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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, May 07, 1894, Image 8

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-05-07/ed-1/seq-8/

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BS 0 : "is; "-" Ie a. source of much
ljj .IB a source of much
pa g ifj -*.« • suffodac. The system .
•?%i£>S ' Bh6ul(f)bo thoroughly
a«. cv , cleansed of all lmpur-
K&gj lientiifji healthy con-
B»&H<a9'«SjU», llovcß s taint of
ct * £3m^ Br '*-> mo vcb all taint of
whatsoever origin, and builds up tiio gen- .
eral health.
For three years I was so trouble*! with malarial
poison that lile lost •:■! its charms; I tti.-d mercurial
end Potash rcined.es. but c o uid g*> bo relief: A
few bottles ° f [i*!s?P3y«3S
m.ide a com- I4V)SVK'V;3 pb -» *\ ncr% mm
plete and per. Mi M» •fr ■ » L^l^ /J \¥&
mancrst cure, s^'i Uw A m<3
J. A. RICE. Ottawa.Kan. fj^jj #$g§ &
Our nook on Clo.-y) and Skin „— * i* —na BS3
Diseases mailed free. Hrjl ■ H KJC 9r"
Sll jft specific CO. . \St~ tjj& gH b_
Arc you, can't sleep, can't cat, tired,
thirsty? Blood poor? •. ;'-\^'- ; •'■'
It's a tonic you -.v^nt —
HireS' Rootbeer.
This sparkling, exhilarating, and re
freshing drink, while being far more
agreeable in bouquet and -flavor than
the finest wine or champagne," is at
th« same time unlike them, being free
from alcohol.
A temperance drink- for temperance
pcople.deliciousaud wholesome os well.
Purifies the blood, tickles the palate.
Package makes five gallons.
Ask your storekeeper for it.
Take no substitutes.
Send 2-cent stamp to Chas. E. Hires
Co., Philadelphia, for beautiful pic
ture cards.
Best Shoe sold at the price.
S5, S4 & $3.50 Dress Shoe
Equal custom work, costing frcm $6 to $S.
253. 50 Police Shoo, 3 Soles
Best Walking Shoe ever made.
$2.50 and $2 Shoes,
- Unequalled at the price.
Boys' 82 & 51.75 School Shoes,
Are the Best for Service.
Ladies' $3, $2.50, $2, $1.75
Best Dongola, Stylish, Perfect Fitting
nml Serviceable. Best in the world. All
Styles. Insist upon having W. L,. Douglas
Shoes. Name and price stamped on bot
tom. W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, ;-,Aa.-.*
k;>li> CV — —
HEDMANN BROS., 916 Rica St.
A. GUNDLACH, 395 Rice St.
JNO. HOREiSH, 331 till
M. C. ELMQUIST, 229 E. Si
ytfg^S). PHOTOGRAPH) Made a WpII
/^ijK mm life, wiaae a wen
feig^-'lS£?S^r& Man of
THE GREAT 20th Day • l «l«|pVj^<||f!
Produces the Above Eesults in 30 Days. It
acts powerfully and quickly. Cures when
all ethers fail. Young men will regain their
lost strength and old men will recover their
youthful vigor by using ViTALIS. It
quickly and surely restores Lost Vitality,
Lost Power, Failing Memory, etc., and is a
positive cure for Nervousness, Wasting Dis
eases, and all effects of indiscretion. Wards
off Insanity and Consumption. Insist on
having VITALIS, no other. Can be car
ried in vest pocket. By mail, $1.00 per
package, or six for $5.00, with a Positive
Written Guarantee to Curs or Refund the
Koney in every box. Circular free. Address
CALUMET REMEDY CO., Chicago, 111
For Sale by Lathrop Musset
ter Fourth and Wabasha.
