Newspaper Page Text
WAITED MAM YEARS
ciuncerv hearing in a case
_i*i*im"lng from the con
OF PART OF THE UNION PACIFIC
Tlie Heirs of On«» of ilic Contractor*
nrliiu - " an Action to Secure Pos
session of Some Land "Which, it
In Claimed, the Firm Was Enti
tled to for "Work Done Doings
in ilic Courts.
Jtadge Sanborn, of the United States
circuit court of appeals, was engaged yes
terday in a chancery hearing. Suit was
i immenced a year and a half ago
against the Union Pacific railroad com
pany l>y Evans & Carr, to recover the ex
abave 800.960 acres of land granted
J)v the go*, eminent to the Denver Pacific
Railway and Telegraph company. The
ura nt v.: . twenty sections to a mile along
the line of the Denver & Pacific road be
tween Denver and Cheyenne, a distance
Of 1"7 miles.
Evans & Car, contractors, secured the
contract for constructing the road, and
were paid from bonds to the amount of
t2.50a.0QQ, issued for that purpose. As
w! ai the attorneys for the Union Pacific
dow claim was a side issue, the con
tractors were also given all the land in
excess of 800,000 acres. The work was
completed and the money paid to the
contractors some twenty years ago.
\\ itliiii the last two years heirs of one
M tbe Srnfi* commenced action against
tl c Union Pacific road to recover on the
contract which gave the firm which
built the road excess lands. The Union
Pacific attorneys say that the land which
it is sought to secure is about 25,000 acres,
while the attorneys for the heirs of the
firm put tlie acreage at 50,000.
The Union Pacific secured the Denver
Pacii;-.- mad "on a mortgage foreclosure,
ami hence the suit being brought against
this corporation. Willard Teller, of Den
ver, representing the Union Pacific road,
and Mortimer F. Taylor, of Omaha, rep
resenting the complaints, were heard in
arguments by Judge . Sanborn. Charles
Blood Smith, of Topeka, as attorney for
|_c old trustees of the Denver & Pacific
road; B. A. McAUaster, land commis
sioner of the Union Pacific road, were
pr.-sent .luring the arguments, but did not
~_ take part.
Mr. Willard Teller, seen last evening
just previous to his departure for Den
ver, said the particularly peculiar fea
ture of the action was that nothing had
been done during the twenty-two years
that both members of the firm were alive,
but as soon as the death of tho senior
member his heirs commenced the suit on
tiie aHegea contract.
The case was taken under advisement
by Judge Sanborn.
E__V_CK INDICTMENTS RETIRNED.
Grand Jury Will Make Its Final Re
port Next Monday.
The grand jury wUJ make its final re
port on Monday. Yesterday seven in
dictments were handed to Judge Kelly
and then the jury retired to further de
Three of the seven indictments re
t turned are against persons not under ar
rest. The other four were:
Edward Dean, larceny in the first de
gree, indicted for the larceny of $10 from
Charles Olson on the night of April 9.
John 11 Hilges, larceny in the second
degree, indicting for appropriating $275.
ihe property of the St. Paul Brewing
company, Aug. 1, ISOS.
Charges Raaen and Edward Beaver,
srand larceny in the first degree In
dicted jointly for the robbery of $371 20
from Michael Treacy, of the firm of
Brown, Treacy & Co., April 1, 1899
Edward Beaver was also Indicted for
receiving stolen property, the indictment
charging that he received $45 of the
money stolen from Michael Treacy by
STROM. EH. EVIDENCE NECESSARY.
Case AKainsit German-American
Building Association Dismissed.
Judge Brill yesterday filed a decision
- in the case of Henry Hohn against the
Oerman-Zimerican Building association
Ihe court states that the plaintiff is not
i entitled to any reUef and orders judg
ment for the defendant,
Hohn gave the association notice of
tne withdrawal of his stock and demand
ed that the value be applied on the in
debtedness v. Inch he owed the associa
tion on mortgages.
In tlie memorandum the court says:
"While defendant seems to have suf
fered from the general depression in
business which has effected so many
other enterprises in the last few years
and its business has not been as prosper
ous as it was expected it would be, and
Plaintiffs burden may be heavier than
was anticipated, yet I think I am not
warranted t.nder the showing made in
holding tlie defendant ls not a growing
concern and that there is not a probabil
ity that the stock of those who continue
will be matured.
""Especially Is this true In this action,
"Which is not brought to wind up the cor
poration or have a distribution of its as
sets among all the persons entitled to
share In it. There are a largo number of
other members who are paying their
dues and all the othsr borrowers are
making their payments. No action look
ing to the winding up of the business has
been taken by the defendant Itself. It ls
carrying on its business regularly ex
cept that real estate loans are not be
ing made and Its business seems to be
well managed at a profit. Under such
conditions there ought to be a very stron"
showing to entitle plaintiff to' be re
lieved from his contract."
MAJ7 ESPY-S GUARDIANSHIP.
His Handling: ot Frank Cooley's Af
« fairs Given nn Airing:.
Hearing en the final account of Maj
Espy, guardian of Frank D. Cooley, was
before Judge « Bazille yesterday. ' The
hearing was not concluded. Heerchmer
Johnston, attorney for Cooley, gave Maj.
Espy a severe cross-examination and in
timated that the guardian had been un
faithful to his trust and had allowed his
ward to suffer.
Mr. Johnston became excited during hi.
:ross-exf>mlnatlon of Maj. Espy, and re
marked that it made his blood boil.
Former Judge Willrlcb, who appeared
for Maj. Espy, advised his opponent to
let his blood boil, but not to get angry
about the matter.
Cooley claims that he was and is not
„ insane and the question is raised to his
committment to th* insane asylum. He
was committed during the time Judge
Willrich was on the bench.
