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fNE\A/S OR THE NORTHWEST.
MR. UOMIM. DEAD HEAD G.T THE GLASS BLOCK STORE TASSES AWAY IN CALIFORNIA THE END WAS UNEXPECTED Acctitn panted hy His Wife and Two lliiiiKhters, He Ixeft Minneapolis Less Than a Month Alio, lutend in_ to Return After the Family W«s Settled Active iv Busiuess life The News of Minneapolis. CLOSES MINNEAPOLIS OFFICE 20 WASHINGTON AY. SOUTH. Ul.\".\'_:aF >OLIS. Jan. 29.— William Donaldson, senior member of the firm ot" William Donaldson & Co., died un expectedly this morning at the Hotel . rocado, Coronado Beach, California. A brief telegram, announcing the h. was received today by L. S. 1' naldsoß. a member of the firm and I . ither of the deceased. A few days a telegram announced the illness of William Donaldson. Saturday even ing another one stated that he was im -1 ■ Sir. Donaldson, accompanied by Mrs. Donaldson and their younger daugh- | feers Miss .May and Miss' Wilheimina. j left for California January 11. It was tfie - I ation of Mr. Donaldson to leave I his . Ue and daughters in California ! for the winter and to come back *to j __ polls himself in a few days. i.. S. Donaldson left this evening for i ::*.'iiiia. The remains will be tight to this city and the burial will [ be m Lakewood cemetery, in the fam- I Uy lot. The Glass block, the store conducted I by the tirm will not open for business \ this mi rning. L. S. Donaldson gave ! ir.. ;r:i< tions t" the people in charge of | the several departments before leaving t . the coast to keep the store closed.) - -Sett) after the funeral. Mr. Donaldson leaves a widow and five sons and daughters. John Donald aon is in Manila as first lieutenant of > npany A. Thirteenth Minnesota, i 'onaldson, the elder son, is in Boston, connected with the wholesale j dry i?<__>ds*< house of Houston & Hender- Miss Elizabeth Donaldson, one of three daughters is attending the school for young women, conducted by Miss Sana, Morristown, X. J. Mrs. Donald _' :. ar. . the two younger daughters are in California. William Donaldson was a native of Scot i. born in the village of Milnathort, mid way between Edinburgh and Perth. June 18. 1 ._ William waa the second child in a family of two sons and two daughters. He was edu. _t-_l by cxc .lent teachers ln the village* school, receiving a classical educa tion. At the age of 13 years he was apprein tir.d to a draper and served him four years. He ne\t became a clerk in a dry goods sto.e in B-tagßW, his salary being £■_) per year at the beginning. This was increased from time to time during the eight years Tie was in this store, as promotions were made, until he was placed in the m_st responsible posi tion in the establishment. He married Miss Mary Turner in Glasgow. Alter four more years as an employe cf others he left his •wife and children In the care of the parents of his wife and came to America, in company with L. S. Donaldson, a younger brother. Tbat v.a.5 In I__7. Both brothers worked four years In a dry goods house tn Providence, E. 1. In ISSI William Donaldson was employed hy Au-=rbach. Finch. Van Slyke & Co.. St. Paul, and given charge of soliciting retail trade in Minneapolis and St. Paul. A few I months later he began his career as a retail .merchant in Minneapolis, opening a store at 310 Xiccilet avenue with a stock of woma'. a:- ! men's furnishing goods. He then had t»ut a ni_-ager capital, saved frcm his earn ings as an apprentice and clerk. Unable to renew his lease, he. In less than a year from the time cf opening his store on Xlcollet. took a de-partment in the "Glass Block." erected by Colton «; Co.. and ran it at his own risk. The Colton establishment failed soon afti-r and William Donaldson was placed ln charge of their stock of general dry goods, purchased by Samuel Groocock. Mr. Donaldson bought out the stock of Mr. -Groocock early in 1584, and with his brother, L. S. Donaldson, began business in the old Glass BltH^k. under the firm name of William Donaldson & Co. The eld building proved to __■ too small for the growing business, and in ISS7 the present block was erected upon the site of the old structure, Xicollet avenue and Sixth street. In 1891 this building was en la.-ged by an annex on Sixth street. De ceased was prominent in the work of building ■up— Minneapolis. He tcok an active interest tn the work of the Business Men's union, and his surplus capital has been liberally in veeted in manufactures that tend to build up the interests of the city. He took an ao ti\- Interest in establishing the Minneapolis Linen Mill company, being vice president and a large stockholder in the concern. He was also president of a large clothing manu- Ji'turing establishment, and director and stockholder in a number of other enterprises Ha pun-based a beautiful villa, with spacious grounds at Lake Minnetonka. He was an active member of the Caledonian flub and rian Gordon, and was prominent in the social events of the Sons of ScTHia. Single Tax Talk. MINNEAPOLIS, Jan. 29.— Dr. B. F Lone- Ktreet, the single tax preacher, delivered two interesting lectures today at the People's ohuri-h. Vuegeli hall. In the morning Dr Longstre. t spoke on "Thy Will Be Done " and in the evening on -Natural Law in the 'social World." In discussing the latter question in the evening. Dr. Longstreet touched upon vital issues from a single taxer's standpoint. mi\m-:apolis brevities. MINNEAPOLIS, Jan. 29.— Amande New toner dKd this morning at the eitv hospital Edwards Dickens, switchman, who was se7 riously injured some time ago, has suffi ciently recovered to return to his home. ub rooms of the medical students of the university on the third floor of the build ing at 461 Fourteenth avenue southeast, were visited by fire early this morning. The loss was si_..l. Mrs. John S. Wilson, wife of the engineer at Pi'.lslmry's "A" mill, died today at her home. 70*. Delaware street southeast. The funeral announcement will be made later. James Smith, as he gave his name, fell on a slippery sidewalk at First avenue south and DR. COLE RES XORES LOST MANHOOD v IIN THE Yoiinj, Middle Aged and Old By Hia Newly Discovered Creo Treatment. Don't conclude to marry until after you have taken a course of Dr. Cole's Creo Treatment Men sexually weak, from any causa ; or. who may be snfferinsr from any affection of the -ieiitto-I- rliiar j* organs permanently cured. OFFICE TREATMENT. Where it is possible for you to come to the office, do so. It's so much more satisfactory to you and the old Doctor for him to meet you and make a personal examination. HOME TREATMENT. A correct diagnosis ls made of each case, by mail, free of charge: a special course of treat ment to meet the specific requirements of your case is then sent you. by mail or express Or Alfred L,. Cole, 3_e_lr_l Institute and - < mum II ot* Physicians, _4 \. acl. in -- ton A » enne 9ou(l_, . liuneapoli ■> Washington street this evening.Tn the fall he fractured his wrist. The police took him to the city hospital, where the injured bones were set. STILLWATER. Woodsman With a Broken Arm Coldest Day of the Year. STILLWATER, Minn , Jan. 29.