OCR Interpretation

The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, November 29, 1899, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1899-11-29/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

*^%^^^^^^ !:i! , l „ m For Infants and Children
m=^^^^^^ mS^d I AiWB¥S BOUSm
Vegetable Preparation for As- ~~
similalingtheToodandßcguia- fg #
tingtiieStomadisGiKlßowelsof Jj6(irS tllß #^ \
Promotes "Digestion,CheeTful- g # w Ir
ness andßestContains neither n f Jk M t9
! Opium .Morphine nor Mineral. vl #1\ ll*
| Not Narcotic. fiLY&VM^
Katpe o/Old JDrSLIMIHPITCHER | \^\
.4 ix Serum * W& jLrli 1
RocUlU Salts - 39 6 S^
/^rW- |\ I il i 111
"^^s—^ irw jj. Use
Aperfect Remedy for Constipa- ■ If
tion. Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, |i| in* » a
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- 1 \ Jf L#ip Jiff OH
ness and Loss OF SLEEP, j W IUI UI U I
Tac Simile Signature of __ . § - „
a^m^ hirtv Years
Northwestern Fanners of Foreign
Birth Are Enjoying the Banana
Belt Weather Here, and Making
the Best of It—Northwestern Bail
road Systems Shovr Gratifying In
crease* in Their Gross Earnings.
President Melten, of the Northern Pa
cific, returned, yesterday morning from
an important trip East, but was too busy
to be interviewed as to the results of his
trip. From other sources, however, it
was learned that the plans for the trans
fer of the Central, of Washington, to the
Great Northern, in consideration of con
cessions of equal value, were considered
by tho directors of the road and a fa
vorable expression Obtained from them.
No formal transfer has yet taken place,
contrary to preps reports from New
York, and the matter Is pending action.
It is not thought that the papers for the
transfer of the road will be executed Im
One of the* principal matters to receive
attention from- the directors was -the
lttt.-r io the mayor of "Winnipeg, Man.,
SfclUu*. fill Lv UIU KIUWISI-n Pacific's side
of the recent controversy over exten
sions planned by the road in Canadian
territory. The fact that it received pub
lication at a time when it was of op
portune use.as a political argument, has
complicated the relations of the road with
the Canadian government, and thrown
up obstacles which, under other condi
tions, would have been of comparative
Insignificance. The directors carefully
considered the matter and made recom
mendations looking towards an adjust
ment of the troubles.
The general showing and physical con
dition of the road this fall was comment
ed on and considered somewhat at length.
President Mellen submitted details of the
financial operations of the system since
the annual report, which elicited ex
press-ions of satisfaction. Financial mat
ters are in excellent shape at present,
and the action of the directors in retir
ing the C per cent mortgage bonds on the
first of the year has had a decidedly
beneficial influence. No information con
cerning the reported dividend of 1 per
oent to be declared in January could be
Ffo Farther Change in the Situation
The disturbance initiated by the Soo in
New York rates presented no new fea
tures yesterday, and the opinion is ex
pressed that present conditions will be
allowed to prevail until after the steam
ship east-bound business begins to de
crease. The unsuccessful attempt of the
Chicago lines to induce the Soo to with
draw the New York rules, and the ac
tion of the Great AVestern in meeting
the Soo, have complicated matters in
Buch a way that there is nothing left
for the other lines to do without precipi
tating still further disorganization.
The effect of the break in New York
rates has been apparent along Third
Ftreet. and Chicago transportation was
again selling at low rates in all the of
fices yesterday. Though tickets have
been obtainable in certain quarters al
mest from the first day of the new Chi
cago agreement, their sale did not be
come general until yesterday, when a $9
rate was ".uoted.
The Chicago lines are of the opinion
that it is beat to make no further attempt
to secure a withdrawal of the rates,
especially in view of the fact that east
bound stenmship business this fall is not
giving promise of as large a vohnne as
in previous years. Last year, when the
rveatl-or at this time was cold and dis
sgreeable, large numbers of Scandina
vians from the Northwest started home
to the old country to spend the holidays.
Fine we-itnor has kept them at work oii
their farms this year and curtailed the
amount cf available business.
Xoi iJiTPestein Line* All Sliovr Good
Increases In Gross Earnings.
The incvc-a.se in weekly gross earnings
of Northwestern reads is creating consid
erable comment on Wall street and in the
Eastern financial markets. With one ex
ception, there is not a road operating en
tirely or in part lorth and west of Chi
cago, which, during October and Novem
ber, has not been able to make a decided
increase in its gross, while the majority
are piling up comfortable additions to
their net earnings.
Canadian Pacific earnings for trie
Fccond week fn November have shown
yu4,(f)o, as compared to $550,000 last year
for the same period, an increase of $118,-
-000. Northern Pacific shows for the sam 3
period, gross, $736,819, over $715,552 for last
year, an increase of $53,3*54 for the week.
The Wisconsin Central, one of the weaker
Chicago lines, shows $110,528 for the week,
an increase of $1f,591. The Minneapolis &.
St. Louis for the week shows gross, $64.
--992, over J-56.561, in increase of $8,181. No
statement for the second week of the
month is yet obtainable from the Great
Northern, but an official of the road stat
ed yesterday that the three weeks of the
n^onth, for which returns have been made
up, show increases which equal those of
the Northern Pacific and are much heav
ier than last year.
Company Incorporates to Build
From Dcs Molnes to I«s\vn Falls.
