Newspaper Page Text
—* '"" J^—^ ' 11.-
DID LARGE BUSINESS
annval REPORT of illinois cen
tral ROAD makes good
SHAREHOLDERS GET $8,000,000
Net Income for Last Fiscal Year
Dividends Paid Out
The fifty-first report of the directors of
the Illinois Central Railroad company
will be presented at a meeting of the
"stockholders of that company to be held
at Xt.w York today. This report is tor
.the fiscal year ending June I, 19U1, and
it.- contents in summarized form are as
On June 30, 1900, the number or miles
of railroad operated by the Illinois Cen
tral company was 3,995.86, and in the
course of the year ensuing there have
been added a loop at Charles City, lowa,,
tho Peoria division, -'4.:::' miles in length;
tho New Harmony branch and the Albert
Lc-a & Southern railroad, aggregating
_tiS.G4 miles and making the total in
operation June 30, 1901, 4,.65.50 miles.
Tho gross receipts from traffic were
$36.900,4C0.47 and deducting from that
amount the expenses of operation, $21,251,
--677.56 and the taxes, $1,590,114.87, leaves as
income from traffic $11,058,668.04. To that
amount there is to be added $25,607.59 as
net receipts from sales of lands and $2,
--470,574.70 income from investments includ
ing those held in the surplus dividend
fund, and miscellaneous profits, making
the excess of income over expenses of
operation, and taxes, $13,563,850.33. Prom
that there have been paid: Interest on
funded debt, and bonds drawn under
sinking fund, $2,980,925, and rent of sub
sidiary roads, $3,615,265.58, making total
fixed charges of $6,596,190.58, and leaving
as net income for the year ending June
30, 1901, $6,967,659.75. Adding to that
amount the surplus dividend fund,
tii-ought forward June 30, 1500, $1,046,226.92,
gives as the amount available $_,013,»
That has been disposed of as follows:
Ninety-second cash dividend paid March
1, 1901, 3 per cent on $60,000,000, $1,8W,0L.;
ninety-third semi-annual dividend, pay
able Aug. 31, 1901, 3 per cent on $66,000,-
OC0,«$1,980,000; to establish a pension fund,
$250,000; for betterments, $2,8:15,399.75; car
ried forward to surplus dividend fund
and set apart as applicable to future
YAZOO & MISSISSIPPI ROAD.
The report of the Yazoo & Mississippi
Valley railroad, which is one of the sub
sidiary roads of the Illinois Central sys
tem not included in the above figures,
will be presented at the same time.
The number of miles of railroad operat
ed by that company June 30, 1900, was
1,000.6- and in the year ensuing there
-were added the Yazoo Delta railway, the
Belzona Extension, extensions from Le
land to Bague Phalia, Rosedale to Boyle,
Parsons to Grenada, Black Bayou junc
tion to Phillip, aggregating 90.04 miles
and making the total 1,090.72 miles. The
gross receipts from traffic were $6,127,
--941.75, and the expenses of operation
$3,757,895.82 and taxes $300,355.96, leaving
as the income from traffic $2,089,689.97. To
that amount there is to be added $695.30
interest collect" on investments, leaving
the excess of income over expenses ot
opera and taxes, $2,070,385.27. From
that there has been paid in interest
$1,004,306.36, leaving a surplus June 30, 1.01,
HAYS HAS RESIGNED.
President of the Southern Pacific
Surrenders His Contract.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 27.-Charles
M. Hays, president of the Southern Pa
cific Railroad company, formally an
nounced today that he would resign from
the presidency. In his announcement he
The change in policy and organization
of the company, consequent on the charg..
in ownership and the control of the
Southern Pacific shortly after my taking
service with the company,* has made a
place, originally attractive to me, so
much lass so that I several weeks ago
voluntarily placed my resignation and
surrender of my contract with the com
pany at the disposal of the executive
committee, effective on such date and
on such conditions as might be agreeable
to them. We have agreed upon Oct. 1
as the date upon which my resignation
shall become effective. Announcement
as to my successor, etc., wall doubtless
up made shortly.
I have no definite plans as yet. but
expect to remain some weeks enjoying
the country with my family at Menlo
ark, and will probably go East some
time early in December.
PRESIDENT MELLEN IN OMAHA.
Northern Pacific President Has Con
ference With President Burt.
OMAHA, Neb Sept. 27. - President
Charles S. Mellen, of the Northern Pa
cific, accompanied by W. G. Pearce as
sistant to the president, and A. Lovell
superintendent of motive power, was at
"Union Pacific quarters today conferring
with President Burt. Judge C. W. Cor
nish, of New. York, vice president of the
Lnion , Pacific, Oregon Short Line and
the Chicago & Alton, was also a party to
the conference. It is understood the mat
ter under consideration is the use of the
Northern Pacific tracks from Portland to
Seattle by the Union Pacific. For sev
eral years the Union Pacific has run
trains through to Portland over the pro
prietary lines, the Oregon Short Line
and the Oregon Railway & Navigation
company, and the present conference has
to do with a new traffic arrangement for
the Union Pacific's Portland business
that road having abandoned, it is said'
the project of building its own Seattle-
Will Tunnel East River. »
NEW YORK, Sept. 27.-President Bald
•win, of the Long Island railway, today
made application to and filed plans with
the Rapid Transit commission in behalf
of the Long Island Railroad Extension
company for a tunnel from a point in
this city in the vicinity of Long Aero
Square (Broadway and Forty-fifth
street) under Seventh avenue to Thirty
third street, thence to .East river, and
under it to Long Island City. The plans
represent an outlay of $5,000,000, and call
for a double tunnel its entire length, for
the carrying of both freight and passen
gers The Long Island railroad is con
trolled by the Pennsylvania Railroad
Consolidation In Effect.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 27.-The St. Louis &
Memphis railway, which is a consolida
tion of the St. Louis. Caruthersville &
Memphis, the St. Louis & Memphis and
the Memphis & St. Louis, has issued cir
culars announcing new officers, as fol
lows: S. Frinkerhoof, president; JoTTn
\v . Worst, vice president F. J. Cunning
ham, general manager; John A. Cun
ningham, secretary and treasurer.