— (Special.)— Louis Erioksou, employed ln one of the log ging camps n^ar Gordon. Wis., came down the river this morning, having had one of his arms fractured by a falling limb. He is being cared for at the city hospital. This was decidedly the coldest day of the winter, the thermometer registering 35 de grees below zero at daybreak. George A. Lammers has returned from a trip to Lammers Bros.' logging camps at Red lake, and says that good work is being done there. There ls plenty of snow for haul ing, and they expect to get in fully as many logs as they looked for. Mrs. M. A. Elliott is quite ill at her home on Chestnut street. The funeral of Mrs. Mattie Miller was held this afternoon under the auspices of the Daughters of Rebekah. C. G. Goodrich and other representatives of the Twin City Rapid Transit company will meet a citizens' committee at the city hall tomorrow afternoon aud discuss matters per taining to the proposed street railway. The Northwest. Will Have a Race Meet. HUTCHINSON. Minn., Jan. 29.— An organi zation of the local horsemen has been formed for the purpose of holding an important race meeting July 4 and 5, to be combined with the regular celebration of July i. It is the in tention to haug up about $1,500 in purses, which will be object enough to get the best horses in the country and lots of them. Some of the men pushing the matter are J. F. Slover. Dr. H. C. Lyon. W. E. Harrington. G. R. Zickrick. J. V. V. Lewis. L. A. Ritter -and others interested in liOFses. The meeting is practically assured and definite announce ment of the purses to be offered may be ex pected soon. Preparing: for Election. SAUK RAPIDS. Minn.. Jan. 29.— The an nual election of officers for the village and town occurs on the 14th of March, and al ready there are signs which tend to pro voke a bitter fight. The present council have refused to give a bonus for the building of a substantial dam across the river here, and a majority of citizens are to all appearances in favor of the dam being built, aud an op position ticket, undoubtedly headed by ex- Representative Joseph H. Coates for mayor, will be put in the fleld. Will __Ive a ( harlty Bali. WH EATON. Minn.. Jan. 29.— The charity ball will cccur at the court house on the evening of Feb. 7. Caffarilli's orchestra has been secured to furnish the music for the occasion, and the committee in charge oc arrangements state that nothing will be left undone which will tend to make the affair a sueeeas. The proceeds will be given to the needy of the village. At a special meet ing of the council Dr. H. W. Koppelberger was appointed president of the board of health to flil out the unexpired term of Dr J. A. Regner. Real Bstate Is Active. ELY3IAN, Minn., Jan. 29.— Michael Finn has purchased 100 acres of land from John « ernmundy. In Cleveland township, paying a trifle over $45 per acre for the same. Jo seph Finn has purchased forty-five acres from Jabez Couch, in the same township, consid eration Jl.Si.l. Barnard McCabe has also bought eighty acres from Mr. Couch in Cleveland, paying $4,000. Indorsement for Adams. OSAKIS. Minn.. Jan. 89.— A strong indorse ment from this section requesting the ap pointment of Elmer E. Adams, of Fergus Falls, as I nited States marshal, has been for warded to Washington. Mr. Adams is not a candidate and has not solicited the offlce but it may come to him just the same. Firemen Will Dance. WILLMAR. Minn.. Jan. 29.-Arrange__ents are in active progress for the grand ball to be givtH _ac evening of B'eb. 9 at the opera house, by the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen. The boys Intend it shall be the most enjoyable and successful ball ever given by the.r order. Hello for Hutchinson. . HUTCHINSON. Minn., Jan. _9.-Th e Hutch inson council has granted a franchise to the Hutchinson Telephone Exchange company and that corporation will immediately b-gin the erection of a telephone system. -NORTHWEST NEWS NOTES. RED WING, Minn., Jan. 29.— At the annual meeting of the members of St. Paul's English Lutheran church the following officers were elected: President of council, J. \ Le"s deacons, Henry Koishorn, Peter Peterson' bmil _.hotolo, Henry Maetzold, Edward Behrens, Peter Linder Johnson; deacons who are also trustees. R. F. Johnson, A L _n *_• _.;fi C _-4 A - _P ,ck "? n ' J ' ■"' Swanson. ' " WADENA. Minn.. Jan. 29.— Three marriages ___ 9 m P « a< Y e h - e " MiSS Ka£ oryn Bullard , Ir _ __ But turff were married by Rev J. H. B. _raith. Miss Bertha Mayer and 4 H .h_ C h«J_ na, V K f £ ergUS Fa!is ' were united at the home of the bride and by her rather, Rev. __..!____*■ Mlss L i U >' Buchanan and Guy Packard were made one at tho Methodist ke r _ 0n s aB H7 D T ewart erem ° ny WM P erf ° r^ by SHERBURN. Minn., Jan. 29.-Sheri_f Ward has appointed Thomas Burrell as one of his deputies. Deputy Burrell will be located at ce ' Th e two banks of Sherburn, since the revenue tax law went into effect have purchased and used $1,225 worth of rev enue stamps. Capt. Compton, of the state bank examining force, checked the bank up last week. W. F. Brundage and wife re turned from their Illinois sojourn Friday eyening. Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Caulkins °_* Fairmont, visited their daughter Mrs' A. V. Follett. in this place au " aleT - - vlrs - MA.VTORVILLE. Minn.. Jan. 29.-Burnside Post No. 32 installed officers as follows 4 A. Johnson, commander: Joseph Greeney, & V. CT.; Abram Childs, J. v. C- R Luescher chaplain; H. S. Works, Q. M." W L Fre.' man, adjutant; O. B. Larson, O. D.^ Kasson _^f, c N _" ._> °- U ' w - Increased its mem ___? Q_r u __i he iaiUation of **yen candidates last fcaturday evening . WARREN, Minn., Jan. 29.— The following officers have been elected by thi Cttv _nd Public School Library association A Grinde land president; William Angus, secretary, and L. Lamberson, treasurer; also an execu7 tive committee, consisting of John E Ostrom W. F. Powell and Miss Maybell Fawcett THIEF RIVER FALLS. > M."n. Jm *9 - The following officers have been elected and installed by Young Pine Lodge No _f v °g°h f c ._■_]. uller - £ G - : F J - s ° ebbi^: v. l_. , H. Grundy, secretary; H E Mu.sev treasurer; C. L. Dobner, R. s X fl^l' Moylan. L. S. N. G. ; Chris Port'erf R s' V O H" FVU .