IOWA FALLS, 10., Nor. S.-The Dcs
Moines, lowa Falls & Northern is the
name of a new railroad company just or
ganized by local capitalists, and the
articles of Incorporation of the new com
pany will be tiled with the secretary cf
state today. The company is capitalized
at $50,000. and is backed by a strong Chi
caye financial institution, as well as other
Eastern capital. The proposed route of
the road is one that has long been con
templated by railroad interests, and runs
from Dcs Moines in a northeasterly direc
tion through Story county and Nevada
to this city, thcTiee north and tast to
Hampton, to Osage, or some other north
ern connection. Arrangements for enter
ing the city of Dcs Moines and terminal
facilities have bejn arranged for, and the
sentiment along the proposed route is
strongly in favor of its construction, so
that tax levies in. most of the townships
will be easily secured. The president la
!•:. a. Ellsworth; vice president, W. H.
Courtney; secretary, Charles Hutchingon;
treasurer, W. H. Woods. The route pro
posed will practically follow the one
planned by the Duluth & New Orleans
road, that vas started by the Wardell
syndicate last year, but whicli collapsed
this fall, forfeiting the tax levies where
ever voted the company in aid of the
Work on the Duluth & New Orleans
to Be&'in Soon.
The bonds of the new Duluth & New
Orleans railway, projected to run from
Dcs Moines, via Nevada, to Osage, 10.,
have been floated In New York. The con
tract for construction from Dcs Moines
to Nevada has bren let and work on cul
verts and bridges will commence before
snow flies. A meeting of the stockholders
of the road has been cailed, for the pur
pose of increasing the capital stock from
$200,000 to $700,000.
Cotton Shipments Fall.
Shipments of cotton from the Southern
states to Japan, via the Great Northern
and Nippon Yusen Kaisha steamship line
from Seattle, have fallen off very consid
erably this year. The shortage in the
movement of the product is due to ad
vancing prices and a decrease this year
in the production of the states from which
Western shipments are mainly exported.
This year's crop is short about 3,500,000
bales, which has decreased the amount
sont outside of the United States very
Contract for Spokane Grade.
The Great Northern has contracted with
Grant, Smith & Co., for the construction
of a portion of the road's new line on its
recently acquired right of way through
Spokane. The amount of the contract is
not given out. Work will commence as
scon as the contractors can get their
grading outfits and men on the ground.
The contract covers the portion of the
right of way extending from the point
where it leaves the main line to the Spo
kane river.
D. & I. R. Doable Trnck.
SPARTA, Minn., Nov. 2S.—John Run
quist has secured a contract to grade a
double track for the Duluth & Iron Range
from Eveleth to McKinley, a distance of
eight miles. This will give employment
to several hundred men all winter.
Dulnth-Nevr Orleans Bonds Sold.
DES MOINES, 10., Nov. 28.— S. V. War
flail has closed a sale of bonds for the
Duluth & New Orleans railroad, which
proposes to build a line from Dcs Moines
north to Osage, 150 miles, to connect with
the Winona >t Southwestern.
Turkey Dinner on Wheels.
The Northern Pacific has issued a
special menu card for use on Vw dining
cars on its lines on Thanksgiving day.
Provisions nre made for a "dinner of nine
courses with every delicacy which the
season affords.
Edward T. Francis, of Chicago, general
Western manager of the Allan line is
in the city.
T. H. Larke, assistant general passen
ger agent of the Duluth, South Shore &
Atlantic, was In St. Paul yesterday.
Cal. E. Stone, general passenger agent
of the St. Paul & Duluth, returned yes
terday from a shcrt trip to Duluth.
R. T. Whiting, agent of the Union
Transit company in Cleveland, way in the
cities yesterday.
P. Nolan has been appointed as road
master of the Great Northern for the
Cascade division, to succeed Charles Mo
narity, who resigned to go to the White
Pass & Yukon road, of Alaska.
B. B. Smith, for several yen> general
agent of the Chicago, St. Paul. Minneap
olis & Omaha road at Stilhvater, has been
appointed a traveling passenger agent.
Vhl rili I/O Ilikj ulil Ift
Mr. Ruwlliiii < oiH.-ikln That I tali
Hill-. >.i>t Violated the Agreement
Mnde With the United Stuies in
S«-«-kiiiK Statehood, That Polyg
amy in That State Should Pcm—
Kin HcHNiitiitit I'rumixed.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 28.—Senator Raw
lins, of I'tah, for the present the sola
representative of that state In the senate,
furnishes the following statement with
reference to the charges against his state
on account of the election of Mr. Rob
"It is claimed that the Mo.mon church,
by deceit and fraud, brought about the
admission of Utah into the Union so
that behind statehood lines polygamy
might be practiced with impunity. I was
delegate from Utah in the house at the
time of her admission, introduced the bill
under which she became a state, and
spoke in the house in favor of its passage.
Most of the Mormon leaders had opposed
my election as delegate, and afterwards,
until the passage of the statehood bill,
I had no communication with them either
directly or indirectly upon that subject.
The Mormon church did not speak or
act through me. Of course I referred to
their acts and declarations on the subject
of polygamy, and told the house I did
not believe that practice would be revived,
and if 1 did so believe I would not advo
cate Utah's admission into the Union.
"The compact between the state of Utah
at the time of her admission and the
United States that polygamous marriages
should be forbidden was to be irrevoca
ble, without the consent of the United
States and the people of the state.