180 East Seventh st, Sf. Paul hlini
Freedliyriucsali private, ne:vons.ehronl3
BUil blood and skin diseases of both saxs,
without the us>o of mercury or hiu-iraii]
irom business. NO Ci'lili, HO I'AY. Prl
vote diseases, nud nil old. lingering cam
where the blood has become poisoned, can
'lift ulcers, blotches, core throat anil mouth,
pains in the head and bones, and all disensm
cf the kidneys and bladder, ore cured for
life. Men of all acres who are suffering from
the result of youthful indiscretion or ex
cusEes of mature years, producing nervous
ness, indigestion, constipation, lost of mem
ory, etc., are thoroughly and pe.'iuaneully
Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex
perience in this specially, is a graduate from
one of the leading medical colleges of tha
country. lie has never failed in curing any
cases that he has undertaken. Cases and
correspondence sacredly confidential. Call
or write for Hat of questions. Medicine* scut
by niuilauJ express everywhere froo from
risk and exposure. "_
iEMB Sjfi <?^ff > a. braim jT~I
VDr. E. c. wests NERVE AND brain
TREATMENT, a specific for Hysteria. Dizzi
ness, Fits, Neuralgia, Headache, Nervous
prostration caused by alcohol or tobacco;
wiikefulness, Mental Depression, Softening
of Brain, causing insanity, misery, decay,
death; Premature Old Age. Barrenness, Lois
01 Power in cither sex, Impotency, Leucor
rhceaand nil Female Weaknesses, Involun
tary Losses. Spermatorrhoea caused by over
exertion of brain, Self-Abuse, Over-indul
gence. A month's treatment. 81, 0 for $'■. by
niiil. We guarantee six boxes to cure.
Each order ford boxes, with 85, will send
written guarantee to refund if not cured.
Guarantees issued only by W. K. Collier
Druggist, Seventh and Sibleystreets.St.Pau
Minn. v." ,;- „ ' ■ .
11l THE Ito 4 DAY CURE.^J^
At Druggists or sent with Syringe for $1.00.
"Injection Malydor isTIIE BEST of till similar
remedies. " Dr. IIKNItY BEKY, lllddeiord, Me.
11A1.YD0R MFG. CO., Lancaster, 0., U.S. A.
-:- . . -: vs.- -. -
Ma sui ABiJD si as, tjtSft
JP*V XTtispritimlous persons are coun- W V
£S£? terfittlusWllcox Compound %r •
Era/ Tansy Fills, the genuine are put up in
gS'-;J ixselal boxes Vi'ith registered bade mark of
■/aSa Shie'U,act'ei>tiif» ■worthless nostrum, iusiston
11x3 thegenuiuo,ata!lDrugglsts. Send 4 cents for
£33 Wunmn'ii Eiiiif <Ljiua»l and receive them
"™ I■; 2 i=ll. U cos. Specific Co. ll» ,V a.
Lost Manlkood J
coci-lc, nightly emissions, atrophy, etc., surely
cured by INDAI'O. the trreat Hinilno .Remedy. ■
■With written eaornnlMi to cure. Sold by W. A. FROST
A CO.. Cor. 3rd and Robert Sts., ST. PAUL;-, ■ _. i
■ ■■■ -■-^■■•- - --- ■ ■^:--^ X: ■■'••;■
[Written for Ihe Globe.l
After the speculative boom has col
lapsed—after the people have come to
see that the price of town lots mid other
lands cannot co on rising forever — aftPr
the mortgages nave been foreclosed aud
many of the most recKless speculators
reduced to financial ruin— then the
price of lots and lauds, and stocks and
bonus, based on boom values, comes
down. Keuts decline to the point where
legitimate industry sap pay the tribute
and survive. \Va<es are reduced—cap
ital takes smaller returns. As soon as it
is probable that the biiltom has been
reached the people begin to look around
for locations on which to start business
enterprises. So long as the price of
lots aud lauds is going down nobody
wants to buy; but wlie-n prices seem to
be about to lake a start upward then
suddenly thousands of people take the
hjut atid make a start. Lots are pur
chased and homes erected; closed fac
tories open, aud new ones are projected;
farms are cleared and broken, stores
and warehouses erected, and new life
pulses through the veins of industry,
all because the price ot lots and laiuU
lias come do/ru to the point where cap
ital and labor can again produce with a
Now t lie inomey that had been hoard
ed in the banks and vaults, in old stock
ings and out of the way corners, is
brought forth, because it is needed.