Cut Rates in North Dakota.
HURON, S. D. Sept. 27.—(Special.)—The
announcement that the railway com
panies operating in South Dakota have
reduced freight rates and cut passenger
rates to 3 cents per mile was received
with much gratification by merchants
stockmen and the general public. The
reduction means much to this city, it be
ing one of the chief freight distributing
points in the state.
WANT AN AMERICAN BISHOP.
Episcopalians Want Transfer From
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. _—An im
portant question to be considered by the
Episcopal general convention, which
meets here next week, will relate to the
position of the church in Hawaii. A
statement written for the Chronicle by a
churchman from Honolulu says:
"The people of Hawaii are strongly In
favor of their church being placed un
der the jurisdiction of an American
bishop and -of the American church be
ing established there.
"Although the church In Honolulu has
selected two men to attend the general
convention, Gen. Osborne and Olive Da
vies, they in no sense come as deputies,
but merely to further the interests of
their church as far as possible in an
. "Sister Beatrice, in charge of St. An
drew's priory, Honolulu, has also come
to San Francisco in the interests of her
institution, which it is desired to have
transferred to American control.
CHOATE CALLS ON EDWARD.
American Ambassador Cordially Re
ceived by the Kin;;.
LONDON, Sept. 27.—King Edward re
ceived the United States ambassador, Mr.
Choate, at "Marlborough house today, and
personnaly renewed to him his expression
of deep sympathy and condolence with
Mrs. McKinley and the American people,
already expressed in his telegrams at
the time of President McKinley's assassi
Mr. Choate left with the king a letter,
"1 desire to express in person my sin
cere appreciation of your majesty's con
stant sympathy with Mrs. McKinley ana
the American people in their distress and
bereavement, and the profound thanks of
my countrymen for this unfailing in
The audience was strictly private. No
one else was present in the India room,
where it was held.
A representative of the Associated Pi ess
learns that the king was most cordial in
his remarks, expressing warm regard for
America and Americans. His majesty re
ceived the news of the attack on Presi
dent McKinley at the second station from
Kiel, and was deeply affected, members
of the king's entourage" say, and per
sonally wrote a message to Mrs. McKin
King Edward, Queen Alexandra and the
children of the Duke and Duchess of
Cornwall and York left London for Bal
moral this evening. Special precautions
were adopted to secure their safety.
— -oav — —
FOUGHT WITH BOER ARMY.
John O'Connor Is Released From
BOSTON, Sept. John O'Connor, who
fought in South Africa for the Boer
cause and after capture escaped from
a British military camp and came here
as a stowaway, has been allowed to land
by the immigration authorities, who held
him a prisoner on Ellis Island for ten
days. Pie was born in Philadelphia in
1869. Some years ago he went to South
Africa as a gold miner and became a nat
uralized citizen of the Transvaal republic.
After his escape he made his way to
England, and at Southampton stowed
himself away on the steamer Haverford.
He was discovered on the way over and
turned over to the immigration authori
ties, who released him at the instance
of the Irish Immigration society."
"I went from Chicago to South Africa,"
he said in an interview, "and taking to
the people I became a naturalized citizen
of the Transvaal. The Boers are Chris
tians and always treat the traveler kind
ly. When being transported to Cape
Town I saw at Elandsfontein Boer women
and children under British soldiers
transported in open cars in a rainstorm.
"Before the war I was discharged from
two gold mines owned by pro-Britishers
because I refused to sign petitions to
AUTOMOBILE BULL FIGHT.
Horse Relegated to the Rear as a
Mount for the Picador.
NEW YORK, Sept. 27— The Biarritz,
France, correspondent of the Herald,
says: Next Sunday there is to be a bull
fight in the Bayonne arena, but a bull
fight such as has never been seen before.
It will be a fight of an automobile against
Mr. Henry Deutsch, whose name Is con
nected with the prize for aerial naviga
tion, will preside. Mr. Deutsch when
interviewed concerning this latest novel
plan for demonstrating the merits of the
"My opinion is that an automobile can
be used instead of a mounted picador,
and if the picador is placed on a swiftly
revolving automobile the sport might be
"I hold that with a capable chauffeur
the automobile could avoid the charges
of the bull. My idea in all this is that
as the revolting feature of bull fighting
is the mutilation of the horse, this could
be avoided by the use of the automo
HAS GOV. DOLE RESIGNED?
Rumor to That Effect Is in Circu
lation in Honolulu.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 27.-Since the
arrival here of the steamer Sierra, last
Wednesday, the story has been circulated
that just before the vessel left Honolulu,
Gov. Dole wrote his resignation.
Whoever is responsible for the story
insists that the governor's resignation was
given to Secretary Henry E. Cooper, who
was a passenger on the steamer, to be
delivered by him to the president. Coop
er and Judge A. S. Hartwell, of Honolulu,
left for Washington Wednesday evening.
Via Chicago Great Western Rail-way.
Cheap round trip rates every Saturday:
To Northfield, $1.16; Red Wing, $1.22-
Faribault, $1.57; Waterville, $1.96; Mad
ison Lake, $2.35; Elysian, $2.14, and Wat
ters, $2.37; good to return Monday fol
lowing. For further information apply
to J. N. Storr, City Ticket Agent, cor
ner Fifth and Robert streets. St. Paul.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF
Ramsey—ss. Probate Court.
In x,..£, matter of the estate of Auguste
X. Chemidlin, deceased.
Letters of administration on the estate
of Auguste N. Chemidlin, deceased late
of the City of St. Paul, in —c county of
Ramsey, and State of Minnesota, being
granted to Michael R. Morgan.
It appearing on proper proof by af
fidavit of the administrator made and
filed herein as provided by law that
there are no debts against tbe estate of
said Auguste N. Chemidlin deceased.