"Utah, both in her constitution and
statutes, has provided for the punishment
of polygamy and all kindred offenses. No
complaint has been or can truthfully be
made that these laws are not enforced.
All the members of the supreme court,
and seven out of the nine district judges
in the state are non-Mormons, and it is
safe to say that the entire judiciary stand
ready to enforce these laws. The public
prosecutors are mostly non-Mormons, and
all, I believe, anti-polygamists.
"During the past year the state has
been raked in search cf cases of polygamy
with which to feed this new modern sen
sation, but no complaint has been pre
sented against any man charging him
with this offense. Some cases of unlaw
ful cohabitation have been prosecuted and
"So far Utah has sacredly kept the
compact. But it Is charged that the peo
ple of Utah have elected polygamists, or
persons in that status, to office. This is
true in some instances, and it is equally
true that the United States, acting by the
president, with the consent of the senate,
has appointed polygamists to office, and
under such appointments for almost three
years these polygamists have held and are
now holding important federal offices In
the state of Utah. If this be a violation
of the compact, both parties have violated
it, the president on the one hand and the
electors of the state on the other. No
more have the people of Utah than the
president sought to cram polygamy down
the throat of the nation or the state.
Such a motive cannot be justly ascribed
to either.
"That polygamists should be disqualified
to vote or to hold office was no part of
the compact between the state of Utah
and the United States. In territorial elec
tions polygamists were so disqualified.
But congress purposely wiped away all
such disqualifications as to the very first
election to be held under the enabling
act, namely: the election of delegates to
the constitutional convention. If persons
who happened to be in the status of po
lygamy have been elected by the people
of Utah or appointed by the president to
office, it has been for other reasons, per
sonal or political, and not to lend counte
nance or aid to that practice.
"Further accessions to the ranks of
polygamy being rigidly forbidden, ar.d out
of the question, it has not been thought
necessary or quite in the line of charity
to keep a class otherwise reputable un3er
perpetual civil or political disability.
When such a person has been appointed
or elected it is safe to say that no thought
of menacing the American home, or of
cramming this obnoxious practice down
any one's throat, ever crossed the mind
of the president In issuing his commis
sion or of any elector in casting his bal
"But the people of Utah are ready for
the issue. They propose to stand by their
pledges and keep absolute faith with the
nation, and they do not propose to rest
under any suspicion to the contrary.
"Now that the question is raised and
the moral sentiment of the country is
alarmed, they propose to demand a
searching investigation, and will be found
rendering full aid to any remedial meas
ures deemed necessary to give assurance
to the country that polygamy cannot
thrive anywhere in the United States or
in any place over which they have juris
diction. To this end at the first oppor
tunity I shall ask the senate to pass this
"Be it resolved, by the senate of the
United States, that the committee on ju
diciary is hereby instructed to inquire
into and report to the senate: First, to
what extent polygamy Is practiced or
polygamous marriages entered into in
the United States or places over which
they have jurisdiction. Second, have
polygamists, or persons reputed to have
more than one wife, been elected to office
by the people of Utah, and if so, has
such election been for the purpose of en
couraging polygamy, or in violation of
any compact between said state and Unit
ed States. Third, have polygamists or per
sons reputed to have more than one wife
been appointed to office by the president,
by and with the advice and consent of
the senate, or in cases where the concur
rence of the senate is not required, and
If so, have such appointments been made
in aid of polygamy, or in violation of the
compact between the United States and
the state of Utah, with reference to that
subject. Fourth, what, if any, steps
should be taken, or measures enacted,
for the prevention of polygamy in the
United States, and In places where they
have jurisdiction?"
May Not Be Sen* to Congress Until
WASHINGTON, Nov. 28.—The presi
dent's annual message Js practically com
pleted and ready for transmission to con
gress when It assembles next week. The
message will be unusually long, on ac
count of the numerous and important
topics It discusses. The portions of the
m< psage treating of different topics have
been sent to the public printer, as they
have been finished and proofs have been
submitted for revision. It is not certain
that the message will be sent to congress
next Monday. It is customary to send It
on the dr.y of thr> assembling of congress,
but as the death of the vice president
makes It certain that the senate will
adjourn immediately out of respect to his
memory, it Is not unlikely that the mes
sage will be withheld until Tuesday. In
the house the adjournment will only be
delayed until that body is organized,
when, upon the announcement of the
death of the vice president, it also will
—• -9-
It Will Be Held In Washington Next
WASHINGTON, Nov. 28:—Congressman
J. D. Richardson, of Tennessee, tonlg-ht,
HELPER—Wanted, a young man to help
in kitrh- :i. Call at_4s4 Jackson st.
PRESSFEEDER—Wanted, pressfeeder at
_once. 16 East Third st., second floor.
PORTER—Wanted, porter (white) $10 per
month and board. Call after 1 p. m.,
165 South Wabasha st.
SALESMAN—Etirrgette salesman; school
supplies; countr-jM'Work; $100 salary and
extras. R. O. Evans «^C^» Chicago, 111.
W4NTED—Mea to, ,U;arn barber trade.
Only eifffct weeks required. i»osl
tions positively guaranteed. We have
places for 500 barbers Jan. 1. Come now
and complete for these jobs. No ex
pense to learn if you will work for us.
Call or write, at once. Moler Barber
College, 202 Washington ay. south.
WANTED—Young men and ladles to
learn Telegraphy, Shorthand, Book
keeping; day and evening; success guar
anteed. Write for catalogue. Globe
Business College,., St. Paul.