Those thai have bewailed the "scarcity
of money" when ihe banks were over
flowing, and millions were stuffed away
in bureau drawers and holes in the
ground, suddenly cease their harrowing
howl. The volume of money is the
same. The deinund is far greater, yet
nobody comnlalns ot a scarcity.
Strange how people get the cart be
fore t lie horse! Business never can be
made to revive after a collapse by Issu
ing mure money, It can only revive
when the tribute to land monopoly has
been so reduceU that industry can reap
a fair reward.
When the industrial machine once
begins to revolve.it goes on with a
constantly accelerating; motion. Every
idle laborer set to work creates a Uc
inand tor food, ciotiiing and shelter,
and sets other men at work to supply
Unit demand. Laborers at work is thu
only possible means ot setting other
laborers at work.
This, in brief, is the history of
Hie recovery after very great in
dustrial collapse that our country
has ever suffered from. The
recovery has usually been very rapid
after the stare has once been made. The
collapse ot : T3 is tne only apparent ex
ception. In that case the recovery was
very slow till after Jan. 1, 1579." But
that slow recovery was due to the fact
that the povernutent was to return to
specie payment on that date. The
v;ilue of the paper dollar was in 1573
only about 70 or 75 cents !u gold. Jan.
1, 1879, it would be 100 cents in god.
I'eople hesitated about incurring obli
gations that would have to be met in
more valuable dollars. The recovery
was therefore slow, and the people suf
fered six years of ajrony, part ot which,
at least, they ibignt have escaped if a
currency of stable value had been in
Just as soon as 1379 came, aud the in
crease in tilt! value of the doliar ceased
to exert its bliKhtiug influence, industry
strode forward with leaps and bounds,
with only a Blight check Id 18S4, rushing
forward again till ISSS, when the exor
bitant prices of lots and laud-; began to
cause the stagnation which finally cul
minated in the industrial smash-up of
. The I next = chapter will deal with the
present industrial depression. .
* C. J. BUELL. "»
Cheap excursion to Saratoga and re
turn on occasion of the Presbyterian
General Assembly meetinir. May 17th,
to ii'.ith. inclusive. Take one of tile fast
through trains on the Nickel Plate road
leaving Cliicaxo daily. Depot corner
Clark ami Twelfth slreets. City ticket
ofhci!, 199 Clark street, Chicago.
Now if congress would only adjourn
the people's cup of bliss would be tilled
to overflowing. — Princeton Union.
Jo- Jo Doran can now devote his entire
time to wood-sawing, wliilc lie ponders
over the "late light."— Northwestern
The Democratic tariff bill U no nearer
matniity than it was wl'.tn first intro
duced. No country on earth could
prosper witn doubt and uncertainty
banging like a cloud over its every in
dustry.—Martin County bentinel.
Gov. McKinley permitted this mob to
organize and inarch out of his state,
when, if he exercised the power vested
in him and rigorously executed the
laws, Coxeyisin would have met its
doom on Ohio soil.— Farihault Pilot.
The Democrats of Redwood county
propose to put a straight party ticket in
the field this fall. While all of the cau
diflates liny not be Democrats there
will be no compromise between the
Dems and Pops. — lied wood Gazette.
The people all over the country are
callitiir for more workers and fewer ora
tors in congress. Oue of the-troublus in
congress is that there is altogether too
much talking now for the country's
good.— Duluth News-Tribune.
If the Congressional Record had an
editor empowered to leave out unim
portant and uninteresting matter, that
publication would lose at least nine
tenths of its bulk, and many days would
not be printed at all.— Buffalo Journal.
It took some railroad officials some
time to realize the absurdity of fur
nlsliiiiK free transportation to gangs of
trumps. Any scheme calculated to mass
desperate unemployed men must neces
sarily be a dangerous oue.— St. Cloud
The Coxeyites are firmly dominated
by the belief that the federal govern
ment can make them rich, and they
have warrant for this in the tact that it
lias made millionaires out of hundreds
of Pennsylvania and New England
manufacturers. — Winona lie raid.