Cooley was brought to St. Paul twenty
years ago by Mai. Espy, who was a
friend of Cooley's father and also admin
istrator of tbe elder Cooley's estate. Be
fore he was appointed guardian for Cool
ey, Maj. Espy borrowed 55.500 from him
and gave a* security a mortgage on his
homestead. The Interest of the mortgage
has always been paid and Maj. Espy say 3
It was negotiated at the advice of the
GIVE THE CHILDKEN A DEINK
Called Grain-O. It ls a delicious, appe
tizing, nourishing food drink to take the
* (C* 0 ? £ f coffee - Sold by all grocers and
u*ed by all who have used It because
when Properly prepared it tastes like the
I finest coffee, but ls free from all its in
jurious properties. Grain-O aids diges
tion and strengthens the nerves. It is
not a stimulant, but a health builder, and
children, as well as adults, can drink it
with groat benefit Costs about % as
much as coffee. 15 and 25* cents.
late Judge Wilkin, who was a friend of
the Cooley family. ' " * -'
ACTIOS FOft DAMAGES.
Suit of John C. Kemp Again** Anton
Wrluholzer Is on Trial.
The suit brought by John C. Kemp to
recover damages in the sum of $5,100 for
injuries alleged to have been received at
the hands and feet of Anton Welnholzer
and a waiter at the Palm Garden was on
trial before Judge Bunn and a jury yes
terday. Kemp has for his attorney Judge
J. W. Willis, and Third Assistant Corpo
ration Attorney Hall Is defending Mr.
The testlmory of Kemp and other wit
nesses called yesterday waa to the effect
that, en the ift-gfct of March 2. Wefnholzer
and a waiter had assaulted, beaten and
kicked him because he refused to pay $10
for wine whl< h some one else had or
The hearing of the evidence will be
resumed this morning. The defendant,
on the stand yesterday, testified that he
was not the proprietor of the resort.
HAS A (OIATER CLAIM.
Julius Rolidc \ksci-'s That 1)1*
Brother. Not He. Is the Debtor.
•liidge Haggard was engaged yesterday
in listening to the evidence in" the suit
brought by Herman Rohde against his
brother Julius Rohde. Julius was sick
for a part of last year and during this
time put in ICC days at Herman's resi
dence. For care and attention Herman
demanded $."25 which Julius refused to
pay am' then followed the action to com
pel the payment.
As a counter claim Julius sets up that
between October, 1593, and April, 1594, he
loaned Herman $253, and afterward
worked for him for several months which
Increased the amount due him $175 more.
Ho admits that be remained at Herman's
house for IGT. days, but claims the care
and attention he received was worth -only
50 cents per day, or $33 In the aggregate.
This Julius claims leaves Herman stlil In
debted to him ln the amount of $375, and
fcr this sum he asks judgment. The
court will endeavor to adjust the claims.
COI'RT NEVIS IX BRIEF.
Judge Bazille yesterday ordered a hear
ing in the estate of Movs. Le Fevre for
May 22. Le Fevre died in 18G0, and left
by a will his property to his wife dur
ing her lifetime. The facts in the case
were recently set forth at some length in
the Globe. The property consists of land
in New Canada and one lot in this city.
The property is valued at $10,000.
In the case of Charles H. Wilson, who
sued the street railway company for
$5,000 damages. Judge Jaggard ordered
a verdict for the defendant.
Clerk Sundberg, of the probate court,
received notice yesterday that Katie Mul
hall, 34 years of age, committed from
Ramsey county to the Rochester asylum
in February, lSiiT, died at that institu
tion last Sunday.
The suit brought by Emily Knapp for
divorce from her husband, Emmerson
Knapp, was partly heard before Judge
Lewis yesterday, and continued one week.
The action is brought on the ground of
John Kastuch, while driving with a
horse and buggy near the corner of Far
rington and University avenues, on the
night of Dec. G. IsyS, collided with an In
terurban car. He demands $4,145 from the
company, of which sum ?145 is for the
horse and buggy, and the balance for
personal injuries and damage. The ac
tion was commenced in the district court
yesterday by the filing of the summons
The Jury in the case of Mortimer Van
Allen Smith asjainst the street railway
company for $1,025 damages was tem
porarily disposed of in the district court
yesterday. The jury, after being out
all night, was unable to agree, and was
discharged by Judge Bunn. The jury
stood nine to three for plaintiff.
Arguments in the suit brought by
Louisa Fischer for a divorce from her
husband, Franz Fischer, were made yes
terday, and the case submitted to Judge
Lewis for a decision.
SUPREME COURT' DECISIONS
TRASSFER OF TIME CHECKS TO A
THIRD PARTY HELD
Citizen** Bank of Montleello "Wins
In the Appeal Taken hy Bonness
and West Lower Courts Axe
Sustained in Four Cases.
Judge Canty, of the supreme court, yes
terday handed down four decisions 'with
out reversing or modifying the order of
the trial court ln any case.
In the case of the Citizens' State Bank
of Montlcello against Fred Bonness and
Leonidas West the court upholds the
validity of a transfer of a time check
from the payee to a third party. An em
ploye of the defendant worked in the pine
woods during the winter and sold his
time check, which was given him ln lieu
ot his pay, to the bank. The logging firm
contested the validity of the transfer and
the district ana supreme court decided
against them. The syllabus ls as fol
Citizens' State Bank of Monticello, Minn
respondent, vs. Fred Bonness and Lee
, Syllabus— l. Evidence held sufficient to
sustain the decision.
2. A memorandum or time check was
signed by the foreman and given by him
to an employe stating the number of
days the latter worked and the balance
Held, a sale and transfer by the em
ploye of this memorandum was a sale
of his claim for the amount due him for
3. A certain affidavit purporting to be
made by a public officer, but not signed
by him, held not to be his certificate that
the instrument to which it is attached is
a true copy of the original on file in his
office. Order affirmed.
Mary J. Crosby, appellant, vs. William B.
Patton and Charles P. Frank, co-part
ners as Patton & Frank, respondents.
Syllabus— ln an action against the in
dorsers of a promissory note, held, it
does not appear from the evidence that
notice of dishonor was mailed to them
within the time prescribed by the law
merchant, and therefore, the court below
correctly found for defendants. Judg
ment affirmed. —Canty, J.
