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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, May 07, 1898, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1898-05-07/ed-1/seq-7/

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fJI! MAIE OtipT BOOM
LARGE PAPER MILL TO BE
BUILT THERE
The ImluNtry to Employ Over 100
Men nnd Manufacture Twenty
Tons of Paper Dall> The Wey
erhnetiKers Interested in the
Scheme _U_C I.umher Mills
Shut Down.
Pp. v 'al to The St. Paul Gl 'be.
CIkOQTJET. -Minn.. May 6.— Cloquet is
to have a new industry soon, in the
wav of a paper and pulp mill, to be
located on the Knife falls of the St.
Louts river, just below the Jv>hnson-
Vfentworth company's lumber plant. A
company has been incorporated under
th.' laws of the state of Wisconsin to
operate a paper and pulp mill at Cio
quet, Minn., under the title of the
Northwestern Paper company, with a
casta capita] of $176,000. The mill, it is
said, will have an output capacity Of
about twenty tons of paper daily, wi'l
employ about 100 men, and will prob
ably run night and day. The material
ns. ii will be spruce wood, of which
1 1 re are immense quantities tributary
to the St. Louis river. The power used
will lie water from the Knife falls of
the St. Louis, from which there is an
ample supply and a good fall.
Among those interested in the con
cern are Frederick Weyerhaeuser, of St.
Paul; K. M. Weverhaeuser, of this
place, and Mr. IfcNalr, of Little Falls.
Minn., who it is understood will be
general manager of the Cloquet con
cern and will move here with his fam
ily this summer. Mr. McNalr Is a prac
tical paper man, having devoted almost
his whole life to the study of paper
manufacturing. His first experience in
thla line was with his father in New
York state, after which he was for ten
yean with the Hennepin Paper com
pany, at Minneapolis, and later en
gaged in the paper business at Little
Falls. The construction of the mill will
begin in a few weeks, and will be in
operation as early as next fall.
- The four mills which were in opera
tion a short time ago are now all shut
down, except the new mill of the North
ern Lumber company, on account of thti
shortage of logs caused by the low
stage i f water in the river. No part of
tbe drive has as yet arrived, but about
- ten million logs are expected In a few
days.
WORK OF BAPTISTS.
Reports and Interesting Addresses
l.l«ieiik'd to at the Anoka Meeting.
ANOKA, Minn., May 6.— The se-ssion of the
Baptist association yesterday opened with re
ports of the committees previously appointed.
Augustus Spares gave the report of the com
mittee on obituaries, Rev. George F. Holt,
the spiritual state of the churches, and Rev.
E. R. Pope, resolutions. Rev. L. L. Lansing.
of Minneapolis, led devotionals. "Hojlefui
Signs in Present Religious Thought and
Life" was the subject of cm able address by
Rev. E. P. Smith, of Olivet church, Minne
apolis. Rev. E. S. Van Ness spoke very en
thusiastically of the work of the publication
society. Thursday atternoon Mrs. Morse
talked on women's foreign missions. In the
absence cf Miss L. J. Kendall, state secre
tary. Miss Turnbull read "The Wor 1 / of the
Year." "A Call to the Harvest Field" was
the subject of a short talk by Miss Vlo'.etta
Peterson, who is under appointment to Bur
ma h. Later .she spoke in an interesting man
ner, giving a description of the home training
school. Miss Lavtnia Mead, who has labored
successfully in Sendal, Japan, gave the ad
. dress of the afternoon, which was inspiring
and well received. A letter was read by Miss
Parker, sent by Miss Jennie Bristol in Mex
ico.
Miss Anderson, who is working among the
Danes and Norwegians, in St. Paul and Min
neapolis, told of her work there. Rev. E. M.
Hullett had charge of the hour devoted to
Sunday school, during whic-h time Miss Flora
Morton read a paper on "School Methods lr>
Sunday School;" W. L. Riley spoke on
"Tea. h rs' Preparations," and Mrs. J. E. Ho
bart "Previews and Reviews." Rev. C. T.
Daley, cf this city, will preach the opening
sera-en next year with Rev. W. L. Rilev, al
ternate, and Rev. George F. Holt will preach
the denominational sermon. Thursday even
ing speeches were made hs Rev. Messrs E B
Pope. W. W. Dawley, W. B. Riley and George
F. Holt.
Assistant at St. Peter.
Bneelal to The St. Paul Globe.
ST. PETER, May 6.— At the meeting of the
board of trustees of the state hospitals held
at Fergus Falls. Dr. W. H. Darling was
elected assistant superintendent of the St Pe
ter hospital at a salary of $1,200, to succeed
Dr. Chilgren. The contract for building an
additional story to the north detached ward
ft ; St. Peter was awarded to John Lohse. of
"A inonar tor J12.200. A resolution waa adopted
riving preference for re-empioyment to the
envploye-s cf the hospitals who enlisted for the
war with S?ain.
Hurled hy Odd Fellows.
Special to The St. Paul Globe.
HASTINGS, Minn., May t\— The funeral of
- Ihe late Dr. John A. Sorg. who died at El
lendale. N. D., was held here today uni»r
the auspices of the Odd Fellows' fraternity
uid was quite largely attended. The Rev'
H. J. Harrington officiated. A large num
ber of relatives and friends from St. Paul
' Mid Minneapolis were present. The inter
ment was ln Lakeside.
Date for Tavrikey's Convention.
OWATONNA, Minn., May R.-The Republi
can committee of the First congressional dis
trict met here with eight of the ten com
mitteemen in attendance. The date of the
convention was fixed for Thursday, July 14
and Rochester was designated as the place'
The choice lay between Rochester and Austin
The apportionment is the same as that fixed
by the Republican state committee for the
state convention.
Winona 1 ■: \<-w rsionlst s.
WINONA. Minn.. May 6.— A feature ot the
excursion from Winona to Camp Ramsey on
Sunday will be the presentation when there
to Companies c and E of the Twelfth regi
ment, of two handsome full-size flags tho
gift of John Dietze, of this city. Capt. L.
D. Frost will have charge of the ceremony,
and the j resentation speech at the camp will
be made by Congressman James A. Tawney
of this city.
Com! Near La kefield.
LAKKj'iELD. Minn., May 6.— Mr. Packard
while drilling a well for the Rast Town
ship Dairy association, found a bed of coal at
the depth of 330 feet. This is something new
in this vicinity, and Mr. Packard will soon
further investigate the mine. It is hocated
eight miles southwest of here and fourteen
miles north of the state line.
Cor.kmeneement at St. Cloud.
ST. CLOUD, Minn., May 6.— The faculty of
the St. Cloud normal school has decided upon
the plans for the commencement work of
1a EL One of the lareest classes in the his
tory of this institution will be graduated this
year, and the commencement day exercises
Wfl] take place Thursday, May 26.
Meyer in Ofliee.
Special to The St. Paul Globe.
PIERRE, S. D., May 6.— Joseph Meyer, the
recently appointed oil inspector, today filed
It Is a plain fact that twenty per cent of tho
deaths in our larger cities are caused by
consumption; and when we reflect that this
terrible disease cen be forestalled by Dr.
