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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 12, 1899, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1899-07-12/ed-1/seq-7/

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MWS OF RAILROADS
■DETECnVBS SECXRE THREE CHI
CAGO TICKETS FIIOII LOCAL
BROKERS
BOUGHT THEM AT CUT RATES
They Called for Transportation Over
One of the Weaker Line*—The
Great Northern Preparing; for
: Salme Aildltlonul ■ Track Room
Xenr the Union Depot Several of
the Kondtt Adilinj; Equipment.
The discovery and capture of three
Btralght passenger tickets to Chicago, sold
, at a Third street brokers* office for $9
each-, by ofliGers o*the Thiel agency, act-
Ing for the Western Passenger associa
tion, has r:aused considerable discussion in
railroad circles. An official of the offend
ing line was seen yesterday, and denied
any knowledge of the transaction where
by the broker came into possession of
the transportation. Careful Inquiry was
made at the brokers offices, but no
tickets were on sale below regular rates
over either the Milwaukee, Omaha or
Burlington. Only one^of the weak lines
has transportation on sale in any qaun
tity.
The officials of the "Western Passenger
association are making an honest effort to
stop rate-cutting, and have the support
ol' the strong- Chicago lines. The general
opinion in local railroad circles, however,
Is that local conditions are too much
for the association, and that to put a
,stop to the scalping of Chicago rates is
a task beyond the power of the organiza
tion. The position of the three weak lines
is such that under ordinary conditions
they do not get what they consider a
fair share of the St. Paul-Chicago busi
ness. The strong lines have every ad
vantage, and the summers business proves
that they have captured a heavy share
ol the travel. An official who has given
•the situation a careful survey yesterday'
declared that the association cainnot act
effectively so long as present conditions
prevail, since the weak lines will con
tinually put forth an effort to get busi
ness, and in order to meet unequal com
petition will cut rates. He suggested as
the only remedy a differential on Chicago
business in favor of the weak lines, in
order to equalize competition.
IMMIGRANT TRAFFIC.
Western Passenger Association
Committee In Conference.
NEW YORK, July 11.—A meeting of the
advisory committee of the Western Pas
,senger association was held here today,
looking to an adjustment and equitable
distribution of immigrant traffic. To
day's session was given to a preliminary i
conference of the committees of the asso- I
elation. Tomorrow there will be a con- j
ference of the committee with represen-
J tatives of the Canadian Pacific and
Southern Pacific roads and on Thurs
day the committee will confer with the
representatives of the steamship lines.
The committee may also discuss general
passenger traffic matters. Among those
present are Eben E. McLeod, chairman
of the Western Passenger association; H. j
C. Townsend, general passenger agent of j
the Missouri Pacific, St. Louis; G. T.
Nicholson, of Chicago, passenger trafhc
manger of the Santa Pc system; John Se
bastian, of . Chicago, general passenger
nnd ticket agent of the Chicago, Rock
Island >v Pacific; A. F. Morrill, of Chl
. cago, assistant general ticket agent of.
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul; E. L.
Lomax, genera] passenger and ticket
agent of the Union Pacific railroad, of
Omaha; P.. S. Eustis, general passen
ger ijgent of the' Chicago, Burlington &.
Quincy .Chicago; C. M. Pratt, of St.
Louis, chairman of the ■ Southwestern
pas;-eng.er bureau, and George A. Cullen,
general agent of the Western Passenger
association,-in New York.
11l UMVGTO.V OFFICERS^
Are Now Located ou the First Floor
of the Arcade.
The Burlington freight and passenger
officials have been moved to the first
floor of the Endlcott Arcade. The present'
quarters have been remodeled to some
.extent, and refurnished throughout. Con
siderable work has been done on the new
quarters, and they are now as handsome
and convenient as any in the city.
CHECK UP HATES.
Blembers of the St. Paul Passenger
Rnte Sheet Meet.
Members of the St. Paul passenger rate
Bheet met yesterday in the passenger of
fices at the Omaha building to check up
rates, and make necessary changes In
the sheet. The meeting was the regular
quarterly session, and but little additional
was done. Nothing of importance pre
sented itself for discussion except reg
ular business.
Northern Committee Meeting:.
The northern committee of the West-
I em Trunk Lines association will meet
jln St. Paul at the Omaha general offices
on Thursday for a business session. Po
tato rates from points on the line of the
EJ. Paul, Minneapolis & Sault Ste.Ma^e
to St. Louis will be discussed, and the
committee will also consider lumber ar
pitraries from station on the Eastern
Minnesota and St. Paul, Minneapolis &
, „A farmer who . lives near Morrisville, Madison Co., N. V., tells of his experience as
follows : « Ever since I had la gnppe five years ago.'l have been much broken heakh
and suffered greatly with indigestion and constipation. About two months ao I was
completely prostrated, having long suffered from a kind of eczema, and about that time
I injured my foot where the eczema was worst, and the result was a badly swollen and
discolored pedal extremity, with boil-like places on it, filled with greenish pu The
foot was very painful and made me severely ill. My stomach felt as thoueh there was
a peg sharpened at both ends holding the walls of the stomach apart, one fnd pointing
toward my back and the other toward my chest. I had a severe pain where both of hf
po.nts seemed to be. H I also felt as though there was a heavy --•^attach d to ne
center of the stick and pUlhng downward. I had trembling fits and slight palpitation,
with cold hands and feet. I was very nervous and could not sleep. Mv urine was very
highly colored, and I was tender above my kidneys. I was very veak and unable tl
work Having seen Ripans labules advertised, I concluded to try them. Before the
fi2 XWal°v. ne I S<? rel vf: in £ ct aS SOOn as th^ caused my bowels to move the
Irr^nr W "" don,\ by S'X TabUeS (it nearly alwas took eight to ten pills to
accompl.sh the same result). I continued to gain from that day on, and am now what
I coDs.der nearly cured. I take a Tabule daily and have used six boxes (sixty Tabules)
la all.; I can work and the sores are gone from my feet. I sleep and my food does
not distress me, and it does me good, something it hadn't for three months previously."