«ev S _ £ G ' : L * HHarmS ° n ? tr.. h. c. Mussey, chaplain; C. A Robbeoko warden. E Zeh. conductor: E. W? E^on. R. S _; LWetrns L. s. S.: James Farr I G.; Henry Wallin, 0. G. ■«*• '• Capt. Evans and the Jackte. Caipt. Bob Evans Is still telling character istic stories to illustrate the Lcessßv of keeping the navy up to a high state of ef ficiency At the complimentary dinner to Rear Admiral Sampson the other night n New .ork he told about a jack tar on his ship at Santiago who didn't know the respect due the comnrander of the lowa. This iack tar approached Capt. Evans, and pullin- at his sleeve said: "Say. mister, I am as_.|ned to one ot these turrets." Inquiry on the narr of the captain disclosed that they were stand ing near the turret to which the man had been assigned. "This is your turret." said the captain to the raw recruit. "Yes I know It Is." replied the man. "but how the do you get Into It?" Capt. Evans said that he believed in so training the men of the navy that they would not only know how to get into the turrets, but what to do after they got in. Fastidious Snakes. „Jt I B ' Bakc^ of the National Zoological park, notes that the large snakes refuse to eat rats captured about the buildlnga but quickly devour those caught out of* doors Rats taken indoors were then kept for a day I or so in a cage with an earth floor after which they were readily eaten. A vV^ simi lar experience waa had with smaller : -nal__ copperheads, these declining to eat ho™ mice, permitting them to run about the Xe° fi. n n _._? r their bodies ' with impunit,-! while field mice were quickly taken even Th__ e> ' had been d€ad for some Uttlo time These facts seem to show that snake, have _ e 3 J* 6 ,.** sense of smell and are lar_-_. I!_.__.. bY UiD the choice * *" e r SK Way to Say It. When the new woman falls in love-as she does now and then, however ineffectual n may seem-she doesn't cail "it be?n« ta 1* re " nor "smitten." nor "epris." nor any of .he many other terms by which from time im memorial both men and women have soug™ to describe such a sentimental state. Oh. dear ._•, T U ,. ber U ' s: " He interests me psyl chologlcally. v * Teachers Poorly Paid. German teachers were once so poorly paid that they used to sing in front of houses In order to add to their incomes by odd pence FIND RICHEST NINES T-_.\D___F__E_r HAVE MOST OF THE LICK IN HINTING FOR GOLD BIG FORTUNES OVERLOOKED The Expert* Pass Over Wealth, While Men Who Know bat Little of the Art of Mining 1.0.-me Pay Dirt— Some Mori.-, of Big For tunes Won Without Experience for a Guide. From the New York Sun. It is a curious fact that the discoveries of rich gold and sliver deposits in Colorado have bten made with few exceptions by men who had little or no knowledge of mining or min eralogy. Hank tenderfeet have stumbled upon fortunes which experienced prospectors had trodden upon for years and neglected In their wisdom. The lucky strike over at the new Dawson Cttj illustrates the truth of this statement. The Dawsuns came from crop-raising Kansas about a year ago and sank a shaft in search of copper on one of the Greenhorn hills, named so by those who thought that none but greenhorns would look for mineral there. They found nothing of value aft- r going dowu about 10 feet, and abandoned the hole until last month, when they started to tun nel some distance below it. The prospect looked brighter, and they decided to put up a cabin. While excavating the side of the hill to make room for It young Dawson chipped ofT a bit of rock full of free gold. Following up his find. Dawson discovered an unusually large and rich vein, from which samples were taken. One piece of ore assayed $4 .ii. and another gave the enormous, value of $16. --41*> to the ton. The discover)' was a case of luck, and nothing else. "It beats the deuce, these iacky finds by people who hardly know ___««_. to keep away from a blast," growled ._n old-timer who had come down from Cripple Creek to get in on a good thing if possible. Other mining men agreed with him. and many in stances were cited to prove that luck wa3 the most important thing to have in search tor mineral wealth. Among them was men tioned the Little Johnny, at Leadville. Iv the winter of _879-_» three lads. John Curran Thomas Kelly and James H. Donovan left Galena. 111., and went to Leadville. where they dng away six feet of snow on Breece to put up a cabin. In this they froze and starved all winter. Young Kelly died from illness brought on BY EXPOSURE AND PRIVATION and was soon followed by Curran, after whom the mine was named. Donovan is still living. They knew nothing about min ing, located their claim haphazard, and yet discovered one of the richest gold mm .3 in _»_._ Wol i!f Ut - Kel!> " 8 heirs are sai ° to ha. c sold their interest for only 11,900 and van Sn f rraDS [° r m ' The amount Dono | *.an got is unknown. ____P?_ R1 f Che and r Ge ° rge T - H ° ok - found the famous Little Pittsburg, which ga%e Leadville its boom, were shoemakers They worked at their trade most of the time' and only went prospecting when some one grub-staked them. It Is a fact that they SlO.CuOi... behind when Rische, to satisfy his curiosity as to the character of the stuff they" ,__. en _ lgsin / trough for weeks, had an assay made and learned of its great value rew.rrt IV"- ly TV good luck aad °ot the reward of knowledge or experience ni"- W _ mU ° h l he Dillon brothers. Pat and JJick, knew about mining, metallurgy and mineralogy when they discovered the ____ vill. r i n 0r ?_ bod *' °7 the Little Chief at £-_d yille in the winter of 1378-79 no one seems wa S k r°egard]d h h n t^" ,V. cated their cla^ " was regarded by the other m ners as ba-ren ground, and they were laughed at by man . who thought that mining was an exact __'- ence^ Judging from this, the Dillons did cr th n a rrh mU ° h " They had an Mea. howev er that the experience of Rische and Hook sn n ?_. he _ Uttle Pittsb "^ '""Id be repeal to _?»_._. U ___* Way aDd Waited for their turn fh» r"*h At a con »Paratively shallow depth body th a °t re rh WaS n-,. UCk in SUch an immense ffi. Pirn. *J. _ Dll!on » and their partner, men i\\ . .._. \_ Bpee . jr became wealth^ ___- ' __ SS than two years the Di lions had run through more than $_. ... the product of the Little Chief and other claims and were nearly broke. Dick Dillon n.w working _n Cripple Creek as a m?ner a. $3 PAT DILLOX KEPT HIS MON'Ei* r__T, a^ d ™ ade 90me eood investmets in «- n P _i 6 ° reek ' acd is "Ported to be worth »oo,ono. He live, on a big ranch in Califor nia^ Finnerty was the shrewdest of the three ~ has accumulated $230,000 The very best mines in' the CrioDle Creek had"" _._7n_ _^T^___ by Poo' »2n C w_o =__ * nd -_ oc<l muscles instead of capital and a scientific education. Winfield Scott btratton. who located the famous Independ ence mine, had always be.n a carp -ml. a-d never got rich following his trade. It _._ Creek 7 _ha y yeahr ca h. aft f r ti_ c great rU3h * M_ h. . *he P lc ked out the group where is located. He had seen the , edge _ othi?