It is ordered, That three months be
and the same is hereby allowed from
and after the date on this Order in
which all persons having claims or de
mands against the said deceased, if any
there be are required to file the same
in the Probate Court of said County,
for examination and allowance, or be
It is further ordered, That the first
Monday In January, 1902, at 10 o'clock
a. m., at a General Term of said Probate
H? urtto be held at the Court House In
the city of Saint Paul, in said County,
be and the same hereby is appointed
as the time and place when and where
the said Probate Court will examine
and adjust said claims and demands.
And it is further ordered, That notice
of such hearing be given to all creditors
and persons interested in said Estate, by
forthwith publishing this order once in
each week for three successive weeks In
the St. Paul Globe, a daily newspaper
printed and published in said County
.■- Dated at St. Paul this 24th day of
By tha Court. ' '7
/T ■ E. W. BAZILLE,
■'•(I* S.) : , Judge of . Probate.
. Stevens, O'Brien, Cole & Albrecht, At
i torneys. /
THE ST. PAUL GLOB 3, 7 SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1901.
THE WEEK IN TRADE
SLIGHT CHECK CAUSED BY M'KIN
LEY'S MURDER HAS DIS
CONSUMERS HAVE THE MONEY
Fact Is Shown by Increased Demand
for Better Grades of Goods
Steel Production Is Near
NEW YORK, Sept. 27.— G. Dun &
Company's weekly review of the trade
tomorrow will say:
Normal conditions have been fully re
stored in the distribution of merchandise,
the placing of delayed orders stimulating
the few lines that appeared to halt. One
of the most gratifying features of the
business situation is the pronounced
preference for the b,etter grades of goods,
clearly indicating the improved financial
condition of consumers. Resumption of
work has progressed rapidly in the steel
industry since the settlement of the labor
controversy and there Is little discord
between employer and employed in other
lines. Stability of prices without infla
tion, is the rule, except where the unusual
size of crops introduces a special factor.
Steel production is now progressing, at'
nearly the average rate. There are in
terruptions and delays through inability
to secure special lines of material and
higher prices are quoted for both steel
and iron bars, steel billets and some other
. In pig iron there was the greatest activ
ity since the strike began, most brands
reaching higher prices. Sales of 30,000,
tens' bessemer at valley furnaces were
reported, equal to $16 delivered at Pitts
burg. Other large orders were under ne
gotiation and producers look for a ris
ing market. Higher prices for billets
were partially nominal, owing to the im
possibility of securing deliveries, but a
free movement is anticipated /Shortly. A
record breaking output of steel rails is
practically assured for 1801, and the new
year will open with an unparalleled vol
ume of business on the books. Plates
and structural material are very strong.
The market for footwear is still on a
strong basis. In a few cases prices are
higher, while in other grades small lots
are sold at better figures, but not suffi
cient business is recorded to warrant a
change in list prices.
Leather and hides still reflect the heavy
demand for finished product., and exports
of leather are also a sustaining feature.
Textile lines were well engaged as a
rule, much better news being received
from cotton spinners at the north, and
Southern mills are busy, though there
is less night work. Wool is quiet but
Investigation of the cotton situation
throughout the entire belt reveals an
extremely uncertain state of affairs. At
many points the crop is beyond danger
so far as frost is concerned, while on
some plantations this Is the only factor
that can prevent an increase over the
There is no doubt regarding the ex
tensive losses sustained in Texas, but
the tenor of reports from Atlantic states
promises to more than make up the de
ficiency if weather conditions are favor
able during the next few weeks. Heavy
rains have recently done serious damage,
tending to reduce expectations of 11,000,000
bales that had prevailed for a time.
There does not appear to be any con- ,
cerned effort to hold back the crop and
light port receipts must be attributed to
the lateness of the staple.
Steadiness in quotations of corn at the*
present high level is all that producers
could desire. Making full allowance for
the smaller yield, and the decrease in
exports which has thus far been much
greater, proportionately, there does not
appear to be satisfactory reason for th.
rise of fifteen cents over last year's fig
ures and 25 cents over the price at this
date in 1899. Shipments from the At
lantic coast for the week were 728,020 bu,
against 1,560,018 bu last year, and 2,954,
--477 bu two years ago. A hearvler move
ment is expected, owing to larger buying
for foreign account, secured through low
rates for transportation. Wheat is well
sustained, and still better prices are
promised by the heavy export movement
which from all United States ports for
the week reached 6,268,413 bu, flour In
cluded, against 557,482 last year, and
4,605,362 bu in 1899. Western receipts of
8.292,456 bu exceed even the liberal ship
ments in 1900 of 8,954,777 bu.
Failures for the week numbered 227 in
the United States against 204 last year
and 31 in Canada against 19 last year.
Burnt Clearings. v
The following table, compiled by Brad
street's, shows the bank clearings at the
principal cities for the week ended Sept.
26, with the percentage of increase and
decrease as compared with the corre
sponding week last year:
_ I Inc. | Dec.
New York .1,379,693,443 63.9
Chicago 157,465,469 25.6
Boston -. 160,'_9,"63 57.5.
Philadelphia 109,983,037 11.9 _
St. Louis 46,195,044| 49.8
Pittsburg 41,663,794 46.5
Baltimore ....." 23,_29,491 23.8 ......
San Francisco 24,006 964 20.9
Cincinnati 16,974,150 27.2....
Kansas City 20,679,57' | 36.6
Minneapolis 14,927,310 30.9....
Cleveland 14,7.8,5 6 30.6 ......
Now Orleans ...... 8,4.5,259 26 0
Detroit 12,459,479 65.0....'
Louisville 8,605,050 31.3...
Indian_l_-ol_s 8,723,203 44.8..
Providence ...' 6.3.7,-CO 16.9...
Omaha 6,877,521 i S.S
Milwaukee 6,.55.__9 27 2..
Buffalo " 6,266,259 30.8....!!
St. Paul 5,.89,"^ 9.8 ......
Seattle 3,512,554 18.2
Washington 2,505,653 33.6
Portland, Ore 2.555.703 20.7 ..