SaultSte. Marie. to points in lowa, Mis
souri and the West. .... • . "
New Equipment In. Sight. -
The Omaha has placed an order with
the Pullman Palace, Car company, Chica
go, for ten new coaches, to be used as
equipment of the Badger State, express
trains, the Chicago day service. The or
der amounts to $75,000, and the coaches
will be delivered on or before Oct. 1.
The Minneapolis & St. Louis has placed
an order for two new passenger engines
with the Baldwin Locomotive works.
The Great Northern has ordered four
switch engines from the Brooks Locomo
tive works, for use at terminal points.
The Eastern Minnesota is constructing 1
110 new ore cars at Its West Superior
shops, with a capacity of 45,000 pounds
each, for use in the northern part of the
state.
The Northwestern will build a round
house and make improvements at Clinton,
10., costing $20,000.
IVeeda Moire Track Room.
In case the new office building which
has been under consideration by the chief
engineer's office is built, the Great North
ern contemplates moving the dining car
department to the new building and re
moving the present building in use by
that department, in order to use the strip
of property on which it stands, for addi
tional terminal trackage. At present the
Great Northern leases three tracks into
the union station, for itself and its ten
ants.
New Interlocking System.
The Union Depot company will meet in
about ten days to consider additional de
tails conected with the installation of the
new interlocking, switch system, proposed
for the depot yards. Several obstacles to
its immediate 'construction have presented
temselves, and Ihe company will consider
the project and take action at the coming
meeting.
West nnd Southwetit Rates.
ST. LOUIS, July 11.—The "regular month
ly conference of the executive officers of
Western and Southwestern lines were
held here today to consider the general
situation. Thirty-five lines were repre
sented. It was decided to maintain ex
isting rates. : :
I'imsOVAL. MENTION.
A. D. Hart, general superintendent of
the Grand Rapids & Manistee, was a
caller at the city railroad offices yester
day. His headquarters are at Manistee,
Mich.
E. B. Ober, assistant general freight
agent of the Omaha, is in Chicago.
J. W. Cole, traveling passenger agent
of the Chicago Great Western, with head
quarters at Pittsburg, was in the city
yesterday.
G. H. Macßae, assistant general. pas
senger agent of the Omaha, returned yes
terday from Chicago.
W. H. Broughton, of the St. Paul .&
Duluth, is in Chicago on a short business
visit.
Carl H. Parker, connected with the
passenger offices of the Vandalia lines at
St. Louis, was in the city yesterday.
He left last night for the coast.
C. H. Seabury, of the Santa Fe, was in
the city yesterday.
OLD ALLIANCE ENDS.
Gotham Millionaire Is Dropped
From Companies He Once Ruled.
NEW YORK, July 11.—The time-honor
ed Gould-Sage alliance has been broken.
The compact into which Jay Gould and
Russell Sage entered for the purpose of
ruling men and railroads, which was
continued after Jay Gould's death, has
at last been completely sundered.
Company after company has dropped
the aged millionaire from its directorate.
The younger men with whom he has been
associated sacrcely listen now with the
respect due to old age to what he says.
The financial world is leaving him to his
gold. It borrows his money, pays him In
terest. None goes to him as capitalist or
promoter. A reporter asked Russell Sage
today if it were true that his old alliance
with the Goulds had been broken; if it
were true that the Gould interests had
combined with the new VanderbHt faction
in the Manhattan elevated; if, in fact,
he had ceased to be a factor in the man
agement of the Manhattan "L."
The aged . financier's, small gray eyes
slowly closed and he squinted long at the
sunlit roofs . visible from his office win
dows. Then quite, suddenly he fixed hfs
•glance upon his questioner and 'blurted
out: "Young man, I refuse to discuss that
question." _:"■'. ■; '■ •• ! -*-•.■.
"Either to affirm or deny it?" ■
"I shall not deny. it. I shall not affirm
The parting of Gould and Sage Is a
fact. It is so : well known \ that Russell
Sage's comment upon it would add little
to the story. He is now simply a money
lender—nothing more.
—— m .
IN A PADDED CELL.
Kidnaper of Gerald Laplner Causes
Keepers Trouble.
CHICAGO. July 11.-Mrs. Elizabeth A.nn
Ingersoll, kidnaper of : Gerald Laplner
spent last night in solitary confinement
in a padded cell in the penitentiary at
Joliet. The terrific struggle for liberty
which she began when the officers started
to take her from the county jail in Chi
cago was kept up all the way to the
prison. So Intense becaiac her rage that
she tore with her teeth and hands sev
eral handkerchiefs into shreds. At Joliet
she became more frantic, and her often
repeated cry that she would never go
behind the bars was accentuated by im
precations poured upon the officers and
the warden locked her in solitary con
finement until she would quiet down.
—. _^^^^__ .
Synonyms
Give us all a good- deal of trouble. It's
often hard to select a word. of similar
meaning, and thus avoid repetition. Yet
it's easy with some words—"comforta
ble." for instance. The "Burlington Lim
ited is a perfect synonym for "comfort
able" and one that suggests itself to all
I patrons of that line.
THE ST. PAUT, GI,OBE, WEDNESDAY, JU£Y 19&&.
OUTLOOK FOR CROPS
abundant harvest promised in
the: wheat states of tub
northwest
OBSERVERS' WEEKLY REPORT
All Grains In Minnesota Continue
In Excellent Condition—Yield ol
Between One Hundred and Fifty
and Two Hundred Milllotn Bush
el.m Indicated in This State and
tbe Dakotas—Reports in Detail.
The weekly Minnesota crop report is
sued yesterday, says: In the Red River
Valley there were heavy rains early In
the week, so that low places were flood
ed and the water stood In some grain
fields, but as the temperature after the
rain was not high, there will be little or
no loss resulting. On the sth, hail caused
some damage to crops in Redwood
county. Elsewhere the rains were light,
and more beneficial to growing crops
than otherwise. The lowest temperature
reported during the week was 47.0, on
the morning of the Bth, in northern cen
tral counties; in other sections the tem
peratures have been favorable for good
and healthy growth. All the grains con
tinue in excellent condition. Winter
wheat will be ready to cut by the 17th, or
sooner. Spring wheat is heading as far
north as the northern state line. Barley
is filling splendidly; it is ripening and
will be ready for cutting by the 15th.