The Coxeyites are grown to be a pos
itive nuisance and a palpable source of
danger, and should bu squelched at
the earliest moment. Strikes are bad
enough, but compared with Coxeyites
they are a bleasiug. — Belle l'faino
The manner in which the Great
Northern strike has been conducted is
a revolution in the methods of labor
disturbances, if indeed it can be called
a disturbance, and the law-abiding con
duct of the men is praiseworthy in the
extreme.— Delano Eafrle.
If congress would pass a bill increas
ine the sa'.nries of Its members two or
three fold and then let them bo home
the people would be delighted. The
country can afford to buy them off from
further tinkering with legislation at a
very handsome sum.— Chatlield Demo
The Northfield News states that there
is no dearth of Republican candidates
In Minnesota this year. There never
was. From the number we should inter
that the itch for office was genera 1. and
that to be a Republican was equi valent
to being a candidate for something.— St.
Peter ilerald,
The pigmies in congress are haggling
over a difference of per cent in the tariff
laws, while grim, threatening Want ami
gaunt Ruin overspread the land. It will
be remembered that corrupt and licen
tious Nero fiddled while Rome was burn
inir, and he lias numerous prototypes in
modern limes.— Albert Lea Standard.
"When our citizens [go mad they will
kill you," said Demosthenes to Phoeion.
"And they will kill you," retorted Pho
eion. "the moment they return 16 their
sen se s." Crusader Coxey and his aides
de-camp would do well to make timely
application of the moral.— Wfnona Re
Thirls Detective Service*.
Established 1873. Local office, Uennnnla
Life Insurance building, corner.; Fourth'
n::tt Minnesota streets. General c ae
tecttve business transacted for corpora
tions and individuals la all parts of the
United States. .
im:i>. :
' ATMS V— At • the family residence. 4IU Ra
voux street, bnturdny. May 5. 180*. at 9 p.
m.. Corn, youngest daughter of - Mr. and
Sirs.- H. H. A they, aged - : Of teen years.
Funeral tomorrow. Tuesday, at 0:30. Serv
ices nt the Cathedral at 10 o'clock. . Cincin
will papers please copy.
PHOVaN— At 191 Smith avenue, at 3:30 a. m.,
- Sunday, May (i. Harry Cross, youngest boh
of David and Kauuy Provan. aged one year
- and one mouth. Funeral fiom the above
address today, May 7, at 3 o'clock p. in.
Interment at Oakland, .-y « ", -■■
Wl 1.1.1 AM .1. *L,tvi*rC . Kim?r.\l Dlrocto
' VtiUiirtaklni Rooms, ii alii -U. Si>:b.,\ CO
; iier Macfcuijuv.. • Ri.<id39fcs SH Djlv ton ay
,-jin?, next to VrfsbytwUu church. Tel .
'Atihone fail RS7.V 7 -"-'^ "■'.;. ~ •' ■
Jtiß FUNERALS— FITe%IoBB carriages for
>'S-! at Cady's Xlve'ry.'"jWHßosabel.- between
.^Jsigluh and Ninth street*.. Telephone call.
mi. ■■••--'-.•■' ■•■•.:-•■:•■ --:.,y . -■
' ~~
: ■:. '■■.:.■■:■• rAsitSEStWSJTS.-:: . ■ ■ ■
•>■'■■ '■'■/ ' ONE week OP ■:•:...;.
Grand English Opera!
Tonight .11 Trovatore
Tuesday. Faust
.Wednesday,...; .... . ...."".. liucla
Thursday Evening and Saturday Matinee—
I A Scene from Rlgolct.o and
{ Cavallerla Kuvtlcuna.
Friday Carmen
Saturday Evening ........ Bohemian fcilrl
Louise Katftli, ' Payne Clark.
Charlo tie Muconda. Hnrrou lierihold,
Katherin Vadswortb, Wm. Merteim,
Helen Yon Doenhoff, Perry Averill.