Bull's Caugh Syrup, shall we condemn ths
sufferers for their negligence, or pity them
for their ignorance.
".-DjdriJJ-'iiEq ni utjui
v piiei noos him 'SuisijaaA
m-p-e jo} JBi"op sno ion }ng
'>i3ois hoj snoh™
his official bond for approval. The probabil
ity is that M. T. Dewoody, deputy under
Dowdell, will be re-appointed.
Starch Works Sold.
Special to The St. Paul Globe.
HASTINGS, Minn., May 6.— The plant of
the Diamond Starch company was sold at
auction, and will not be operated ln ths
future.
STILLWATER.
Special to The St. Paul Globe.
STILLWATER. Minn., May 6.— John Mc-
Hale, an employe of Brouson & Folsom. was
seriously injured near the St. Croix boom
yesterday. He was engaged in dropping legs
from the boom to the rafting grounds, and
in some manner a plug was pulled from a
piling. It struck him in tho abdomen with
terrific force, and lt became necessary to re
move McHale to his home.
The board Qf education held a meeting last
evening and elected officers. W. T. Perlee
was re-elected secretary and R. H. Branson
was unanimously chosen treeasurer. All of
the standing committees were appointed.
Sheriff Smith went to St. ("loud today, hav
ing in custody William Winters, who was
given a reformatory sentence for grand
larceny.
James W. Foley left this evening for New
Oneans. to attend the grand lodge meeting
of the B. P. O. E.
The work of grading North Third street
will be commenced by the middle of the
month, and the improvement w'.ll be ap
preciated by everybody, the street being one
of the most important thoroughfares in the
city.
JMINNEAPOLIsIiwsrj
CREEK CREETED CREEK
PSI UPSILON CONVENTION ENDS
IN A BANQUET
Sixty-Fifth Annual Dinner of the
Fraternity, at Which One of the
Founders of the Order Was a
Guest Friendly Greetings and a
Toast From Psi Chi, Also in An
nual Meeting General News.
A fitting climax of the unusually pleasant
and successful convention of the Psi Upsilon
Fraternity of the^United States was the sixty
fifth annual dinner held at the West hotel,
Minneapolis, last evening.
The tables, which were arranged in three
rows with a table of honor at the end, were
set in the ladies' ordinary. Cut flowers were
ueed as decorations, and the Phyle orchestra
furnished delightful music. Occupying the
seat of honor was Dr. S. Goodale, one of the
founders of the fraternity, and although now
over 85 years of age, he entered into the
lively spirit of the evening, and enjoyed the
occasion as much as did the younger men
who honor him. The menu card was an elab
orate creation, being bound la sheep-skin and
tied with ribbons of garnet and gold, the fra
ternity colors.
At 9 o'clock, while the banquet was in
progress, a large bouquet of American Beauty
roses was received from the Chi Psi fraternity
assembled in banquet at the same time at the
Minneapolis club. Accompanying It were fra
ternal greetings, as follows:
To Psi Upsilon in sixty-fifth annual din
ner assembled:
The Chi Psi of the Northwest, assembled
in commemoration of the twenty-fourth an
niversary of the birth of their locSl Alpha
send their brother "Greeks" welcome and
most hearty greeting, and propose as a
sentiment fer the evening: Fsl UpsiLn a-.d
Chi Psi; may the glories of their past be
prophetic of their achievements in the fu
ture. " _w. L. Bassitt, Tjastniavter.
The expressions of good fellowship on t»e
part of Chi Psi fraternity were received with
cheers, and at 11 o'clock both companies
drank to the health of each other. Suitable
resolutions of good will and appreciation were
returned by the Psi Us.
Judge William W. Keysor, of Omaha. wa 3
toastmaster, and the replies were as follows:
"Our Dear Old Shrine," Rev. Samuel Good
ale, Columbus, Neb-; "Psi Upsilon and the
War," Albert J. Boardman, Minneapolis
"Psi U's West. Old and New." William h'
Llghtner; "The Ruling Spirit of Psi U," Her
bert L. Bridgman, New York; "Invasion of
the Wejt." William T. Underwood, Chicago;
"Psi Upsilon, as Seen From the Faculty "
Frederick S. Jones. Minneapolis.
The regular programme was followed by in
formal remarks, among those speaking being
Rev. Dr. Beech, of Minneapolis. The singing
of college and patriotic songs formed no lit-.le
part of the programme, and the dining hill
rang with college and fraternity yeils^ until
a hate hour.
A large-sized picture of Dr. Goodale th°
venerable founder of the organization ' was
presented to the local chapter by Dr. Goodale
himself, the presentation speech being made
by Toastmaster Keysor, who paid high trib
ute to the noble character and well-spent life
of the subject of the portrait.
The general committee having in charge the
arrangements for the entertainment of the
visiting delegates, and through whose efforts
the convention has been successful, was com
posed of John C. Sweet, Theodore M. Kr.ap
pen, Lewis Schwager, Egbert Simmons Oak
ley. John M. Harrison, Ernest T. Hamlin Ed
gar R. Barton.
ALEXANDER JURY DISAGREED.
Bribery Case Against the Alderman
Must Be Tried Again.
The jury in the Roman Alexander cas^ in
Minneapolis, retired Thursday evening 'and
took a ballot. It was short and quick;
with the result that five men were for a-qu t
tal. They came into court yesterday morn
ing and said they could not agree, but Judg»
McGee gave them the rest cf the day to re
flect. The result was that there was not o-e
change in the opinions of any of them and
when they come in at 5 o'clock last evening
they said they could not agree. Judge KeO c
discharged them, and the case was kept on the
calendar. " c
WHAT IS YOUR TRADE?
Each Trade or Occupation Has Its Special
Disease.
It is well known among medical men
that certain diseases are more readi'y
developed In certain occupations than
in others. That each occupation has
its attendant physical weakness. En
gineers, railroad men and similar occu
pations suffer mostly from kidney
troubles and men who are often ex
posed to the weather suffer from rheu
matism, while clerk 3 and professional
men, in fact, the army of people whose
business keeps them indoors, are often
times great sufferers from piles and
constipation. In this connection the
following letter Is of interest to people
whose occupation will not allow suf
ficient outdoor exercise.
Mr. A. F. Calhoun, notary public and
jeweler and watchmaker, of Circle
ville, W. Va., writes as follows:
I had been a severe sufferer from
piles for years and had tried many
remedies with but little benefit, when
about three years ago I saw the Pyra
mid Pile Cure advertised and sent for
I was badly afflicted when I got It
but after only two applications the
piles disappeared, and from that day
to this I have never felt a Symptom
of the, disease.
I feel that I cannot recommend it
too highly to sufferers from piles.
The Pyramid Pile Cure is free" from
cocaine, opium or any mineral poison,
absolutely safe, pleasant and painless
sold by druggists at 50 cents per pack
age. If there is any constipation, the
Pyramid Pills should be used with the
pile cure. The pills are 25 cents per
package.
