Newspaper Page Text
FOR THOSE_WHO TOIL
Comment on the Results of the Convention of Build ing Eosses. Many Labor Events of Inter est Scheduled for the . Future. Questions of Economy in Which the Twins Are Interested. Events Past and to Come in Twin City Labor Cir cles. The grocers' clerics are agreeably sur prised at the readiness with which their employers agree to close early. The reason is, perhaps, that the proprietors of stores find the long hours of business both wearisome and expensive and they areas willing as their clerks to close early, provided other dealers will do the same. lii Eastern cities and, even in Minneapolis fora short time, associa tions of employers agreed to close early and made the movement general with out the co-operation of the clerks. The fact that the clerics start the movement in this city ought not to make the ad vantages of the movement less. • ♦ » The various conventions of employ ers in this city daring the week have been wa ched with : interest by all classes of people. The sentiment fa voring the abolition of the lien law was not as strung as might have been ex pected, many "contractors being of the opinion that a good lien law benefited them as well as the mechanics. No ac tion was decided upon in that direction, although the difficulty of getting even a good law enforced makes the average wage worker rather indifferent as to Whether a lien law exists or not. Both builders and stonecutters seem loth to put themselves on record in re gard to the night-hour question. 1; is worthy of note that many were in favor of the movement because they thought it bound to come, anyhow. The usual number of niisstateniKiits were made in regard to the work of labor organiza tions. If they di.l all tnat was credited to then* (lie poor, helpless employer might well waste his time bewailing their existence. It is rather amusing to see employers holding conventions and showing that organization is a great benefit to them; also that they intend to take full advantage of the benefits accruing from association, then gravely assuring the wage worker that he has no right to-organize, and his organizations work much mischief make aim dis- | contented— make him forget the bless ings of being an American workingman. The. average wage worker is not vt ry intelligent. His environment forbids that. But, in a majority of cases he is intelligent enough to "see that em ployers, like the memoers of the builders' association, know even less of social economy than men educated in labor organizations. Mrs. Diaz would say: ''They don't know and they don't know that they don't know." Labor organizations at least taught working men to know that their labor is simply a eornmii lity. to be bought and sold In the market like other commodities. Their condition as workers is only bet tered by their own efforts. Philan thropy is not a part of business methods of to-day, and the employer cannot readily be suspected of any desire to elevate, his employe at his own expense. In fact, the patience and practical good sense displayed by most organized men is the result of their education in econo mics. They regard the wage system and present conditions simply as a phase of industrial evolution. - They know that the general tendency of affairs is toward greater equity and bet ter development. The abuses will be Gwepl away by the results of their own mistakes, and so they can atford to be amused at the frantic efforts of some people to justify the present state of affairs. The statements from the build ers' association, by their very mistakes, will do much to aid labor organizations by starting people to think for them selves, a consummation devoutly to be wished. COMING KVBNTS. The Co-Operative hall board meets this afternoon at 2:30 p. m. at Labor headquarters for its usual monthly ses sion. The board is composed of one delegate from each organization meet ing at the headquarters, and meets monthly. The secretary's report for the last .six months shows a prosperous con dition of affairs, the four halls being steadily rented, leaving a fair surplus over all expenses. AH delegates are requested to be present at the meeting this afternoon. The Slate Eight-Hour league meets to-day at Labor headquarter*, at 2:3!) p. in. Delegates will be present from all parts of the state, and a very interesting session is expected. The recent con ventions of employers held here and in other cities, and their view of the eight hour question will furnish interesting matter for comment, and probably has ten the putting of lecturers in the field, bo that the subject may be more gener ally understood. All organizations are entitled to three delegates for every 100 members, and will, if possible, be "noti fied of the meeting by the secretary. It is Important that all organizations be represented, as the action of next Sun day will probably shape the course of the eight-hour movement in this state. * .-...*.-- * The Trades and Labor assembly holds its next meeting Friday, Feb. 7. The final report or the committee on early closing" will be read and prompt action taken in regard to those who re fuse to sign the agreement. Just what plan will be adopted in these cases has not been stated, but it is understood that all organized men will refuse their patronage and that of their friends, to those dealers who claim they do not need to recognize the existence of labor organizations. The delegates to the assembly are ajso discussing the best plan of taking some active part in the coming political campaign, They have the records ot many of the present office holders. also that of some aspirants for public favor, and will en deavor to use this knowledge to the best advantage for the best interests of the working class. The assembly will take no political action as a body, but it is likely that an association will be formed similar to the WorKingmen's Municipal Reform association, which flourished in Minneapolis during the last political campaign. This association formulated certain demands for the benefit of the industrial classes, and required candi dates to give written pledges to support such measures 'ere they could hope to count upon the workingman's vote. The meetings of the reform association were held separate from those of the as sembly,- and had at least the advan tage of giving the working classes a chance to secure measures for their own benefit . without sacrificing their members as candidates for office, or obliging them to waste time in man aging political machinery. The Min neapolis Trades and Labor assembly were so well satisfied with the plan that they will continue it at the next cam paign. That plan, or a similar one, will probably be discussed at the next meet ing of the Trades and Labor assembly, and an effort made to accomplish some good without the mistakes which have accompanied such efforts in the past. Typographical Union No. 30 meets this ternoon at the United Workmen's hall on Seventh street. Several matters of interest to the craft will come up for discussion. * » » L. A. 1908 will hold an open meeting at Labor headquarters next Wednesday evening, Feb. 5. The subject for de bate will be "Is Federation a Benefit to Labor Organizations?" All workingmen and others are cordially invited to at tend. 11. B. Martin, T. H. Lucas and others will be present to opeu the dis cussion. This meeting is a continuation of the monthly open- meetings which proved so successful during* the fall months. No admission is charged, and the debate is open to all who wish to take part. , . . ;.