Ileurietta Dreyer, Pierre Delanco,
S. H. Dudley.
Max Mnretzek.. Musical Director
Next Sunday— ROLAND REED.
Good = Bye, Sweetheart.
Thursday Sight, Credit Lorraine.
Next Sunday— ":■.-.
■ - : ~ t -- : -_, -..
■ . . ■ -\
JT and Transportation. — of the
Interior. Office of imlinn Affairs, Washing
ton. D. C, April 10, 1894. Sealed proposal?,
indorsed "Proposals tor Beet' (bids for beef
must be submitted In sepriraie envelopes).
Flour, or Transportation, etc.." us the case
maybe, and directed to tbe Commissioner of
'Indian 'Affairs. Nos. 13 ) ami Id nest wusu
ington street. Chicago, 111., will be received
until 1 o'clock p. m., •of Tuesday, 'Mar 15,
1894. for furnishing for tue Indian Service
Beef, Flour, LSucou, and other articles of sub
sistence: also for agricultural implements
wagons, harness, hardware, me 3ical supplies,
and a lung list of miscellaneous articles: also
Lids for tbe transportation of Mich of the
articles, goods, and supplies as may not be
contracted for to be delivered at the agencies.
Sealed proposals. indorsed "Proposals for
Coffee, Sugar, Clothing, or School Books,
etc.." as the case may be, and directed to the
Commissioner of Indian Affairs, Nos. 77 and
79Wooster street. J<ew York City, will be
received until 1 o'clock p. m.. of Thursday,
May 31, ism, for furnishing for the Indian
Service, coffee, sugar, ten, rice, beans, bak
ing powder, soap, groceries, blankets, woolen
and cotton goods, clothing, notions, hats and
caps, boots and shoes, crockery, nnd school
books. Bids must be made out on Govern
ment blanks. Schedules giving all necessary
information for bidders will be furnished
upon application to the Indian Office in
Washington, Nns.77 and 70 Wooster street.
New York City, or -Nos. 130 and 132 West
Washington street. Chicago, 111.; the Com
missaries -of Subsistence. U. 6. A., at Chey
enne, Leavenworth, Omaha, St. Louis. St.
Pain, and San Francisco; the postmasters at
Sioux City, Yanktou, Arkansas City, C'ald
well, Top'eka, - Wichita, aud Tucson. ■ These
proposals are invited under the proviso that
appropriation shall be made for the supplies
by Congress. Bids will be opened at the
hour and days above stated and bidders are
invited to be present at the opening. Certi
lied Checks. — Ail bids must be accompanied
by certified checks or drafts npou som.' Unit
ed States Depository, the National Park
Bank of New York, the First National Bank
of Lander. Wyo., or the First National Bank
of San Francisco, Cal., for at least five per
cent of the amount of the proposal.
D. M. BROWNING, Commissioner.
. •■ . - ■ :.C-
plie3. — Office Chief Commissary of Sub
sistence. St. Paul, Minn., April 9, 180J.—
SEALKI) PROPOSALS, in triplicate, subject
to the usual conditions, wiil be received at
this office, and at the office of the Acting
Commissary of Subsistence at eacU post in
tbe Department of Dakota, until 11 o'clock
o. m.. May 0, ISOI, at which time and places
they will be opened in presence ol bidders,
for supplyiug the military posts in this de
partment with potdtoes and onions from
Julyl. IPM, to June 30,1895. For further
information apply to this office, or to any of
the post commitisaiies for vegetables for his
respective post. Preference will be given to
articles of domettic production or manu
facture, conditions of quality and price (in
cluding in the price of foreign productions
or manufacture the duty thereon) being
equal. With the consent of the bidder to
wnom award is made, an increased quantity
may be accepted at time of award. The gov
ernment reserves the right to reject any or
all bids. lvopoMils should be enclosed in
sealed envelouef. and marked "Proposals for
Vegetables." JXO. J. CLAGUE, Captain
and C. S., Chief C. S., Dept. of Dakota.