* -"S 1 *" before he located It and others, with greater or less experience as miners had seen and examined it a thou Xo eni me n" f and U by ' J«»t as !,«*___ No cne, not even Strattoa. asserts that Sip discovery of the Independence was _„*.____. EX*. l^, SS. hawne * t0 be *>™™* £gs»«__fts_r»_«s _!"£_«• '*. iliustra t" the elemen. of uck , mine-finding fa, Colorado. Doyle, who had earned the carpenter's trade, but d d not fol _£ Crin W nf d r. riVi _ g a hack in Mani_o_ when T_ n______S °^ eek excitement began in 1891. In Colorado Springs there was a young plumber named Jimmy Bums. The two wr. acquainted, and together they went to Crippl* _____*_* l< L l V *£__ luck - Xelther knew any thing about mining. Battle mountain n>ar Victor, was then covered with location stakes There was a piece of land comprising about one-sixth of an acre that had no owner be cause lt was considered worthless. Doyle a nd Burns took up this land in the belief that something was better than nothing They sent for John Harnan. who was employed in driving a street scraper in Colorado Springs to come on and help them dig their claim ' HARNANS MINING EXPERIENCE | consisted of what he had learned as a child in picking slate from the screens of Penn sylvania coal mines. For months the trio put in hard work sinking a shaft with not a sign of pay ore. Their acquaintances sought to discourage them, but they persisted, and were rewarded by striking a vein that made them millionaires. Possibly Dennis Sullivan studied mmm* and mineralogy between stations when he was a conductor on the New York Central rail road back in 1876, but it is doubtful if he would have applied this knowledge had it not been for his weak lungs, which drove him to Colorado. He helped to locate the May Queen silver mine at Leadville. and the money he received for his interest in it enabled him to buy into the Dead Pine at Cripple Creek which adjoins the Portland. E. R. Stark the locator of the Raven properties at Cripple was a butcher in Colorado Springs, and had been a ranchman and cattleman before that. With no knowledge of mining whatever he made a fortune. A. D. Jones, who opened up the Pharmacist, another big paying proposi tion at Cripple Creek, was a drug clerk at Colorado Springs previous to his debut as a mining man. The Creede boom was started by the finding of some good-looking stuff on Bachelor moun tain by a poor prospector named George K. Smith. He had scratched around all over the mining districts without success, and finally got an idea that luck might hit him around Creede. where the Holy Moses had found ore Mrs. Mary A. Coffin, of Buena Vista, was im7 pressed with the same Idea, and she and her husband went to Creede and ran a boarding house in order to grub-stake Smith. One day in July Smith came to the cabin and said in a joking way: "I've found our fortunes this time," and told what he had found. Neither had any Idea that an immensely rich mine had been discovered, but soon lt proved to be one, and the big boom was started. CEMETERY FOR DOGS. Decent Burial for Pet Animals in Graves to Be Leased. From the Pall Mall Gazette. A society has been founded ln Paris whosa object is the creation of a cemetery for dogs. M. Harmols, the editor of a popular maga zine, is the originator of the project. The almost total absence in Paris of the back garden makes it a difficult matter to carry out a canine funeral with anything approach ing decency. The most devoted owners of dogs convey the carcasses of their pets to the open space in the surrounding suburbs with the result that every now and then the papers contain accounts of some bereaved person being arrested by a local police. Bin on the charge of clandestinely burying a baby whereas all he had done was to consign his pug or his spaniel to its last resting place. As a rule, of course, no such trouble is taken, and the dog's hearse is the dust cart. A strong contingent of the departed flnd their way to the Seine, out of which river In the „_" ___ c of 1U Pasaa-SO through Paris, some 20,000 carcasses are fished every year, the ma jority of them those of dogs. This watery burial is bad for the nectar we are usually asked to drink for a week or two ln the height of summer, and is aa ignominious end for the TJLIJtS ST. PAUI, i_rl.U_Jls MONDAr JANUARY 30, 1899. animals who suffer lt. Considerations of this kind have Induced M. Harmols to start his scheme. He applied for help to the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animal, bui that body decided at its last general meeting that its responsibilities ended with ths de cease of its clients. In reality the society's policy ls one of masterly inactivity through out, and it ls held in euch slight esteem that one of Its most distinguished members pub licly asserted that on the only occasion on which he ventured to fntervens ln Its nam* he was taken into custody for creating a dis turbance and stopping the traffic. However, M. Harmols' has succeeded in ob taining sufficient support to start his enter prise. The site of his cemetery has already been selected on some waste ground near the old fortifications, and early in the coming year candidates for admission will be able to flnd accommodation- The graves may bs leased for as many or as few years as the dog owner considers to be the measure of his solicitude, and natitrajly the erection of simple gravestones 0_,.-Jaborate monuments will be allowed. Finally, for the benefit of pet owners in general, portions of tho cenia tery will be set aside wr all the varieties of man's animal friends sad companions, from parrots to marmosets, from canaries to cats. In short, the project is one that will. afford real soace to many excellent sn_uls," while it will at least do no harm to the animals. QUEER BRITISH PETS. _uiiiii.l_ That Are In Favor With the Ladies o_ England. From the London Telegraph. In the ordinary course of things wolves are not regarded as desirable household pets; but in the neighborhood of Regent's park, appro priately enough, there is one often to be seen taking its walks abroad, securely muzzled, and in the charge of either a lady or a gen tleman. A Daily Mail representative called the at tention of Mr. Albert E. Jamrach, the natural ist of St. George street east, to the fact, and asked him whether keeping wild animals a_ pets was coming at all into vogue. His reply was that while wolves were not popular pets among ladies there were some very weird creatures from the desert, or the prairie, or the jungle that nowadays found - their