Any druggist will tell you that the
Pyramid is the best known and most
successful and popular pile cure ever
placed on the market, and its reputa
tion as a safe and radical cure has
only resulted from the personal recom
mendation of people who have been
cured of this distressing ailment -
Send to Pyramid Co., Marshall, Mich.,
for valuable little book on cause and
cure of piles.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBS SATURDAY- WAY 7, 1898.
MR. CAGE MAKES A GUESS
THE WAR WILL COST $25,000,
--000 A MONTH
Evidence of the Secretary Before
the Senate Finance Committee
Made Public Must lie Speedlly
Ral»ed by Some Meanr Condi
tion of the Treasury Stated by (he
Head of the Department.
WASHINGTON, May 6.— The testimony of
Secretary Gage as to the condition cf the
treasury and its requirements in order to meet
the monetary demands of the war, as made
before the senate committee on finance, was
given to the public today.
The secretary stated that the available bal
ance in the treasury on April 30 was $179,£32,
--472, but from th's it was, he said, necessary
to deduct the $50,000,000 appropriated for the
national defense. He estimated that when the
deficiencies in tho war and navy departments
were mot there would be an avSMable balance
of $91,000,000. The treasurer estimated that he
must have $50,000,000 for a working balance
from day to day. This would leave now only
$1-9.000,000 of available net cash in the treas
ury-, but for the fact that there were some
liabilities thai would not be pressed He
thought that all told, the treasury could count
upon available cash to the extent of $70,000,
--000 above the $100,000,000 gold reserve
pvtrail.rrtii.™. The best estimates nlaced the
yayfaS to *aswpm
Money Needed.
fknf*. th °" ght that fr0I » $40,000,000 to $50,000 -
£L 5 E r, U ° n t0 the ord,nar 5 r re ™™e a
would have to be realized between now
?. ™a Ito P reserve the gold reserve in
tact. Without this extra fund he thought the
BoffioTw b0 £*_?«* to Ule extent ot
S-i'.WO.OOO leaving in the treasury only S7O
m <lT rfL tol lr\ tb l end of the y fls°cal yea°r
.Mr. Gage said he know of no method for
raising th s extra money other than by C
atlon or the sale of bonds.
Senator Turpie asked if he could think of
no other method. "I cannot think of any
and'^Tnr^r, 1 thlnk * would be proper
e^Tf et . for the e°vernment to resort, ex,
?hfnk « .l SSUa , nCe ... 0f trea6U1 *J' certificates. 1
think it is a legitimate operation to borrow
to any way you can make lt acceptable to
both parties to the contract."
The secretary refused to furnish an estl
?£PJ? }\ e ar after Jul y «. because he
had no data from the war and navy de
partments but he gave the committee what
he called a guess" based on the best in
w-"22, JSS obtainabl e ; Placing the figure at
$20,000,000 a month, in addition to the ordi
nary expenses.
OFFICIAL EXPLANATION.
Why the French Liner Lafayette
Was Sent Free.
WASHINGTON, May 6.-Any Inter
national difficulty connected with the
seizure of the French steamer Lafay
ette has been removed by the prompt
release of the vessel immediately upon
notice of her capture reaching- tho
state department. The explanation for
this action on the part of the admin
istration is given in the statement
which follows and which was issued
from the White house tonight:
The Lafayette was released in mirsuinon
of orders which were issued by the navy
ZttX*'? * pnvio S* 17 t0 ber seizur^ but
which had not been received by the com
manding officers of the vessels that made
the capture. u.a«uo
* J£f laCts a J e that on A P r;l 29 the French
tws y *? ad ? , informal inquiry as to
whether the Lafayette, which left Saint
Nazaire, France, for Vera Cruz, by way
?„. Havana . before war was declared or
information of the blockade was rec-ived
would be allowed to land at Havana certain
passengers, her mail bags -and the de-patch
bag of the consulate general of France and
take some French passengers on board.
An assurance was given that if th : s
privc.ege should be granted, the steamer
would be forbidden by the French consul
to land goods.
The matter was duly eon=idered and It
was decided, that, without regard to the
strict law of blockade, and as an act of
courtesy, the request cf the French gov
ernment should be acceeded to. Orders we-e
accordingly sent on the second day of May.
When information was received of the
capture of the steamer and hsr having been
brought to Key West, these ordsrs were
communicated to the captors, with instruc
tions to release the steamer and to s;e that
the orders were duly delivered, so that
they might be carried into effect. No de
mand was made either by or en beha'.f of
the French government, directly or indirect
ly, for the steamer's release.
OBITUARY.
William H. Dunn, Former St. Paul
Newspaper Man, Dead.
Special to The St. Paul Globe.
GRAND RAPIDS, Minn.. May 6.— William
H. Dunn, who for same time past has been
the Globe's correspondent at this place, j
died on Wednesday, of pneumonia, after a
short illness. Deceased was, previous to !
coming here, employed as a reporter on The
Globe. He was forty years old, unmar
ried and a native of Brooklyn, N. Y. where
his remains will be taken for burial. Mr.
Dunn was a newspaper man of ability and i
at one time was possessed of considerable
property.
Frederick W. Bader.
Frederick Will am Bader, one of the oldest
settlers of Minneapolis, passed away at the
home of his daughter, Mrs. L. E. Fritsche,
lr*23 Second street north, Minneapolis, yes
terday. Death was due to eld age, Mr. Bader
being eighty-two years of age.
Abram M. Reid.
The death of A. M. Reid occurred in Min
neapolis at 3:30 o'clock In the afternoon at
his residence, 912 Nicollet avenue. Mr Reid
had been suffering for years from stomach
trouble and has been in the habit of spendine
his winters in Arizona. Recently he de
clined so much that he returned home two I
weeks ago, and has gradually weakened slnco i
then. The funeral services will be held a> I
the residence at 4:30 o'clock Sunday after
noon and the remains will be interred at
Lakewood.
Mrs. Laura B. Herrick.
Mrs. Laura B. Herrick, relict of the
late Nathan Herrick, died last evening aged
88 years. She lived with her daughter Mrs I
Jefferson M. Hale, at 1800 Third avenue south I
Minneapolis. She leaves also a son A E
Herrick, who resides at 1812 Third' avenue :
south, Minneapolis. Her illness was of short
duration, and death resulted from a gen- I '
oral breaking down of the system. The de- !
ceased came from Vermont in 1557 and has
resided in Minneapolis ever since. The fu
neral services will be held at 3:30 o'clock
Sunday, and the interment will be at Lake
wood.
Clara Thingvall, eighteen years of age, ]
died yesterday at the Minneapolis hospital' '
of spinal meningitis. She had been at the
hospital about a week. Miss Thingva'l's '
home was at 900 Twentieth avenue south.
Special to The St. Paul Glorbe.
HASTINGS, Minn., May 6.— Michael Konen
died of paralysis today, aged seventy-three '
years. .He was an old aud respected resident '
of this city.
TRIPS THAT MAKE MINNESOTA
FAMOUS.
Half Rates Via Saint Paul & Duluth R.R.
Commencing Saturday, April 80th, and ev
ery Saturday and Sunday until Oct 15th
Half-Rate Excursion Tickets will be on sale I
to Forest Lake, Chisago Lakes, Taylor's
Falls (Interstate Park), Rush City and Pine
City, tickets good to return any train Mon
day.