Dcs Moines 1,879,712 34.0
Sioux City 1,457,568 15.9
Spokane 1,328,017 27.5
Tacoma _ 1,3?4.235 7.5....
Helena I 623,412 21.41 ......
Fargo 424,590 39.0| ......
Sioux Falls ........ | 221,392 81.1
I— ! 1
Totals. U. 5....52,16?,014,958 49.31......
Outside N. V | 785,321,514 29.11
DOMINION OF CANADA.
Montreal .... $177522,440725.01......
Toronto ...... .... 11,094,003 13.81......
Winnipeg 3,08.442 69.11 . '
Halifax ...... 1,779,980 17.8
Vancouver, B. C... 959.96S ...... 8.3
Hamilton 718,947 4.0' .. .
St. John, N. 8.... 849,729 18.0] ..
Victoria, B. C 510.503! I 40 _
Quebec 1,704,294| j
Totals I $36,531.0181 20.0jTT77".
' -""^ ——
LETTER FROM MISS STONE.
Kidnaped Missionary Says She Has
Not Been Mistreated.
CONSTANTINOPLE, "■- Thursday, Sept
IS.—Rev. Mr. Haskell; missionary at Sa
makov (Bulgaria), has received a letter
from Miss Helen H. Stone, the American
missionary, who was carried off by brig
ands Sept. 5, in the district of Djambola.
It does not reveal the... whereabouts of
Miss . Stone, but <___ys she is in good
health and has been well treated- by
the brigands, especially in the earlier
stages of the 7 abduction. Latterly/in
consequence of the vigorous : pursuit. of
Turkish troops, she had been subjected
to privations. Miss Stone adds that the
(brigands demand . a ransom of 25,000
Turkish _ pounds. The - opinion .is ex
pressed - in, Constantinople that the Bul
garia-Macedonian,' committee "--was ''ac
tively concerned in the abduction.
IN THE HOMES. The Sunday Globe has the largest local circulation in its
history. -Everybody reads the Globe. Try a want! that you want, you can get
best results through its Want columns. It pays others; it will pay you
Where Wa_nt./- C&.n Be
Left for Insertion in
At. the Ra-te of I ' Cent per
Word. No Insertions Ac
cepted Less than 15 Cents.
Personal. Clairvoyants, Fortune Teller aal
2 Gents Per Word.
, No insertion accepted less than _5 cej" i.Ty'y.
WANT COLUMN BRANCH OFFICES:
CONGER BROS.', Druggists..
Selby avenue, corner St. Albans; 409 Sel
by avenue, and 349 University avenue.
RICE STREET PHARMACY,
. , 306 Rice street-
ALBERT W. BORK, ..
Corner Mississippi and Nash streets.
CAMPBELL BROS., Selby and Victoria.
S. H. REEVES, Druggist. Seven corners.
STRAIGHT BROS., Druggists,
. _, Rondo and Grotto streets.
A. T. GUERNSEY & SON, Druggist*.
-TTiT: - 171 North Dale street.
__ 798 East Seventh street.
E. B. ROLLINS, Druggist, "
ot-^i; 295 West Seventh street.
SEVER WESTBY, Druggist,
Maria avenue and East Third street.
W. A. FROST & CO., Druggists,
___ . Selby and -Western avenues.
WALTER NELSON, Druggist,
«,^-. University avenue and Rice street.
RIETZKE & CO., Druggists.
Selby and Western avenues.
A. & G. SCHUMACHER, Druggists, ;,
-,__. 490 West Seventh street.
HOLCOMBE & MAGNUSON.
954 Payne avenue.
_ Dale and University.
BOTNER & CO.. Druggists. ;
(178 Grand avenue, corner St. Albans.
C. T. HELLER, Colonnade. .
J. P. JELLINEK & CO.,
961 West Seventh street.
A. A. CAMPBELL,
___ Leu is and Rondo streets.
W. K. COLLIER, ,
East Seventh street, corner Sibley.
H. J. M'CALL, 483 Broadway.
. Ninth and St. Peter.
GEORGE C. DAVENPORT,
978 East Seventh street
JOHN BODINE & CO..
SI Payne avenue.
B. A. TREAT. 442 Broadway.
■.- - "
Anybody out of -n-orlc In St. Paul or
Minneapolis may insert an adver
tisement under this heading free
A BOY of sixteen would like a pos'tlon
in wholesale house; can ;be trusted.
Address C S., 157 South Robert St., city.
APPRENTICE— young man, twenty
years old, would like position where he
could learn the machinist trade; can
give good reference. Please address H.
J. P., 388 South Wabasha, third floor.
A STRONG EOT of nineteen wants work
of any kind; is not afraid of work. Ad
dress F. J. X., 445 Arbor st.
A STRONG BOY of eighteen would like
work of any kind; is willing to work.
. Address 413 View st.
A YOUNG MAN wants position of any
kind; knows the city well: have some
business experience; can furnish refer
ence. Address L. G. L., 1561 Edgerton
St., city. _^
BARBER—Wanted, steady job barber
by young man of some experience; work
cheap for a .time. Thomas J. Green,
open for position; any desired refer
encea O 100, Globe.
CLERK— like to get a position as
clerk of any kind; have one year ex
perience in shoe business. Address H.
S. S., 204 East Indiana ay., city.
COOK and baker wants situation; first
class all-round man; city or country.
Address D 68, Globe.
NIGHT WATCHMAN-Wanted, by mid
dle-aged man, strictly temperate, posi
tion as night watchman; will work for
winter's living expenses. Address
Stranger, Room 17, Arcade hotel.
OFFICE WORK—Man with mercantile
and office experience, competent in Ger
man and English, temperate and In
dustrious, good salesman, having con
ducted general merchandise business,
desires engagement. X 4, Globe.
STENOGRAPHER-You were all begin
ners; now give this graduate in ste
nography and bookkeeping a chance;
references; salary no " object. Wirth.