^:,x-:;; » - ♦ .. ■-- .'. •;♦ ' .-._. r The Ladies' Protective association is selling a large number of tickets for the valentine social to be held on the even ing of Feb. 14. A choice collection of valentines will be exchanged on that evening through a special postoffice • box, and a jolly time will probably be the result * » * Minnehaha division No. 169 of Broth erhood of Engineers are preparing for the annual ball to be given at the armory Wednesday evening. Feb. 12. The. armory will be decorated for the occasion, and a tasteful programme is also being prepared. THE PAST WEEK. The grocer clerks met last Tuesday evening and decided to affiliate with the existing Clerics' association. The Clerks' association met on Wednesday evening, admitted the grocer clerks and applied to the American federation for a char ter from that body. During : this week all grocer clerks in good, standing will be admitted to the older association on the presentation of a transfer card. After that they will be admitted under the usual regulations. A committee visited the leading grocery dealers on Friday evening, and found but little opposition to the movement. Michaud Bros., Yerxa & Co. and A. Schoch v.ere already closing early, and several others, agreed to do so. As soon as the new charter is received the Clerks' associa tion will hold another meeting, probably next Friday evening. w * ■* The joint committee appointed by the state eight-hour league and trade and labor assembly met on Friday evening and organized preliminary measures for the eight hour mass meeting, to be held on the evening of Feb. 22, as a celebra tion of Washington's birthday. Rev. S. G Smith, of the People's church, and Miss Eva McDonald will be invited to address the meeting. The place of meeting was not definitely fixed, but the committee will, during this week, secure some large and centrally-located hall. The committee meet again next Friday evening to report progress and arrange further measures. - v^ . -. * * » 6 A special meeting of the stockholders of the Scandinavian Mercantile associa tion was held on Friday evening at the at the store on Payne avenue. Some changes in management were discussed but not settled. Another meeting will be held some time during the coming week. - - • • - - , * :•■',*;'■■ V ; -■-*■■'•"-' The stenographers', association held an interesting meeting at the capitol on Thursday evening. A constitution and by-laws were adopted, and an effort is being made ta secure a large member ship. - - IX MINNEAPOLIS. Labor Notes. The Stephens library stockholders hold their annual meeting to-morrow evening for the election of officers and directors for the coming year. All stockholders are requested to be pres ent. * ♦ ♦ The K. or L. Building association directors met Friday evening and audit ed accounts for the past month. Routine business occupied the entire session. * a •* - The trade and labor assembly meets next Friday evening at the Labor Tem ple, and has some interesting business on hand. *• * » Typographical Union No. 42 meets this afternoon at the Labor Temple. Officers for the coming year will be nominated; also a delegate to the inter national. * ♦ • The Temple club gave a pleasant social at the Labor Temple last Tues day evening. A large crowd was in attendance and enjoyed the pleasant dancing programme. . * » ♦ The nationalists met at the Bruns wick hotel last Wednesday evening and listened to an able paper by Dr. Albert Shaw. "Municipal Collectivism in Eu rope' was the subject. :< ' ■'■ ■«• ♦ «... The Single Tax club meets next Tues day evening at the West hotel. John Goodnow will explain why fuel costs so much in Minnesota. . MINNEAPOLIS COMMENT. One of the papers which runs an alleged labor department, published on Friday what purported to be a plan of federation, which should supplant the K. of L.. drawing all its best material out and leaving its assemblies power less to do any work. This article also stated that the federation was being secretly worked up by those -.who feared opposition on the part of K. of L. officers and assemblies. Now, the fact is that the idea of state federa tion is no secret. It his been discussed in the department several times during the past six months. The plan origi nated with the K. of L., and was dis cussed at the last meeting of District Assembly 70. The plan ; was favored and the time cf arranging such a con vention left to the option of the dis trict officers. The object of such a federation would be to make available the united strength of trades organiza tions and the K. of L. The plan of rep resentation would be similar to that ex isting now in the state eight-hour league, each K. of L. assembly and tiacio union being represented in the federation by one or more delegates, the federation hav ing no jurisdiction over the local affairs of organizations represented, but -holding itself in readiness to use the united strength of all organizations wherever found advisable. The tenden cy all over the country is in the direc tion of federation, and if such a council is formed in Minnesota in the near future it will be at the call of the K. of L. and in direct harmony with their usual plan of taking advantage of every intelligent and progressive means of ad- i vancing the general condition of the wage worker. *■» '..Z':*~:~' ;< -.•;.-UV>. . The board of associated chanties, in trying to make the poor self supporting, is forced to face some ot the problems which vitally interest labor organiza tions. Secretary Holt is anxious to use the funds at his disposal so as to insure the best results. Charity pure and simple has not solved the question, for each year brings an increasing number needing aid. This winter many have applied, not for charity, but for au op portunity to work. The £ secretary thought it would be a good idea to start a wood yard or stone quarry, which would give the poor a chance to earn A committee from the trade and labor were consulted as to the probaole success of the plan. ...They soon showed the secretary that to start new industries, where there are already sufficient to supply the demand, would not put th 2 poor people in competition with the people who are ' fortunate enough to have work at living wages. Wages will then drop to the level set by those who work for their meals, and there will be an increased supply of paupers on hand. This is:ouly;one"of the many practical objections to the plan which seemed at first-ssTfeasible. The only encouraging sign about the matter is that charitable people "are waking up to the fact that philanthropy doesn't reform the world, and their time would be "better employed in trying to remove the causes of poverty. I THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY MORNJNG, FEBRUARY 2, 1890. —SIXTEEN PAGEa IN REALTY CIRCLES. Numerous Inquiries Being Made for Inside Property and Acre Lots. Just Now There Is a Cry Abroad for More Manu factories. Future Possibilities of the Stat9 and the Twin Cities. What About the West Side Levee?