Ramsey— ss. Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of John Sullivan,
On reading and filing the petition of
Louise Lorette Sullivan, of said county, repre
seLting that John Sullivan has lately died iu
testate, a resident and inhabitant of the
county of Ramsey, and state of Minnesota,
leaving goods, chattels and estate within this
county, and praying that administration of
said estate be to her granted:
It is ordered, That said petition be heard at
a special term of i his court, to be held at the
Court House, in the Cily of St. Paul, in said
County, on Monday, tbe 21st day of May,
I&'J4, at 10 o'clock In the forenoon, and that
notice of such hearing be given to all per
sons interested by publishing this orde; at
least once in each week for three successive
weeks prior to said day of bearing, iv the St.
Paul Daily <;i.om:,a daily newspaper printed
and publisned iv said County.
Dated at Si. Paul Ibis 27th day of April,lS94.
By tho Court: JOHN B. OLIVIER,
[l. a. | Judge of Probate.
Sealed bids for bonds to be issued about
July i, 1891. for water works, iv the sum of
not less thau §9,000 uud not more than 81p fc
-000, payable one-half in fifteen yl&ii and
one-half in twenty yearß, with interest at the
rate of six pec cent per annum, said interest
to be paid semi-annually, will be received at
the office of the City Additor for tlie city of
Valley City. North Dakota, up to May 22,
1891, said bids to be opened at a meeting of
tho City Council ield on Tuesday, May 22,
1894. . •
The city reserves the right to reject any and
all bids. W, CIiASWELL, Auditor.
That the tide has turned isp generally conceded. The re
cent periodical spasm of depression reached high-water mark
in 1893. In the rebound, discerning minds plainly see days
and years of prosperous activity. , St. Paul may be congratu
lated upon having stood firm as a rock through the recent com
mercial upheaval.
So much for the past. Let 113 turn to the future.
1894 promises to be a good- crop year. For a year past
light orders have been placed for stocks of merchandise. Empty
shelves must soon be replenished— largely from St. Paul. The
recently opened line of the Great: Northern railroad to the Pa
cific coast means a material expansion of our trade. The rapid
development of the lake carrying tonnage means cheaper fuel
and rates on merchandise from .the East. Our rapidly devel
oping manufacturing and industrial enterprises point to an
increased population, greater prosperity of the laboring classes,
and a vast increase in the volume of our businessyearly .
Our banks, jobbing houses, and all classes of business men
are upon a sound footing. Our sails having been trimmed and
the financial storm weathered, St. Paul invites the Northwest
to its doors with the new era of brightening skies, points with
pride to its record as the Commercial Metropolis of the new
Northwest, and assures all friends, competitors and patrons of
a continuance of that spirit of fair dealing which has made the
city great.
134 Endlcott Arcade, St. Paul
CURES ggilii^i
Catalogues Free. . "SJjijt!'"
v -jirf^^^^^hL SCHLITZ BREWING GO* S
tM I!? 1 9 S^«i?l|^ '"" Celebrated Milwaukee V '■ .'.
i^^^^P^^W? ■ AND M ALT- EXTRACT. ■--.
l "j i'ji:|i;j l^;«|;iy'j'!;vij]i^^^^^g^^^w !i l!i!ili:iiii!*liijj> • " XJESjE PHONE 507*2» ■ ■.
DOES AGE MEAN M FRIT 2 Th 3 Bar-Lock is not as old as
UULO HUE. me oil nil ? golue other machines. Neither
are the other machines as old as a steal pen. nor the steel pen as old as
the quill. New things represent progress." It is tha new automatic
actions and the new visible writing: feature which make th 3 Bar-Lock
the model writing machine of the world. <; : . •:.;..
Full details of its automatic movements mailed free. . : ;
98 East Fourth Street. St. Paul, Minn. ; ■
Wholesale Grain, Hay and ; Seeds,
Gran Seeds. a Specialty: ' - ',
ST. VAPL. -' .... MINN
Last ...
Number ■■
H ■ ■ 88
ta^r I I ■ I IssßbH ' ■
Is Supplied
"This Week
Hfl X ■■ HE BB -■•
-1-V .■ ■-■■'•:•' "■'■ -. '-: i- -■■.. . ''JK~
£***■ • ■' W ■■' ■■■.