_ 600*. Cedar. ■
WANTED—Position by young man fa
miliar with chemistry in place where
ability counts. B 100, Globe. .
PORTER-Would like to get a position
as porter or lunchman. Address 239
Goodrich ay. --■-._. v
OFFICE WORK-Wanted, young man of
eighteen would like position in general i
office work; has good hand writing and
willing to work for small salary at
start. Address 605 Blair st.
SALESMAN— situation by an
experienced man; salary no object; good
salesman or collector. Address D 78,
STENOGRAPHER—A young man, nine
teen years old, desires position as ste
nographer; good worker, trustworthy
and well recommended; willing to start
on small wages. Address Henning Ral
ter, 310 Globe building. .
YOUNG MAN wants work in printing
office: can feed and make ready on
Gordon press, and set type. Address
C. N. Luck, General Delivery, St. Paul.
-'' * —
.'-- * .*■■'.
Of Resolution Adopted by the Com
mon Council of -the City of St.
, Paul. 77_ 7;
Ay F No. 6138— - '-\:77y-; 77-7:«7
Resolved, That, Whereas, The Munic
ipal Court of the City of St. Paul has in
a decision this day rendered, Judge Orr
presiding, held that the certificate, or li
cense issued to M. Brown to engage in the
business and calling of a butcher at 585
Hall avenue, in the City of St. Paul, is a
valid and defective butcher's license,
notwithstanding the provisions of the ex
isting ordinance upon that subject, and in
the face of the fact that there had been
no license granted by the Common Coun
cil, and that the certificate thereof, above
referred to, was issued by mistake out of
the office of the City Clerk.
Now, Therefore, Be It resolved by the
Common Council that the City Clerk be
and he is hereby directed to recall said
certificate and cancel the same; and be
it further • •
Resolved, That the license in effect
granted and conferred by said decision
of the said Court, be and the same is
hereby by the Common Council of the City
of St. Paul in all things rescinded, re
voked and annulled.
Adopted by the Assembly Sept. 5, 1901.
Adopted by the Board of Aldermen
Sept. 23, 1901. --.•■'
Approved Sept.. 25, 1901. "
CHARLES S. BENSON.
Vice President of the Assembly.
President of the Board of Aldermen.
'-7 7 ' ' City Clerk.'
Sept. 28-1901. 7
Agents and agencies.
"LIVES OF-THE MARTYRED PRESl
dents, ineir Assassinators and History
of Anarchism," 600 pages for $1.50; out
fit free; 50 per cent commission; credit
and freight given. J. E. Macßrady.
Star Bldg., Chicago. ; -
WANTED— lady general agents; $3"a
day. Crescent Corset and Skirt Works,
Ann Arbor. Mich.
BOOKKEEPER—Experienced in railroad
construction work; good position for
capable man; nothing but experienc
-ed man wanted. A. H. Anderson, 179
BOY WANTED to work in printing of
fice. , Apply between 7:30 and 8 o'clock
in the evening at Room 401, Newspaper
ELEVATOR BOY—Wanted, a licensed
elevator boy. Call at office of the B.ck
ingham between 8 and 9:30 a. m.
LABORERS wanted at Griffin Wheel
works, Phalen and Stillwater ays.
LAUNDRY MAN wanted, who unoe?!
stands the operation of washers and
engines; good salary but must hi com
petent; married man preferred; this is
permanent. A H. Anderson, 179 East
MONEY FOR YOU—We GUARANTEE
you a large income WEEKLY. Ad
dress A. C. Morgan & Co., 23 Duane St.,
New York City.
PRESSMAN—Wanted, firs_-cl_s_ non
union job and cylinder pressman; state
salary, experience and give full partic
ulars. Aadress E 63, Globe.
'PICTURE FRAME MAKER, first-cla.s;
highest wages and steady work for the
right man. Engels & Co., Duluth, M nn.
STEREOTYPER — Wanted, non-union
stereotyper and pressman for Potter
angle bar web press; state salary, ex
perience and give full references. Ad
dress D 55, Globe.
WANTED—For H. F. Balch & Co., south- j
west of St. Louis, Mo,, station and day
men in rock and earth; free transpor
tation until Oct. 10; also for new rail
road west of Rocky mountains; ship
daily. Apply Western Employment
Agency, Minneapolis, Fargo and Grand
WANTED—OiI salesman; a reliable man
. to sell lubricating oil on good commis
sion; also a few traveling salesmen. to
carry our samples as a side line; ex
- perience not necessary. Address, with
reference, Beaver Refining Co., Wash
WANTED— eighteen to twenty years
old. S. E. Brace Jr. & Co., St. An
thony Park. .
WANTED—Machinery moulders; steady
job for the winter. American Hoist
& Derrick Co.
WANTED—Night porter in hotel, 260
East Sixth st. -
$12 WEEKLY copying letters at horn.,
either sex; enclose two stamps with ap
plication. Lake Shore Mercantile Co.,
HELP WANTED—FEMALES. *
Wanted, a good cook. Mrs.
'Welsh, 785 Dayton. . .
HOUSEWORK— girl for gen
eral housework; small family. 722 Ash
HOUSEWORK—GirI for general house
work; small family. Call at once. H.
Harris, 547 East Tenth St.
WANTED— of refinement and neat
appearance for position, not canvass
ing, with reliable .firm; salary $10 per
week. Call Saturday on Miss Myers,
at Clarendon hotel.
B___g___gm___s_ ■ _
Anybody out or work In St. Paul or
Minneapolis may insert an adver
tisement under thi.. heading free
A STRONG WOMAN, in need of work,
will do any kind of day work, washing,
ironing or cleaning. Mrs. G., 1183 East
Ross st., down stairs. «
BOOKKEEPER— position in of
fice or as assistant bookkeeper. Ad
dress 124 Viola st. .
BOOKKEEPER— position in of
fice or as assistant bookkeeper. Ad
dress 124 Viola st.
COMPANION—Wanted, by young lady,
situation as companion to eldeny Cath
olic lady. Address J. B. L., 954 West
.Experienced young lady would
like a position as clerk; willing to as
sist with housework. Miss Eva Long,
St. Paul, Minn., general delivery.