way into a household. Several instances were given. As a rule. ha. said, ladies prefer small animals as pets. A very popular pet is the. coatimundi, which is sometimes known as ah ant-eater. Its home is in South America, and it very quickly be comes tame. It is about the size" of a badger, ond can be safely kept in the house, or it can be allowed to frolic about the garden if there are not any flowers in the way. The surlcate, which " comes frofc South Africa, very readily submits to a quiet do mestic life. The late' Frank Buoklaud always kept two specimens in his room. The suricate is a carnivorous animal, about as large as a ferret; and is a great- favorite with Zulus and Kaffirs, who almost worship it. Lately there has been a great demand for the mongoose, a curious little animal which is introduced in one of Rudyard Kipling's famous jungle tales. The mongoose, which no doubt owes its popularity, to Kipling, has rather a fiery spirit, and.,__ tiseful a3 a rat catcher, but it can be remarkably tame, anl then it finds a warm place in the hearts of lady admirers. Up to a few years ago the kinkajou, a native of South Ame>j__- had a prominent place iv English home .""but it ran away be fore the advance of fhe railway engine, and is now running wild in Inaccessible parts of the great southern continent. Formerly the kinkajou, which has a very fine prehensile tail, was seen in many Minuses, but it is now rarely seen. There is one in the zoological gardens, and the keeper, proudly points it out to ladies, who at once fall in love with it. Among animals other than dogs which ladies keep as pets are large squirrels, Australian oppossums and kangaroos. Birds as pets have " gone almost out of fashion, and there is now scarcely any de mand for them. In the old, days, well-stocked aviaries were to be s-en in. nearly every lady' 3 house, but the poor biids^have been forsaken since the advent of bicycles, and they- are scarcely ever inquired _._*- now. At the present time the most ponular bird is tlie orange-flanked parrakeet. wliich is de lightfully tame, one of its principal recom mendations being that it willingly takes its food whiie perched on a lady's fluger. MONSTER FISH STORY. It Was Told by a Woman. So It Must ' Necessarily Ec Trne. From the San Francisco -Wave. Mrs. George O. Barnes, who lives on Sanibel island, in the Gulf of Mexico, has written a letter to her youthful kin-man. Master .T__n Bogle, of Danville. Ky.. in which she relates a most interesting and at ihe same time a most extraordinary fish _tory. One morning- as" Mjs. Baraks -was upon the beach she and two others saw a great com motion in the water. Huge black objects were splashing about and spray was rising up before them. The party soon reached the scene, and stood in wonder at what was be fore them. They saw a great school of monster fish lying four or five abreast iv the shallow wa ter, helplessly lathing the surf with their im mense tails, unable to move and slowly dy ing, although the water of the gulf'" still washed over them and the tide was coming In. The sea was ea'.m — thore had not been a storm or even a ga'e— and there was no way of accounting for the trap these poor Csh were in. except that they had gone into the channel when the water was deep, and, in swimming in a body, were caught in shoal water, from which they could not extricac° themselves. The fish were counted, and there were be tween fifty and sixty of them. They were from ten to twenty-two feet in length and weighed from 1,000 to 2.000 pounds each. A number of them were estimated as weighing a ton each. Six mules couid not drag scm. of them aw. y. What to do with them, says Mrs. Barnes, was a serious question. They were dyins] and if left upon the beach would "have driven the peopie nearby ' from their horue3. "Twenty-three of the" mjtisters lav side by side, looking like huge siege guns, black aud terrible." The men folks, after sitting upon the cisc, decided to cut the flsh into pieces and cart and drag them to a point where the decay ing flesh wou!d not be offensive to the sme'.l or poisonous to Its surroundings. Sunday intervened. however, -before this great task was complete, and on the Sabbath the air was so rank with the dreadful odor that the Barneses could not go out of doors. The queer visitors were of the family known as black flsh. a species : of the whale that is found in tropigal waters. LET US PREY! Col. Yellowstone Yell Sing;* I'ral .« for the Salvation -o_ the Brethren. From Greenland's iey rt mountains an' Manila's coral strand, the pore benighted heathen call away to beat the bau-i. They're achln' ter be civilized, in every heathen land, an' we've gotter have an army fee the job! The heathen are a-callin' to our noble Chris tian race. America with all the rest has got to set a pace, and for our surplus produc's we mus} have a market place— and we've gotter have an army for the job. The heathen In the peaceful paths of freedom must be led. At present he's too volaty!-. and lisht as to his head. The only way "to keep him down's ter fill him up with lead— and we've gotter have an army for the job. Then it's "rise up William Riley now and come along weth me." We're goin' to bring 'em bless ings and to set the pore souls free. They're only yeller niggers, an'» they'll soon be up a tree — but we've gotter have an army fer the jab! The pore benighted heathen now on Chris tian peace enjoys. We'll edjercate 'em like they do at Virden, Illinois, or down in Caro liny where we hang 'em. men and boys, just ter elevate the standard of the race. ' The Malays of the Phillerpeens haint ;rot no sense at all. They want ter rule their "place them selves-»l shudder at their gall: We've gotter kill 'em off in droves, to make the rest sing small, and ter elevate the standard of the race. They're so besotted ln their pride that ef the truth were known they'd iikely ask our government to leave 'em "all alone. The heathen in their b^ndo-.ss now bow down to stock and stope;.but we'll elevate the standard of their rac*. * They've gotter learn their lessons in a mighty bitter school. They 've gotter crawl an' grew efe-under white men_s noble rule. We've gotter tread 'em in th' mud, ter keep our tempers ccol and ter ele vate the stand-.ird of ttje ra.e. The onward march -'.of ''desting no nigger crowd can stay. The Anglo-Saxon race must git its three square ittealsja day. We'll take their lands and make .'em work and then we'll shout "Hooray, . 