__j^^ «_ __ _ Leaves Union Depot for
BBBSBBff{»3SSBS| Chicago, St Louis and
iBnHSMsBKiH] down-river points, .7:30
IlcliTsiHiyfiiißj a ' ™' Arrive 3 tiom c^t
|B(aan||g^s9i Leaves Unioii Depot for'
lEtallSßwg^al Chicago and -St Louis,
■B&IUllllnxBii 7:lup. m. Arrives from
ISfiKlMsg > ™rffißj Eame Poiuta -7;45 a. m.
Bread and Bakery Goods !
of unexcelled merit. Not the cheapest, but
the t est. Try our Olutena Bread— the true
health food.
g£f Country orders promptly attended to.
461-433-1165-1167 \V. Seventh St.
'; ' • ; BREWERS. %
Brewing Compmy. . . ;'
. tschlitz lire wing Co., foot of Sibley street. \ ; :
• -fIirXIAUD BALLS. ■--.
J. Rausoher, ft* West Third street. Billiard
and .Ten Pin Balls and Ten Pins. :..;.. . .
5 The Bar-Lock., 08 : East Fourth street. -, "■
Thro' Trains Leave St. Pact. Union Depot.
Chicago— *B:oo a. m. -(6:25 p. m. *8:10 1). m.
Su City, Omaha, Kan. City— a. m . *7:55 i>. m.
Dnluth and Superior— a. m. "11:00 m. §
MankDto & Tracy— ls:os p.m. 'Dally. tEx. Sun.
The Dining Car Lino to Fargo. Winnipeg,
Helena. Butte and the Pacific Northwest
fet Paul
Dining Cars on Winnipeg and __1
Pacific Coast Trains. l v . Ar.
Pacific Alan (daily) lor Fargo, ~
Jamestown, Livingston, Helena.
Butte, Missouri, Spokane. Ta- 4:15 *:))
coma, Seal tie and Portland.' ... p. in. a. in.
akoia and Manitoba Express ■
(daily) lor Fergus Fulls, Waline- •" .•- ■■'. ■■
lon, Crooks ton, Grand Forks, ■ .
Ginfton, Winnipeg; Moorhead, f-.00 7:31
Fararo and Jamestown.......'..; p. m. a. la.
Fargo local (daily except Sun- ■ -'• ■
day,, for St Cloud, Bralnerd and 0:00 1 C:])
Farg0. ■"".'.;.'.•:.•.....'.:•... ........ a. m. p.m.
1) kot-H Kxpres.* flues not run west o I'\ir/nßuil
Gays. • Pullman Sleepera daily between St. L\i i,
n:d Grand Forkß,Grafton. Winnipeg. Fersus Falll-
Wabpctou :.nd Farco. Pullman First-C!as3 aal
Tourist Sleepers are run on through Pacific Con:
frnini. U. K. STuNK, City Ticket Agent, 161 Hxi
Third Street St, Paul. .
sfl f l ' r-OM 199 E. Third St., St - Paul
UflBTHt! 1 ;^ 300 Nicollet Avenue,
, RA» ••*" Union Depots both Cities.
leave. St. Paul Union Depot, arrive.
n7:43 pm tWashinfcton Line.....".: alO:30 am
aO:30 pm {Winnipeg lane. . .... a 7:3.) am :
bS:osom Willmar.Morris&Br.Val. b7:Copm
b3:39 am Fergus Palls. Gr' nd Forks bii:9s pm
b'i-.JO pm Osseo and St. Cloud. .... bll:ssam
b3 :30 pm Anoka and Willmar. ... bio :53 am
b4:3opm Excelsior. Hutchinson. .. bll:S3am
b8:05 pm Will., S.F'ls.Y'k'n & B.C. b7:Wpm
U :05 pm Dnlutb, West Superior*. :55 pm
.a, daily; b, except Sunday; 'Buffet parlor
can on trains to Duluth and W. Superior;
iDining and Buffet can, ■ Palace sleepers.