COMPETENT child's nurse would like
a position to take charge of infant or
two children; motherless child pref
erable. Address Teressa Riley, care
DRESSMAKER, experienced, wants sew
ing by the day in families. Call or ad
dress 312 Louis st.
HOUSEKEEPER—Wanted, position as
housekeeper for widower by a capable
widow lady. Address Room 207, 27 East
Seventh St., city.
HOUSEKEEPER—A .lady wishes a po
sition as housekeeper in a small fam
ily (widower's where she can take her
three-year-old girl. Address Mrs.
Caisey, general delivery, St. Paul.
HOUSEKEEPER — "Wanted, position as
housekeeper in a widower's family. 14
East Seventh st, Room & '
HOUSEKEEPERWanted, position as
housekeeper for widower by a young
widow lady; good housekeeper. Ad
dress G., "750 Reaney St., St. Paul.
NURSE— position as nurse girl
for children. 975 Reaney st. .
NURSE—Wanted, position as child's
nurse; good seamstress. Inquire 309
OFFICE WORK— lady would like
office work of some kind; operate Rem
ington typewriter. B 61, Globe. -
STENOGRAPHER—Competent lady ste
nographer desires permanent position;
two and a half years' experience; best
of city references. Address H 56, Globe.
SECOND Wanted, good strong
girl for second work; good pay. Address
J 20, Globe.
STENOGRAPHER-Competent lady ste
nographer desires permanent position;
. two and a half years' experience; best
of city referencs. Address H 56, Globe.
TYPEWRITER— lady would like
position as typewriter, clerk or office
work; had experience in typewriting.
Address A., 819 Mississippi. ' ■
WANTED—By a competent dressmaker
and talloress, with best of city refer
ences, sewing in * families,. Address
Dressmaker, 210 Mount Airy st.
WANTED—Washing. ironing and house
cleaning; also cleaning offices. Address
M., 12S West Sixth St., Room 47.
WANTED, by a young girl, a position of
any kind; writes a good hand and Is
quick at figures. Call or address S. L.v
- *423 Martin St.. city.
WANTED— by a woman who would
like to go out by the day. Inquire at
470 St. Peter.
HORSES AND CARRIAGES.
LUMBERMEN TAKE NOTICE—We will
have from 200 to 300 head of heavy log
ging horses on hand at all times this
fall for . our logging . trade and will in
vite you to look over our stock for
your kind. Barrett & Zimmerman's
Midway Horse Market. St. Paul. Minn.
HANDSOME six-year-old fast bay pacing
horse, harness '. and very light Brewstev
top buggy. Inquire of Bowman, Kittson
. brick i stable, Selby, near: Summit. . Ask
for Admiral. , • .
~ HOUSES- TO RENT.
FOR RENT—No. 2.9 Atwater St., nine
room house in good repair; storm sash
and screens, barn, etc. Inquire No. 112
East Fifth st. «.-.
HOUSE—7OI Fairmount ay., ten rooms,
$50; 132 Western ay., nine rooms, $35; 273
Nelson ay., eight rooms, $30. Luther
S. Cushing, 224 Endicott Bldg.
HOUSE— Ashland Nine-room
house/completely refitted; modern im
. provements; $30 a month. Robert P.
Lewis Company, corner Sixth and Wa
FLATS FOR RENT.
FIRST-CLASS housekeeping flats fen
rent in Virginia fiats, East Summit ay.;
FLAT—Eight-room at in the "Kenil
worth,"- Arundel st., near Dayton ay.
L. S. Cushing, 224 Endicott Bldg.
Eight-room flat in the "Lans
mere," desirably located, excellently
finished. L. S. Cushing, 224 Endicott
FURNISHED FLAT, first floor, for
housekeeping; also three rooms; fur
nace heat and bath. 667 Broadway.
ROOMS FOR RENT.
AT FOUR HOTELS NEWLY FURNISH
ed and papered rooms; all prices, day,
week or month; depot cars nass the
dcors;.The Western, 105 East" Eighth;
Imperial Hotel. 16 East Eighth; Yukon
Hotel. 127 East Eighth; Economy Hotel,
"60 Jackson St.: transient trade solicited.
$10 AN ACRE, Wright county, 614 acres
on Silver Lake, fifty miles from city;
elegant soil. M. P. Hobart, Minneapo
$15—Your credit is good with us. Quick
•20— loans on household goods, pianos,
$25—etc., without removal from your res
ldence. Easy weekly payments or
$35—monthly payments. Lowest rates.
$40—Loans to salaried ' people without
$4S— mortgage or indorser. Payable in
$50—easy Installments. We have private
$(5 — Interviewing rooms and can guaran
antee absolute privacy and conflden
tlal treatment. Front offices, second floor.
Open evenings. Walk up one flight.
American Lean Co.. Room 206. Manhattan
DO YOU KNOW
You can borrow money on your note If
you are a SALARIED PERSON and
hold a steady . position. NO ONE
KNOWS EXCEPT OURSELVES. No
mortgage, or I-^^rser. Cheapest rates,
longest time and easiest terms. ST.
. PAUL FINANCIAL CO., Third Floor.
Room 301. New York Life Building.
OLDEST AND BEST.
MONEY LOANED to salaried"' people;
only security their name; also loans on
furniture, pianos, etc., with removal
from residence. Minnesota Mortgage
Loan Company. 317 Pioneer -Press Bldg.
5 AND 6 PER CENT MONEY to loan
on improved property in St. Paul and
Minneapolis. V. C. Gilman, New York
I HAVE $1,000 6 per cent money to loan
for one or more years. Geo. A. Nash,
_41_Germania Bank Bldg.
WANTED, from private party, a loan
of $1,200 on good improved real estate.
B 60. Globe.
