for relief.
Executive officers of the 'Chicago-St. Paul
lines were in session today, , but were unable
to reach any agreement ovetr tho demoraliza
tion in passenger rates, and adjourned _üb
ject to tho call of Ghalrma,h Caldwell.
To Ratify New Frelight Rates.
The executive officers of all Western lines
are meeting In Chicago to take action In
connection with the h£w agreement ot the
general traffic managers and general freight
agents, covering freight rates, which went
ln effect July 15. Although the agreement
has been ln effect twit a few days, It Is
said that it is satisfactory to all and Is
working nicely, and it' is the general belief
that it will be officially ratified by the
The members of the Western trunk lines
committee are also ln session ln Chicago for
the purpose of discussing the rate situation
Use ot Revenue Stamps.
The Northern Pacific Express company has
issued a circular of instructions to its agents
explaining to them the requirements of the
new revenue tax law as to the stamps which
are to be affixed to shipping receipts and
bills of lading.
The company will provide stamp* for orlg-
inal papers, but tho shipper moit nay for
■tamps for duplicate copies.
A party of six young ladles front Glasgow,
Ky., in charge of Miss Alice Garnett, passed
through the city yesterday on their way to
Yellowstone park. They left for the West
on the Northern Pacific overland train.
The Hotel Savoy excursion party of twenty
people from Kansas City arrived in St Paul
yesterday on their way to Walker, Minn. They
came ln on the Great Western and will leavo
today over tha Northern Pacific.
H. C. Townsend general passenger agent
of tho Missouri Pacific, with headquarters
in St. Louis, and Bisscll Wilson, of Chicago,
general agent of the same Una, were callers
at the offices of the local passenger men
Traveling Passenger Agent Nell, of the
Quebec Central, with headquarters in Bos
ton, was in the city yesterday.
WOMEN AS BANKERS. *
They manage Rival Financial In
■tltntlolns at Burlington, Wis.
BROWN'S IiAI.E, Wis.. July 21.— In
an unusual manner the financial affairs
of the little town of Burlington, near
which Is this popular resort, are ad
vertised to the world. The rival banks
of the town are both presided over
by women, and the manner in which
both men and women talk and write
about these financiers, who cash their
checks, has spread like a problem in
arithmetical progression. Both banks
have women presid&ots and one has a
woman cashier. Mrs. Florence Hall
is the president of the Bank of Bur
lington. She succeeded to the offlce
through the death of her husband, who
established the bank a few years ago.
Mrs. Hall, besides being master of ev
ery detail of the business, finds time to
engage in other money-making
schemes,. She owns a fine cottage on
Brown's lake and builds others to rent
to persons who come here to spend the
Mrs. Eliza Meinhardt is the president
of the other bank. Together with her
son and daughter, she established the
bank seven years ago. It has since
become a state bank, and is in a flour
ishing condition. Miss Edith Meinhardt
is the cashier and is assisted by her
brother, Albert. Miiss Meinhardt is said
to be one of the best-informed bankers
in Wisconsin. Each of these banks has
a capital of $25,000, and both are state
banks. The institutions are close to
gether, the presidents being able to
talk to each other out of the -back
Jackson County, Kentucky, Cut Off
From Outside World.
LOUTS VI L.LE, Ky., July 21.— The
state board of health issued a procla
mation today placing the whole of
Jackson county and each of its inhabi
tants under rigid quarantine from the
OU__.de world. The board found that
there have been more than 100 cases
of smallpox in the county. The facts
were laid before the county authorities,
and an effort was made to have an ap
propriation made by the county court
as designated by law. The court de
clined, although there is money in th 3
treasury. The state board now calls on
the adjoining counties to enforce strict
quarantine against Jackson county
along Its enltire boundary. Evasion cf
the quarantine incurs heavy penalties
Dr. McCormack, secretary of the boa.d,
"The stale board of healfh was very
reluctant to take this action, because
it is the first time in sixteen years that
an absolute quarantine has been de
clared. But the danger was so great
and involved so many people and in
terests of the state that we concluded
only rigorous measures would meet the
THOU SHALT NOT SWEAR.
Commandment to Be Literally En
forced in Rew York.