Carl J. Christlanson, appellant, vs ' An
drew Nelson, respondent.
Syllabus— The owner of land mortgaged
a crop to one thereafter down and raised
thereon. He died and his administrator
let the Jand to defendant to be farmed
on the shares.
The defendant sowed and raised a crop
and In October following, this action was
brought by the assignee of the mortgage
to recover from defendant fifty-five bush
els of the wheat so raised by him
Held, conceding without deciding that
the mortgage attached to the administra
tor's one-third of the crop, it dfd not at
tach to defendant's two-thirds.
For all that appears, the crop may al
ready been divided, and the wheat re
plevied may be a part of defendant's
share, and therefore, the court correctly
found for the defendant. Judgment af
firmed. —Canty, J.
David Auerbach et al., copartners as D
Auerbach & Sons, respondents, vs. Wun
derlich, Brose & Finehout, appellants
Syllabus— Defendants ordered goods
from plaintiff by telegraph; the message
as received, was an order for 1.000 boxes'
defendants claim that the message as de
livered, was an order for only 100 boxes
and that the telegraph company made a
mistake in transmitting it. The 1 000
boxes were shipped to and. received by de
fendants and they immediately notified
plaintiffs of the mistake, and "a dispute
as to the rights of the parties followed
Five months afterward plaintiffs conced
ed to defendants the right to return the
balance of the goods remaining unsold
and requested that they be returned with
in two weeks; defendants made no re
sponse, and at the end" of the two weeks
plaintiffs requested defendants to give
the matter their Immediate attention; de
fendants made no response for two weeks
more when they offered to return them
two weeks later when they were not so
busy; to this plaintiffs made no response.
Held, conceding without deciding that
up to the end of said five months de
fendants had a right to return th. goods,
they waived that right by neglecting to
comply with the request to return them,
and elected to ratify the original delivery
of them as a delivery of goods sold. Or
der affirmed. —Canty, J.
IHE ST. IJAUL1 J AUL UtrOBK, FRIDAYy APRIL 21, 1899.
!WW TO PLANT TREES
SI PT. LEWIS OFFERS SO.MX SUfS-
I-KMll^S TO SCHOOL
IN HIS ARBOR PROCLAMATION
He Usu Telia VVliat Kind ot Trees
Are ilt'Mt In l.xi- for Hedge* and
*Jrove» und tkc Space T':at Should
Be t.iven Other Facts oi' luter
e*t to * liosc Intending to Set Out
In line with Gov. Llnd's Arbor and Bird
day proclamation the state superintend
ent of public instruction yesterday issued
a circular to the school officials of the
state urging its proper observance and
embodying a number of practical sugges
tions as to the best method of celebrat
ing the day in the schools. The commu
nication of the state superintendent, af
ter eulogizing and commending the ob
jects and ben.nts of Arbor day, concludes
With the following suggestions as to the
oest way to plant the trees:
Do not plant trees on the play ground.
Provide a curved walk leading from the
road. Provide for a smooth, green lawn
unbroken by shrubs and flower beds.
Plant a grove of trees of several varie
In planting trees do not select large
ones. Seek rather those that can be
dug without the cutting of many roots.
Prune the tops in proportion to the loss
of roots ln digging up the tree. Do not
expose roots of the trees after digging
to the sun or wind. Wrap them up at
once with damp horse blankets. Dig
the holes more than wide enough to per
mit the spreading of the roots. Dig the
hole deeper than needed to set the tree
and till up to proper depth with black
soil. Set the trees four to six inches
deeper in the ground than they grew
before they were dug up. Work the
soil in among the roots with the fingers
and when the roots are covered tramp
the soil with the feet hard around the
tree. After nearly filling the hole turn
in a pall or two of water, working the
tree back and forth gently until the
water has soaked In; then fill up the
balance with dry soil.
Don't allow children to shake the trees
by catching hold of them in their sports
until the trees have attained considera
te size. Don't have the dirt or mulching
piled up around the trees so as to turn
the water from them when it rain_' Wa
ter the trees the first and second season
&l nd "'trees to plant: For hedges,
white willow and green ash For
groves, box elders, basswood, white
elm, soft maple, birch, yellow locusts,
red cedar, dwarf mountain pine, jack
pine, bull pine, white spruce. The trees
for the grove should be planted about
bxS feet; then, if half of them die. a
good grove will be assured, and if they
ail live the shorter lived ones can be
cut out. As many varieties should be
planted as the locality affords. (Authority
for kinds of trees, "Forestry in Minne
sota issued by the state horticultural
PKRSOSAL INJURY CASE.
Emily P. Dofresne Sues the City for
Emily F. Dufresne began suit against
the city yesterday by the service of a
summons and complaint upon Mayor Kie
fer, which contain a demand for $10 000
for personal Injuries alleged to have been
sustained on the 22d day of October, 1898
on a defective sidewalk on Front street
between Argyle and Oxford streets.
Damage Snit Suspended.
The damage suit for $10,000 brought by
barah J. McCumber against Emmet Lvtle
for false arrest was set for trial before
Judge Bunn yesterday. When the case
was called Attorney J. D. O'Brien pre
sented to the 'court the records of the
a ,f\ States court showing that on
April 6 the defendant had filed applica
tion in bankruptcy.
The court issued an order continuing
the case until the proceedings in bank
ruptcy had baen concluded.
Hall Jury Couldn't Agre-e.
« T. he i u !7 ln the case of Allen P. Hall,
indicted for grar.d larceny, after remain-
T5 g „ out twent >' hours, reported to Judge
Kelly that they were unable to agree,
and were discharged. The jury stood
seven to five for conviction.
Hall was charged with having stolen a
watch and chain and diamond ring from
the residence of Robert Spangenberg.
The proper thing to do now is to call
for Hamm's Bock Beer.
Blindfolded He Recognizes Eaoh
Member of a Party by Smell.
The Jager theory that every human be
ing has a distinct individual odor which
may be readily recognized has been vindi
cated by the experiments of Dr. A. Bethe.