]yi[ -$10. $20, $30. $40, $50, $100 TO LOAN
~ on furniture, pianos, household
vl goods, etc.,without removal. Loans
can be paid in installments, reduc
ing cost accordingly. Promptness,
fc privacy and lowest rates. Guar
■%/ anty Loan Company, 291 Man
* hattan Building, Robert and Fifth.
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 Jendlng; easy
payments; confidential. 317 Pioneer
Press Bldg.
MONEY LOANED on life policies; or
bought. L. P. Van Norman, Guaranty
Building, Minneapolis.
4% to 6 PER CENT" MONEY, with the
"on or before" privilege, to loan on im
proved property in St. Paul and Minne
apolis. R. M. Newport & Son, Pioneer
Press Bldg., St. Paul.
5 AND 6 PER CENT MON*EY to loan on
Improved property in St. Paul and Min
neapolis. V. C. Gilman, New York Life
A TEAM of horses and bronchos for sale
cheap. 1095 West Seventh.
300 to 500 head of heavy logging and
draft horses, weighing from 1,600 to
1,800 pounds, are always kept In stock,
with fresh consignments received daily,
at Barrett & Zimmerman's Horse Mar
ket, Minnesota Transfer, St. Paul,
SCHOLARSHIP In oldest business college
in city; value, $50; six months, any
course; will sell for $25 cash. Address
R 174. Globe.
authorized the statement that the Demo
cratic caucus to select candidates for
speaker and other officers of the next
house will be held at 1 o'clock next Sat
urday afternoon.
Bond Purchases.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 28.—The total
amount of bonds purchased by the gov
ernment under the recent offer "of the
secretary of the treasury is $13,468,850,
The purchases yesterday are reported
a3 follows: New York, $496,400; Philadel
phia, $7,300; Chicago, $10,500; Baltimore.
$1,500; Washington, $1,500; Cincinnati, $172,
--900; Boston, $172,950; St. Louis, $56,400. To
tal for the day, $919,150.
Internal Re-venue Receipts.
WASHINGTON, ftov. 28.—Commission
er George W. Wilson, of the internal rev
enue, in his report ta'the secretary of the
treasury of the operations of his of
fice for the fiscal year ended June 30,
1899, shows that the receipts from all
sources aggregated $273 r 484,573, an increase
over the preceding year of $102,617,000,
and an increase of $3,484,573 over the es
timate of the commissioner made one
year ago.
Naval Estimates.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 28.—The report
of Rear Admiral Endicott, chief of the
bureau of naval yards and "docks", submits
estimates for improvements amounting to
Yellowstone Park Improvement.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 28.—Acting Super
intendent Brown, of the Yellowstone Na
tional park, in his annual report to Secre
tary Hitchcock, announces a total of
9,579 visitors to the park during the year.
He recommends an appropriation of $300,
--000 for projected improvements, including
many new roads and buildings.
Interesting Topics Discussed by M.
E. Congress Members.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Nov. 2S.—After a half
hour spont in devotional services today
the Methodist Episcopal church congress
took up the history of "The Forward
Movement in Europe." Dr. Warner, pre
siding elder of the St. Louis district, pre
sidod. The paper on "The Forward
Movement in Europe" was read by Prof.
A. N. Briggs, of Denver. Prof. Briggs as
serted tint London with all its boasted
civilization and wealth was a heathen
city. The success the gospel is now mak
ing in what Prof. Brigers termed "dead
London" typifies the march of Christian
progress in Europe, he said.
Prof. Briggs was followed by Rev. P. H.
Swift, D. D., of Chicago, on "The Prob
lems of Rel'^ioug Lice in the City," one
of the most entertaining: papers yet sub
mitted to the jongrpis. "Indifference, '
said Dr. Swift, "is the curse of the pres
ent day. Our intense commercialism is
the thing which prevents a proiound re
vival of religion."
Thanksgiving Excnrgloas East.
The North-Western line offers especially
low Thanksgiving rates East. Boston,
$36.00; Montreal, $32.00; Toronto, $30 75•
Portland, Me., $37.00; Springfield, Mass.,
$34.00; Buffalo, N. V., $30.75. Tickets on
sale Nov. 27, 28, 29 and 30. good returning
until Dec. 15. For further information
apply at ticket offices C, St. P., M. & O.
Ry., 895 Robert street, St. Paul, 413 Nicol
let ay., Minneapolis,. or T. W. Teasdale,
Gcn'l Pass. Ag't., St. Paul, Minn.
The Ki;l>iiui;l Traveler
Between two terminals tries all the lines
and then selects nis favorite. The favor
ite line between the Twin Cities Mil
waukee and Chicago is the "Milwaukee.,"
and the Pioneer Limited is their favorite
train—the only perfect train in the world.
Dollars Saved.
Buy the cheap Thanksgiving excursion
tickets over the Minneapolis & St. Louis
Round trip to Boston $56.00
Montreal 32.00
Toronto 30.75
Buffalo 30.75
Also to numerous other places. For
further information call at 396 Robert, or
depot, foot of Fourth street.
To All Points on St. Paul & Dulnth
On November 29th and 30th Excursion
Tickets will be on sale from and to all
points on the Saint Paul & Duluth Rail
road at a fare and one-third for the
round trip, good returning until and on
December Ist The Saint Paur & Du
luth Railroad is the only line with three
trains to Duluth and Superior, and is
sttll the shortest/and fastest route.