Oats will make a fair crop. Rye Is ripen
ing a good crop, and some is already in
shock. Flax is doing well. A few corres
pondents report rust and lodging in the
wheat and oats, especially in the south
west, but if the present favorable weather
condilons continue it is not probable
that much loss will result from these
causes. Corn has made a rapid growth
and in southern counties much of it
has been cultivated the last time. Pota
toes have a splendid appearance. In
places where corn was drowned out, con
siderable buckwheat has been sown. The
timothy crop is generally a good one,
and much of it has already been cut
and cured, though in some sections
heavy dews, light showers and cloudy
weather have prevented as rapid curing
as desirable. Much clover was winter
killed. Sugar beets generally look well,
though in some places they are weedy.
OUTLOOK EXCELLENT.
All reports Indicate a promising out
look for spring wheat in the thre.; spring
Wheat states-Minnesota. North Dakota
and South Dakota. The present prospect
is full of promise, and without check
from unfavorable weather developments
a large yield will follow, 200,000.000 bushels
or more, with the probability that In any
event the yield will not fall below 100,
--000,000. _.
FERGUS FALLS, July 10.-The condi
tion of the wheat crop Is excellent In
Otter Tall county. The stand is good in
all parts of the county, and If it nils well
it will be above an average crop. The
weather conditions have been perfect.
There has been but one bad wind storm,
and while it was feared that much grain
had been lodged, it lias come up all
right. It is impossible to tell how much
old wheat there Is in the. hands of farm
ers, but the large and constant receipts
have surprised all millers and elevator
men-.
CHATFIELD, Minn., July 14.—The
crops in this vicinity are looking more
favorable than for years The small
grain stands thick and sound. The corn
crop is a little backward, but will come
out all right.
NORTH DAKOTA CROP.
FARGO, N. D., July 11.—Tn Cass coun
ty, with the exception of the usual
mustard crop around Fargo, the wheat
prospect is splendid. Farmers from
every section of the county are delighted.
The wheat was backward In the spring
on account of the late seeding. Cold
weather retarded the growth some, but
it also caused the plant to take a deep
root and stool well. As a result, when
the warm weather did come, the rapidlty
of the growth was astonishing. The crop
is very little, if any behind last year at
this time-.
BATHGATE, N. D., July 11.—The wheat
is In fine condition, coming cut in head.
The acreage is short, but the present
prospect is for a yield about the same as
in 1595 and five bushels in excess of last
year. There is very little old wheat in
the hands of farmers.
GRAND FORKS, N. D., July 11.—Since
the seeding of this year's crop the con
ditions for its growth could not have
been better. The moisture could not
have been equalized in any manner to
produce more satisfactory conditions.
The weather from the first has been
warm and the growth has been unus-ual
ly rapid and heavy.
SOUTH DAKOTA REPORTS.
ABERDEEN, S. D., July 11.—At the
present time on land well farmed. It
would be difficult to imagine how wheat
could be in better condition. Thousands
of acres look good for forty bushels to
the acre, but of course this cannot be
expected except with ideal conditions
from now on both as to weather and
conditions of harvesting. Taking- all
kinds of fields together at the present
time, the whole country is good for twen
ty bushels to the acre, at a conservative
estimate.
WATERTOWN, S. D., July 11.—The
prospect for wheat in this section of the
state is above the average. .The grain
is not too rank to stand, but is soft and
could be easily injured. The present
conditions promise now a yield of 20 per
cent above last year, with future favor
able weather until harvest.
MITCHELL, S. D., July 11.— pres
ent condition of the wheat crop in thi3
(Davlson) county could not well be im
proved" upon; in fact, the season has
been nearly perfect, and there has not
been a better show for the crop in ten
years, as indicated by the present situ
ation.
— ; -as>- —.
Trains by Day as Comfortable a*
by Mght.
o^. cent day travelers on the "Badger
ft +hPI S tS> t0 Chicago, are congratu
lating the , Management iof The North
dav" USoJ' I?i? tO makln this train for
«, a>vwhat they have made the "North-
Thle^ R Lmite for night travel l
The Badger State" express is a broad
vestiouled train ' throughout, the Parlor
Car having a wide observation end be
sides containing luxuriant smoking room
and a Cafe Section, where meals are
rices^ on the European Plan, at popular
Some folk dislike to travel at night vet
have been compelled to because of "the
heretoi.ore Inferior day accommodations
They will now rind the "Badger State"
a train in which, as it is expressed by
Mr C. K. Northrup, -there is here em
bodied every comfort, luxury and con
venience, and though a great trave'er, I
have yet to flnii;its equal, either East or
West! 9
These are the expressions and trains
that have given the North- Western Line
the reputation of furnishing the best ac
commodations for passenger traveling
into and out of the Twin Cities Th»
North-Western Limited'" -by night, and
the "Badger State" by day, to Chicago
are models of perfection and are the ex
ponents of the best railway service in
this country, or any other, for that noat
ter.
-«*- —
_—
LAKE shore: -PARK axd pavilion,
White Bear —Saint Paul & Dv-
Intli Ruilroad.
vAn up-to-date park and pavilion. Open
every day and evening. Admission free
Fare for round trip only 25 cents from
St. Paul or Minneapolis. Refreshments
of all kinds served in first-class manner
Coney island • attractions. Frequent
trains. .•■ - , .
POPULAR WfiNTS
ST. PATH. BRANCH OFFICES.
Advertisements for the want columns
may be left at any drug store In the city
at tha same rates as charged at th« main
office. Below is a partial-list:
ST. ANTHONY HILL.
S'-\- 400 SELBY AVKNUB. ?'i
i-jja : Conger Bros., ; Druggists. %
>i I ft: 858 SELBY AVENUE, T
i^xf* Campbell Bros., Druggists. r
\Ci GRAND AND ST. ALBAN3,
■r.. t ;. Emll Bull, Druggist. ...'■; :
•:„>,: SELBY AND ST. ALBAN3,
Conger Bros., Druggists.