Not only a dog, says he, but a human
gifted with an exceptional nasal sensi
bility can detect a man by his distinct
and individual smell. One of his experi
ments waa made with a person thus ex
ceptionally gifted. He brought this won
derful smeller with bandaged eyes into a
room where more than twenty persons of
his acquaintance were collected, and tha
smeller detected and named every one of
them correctly by deliberately putting his
nose to each one in turn. This power, ac
cording to Dr. Bethe, ls not. born with us,
but Is acquired. Dr. Jager's theory is that
the personal scent of a man has an ethi
cal value, and he takes certain texts of
the Old testament to be actually as well
as figuratively true. Dr. Bethe believes
that there is a characteristic "family
smell," of which each member of a fam
ily more or less partakes, and which they
do not quite lose even when separated
from one another by continents or oceans.
Asbestos Is found in nearly all parts of
the globe, but there is probably no pro
duct of inorganic nature about which
there is so much poular mystery. The
principal claim for this remarkable pro
duct ls that it cannot be consumed by fire.
FURNITURE, CARPETS, DISHES,
Etc., at Auction— l will sell at public
auction. In the salesroom No. 419-421
Jackson St., on Saturday, April 22, at
10 a. m., the contents of an eight-room
flat, consisting of iron beds, dress
ers, parlor suit, fine quarter-sawed
oak hall tree, rockers, fancy chairs,
center tables, sideboard, extension ta
ble, chiffonier, china closet, wardrobe,
a fine lot of dishes, silverware, toilet
set, etc.: also a fine lot of carpets and
rugs. These goods have not been in
use four months, and are Just aa good
as new. A. G. Johnson, Auctioneer.
419-421 Jackson st.
HORSES AND CARRIAGES.
AUCTION! AUCTION! Horses! Horses!
Barrett & Zimmerman and H. A. Wins
low have constantly on han»» 600 heavy
drafters, farm mares, carriage horses
and mules. Auction every Wednesday.
Private sales dally at their Midway
Horse Market, Minnesota Transfer, St.
HORSE— Wanted, good, pound, gentle
horse, not over 6 or 7; weight 1,100 or
1.200; good driver and gentle. Rollins,
West Seventh and Sherman.
HORSES ALL kinds constantly on hand
at G. W. Wentworth & Co.'s stables at
South St. Paul.
MULES! MULES! MULES! MULES!— 2OO
large young work mules for sale at
Barrett & Zimmerman's Mldwav Horse
Market. Minnesota Transfer. St." Paul.
WANTED— A work horse, not less than
1,200 pounds. J. T. McMillan, Upper
VARICOCELE, SEXUAL WEAKNESS
and all nervous and private diseases
cured. Call or address Room 206, Mer
rill Building. St. Paul. Minn. Cum
treated by malL
WANT ADS TOR THE GLOBE
May Be Left at Your Nearest Drug Store
/\t the Sairie Rates cis at the Publication' Office.
AGENTS AND AGENCIES.
A GENERAL AGENT— "Life of Admiral
Dewey" and "America's New Posses
sions." Superbly illustrated. Sample.
25 cts., stamps or coin. Catalogue free.
F. Tennyson Ncely, 114 Fifth ay„ New
York. . .i
BARBER wanted, New York Life Build-
Ing; very short hours.
BLACKSMITH— At once, °a good black
smith at Geo. W. Morse's, Hastings,
81-XDLE WRAPPER— Wauted, Ihor
oughly experienced handle wrap
per; must be neat nnd rapid; send
references and address. « -118,
CANVASSERS— Three experienced can
vassers for Minnesota, Wisconsin and
North Dakota; only hustlers need ap
ply. Address B 120, Giobe.
CARPENTERS— Wanted, carpenters, at
Ingemann Bros.', Merriam Park.
IRON MOULDERS— Wanted, four Iron
moulders. Apply to Parker & Topping,
Brainerd, Minn., or 130 Endlcott Arcado,
St. Paul. "
NOTlCE— Selected riiaple, $5 per cord;
pine slabs, $2.75; sawed hardwood slabs,
$2.50 per load. 293 East Seventh, oppo
site Schoch's grocery". ;
PACKER— Wanted, experienced packer
for crockery and glassware. G. So'm
mers & Co.. 181-189 East Fourth st.
PORTER— White porter wanted at W. S
Twombly's. 328 Wabasha st.
PORTER— Wanted, good porter for
large retail store. Address P 115,
PORTER— Wanted, first-class man for
porter work and to attend. lunch counter
during the day. Call today at noon at
Hoffman's Buffet, Germanla Bank build
SOLICITORS— Wanted, a few reliable
representatives to solicit and collect for
sick and accident insurance; salary and
commission. Call or address D. H.
Bradley, 27 East Seventh! St., St. Paul.
TEAMS— Five heavy teams; steady work.
Rondo and Lexington ay.
WANTED— lnventions to patent and put
on market; also traveling and local
agents everywhere. Write Immediately
for our liberal offers and get rich. ■
American Patent Market and Novelty
Works, 279-281 Williams St.. St. Paul,
HELP WANTED — FEMALES.
COOK— Wanted, competent cook. Call at
581 Portland ay. before noon.
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, *at once, girl
for first work in small fariilly; $16. 856
Dayton ay. *■ '■
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, a -good girl for
general housework. Appjy; 713 Holly ay,
HOUSEWORK— Competent "girl for gen
eral housework In family of two. Ap
ply Immediately No. 619 Selby ay.
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, girffor general
housework. Applyj7s jj"uller st.
LINEN ROOM GlßL— Experienced linen
room girl, two chambermaids and a
paint cleaner wanted Immediately at
the Windsor Hotel.
TO PROPERTY HOLDERS — We
are doing plumbing for 20 per cent less
than any firm in this city. Call or tel.
1632-2. D. J. Harrington & Co., 151
.University, ay. -£*
RUSSIAN, MEDICATED, SEA SALT
tub baths; massage, magnetic healing.