NEW YORK, July 21. — President
Guggenheimer, of the city council, an
nounced yesterday that he was about
to take a hand in the crusade against
profanity in public places. He is now
at work on an ordinance to prohibit
the use of profane and obscene lan
guage in the streets, parks, cars, fer
ries and all places where it is likely
to offend the ears of the public. He
believes there is altogether too much
loud profanity in the streets of New
Tork, and he feels that the only way
it can be suppressed is to make its
use in all public place punishable
either by a Heavy fine or a term of im
prisonment. He will submit his ideas
to the councilmen informally, and, if
he finds that there is a sentiment
among them in favor of such an or
dinance, he will press its passage at
an early date.
NEXT TO THE JURY.
Judge Bradford Will Charge Today
In tiie Kenney Cas»,
WILMINGTON, Del., Ju:y 21.— District At
torney Vandegriff today finished his cks'ng
speech In the prosecution of United States
Senator Kenney, charged with aiding in t're
misapplication of the funds of the First Na
tional Bank of Dover, and tomorrow morn
ing Judge Bradford will make nis charge to
the Jury. Hew long it will be bef.ire a vr-r
--dlct will be reached can only bs conjectured.
At two previous trials growing out of the de
falcations of Teller William N. Boggs, the
jury was out seventy hours in one instance,
that of Col. B. T. Copper, and four hours in
the Thomas B. Clark case. Beth sides in the
ease of Senator Kenney look for an early
Killed From Ambush.
BARBOURSVILLE, Ky., July 21.— John
Baker and a colored man were killed yes
t. rday by unknown parties in ambush.
Baker was out on bail aiid was accompanied
by two negroes whom he employed to guard !
him, en route to Manchester. One of the
All connected with the White-Howard or
the Garrard-Baker factions are guarded when
M. E. Coan, Clarendon Drug Slorc, Sixth
and Wabasha, and W. S. Getty. 348 Robert
Street. St. Paul.
WW _____ __ __ __ S__ SS ____S___j
WHAT ET E3EAS.S.
Do you Buffer from it? Do you know
its cause? It generally means a great
deal, and should not be neglected.
Plasters and medicines hardly ever
cure it. but electricity, properly ap
plied, Is a positive remedy, as out
thousands of cures in this city testify.
I have Just issued a neat little book
which. every sufferer from Lame Back
should read. It explains the many
causes and effects of this annoying
weakness, and a rational, positive
cure by my wonderful Electric Belt,
This belt Is arranged with my pat
ent Electric Suspensory, which Is
fully explained in the new book,
"Three Clr/kes of Men." Free by
SANDEN ELECTRIC CO.,
233 Nicollet Aye., Cor. Washington,
Offlce Hours — 9 a. m. to 6 p. m.
Sundaya— lo to 12 a. m.
GLOBE WANT ADS
Bame rate as charged at Globe
Office, Fourth and Minnesota.
No advertisement less than 20
Two cents per word for Perso
nal, Clairvoyants, Palmists,
Massage and Medical Ads.
Leave your want ads at any
one of the following
Globe Branch Offlce*.
Bedford and Decatur C. R. Marelius
Payne. BE4 A. & O. A. Schumacher
East Third, 679 Sever Westby
1/3 WER TOWN.
Broadway. 442 M. D. Merrill
Grove and Jackron Joseph Arg.y
Seventh and Sibley William K. Collier
St. Anthony and Prior A. L. Woolsey
ST. ANTHONY HILL.
sftl«.5 ftl «. 171 A. T. Guernsey
Grand and St. Albans Emll Bull
Rondo and Grotto Straight Bros.
Rondo, 235 A. A. Campbell
Selby and Western W. A. Frost & Co.
Victoria and Selby Brackett's
University and Prior C. A. Monchow
East Seventh, 29 B. J. Witts
gwe, 49C p. m. Crudden
Robert and Twelfth W. E. Lowe
Rice and Iglehart Ray Campbell
oeven Corners S H Reeve*
St. Peter and Tenth. .'.'.'.'.. '...C. T. Heller
South Robert and Fairfleld. ..The Eclipse
state and Concord... .Concord Drug Store
w- abasha and Fairfield George Marti
Wabasha and Isabel A. T. Hall
WEST SEVENTH STREET.
James and West Seventh J. .1. Mullen
West Seventh. 4.9.. A. &G. A. Schumacher
AGENTS AND AGENCIES
SALESMEN to sell toilet scap to dealers
on time; $100 monthly and expenses; expe
rience unnecessary. Louis Ernst Co.. St.
SOLICITORS— Solicitors and collectors want
ed to travel; expenses advanced. Call on
11. S. Ayres. Room 24, Hotel Fey, Seventh
and Cedar sts.