SELBY AND DALE,
A. T. Guernsey & Son; Druggist*,'
SELBY AND WESTERN,
■ -: Reitzke & Co., Druggists.
.-. SELBY AND WESTERN,
;•: W. A. Frost & Co., Druggists.
&£ SELBY ANDMACKUBIN,
:'..'.• '.'. Conger Bros., Druggists.
1: GROTTO ' AND RONDO, '.
* ■ Straight Bros., Druggists.
295 WEST SEVENTH STREET,
E. B. Rollins, Druggist.
1028 WEST SEVENTH STREET, '
r -. . R. C. Trudgen & Co.■
f£ DALE AND UNIVERSITY, ,
\-J : Lyons ; Pharmacy. ..
Jj. '■■ UNIVERSITY AND RICE, :~\ f,
'! J. W. Sprague, Druggist. ■ '>-;,
rp " /;■.;_■ .:; ■>■' -::"s
.:: :. ■ LOWER TOWN.
. - SMITH AY. AND NINTH ST. '
::■'■•: The Buckingham.'••
SIBLEY AND EAST SEVENTH STS.,
W. K. Collier, Druggist. :>
TENTH AND ST. PETER, "iV- : -"-
C. T. Heller, Druggist.■ .•* : \v> |1;
442 BROADWAY, near East Seventh St.,
M. D. Merrill, News Dealer. • J: V
394 UNIVERSITY AVENUE,
Conger Bros./ Druggists. •■••.
499 WEST SEVENTH , STREET,
Schumaker, Druggist. : ..r^--'
RICE STREET, : :
D. R. Campbell, Druggist. V.V'
; LOUIS AND RONDO,
A. A. Campbell, Druggist. . '.
THIRD AND SEVENTH,
■ Reeves, Druggist. •
468 WABASHA STREET,
M. S. Courtney.
TWELFTH AND ROBERT STS. f
W. E. Lowe, Druggist.
DAYTON'S JBLL.t'FF.
THIRD ANDiMARIA, •
S. Westby, Druggist.
798 EAST SEVENTH "STREET,
People's Pharmeiey.
BEDFORD AND DECATUR,
C. R. MareliuSj Druggist.
856 PAYNE AVENUE,
John Bodin & Co., Druggists.
548 LAFAYETTE AVENUE,
A. A. Johnson, News- Dealer.
954 PAYNE AVENUE,
A. & G. Schumacher,; ©ruggists.
FAUQUIER AND EAST SEVENTH,
H. W. Dickmart, Druggist.
WEST ST. PXi)L.
SOUTH WABASHA AN»D ISABEL,
Hall & Kraft, Druggists.
SOUTH WABASHA AND FAIRFIELD,
West Side Pharmacy.
STATE AND. CONCORD,
Hans Madson.
118 SOUTH ROBERT STREET,
Eclipse Drug Company.
MACALKSTRR.
1663 GRAND AVENUE,
George M. Ray, Grocer.
SOUTH ST. PAUL,.
J. F. MUNNS, Druggist and News Dealer.
Or leave at your nearest drug store at
the same rates as chargerl at publication
office.
AGENTS AND AGENCIES.
AGENTS wanted in every town for the
brightest and best monthly magazine
devoted to home and family reading;
handsome premiums; liberal commis
sions. ' Write for sample copies and fur
ther information to th« Mail Order
Monthly, 1020 Pioneer Press bui.d.ngr, St.
Paul, Minn. '
HELP WANTED—MALES.
BARBER—Barber wanted; steady work.
459 Wabasha st.
BOOKKEEPER — Wanted, bookkeeper,
quick and accurate; one with experience
in lumber preferred; state salary, etc.
Address P 137. Globe.
CREAM HELPER—Wanted, cream help
er. Wunderllch, Brose & Finehout, 49
--53 East Third st.
DISHWASHER—Wanted, man to oper
ate dishwashing machine; also yard
man. • Kendall Restaurant, 150 East
Fourth at. - ■■''.''•-'
IF YOU ARE A CATHOLIC, unemploy
ed, and will work £qr-.|lß per week,
write MacConnell Bros., 11 Franklin
St., Boston, Mass. >: ''
PRINTER—AII-round man' for leading
weekly; must be sober:'good wages. E
44, Globe. ■;■':. • •
WAlTEß—Wanted, experienced waiter.
_Como Park Pavilion. '.<:.-• i-
HELP WANTED—FEMALES.
HOUSEWORK—Wanted g<?od girl to do
general housework; small. family. Call
at 200 Prescott, or 69 East Fourth St.,
opposite Dispatch. . . rv , V '.
LADIES to embroider at v their homes; all
or part time; no experience; send reply
envelope for free sample of work.
Unique Embroidery ' Co., 102 Fulton St.,
New York. -'
SITUATIONS WANTED—MALES.
Anybody oat of nrork In St. Paul or
Jllni'CiipolU may insert an adver.
tlacnient under tlilm ueadinu free
of ibarßp. ■',-, :.'.."
BOOKKEEPER — Wanted, position as
bookkeeper or cashier; ■ guarantee to
give best satisfaction; • twenty year*
. valuable experience; first-class refer
ences from last employers. Address M.
E. F., 720 Globe building.
BOOKKEEPER—Young man, not afraid
of. work, who has taught bookkeeping,
desires a position as : bookkeeper or
clerk. H. S. A., 202 West Seventh st.,
: city. j ' ■• - :
BOY seventeen years old would like work
of any kind in city. Address F. 8., 660
De Soto st. .••'■■■
Wanted, situation by first-class
meat cook; references. Address A., 237
Rondo st., St. Paul.
EMPLOYMENT—Good,respectable young
man of nineteen desir<Sa a. steady posi
tion of some kind;. had experience In
wholesale house. Address $U Duke st.
EMPLOYMENT— by married
man, light work. Z 130,; Glpbe.