27 East Seventh st., suite 200. Mrs. Dr.
Stelne. •• . ..
Home office, Toledo, Ohio. H. H. Ca
baniss, President. J. W. Myers, Secre
tary. Organized May, 1881. Commenced
business May 1881. Attorney to accept
service in Minnesota: Insurance Com
Net assets, December 31, pre
vious year $149,287.72
INCOME DURING 1898.
Dues for expenses $99,342.10
Mortuary and reserve assess
ments _ 1,214,059.02
Membership and examiners'
Total paid by members $1,317,524.12
From all other sources 4,164.08
Total Income .....; $1,321,688.20
DISBURSEMENTS DURING 1898.
Death and permanent disability
claims paid $1,153,003. 00
Total paid to members $1,153,000.00
Commissions, salaries and ex
penses of agents and orgahlz
ers . ; 18.555.98
Salaries of officers, ernplc"yes
and examiners' fees .7. ... 17,613.75
All other disbursements „... 26,361.26
, \ "T ;
Total disbursements:.'?..^. ...$1,215,560.99
Excess of income over
burseiments f. : .".T $106,127.21
Cash ln office and in ba_i_.p... $255,414.93
Assessments in hands of sub
ordinate bodies ...,. r ..... 135,000.00
Total admitted assets,... $390,414.93
Losses unadjusted and re
Losses resisted 20,000.00
Total liabilities $151,000.00
Balance to protect contracts $239,941.93
EXHIBIT OF CERTIFICATES OR POL-
ICIES, BUSINESS OF 1898.
Total Business— No. Amount.
In force Dec. 31 (begin
ning of year) 46,602 $133,236,000
Written during the year.. 3,683 7,031,000
Total 50,285 $140,267,000
Ceased during the year.. 3,283 9,068,000
In force Dec. 31 (end of
year) 47,002 $131,199,000
Claims unpaid Dec. 31
(beginning of year) 36 $117,000
Claims incurred during
the year 399 1,195,000
Total 435 $1,312,000
Claims settled during the
year 386 1.161,000
Unpaid Dec. 31 (end of
year) 49 $151,000
Business in Minnesota— NO. Amount.
In force Dec. 31 (beginning of
year) -. ......273 $739,000
Written during the year....... 47 98,000
Total , 320 $837,000
Ceased during the year '... 46 114,000
In force Dec. 31 (end of year) 284 $723,000
Claims incurred during- the ,
year •..;. 2 $4,000
Total %:.....""» $4,000
Claims settled during the year 2 4,000
State of Minnesota,
Department of Insurance.
St. Paul, April 5, 1899.
I, the undersigned Insurance Commis
sioner of the State of Minnesota, do here
by certify that the National Union, above
named, has compiled with - the laws of
this State relating to insurance, and ls
now fully empowered, through its author
ized agents, to transact its appropriate
business of fraternal assessment Insur
ance ln this State for. the -Year ending
January 31st, 1900.
,J, A. O'SHAUGHNESST.
Anybody ont of -work In St. Paul or
Minneapolis may insert an aiber.
tlsement under this heading free
AN HONEST and sober young man desires
a position as delivery, or drive team of
any kind; furnish best references. Ad
dress 61 West Seventh st.
COACHMAN — Competent coachman
wants situation; thoroughly under
stands care and treatment of horses,
carriages and harness; careful driver
and obliging. Address No. 11 West
ENGlNEEß— Practical engineer wants J
position of any kind; city or country;
best of reference. J. L., 681 Oakdale ay.
LADY DETECTIVE— Wanted, position
as lady detective by capable person. E
NIGHT CLERK— An experienced hotel
man, just recovered from a long sick
ness, wants position as night clerk;
best of references furnished. Address
C, 358 East Ninth st., St. Paul.
OFFICE WORK— A strong boy, thirteen
years old, wants work in office or
store. Sammle, 358 East Ninth st., St.
OFFICE WORK— Wanted, situation by
young man ln office or wholesale house;
am good at figures and have references.
G. Podoll, 539 Robert, st.
TINSMITH— Position ln country town
wanted' by first-class tinsmith; must be
steady Job. X 111. Globe. ■
WANTED— Painting, paper hanging, pa
.per cleaning, calcimlnlng and hard
wood finishing. Please call In shop, 613
Mississippi , or reside nee. 878 Clark st.
WANTED — By boy going to school work
in an office for afternoons. Address J.
M. V., 21 East Magnolia st.
WASTED- By a married man, a job;
am a first-class advertising man
and capable of holding any po
sition where business tact and
executive ability ls needed. Ad
dress S 116, care Globe.
YOUNG MAN of eighteen desires posi
tion of some kind in or out of the city;
experience In wholesale house. Address
J. S., 374 Duke st.
YOUNG MAN wishes to work In bicycle
repair shop and take part pay In sec
ond-hand wheel; some experience. G.
Nokko, General Delivery.
YOUNG MAN seeks place in store or
wholesale house, where he can work
himself up; salary no object. Address
Z 113, Globe.
Anybody out of work in St. Paul or
Minneapolis may Insert an adver
tisement nnder this heading free
, of charge.
A GIRL of seventeen would like a posi
tion in candy store, office or factory.
Address F. 8., 358 East Ninth st.
COOK— Thoroughly competent cook de
sires a position by the day or week;
good wages expected. Call or address
A 470, Globe.
COOK— Wanted, situation, by thoroughly
competent cook. Address Mrs. M., 542
DRESSMAKER wants sewing to take
home; will work reasonable; good work.
Apply 610 Robert St., basament.
HOUSEWORK— GirI would like place to
do housework or second work In a small
family; would like to go to the lake this
' summer. Address A. G., 250 East Sev
enth st., second floor.
HOUSEKEEPER— Wanted, position as
housekeeper for widower without chll
dren. F 118, Globe. '
HOUSECLEANING— A woman would
like to do housecleanlng, scrubbing or
washing. E 117, Globe.