— -<**—
Semi-Weekly Tourist Vat to Cali
Via the Pioneer Tourist Car Line, which
Is the Minneapolis St Louis Railroad
Choice of routes. Thursdays via Omaha
and Denver, the scenic line—Tuesdays via
Kansas CHy and Fort Worth, the sunny
Southern route. Personally conducted
and select. References from hundreds of
patrons—all pleased; Rate only sg.oo for
double berth. '
For folders or futher Information call
at Minneapolis & St Louis office. 896
Robert street
CHAMBERMAIDS—Two good experi
enced girls for chamberwork; good
wages. Call at once, 16 East Eighth st..
__roum 2—lmperial hotej.
WANTED—Ladies to learn hair dress
ing and manicuring by mail or
at college. Four weeks com
pletes. Special instructions, practical
experience, positions guaranteed. Call
or write. Moler College. 202 Washing
ton ay. south. Minneapolis.
Anybody out or WOrSe In St. Paul or
Minneapolis may Insert an adver
tisement under this headius free
of cliiirise.
APPRENTICE—Situation by young man
on country newspaper to learn printer's
trade; have experience in business of
fice. Address V 152, Globe.
clean, nourishing food at a penny a dish
at the Helping Hand Mission, 145 East
Third st.
A YOUNG man desires work around some
store or work cleaning offices, or any
kind of work; can furnish references
and very useful and handy around a
place. AcMress 451 East Sixth.
APPRENTICE—Position wanted by a
strong young man willing to learn the
baker's trade. Address V IC3, Globe.
BOOKKEEPER—Wanted situation by
experienced bookkeeper and general
office man; first-class references and
bond furnished. Well acquainted in city.
Will work for reasonable wages. A., 378
Pleasant ay.
BOY OF EIGHTEEN wants to learn
electrical-trade. Has some experience.
Address E. L.. 169 St. Anthony ay.
CASH BOY—A .good smart boy wants a
place, either as cash or messenger boy.
Please call or address 614 Rose st.
COOK and baker wants situation, meat
and pastry, in city or country. Ad
dress W. T. Davis, General Delivery,
St. Paul.
COOK—Colored cook wants position; will-
Ing to leave city; can furnish best of
references. Address 203 West Unlversi
CLEANLINESS is Godliness. Free baths.
Free laundry. Clean bed 10c. Free
reading room. Free gospel every even-
Ing. Helping Hand Mission, 145 East
Third st.
EMPLOYMENT—Young man of twenty
wishes work of some kind; would like
work at once; Is honest and industrious;
references furnished if wished. Ad
dress E. W. C. 539 Robert st.
EMPLOYMENT — A strong young man
wishes a situation of some kind; is will-
Ing to work; also acquainted-with pri
vate driving; is honest and faithful;
has best of city reference. J. Roberts
11 West Fourth st.
EMPLOYMENT—Wanted, by boy of Iff,
work of any kind; is willing to go out
_pf town. Call or address 581 Charles st.
HANDY MAN wants job; can tune
organs and pianos; also repair sewing
machines, clocks and gasoline stoves.
Call or address Handy Man, No. 128
South Robert st.
MARRIED man of thirty-five; work of
any kind inside for winter; wages no
object. 369 North Washington.
OFFICE WORK—Wanted, position in of
flce or store by experienced youth of
sixteen; can furnish best of references.
E 191, Globe.
OFFICE WORK wanted, Saturdays and
. afternoons, by experienced office boy
who has a knowledge of stenography
W 193, Globe.
PAlNTEß—Situation wanted, by a flrst
class painter and paperhanger; twenty
years' experience; will work cheap for
the winter. Address Painter, 397 Rosa
bel st.
STENOGRAPHER—A situation wanted
by a first-class male stenographer. W.
H., 446 Maria ay.
STENOGRAPHER-A yornTg man~~ite^
nographer and bookkeeper desires to se
cure a position; will work for moderate
salary. Address P 189, Globe.
WANTED—By a good boy of fifteen, work
of any kind; can give references. Call
or address SSI Charles st.
YOUNG man of twenty wishes work of
some kind; willing to do any kind of
work; is honest and industrious; refer
ences furnished if desired. Address E.
F. Wege, General Delivery, St. Paul.
Anybody oat of work In St. Paul o*
Minneapolis may Insert an adrcr.
tlsement under this heading tree
ot" t-harae.
A YOUNG lady wants a place to work
for room and board morning and even
ings. M 153, Globe.
BEST HELP ON HAND-Hotel and prl
vate cooks, general girls, nurses; refer
ences. German-American Employment,
108 East Seventh.
CASHIER—By experienced lady, position
as cashier or clerk; grocery store pre
ferred. Address P ISB, Globe.
COMPETENT dining room girls, also
cooks and girls for general housework
waiting for places. Twin City Employ
ment Office, 430 Wabasha.
COOK—Position wanted by a competent
cook, with city references. Call or ad
dress Monday, 917 Payne.
COOK—A girl who is a competent cook
wants a olace in a first-class family
can give good references. Call at 139
East Tenth st.
DAY WORK—Wanted, by a woman, day
work of any kind; can give good refer
ences. Call or address 581 Charles st.
DRESSMAKING and sewing done. 155
East Twelfth St., Room 1.