OFFICE BOY—Wanted, 'by % boy of six
teen, position as office-boy or where he
can make himself generally useful. Ad
dress E. L., 755 Jessie st. ]'\
OFFICE WORK— nufcn has com
pleted a shorthand idesires posi
tion; experience in oilice^ work and
bookkeeping; good references. F 150,
Globe. R v f-.r
PHARMACIST — Registered pharmacist,
hospital steward of Volunteers, with
honorable discharge, aesires position;
city or country; moderate 'wages. Stew
ard, 349 Wabasha st. „ " _
STENOGRAPHER—I am twenty-seven
years old, graduate o£ Colorado State
university have had six .years' actual
experience in clerical and stenographic
work; past eight months spent in army
service in Cuban islands, and now . I
want a position in or outof Twin Cities;
either office or other honest work; best
of recommendations. Address A 144,
Globe. ....■■■
WANTED—Position by an experienced
soda fountain man. Address E 120,
Globe. ■ .;. „,, ' ' *
YOUNG MAN of education and ability
wishes situation for . the summer. R.
M., 1615 St. Anthony . - ■
•■.._-: ■•-■; ».- ■.y& l *~r-i-. * _- ,»?- '»;**£ ?■*...:■
nNAHCIAI.
f\ -flO, $20, $30, HO, $50, 1100 TO LOAN
/-v en furniture, plaaoa, household g33lt
J\ . »tc. without remoY&l ' Loans can be
IN paid la initallmenta, reducing coil
£< accordingly. Prornpweic, prlraey aad
yr lowest rates. Guaranty Loan Co., 201 ■
_ Manhattan Building, Robert and Fifth
FOR MORTGAGE loans, large or small,
apply to State Savings Bank; no com
mission. ■
IF TOU HAVE MONEY to loan at 6 per
cent In amounts from $500 to $10,000 on
improved property mortgages, call on or
address V. C. Oilman, New York Life
building. ■ .■ --■
LOANS on furniture, pianos, etc., with
out removal from residence; call for
rates; confidential; private offices. Min
nesota Mortgage Loan Co., 317 Pioneer
Press Bldg.
MONEY loaned salaried people holding
permanent positions with reliable con
cerns, upon their own names; call and
get terms and plan of lending; easy
payments; confidential. 817 Pioneer Press
Bldg.
MONEY LOANED on Ilf* policies; or
bought J P. Van Norman. Guaranty
Building, Minneapolis.
5 AND 6 PER CENT MONEY to loan on
improved property in St. Paul and Min
neapolis. V. C. Gilman, New York Life
building. "-^
BICYCLES.
BICYCLE—For sale, cheap, lady's sec
ond-hand March bicycle. Address A 135,
Globe. : -. : .:
RAMLIEIS are standard of the world
. at $40; price and quality guaranteed for
the season; Ideals at $25 and $30; second
hand wheels at your own price; sun
- dries at wholesale , prices; best repair
. shop In the Northwest. Bird Cycle Co
HORSES AND CARRIAGES.
A FINE assortment of fine drivers and
farm horses for sale at George W
"Wentworth & Co.'s Sale Barns. South'
St. Paul.
BARRETT & ZIMMERMAN, Midway,
the largest horse and mule dealers In
the Northwest; 300 to 500 head constant
ly on hand; city-broke horses, farm
mares and heavy draft horses; part
time given If desired, with thirty days'
trial. Minnesota Transfer, St. Paul.
FROST & CO.'S SALE STABLES—Head-
Quarters for th 9 sale of all classes of
horses. 10, 12 and 11 Second st north,
Minneapolis.
HORSES, HORSES AT AUCTION, every
Wednesday; private sales dally. Barrett
& Zimmerman's and H. A. Wins'.ow's
Midway Horse Market, Minnesota
Transfer, St. Paul.
WESTERN HORSES—We have constant
ly on hand from two to four carloads of
Western branded horses, broken and
unbroken; prices the lowest on record.
Barrett & Zimmerman's Midway Horse
Market, Minnesota Transfer. St. Paul.
AUCTION SALE.
FINE FURNITURE. CARPETS. BED
DING, TABLE LINEN, CROCKERY
WARE AT AUCTION—I will sell at
public auction in the salesroom, Nos. 419
--421 Jackson St., on Saturday, July 15, at
10 a. m., an exceptionally large and fine
lot of household effects, from the Hill
district, and removed taaeur salesroom
for convenience of sale; this lot consists
of an almost new parlor suit of six
pieces, one handsome combination book
case and desk, one antique round din
ing table, one antique mahogany center
table, one solid mahogany table (round),
valued at 1150; handsome oak bedroom
suits and dressers, three iron beds,
oak chiffonier, 1 oak sideboard, ex. table
and dining room chairs, center tables,
fancy rockers, one handsome music
rack, hall tree, fine pillows, down quilts,
20 sheets, fine linen table cloths and
napkins, Rogers knives and forks, silver
service, china, glass, and crockeryware
a large lot of Brussels, velvet and in
grain carpets; this furniture is almost
new and ordered sold, and will be sold
regardless of results; parties looking for
bargains cannot afford to miss this sale.
A. G. Johnson, Auctioneer, 419-421 Jack-
Eon st.
BUSINESS CHANCES.
HARDWARE STORE in .1 Western Min
nesota village of 6,000 inhabitants; anly
two hardware stares in the city; abso
lutely best business chance offered in
the state of Minnesota. Address Hard
wara, Globe.
FOR SALE.
DOGS FOR SALE-Newfoundland and
bull pups; good watch. 240 East Fill
more.
SPECIAL BARGAINS this week at the
Town Market in new and slightly used
household goods, pianos, organs, type
writers, lawn mowers, lawn hose, sew
ing machines, banjos, guitars, man
dolins, billiard and pool tables, jig saws
bicycles, steel ranges, refrigerators'
scales, coffee urns, clocks, lamps lot of
fine books, pedestals, fine snare drum,
and many other household articles that
will make your home comfortable Town
_Market Furniture Co.. 25 and 27 sth at. S.
MEDICAL.
LADIES' baths and scientific massage
_treatments._27_East_Se^tvnth, Room 200.