--Notes and Com ment. There is not a real estate man in the "city who can complain of the inquiry now being made for local realty. It is surprising the number of inquiries, largely from outside sources, which are now being made in this city. But while this has been the distinguishing feature in realty circles, there have been few deals of importance consummated. Messrs. Smith & Taylor say they have closed a sale for 100 feet on Fifth street, corner of Minnesota, for which $80,000 has oeen paid. This is the one big sale of the week. There have been any number of small pieces of property sold, and with this continued inquiry the future of the real estate man is of a roseate hue. There is a cry abroad just now for more manufactories. The public men of the city have at last awakened to the fact that if St. Paul is to maintain her supremacy in the Northwest more man utactories are needed. That these fac tories will come to St. Paul, if but a little effort is expended to get them, is absolutely certain. This fact was ex cellently put last Monday in the chamber of commerce. "The strongest claim," it was said, "that St. Paul can urge as the best location for manufactures, the crowning feature which gives indis putable assurance of her splen did industrial future, is the fact that here are concentrated so many radiating lines of river and railway transportation. The manufact urer must locate at a distributing point as surely as must the merchant. Every tendency of modern progress empha sizes this necessity, makes it more ab solutely imperative. These factories will come to St. Paul because the rail roads have already come. It is reported that the Industrial Union has several applications from manufacturers desir ing to locate in St. Paul. There is also one manufacturer already located in the city who threatens to remove if a certain projected improvement is car ried out. What should be done with him? Let him go. A manufacturer who, because he is opposed to any par ticular improvement, plays the baby act, is of no account in a progressive city like St. Paul. While efforts are being made to ob tain additional factories, there should be no relaxation in the attempt to be made to induce settlers to come into the state. The total acreage of Minnesota is 53,000,000. Deducting the pine lands and swamps, there are 37,0>0,000 of cul tivable land. That is. in other words, only one-sixth of the arable land in Minnesota is under cultivation. Think of it! One-sixth. It two such cities as St. Paul and Minneapolis can grow up with but one-sixth of the •state settled, what must be the ultimate destiny of these huge municipalities when the state becomes more thickly populated? There really ought not to be* any doubts as to the future prosperity of either city. The state is certain to fill, and with it the states of Dakotas and Montana. 11. S. Fairchild may not be very iar be yond the mark when be said that within twenty-five years the cities of .St. Paul, Minneapolis and Duluth would contain 4,000,000 people. The West Side levee property, owned by the city, will, as indicated last week, be devoted as the site for the location of whatever new factories can be secured in the present crusade. A committee from the Industrial union will meet the com mon council, urginsr them to devote the land for such a purpose. In the mean time, the owners of the property, prior to its purchase by the city, have, formed themselves into an association with the object of prevailing upon the authorities to retrausfcr the land. An attempt was made during the session of the last legislature to get a bill passed authorizing the council to do this, but owing to opposition by the delegation it did not make any head way. The claim of these property own ers runs this way. The land was orig inally purchased by the city to con struct a levee on the West side. Thi3 scheme has practically been abandoned, the land has increased greatly in valne. and the old owners think they should have it re-transferred to them. There is no doubt but that the owners would do well if they could once more getpos session of the land, but the city having secured it when it was procurable at a nominal figure should not be expected to part with it at any but its present value. How would these property own ers take a proposition of that kind? NOTE*. Bushnell & Bushuell sold a number of small lots in the Midway district, totaling $12,000. F. Williams has refused $20,000 cash for a piece of property on St. Anthony Hill. He wants 923,500 for it. The Industrial Union will hold a meeting Mouday evening in the Cham ber of Commerce at 8 p. in. Members only will be admitted. The loan and mortgage business con tinues very brisk. Building Permits. The wing permits to build were issued yesterday: Henry Nelson, 2-story frame dwelling. Cook, near Walsh S'J.-100 Swan J Ring, 2-story frame dwelling. Edmnnd, near Victoria i 11,4.50 A J Diamon, 2-story frame dwelling, Edmund, near Milton .1 12.450 Andrew X Olson. 2-story frame dwell ing. Ellen, near Chats worth 2,450 Martin N Hanson, 2-story frame dwell ing, Edmund, nor Avon. ..1.500 One minor permit '100 ': Six permits, total $11,400 «•• : — CALLING OX KLLEN XKBKY. Her Home Life. Her Industry and j Her Thought for the Poor. . A London correspondent of the Boston Transcript who visited Ellen Terry's home at Barkston Gardens, South Ken sington, says: Admitted into the house, I was conducted up a broad stair case," broken by one of those delight fully large landings which in summer are equal to another room, papered with a striking desisn of magnolias in shades of terra-cotta, and ornamanted with several prints of Mr. Irving and other celebrated ' actors. Passing through heavily curtained doors, I found myself in the drawing-room, or rather presence chamber, where Miss Terry gave me a kindly welcome. As all those who have had the priv ilege of seeing her know, the distin guished actress is, like her quasi-name- i sake of Troy, "divinely tali" and most' divinely . fair; and " nothing could be more charming than the picture made by my hostess, as she lay on a broad sofa, surrounded by. friends. They were not sitting at her feet in the lan gorous attitudes of aesthetic estaey, and I at once became aware that if their tongues were busy their deft Sneers were still more active. . Miss Terry her self, attired In a becoming tea gown of gray corded silk, with ruffles of white mousseline de soie at neck and wrists. was stitching diligently at a "gari baldi," and the whole group about her were wielding their needles and other instruments of the textile art like so many Penelopes. "Yes," said the fair actress, in reply to a remark on the Industry of the party, "we all work: I keep that basket full of odds and