'an' thus we'll spread th' gospel far an' wide.' .We'll raise 100,00 i. men ter fight 'em in _ their swamps, to lie at nigh l ; in jungles with. t,lfeir fever-ridden damps, and tho' we'll "los*- 10,000 there from wounds or cholera c-fafup^, we'll spread th' blessed gospel far an' Vid*. Altho" I haven't been to church for nigh on twenty year it makes me feel reel r*ou& just to think' of the idear (I saw one firm will send out there 10,000 quarters of beeti) of. how we'll spread the gospel far an' wide. , I'jd write you more but I have got a tittle "date" at three. We're goin' to hang a nigger politician to a tree So I will close this letter on the march oi destiny, and the way to spread the frospel far an' wide. Col. Yellowstone Yell, in the Boston Adver tiser. Yellville, S. C. Ancient Wine Cellar. The wine cellar of the old Chaldean King, Argastes 11., has been discovered near Lake Van, in Asia Minor. It was filled with colos sal earthenware vessels-, some cf which hava been sent to the Berlin __U3eU__ Anybody Out?! Work In St. Paul or Minneapolis May Insert an Adver tisement In THE GLOBE FREE OF CHARGE ! OTHER WANT ADS AT GREITLY REDUCED RITES. jELP WANTED ______ OR FE.l_.__-_. * St. Paul Ada— ~~ SO words or less 100 Oul-of-Towa Ads— a 20 words or loss 300 Board Wanted- 20 words or less 100. Board Offered— 20 Vorda or leaa 10c. For Rent, Booms— 20 word* or less 10c Wanted, Rooms— 2o word* or less lOc Agents and Agencies 20 words or less 30s Auction Sales 20 words or less 200 Business Chances 20 words or less JOo Business Personals 20 words or less 20a Chiropodists 20 words or less 200 Clairvoyants 20 words or less 80c Dyeing and Cleaning 20 words or lass _>c Farm Lands 20 words or less 20c Financial 20 words or less 20c For Rent, Houses 20 words or less 200 For Rent, Stores 20 words or leas 200 for Rent, Flats 20 words or less _0o For Sale. Miscellaneous. .20 words or less 20c For Sale— Real Estate 20 words or less 20c Horses and Carriages 20 words or less 20c "otels 20 words or less 20c instruction 20 words or less 20c i^ost and Found 20 words or less _0c Massa K e jo words or less _. Medical ._., 20 words or less 30c Miscellaneous,. 20 words or less 20c Notices ...?.. 20 words or less 20c Personal ..'.'.. 20 wofds or less 30c Professional- _•_ 20 words or less 20c Storage _ 20 words or less 20c Wanted to Buy 20 words or less 20c Wanted to .Exchange 30 w.-rds or less 20c Situations Wanted-Males Anybody out of work in St. Paul or Min neapolis may insert an advertisement under this heading free of charge. A YOUNG MARRIED MAN of ten years' ex perience in railroad business will work for reasonable wages; can furnish good refer ences. Address B 36, Globe. AN HONEST farmer's boy wants a place to work for board ar.d attend school. 43 West Seventh st. BOY of 17 wants work of any kind; state wages and kind of work. Addre.__ S 56 Globe. BOY would like work of some kind. Address J- L. M., 232 Sherburne ay., St. Paul, Minn. COOK — Steady, sober cook wants position; hotel or restaurant, in or out of city, 18 years' experience. Address 333 East Sixth st. COOK— Situation wanted by a meat and pastry cook: best of reference. B 94, Globe, COLLECTOR— Wanted, by man acquainted in the city, collecting to do on percentage \d dres3 W 99, Globe. EMPLOYMENT— Situation wanted, Gerniai. American. 33, well educated, good penman; also understands horses thoroughly; well acquainted in city. W. M. L., 472 "Sherburne ay. STENOGRAPHS *".— Permanent position de sired by experienced young man stenogra pher; first-class ability; rapidity and ac curateness can be relied on; references. E 53, Globe. WANTED— Situation for a boy 14 years old; is honest, bright and willing; excellent city references'. Address by letter. 612 Man hattan Building. WANTED— By married man. work of any kind; experienced in handling furniture, de livering and collecting. H 52, Globe. WANTED— Situation by married man, 38 years of age; German-American; wants po sition as janitor, watchman or other work; best of references. G. E., 472 Sherburne ay. Help Wanted-Waits St. Paul and Minneapolis Ads, _v : Word- op Lesa, lOc. Oat-of-Town Ails, SO Words or Less, 20c. APPRENTICE— Wanted, a boy who has some knowledge of the printing trade. Apply at Broad Axe office. West St. Paui. BARBER— Wanted, first-class man In Valen tine Block Barber shop, at once. Single man preferred. 480 Wabasha st. WANTED — Men at ouce to learn barber trade. Las: year we placed I.SCO men with Rfd Cross, army and city shops, still another field. 10.000 circulars just sent barbers brought 300 more jobs for April 1. Join now. Two months completes. $15 weekly I guaranteed. Commission allowed from start. No such opportunity offered before. Call or write today. Moler Barber College. 223 Washington ay. south. Minneapolis. Business Chances. 340 -\Vorrts or Less, l!Oe. A GOOD living for party of small means, groceries and school supplies (very cheap). Opposite Garfield school, 35 George st. FOR SALE— Cigar, confectionery and news stand; will be sold cheap if taken at once; cheap rent. 482 Wabasha. HAVE PARTY with three good unincumbered Wisconsin farms. Good title; hardwood land. Will trade for residence or stock of merchandise. "Wilde," 512 Manhattan Blk. _St. J_iUl. INVESTMENTS— Send for leaflelTshowing co operative plan. Established 1890; 600 acres. Incorporated 1897. Linden Lawn Farming; Co., Olney, 111. SYSTEM on horse racing $1. $15,000 profit annually. Paradox, Paterson, N. J. I $5,000 CLEAN STOCK HARDWARE (rui_7 ning country). Want residence or good farm. Some money. Wilde, 512 Manhattan Blk., St. Paul. $3,000.(0 STOCK SHOES, CLOTHING AND j Fixtures. Good location. Cash or trade, at I once. Address Owatonna Cut Price Shoe j and Clothing Co.. Owatonna. Minn. j t__ REALIZES $2 profit weekly, $100 makes $25 weekly; this is our average record past ! two years; circular free. Barrett Bros & | Co.. 78 La Salle St.. Chicago, 111. \ i $3,500 and $5,000 STOCK GENERAL merchan j disc, notions, furnishings. Little money and property takes the business. -Wilde," 512 • Manhattan 31k.. St. Paul. I ■' j Horses and Carriages. _<) Words or Lesa, 20c. I GRAND OPENING HORSE AUCTION SALI —Barrett & Zimmerman and H. A. Wlnslow will hold their first grand horse auction saia of the season at their Midway Horse Market St Paul, on Wednesday, Feb. 8, 1899, and every succeeding Wednesday during ths season. Will have on hand for the first grand sale: 300 head of heavy logging and draft horses. 300 head of fine farm hor_es and mares, 200 head of general purpose horses, 100 head of fine young mules. 100 head of matched drivers, speedy pacers, trotters and road horses, 50 imported stal lions and brood mares. Our stock of One farm mares and horses has been chosen with a view to supply the wants of the farmers of the Northwestern states and Manitoba, and nowhere in the West cau 1 they find a larger number of such superior class to pick from. All lovers of style, comfort and speed should look over our fleld of matched teams, family drivers and gentlemen's roadsters. HORSES— AII kinds of horses constantly on hand at O. W. Wen-worth & Co's, Soutl St. Paul. 1 ~ For Saie. 20 Words or Less, attic. ; COW— s2s buys a nice, gentle young cow; she is one in a dozen. 