St. Paul & Duluth Ticket Offices, 396 Robert
St., and Union Depot.
Murdered Missionaries.
LONDON, May 6.— The oolonial offlce today
received the names of the American mis
sionaries who were murdered during the re- i
bellion at Ratifunk, Sierra Leon, West Coast
of Africa. They are Mr. and Mrs. Calne and
the Misses Archer, Hatfield and Schenck
The other missionaries, Mr. and Mrs. Burt- I
ncr, Mr. and Mrs. Minshall, and the Misses
Mullen and Ward are safe at Fres Town.
OASTOIUA.
Tie fw- .
...
LIFE AT CAMP RAMSEY.
Continued from Klg'hth l'nue.
fttiard, Lieut Erstel; sergeant of guard
Sergeant Eastman; two sergeants- five
corporals and thirty-live privates, wore de
tailed.
Private Schram was detailed assistant lo
regimental commissary department yesteiday.
Private Ludwig Johnson is an ex-regtlar
army man, and wears upon his breast a
sharpshooter's badge, won in competition at.
Fort YeCOowstone, Wyo., where he was with
the Sixth cavalry, in 1896. .
The two Jache boys, Zimmerman, Fuller
and Horton are to be members of the Four
teenth regiment band.
Mr. Hickok and Mrs. Fuller were visitors
yesterday.
Company L. Crooliston.
Tho boys all complain of sore feet. Too
much drill has caused -it.
Four non-commlssloned officers of C and
D assisted Capt. Decker and Lieut. Folwell
in drilling the boys yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson, of Crookston, lunched
with L yesterday.
Private Sehnagei has been taken from tho
brigade hospital to one of the city hospitals.
He has a severe case of fever.
Capt. Decker Invested in a new uniform
while at town yesterday.
Cwipnny G, Red Wluk.
Visitors: Ex-Sheriff Anderson, Miss Jen
nie Ellstrom and Mrs. Fisher.
Corporal Skogland had charge of police yes
terday.
Guard detail last night: Brecht, Bland,
Chinock.
Guard detail today: Corporal Erlcson, Pri
vates Carlstrom and Danielson.
G presents 119 men for the physical exam
ination.
Company X, Stillwater.
X sent 110 men to Surgeons Clark and Cole
to be examined. Less than ten were rejected
absolutely. The surgeons stated that they,
were one of the finest bodies of men ex
amined.
Police yesterday: Hogan, Hobbs. Hanson
and Henry. Guard detail yesterday: Sergt.
Burlingham, Privates Maoßae and Baldwin.
Guard detail last night: Privates Burling
ham, Clewe'l and Davidson.
Visitors yesterday: R. L. Butle-r, the Misses
Wolf, Bergeron and Miller.
Corp. Nolan has returned to camp from
heme.
Privates Organ and McLeod have measles.
They were bunkmates. Both were removed
to the city hospital. The other two privates
who occupied the same bunk space are not
affected as yet.
Company M, St. Cloud.
Eighty-seven men were examined yester
day by the surgeons and only three failed to
pass. The three who were rejected were W.
E. Holmes, over age; C. Zimmerman, defec
tive eyesight, and N'.ck Bowler. The showing
made ls a compliment tp Capt. McKelvey's
judgment ln choosing them. This showing
has not been equaled by ,any company in
the regiment. The boys last night were cor
respondingly happy over the result.
William Falrchlld, of Ortonville, and Oscar
F. Fryberg enlisted in M- yesterday. They
signed in time to be examined and passed.
Corp. Schacht returned home yesterday on
receipt of a telegram of illness of his sister
Ho will return.
Guard: Last night's detail, Matheny, Neu
renberg and Newman.
Guard: This morning's detail, Osgood
O Brien and Pohe. Mess detail today Tyler'
Torker, Thellen. Company guard last nleht'
Corp. Blood, Privates Sipe,. Sm,:th, Sullivan
Re-llen, Ruff and Priol. '
Roeder is out of the hospital.
Company H, St. James.
Company H was the first to be muster«d
into the service of Uncle Samuel.
The new stove arrived at the mess house
yesterday. It made the boys look more home
like ln that vicinity.
*£ aiD ?e S ., t0 h i ve the champion wrestler of
the Twelfth regiment at 160 pounds They
stand ready to back Private Harrier against
any of the boys at that weight for a reason
able amount of coin. "
ea.2i 0 J POr U N1X S n # 0t a touch of h 'gh Hfe yes
terday. He and three privates were placed on
guard at the barracks of Company B, of the
Thirteenth regiment by mistake, and When th.
a boys returned to quarters they refused
them admittance. The boys from Anoka
S? v U '=n> r, haVe lt hat wa -'' and Promptly put
Nix and his guard in the regimental hostile
Offl^ Wh i Cl Jv. the T, y We i e rescued eventually by
Officer of the Day Capt. Griswold. A crest
f£jlen f 2 uarte te - *?* drooping plumes, were
they that returned to the stamping ground
or „ H , after the humiliating cxperiencL
Private Fairweather was detailed for mess
duty yesterday. >*:
Visitors: Miss Jones and Miss Fosett
Sergeant Grout is one of the boys" that
knows his duties and performs them Intelli
gently. Such a man is handy to have in a
company that has many recruits.
Colmpany A, New Llm.
Commissioned and non-commissioned offi
cers of A are as follows: Captain, A. Stein- i
hauser; first lieutenant Robert Fritsehe- I
second lieutenant. L. Mueller; quartermaster I
sergeant, E. J. Bobleter; duty sergeant Wm i
Joern, J. P. Graff. George A. Lehman F i
Pope; corporals, Aron, Barnes. Classen, Gray!
Sp&» L «° k ,' M . Ueller ' McXi ttrick. Peters
Schmidt, Stolz. Sou'e; musicians, Stoeckert I
and Broock; artificer, Steinbach; wagoner I
Wiesner; cook, Eibner. s ' j
Private August Brandt was in charge of
police squad yesterday.
Second Lieut. Mueller drilled the recruits
m manual of arms yesterday.
First Sergeant Fritsche has leave of ab
sence until 7 a. m. Tuesday.
Company B, Faribault.
Roster of officers: Captain, U. S. G. Teryil
first lieutenant, O. H. Blake; second lieu
tenant, J. O. Totter; first sergeant, J. S.
Brand; quartermaster sergeant, W. M. Peas
ley; duty sergeants, C. Roell, A. Smith. C. B
OHn 0t 'p J - R V - 1 MIH M an: C( *rporals, William
Olin, P Reedy. Charles Murray, W. P.
Townsend A. Quimby. William Mcc, W. H.
rlm«£ c " £' T E \,P üby ' Robert B rown, H.
Cameron O J. Wright. A. G. Myron; mu
;S"f 8 -H- Hanson and F. E. Ellickson; ar
son Thomas W*ch; wagoner, H. Tharnd
,a, B ft^ atl 107 "i en up for examination; nine
ty-three passed.