ends of things for the poor. When my friends come to see me they can take their choice of knitting, cro cheting or sewing, and we use our need les whilst we talk." •; A ueautiful old lady with large, iceutle brown eyes and white hair, reminding one of a New England grandmamma of last century, was presented to mesas' "My friend,- Mrs. Rumbold," and iv her I recognized a striking figure at Lyceum first nights. Mrs. Rumbold, who many years ago came to live with Miss Terry as her companion, is treated by her charge with truly filial care, and Terry always considers that one. of ■ the grandest successes of her life has been that, through her, this dear old lady's existence is one ot Deace ; and-, happiness. .. * ;:.a;» Mrs. Rumbold has been of great service to "her Nell" in protecting her from that insatiable pest, the begclng: letter-writer. Before her time. Miss Terry, whoso heart is always touched by a tale of distress, used to spend half her income in relieving the fictitious wants of professed mendicants; but Mrs. Rumbold insisted on taking charge of her friend's correspondence, and since then impostors have not fo und the trade quite so profitable. -.. HER FIRST BALL. Ah ! she comes a-tripping softly Down the shadows on the stair, With a ray of lamplight falling On her lovely shoulders bare: How they gleam like sculptured marble, • Mellowed by her young life's flush! Greater, though, than charms of chisel s Is that swift, unconscious blush. —New Orleans Picayune. m INSTINCT. We stand among the dancers, • Ah. well I know she's false 1 -• <-'*- For while I get the landers, My rival gets the waltz. BSSfc- —New York Sun. . Save Tour Hair BY a timely use of Ayer's Hair Vigor. This preparation has no equal as a t dressing. It keeps the scalp clean, cool, and healthy, and preserves the color, fullness, and beauty of the hair. "I was rapidly becoming, bald and gray ; but after using two or three bottles of Ayer's Hair Vigor my. hafr grew thick and glossy and the original . color was restored." — Melvin Aldrich, Canaan Centre, N. 11. " Some time ago I lost all my hair in consequence of measles. After due waiting, no new growth appeared. I then used Ayer's Hair Vigor and my hair grew " ■ •■ Thick and Strong. It has apparently come to stay. The Vigor is evidently a great aid to nature."' —J. B. Williams, Floresville, Texas. ' "I have used Ayer's Hair Vigor for the past four or five years and find it a most satisfactory dressing for the hair/ It is all I con hi desire, being harmless, causing the hair to retain its natural" color, and requiring but a small quantity to render the hair easy to arrange."—/ Mrs. M. A. .Bailey, 9 Charles street, ■ , Haverhill, Mass. . 2 •-:. " I have been using Ayer's Hair Vigor V for several years, and believe that it has « caused my hair to retain its natural.: color." — Mrs. H. J. King, Dealer in/, Dry Goods, &c, Bishopville, Md. -;' 4^" Ayer's Hair Vigor;! PREPARED BT '7 "•' 1 Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass. Sold by Druggists and Perfumer*. \-'". It is how foolishly skeptical men sometimes are. Recently one said: "I doubt whether Newport & Son lend money as they advertise, at 6 per cent on improved real estate, with the privilege of paying all or any part any interest day and no extra charge therefor. There must be some kink about it." He could have satisfied him self, as any one else may, that we are constantly doing ex actly as we advertise, by call ing: at our office and examin ing our mortgage note. '. Hundreds in the Twin Cities have been shrewd enough to take us at our word, and have secured for themselves the best possible kind of a loan. You may do likewise by call ing upon R.M.NEWPORT & soisr, DRAKE BLOCK, S T.PAUL 7TH ST. DIRECTORY! ART STORES. ."; JAMES P. ANGEL!,, successor to Blakemoro : & Angcll. 21 E. 7th st. Pictures frame* -i CHIROPODIST. ~7=H W. H. LOCKWOOD, 233 East Seventh sfc'H DRUGS. *?'; V. T. DAVIDSON. 531 East Tth.cor. Brncltey S. 11. REEVES, Seven corners. ?*= , j— •■; PRY COOPS. J^ HABIGHOKST & CO., ..'-?': 233, 2.T5 & 237 Seventh, corner WacouUi li i FDBXITUKE CARPETS."/; O. F. EDICT. 17K West Seventh. "~ 7 '' «AS FIXTURES. " J. J. PrN'MGAN. 22u East Seventh. "~ ■ GROCERIES. ;.,..";' .. . . MICHAUD BROS., . .-"..-'. Corner Seventh and "W'aliasha streets. ..." '. IfISTALI.:»IE:%T HOUSES. Tyl G. F. BENEDICT. 17t> West Seventh. ~ JEWELRY & : PAU3iBROIiK~it~ • L. S. : VVKLLER. 111? East Seventh st. ; ', .. ; -. PHOTOGRAPHERS. Js. M. TAYLOR, - at W. 7th., Chilaren's Diet ores.' pa.^teraiid crayon portraits a specialty . -DRESSMAKING. ' II.I.INJOUY AND OK : MAKING— Mrs, M. Brandt 229 West Seventh st. ..' pi-r;n«rV<» asp oas fitting. J. J. DUKNIGAN, 220 Bait Seventh* . POPULAR WANTS The Globe's local circulation in the cities of St Paul and Minneapolis is larger than • the circulation of any other newspaper; and it has become the recognized WANT Medium for the Twin Cities. .. \ „; . ' v. :: Wants are Inserted In the Globk under classified headings according to the following ■ ■ . •- TABLE OF rates: ■■ ■ ' ■"—■■. Number Number of Times. : - of ■-—■ Words. I|2|3 4 516 7' 15 words $.15 $.25 $.35 $.45 $.sb;s.G3 $.68 16- words .16 .27 1 .38 .40. 63 .73 17 .words .17 .28 .39 .50 .61 .70 .75 18 words .18 .30 .42 .54 .66 .75 .81 19 words .19 .32 '.45 .58 .71 .81 .87 20 words .2" .33 .4': .50 .72- .82 .89 21 words .21 .35 .40 ; . 63 .77 .88 .95 22 words' .22 -.37 .52 .67 .82 .03 1.00 23 words; .28 .38 .53 .68 .33 .95 1.03 24 words .24 .4<> .56 '..Ti 1.00 1.08 25 words .25 .42 .5» .76 .931 I*o6 1.15 26 words .26 .43 .60 .77 .94 1071 16 27 words .27 .45 .63 .81 .991 1.13 1.22 23 words .28 .47 .66 : .85 1.«'4 1.1» 1.27 '29 words .29 .48 .67 .86 1.05 1.20 1.30 30 words .30 .50 .70 .90 1.10 1.25 1.35 31 words .3! .52 .73 .94 1.15 1.30 1.40 32 words .3-' .53 .74 .95 1.16 1." 2 1.43 33 words .33 .55 .77 .99 1.21 1.38 1.49 34 words .34 .57 .80 1.03 1.26 1.43 154 35 words .35 .58 .81 1.04 1.27 1.45 1.58 36 words .36 .60 .84 1.08 1.32 1.50 1.62 o7 words .37 .62 .87 1.12 1.37 1.56 1.6S 38 words .38 .63 >'8 1.13 1.38 1.57 1.70 o9 -words .39 .6.=. .91 1.17 1.43 1.63 1.76 40 words .40 .67 .04 1.21 i.4S 1.6? 1.81 41 words .41 .68 .95 1.22 1.49 1.70 1.83 42 words .42 .7< .s*B 1.26 1.54 1.75 1.89 43 words .43 .72 1.01 1.31< 1.59 1.80 1.94 44 words .44 .73 22.214.171.1241.60 1.82 1.97 45 words .45 .75 1.05 1.35 1.65 I.BS 2.P3 46 words .46 .77 1.08 1.39 1.70 1.93 2.08 47 words .47 .78 1.09 1.40 1.71 1.95 210 48 words .48 .81 1.12 1.44 1.76 2.00 2.16 49 words .49 .62 1.15 1.48 1.81 2.06 2.22 50 words .fH I .83 l.Hi 1.49 1.82 2.07 2.24 ■ No "till forbid" Wants will be received. In every case tl 3 time must be specified, and the money, according to above .schedule, must accompany the order. will please designate the heading under -which they desire their "Wants" to appear. • ' . - SITUATIONS OFFER ED. ale. ~ " AGENTS wanted for D. Appleton & Co.'s Publications; men of good address and ar ility can find profitable employment In Wisconsin. Minnesota, North and South Da kota by calliug on A. rt. Greene, Manager Northwestern agency, 311 Wabasha st. St Paul. Minn. 33-"9 AGENTS— We want an agent in every . county to handle our specialties: sam ples free : goods as staple as suear. North Star Novelty Company, 416 Nicollet ' ay.. Minneapolis. .. . . ■ -.. 