NURSE— Position as nurse for invalid
lady or children. 318 Somerset st.
ivfAN""AND WIFE would like to get work
at cleaning houses and carpets. H. D.,
WANTED— Day work at once by a com
petent person. Call or address Mrs. T
470 St. Peter.
WANTED— PIace to work where I can
have a ten-months-old child with me.
Address 233 Thirteenth st.
WOULD LIKE to go out washing. Call
at 1031 West Seventh st.
FOR SALE— One 15-foot moulding coun
ter, also one set of 15-foot shelving with
glass sliding doors; very cheap. Addly
220 West Seventh st. y
FOR SALE— Cheap; a steam merry-go
round; nearly new. For further Infor
mation address O. G. Swanstrom, 1715
Eighth st.. West Superior, Wis.
CIGAR STORE, doing gooT^io-ulldn^
c6 c E C as a t n Thfrd r sT me "' InQUlre
F °. R . SALE— A S° od Paying hotel; fur
nisnings throughout as good as new:
only straight $2 per day house ln flour
ishing town of 2,500 population; fifteen
day boarders; eighteen sleeping rooms;
furnace-heated; have lease of house
for one year, with privilege of three;
good reasons for selling; any one look
ing for a good house should Inquire at
_once. Address Z 122. Globe.
HAVE you stock goods (any kind) you
wish exchanged quickly, without public
ity? Write "Wilde," 512 Manhattan
Block, St. Paul.
PARTNER— Physician wanted as a part
ner to open on the advertising plan an
electro-medical institute: will fwnlsh
greater part of capital required; know
of excellent location. X 113, Globe.
$2,500, $5,000, $8,000 STOCKS dry goods no
tlons, furnishings, boots, shoes and gro
ceries; one-third cash, 'balance city or
farm property, handles any one of these
■Wilde," 512 Manhattan Block, St. Paul!
Office, 141 East Ninth St., Telephone 183.
we can furnish men for janitor work
wood sawing and odd jobs.
Women to sew, clean house, wash and
care for the sick.
Boys to do chorea and run messages.
REMOVED— The Hallwood Cash Peglster
Co. have removed their office and sales
room from 152 East Sixth st. to 85 East
LOCKWOOD'S Good Luck Salve; best
thing for sore feet; all druggists; estab
lished sixteen years.
WANTED TO RENT.
ROOM — Wanted, pleasant, partially
furnished room, with board or
near a boarding place; must be
on St. Anthony hill. F 117, care
_ ___r~*^\ I have a number of improved
_m£2J_______ farms, in high state of cuitiva-
JM^2___f*T__ Hon; they can be had on the
Rlßtffi-m! uro;: payment. John B. Kols-
bun. 116 E. Third Sst. corner
Robert, St. Paul, iMinn.
BOARD — For rent, nicely furnished room
and board, suitable for two common
boarders; $3.25 a week. Call at 94 Igle
hart at.. Flat S. L
HOUSES FOR BENT.
( - ? 2J"£-\ GE ~ Sev ' en " room modern cottage,
m Bates av.,near Third, Dayton's bluff;
7iz\ P° sse ßslon May Ist. Inquire 685 East
HpuSE-For i-ent, fine, large, modern
house, 487 Grove, opposite Lafayette
?£ k " . A £ p }?„ to Holterhoff. Room 214,
phoenix building, corner Seventh and
Cedar. ■ ■ •
H w l i S , E T F( ? r rent - modern house. No. 665
n^fi m oi n s St ? r u Apply to A - Holterhoff,
Room 214, Phoenix building, corner Sev
enth and Cedar.
HOl i 8 S~'^ sh, * nd av > between Arundel
and Mackubi-i. nine-room, modern, large
yard, shade trees and flower garden; $25
tinfurn shed, $35 furnished. Inquire W.
it. Beekman, 55 East Fifth at.
HOUSE-No. 379-Elghth st:, ten rooms, all
modern improvements; $25 per month-
P £ s^ ss l°" Jf_y *• D - Bergman & Co.!
186 East Third.
ROBERT It. WARE dfc CO.,
88 East Fonrth Street, Globe Bldg..
have for rent houses, flats, stores
OFFICES FOR RENT.
FOR RENT. ■~ N " S ~- -~~
Plenty of daylight.
Stationary wash bowl.
For particulars Inquire
. Newspaper Row.
ROOMS FOR RENT.
nlshed rooms. .
Tven^i?^ 1 ey ," corner Cedar and
itS*2?^i« 0 i5 c £ l 0? k from all street car
liA \, two block ? 'Rom the theaters; fur
nished rooms by day or week -with
soli a citedf at ' bath ' CtC Tranent 9
Sa^FlTt., 716-U P stairs, arran^el
WASHINGTON ST., 405 NORTH-Flat 1
r^2, n $ Floor-Nicely furnished front
f ? TJr°J* ad , y: P ri y"eseß allowed; boa?d
_lf_desired; also unfurnished rooms.
FLAT-Wanted to rent, a four or five
room flat or small cottage within flf
teen minutes' walk from postoffice^
state term^Add^essV iff G?obe '
fl -HO, $20, $.30. $40, $50, $100 TO LOAN
q on furniture, pianos, household tfoDlj
etc.. without, removal. Loans can be
IN paid in installments, reducing cost
£J accordingly. Promptness, privacy and
y lowest rates. Guaranty Loan Co., 201
Buiidlni?, Robert and Fifth
LOANS on housenold turnuure, pianos,
etc., witi-oj-t removal from your resi
dence; moderate rates; call and get
SISS! c §" tt « ent iaU;.prLvate offices. Mm
MONEY LOANED on life policies; or
MONEY loaned "_alarled people holding
permanent positions with reliable con
c™;.e™;.e™;. u P° n ipVbr own names, without
security; call and get our terms and
plan of lending before closing loans
elsewhere; easy payments; confidential.