Visitors: G. g, Pease H p Leanh
Corporal Reedy had charge of police,
nr^l ?° yS - Sa 7 J hat Straub's hat is begin
nning to pinch his head a li'tle
frari^f ol^ Quimb i* c ™ throw a base ball
farther than any man in B,
Company G, Austin.
G sent 112 men to be examined; 93 passed.
The, roster of officers with and without
commissions is: Captain, F. B. Wood; first
lieutenant A. C. Page; second lieutenant,
N. Nicholsen; first sergeant. J. Nicholsen;
quartermaster sergeant, C. F. Ellis- duty
Ge^^LK o^- Lee Sar e«£ Henry
George, Chas Galloway; corporals, E. p.
Kelly, A. Johnson, N. Chrlstopherson, M.
McCormick F. B Teeter, E. C. Walters, C
Ph'.r?J? r TTi H * x? 1 " Keyaer, Wm. Bussler-,
Charles Ulmer, Henry McLain. R. M. Castle
musicians, Crandall and Woodward; artificer
Ivendriek; wagoner, Zender
Transfers: Private Bejec'k to Co. 1., as
musician; Private Lowery to H. as musician;
to fi!i eS E ry ' Gladden and McAlpin to E
Visitors: Mrs. Hearst and daughter. Mrs.
Prentice Owatonna; Mr. and Mrs. George
Campbell, Mrs. H. S. Judson, Mrs. S.
Sweaimger and daughter, Mrs. Frank Clay,
Mrs. George Cook, Mrs. Wright, C. F. Cook
and Dr. Johnson.
Company C, Winona.
Captain, L. S. Galllen; first lieutenant, W.
F. Pletke; second lieutenant, A. G. Blaker;
first sergeant, C. E. Miller; quartermaster
sergeant, J. G. Flynn; duty sergeants, Geo.
Pletke, R. Cornwell, J. Walton, H. Simon;
corporals W. Kinne. W. Grams. R. Flynn,
VV. Pohlman, D. Frost, F. Killion, P.
Loughery, E. Matzke, J. Saider, F. Rising,
Wm. Humason, R. Bohm, musicians, W.
Miller and H. Man; artificer, W. Hawkins,
wagoner, Mazurlc, is the list .of commissioned
and non-commissioned officers of C.
Visitors: Misses Blaker and Oleson.
bergeant Simon was In charge of the po
lice force yesterday.
Company E, : Wlnona.
Henry Glubka sprained his ankle yesterday
and was taken to the hospital.
E was mustered ln yesterday. The officers
who have commissions and- those who don't ■
require any, are: Captain,7E. A. Le May;
first lieutenant. Jacob "'JUc'halowskl ; second
lieutenant, Leonard J. Bruskl; first sergeant,
.f^ Buchir,skl^ Quartermaster sergeant, F.
McDowell; deputy sergeants, McCollogh,
Cruchala, F. CleminskU J\j Chaplawskl, J.
Rcstanka; corporals, P. Michalowskl, H.
Glubka, T. Milkowskl, J. 'Grupa, Gallas,
Meyer J. Janikowskl, V.. Krcpldlowski, Alo.
Jezwskl, F. Echrieber, JO3 Scbiema, Jos Palu
bicki; musicians, Paplinski, Eichendorff; arti
ficer, J. Barnac; wagoner, P. Grulkowski.
Ninety-seven examined, twenty-one roject
■Va r e com **- an "*' waa recruited up to
Mgnty-four by additions from other compan
ies.
Joseph Lela and Robert Chisholm, after
signing the mußter roll, refused to take the
>atb of alegiance. Their uniforms were taken
from them and they were drummed out of
camp ln borrowed clothing, in presence of
the enure company.
Joe Kropidlowskl and John Feltz passed ths
examination and refused to sign the muster
roll. They gave no reason for thrir con
auct and their old comrades are unable to
account for their actions.
John Milkoweki, & Utie sergeant, passed tho
examination and refused to sign tlie must r
roll also.
Company X, 'Waseca.
The roster cf officials ln X was as follows:
Captain, Walter Childs; first lieutenant, M.
A. Hodgkins; second lieutenant, J. S. Shee
han; first sergeant, George E. Stone; Q. M.
sergeant, E. E. Dureton; duty sergeants, Joe
Dunn, F. C. Priest. A. E. Ward, Charles
Hemstreet; corporals, A. Henle. H. Gasink.
C. Lund, P. Maekltn, J. A. McCiellan, D. C.
Cardry, A. J. Kurkowskl, E. R. Connors. A.
F. Bartles, M. U. Anderson, F. C. Cook, J. D.
Reynolds; musicians, L. H. Dibble and H. E.
Clllan,; artificer, H Hartsan; wagoner, W. A.
Santo.
Some changes will have to be made in this
as after passing the examination John
Julius, George Jones, H. Gasink, William
Brisbane and Ralph Turncliff refused to sign
the muster roll. Their comrades were much
surprised at this action on the part of the
boys and can only acount for it in one way.
Some of the boys were under age and had not
obtained consent of parents or guardians as
the case might be. Capt. Childs was un
aware of the state of facts and lt was not
discovered until tho company was drawn up
Tor muster in. Then it came out and was the
cause of the company being sent to quarters
without muster, by Col. Bobleter and Capt.
Swigert. Capt. Childs had the sympathy of
every- man at Camp Rasmey in his predica
ment. Last night telegrams were sent fly
ing in all directions for consent of parents
ana today the company will probably be mus
nr«.,U n wlth „ out the llle 6*al boys, aa there are
f™. S .i. OVe, ?,? w men in other companies to
more than fill up K. _!apt. Childs had 106
six atm™ ' twenty - ouc were rejected and
Company X, Spring; Valley.
Messrs. Robbins and Thayer called yester
day.
Lieut. Viall's foot is much better than lt
was. He ?ot out in time to sign the muiter
roll, and he mustered Into service.
Eii\?,! ccn I , we T re re J ecte( l out of 111 examined.
iJw* ♦ "■ Passed tho examination and
refused to sign the muster roll. The folks at
home can draw their own conclusions as to
his reason for so doing.
Company H, Olivia.
Company H is all broken up over the pros
pects of losing their bugler. George Mliier
Appreciating his high musical ability and mil
itary bearing, Gov. Clough has recommended
him for promotion.
cover^ me f r r, lEverSol,I Ever So l, paid hls respects to the
governor this morning at 9 a m
v o 7« U^ rt^ mastor Ey erson has moved his b'.an-
Rn, t0 c p , e "? vacated by the officers.
flfic!,£t., recelTCS ,rom twelve t0
Sergeant "McGinty's" uniform is now worn
by a man who knows no fear. The gun re-
SSfomf WU herea " er flSht ,n the •sys
ou^knehTts 0 ™ n ° W Walk fa ' rly well wlth -
Capt. Miller received word from the men
m °-n^ a: 7r, d at home ■*■- that they wamld
to join the company. ««ru
Quartermaster Everson ls undecided wheth-
Th°P nffl ° n to ,S, ul l a " or " on t0 OllvTa"
enlt r,^K 6 k rs .u f H have Presented the chier
cook and his three assistants with long white
aprons, white coats and caps.
Visitors: J. M. Freeman, F. O. Gold, W.