33 AGENTS wanted to sell nursery stock in Minnesota; good commission. Address i M 302, Globe. 33 i AG >• NTS wanted in every town for our Stanley book outfit ouly 50 cents: at our special terms you cannot fail to coin money. Empyreal Publishing Home, St. Paul. Minn. • - 32 61 GENT >— Good agents ..wanted, for M. Paul.Minneapolis and every city in^sorth west. Call or address Riddle & Lenth, Room' 22, 2"3 EHSt Seventh. .29 33 A V. s. \\ ANT *U— A lew pood men of good education nnd address can" find 1 ileflFont end very 1 roflt«blr'Fni|<lriyn<ert by ! calling on C. W.T)umont,l 1 1 Davidson block, f-i. Paul, general Hgeut for the Encyclopaedia ■fritannica, that is howselliug for one-half (f'.'.of'j per volume of what it ever sold for ' ore. ' --"■-.•-■-' :.- - ' •- . - ■ -' 26i* AGI.NTS should write for llltistrated cir cular and terms for two weeks' trial of r-Missouri washer; wishes, dirtiest clothes clean by hot steam without rubbing: easily sold; proC table. J. Worth. St. Louis, Mo." yj. 3 »"-Tnes-&-biin-3-m -. YOUNG MAN, of good address, with $1,000 and services, can buy half inter est in one of the best businesses going.- Ad : uress with references L 215. Globe. 31-33 :J A N OPPORTUNITY unusual for a gen- SJci. tlemanof education, ■ business expe " rience, good address and scquaiutance in either Minnesota, North Dakota. Montana or Idaho: permanent: lucrative. Call upon or .'address K. D. Sniffen, Room 307, New York Life Building. St. PauL Minn. . . 33 . | BOY— Wanted, boy about sixteen years old to work in paint shop. 63 '- Lafond st. 33 BOY wonted who can set type. run small Dress and do chores. Graphic, sixth floor "Union block. .... .33 BOYS wanted to Bell our new -cards tor : , '•90:" big pay. Write, with stamp, to Excelsior Printing Company, Box 83, Cum berland. Wis. . 31-33 BUTi.ER-War>ted-A colored butler; none without first-class , private references need apply; call between 11 and 3: 28« Summit ay. - , -...' ;. ; 33-39 CIARRIAGK WOOD-WORKER and car -* riage painter: also ■ good, stout boy to learn carriage painting. Tom . Scott, "242 Virginia aye. ■ . L.rr"-^ " . 33 pOATHAKEKS- Wanted, two first-class v^ contmakers to go a short distance into the country. . Apply to J. H. Lesher & Co.. 357 Minnesota st. 32-33 COOK — an experienced cook to take charge of a mill boarding house ; a man and wife without children preferred; none but strictly temperate party will be em ployed. Apply to Barronett Lumber com pany's office. 179 East Third st., between 11 o'clock, 12 o'clock Monday morning. . . 33 niSPABTJIENr MANAGER for estab- U lished- business wanted; ■ . must have $500 to invest. Address M. 217. Globe. 33 I^KAUGHTSMEN— Wanted, two first- X." class architectural draughtsmen: none othar need apply. C. H. Johnston, 76 Ger man-American Bank Building. , 33-37 ONGINEEK SALESMAN— Wanted, en ,- Hi gineer as salesman for a new expansion steam trap. Address X 219, Globe. • "' 33 KKANI) BOY- Wanted, a small, bright XLj boy, who can read and write, for errand boy; wage.«;s2 per week: ' must be neat and clean. Address ; in own handwriting N. Y. L., Globe. - • 33 OR SOUTHERN UTAH— Laborers. $2 per day;. rock and tunnel men, 52.25 to $J. 5(»: ship every day; cheap fare. White& Co., 295 Jackson st. .: 32-33 7"~1 ARDENKR— Wanted to hire - a practical vX gardener. German or English,, to go to the country to work at his trade; none need apply except he has good recommendations, ! is industrious and of good habits, Call at j my office from i) to 1 1 n. m. or from 2t04 p. m., corner sixth and Broadway, first floor, first door. .I.Austrian. - 33 H A KN'EShMAKEKS— Wanted, harness makers to work on team and farm har ness. Dodson, Fisher & Brockmanu, Minne apolis. Minn. • . 33 HOSTLER— Wanted, at once, a young man well posted in grocery business; thoroughly acquainted in the city; willing to take care of two horses; must be well recommended ; no others need apuly. Bons guet Bros., West Seventh and Kamsey. '. 33 ACHINE lENOKK-Wanted, flrst cla«s man to run moulding- slickers. Codies. Chapman & Drake. Seven Corners, - 31-33 . NORWOOD HOUSE— I 9 and 21 East Ninth— The best .place to board in the ! ■ 'city; warm, cosy and comfortable; excellent ■.able: bath. * 370* I ONE KIND OF MEAT. BREAD, BUT SJ ter, potatoes, cup of coffee or tea. 10 « rents; oyster stews, 10 cents, at the Boston Home Lunch Room, 390 Robert st. 14-193 POULTRY. RABBITS and pets of all X kinds at the Poultry Show, East Seventh ".and Pine sts. . . 38-33 PRINTER that can set music is wanted; X with references. Address M 218, Globe. <jj - .- 33 ■ SALESMAN—^A gentleman, well acquaiut- C3ed in the dry, willing to make short ;trir>s when necessary, for our ' book order tie puitment: salary $12 per week and commis sion to begin: call Monday from in to 11. J. Brentano, 272 East Seventh st. : up stairs. ™ :3 SALESMAN — Wanted, a German salesman in a retail dry goods store. Address X £13. Globe. , ,;.- .':.■/ 33 SALESMEN— Wan at once, several JO good men to sell our goods by model ; it being an entirely new business,' and thor ougnly demonstrated to revolutionize an old industry and give the company a monopoly . of the trade; this is a chance and pays to investigate thoroughly. . Address P. 'J. Schumacher, secretary,- Winona. Minn. 33-35 SALESMAN— A Scandinavian | salesman acquainted in the city: will pay a good man $18 a week. -Address T 214, Globe. ■ 33 SALESMEN— Wanted, two traveling sales- O men to cover Minnesota and Dakota with a line of cigars; salary and expenses p&id. -Address for one week,- C. E. Wadswortb. Globe. -';--.■> 33 OALESMEN — Six salesmen for : the city, O four for the country: steady work; good pay. • Room 006, Grand Block. .^'. ; -..-, . 31-33 HOE LASTERs— Twenty shoe las tcrs and pegeers" wanted at Riverside Shoe factory. Taroox,- Scbliek & Co. ;•:■ - - 33 QTENOGKAPHER — Wanted, : stenogra- O ■ pher; competent and experienced; ■ give references. - Address X 217, -Globe. ,r:~. -: -33 HE BEST $3 per dozen cabinets in the " city are made at Frederick & Soester's, 16 East Third st. - . 33 SITUATION OFFERED • .-- "- '. . ;• : - / Mai«... --. / - •■■ ■. r pRAVEL,INO MEN— Wanted, four men -»•;■ »o travel; big wages. Call forenoon, stall 23, City Market, Monday. 33-34 RAVELING MEN, ; who wan; a fast -»■ spiling Bide line, to send their address and reference to C. Denny. 416 Nicollet ay., Minneapolis; samples weigh : an ounce; goods staple. _^ . >; : -. 33. WANTED, a man to canvass and manage canvassers. To control all sales of the Incandescent Light, equal to S5 can die*, in St. Paul. For terms, &c, address WOFI.D IXCANDESCKJiT LICnT CO, PlttS burg.Pa. . 30-33 \l7" ANTED— Agents for St. Paul, Minue » v apolis and every town and city through- . out the Northwest to handle the se'lf -lighting pocKet lamp.. Something new ; sells at sight; can be carried in vest pocket; good profits. Call on or address F. A. Raberge. general agent, No. 50l Fourth st. southeast, Minne apolis. , . . . . 