HOUSEWORK — General housework
wanted by young woman who can fur
nish references. Address 945 Albemarle
HOUSEKEEPER - A refined German
lady wishes a position as housekeeper
with a respectable widower; best ref
erences. Address J. 8., 448 Smith ay.
HOUSEKEEPER—WantedraTposUion" as
housekeeper by a thoroughly competent
woman; good city references. Address
340 Goodrich ay.
MIDDLE-AGED WOMAN seeks comfort
able home, without doing washing or
much swe3plng; $1.50 per week expect
ed. ' 420 North Franklin St.
WASHING—Wanted work; woman would
like washing or ironing and houseclean
ing, or any kind of day work. Room 17
123 West Sixth st. '
WASHING — Worran wants to go out
washing, Ironing and house cleaning
528 Thomas st., up stairs.
WAITRESS-Wanted; by" ~ a competent
waitress, dining-room work at once
Call at 435 Jackson st., N. Plxley.
WASHING—A German lady would like
to take washing at home. Call or ad
dress M. W.. 809 Mississippi st.
WASHING—A competent woman wants
to go out washing or day work of any
kind. Call or address IIS Martin st
Room 8.
WASHING—Woman would like to go out
as laundress in families, who under
stands washing and ironing. Call or
address 411 East Fifth st, city.
WASHING—Woman wishes to take in
washing or go out. M. G. 219 East
Fourteenth st.
at Auction—We will sell at auction at the
residence, No. 776 Payne ay. (near the
bridge), on Wednesday, Nov. 29, at 10
a. m., a very good lot of household ef
fects consisting of one nearly new Ernst
Gabler & Bro. upright piano, parlor
suit, odd rockers, center table, dining
room table and chairs, one sideboard
and a very fine oak china closet all
silverware, china, etc., one very fine
steel range with reservoir and "water
front, one refrigerator, one gas and gas
oline range, several bedroom suits and
bedding, iron beds, odd dresser and com
" mode, hanging lamps, two clocks, all
the lace and other curtains, two square
heating stoves, almost new, and all the
Ingrain and Brussels carpet throughout
the house; so we would adviae dealers
and others to attend this sale, as ev
erything will be sold for whatever they
bring. Kavanagh & Co., Auctioneers,
187 and 189 East Sixth SL
HOUSE—For rent, 448 Fuller st., seven
rooms, bath, furnace. Inquire next
door, or J. F. Tostevin & Son, 450 Rob
_ crt st.
ROOMS—At Hotel Fey, corner Cedar and
Seventh, furished rooms by the day
or week; steam Jieat and bath; tran
sient trade solicite"a.
FRANKLIN, 361 NORTH—Corner Fifth—
Four large nice furnished rooms; $3 to
$7 per month; one large front room,
ground floor.
FOURTH ST~ 48V6 WEST—For rent,
nicely furnished rooms, stove heat;
bath; day, week or month.
HARRISON AY.. 328— Foui; large rooms,
down stairs, cellar, city water and sew
er; convenient to Grand ay. and Seventh
st. car lines.
ROOM—A pleasant room, heated by
steam, can be had at the Lyons Court-
Hotel, Sibley st., between Ninth and
FOR SALE—Farm of 100 acres in Pierce
county, Wisconsin; 80 acres under cul
tivation; good frame house; good barn;
a bargain at $3,000. Address Box 142,
Ellsworth, Wls.
FOR SALE—Lots on Maryland, Rose, I
Geranium and Jessamine, near Payne,
very cheap. Apply to A. Holterhoff,
Room 208 Chamber of Commerce build
ing, Sixth and Robert.
FOR SALE—Modern house on Magnolia
south frontage, between Payne and
Greenbrler ay. A. Holterhoff, Room 214,
Phoenix building, Seventh and Cedar.
FOR SALE—Large lot on John st., lower
town, at very low price; must be sold
In a few days. Apply to A. Holterhoff,
Room 214 Phoenix building, Seventh
and Cedar.
$050 BUYS a new house, barn and chicken
house between the cities; a snap.
Campbell & Hammond, 107 East Fourth
BARBER SHOP for sale cheap at SGO
FOR SALE—Farm implement business
in one of North Dakota' 3 best towns.
Address G. Bros.. Globe.
BATH AND MASSAGE, third floor,
Room 15, 159 West Seventh st.
steam, vapor and medicated baths; elec
tric and magnetic treatments. 411 Hen
nepin ay., Minneapolis.
French lady, at 320 St. Peter st. Tele
phone, 1935-5 Main.
HATTIE SMITH. Magnetic Massage
Healer; card reading, 25 cents. 63 East
Seventh St., third floor.
MADAM LAURETTA'S massage and
bath parlors; swellest in Twin Cities;
one call means another. 319 Jackson st.
SCIENTIFIC massaglst, medicated, vapor
baths, magnetic treatments. No. 56 East
Seventh st.
ALICE McBAIN, Clairvoyant, tells past
and future; reunites the separated. 63
East Seventh st., third floor.
sagist—Treats diseases; no sigm; up
stairs, 542 Cedar, near capitol.
LOCKWOOD'S Good Luck Salve; best
thins for sore feet; all druggists; estab
lished sixteen vtars.
Peace, has removed his office to 450
South Robert St.. corner Isabel. Tele
phone, main 19CS-3.
MARE STRAYED—BIack mare, weight
1,250, from 1152 Gibbs st., St. Anthony
Park, Monday; owner will reward finder.