M. Smith, Martin Helgeson.
H furnished the guard for the Third yes
terday.
T. H. Collier should be proud of his son
Percy, for he is certainly one of the best
drummer boys in the sate.
« , M J H, t Haan . an old-time Renville boy,
joined the company yesterday.
GKIFFIN AND HIS LICENSE
Taken ITp by the Aldermanic Li
cense Committee.
The aldermanlc committee on licenses met
yesterday afternoon and mustered two mem
bers, Aldermen Donahower and Allard.
A score of licenses came up for considera
tion and there was no objection to any of
them. Even the usual objectors to the Gr ffln
license failed to put in an appearance, al
though Alderman Donahower looked abaut
and inquired for Mrs. Root and Mr. Morgan.
The Griffin license came up ln the name of
Risdale again and was accompanied by a
petition containing the names of twenty-five
persons doing business on or residing en
Seventh street.
All of the applications were endorsed up to
the board with the exception of the Risdale
petition. Mr. Allard declined to vote upon
that and as Mr. Donahower did not declare
himself a majority of the committee it went
to the board without comment. W. H. Grif
fin was the only interested person within hail
of the committee room.
BONDSMEN ARE WORRIED.
David Gardner Failed to Appear for
Trial.
A. C. Wisnom and M. J. Lynch are wonder
ing what has become of David Gardner.
Gardner is charged with having assaulted
Street Commissioner Skylberg, with intent to
do great bodily harm. So serious was the
| case that Gardner was held to answer in the
j sum of $1,000, Wisnom and Lynch becoming
; his sureties.
When Gardner's case was called he failed
I to answer, and, on motion of County Attorney
Anderson, his bond was declared forfeited.
APPEAL TO CHURCHES
i
NATIONAL MAIIVE MONUMENT COM
MITTEE ASKS CLERGYMEN
In Their Services Tomorrow to Pay
to the Memory of the Heroes Who
"Were Slain ln Havana Harbor the
Tribute Which Is Their Due and
Contribute Their Offerings ot
That Day.
Several of the St. Paul clergymen
will preach tomorrow on gome war
topic, with special reference to the de
struction of the Maine.
In fact, the pulpits of the country
generally will tomorrow in their serv
ices pay a tribute to the Maine heroes,
in compliance with the request sent out
by the subcommittee chosen from the
National Monument committee. Fol
lowing Is a copy of the request received
by a number of the local clergymen:
Reverend and Dear Sir:
The subcommittee chosen from the na
tional Maine monument committee earnest
ly desire that one Sunday be set apart upon
which congregational observance may be
given, in all the churches of the United
States, to the heroism of the men whose
lives were lost In Havana harbor on the
night of Feb. 15.
The men who sailed Into Havana under
the flag of our country went in obedlsnce
to the call of humanity. It has been made
plain, since the destruction of the Maine,
that their fate had been foretold to them.
And yet they did not falter.
The element in their action, which cannot
be overlooked nor forgotten, was unselfish
ness—the unselfishness which ls the key
note of all Christian teaching and living.
They were martyrs less to a nation's
honor than to the cause of human kindness,
and the unwavering courage with which
they went upon their mission merits, and
will have, in American history a more en
during monument than any other that can
be builded of stone.
But to the shaft which is to tell In how
high esteem a nation holds the men who
met dearth under its flag, the churches of
this land should add some stones to com
memorate the sacrifice to the universal
brotherhood of man.
Will you not, upon Sunday, the Bth day
of May, ln your church services, pay to
the memory of the Maine's heroes thq pub
lic tribute which is their due, and devote
the church offerings of that day to help to
MAXIMS.
No mischievous effects follow the use of
Beecham's Pills.
Beecham's Pills are a family laxative.
Beecham's Pillls cure obstinate constipa
tion.
Beecham's Pills are acceptable to the stom
ach, liver and bowels.
Universal example cannot mislead. Beech
am's Pills have the largest sale of any patent
medicine ln the world.
Beecham's Pills are "worth a guinea a
box," but can be had at all drug stores for
25 cents.
TIME BY THE FORELOCK.
Today a business man may want
an assistant. Tomorrow he will
have secured him. Improve the
present by an adlet in
THE 610 BE SMALL WANTS.
make their fame lasting* It is desired to
make th:s a "Maine Memorial Day"
throughout the land.
If Oils proposition meets with your kln«
endorsement, please communicate with the
National Maine Monument Committee,
Room SO, 154 Nassau street, New York. Re
mittances should be made to George J.
Gould, Treasurer, Western Union Building,
New York.
— Chauncey M. Depew.
— Nelson A. Miles,
Commander U. S. Army.
—Thos. O. Selfridge,
U. S. Navy (Retired).
—Frederick D. Grant
Former U. S. Minister to Austila.
CHUECH SEEVICES TOMORROW.
|3T"Theso notices will be printed as part
of the news of the day. and free of charge,
every Saturday and Sunday. They should
be forwarded bo as to reach the City Editor
of The Globe either Friday or Saturday
afternoon.
Baptist*
FIRST BAPTIST, Ninth and Wacouta. Rev.
H. F. Stilwell. 10:30 AM, 8 PM. Morning
Topic, "The New City." Evening, "Ths
Present Call for Young Men."
Christian.
FIRST, Nelson and Farrington. Rev. A. D.
Harmon. 11 AM, 8 PM. Morning Topic,
"America for Christ." Evening, "Wedding
Garment."
Klilncoiial.
ST. PETER'S, Dayton's bluff. Fourth and
Maple. Seats free. Rev. George H. Muel
ler. Holy Communion, 7:30 AM. Sunday
School 9:30 AM. Matins and Sermon 11
AM. Evensong and Sermon 7:30 PM.
ST. PETER'S MISSION. Post Siding. Sun
day School 9:30 AM.
ST. PETER'S MISSION, Hastings and Earl.
Sunday school 9:30 AM.
ST. STEPHEN'S MISSION. Randolph and
View. Rev. G. H. Ten Broeck. Evening
Prayer and Sermon 7:30 PM. Sunday School
3 PM.
ST. MARY'S, Merrlam Park. Rev. George
H. Ten Broeck. Morning Prayer and Ser
mon 10:30 AM. Sunday School 12 M.
ST. SIGFRID'S, Locust and Eighth. Rev.
J. V. Alfregen, Swedish. 10t30 AM. 8 PM.
Sunday School 12:10 PM. Ladles' Aid So
ciety Thursday 2:30 PM. at the home of
_Mrs. Larson, 203 Olmsted street.
CHURCH OF THE GOOD SHEPHERD
Twelfth and Cedar. William C. Pope!
Services 11 AM, 7:30 PM. Morning To^ic:
"War." Bishop Gilbert administers con
firmation in the evening. Sunday School
9:30 AM. Services -daily at 9 AM and 7:30
PM.
ST. PAUL'S. Ninth and Olive. Rev. John
Wright, D. D. Holy Communion 8 AM,
Sunday School 9:30 AM. Morning Prayer
and Confirmation at 11 AM. Sermon by
Rt. Rev. M. N. Gilbert, D. D. Choral Even
Song at 7:30. Sermon by Rev. John Wrigat
D. D.
Lutheran.