33 Females. j . _ _ : — A GENTS— Wanted, 5,000 agents in all -TV towns, 10 push my new novel, "Arti ficial Skin;" sells at sight, with good profit. For full particulars address F. F. Mayhugh. 6 0 Jackson st., St. Paul, Minn. --■ 31-34 A— PLACES FOB ALL KINDS OF • housework at White Shield Help Ex change. 210 West Fifth st. Register free. 14-43 BASQUE FINISHERS— first class basque finishers. 18 Manheimer block, E. Thompson & Co. 33 C^ AN V ASSE RS— Four lady canvassers, ' $12 to $20 a week; no competition. Room 606, Grand Block. -~ - 31-33 CHAMBERMAID— a chamber ■f maid and aisnwasher. 136 East Tenth St. . . ... 33 pHAMBKRMAID- Wanted, first-class V-/ chambermaid at the old Davidson homestead, f»l3 Jackson st. , " 33 CLERK— Lady order clerk wanted: five hours a day good wages. Address D 215, Globe. . 33 COOK— Wanted— A competent cook at , once; no other need apply; : call 294 Summit ay. 33* COOK— a good cook and laun - dress. 173 College ay. 31-3 i COOK— Wanted, competent girl to cook, wash andiron; good wages. 43 Summit ay. : 33 COOK— good competent cook wanted, at J 14S Nina ay. 31-33 COOK — Wanted, a competent cook and laundress in small family; references required. Apply mornings at 25& Sher man st. - 33-4 OOK— Wan ted, cook and laundress at 19 J Pleasant ay.: none but Irish need apply. Mrs. John Farrington. 33 CUTTEK— Wanted, first-class cutter and fitter at 502 Laurel ay. - 33 UEs.sMAKERS-One basque finisher _aud one skirt maker; first-class oniy. 1817 Carroll St.. Merr.ani Patk- . 33 • HOME — a young girl who desires a home in .small family; or will pay small wages. Call IUI7 Earl St.. Dayton's" bluff. 33 O us kk X — Wanted, a respect able German lady as housekeeper for widower's family of three. Call Monday at office No. 202 Lumbermen and Builders* Exchange, corner Seventh and Cedar sts. . 33-3-1 HOt'KKWORK- German girl wanted in small family; good wages. 16 East Eleventh st. , . , s 1 rj OUSh WORK— Wanted, reliable girl in JL x lamily of two; good home and wages; new' house; call Suudav. 26 College ay. | west. * , >-; '.- --■;•'; 33 HOUSEWORK— Girl wanted at 270 Enst Eighth st. ■■ , 33 HOUSE WORK families wiih out washing, ; Dakota and Miles City - Mont.. $20; waitresses. Montana, $■_".>: cham- bermaids. Duluth. Douglass' Intelligence, 35 Seventh. . 33 i»USEWO;«K— Wanted, good girl for general housework; must know how to cook. 14"> lirleh.irt st. . 33 OUSEWOKK— Gilforli^ht housework; one who can sleep at home preferred. Call at 10 Tilton. : 2-33 OTSEWOKK— GirI wanted for ligh housework; only those with- best of references need apply at 56 East Seventh st. 31-88 OHMS WORK— Wanted, a girl to do eenerai housework: will pay good wages; family of three; call at once. 240irS West ern ay. south. - - - ■ 33 OUSEWOKK— Wanted, young girl to : care for children and assist in light housework. Apply at 608 Ashland aye. 33 ODSKWORK— Wanted, a girl for gen eral housework. 214 Fourteenth st. Call Monday. '..' ' ' . '. : 33 tl O USE WO UK— Wanted, girl for general XI housework. H93 East Ninth st. 33 HOUSEWoTtK-Girl wanted for general housework at 74 Summit ay. 33 HOUSEWORK— girl for general housework; small family: 317 Somerset St., between John and Olive sts. . 33 OUMiWORK- Wanted, a girl for gen ernl housework at s:i Robert st. ?3-4 Ol'SEWORIi— Girl wanted at 352 Cedar st. - - - .-. 33 HOUSEWORK— competent girl for general housework; small family. 172 Grove st. 33 OUSEV.ORK-A girl warned for gen eral housework. Call at 40 Water St.. West Side, to-day. . 33 U OUS WORK— GirI wanted for general O housework. 352 East Tenth st. 33 iCSKWORK- Girl wanted to assist at light housework. Call 2<>3 Ellen st. 33 OUSEWORK— Wanted, a girl to do gen eral housework in a small family. Ap ply at 166 West Ninth St.. second floor. 33 OUSEWOKK— GirI wanted for general housework at 705 Cedar st. 33 OUSEWORK- Wanted, girl for general housework in family of three grown persons. 654 Laurel ay. . ■_ 33 H OUSEWOKK— Girl wanted for general housework." Apply at- 263 Louis st., near Summit Park. _.. 33 HOI 1 SEWORK— competent girl n to do general housework at 566 St. PeteT st- : good wages given. ■ 33 Housework— Wanted, good girl for general housework. Apply 770 Dayton I ay. - .. ■ 33 HOUSEWORK— girl for general 'XI housework: must be good cook; wages, $15 per month. 7 -I* Burr st. 33 HOISKVVOKK- Girl wanted for general work.' Call at once at 412 East Tenth St. ■ ■ ' -_ 33 H OUSEWOKK— Wanted, girl for general housework. 281) Maple st., between Third and Couway . -33--."4 HOUSEWORK— for general house work. 13 > West Fifth st. . 33 34 HOUS..IVOKK— Wanted, girl for general housework. 083 Pine st. . 33 oust WORK— a girl for gen eral housework. 261 East Eighth st. 33-34 OUSEWOKK —servant . for general housework in a family of three: good wages. 36«>Selby. : 33-35 '^ OUS. WORK— Good girl for general housework; good wages. Apply morn ings, 301 Dayton ay. 33 HOUSEWORK-Good. honest won.ing girls of all nations always can secure work at the Ladies' German Intelligence Of fice. -166 St. Peter st A. Bertram. 33 HOUSEWORK— Girl for general house work, Bohemian preferred, at drug store, 1 028 W esi Seventh st. -■ 3--33 IT OUSEWOKK— girl for general XI housework, at 052 East Seventh st. 33 OUSEWOKK— Wanted, a goon girl for general house wort in small family, at 192Iglehartst. 33 HOCSEWOKK— Wanted, a competent girl for general housework by Saturday, Feb. 'i; Irish or German preferred. 711 Ashland ay. ■ .- ■ • 33-35 II OUSEWORK— Wanted, girl for general n housework. Apply at - 227 Selby ay., between summit and Nina. ■ 32* LI OUSEWORK— anted, a competent XJ: girl for general housework: wages. $15. Apply 152 Farrington ay. .. . :..-■ - 32-:i3 OUSEWORK— Wanted, a girl for gen oral housework; must speak English. Call at 575 Carroll st. to-morrow. - :~.-. .33 OUSEWORK— Wanted, competent girl for general housework ; family of three. No. 271 Grove st. 32-3 OUS EVTOKK— Wanted, a girl for gen- ' i- eral housework; best of references; good wages; also a German nurse girl. 71 Tilton st. . . '■ " . .; .1 33 OUSEWORK-A girl for general house work. 486 Carroll st. . 33 HOUSEWORK— Wanted, competent girl for general housework. No oiher need apply. 794 Cedar. ".•■'■-■■■- , . 3339 OUSEWORK— Wanted, a gin for gen ii cral '-' housework; good-cook,' Apply 1 65 West Fourth. .. .' " - , 30-36 ri OUSEWOKK— Wanted, girl to cook and XI - do general houseworic; small family. I63Nlu»ave. .-.- -y -; - :■:: :. . -...-. 31-33 HOUSEWORK— Wanted, girl for general -•hou'ework;-. good wages. " Apply 227 Iglebart st. . . ?_' .. --; ;- .-. "30 34 OUSEWOKK-Wauted, good girl at 77 TilLonsU 80-83 SITUATIONS OFFERED. . 'females. TIOUSK WORK— Wanted, girl for general l± housework at 39:; East Ninth st. 32-33 HOUSEWORK— Wanted, a good girl for general housework at O-'O Pine st. 32-33 HOUSEWORK— Girl for private family. 1 ' 362 Smith ay., near Ramesy. 32-33 IWILL pay ladies a salary of Sit* per week to work for me in their locality at home ; light work; good pay for part time. Write with stamp, Mrs. H. F. Farnngton, Box 702, Chicago. . 