HELP WANTED MALES.
BARBER— Barber wanted at 368 East Sov
enth st. ; steady work to right man.
HOW to become lawful physicians, dentists
or lawyers. _ Lockbos_l9C. C hicago.
YOUNG MEN— Our illustrated book explains
how to learn barber trade In eight weeks;
mailed free; comparatively no expense to
learn; special July offer. Moler's Barber
TINSMITH— Wanted, a tinsmith at once.
Hass & Anderson, 140 South Wabasha st.
WANTED— A single man, strong, willing to
work, sober and honest; must have recom
mendations of last employer. Apply Man
ag&r, Aberdeen hotel.
HELP WANTED FEMALES.
WANTED— Women fur sewing machine
operators and fur coat finishers. Apply at
Lanpher, Finch & Skinner's.
PHOTO FINISHER— Wanted, youug lady to
mount and spot. Apply W. R. Miller, 171
_East Seventh st.
WANTED— Knitters at home. New Process
Hand Machine. Send reference and stamp
with application. Co-operative Knitting
Co., Indianapolis. Ind.
SITUATIONS WANTED MALES.
Advertisements uml >■ this classijical'on
inserted free to the unemployed of Dt. I'aul
and Mintieapol is.
BOY of 19 wants work of tome kind; has had
experience as upholsterer, tinner and in res
taurants; willing and good worker. Address
E. W. Otte. 354 Ravcux st.
BOOKKEEPER— Wanted, a position as book
keeper or any offlce work; am willing to
work. Address J. B. 8., 2322 Minnehaha
ay. south, Minneapolis, Minn.
BARKEEPER— Wanted, by young man of 21,
place as barkeeper; three years at the busi
ness; in or out of «iie city. Address G
W., _254_St._Anthony ay. _
BOOKS AND ACCOUNTS audited," examined",
planned to suit any business, written up and
balanced at stated times by an expert book
keeper; satisfactory references. Address R
BOY wants a Job; will take any kind ot
light work; can furnish bonds and reference.
141 East Eleventh st.
BUTLER— Wanted, position as butler or
waiter in private family by an experienced
man; understands putting up and serving
dinners, luncheons. Q 39, Globe.
BOOKKEEPER— Experienced double entry
bookkeeper is open for engagement, either
permanent or temporary; first-class city
references. Address V 30, Globe.
COLLECTOR, experienced, wants work cart
or all of the time. Address X 46, Globe.
ENGlNEEß— Stationary engineer, married
29 years old, with fifteen years' experience!
wishes a position in a country town; state
license; be.t of references; six years with
the last employer; or will go out and run
a threshing engine for the season. Ad
dress L. S. Jackson, No. 3SI East Sixth
st.. St Paul.
MEAT COOK— Wanted, situation by a B^
class meat cook; hotel or restaurant' refer
ences. Address A.. 237 Rondo street St.
WANTED— Work of any kin. by a colored
man of good appearance. Address 75C St.
WANTED— Work of any kind by a German
man. 420 Harrison ay.
WANTED— A ""position of responsr_llity and
trust; can give reference or bond. Address
Z 42, Globe.
WATCHMAN— Wanted, by an experienced
man, position as night watchman; can give
bond and the best of references. X 30
SITUATIONS WANTED FEMALES.
Advertisements under this classification
inserted free to the unemployed of _£. i-\u<!
BOOKKEEPER— Employment wanted by
willing young woman as bookkeeper or cor
respondent in office, or work In store;
speak, read and write French, German and
English; good penman, accurate at figures
Address Z g. Globe.
COOK — Wanted, place as cook in first-class
family; can famish best of references Ad
dress Q 27, Glcue.
DRESSMAKER— Competent dressmaker wants
sewing by the day in families. Call or ad
dress 227 Carroll st.
DRESSMAKING— Wanted, to do by ScandT
n.tvian lady, plain sewing and dressmaking
perfect fit guaranteed, at very reasonable
prices. Mrs. C. L. Johnson, 2SS Grove st.
DRESSMAKER desires work in families; per
fect fit guaranteed; the best of references
given. Address 309 Rondo st.
GOOD GIRLS waiting for places at Capitol
Employment Office, 505 Wabasha st.
HOUSEKEEPER— Situation wnntcd as house
keeper by a lady ot refinement; best of
reference given. Address S. H. E. A., 130J
Fifth ay. sou-.h, Minneapolis, Minn.