MEMORIAL. West Sixth, near Exchange.
Alex. J. D. Haupt. 10:30 AM, 8 PM. Morn
ing topic: "The Maine Memorial." Even
ing topic: "Waiting for the Lord." Sunday
School, 12-1 PM. Bible study Wednesday
8 PM. Luther League Tuesday, 8 PM., 175
Iglehart street.
Methodist EplHcopal.
BATES AVENUE, Bates avenue. Rev. W. N.
Jamison. 10:30 AM, 7:30 PM. Morning
Topic, "God's Inheritance in the Saints."
Evening, "The Universal Invitation."
CLINTON AVENUE, Clinton avenue and Is
abel. Thomas Hambly. 10:30 AM, 7:45 PM.
Morning Topic, "Doing All We Can." Love
Feast, 9:30 AM. Sacramental Service Fol
lowing the Sermon. Evening, Gospel Serv
ice. Sunday School, 12 M. Prayer Meeting
Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock.
FIRST, Dayton and West Third. Rev. H, T.
Crossley. 10:30 AM, 7:30 PM. Evening
Topic, "The Reasonableness of Christian
ity."
Sew Jerusalem.
NEW JERUSALEM (or Swedenborgiinl.
Virginia and Selby. Rev. E. C. Mitchell
10:30 AM. Morning Topic, "The Duty of
Seeking Spiritual Instruction."
Presbyterian.
DAYTON AVENUE, Mackubin and Dayton.
Maurice D. Edwartls, D. D. 10:30 AM. 8
PM. Sunday school 12 M. Annual congre
gational meeting Monday at 8 PM.
GOODRICH AVENUE, Gcodrlch avenue near
West Seventh. 10:30 AM, 8 PM. Services
conducted by F. B. Cleland, of McCormick
seminary, Chicago, LI.
WESTMINSTER, Winifred and Greenwood.
Rev. R. L. Barackman. 10:30 AM, 8 PM.
Text for morning sermon, "Paul a Prac
tical Theologian.' - Sunday school 12 _
Services Wednesday 8 PM.
People's.
PEOPLE'S, Pleasant, near Chestnut. Rev.
S. G. Smith. 10:30 AM, 8 PM. Morning
topic, "The Kingdom of Earth and the
Kingdom of Heaven." Evening, Mrs
")?? rtha Foote Crowe, of the University of
Chicago, will speak on Shakespeare's
answer to the question "I 3 Life Worth Liv
ing."
Scientist.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, Ryan Build
ing. 418 Robert. 10:45 AM. Morning topic:
Parable of the Marriage Feast."
Spiritualist.
CHURCH OF THE SPIRIT, Central hall
Sixth and Seventh. 8 PM. Questions an
swered from the audience. P. H. Clifford
assisted by others.
PROGRESSIVE CHURCH. Odd Fellows-
Hall, Wabasha and Fifth streets. Mrs. Asa
Talcott, lecturer and test medium. 3 and 8
PM. Afternoon Subject taken from the au
dience. Evening Subject. "Spiritualism as
a Religion." Names and messages from
spirit friends at the Cose of each lecture
2 PM, Children's Lyceum.
Unitarian.
UNITY. Wabasha and Summit. 10:30 AM. Rev
George H. Hosmer, of Boston, will preach
on "Hereafter and After Here."
FLATS FOR RENT.
THE BUCKINGHAM HOTEL, corner Smith '
ay. and Ninth St., has for rent a few de- I
sirable fiats of five and six rooms; modern
improvements; superior cafe in connect on
prices popular. Apply day time only.
LOSr AND FOUND.
OVERCOAT LOST— Spring overcoat, black
cheviot; name Pease Bros. Inside collar. Re
turn to 186 East Fifth st. and receive re
ward.
BOARD OFFERED.
"THE MINER" — Persons desiring room and
board will find desirable accommodations at
IS2 College, corner Sixth.
MEDICAL.
ANNA MACK, from Chicago. 186 East Sev
enth st.; baths, all kinds; expert massagists.
BATHS given for nervous diseases, steam, 1
vapor ar.d alcohol; stflecit massage. 138 I
East Sixth St., opposite Hotel Ryan.
MME. LAURETTA'S MASSAGE BATH~PAR-
Iors; elite patronage solicited. 319 Jackson.
SUMMONS.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAM
sey—District Court, Second Judicial Dis
trict.
Edward L. Warren, Plaintiff, vs. Warrendale
Improvement Compauy, a corporation- Cary
I. Warren, Mary A. Warren, Ella M ' War
ren, Eugene C. Warren, Harry C. Warren
Mary C. Warren. George S. Heron, George"
Palmes F. L. Hoxle, Henry B. Walsh H
Knox Taylor. Richard E. Stower Charl a
W. Butler, Talbot Jones, Mrs. Mati'da
Blancher, George H. Ranney, Mat'ie C
Dugan. William C. Kendrick, Mrs. Lizzie
D. Kendrick. Dennis M. Long, George C.
Power, Mrs. Agnes E. Oilman. Victor C
Oilman, T. L. Solgcr. Frank C. Milton w!
H. Day, Mrs. Joseph Gathrigbt, Mrs.
Florence Taggert, George J. Long, Mrs.
Catherine E. Long, George Long Jr., M.
Henrietta Miller, Mrs. Katio H. Alderson,
Helen E. Brown, J. Godfrey Walker, Mary
Sue Willis. Park Ritchie, A. Victor Paine,
Defendants.
SUMMONS.
The State of Minnesota to the Above Named
Defendants:
You and each of you are hereby summoned
and required to answer the complaint in
the above entitled action, which has been
filed in the offlce of the clerk of said District
Court, and to serve a copy of your answer to
the said complaint on the subscriber, at his
offlce, in the National German-American
Bank Building, corner of Fourth and Robert
streets, in St. Paul, Minnesota, within twenty
days after the service of this summons upon
you, exclusive of the day of such service, and
if you fail to answer the said complaint with
in the time aforesaid, the plaintiff In this
action will apply to the Court for the relief
demanded In said compiaint.
JAMES E. TRASK.
»t „. »c . r. . PlalnUTs Attorney,
No. 74 Nat Qer.-Am. Bk. Bldg.. St Paul
Minn *
SMB. lAfll aCDS.
GLOBE~WANT~ADa! ' '
GLOBE WANT ADS
GLOBE WANT ADs'
GLOBE WANT ADS*
GLOBE WANT ADS*
One Cent Per Word.
One Cent Per Word.
One Cent Per Word
One Cent Per Word.
- One^Cent Per Word.
No advert, 2& SSTS^ "enT 801 *-
ads ™" a,3tß . Massage and Medical
L -lHV s onr Want ad » « •«* one of the fol-
Cloba Branch Officeai
n»A. . ARLINGTON HILLS.
P°.y*7.\& D * Decatl " C. R. Mareliu.
A - & G. A. Schumacher
DAYTON'S ELUFF.
East Third 679 7.
' * ra Sewer Westby
LOWER TOWN,
"roadway 44?
Grove and Jackson M r D - Morrill
S-enth and &E&
MERRIAM PARK.