TYPEWRITERS, ail makes, bought, sold,
rented, exchanged and repaired. Sup
plies for all machines. Western Type
writer Exchange, 101 Ea3t Fourth st.
•pcci&ltj. F. £3. Harm. Hi 2. RfcSt
— . :
Proceedincjo in Bankruptoy.
States, District of Minnesota,
Third Division.
In tlie Matter of \ .
John William \ In Bankruptcy.
Rotvan, Bankrupt.\
To the creditors of John William Rowan,
of the City of St. Paul, in the County of
Ramsey and District aforesaid, a bank
Notice is hereby given that on the 2Sth
day of November, A. D. 1599. the said
John William Rowan was duly adjudi
cated bankrupt, and that the first meet
ing of creditors will be held at No. 411
Germania Life Building, St. Paul, !
Minn., on the 9th day of December, A.
D. 1599. at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at
which time the said creditors may at- j
tend, prove their claims, appoint a !
trustee, examine the bankrupt and
transact such other business as may
properly come before said meeting.
Referee in Bankruptcy.
Munn & Thygeson, Attorneys for Bank
rupt, 205-208 Newspaper Row, St. Paul,
the co-paitnorship of Peter J. Escfa
and Jacob J. Esch, heretofore existing
under the firm name of Esch Bi
has been dissolved, the said Jacob J.
Esch assuming ail the liabilities of said
The business heretofore conducted at
numbers 13 and 15 East Sixth street, in
the City of St. Paul, Minn., has, by
said dissolution, become the sole prop
erty ol the said Jacob J. Esch, and
the business heretofore conducted by
said firm in the basement of Mozart
hall, in the said city, has, by said dis
solution, become the sole property of
the said Peter J. Esch.
Dated Nov 1, 1899.
IV Cfcleheater'B English Dl&atoad Krama.
Pennyroyal pills
P /—■© Tv Origin*! and Only Cennlne. A
/i/BVA •Arc, *1w»t« MUbl*. la Dies ut M\
rUn~V>sm Drugflrt tor Chidttter « Bnn'ith DiaMTl^
ff?*Sm*Wffte*™* Brand in Bod and Ovid m<<.l&lUc\\wr
J^ -^jP"". ie»i«) wtth bluo ribbon. Take N^T
I^l <IW( r<l> Otk»*. h'f**tJor>itrouttui*\tv V
I / fW tioiu and {mitativne. At Drcgji«:i, or ieo«4o.
I J» «jf »n rtMßj* for partlool»r«, t«tlcronl»l» »nj '
I* m "iteUof &rXadie^»'<nJ«^r, byrctaw
«-*w IT MbU. 10,600 Testimoaiftls. Kane Paper.
StMtoaßl^ttTftuaitt*- phel^oaJhS '
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 fall; no pain
no danger; no interference with work:
by mail or office, $2; all letters truth
fully answered The Mansfield Remedy
IU Dearborn st- Room 614. Chl-
cures all diseases of the blood, whether
of recent or remote origin, such aa
rheumatism, erysipelas, old sores ca
tarrh, kidney and urinary diseases fe
male complaints, general debility md
nervous exhaustion. For sale by'all
diugglstß. Office. 374 East Seventh st"
nt. i QUI.
LADIES-Free. harmless monthly regu
lttO^:n Canii Ot fS& Mrs- B Rowan? R.
T-\£tJ2£t !L D" special^TTn all month
lyiiregularities; cure guaranteed; finest
private home In central west for women
before and during sickness. Out of town
parties write 27 Fourth st. south, Minne
apolls, room 8. third floor.
Trains leave and arrive ft St Paul as
JUXK 1, 1899. j leave F0» iJJjjRiyrTMM
Kenyon, Dodge Center, t 8.10 am;t 8.30 pm
Oelweln, Dubuque, Free- 8.10 pmi 7.50 am
port, Chicago and East. 11.20 pm| 12.55 pm
CedarFalls,Waterloo,Mar- t B.loamlf 8.30 pm
shalltown, Dcs Molnes, 8.10 pm 7.50 am
St. Joseph, Kansas City. 11.20 pm! 12.55 nm
j Cannon Falls, Red Wing, t 8.10 amit 8.30 pm
Northfield, Faribault, 6.05 pm 950 am
Waterville, Mankato.
Mantorville Local. " e.OSpTi 9.60 am
Trains marked t run daily except Sunday; other*
! daily. The 6.10 p. m. train "Graat Western Limited'"
j is tne bast and most complete train to Chicago. Ha*
I Tre« reolining chair oars, new compartment and
| Btandard sleeping cars and new buffet-library car
The 11.20 p. m. train "No. 6." ia the only train to
! Chicago after B.IC p. m. by any line. Free chaij
cars, buffet-ileeping cars, and makes all afternoon
connectioni! in Chicago. Truing from Union Depot.
City Ticket Office, sth & Robert St».. St. Paul.
Milwaukes & BBjB
Ticket OKice E65 Hubert St. Pb o nc ya
a(*)Dally. feEx I _Sun._| Leave.; Arrive.