33-40 IV t R-*E— a girl to take care of a a" baby. Apply at room 16, Dufrene block, corner Eleventh and Robert sta.- 33 TRSE— Wanted, a girl for care of chil dren and assist in housework. Apply 259 Selby ay. 33 TV UK&.E GlßL— Wanted, nurse girl, Ger- X^' man preferred, to help take care of second work. 231 Pleasant ay. 33 CRSE GIRL — Wanted, competent nurse girl; references required. Apply 139 Summit ay. __^ 33 IV URSE- nurse girl, at 402 Day ■Li ton ay. :'. — -'■. .33 SECOND WORK— Wanted, a German or Scandinavian . girl for second-work in small family. Inquire 124 Summit aye. 33 SECOND WORK— good girl to do second work; call mornings. 560 Portland ay. . ■ 31-33 SEWING MACJUING OPERATOR— Wanted, young lady to operate sewing machine: call Monday. Room 22, Maun heimer block. •••• . 33 SEE POULTRY EXHIBIT at 332 East O ■ Seventh st. ; opens Tuesday; continues till Friday night. _2-33 §KIRT FINISHERS— first-class shirt .finishers. 18 Manheimer block, E. Thompson & Co. 33 rpHE BEST $3 Der dozen cabinets In the X city are made at Frederick & Koester' s. 16 East Third st. 33 r PWO German women hotel cooks wanted A. at once. $ -'3 ; two girls out of city. $15. Ladies' German Intelligence, 4et> St. Peter *t.-- ■ :■ ■ -■ 33 ANTED immediately, fifty girls for housework : one cook : one nurse girl ; two-girls to learn dressmaking. 183 West ern ay. ? 33 WORK FOR board— Wanted, a good • girl to work for board and go to schooL At 37 East Tenth st. 33 WORK FOX BOARD— Wanted, girl to work for board ; from twelve to fifteen years old ; good home for right party. Call Saturday and Sunday, 239 Nelson ay. 32-33 Ofi GOOD GIRLS wanted immediately: Aj%J good wages. The Help Exchange, 78 East Seventh st * 33 1 SITUATIONS WAXTEP. ■ '. ■■- . Male. .. A DRY GOODS MAN' of good address, with six years' experience and best of references, would like a permanent situation! M., 521 Wabash'a st. 7 BOOKKEEPING — Boots opened, closed, posted, expert work. etc. F. Sprague. room 25 .Drake block. St Paul. 122» BOOKKEEPER— Wanted, by thoroughly A> practical bookkeeper, a position with good house : progressive salary; references. Address G 217, Globe. 33-35 BOOKKEEPER — An expert, first-class bookkeeper with over seven' years' ex perience in same, thoroughly familiar with all general office work, very quick and ac curate at fisures.rapidpenman with first- class references.'desires situation as bookkeeper; terms reasonable. Address T 219, Globe. 33. BUTLER— Situation wanted, by a single J_> man, as butler or janitor,, or to do work around the house for private family; best of references. Address A '.'lo. Globe. 1 CLi^RK— A young man who can speak German, and who understands book keeping and typewriting, desires a position as clerk in a law office : has had one year's experience; can give reference. Address X 31. Globe.- , 33 pi»ACHJIAX-A young German would v-/ like a situation as coachman: is well posted and can give good city reterence. Ad dress F. H.. 382 Fort st. _G pOACH)L\N-Bya German, acquainted V-> in the.city; good recommendation. W. X., 2'.)3 Rice st. . :■'■:■■: 1 1 riOACHJIAN- Eniplovment wanted by a v.y steady young man of good habits and experienced -in horses; wants position as coachman. Address 8 10. Globe. 1 COOK— Wanted, situation as hotel coos; in or out of city. Address V 2^7, Globe. •■-■'.-, ■ " 31-34 C COLLECTOR— Want a situation as col- J lector or city salesman ; best city refer ences. John E. Kenney, 3G Thompson ay. 6 COLLECTOR— Experienced m. Paul col- J • lector ■ wants work; best of references. Address 217, Globe. 33-35 RUGG Situation wanted by regist ered druggist of experience, capability and references. Address M 36, Globe, Min neapolis. 34-35 EMPLOYMENT— Situation wanted by a Alt steady, sober married man; want any kind of work in the city; best references. Please call 421Vj Eobert St., Columbia, Room 30. ■ 1 EMPLOYMENT— Wanted by a young A-A man of good habits, employment in any honest occupation. Address N., 569 Lafay ette are., city. . "l ARM WO XX— Situation Wanted— Man and wife with two children would like to take charge of farm by month or year; satisfaction guaranteed; can furnish refer ences. Address P. O. Box 500, W. River Falls. Wis. 31-34 FIREMAN— Man of experience wants po sition as fireman. Address A. M. 0., 527 Collins st. 28-34 FFICE MAN— Position wanted by first class office man and bookkeeper; A 1 references. A 27, Globe. - - 31-33 piIAKJIACIST wants position; ten years' -L experience; Germau; references. Ad dress A 218, Globe. 1 POULTRY EXHIBITION opens Tues day. Feb. 4, corner East Seventh and Pine sts.. Knauft block. 32-33 SALESMAN —Wanted by an experienced O salesman. in the city, a light side line to sell on commission to grocers or hardware merchants. Address U 301. Globe. ' 1 OALKSAI AN— Wanted, position as city O salesman or office work; good city refer ehceiand $2,000 bonds. Address O, 212. Globe. 33-38 ALES MAN— Wanted, by young man O with over four years' experience with one of the largest wnolesile tobacco and ci gar houses in the United States, position as traveling salesman. Address X 210, Globe. 33 . TEAMSThK- Wanted, work of some kind by a good ■ teamster. Address James Dwyer. 523 L'Orient st. - 7 \\J HOLKs ALE— strong, temDer » V ate young man of ambition and intelli gence desires a situation in some business, wholesale house preferred: wages not so much an object as a steady place, where hon esty and punctuality are appreciated; not afraid of hard work; best of references. O 217. Globe. , : 33 LAW CLERK— Wanted-A position in law office by a young man who has had some experience. Address C, 50, West Central ay. J 33 • WORK— A young man with good refer VV ences wants inside work. Address H. R. M., 302 Rice street. 33 1 WASTED TO BEST. FARM — want to rent a small farm suita \ ble for a dairy, j within three or four miles of court house. Address D. F. X.. Globe. 31-37 HOUSE— Wanted, furnished house or part of house in good neighborhood. Address 0 215, Globe. 33 HO USE— Wanted to rent, a small house, .' three to .five rooms, or lower half of house. Address V 217. Globe. 33 ROOMS — Wanted, three unfurnished '.rooms convenient to business center; city water. Address with terms and particu lars. Moderate. Globe. 33 ROOM- — two furnished rooms for light ' houseKeeping; clean and con venient; auswer by Monday noon. Address S 219, Globe. . 33 lV PROFESSION AI,. SUPERFLUOUS HAIR permanently re- O moved from face, neck, arms, breast and between the eyebrows by electricity: this is 1 not a preparation, but is a delicate operation whereby every coarse hair is absolutely de stroyed without injury to the skin and with but slight discomfort to the - patient; : hair, moles and warts treated with efficacy; con sultation free and confidential at office, and sealed circulars sent on I receipt of stamp. Mrs. Baldwin, Room 2 », Mauuheimer Block, St. Paul. -■■■■■ :■: '.•-'.- . . 33 TYPEWRITERS— SUPPLIES. THE HAMMOND TYPEWRITER— X Sp«>ed, durability. . Little's Ribbons and Carbon, ali colors for all machines, guaranteed to be the best in every respect or money refunded. •.-. ' ■ •:■ ■ ' Typewriter Linen Paper. sample book free. Note Books, 1 60 pages, sc. • /- v - . .