Anth °Z and Prior A . L. Woolaey
Dale m " "^ HILL "
Rondo, 235 rotto Straight Bros.
Selby and Wp'k77^ «. A - A - Campbell
Victoria and sX W " A " Fr " 3t ? Co
' Brackett'i
UNION PARK.
diversity and Pi-ior C. A. Monchow
UPPER TOWN.
East Seventh 29
Rice, 490 ' " B. J. Wltta
Robert ani] Twelfth F M. Crudden
Rice and Vehart a W - c - w '
Seven Cornfrs Ray CampbelJ
St. Peter a->d Tenth 3 A *k H -" e ™s
ientb C T. Heller
WEST SIDE.
|at R e° b a°n r d '&£&»*& *, The Eclips,
Wabasha and^Fairfield' ' CoDcor<l u™e Store
Wabash and Is™ d G "T% H?**!
1, . ,, ' "** a. 1. Hall
"EST SEVENTH STREET
W flm | B ev^?h.^ SeV T A - 1 v A J 3 £ *£«
...a. „ A._ Schumacher
GLOBE • no *"
GLOBE !jo*
GLOBE v. ads'
GLOBE WANT ADs!
GLOBE WANT ADS
One Cent Per Word.
One Cent Per Word.
One Cent Per Word.
One Cent Per Word.
One_Cent Per Word. •
•JSSO.OOO, largest, strongest. b°st Minnesota
life company; wants capable apau- 1«
Us Pu^r 6^ assist *"<*- Address'D^ug
las Putnam^JSecretary. St. Paul.
B^BER wanted for Saturday, at 409~W^:
SALESMEN-^! .. Uncle Sam . g N *
merchants for advtg. and premium/ hu
pay; immense demand; o'er "4 la?iS
photos; side line or ex. lv Mfrs <_B
Market,_Philadc l :phia. ' " 9i *
KITCHEN WORK-Young man for kitcheß
work. German preferrfd, at clfe Neu
HELP WANTED FEMALES.
COOK— Competent cook wanted at No 923
oummit ay.
HOUSEWORK-Wanted. iiri fcir~ general
housework. Call at 231 tfest Fi?th st sec'
_ond _floor,_after G o'clock.
HOUSEWORK-Wanted. a good girl for gen
eral housework no washing. 4*2 Holly a y
S^a?t % on 2y RV ~ Waate6 ' SeC ™* * lr " « 7«"
SITUATION WANTED FEMALES.
or store work of any kind; is a good Den
man, an accurate figurer and typewriter
moderate_jajao^__4B_Wesj_College.
RELIEF SOCIETY
Employment Register.
2S£!:Ft- I ri^' t „? l S th S V' e ? t - Te »«Phone 183.
COLLECTING or any clerical work wanted
by an efficient, reliable married m3ji
COACHMAN, honest and thoroughly reliable
an exctllcnt man for a private family
COPYlNG.addressing envelopea, writing'invi
penma S n Card8 ' UC - WaDted by ttn «5S
S T-^ OGRA h P ? ER - A youn S woman stenog
■SNGtNfc.hß—A good stationary engineer, with
a family depending upon him, is anxious to
secure work.
S «Xd N work WaDted by * WOman Who can d 0
W M«ni« tO -, do w " hln 8. ironing, house
tSffl and # 7"? rln 8 for 'he sick can be se
cured from this offlce; also men to saw
wood, clean up yards, etc.
AUCTION SALES.
A. G. Johnson, Auctioneer.
A < Sa ( ;;,i OHXSON ,' AUC TIONEER-Extra sale
Saturday morning at 10 o'clock in the sales
rooms 419 and 421 Jackson st. The contents
of a club house and an eight-room resi
dence, consisting of elegant parlor su'ts
fine rattan rockers and chair, leather seat
chairs, center tables, sideboards hall trees
dressers, iron beds, extension tablts and
three dozen almost new dining room chairs
a flne lot of mattings, art squares Brussels
rugs, carpets, oil cloths, refrigerator gas
oline range; dishes etc.; parties looking
for bargains In nice, clean goods cannot af
ford to miss this sale. A. G. Johnson. Auc
tloneer, 419 and 421 Jackson st.
HORSES AND CARRIAGES.
HORSES— Several pair coach teams, come flne
smg.e drivers and good trap horses all rx
-35 ,3 ne ' Jr* Charles Brown's „c; barns
_692_East Third st., St. Paul. '
SOUTH ST. PAUL HORSE EXCHANGE-5,
bead, draft, drivers, farm mares, city deliv
ery and gaited sadd'.e horses; come down unj
see them; hcrecs mmt be as represented or
money refunded; take motor from foot of
Jackson st., every hour. G. W. Wentworth
& Co.
THE HEADQUARTERS for all classes of
horses, with from 300 to 500 constantly on
hand, you find at Barrett & Zimmerman's
stables, Midway, St. Paul, Minn.
WANTED— Two-seated carriage wanted. 2U
W est Seventh st.
FARM LANDS.
a ***,-- , 147'*i-ACRE FARM lo^aN^Tn
A/£i"k"'4- "~\ -"'"o dtaKy township. Wnshing
e^^e^rfcav '"'" < n unty, Minnesota, threa
BbjMßßGjr nruJ one-half miles from <-ity
"j^Q-liMte— '" limits of St. Paul: under cul
tivation; buildings cf all descriptions;
ei^ht-room dwelling house, hardwo d finish:
barn, 40x60; granary hoids MM bushels of
grain; machine, carriage shed, cte; well wa
ter, windmill; big orchard cf plum, ap; le
trees; large garden of strawberries and rasp
berries: uo better land In state of Minnesota;
owner lived on place forty-seven years; wants
to retire on account of old age; price very
reasonable, small cash payment down; bal
ance in tea to twenty years; low Interest; if
buyer desires stock and machinery they can
be had at a low figure. John C. Kolsbun 116
East Third St.. St. Paul, Minn.
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
BUSINESS COLLEGE.
A RARE OPPOKTI MTV.
ANYONE Intending to L.ke a business col
lege course ln St. Paul or Minneapolis can
effect a great saving of money by addressing
C 43. Globe.
TO EXCHANGE.
TO EXCHANGE— New goods exchanged for
second-hand. Cardozo Furniture and Ex
change Company, 232 East Seventh st.
BUSINESS CHANCES
WANTED AT ONCE -One or two young men
or ladies to take up a business that 1 cm
obliged to liave; a good chance. J. S.
Wlluox, 127 Weert Fifth st.
BUSINESS PERSONALS.
45- TWiN CITY HAIR FAOTOHY.
vESIsSfe. Switches, Wavea. Bauxs and
?^*V_v,? Gentlemen"* Hair Chatn«. a'\ made
Vmm\\\mawZi ln the 'a 1 styles, wholesale and
T^&^A} * V retail. Shampooing Hi c*. 11-.ut
tß"m V Dressing and Scalp Treatment.
JL "7 OSit* and Petri's Hair Store, 47i
V j.*^" Wahar.ha St.. Valentine Blioic,
y «or. Ninth street. Mail orders tl. led
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