HOUSEWORK— Situation wanted by good girl
for general work or housekeeping. Inauire.
at 49 Manitoba st.
NURSE— Situation wanted by an experienced
nurse; middle-aged; best references; willing
to leave city. Address 2tio Iglehart.
NURSE— Situation wanted by experienced
nurse; best of reference; care of Invalid
or Infant; willing to leave the city. Address
460 Jackson st.
WANTED— By a young girl, a place to Ufco
charge of furnished rooms, or would care
for one or two children. Addrees 521 Wa
SALESLADY— Young lady, stranger ln city,
would like a position ln millinery store as
saleslady or trimmer. Address Clara Deane,
general delivery, city.
MONEY LOANED ON LIFE POLICIES: or
bought. L. P. Van Norman, Guar. Bldg.,
MRS. ALICE AUSTlN— Clairvoyant and card
reader; ladies, 25 and 50 cents. 4.1 Cedar
st., near Ninth.
jgSkjg^ Switches. Waves, Bang* an!
_j___Pß__?> Gentlemen's j la , r chalns> aIJ
WJjgE2S m ZT ir-ade in the latest styles, whole
wßttF *\ £ftle a n d retail. Shampooing 25
«f> if «ts. Hair Dressing and Scalp
•»V _J« Treatment. Offlce and Petri'*
X^r.^Halr Store, 476 Wabasha St.,
■*" valentine Block, cor. Ninth St.
Mall orders filled. St Paul. Mlna.
FURNITURE— Stock of new and second-hanl
furniture, etc., to be closed out by Au.?. Ist
at less than coat to make room for immeiisi
line of stoves ar.3 ranges. New goods ex
changed for second-hand. Cardozo's, :__
_East Seventh; telephone. 1217-3.
PARTNER— Wanted, partner or Investor, to
buy, repair and soil second-hand pianos,
by a practical piano man. Address X 50.
ROOMS FOR RENT.
AT HOTEL FEY, corner Cedar and Seventh
rooms at summer prices; by tho day 36*
iio and 51; wtek ' * 2 and * 2 5 0 ' monUl ' * 7 to
ANNA MACK, trom Chit-ago, IS6 East Sey
enth eL; baths, all kinds; expert mags_gi.:i.
MASSAGE given for rheumatism, partial
paralysis aud nervous diseases- steam
vapor and alcohol baths; h..urs. 9 v 9
165 East Seventh, corner Jackson.
MRS DR. STEIN - Baths; clcctrc-^TgtuHlo
healer; cures nervousness. 27 East Seventh
St.. suite 200.
'HORSES AND CARRIAGES.
A LARGE SUPPLY of farm mares, heavy
drafters and fine drivers Is constantly k.pt
In stock; private sales daily; part time
given If desired. Barrett & Zimmerman s
t>_ibles. Minnesota Transfer. St Paul, Minn.
A TEAM of carriage horses, weight about
1.3C0 each, for sale cheap, or exchange for
wood or coal. Call or address 511 Ciiani
ber of Commerce Bldg.
THE FINEST lot of heavy draft drivers and
rami mares we have had ln years, at S;utfi
St Paul, at G. W. V.'entworth & Co 'a
LOST AND FOUND.
LOST! LOST— One gray horse. 5 years old
weighs 1,050 pounds; one black horse .
years eld; one bay horse 6 years old, we'i fc 'h
L2OO pounds apiece. Return to Barrett &
Zimmerman, Minnesota Transfer Minn
and receive your reward.
FOR TRADE— A threshing machine, for cows
horses or stockers. Address F. 11. car.
People s Storage Co., St. Paul. .Minn.
T ?_ SSF^^dfi!" « oods exchang^rSr
second-hand. Cardozo Furniture and Ex
t-a_ge_Company. 232 East Seventh at.
BOARD— Large, comfortable rooms wih
good board; location central a.d d-slrable
632 St. Peter st.
BOARD— Very large front room on second
floor, with board; all the surrounding
home-like and with excellent people. G_3
\\ abasha St.. corner Iglehart.
A $50 BICYCLE FOR 30 CENTS. That's all
it will cost you. We mean Just what we
say. Wo understand how we can do It.
Come In and in five minutes you will un
derstand our plan. Open evenings. 212-"1.
New York Life Building, St. Paul; til
Phoenix Building, Minneapolis.
LADIES' MONTHLY REGULATOR; mm
fail 3; send 4 cents for Woman's Safe Guard
Wilcox Med. Co., DepL 146, Phllade.piiia!