DR. HALLIDAY'S PURIFIER
cures all diseases of the blood, whether
cf recent or remote origin, such aa
rheumatism, erysipelas, old sores, ca
tarrh, kidney and urinary diseases, fe
male complaints, general debility and
nervous exhaustion. For sale by all
druggists. Office, ?74 East Seventh st
St. Paul. '
DR. MANSFIELD'S monthly regulator
has brought happiness to hundreds of
anxious women; have never had a sin
gle failure; longest cases relieved in
two to five days without fail; no pain;
no danger; no interference with work
By mail or office, $2. All letters truth
fully answered. The Mansfield Remedy
Co., 167 Dearborn st., Room 614, Chica
_B'.o,_in._
3^f§§| MASSAGE.
ANNA MACK, from Chicago; steam, tub
medicated baths; select massage- pro
fessional operators; open day and nig Jit.
186 East Seventh st. Assistants wanted.
MISS MAURICE'S newly opened bath
and manicuring parlors. 405 North
Washington; lady attendants.
MME. DE LONGUE—NewIy opened bath
rooms and massage at 379 Wabasha st
St. Paul. '
MRS. LEONIE—From Paris—Select mas
sage, cabinet, vapor and electric baths
treatment given for rheumatism. Room
8, lbo East Seventh.
[ -^3=^ CHIROPODISTS.
LOCKWOOD-3 Good Luck Saive; best
thing fo sore feet; all druggists; estab
lished t.xteen years.
SITUATIONS WANTED-FEMALES
Anybody out of vrorlc in St. Paul or
HlnnenpoliM mn> insert an adver*
tisenient under tills headlnic free
of charge.
BOOKKEEPER or shipping clerk; young
man who has taught bookkeeping would
' like a position in that line or as clerk
H. S. A., 202 West Seventh st.. city.
DRESSMAKER—An experienced dress
maker want 3 sewing by the day in
families. . Call or address 312 Louis st.
LADY WILL go out washing or take
home washing. Address M. G., 219 East
Fourteenth st.
LAUNDRESS—An experienced laundress
would like work by the day. Up stairs
76 West Tenth at. •
PLAIN SEWING— by a com
petent lady, plain sewing or laundry
work in private families. Address A R,
- Wall, St. Anthony Hill station, city.
SCRUB WOMAN—Woman would like
scrubbing or washing and Ironing by
the day or week. Address Mrs. Bellow.
171 West Sixth. '
STENOGRAPHER— competent atenog
rapher desires a position; can furnish
reference; no objections to leaving city.
Address I. P., 238 East Thirteenth st.
WASHING—Wanted, work by the day:
washing and ironing preferred. Call
West Tenth St. ' ■.
ROOMS FOR RENT. ,
ROOMS— Hotel Fey, corner Cedar and
s>c-Yenth; furnished rooms by the day
or week, at cummer prices: transient
trade aoiiclted.
OFFICES FOR RENT.
FOR RENT.
LARGE OFFICE.
Plenty of daylight.
Blectrfe light*.
ROOMT VAULT.
Stationary wash bowL
Rent reasonabl*. -.
For particulars Inquire
BUSINESS MANAGER.
THE GLOBS.
m Newspaper Row.
FOR RENT —MISCELLANEOUS.
BLACKSMITH SHOP—For rent, black
smith shop, -with tools, at White Bear
village; best location in town; leaving
on account of poor health. Address Jo
seph Burkard. Third street, White Bear,
Minn. -
WANTED TO RENT.
HOUSE—Wanted, house or flat of
or six rooms centrally located; small
family; no children; rent reasonable.
Address X 141, Globe.
LOST AND FOUNL.
DOG LOST—Water spaniel dog; had Dr.
Sweeney's name and address on. collar.
- Return to 363 Toronto ay. for reward.
CLAIRVOYANT.
CLAIRVOYANT— William, clairvoy
. ant, magnetic healer, reveals past, pres
; ent and future; no sign. 542 Cedar, near
capltol. >' . -.. ■ : . • '„.".- , _, -
BUSINESS PERSONALS.
VARICOCELE, fIEXUAITwEAKN^
and all nervous and private diseases
cured. Call or address Room 208. Mer
rill Building, St. Paul. Minn. Cas«i
treated by mall.. j .
WATCHES.
•peclaltj.*" F. H, Harm. Si E. 7th St.
Trustee's Sale
of Lytle's Block on Grove
Street, St. Paul.
DISTRICT COURT OF THE UNITED
States, District otf Minnesota,
Third Division.
In the Matter of \
Emmet Lytle, \ In BanUrnptcy.
Bankrupt. \
Notice Is hereby fjivon that in pursuance
of the order made and tiled on July 6,
1899, by Hon. M. Doran Jr., Referee in
Bankruptcy, in the above entitled pro
ceedings, I, John F. Hilscher, Trustee
of said Biinkrupt'3 Estate, will offer for
sale at public auction, lor cash, at 10
O'clock a. m., on Monday, July 31, IS'3,
at my office. Room 216 New York Life
Building, in the City of St. Paul, Min
nesota, that certain brick block of
dwelling houses (containing 20 flats,
with all modern Improvements), known
as Numbers 209 lo 217, inclusive, on
Grove street, in said City of St. Paul
situate, lying and being in the County
of Ramsey, State of Minnesota, describ
ed as follows, viz.:
Lots 15, 16 and 17 of MoCloud's Sub
division of block 2 of Vandenbursjh's
Addition to St. Paul, according to the
recorded plat thereof on file and of rec
ord In the office of the Register of Deeds
in Ramsey County, Minnesota. This
property is subject to a sheriff's certif
icate held by the New York Life In
surance Company, upon which there is
due the sum of $8,000.00 and interest
from March 30, 18P9; the time to red: em
said property will expire March 30, 1910;
also subject to taxos for IS9B and local
assessments not exceeding, now, $225.
The abstract of title to said premines
and all Information in reference to the
same may be obtained at my office,
JOHN F. HILSCHER.
Trustee Of said Bankrunt'3 Estate.
Moritz Heim, Attorney for Trustee,
Bank of Minnesota Buildirg, St. Paul,
Minnesota.
PRDCEEOINBS IN BANKRUPTCY.
DISTRICT COURT OF THE UNITED
States, District of Minnesota,
Third Division.
In the Dlatter of \
Elwood W. Shirk,\ I» Bankruptcy.