RASMUSSEN'S PRACTICAL BUSINESS
School, 310 Globe building, St. Paul;
Hersey and Staples' block, Stillwater;
Gregg shorthand, bookkeeping, etc.; in
dividual Instruction, day and evening
SHORTESTHAND—The hit of the century
in stenography; simplest, swiftest and
best; learned at a glance; a note-taking
system. Send 25c full course manual
_to Leslie O'Malley, Cresco, lowa.
BOOKKEEPER AND ACCOUNT
WANTED—Expert accountant and book
keeper having half a day spare time
would like set of books to look after
can furnish the best of references. Ad
dress W 51. Globe.
LADIES—SSOO reward for an abormal, ob
stinate case of suppression, any cause
my regulator falls to relieve in twenty
four hours; positively guaranteed; no
ergot or pills; many saved from suicide
' ideal, safe home treatment; mail, $3
Dr Jackson, R. C, 854.-167 Dearborn,
il i i
FOR SALE— Established mercantile busi
ness; good trade; clean stock, and pay
ing; this is a chance of a lifetime for
a business man with moderate capital.
V 28, Globe.
FOR SALE—Cheap, a fur coat in good
condition. Address L 103, Globe.
WANTED TO BUY.
WANTED TO BUY-Stocks and^dleTTo
cut two and a half and three-Inch pipe
H 75, Globe. . ;
PLEASANT ROOM for two; heat and
gas; home table. 260 West Sixth st.
CHANGE OF GRADE.
City Clerk's Office,
St. Paul, Minn., Sept. 26th, 1901.
Notice is hereby given that the Board
of Aldermen,, a body of the Common
Council of the City of St. Paul, at its
meeting to be held on Tuesday, Novem
ber sth, 1901, at 7:30 o'clock p. m., in the
Council Chamber in the City Hall, will
consider and may order a change of
grade on .
EAST FIFTH STREET, FROM MAPLE
7-/7.. TO HOPE STREET,
as reported on by the Board of Public
Works, under date of Sept. 9th, 1901,
which report was accepted by the Board
of Aldermen Sept. 23rd, 1901.
A profile indicating the proposed change
of grade is on file and can be seen at
By order of the Board of Aldermen.
•*7 MATT JENSEN,
' ' City Clerk.
Sept 26-2S-Oct 3-5-10-12
E.«_ ■_.?__.^J^Tt"" 3 ENGLISH :77-7
-^^CKa-P-p 0.'! 5'1"1 S*_J °f'y 8-wul.e.
_ it flMi'' Alw«ti rellible. Ladl*-. _.__. Drui.Ui
•C^^S i.IJl El> kk" *■'•. "",a,lle °"' »-»'*•«
■5* s£m.n_l_j_*">"»T«k, no other. R.ft™.
*7 - W Smnm *r^ v*u * »üb-tl-_tU_« and ln.lt-..
.V O «4™.R.1. r___te2__?-„"r«tl-o-l_l.
■__•■ ff *""■ g""ll*w Jor Lad lea," <n (tun-, b/r*.
"v—-/* ,*•"""' Mull. *O. 0.»«. ■...ti__o_.i_.l_ Sol._y
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' ' | ' ' ___,'
j! s~z-»m —^ i.i mii_» «■ 1
J i A PERMANeIt'cURE T
ji A PERMANENT CURE \
( " of the most obstinate cues of Gonorrli_-_ i'
i J «nd Gleet, guaranteed in from 3 to 8 ',
j , days; no other treatment required. - J.
J i . Sold by all druggists. <»
/ ■ . .-
TYPEWRITING MACHINES. -.
repair all makes. Jewett Agency, 237
_ Hennepin ay., Minneapolis. .
UNION DEPOT, SIBLEY 81 _____£!>.'
Trains leave and arrive at St. Paul as
J-lectric Lighted—Ob- Lea*, i Arrive
serration Caie to Port
land, Ore.,via Butte. Missoula, * 9 :30 * 2 '20
Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma a m ___
Fargo, Jamestown, fioze- _ ___ __
man, Helena, Butte, Spokane, * 1 0.35 * 7 :45
Seattle, Tacoma, rort_r.nd... pm am
Fargo and Leech Lake
St. Cloud, Little Falls, Brain- * "30 +5-4.5
erd. Walker, Bemidjl, Fargo.. 'g^° u ' *•/*
Dakota Jfc Manitoba
Fergus Falls, Wahpeton,
Mccrhead, Fargo, Crookston, - IT- _, __ :
Grand Forks, Grafton, Win- "8:00*7:15
"'Peg ■ pm am
"DULUTH SHORT LiNE"
t*S am BULUTH & gJJJ-jg
-•aassa superior tiigggi
•Dally. tEx. Sunday? ~
TICKET OFFICE c"J,«Mr_ T .
UNION STATION, r.WLWAUKEE STATION
St. Paul. • Minneapolis.
[■jj |rt.<* lrp.U.AA_»-y|l"M» |
OH-.ce 883 Robert St. "Phone .SO.
tEx. Sun. tEx Sat. " I
.Ex. Mon. Others Daily. LEAVE. ARRIVE,
Badger State Express. ) 8:3 j 10:15
Chlc«»o, Mil., Madison J A-M. J». M
c, *° "Atlantic Express".. 11:10 pm 11: 15 am
Chicago "Fast Mall" 6:38 m 8:30 am
Northwestern Limited. ) 8:10 7:45
Chicato. Mil., Madison J I*. M. A. M
Wausau, F. dv Lac. Green Bay 6:55 pm 8:30 an»
Manitowoc, Sheboygan _ t6:SS pm .7:45 am
Duluth, Superior, Ashland.... 'tS:SO sml+4-45 pm
Twin Limited. \\ 4:25 | 9:59
Duluth, Superior, Ashland.. J P.M. P.M.
Mankato. St. James. Su, City. t7:40 sm t4:IS pm
Deadwood, Black Hill- ;,7:40 ami 7:25 am
Elmore, Algona, Dos Molner.. 17:40 am 17:33 pm
Omaha Express. 1 10:99 7:35
Su. City, Omaha, Kan. City, J A. M. P. M.