24 East Fourth St., room ; j» _ ORIENTAL RUGS. Brussels, yelvst and in , grain carpets, fine furniture, dishes, glass ware, iron beds, hair mattresses, at auction ; Thursday, Feb. 2, at 2 p. m., at 119 -421 Jack son st. PARROT for sale; a Cuban, talks and laughs; it's a bird— a parrot. E. Relff, 868 Margaret st. FOR SALE— Tailor's new Singer sewing ma chine and lady's bicycle, cheap. Call at 202 Sherburne ay. THE CARDOZO Furniture and Exohange Co.'s stock at 232 Bast Seventh at. will be closed out regardless of oost by Feb. 4, 1 prior to removal to our elegant new store, 140-144 Bast Seventh si.., Ry au Block.. Agents and Agencies, SO 'Words or Less, SOo. AGENTS— We will pay $100.00 per month and railroad expenses to any man who will faithfully represent us in taking or ders for the most reliable portrait copying bouse ln the world. We pay strictly Hil ary. Addreus G. E. Mar tei, Dept 87, New York. AGDNTS — Wonderful discovery; "sugarine:" small package equals 100 pounds sugar: as tonishing money saver. Write for sample. Kruegsr Mfg. Co., Chicago. CANVASSERS— Either sex; lightning seller; a new Invention for ripping seams of cloth; attachable to any sewing machine; liberal commission. Calf or address Eureka Ripper Co., Room 418, 145 La Salle St.. Chicago. 111. QUANTITY SALESMEN— Commission. Ex penses.guaranteed and advanced to sales men who can show lists good sales. Plan new; profits and goods guaranteed or money refunded to purchasers. Full line samples loaned salesmen. Address W. F. Main Co., _Mfg. Jewelers, lowa City, 10. SALESMEN— $63.50 per week to introduce our brilliant light giving burners, adapted to all kerosene lamps. Quickly 3old and a perfect light In every home. Grandest profits known ; steady employment to To llable agents; sample free. Luther Mfg. Co., Cincinnati, O. $4 A DAY to agent; new and wonderful type writer for 50c; sells to every one; cata logue free. Gem Typewriter Co., Dept. 18, Detroit, Mich. $3.00 A DAY cash paid for distributing sam ples in your town. Send 2c: references. Ad vertisers' Dist. Agency, Chicago. instruction, SO Words or Less, SOc. PIANO pupils given first-class instruction beginners a specialty; Mason method and Virgil table work; satisfaction guaranteed. Address O 85. Globe. THOROUGH instruction on the plancTgiven to beginners; term 3 $10 per quarter— twenty lessons, of one hour each. Address V 85 Globe. _ ' UNDERGRADUATE doctors, dentists, phar macl-ts. lawyers, practicing; soon graduated home. B-X 196, Chicago. Situations Wanted-Females Anybody out of work in St. Paul or Min neapolis may insert an advertisement under this heading free of charge. A LADY wants to locate in some good busi ness town; will do first -clas- miilinery work; also flrst-class dressmaking; would like to open before Easter. Address Miss A. Wl. llama. General Delivery, St. Paul. COMPANION— Position wanted by a young lady to act as companion to an elderly iady and make herself generally useful; or take care of child; will work for reasonable wages. Address, giving , particulars, C 537 Globe. COMPANlON— Attractive, refined young lady wishes position as companion or housekeep er for elderly gentleman of means. X 90 Glob«. COMPETENT HELP CAN BE HAD at Twin City Employment Offlce, 430 Wabasha st., for Dakota, Montana, Washington and WL_ consin. Tel. 1726-3. COOKS, waitresses, chambermaids, laun dresses, houseworker. must have places. Please call. Orders out of town promptly filled. Capitol Employment Office, 505 Wa basha st. COOK — A first-class family cook wants a po sition; five years in last place. X.. 57 Col lege ay.. flat 4. COMPOSITOR— Situation wanted by lady compositor; permanent position; best of references. Address D. L.. Globe. HOUSEWORK— Good German girl would like position to do general housework. Apply 54 West Tenth st. NURSE— Situation wanted as child's nurse can do plain sewing; best city references. T 75, Glube. Help Wanted— Females- St. I'aul and Minneapolis Ads, _0 Words or Less, lOc. Oui-of-Town Ads, SO Word, or Letts. SOc. COOIC — Wanted, an experienced vegetab'e cook at once, at Hotel Metropolitan. HOUSEWORK— Wanted. girl '■ for general housework: $15 per month. Apply at 35 Ea_t Seventh st.. room 1. HOUSEWORK— Wanted, girl for housework - family of four; good wages. 315 Chatsworth St., near Lexington park. Take Selby Ron do or interurban car. HOUSEWORK— GirI for general housework in small family. No washing. Must be good cook. Apply Virginia Flats, No. 21. HOUSEWORK— Wanted, a girl ___- general housework; must be good cook. Call today at 5.-1 Holly ay. HOUSEWORK— Wanted, a competent girl for general housework; no children. __dlv I at 668 Laurel ay. j | HOUSEWORK— Wanted, competent girl to assist in general housework. Apply 779 Dayton ay. vv> HOUSEWORK— Wanted, a v-oung girl to as sist with housework; good home to right party. 525 John st. HOUSEWORK— Wanted, young girl for light housework. 166 West Fourth St.. top floor. HOUSEWORK — Girl wanted for general housework at 7SO Cedar st. j HOUSEWORK— Wanted, a girl for general housework. _.7 Smith ay. | HOUSEWORK-Wanted, a young girl to as sist with housework. 195 Rondo st. HOUSEWORK— GirI for general housework no washing. 707 Fairmount ay. j OLD WINE IN NEW BOTTLES^ .rthur Douglass' Intelligence Agency has removed I to 10 West Sixth st., corner Wabasha over Bullard's. ! WAIST HANDS— Wanted, experienced waist hands at 317 Wabasha st. WANTED— Ten girls to learn dress cutting and making thoroughly in a short time evening class from S till 10. 108 East Sev-' enth st. WORK for ladies to take home. 382 _, Wa basha st. Call after 10. RELIEF SOCIETY EMPLOYMENT REGISTER. Office. 141 East Ninth st. Telephone. 