. Bankrupt.
NOTICE OP
! FIRST MEETING OB 1 CREDITORS.
To the creditors of Elwood W. Shirk, of
the City of St. Paul, County of Ramsey
and district aforesaid, a bankrupt.
Notice is hereby given that on the 11th
day of July, A. D. 189», the said
Elwood W, Shirk was duly ad
judicated bankrupt, and that the first
meeting of creditors will be held be
fore the undersigned Referee in his of
fice, No. 58 Germania Life" Building, St.
Paul, Minn., on the 24th day of July, A.
D. 1899, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
at which time the said creditors may
attend, prove their claims, appoint a
Irustee, examine the bankrupt and
transact such other business as may
properly come before said mpftlng
H. T. KYLE,
Referee in Bankruptcy.
PCalenester's Kr.gilih Diamond BnraO.
ENNYROYAL PILLS
-€»*7v Original ud Only Genuine. A
J~il #r»T\ ««fe, »lwayi rsliable. ladies aak o\
A(TI irVM .Drujrißt for ChichMltr* SnalU\ Dla-/jn\
§/f*^S^)fS^mond Brand In Ked »cd Gold wetallio\\K4?
Tj^ —^VflMboiM, icale* with blno ribbon. Take V5S'
T*l 29^ qiMino other. k.'futt dangerous ruhttilu- V ~
\I ~ fif Uontand ivtUatitmi. At Urngglsta, or«ras4«.
I W JJf In sturnpi for particulars, tntlntoslr.li aa4
\V* JEP "Hellof for I-sdU*,"' in letter, bj return
*V If Mull. 10.000 Tcßtimoßlalß. ITmou Paper.
•• "I Cklche»tcrCl»«BiloalOo.,MHill»o-i KceerOi
8«Id bT »U L«c»l Drmririst*. ■ PHILADA*.
OR. E. G. WEST'St .
NERVE ANO BRAIN TREATMENT
#$^if|kEsrßod Label Special^^^k
%ta^^^ Extra Strength. MKkL}
t£^"Rod Label Spccia!^^^^
Extra Strength. weiKZrOk
For Impotoncy, Loss cf^f^!?
Power, Lost Manhood, «ij y-Ji
JCjOjWsL. Sterility or Barraanes^.i. fL ""f'
$1 a box; six for $5, withHrJr*§*sy
*©vXs^*3P*wrltteu Knarantee^^Jjfj^v
2\*L Jili'm to cars in SO days. At BtoreVilP^S? H
fieFOßEorbymail. WfTE R
M. E. Coan, Clarendon Drug Store, 6th &
Wabasha.
*&^^&] CBRE YOURSEtFf
J /[ «UKE*X I JJie Bljr « for unn»tKrai
L/^^^P^ -ass
lig'ShTHEEvams CheuICALCo. 2«nt or powonous.
Y"^VO'NCIN»ATI,O.r i~'"l Cold b Orcffgicta,
V* V tr. B.A. yl ror Hit in plain wrapper.
■ B B #fe ■ ■ h B ■—We want every luf
latf I liril faring woman to in-
BJU II B Elf] Bl 111 vesicate our speolal
In ■r«tem of treatment
II VIWIkIV comblniua Bl«e
--irlcliy and n»tl
clln*. Cell or write for particulars.
State Electro-Medical Institute,
SOI Henneplr. Ay., Minneapolis Minn.
IS YOTJE GIEL GOING
TO LEAVE?
Try GLOBE Want Ads. and get
one equally as good, if not better.
■ ... Leave your ad. at the nearest Drug
I Store. „.; ...:..^;.,v :v :W w^'^-^i
; ; TRAVELERS' GUIDE. • /
Trains le«v« ul arriva at St. Paul M loU
I'SIOJi DEPOT, SIBLKT STKEET.
By Bf I a rßnySri^Ei^^PaJM
53 h|| Bf A 1118 HEw V
IwsFl iffwi ilH^r i T iIT ilil I®'^°* MS
-- JPNB 1, 1899. JjjYjFQg lAMIVEfBOM
Kenyon. Center, t 8.10 am +8.30 prii
Oelweln , Dubuque, Free- 8.10 pm 7.60 am
port, Chicago and East. n.gQpm 12.55 pm
CedarPaiis.Waterloo.Mar- t 8.10 am f 8.30 pm
sualltown, Dcs Molnes, 8.10 pm 7.60 am
St. Joseph, Kansas City, lt.co pm 12.55 pm
Cannon Falls, Ited Wing, t 8.10 am t8.30-pm
Noi-khflold, Faribauit, 6.06 pm 9.50 am
Watervtlle, Mankato.
Mantorvlile Local. 6.05 pm 9.50
a Trains marked t rnu dai excapt Snndar; others
aii y- JTha 8.10 p. m. train "draat Western Limited™
is the beat nnd most complete train to Chicago. Ha«
fre© reclining ohair cars, new compnrtmen't aud
standard »lo»plnB cars and now buffet-library car.
The 11.201 p. m. train "No. 6," Is th« only train to
loaeo after 8.10 p. m. by any line. Tree chnir
earn, bnffet-Rleemiiß cari;and mokes all afternoon
j£" ne°' ll<I I<} ns »n£ hleaßO- rins from Union Depot.
City Ticket Office, sth <& Robert Sts., St. Paul.
Ticket Office aOO Robert St.'Phou* 03
aC*)Dally. bEx. Sun. 1 Leave.| Arrive.
Chicago 'pay" Express. aß:3oam!aloTfspm
fflsspasfflasg sjisss -aisss
Gicooo Ptoneerumima"•• pg :p 0 m .l*'r^a
Chi. via Pr dv Chien d!v. bl:4opmibll:lsam
Ce^n^V. Vla Mas City.. a4:4Opm all:l6am
Red Wing & Rocheator.;b3:lspm bll :45am
Dubuque via La Crosse. bß:3oam blO:lspm
Lr'? ls and X- City... aS:3sam a6:2spm
Mllba.ik and Way bS:2oam b6:3opm
Abardeen and Dak. Ex.!a7:ospm aß:osam
Nor field, F'bault & Aus.|b7:2opm b9:2oam
/ OH^ TBCKET OFFECE
/j?/^\« sth & Robert Sta.