317 Pioneer Press Building.
5 AND 6 PER CENT MONKY to loan on"
improved property in St. Paul and Min
neapolis. V. C. Gilman. New York Life
B I?^? Q L ,f, S T at , auctl on Saturday, April 22,
at 419-421 Jackson St., at in a. m.; neW
and second-hand. A. G. Johnson, Auc
tloneer, 419-421 Jackson st.
U wWit R1 lr 0 ? SN "^ S in"le"cond-"haml
lOST AND FOUND.
DOG LOST-Amerlcan fox hound lost
SU n day "? ornl i-K, April is; black and
yellow about 10 months old. wttti _____
around neck. Return to 197 Rondo
and receive reward. ° sl *
DOG LOST-Three weeks ago Irish~^tt^ !
dog large, all red, long atai, heavy lip. I
three yearsold. answers to name "Pete •• i
Any information will be rewarded by I
Henry Lauer, 212 Colborne. ¥
FOR SALE— Ten acres of fine gardening |
land near city (new buildings) at a
great bargain; easy payments; look this I
up at once H. H. Schulte. Removed to "
Bank _ulldm! Uonal German " Am erlcan
DOCTORS, dentists, healers, osteopaths
Repairing a specialty; city or country
American Rooting Co., offlce G36 Endicott
ANNA MACK, from Chicago; steam, tub,
medicated baths; select massage;' pro
fessional operators; open day and nleht
186 East Seventh st. "
MASSAGE, baths and alcohol rubi given
by Miss King. 171 East Seventh st..
DR. STELLA FREMONT— SeIect mas
sage, vapor and electric baths; treat
ments given for rheumatism. Removed
to 407 Nicollet ay., Minneapolis.
MRS. LEONIE— From Paris— Select mas
sage, cabinet, vapor and electric batha;
treatment given for rheumatism. Room
8, 165 East Seventh.
MRS. DR. DE LAITTRE— Baths $1. and
scientific massage $1, magnetic treat
ment. 9 to 9 dally. J>6 East Seventh at.
NEWLY OPENED manicuring and
baths; tub, alcohol and vapor; flrst-cla..
patronage solicited; 405 Washington St.,
second floor, flat 1; lady attendants.
SUPERIOR MEDICATED VAPOK
salt glow baths by Mrs. Sidney, of Bos
ton. 108 East Seventh st.. Room 16.
-x^^^A C*RE YOURSELF?
/ X « "" r l "^** X I •"■Fl"**.-*--es. inaamniations.
l^t^JSSL+a. °L ™uc •v ■ membrane*
l 1^!!- r «-»"»••■. ndßtsM, and uot ast.in-
VSfettTHEtVANB CheUIMICo. g«nt or poisonous.
•"^^•••^^-^(■.["""■l Sold *>j lirugsi.tm,
V V^U. B. A. y T or sent ln plain wrapper.
'^^lii.M^rl *• Cira ___ wt-. «_ rriMa iMt _
OR. E. C. WEST**
MERVE AND BRAIN TREATMENT.
L 6^"R3d Label Specia!^^^^
(Js^-?JH_7 For Impotoncy, Loss of Wß'-' *_^ P
L_W% _W Power, Lost Manhood, JsL,
jrlfMgK Sterility or Barrenneß?.'. N "*sr
Jffrjnkm^- 8 ' 30X '' H^ x ii ' or S 5 - w ' t h_r>«r^i*_3>.
rfJtTm J3.m to cntaiii SOc&rs. At otoreVjP^f^ v
M. B. Coan, Clarendon Drug Stoi«, Cth 4 \V»
kufea, A W. S. Otfttr. $43 Robert St. SL Paul,
lowi? 1 " le * Ye and arriv ' at St * Paul M r«»'
•UNION DEPOT, SIBLEY STREET.
Ticket Office 306 Robert St.^houTus
_J___Pally. bEx. Sun. j Leare. 1 ArTTvT"
rhio«^ '.*??,*" „ e ,*p™-«- ... |as :ui___i_ltsrio^s
Ch SK "Fis. 11 *-!? .? X |«*»:aOpm all:4sSm
niTi - <.m ' Mall la6:sspnji al:4spn:
cnicoao PioiieerLiiie(i"..r. ! i o __n^ m
P^h« SO V* £ r dv ChleQ dlvVwpm Ml:lSam
IltS^inL' M 5"°S C J tjr la-I :4opm all :lsam
Red Wing and Rochester. ,U*4omribU :4sam
Dubuque via La Crosse|bß:lsam!blo:lsprn
S;,™ 1 ' and Kaasas Citr.M*4Br*al a6:26pm
Mllbank and Way <l>B:2oam bß :3opm
Abw-dcen and DaVota IS*. ..la7:osninl aß:lsam
/^^ TICKET OFFICE
r^JP^ sth & Robert Sts.
\^m%Wo) naiM Stit " a ' 8t - ?au -
V^ClO_> Milwaulieo Station, Minneapolis.
X&JaieS^ Dining and Pullman f'ai-s on Winnipeg
* and Coast Train*.
Pttgot SoradMail, Daily; Far_o, Butte Leave ArriVeT
U<, i e H*- "Poi'ane, Tacoma, Seattle
and Portland 8: SS »m 2:oopm
OMffOa farm Dally; Far_o, Butte
Spokane, Tacoma, Beattla Portlanc 10:45pm 7:3oam
r»kot» aad ___tob» Erprsii, Daily
i'nrgus Falls, Crookston, Q : and
Fork. Grafton A Wlnnipesr 8:00pm 7:loam
rnn Local, Daily except Sunday.
St Cloud, Brainerd and Fargo.. . B:nam 5:25pm
Ticket Office-lift* Eat Thlrd_Bt^JPhnn. 11 it'
Leave. |a Daily._ b_ Ex. Sunday! Arrive!