183. _AN— We can furnish a good, strong, handy ! man for wholesale house or any otner such work. BOY— A bright willing boy for office or er rand boy; needs work badly. SEWING — We ha*e several good women who i want to get plain sewing to do: also a j woman who can do all kinds of crocheting etc. NURSES— We can furnish efficient women to i care for the sick. WOMEN— To do washing. Ironing and clean ing can be had from this offlce; also men to do odd Jobs, wood sawing, etc. _!s!!iL^_™__ PUBLIC NOTICE— This is to certify that the so-called barber schools are not recogniz.d by the Barbers' State Board of Examiners and their graduates cannot secure license in Minnesota. M. E. Murray. Secretary. Lost and Found. SO 'Words or Less, SOc. DOG LOST— lrish setter dog; medium size. 1599 Hewitt ay. on collar; finder will be rewarded. H. L. Osborn, Hamline. PACKAGE LOST -On Tuesday, Jan. 24. a package, containing two pictures. Please return the same to 420 Holly ay, or com municate and receive reward. RING LOST— On Jan. 16. gold ring~with large, dark, amethyst setting. Liberal re ward if returned to 71S st. WATCH LOST— Lady's gold watch and chain; initials "M. U." Return to 517 Orleans st. for reward. Persona). SO Words or Leas, SOc. ASTROLOGY READING. Your full life read ing for $1.00; satisfaction guaranteed. Date of birth and year. Prof. R. L. Jasper, Postofflce Box 453. La Cros3c. Wis. COUPLE without children will give exce: lent home and good care to child under two years, for moderate compensation; con fidential. F 99. Globe. GENTLEMAN of twenty-flve. stranger in ctty, would like to form the acquaintance of a young lady; object, friendship. Ad dress tn confidence, E 60, Globe. ? Real Ettafe-For Saie. MY DAILY BARGAIN. $1,100 Will buj a nice south-facing house on Juno near View. In first-class con dition. Q. B. Whitehorne, 3QB PIOfIEKR PR it . SLUG. FOR SALE— One acre land, with good hous. barn, plum orchard, well, etc.. on Ed,jer7 ton st., $850; eight acres good land on Ed terton St., $1,300. Chas. T. Cardigan '2 last Fourth st. FOR SALE CHEAP— House and lot ln a lively, up-to-date town; down stairs used for business, up stairs for dwelling- ill health compels owner to retire F J Leonard, Jordan, Minn. ■FOR SALE— Lots on Lincoln ay., two blocks west of Victoria, for $125 cash by owner 323 Jackson st. MAKE AN* OFFER FOR MY RESIDENCE 190 South Chataworth st.; also for 549 Olive; first decent offer gets them. H. H. Her _3- Ann Arbor. Mich. Rooms for Ren!, SO Words or Less. lOe. AUCTION SALE of a Summit ay. residence in the salesroom, Nos. 419-121 Jack* a __Thursday, Feb. 2, jt 2 p. m. ROOMS— At Hotel Fey. corner Cedar and Seventh; one block from all street oar lines; two blocks from the theaters, furnished rooms by day or week, with steam heat. bath, etc. Transient trade solicited. FIFTH ST.. 124— Furnished front _>__. __tb alcove. FOURTH ST., 136 WEST— Furnished room., with or without board; ail modern con veniences. FOURTH ST., 176 WEST— For rent, neatly furnished room, suitable for two ladies or two gentlemen, ROOMS — For rent, two or three n.-onxs; gas and bath; ou Selby ay., near Virginia ti* per month. Address L 92. Globe. ROOM— For rent, newly furni.-_<=d room, pri vate, steam heat, gas, bath. $8 per month 21 Buckingham, Ninth and Smith ay. SEVENTH ST., 236 EAST-For - nicely furnished rooms; also suites for light housekeeping; centrally located. THE ABBOTT, 527 Wabasha St.— Finely fur ntshed rooms for the winter: hot water beat, bath, gas and all modern improv. ments; gentlemen only. WASHINGTON ST.. 339 NORTH— Oppo._-. Rice Park — For rent, two large front rooms, newly furnished. Flats for Renf. SO Words or Less, SOe. FLAT— Beautiful flat in the Hiawatha .' r rent at once. Inquire of E. P. Hopwood, Globe offlce. Farm Lands- SO Words or Lean. 20e. IF YOU want to buy or sell a farm, it will pay you to call or write J. W. Lemley, 30i Jackson st. BOARD— An elderly lady desires a .-aiid to board; the best of care guaranteed. _• dress 701 Bedford st. BOARD— Front alcove room: very- plea ait, sunny; all conveniences; hot W2t-r h-at; excellent table: private family; term, crate. 365 Pleasant ay. BOARD — Nicely furnished front room, wi h board; also table board; pri-'.s r.-asonai.;.-; special i ate.: for two gentlemen, sr,.; Fort st! BOARD — For rent, pleasant front room with board, very cheap; for a lady only. ~.*6 Canada st., corner Tenth. THE MlNEß— Centrally located people: pleasant rooms and excellent b;_rd; steam heat. Corner Sixth st. and C Wanted to Rant SO Words or Less. lOc. HOUSE AND BARN— Wanted, to rent or buy a house and barn, with abut la land; good d_irt for gardening. Add ____________ YOUNG COUPLE would like to hear from family wishing to rent furnished boase dur ing summer months. Address .1 .*,. . Globe. Wanted to Buy SO Words or Less, SOc. [ DESK— Wanted, to buy a medium sizj roll top da_k; must be cheap, for cash. Addr.'Sj X 98. Globe. MANDOLIN— Wanted, a flrst-class mando'ln. Go Concord St.. West side. TYPEWRITER— Wanted, to buy, typewriter. Smith or Remington preferred. Address J 73. Globe. WANTED TO BUY— Grocery stock for cash": anybody want to sell, call IS3 East Fairtidd ay, Financial, SO Words or Less, SOc. jyj -$10, ISO, $30. $40, 5.--0. $10t) TO LOAN' ou furniture, pianos household goods, V. etc.. without removal. Loans can be paid iv installments, reducing cost ac cordiugly. Promptness, privacy aul ■__ lowest rates. Guaranty Lean Co., 801 Vf Manhattan Buildiug, Robert aud Fifth. HOME money to loan at lowest rates, with out charge for commission or exchange; re quire no gold clause and give the "on or before" privilege. The State Savings Bank, Germania Life Bldg. LOANS on household furniture, pianos, etc. without removal from your residence; mod erate rates; call and get rates: confidential; private offices. Minnesota Mortgage Loan Co.. 317 Pioneer Press Building. MONEY LOANED salaried people holding permanent positions with reliable concerns, upon their own names, without s« i curity; call and get our terms and plan of lending before closing loans elsewhere; easy pay ments; confidential. 317 Pioneer Pr sa Builuing. MON_l iciiiea .n life policies; or bought. L. P. Van Normau. Guar. Bids.. Minnes.olia. i 5 AND 6 PER CENT MONEY to loan on im proved property in St. Paul and Minne apolis. V. C. Gllman, New York Life build ing. Medical, SO Words or Leas, 30c. ANNA MACK, from Chicago: steam, tub. medicated oaths; select massage; profe.l sional operators; open day and night, laid Ea3t Seventh st. !D_ MANSFTEITd'S MONTHLY ______* lator has brought happiness to hundreds of anxious women; have never had a single failure; longest eases telleved in 2 to " d_v s without fall; no pain, no danger, no Inter ference with work. By mail or office. $.\ All letters truthfully answered. THH MANSFIELD REMEDY CO.. 167 Dearborn street, room 614, Chicago, 111. MRS. DR. BURTI. masseuse. 2S Eai: Fourth st. DELIGHTFUL and refreshing Turkish^ alcohol and perfumed baths by Mrs. Sidney. i formerly of Boston. 108 East Seventh st. Room 16. i MRS. LEO.VIE, from Paris, Scientific mas sage, alcohol baths, electric treatment- Room 9. 165 East Seventh st. Business Personals, SO Words or Less, SOc. VARICOCELE. SEXUAL WEAKNESS AND all nervous and private diseases cured. Call or address Room 206, Merrill Building, St. Paul. Minn. Cases treated by mail. Chiropodists. SO 'Words or Less, SOc. LOCKWOOD'S Good Luck Salve; best th.ni for sore f---et:all druc_:«f»:pst- bllsh^d Ifi vrs. To Exchange- SO Words or Le»«, SOc. '. WLO WANTS A PIANO? We want a safe. i WfiU "s. _y." Conover Music Co.