LOCK WOOD'S Good Luck Salve; best thing
for sore feet; ail druggists; established 1.
Office, 141 East Ninth Street Te.ephone 151.
Wa wish to secure work for:
BOYS— Two good boys needing work as office
or errand boys.
BOOKKEEPER AND COLLECTOR— An ef
ficient, reliable man will take any .vita.l*
work; moderate sa'.ary.
REPAIRING of Trunks and Valises wanted
by a man who understands the work thor
NURSES— We have efficient women who wrmld
like to get nursing to do.
WOMEN for washing. Ironing, house-clean
ing, etc., can be obtained from this ofllt-e;
also men to do odd jobs, such as cleaning
up yards, removing ashes, beating caraeu.
SURROGATE'S COURT. CAYUGA COUNTY
In the matter of the eeta'e of Edwin J. Dixon,
deceased — Xo'.lce of Sale.
In pursuance cf an order and der-ree of tha
Surrogate's Court, of Cayuga County, ln the
State of New York, in the above entitled pro
ceedings, duly gra Ucd, made and entered oa
the 22nd day of April. IS.*, the under, fgn.d
the Executors of th s last Will and Testament
of Edwin J. Dixon, deceased, will f ell at
public auction, to the highest bidder, on tha
16th day of July. 1.-9 S. at ten o'clock A. M .
at the front door of the C urt Hcug\ In ths
City of St. Paul, Minnesjti, tha following
described real estate, viz. :
All that certain Tract, Pie.-p <-r P.ircl of
Land situate in Ramsi-y Couaty in t'.e .tue
of Minnesota, commonly known and distin
guished as Blocks No?. 14 and 15 of N- Is n,
Stevens and King's addition to West St. Paul!
according to the ;>lat thereof on file and of
record In the offl c of tiie Register of Deeds
in and for said Ramsey County.
Dated July Ist, 1898.
FRANK H. BALL.
WILLIAM I. BALL.
Teller lb Hunt.
Attorneys for Etecutors.
Auburn. N. Y.
Tho above sale Is hereby postponed to Sat
urday, July 30, IS2S, at the same placu and
Dated July 16. IS9R.
FRANK 11. BALL.
WILLIAM I. n.\LL.
WOOD AND COAL WANTED.
Office of the Board cf Con'r. 1.
Room 14, Court House and Ci:v Hell.
St. Paul. Minn., July is, lv-'.
Scaled bids marked "Proposals for Fuel"
will be received at this offlco until Monday
necn, July 25th. for the yearly supply of
wood and coal at the city and county hos
pital, almshouse and poor farm and out
door relief department.
For specifications and part'cul.irs call at
this office. The board reserves the right to
rejict any or all bids.
By order Board of Control.
OLIVER J. TOKO,
Notice to K.levntor Contrnrlora.
BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED BY THE JOINT
Court House and City Hall Comtuitt- «• v .11
August 3d, UK, at 3 o'clock p. m.. I r tin
mrrishing and erection cf two new elevators
la City Hall and Court House, St. Put, in
conformity with plars end apecttcfttlOM to
bfl m n in the offlce of the Building Ins;* . t >r.
A bidder's bond in the ana ef SB p r c.-nt
must accompany each bid. The (' nimittco
reserves the right to reject any and all b.da.
Bids to be sealed and marked "Bid for
Elevators," and addressed to
D. M. SULLIVAN,
OR. E. C. VvEßT'_>
KERVE AND BRAI?. TREATMENT.
<^£*|!&E_jrßec» Label SpcciaL^SKij
(_.-?»•_ R2F For Impotoncy, Loss of W3FJ-' -Of W
,___t*r_r P ower > -Lost _i_nho.-v_, VI «il
'v__te*s__ or Barrenness .;, <,^7
4a^s.'&®writte_i cru:_fii_.T^ > ./.Wv\.
_M^B. to l! lBi,l •? )(uiß, Atbtow, '**_£3_.3
BBTWoi by mail. AFTER
7^/pr.v.nu _£_£_, °l. a^i" _ OUO , mcml '" t»»
--l_S__*tt_i i- *t - * WUIeM, ailu not __S-ri___.
Vu^\T«eEvwISCh£MISALOO. gent or poisonous
r~^_M_Ulß.r J Sold by nronriats,
V 0.3.A. 7 Tor sent in pin- ,-rnpper
■s^*.™^-^ m CirwiU* «•_. ou «*____.