Chicago "Day' 1 ExpreasTiaS :30am aloTlaoira
Chicago "Atlantic" Ex..'a4:3opm!all:4.:lm
Chicago "Fast Mail"....|aß:sspmt a3:2oprf
cmcofli PteUiM 1' *& iv*V 4u
Chi via Pr dv Chlen dlv. b4:lopmibll:ls.arr
Peorla. via Mason City.. la4:4opmjall:lsarr
Red Wing and Rocheot«r:fc3:lspm!bll:4san:
Dubuque via La Crosse.b.S:3oam biOiloprr
St. Louis and K. City. ..!aß:33anV e(6 :25pm
Milbank and Way *bS:2oamj b6:3opir
Aberdeen and Dak. Ex.ia7:o3pm a3:osam
Nor'fleld, F'bault & Aus!b7:2opm| b9:2Cara
(£f~X>t\ sth & Robert Btß.
Lyf^a ii:;-.vauk.-e r.attoa,Miniwpoiu
N<Sijis<3'r Dlalnx and Pulnuti Sleeping Cari n
Winnipeg anri Coast Trains.
Rig* KiQ. PlT.F*r i roJ SW; towT *-*»T# I AmTe
Spokane.Taconia.Seattlt.Pcrt.auc iU. tftfpm! tfi WSptn
Dakota & Kwit:ts3sil. Daily; Far ? o. _
Fergus Fails, Wahpeton, Crooks- Q fifl f) ft
ton, Gd.Fovka,Grafto:l,^innipc-t g.Sllpm /iiQam
Pally o* a.. ,«
»m;Bt. cioua, Bralnerd, Walker Hn hi
Beinid;i,_Fftr r -). jamfgto^n !\. ii.'iVa.T ViW^p.-n
Ticket Office—l 99 East Third St. 'Phone
G. N. IS.
Leave, j a Dally, b Ex. Sunday. | Arrive.
bß:3samlSt.Crd, F*gs F"la,rF"rgo| bf :03pm
bS:3sarn|Wlllmar, via St. Cloud! bs:€spm
a9:o2ami.Great Northern Flyer.: ao4~pm
b9-10am' (WH^ar. S. F.. Y'kton) . urmL^
ul ««! rs'x Cil >'- Brown's Val)' b*-^m
b4:4Opm|..Excel. & Hutchlnson..:bll:3"ara
a7.ospm!Breck. Fargo,G.F..W'pg| a7:4sam
aß:3opmi..Minn. & Dak. Exp..' a7:3jam
jjj%gT°i^ & W. Superlor.yggl
Sleeper for 11:15 p. m. train can be oc
cupied at any time after 9 p. m.
G., St. ?., Si. A 3.
Cff!c9 395 Boberl St. 'Ftani 483.
Leave, la Dally, b Ex.. Sunday.) Arrive.
a8:30a.-n|... Chicago "Day Ex".".. alO:l6pm
a4:s3pni|.."Atlantic Expr -
a6:sspmj.Chicago "Fayt M
aß:ltipm Chl'sro "N. W. Llml
a&;Kpm|W'Bau.F.du Lac, G.Bayl
t>S:osam .Duluth, Superior, .\<h b3:4
e4:3opni .Duluth, Superior Ash
b7:4OamLSL James. Sioux City.! fa4:4opin
b7:4oam(Elmore, Algona, Dss M b7:4spm
alO.Ortam'.Su City. Omaha. X C. a?:4spxn
b4:sopm|M'k'to, N. Ulna. ElmorelblO:05am
hi: .Opm!..Fairmont. St. James
>7;gpm|. Su City. Om •.
iLPaoiiouLy v "iiiT
From Union Depot. City Office. 39fl
Robert St.
..Leave. I a Dally, b Ex. Sunday.; Arrive.
Sleeper for 11:25 train ready at 9 p. m.
For Stillwater, b8:30 nm., al2:10. a 2:33,
! b4:05, a 6:10 pm. For Taylor's Falls, bi:3o
' am , b4:05 pm.
I BIJ HLmG [email protected] ~ROUTi7
| Lv.Forl STATIONS. _ lAr.From
• B:lsam!Chicago, except Sunday 12:55pm
B:lsam;.St. Louis, ex. Sunday
_S:ospmjChl. & St. Louis, daily 7:46a~ta
Ticket Office. 4CO Robert St. TeLiijaTn "36?
M., ST. P. & S. S. M. R'Y.
Leave. 1 "EAST.""' | Arrive.
7:2opm|.Atlantic Limited (dally: B:4sam
9:ooam Lihintlander Local(exSun) l B:osimi
.Pacific Limited (Pacific.
£:05am Coast) 7:oopm
6:Copm St. Croix Fails Local, ex.l
Sunday. From Broadway
put, foot Fourth St.*. 9:lsam
B.lspmiGlenwood Local (ex.Sun)j
City Office, 373 Robert St. 'Phone No. 604.
Leave AU fr rn i n< , r>niiw I Arrive
St Paul All I rains Ually. j gt- PauJ
|Eau Claire, Chip. Falls
B:ooamlMllwaukeo r.nd Chicago B:iCarn
Ashland. Chlppewa F'ls.
7:4opml.Oshkosh. Mil, and Chi. 4:lopm
M. A St. L. Depot—Broadway at 4<t.
Leave.| a Dally, b Ex. Sunday. | Arrive.
Mankato.Des Molnes.Ce-l
b9:lsam dar Rapids, Kansas City bO:30?m
b9:3sam ..Watertown, New Ulm.. b4:2Spm
bo :00pm New Ulm Local blo:2'Jarr.
a7:oonm Dcs Moines&OmahaLim aS:4oam
a7:oopm Chicago & St.Louis Lim aß:4oam
1 b4: lopmlAl. Lea & Waseca Local blO;3saa»

xml | txt