'J'ourift can. '
,— NORTH -DAILY. :• /-SOUTH.—, ; :\ ■
.'.3:40 pm 8:00 am St. Paul.. I:2spm 7:lSpm
4 ■:.<,> pm 8:40 am Minn'p'is 18:46 pm 0:25 pm
i J:SO am 7:40 pm Mil w'kee 3:35 am 7:15 am
10:40 pm :00 pm Chicago.. 7:15 am 10:05 am
Direct line to Sau Claire,' Milwaukee, Chi
cago and tbe "East and South. ■■
billed sleepers and Dining Cars.
City Office— l 64 East Third St, St. Paul.-
' ■ Dally as follows i - Leave.
Boston, Montreal and New England —
- p0int5.. .......;-..v."i. .v.;v.t:. ...... 3:00 p.m.
Vancouver. N. Whatcom and Pacific . .
Coast points ................... 7:50p.m .
For further information and time of loca ,
trains, call at ticket office or consult folders .
Cbicago, Milwaukee dc St.Panl By.
. '..:. '..:.'i. ''■',''■ ■.;.'.! : r Le.— St. Paul— Ar \
Chicago "Day" expi^si ._._ • »:<lSiiu> i'i.iji>iu
Chicago . "Atlantic^ express i <IH iv *I*lo p:a
Chicago "Fait Mall" ...__ -, •BSip in *tM? at
Chicago "Vestibule" lam- ?■ *«:U 9 m Ito * in
Chicago Tin Dubuque. ___ I }4:10p m tlo:6o an
Dnbuque Tia La Crowe ..— .» ; T8:05 % m 110:45 pa
St. Louis and Kansas City,. i *8:8Ga m »«!H pm ■
MUbank and Aberdeen..™-. ■ luasai tfl:3Up,n
Mllbankand Aberdeen -.....■ t«:15 p in i-7.4^ a in
' •Sly, lEi. Sun. JEx. Bat. ',Y,x. Mod. >, For
detail information call at ticket offlcp. ■ ■■■ >. ;
v> Co. - Trains leave Union Depot City
Office, 3d! Robert Street, corner ■FUth.TjfcV;--.-" :
♦Dully, < tlmily ex. Bund. Leaver -Arrive '
tCblcago Fast Express. ... fc:ooatn 11:1: pm
+lOWB, Mo. & Kansas Ex... £:00 am 11:15pm
•Dodge Center L0ca1.....:. 8:35 pm 10:06 am. I
♦Chicago Limited.......... 7:3opm 7:35 am: i
DciMoiavi, 81. J. *K. 0 ■ ?S«PB 1 M*m
From Washington Down
To be familiar withits laws, its resources, its history, its sublime scenery, its mount
ains, rivers, lakes, and especially with the people who inhabit the different sections.
This is the idea that has been carried out in the new Portfolio series entitled,

Its photographs are so numerous and its descriptions so voluminous that almosi
every neighborhood in America will be
Missouri, Tie Carolines,
California, Virginia, S£.££r rf
Dragon, Maine,
Texas, New York,
Louisiana, Vermont,
In fact, every State and Territory will be fully and beautifully represented in photo
graphs and classic descriptions. The work has been done thoroughly and satisfactorily.
One entire portfolio will be composed of famous Scenes and Scenery in bright
and beautiful
7 Water Colors,
Representing the new process of
_, 'ill I!V ' '" '"
"VT _ A which we will distribute next week, will contain a sample copy of these
JN O« Js9 elegant water-color pictures.
This week we are distributing No. 3. It embraces 23 photographs,
and the accompanying descriptive matter, not short foot-notes — but a splendidly writ
ten and profoundly interesting narrative, telling all about Alaska and its people.
Don't miss a single number of
for it is a consecutive series, and you must have every series to make it complete.
The publisher's price is 25 Cents a copy, but we are giving it away to read
ers of the Globe for only
10 Cents ajnarcoD-FM jlo Cents
You want it, your children need it.
No home is complete without it
Then Get It, and Do It Now.

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