M£™ , "V-v Us ? B & v,4 > 8t ' C 1 0""-- -1 bs:osptn
a9.o2am! Great Northern Flyer.. I a2'oo»m
b9:lsam|f VV ' ,ma ';j S. Falls. Y'kton. iT. V? ™
b4.«n™/ ( i; Sx V . Clty - Brown's Val. [ bo:3 JP *a
c 9.35 a. m., a 4:45 p. m. Returning- Leave
Spring Park b 7:30 a. m. c 9?*f}' t m
c 4:30 p. m. (c Sunday only.) '
KAJ-TEKaf MiWr-tfBSOTA hailwatT
an : lgpSl Dulu th and West Superior | :20pm
nif^lS" 'or -U715 p. -iTu-aID can be oecit-
Pledat any_tlme_aftor_9 p. m.
"Nortli-West3rnLl:ie"-C., St. P. , M.&3.
Q______j9__Rgbert_gt : __*Phone 480.
Leave. | a Daily, b rev Sunday. | Arrive
_S#F^ S - ""»'•"■: SiSfe
wa-^LSF-ls tatt s&
b7. 4oam.. Mankato. Sioux City.. bt:4oprn
alO-00-m SloU^ Clty ' Omaha, w * pm
aiu.OOam Kansas City ■____«.
Mankato. New cVm. j ° Pm
b4 :sopm . Elmore ..... blo-05am
-7.4- Siou ? C,ty - Omaha I '^
______^_ =^^K^^s = Cjty_. |a7:2sam
r ST. PAUL ft DULUT CrTrT
From Union Depot. City Office, 3M Rob-
. crt St.
-±L*l±±? D aily. b Except 3uDdaV7TAf?|v f ~
SSSL. "WLOT* "l&gS
a_ll*lspm [WESTSUPc Rj OR j gj_B2
Sleeper t"oriias_tralji_7:^.-t y •■>-_, ""
.J_« Stillwater, a 9:00 am.. _i_-io _?i_~
BURLINGTO3 F_@SJT_£ a
I*v.ForL STATION* "JATFTJm
ii- m^', S - t ' LOUi9 * exceDt Sunday..!..
J____n_Chi£ago_&_St._ Louis^ d**Jiy/ J :^_,
Ticket Offlce, 400 Robert t*t. Tel. 3t*~
Chicago Grot Western to
"Tlie Maple Leaf Route."
Ticket Office: Robert St.,cor. stl» St. Phone 150
Trains leave from St. Paul Union oepot. '
t?K ny ' Sunday. Lrave. Son
Dubuque.Cl'.ica'ro, Waterloo 1 ts.iOam ts.-jopm
Marshalltown f"es MoinesJ »B.iopn. TMwu
jf M.,ST.P.& S^S. M. RY7#
id»I e _J EAOT. ~TXr~riv7T
-7:2opmj..AUant!c Umlted (dailv)....| B:4sam
B :4oam|.. Pembina iocal (ex. Sun.). 6™,\a
«:45ami.... Pacific "limited (daily).... 6:4op_>
6:oOpm|St. Croix Pnils Local, ficept
I Sunday. From Broadway
1.... Dep0t, foot Fourth 5t.... 9:lsam
6:lspml.Glenwood Local (ex Sun.). 9:Soani
City Offlce. 373 Robert St. 'Phone No. CM,
Leave j ', Arrive
g tp aul| All Trains Daily^ . Ist. PauL
iEau Claire^ Chippewa Fall»,|
B:ooam|... Milwaukee and Chicago... B:lsam
I Ashland. Chippewa Falls,
7:4Qpm| Oshkosh. Mil. and Chicago. 4:lopnj
M. <& St. L. Depot— Droadn-ay A 4tlu
MINNFAPOLISTST. LOUIS P R.
"ALBKKT ",EA ROITE."
Leave. 1 a Dally, b Except Sunday. I Arrive.
I Mankato, Dcs Moines, - Cedar)
b9:loamj Rapids, Kansas City b6:3'"pm
bß:4sam|.... Watertown, New Ulm b4:sopm
bs:oopm| New Ulm Local blo:2oam
a7:oopmjDes Moines & Omaha Lim. a8:10am
»7:oopm|.. Chicago & St. Louis Lim.. a8:10am
b4:4opm I Albert Lea ft Waaeca Local b10:35.im
PROCEEDINGS IN BANKRUPTCY.
UNITED STATES DISTRICT COUKT,
District of Minnesota, Third Di
In the Matter of \
Joseph Ehrmann- \ In llankrnptcy,
Jriiut Jr., Bankrupt. \
To the Honorable William Lochren,
Judge of the District Court of the Unit
ed States for the District of Minnesota.
Joseph Ehrmanntraut Jr., r.f St. Paul, in
the County of Ramsey, and State of Min
nesota, in said District, respectful ly rsp
resenta that on the 27th day of Febru
ary last past he was duly adjudged
bankrupt under the acts of congress
relating to bankruptcy; that he has duly
surrendered all his property and
rights of property, and has fully com
piled with all the requirements of said
acts and of the orders of the Court
touching his bankruptcy.
Wherefore, he prays that he may be
decreed by the Court to have a full
discharge from all debts provable
against his estate under said bank
rupt acts, except such debts as are
excepted by law from such discharge.
Dated this 18th day of April, A. D. ISSy.
JOSEPH EHRMANNTRAUT. JR.
UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT.
District of Minnesota, Third Division
On this 19th day of April. A. D. !__), on
reading tho foregoing petition, it is
Ordered by the Court, that a hearing
be had upon the same on the Sth day
of May, A. D. 1899, before said Court,
at St. Paul, in said District, at ten
o'clock in the forenoon; and that nollce
thereof be published In. The St. Paul
Globe, a newspaper printed In said
district, and that all known creditors
and other persons in Interest may ap
pear at the said time and place and
show cause. If any they have, why the
prayer of the said petitioner should not
And it is further ordered by the
Court, that the clerk shall send bY mail
to all known creditors copies of said pe
tition and this order, addressed to them
at their places of residence as stated.
Witness the Honorable William Loch
ren, Judge of the said Court, and the
seal thereof, at St. Paul, ln said District,
_n the 19th day of April, A. D. 1899.
CHARLES L. SPENCER.
(Seal of the Court.) Clerk.
By MARGARET L. MULL AN C,