I U| j Union Station, St. Vzv.l
V*£*j*3£W Milwaukee Station, Minneapolis.
XfrjClT^ Dlnlnsr and Pullman Sleeping Cars on
Winnipeg and Tralna.
Paclfle Hail, Dl'y. Fanro. Jamestown , Le"e Arrlve
Bozeman.Helena, Butte.Missoiila.j A 8! 9 M
Spokane.Taconia.Seattle.PortlandlU.WWpm Wi US/pm
Dakota *M»nltobal!ip. Dally; Fargo, .
Fergus Falla. Wanpeton, Crooks- fl nfl If 15
ton, Gd. Forks, Grafton,Winnipeg B,UJpm MtJam
r»rgo and Leech Laic Local, Daily ex „. -'.
gun; St. Cloud, Urainerd, Walker Rlh I^ll
Bemldjl, Fitrgo, Jamestown .' fl'Wam fliWßpm
Ticket Office—l 99 East Third St. 'Phone
; ■ G. N. 18. _
Leave. | a Daily. b Ex.Sunday. | Arrive.
bS:3sam St. Clv cl, "p-gs FTs, P.'rgfO Jbs:o-pra
bS:3sam Willmar, via St. Cloud bs:o"»pm
a9:ooami. Northern Flyer. a2-45pm
b9-15amt (WHmar. S. F..Y'ktrm) i >,-.,
--■*!.'! a (S>x Clty- Brown's Val)' b-:3 ->i)nl
M:«pm .Excel. & Hutchinson:lbli:3larn
a.:oopmjßr.-ck.Farpro. O.T\.\V|i a7:43ara
aß:3opm .Montana-Paclffc Exp.l a7:3oam
Lake Minnetonka trains. Leave~SLPjul
b 8:oC a. m. ( c 9:35 a. m., a 1:30 p. m. b J:4fl
p. m., a 5:50 p. m. RetUVniag: Leave
Spring Park, a 7:30 a. m., b 8:30 a. m c
9:30 a. m., a 3:00 p. m., a 4:30 p m. a -.7:13
P. m. (c Sundr.y ,)_____ .«*.<•»
EASTER* MI.WEHOTA U.\lT7w\Y. '
alllllpSl Duluth & J^_ sH'^|^
Sleeper for .11:15 p. m. 'train can b'a qc
cupied at any time after 9 p. m. ' • ''•
f ■ ■ NORTH-WES'TERH L!»2."
c., st. p., m. & o.
O:fice, 335 Robert St. Tjone 43
■^ggyj-\_gLPglly- bEx. Sunday. I Arrive.
aß:3oamj...Chicago "Day Ex" . alO:tspm
aC.sspm Chicago "Fast Mail".. • aSlolm
a8:10pm Ch'go "N. W. Limited" a 7: 5 m
b6:ospmVVausau, Fond dv Lac a 8 Item
llSliS si
K:j°am • T^? j:anka to ' Sioux City.. bl'fSm
a7.4Dpm|.Su City, Omaha, K. C.| a7:2sam
iTrsiDuiufffir
Urom lirJon Depot. City Office. 3W Kob.
ert St_^
_Lfave. I a Dally, b Exceprsund^ri Arrlv» '
iol£l^£westsuperjorj a®"
Slfenpr -for n ;,S rr^i>. „~ TTi —'
For atillwater, a 9:05 am., al2:10 a 215"
S^^g §g?fe
BURLI^OTO^. ROUTE,
/7/i/£sr r/?4/yy,9 on f,4/?/-//.
Lv.For StXtiONS. ' Urv^
§:ib; am-St Louis, ex. Sunday.
8.06pm .Cht. & St. Louis, daily. 7:45 am
Ticket urnce. 400 Robert St. Tel. Main 26."
tit M., ST. P. &S.S. M. R'Y. j|T
-Leave-I _EAST l __—^jAFrjvi:
7:2opm|.Atlantic Limited (daily) I 8-45 am"
9:ooamlßhlneland«r E Local(exSun) si^pS
R.m Im Perlal Limited CPacinc
6:oopm Coast) .... 9-4^am
St. Croix Falls Local, ex' ° ™
.„. Sianday. -From Broadway
6:oopmL.Depot, foot Fourth St.. o:lsam
7;4oamlDakota Ex. Local (ex.Sun)| 7!lopni
WISCONSIN CENTRAL
_CUy_Gfflce I _3^Jtobert_St. 'Phone No. U34/
StPaulj AM Train. n aUy . , jaffiaul
«-flfl« m l Ea?.-P alr?' cwPPew& Falls.l
B.ooam .Milwaukee and Chicago... B:lsaa
».« Asalana. Chippewa Falls i
7:4opm! Osnkcsh. Mil. and Cbicaxo.l 4:lopa
M. <fc St. L. Depot—Bruadvi A 4th.
MINNFAPOLIS ST L0!l!$ R,R.
"AI.BEI4T L.EA nOUTE." "' "* ' ?
Leave.la' Dally. b Except Sunday| Arrive.
Mankato.Des Moines, Co-| ' •
b9:lsam Rapids, Kansas City b6:3opm
bß:4sam ..Watertown, New Ulm.. b4:sspra
bs:oopm New Ulm Local blO:2oari)
a7:oopm Molnes&Omaha Lim aß:4oam
a7:oopm Chicago & St. Louis Llm aß:4oam
b4:4spm Alb Lea & Waseca LocaliblO:3sarn
Thousands Upon Thousands
Of the users of the telegraph testify
to the excellence of the
INortH American
AND —
Postal Service
Accuracy, Promptness. Direct Wires, Low Rates.
MA 111 OFFICE: 4th and Robert, St, Paul.
Steamer
Will leave for St. Louis and Intermediate land- I
ings Wedneiday. July 12, at 10 a. m.
For full information regarding passenger and
frelrht rales address C. K. BROCKWAY, (K>u
eral Atjem; olflcc, foot Sittley street oppositt
Union Depot, St. Paul; Teltphoae call Haiu 83
7

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