-.-Copy Holder?, 81. ;■ . Typewriters bought, sold and rented. ;-. .S . F. Heath; 307 Heunepln-av., Minneap olis; 95 East Fourth st., St. Paul. 21-51 15 WHERE-:-WANTS CAN BE LEFT i: . — FOR INSERTION IN THE GLOBE: A. T. GUERNSEY, Corner Dale, and Selbf Avenue. P. L LILLYBECK. corner Seventh and John streets. LYONS & TICKNOR, : Druggists. 707 Sail \ Third street, corner Bates. _ CONGER BROS., Druggists, 349 University avenue, corner Virginia. ? MOUNTS & SAWYER, Grocers, corner Ash* land avenue and Dale street - ■ : . " -'■ A. P. WILKES, Druggist, 7 j;> aud . til Y7t*l . Seventh street. BERKMAN & CO.. 122 Dakota avenue. E. FOX, 482 nice street. oQ^%i&'Q}£ FRANK L. OS BURG, 173 Western avanoew J. H. HAVES, 441 West Seventh street, -v . V. VAN DUYNE, Druggist, 828 East Seventh street HiPFLER&COLLYER, Drnggisst. 199 Bast Seventh street ...;_-^.i .y-N.'l-V . • JOHN FURLONG GROCERY COMPANY Corner Eighth and Jackson streets. WILKKS' PHARMACY. Seven Corners. M. D. MERRILL, Books and Stationery, 441 . Broadway. HELLERS PHARMACY, corner Tenth and SU Peter streets. ' "_; SCHIFFMAN <te LYONS, corner Third and Maria, H. P. PETTIGREW,- corner Rice and Igls> hart. **• ' '■■f' : 't''^H T i"' : r--' ■'■ W. M. RICHARDSON. 760 W abash MRS. .TKNNTE CLINTON, 041 East Seven situations WASTED. I in ale. M COOK— Scandinavian girl wants a place ' prefers to cook; good . references. 1 761 Jessie st. ; . 33-3J AY WORK— Young womnu would liki ' day work of any kind ; inquire Globe. . M 1219. t q DK EStUi A KER wants sewimr in f»un« I . Hies. Call at Room 7. Habigiiorst Block. : 33 . ,' RESSMAKER— First-class , drcssmakei - wishes position m family; capable of doing all kinds of draping and finishing . Call at 3.3s North Exchange. j, MPLOYMKXT- Young man of twenty would like work at anything; wages no object. Address W 2lt>. Globe. 7 MPLOYMENT— Wanted, position -t trust or nny kind of employment by . Englishman thirty years of asu; well recom. ' mended. Address B 21 1, Globe. ; I G'OVEKN Wanted, by young lady," « position as. nursery governess, seam* stress or to do office work: no objections to ! leaving city. Address J 217. Globe. 32-34 GiOVKRNKSS— a lady wishes situation as • vX nursery governess; no objection to tray* cling. Address M- Globe. Minneapolis. 7 ' ousekekfisu— Wanted, position as housekeeper or cook by competent wid* ow where a child four years old will be per* mitted. Address Mrs. J. Merrill, 511 Nor* risst .•■...... -.' . -7 • OUskkeeper-a respectable woman wishes work of any kind; good plain housekeeper, or would nurse; work by the day or week. Aadresi S 216. Globe. I fl OUBKKKEPEK— An elderly girl, want* J-JL n place to keep house for a Scandina vian widower's family. Call at 19 East Indl* ana st.. West side. • ■ , 7 IIODSKKEEPER— An American lady of i-1 . experience desires a position as house. . keeper; best city reference. Address Z 241, Globe. •-- ■ - ■•. - -'• • X TJ OUSEKKEPER— Wanted, position aa X.A. housekeeper or .cook by competent widow where a girl of seven yearswill bs per- ■ mined. Address Mrs. J. Merrill, 211 Norrit ■_ ", ■■:. ; ■•■ ■■■ ■.. .-• -■• i fl OCJSEKEEPER— Situation wanted oy lA young German woman as housekeeper. 5 Address 468 East Sixth st. - • 32-4 LJOUSEWORK— situation wanted for • ' n young English girl in a good family, where she can learn to do housework well; is in her sixteenth ! year: has only been In this country four months. Call or address 296 St. Albaas st ■ \- HOUSEWORK— Situation wanted by • competent girl for general housework. Call 73 Winnipeg ay. J LADIES, ATTENTION— You always can get a German wash woman without charges; also a few good girl* for cooks and housework on hand. Ladies German Intel* gence, corner Ninth and St. Peter eta. A, Bertram. ■.<:".; 33 LAUNDRESS— position as laun dress. Call 103 Leach at. 0 D USE— An experienced nurse wants a II situation. or. second work. 29 West Ninth st. - i SECOND WORK— A good German girl O would like a good place for light second* work or chamber- Please call a; 469 Michigan St., up stain". ■• ••■• 1 tAMSTKEss-A lady wants se wine in families for 75 cents a day and board. Call at Room 7. Habighorst Block. 89 CEOOND WORK— Situation wanted by i' O competent second girl: call -or address! Mondny and Tuesday, 772 Sims st 1 »:WING— sewing in families by the day or week; can cat and tit. Ad«/ dress V 21 3, Globe. . ' :'; 32-34, ''TYPEWRITING — situation Wanted — -L Typewriting to do at home: work will be neatly and promptly done. Address F 2 . '.'.Globe. .... l' ASHING— Lady would like to get some washing to do at home: plain washing and ironing, 35 cents per dozen. Address - rear 139 East Thirteenth st. X ASHING— A woman would like to go out and do washing. 236 West Fifth st. . - .;,.-...., ■. 33 WASHING — woman and her laugh want •to work by the day, washing ironing, nonce or office cleaning, . l'lease ad- ' dress or call 48 West Ninth st. X W' ASHING— strong, poor woman want* washing and scrubbing. .. 29 West , Ninth St.. up stairs. • .7 Wet NURSE— Any one desiring a wat nurse can obtain one at 254 Martin .1 :'^ \ ~ 31-35 : . ■ . 4 COMPETENT German r.'.IY want places. Help Exchange, 78 East cev tilth. Room 8. 33 i)£) COMPETENT girls left their applica- Aj^t tions for Montana, Washington and Yellowstone Park, to go in March. Ladies' Employment; 468 St. Peter st. A. Bertram* 33 . BOARD WASTED. >i BOARD— Wanted, board in a- priviite fara* . : lly, by 8 gentleman; wishes good room) near high bridge. Address U 3O<>, Globe. 33; : OAK ll— Wanted, by two young ladies," board and room in private family; refer* - ences exchanged. C 216, Globe. ' 33 • OAK 1) AND ROOM— Wanted ~r.y re lined young man. board and furnished room with modern conveniences: address with locution, terms and conveniences. H 210. Globe. ; . 33 ROOM AND BOARD-By respectably young man, furnished room and board | terms must be reasonable, and must have modern conveniences. Address T 218. ; G10be. ,,.:;. 7^4 33 ANNOUNCEMENT. Several desirable six-room flats and . atari ments in the ALBION building, corner Went crn and Selby avenues, will be for rent May 1. (Two for rent now at reduced rates, alto two parlors and bath>. The Albion is fire. proof . with steam I. cat, . elevators, electric light and gas in all rooms, cafe, etc. New steam laundry and drying room now being put in the building ' for the use of tenants, reception parlors, etc. Also for rent in the Aldeii. 57 West College avenue, two fine six room flats, $30.' Apply at buildings or t* Fred S. Bryant,owner. 94 East Fourth street office 11. , . •;-.•■■. . . . .• 1 ALBION CAFE Corner Selby and Western avenues, is being -furnished throughout with an entire new outfit, which will be the finest in the city, and Kill be opened Feb. Ist managed by Mi. - win. H. BakervformerU- of Colonnade) . Ratal 57 per weeic. Table <V hote dinner at 6:30 p. m. (Sunday, liSu p. m.), 75 cents. liiiiiil . . Dayton and Virginia Avenues. STRICTLY FIRE-PROOF ■ APARTMENTS. ■ Bath-rooms with every suite. Table a note; " dinner at 6:30 iv na.. Sundays 5:30.-- : - 1 Entertainment of theater and select partial a specially. '