St. James, New Ulm Tracy... 10:00 -ml 7-35 Dm
New Ulm, Elmore t4:50 pm 110:05 am
Fairmont, St. James 14:50 pm tlo-05am
Omaha Limited. I 8:30 7:25
§Hi__j.-''.V__il Kan. City. ( I P.M. I A. M.
*': ... —~—: —' ' ■_■
Ticket Office—332 Robert St.. Cor.' Fourth.
'Phone Main 856.
Leave. *Dally. 4Ex Sun. tSun enly Arrive.
18:30 am St. Cloud. Fergus Falls, Fargo t6:oopm
tß:3oam ...Willmar. via St. Clou- ... 16:00pm
'*»*» (sC'Sti^wn^r^y) t5:35«
14:45pm Elk River, M. and Sandstone 110:00 am
t6:4opm ... Wayi.ta and Hutchinson. .. t9:2s_m
*7:ospm Brock., Fargo, G. F., Winnipeg *7:45 am
•6:3opm. ...Minn and Dak. Exp .. ■ *7:3oam
EASTERN MINNESOTA RAILWAY.
»1 550pml' D,llBth"- Waßt Superior ■■ | *?|.4oS?
Sleeper for 11:10 p. m. train can be oc
cupied at any time after 9 p. m. ,7
& St. Paulßy. £fi__lig|j
Ticket Office 365 Robert St. Phone 98.
LEAVE. I *Daily. tEx. Sunday, j ARRIVH^
•8:30 Chicago, La X. Milwaukee.... 1*10:1 sam
•3:35 Chicago, La X, Milwaukee... •11:50 am
•6:55 pm Chicago, La X, Milwaukee.... | *2:50
T. 105 id.. Pioneer 1101131.11:4501
•8:55 pm Chicago, Faribo. Dubuque.... I •*: 10 art.
13:35 pm Hastlngs.Rad W'ng,Rochest'r tl 1:50 am
19:30 am La Crosse, Dubuq'e. Rle Ul'nd 110:16 pm
•8:00 am Faribo, St. Lcuis, Kan. City.. »6i05 pm
18:20 am Crtonvil!*, Milbank, Aberdeen 16:30 pm
•6:50 pm Ortonvilie, Aberdeen, Fargo.. *7:35 am
17:25 pm N-rthfleld, Faribo. Austin ... 1:10 am
14:00 Hutchinson, Glencoe tlo:2oam
Chicago Great Western Ry.
••The Maple Leaf Route."
City Ticket Office, gth _t Robert Ste., St. Paul.
" + "s_. P-T»«l«7.ctk»re _s-h.J_.I_AV. FN jARRIVf """"CM
Kenyon, Do. Center, O-!-1 8:10 am] 10:00pm
weln, Dubu.u., Freeport, 8:l0pm ( 7:50 am
Chicago and Eist. ll:2Cpm 12:50 pm
Cedar Falls. Waterloo. Mar- 10:30 am 7:25pm
shalltown. Dcs Mclnes. St. 8:10 7:50 am
Joseph, Kansas City. 1 1:20 pm 12:50 pm
r- „ ._,. 8:10 am 7:25 pm
Cannon Falls, Red Wing f 8:10pm .9:50 am
Northfleld. Faribault, Water- t 8:10 am> 10:00pm
vllle, Manlcato. 6:05 pm 9:50 am
Mantorville. Ker.yon. I 6:05 pml 9:50 am
Minnoapoils & St. LouSsRR
Office. 398 Rooert. Phone 661. St. Louis Djpat "
"Leave Jj fDally tExcept Sunday __(______•_*_
" MtWSHJHTLISiETC ~~"
t»iOO ___ _____ _______.«_, t7i3tt
a OMAHA ~
fM AND OSS MOINES m .
Albert Lea, Cedar Rapids.
t*>:ooam ; ..Chicago, Kansas City t7:30 pm
•7:00 pm .Chicago & St. Louis Limited. *8 40 am
Watertewn, New Ul.ti. St.
James, Sherburne, Esther
-18:45 am ... villa and Storm Lake.... 16:02 pm
New Ulm Local—St. James,
•5:15 pm ■-Sherburne and Esthervllle. *9:59 am.
f§[ ___ ST. P. & S. S. M. BY. gf
City Ticket Office. 879 Robert St. Tel. 108 L
Union Depot. St. Paul. >
Leave. I EAST. | Arrive.
Atlantic Limited (daily).| B:.sa_.
_:2.amißhlnelander Local(exSun) 5:3.pt0
B:2spmlSt. Croix Falls Local, ex
■Sunday. From Broadway
IDepot, foot Fourth St ' 9:2 Sam
6:Copmilmperial Limited (Pacific
I Coast) daily. I 9:soan»
B:2oam|Dakota Express (ex Sun) s:3spn*
tr ______ '■ <. — "* ™
[j_£s=^P|sjn SEST LINE TO f^g&SSjgl
\MmM CHICAGO AND BB
IBl!!! ST. LOUIS _IBB___l
_L!_/ or_| STATIONS ~ir. Fr»a"
5.05 am - Winona, La Crosse, Dubaquoj
and Chicago, except Sunday 12.45 pic.
8.05 am Winona, La Crosse, Dubuque
and St.Louis.except Sunday ,
8.05pm W_nons, La Crosse, Dubuque,
-■. ■ I Chicago and St. Louis, daily 1 7.45 ana
Ticket Office. 400 Robert St. T.l. Mala !W
WISCONSIN CENTRAL BY CO.
City Office. 378 Robert St. 'Phone No. 634,
at Paull .All Trains D*' lst. rpS
|Egu Claire, Chip. Falls,
8:00 am !Milwaukee and Chicago 8:le&_* .
Ashland. Chippewa F'ls,
7:«pm[Oshkosh. Mil. and Chi. 6:oopn.
aaw-aaMa^awK*e**---aaama*?aaaa-*a-maavaa--am-aaam---a^ -' ' - --- ; ;