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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, January 19, 1900, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1900-01-19/ed-1/seq-7/

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Northern Pacific's Business Also
Greater for the Fourth Week in
I)«»fember—Some Trouble Between
the Two Big Sysitnns Over a
Cr.ssliiß Fight at Spoknne-Will
Probably Be Settled Amicably.
The December gross earnings state
ment of the Great Northern was issued |
yesterday. For the total system the j
gTOss earnings for the month amount to I
$2,301,233. Tliis is divided among the j
roads comprising the system as follows:
St. Paul, Minneapolis & Mani
toba $1,858,441) I
Eastern Railway of Minnesota... 233,301
Montana Central railway 209,429
The total earnings ot ihe entire system
from Jan. 1 of the current year 1899 to
Dec. 31 were $26,852,910, against $24,538,499
for ISSB.
In comparison with these figures a
statement issued from the treasurer's
office of the Northern Pacific and cover-
Ing the fourth week of December is of
interest. The earnings of that system
for the week were $610,724, as compared
to $590, SCO for the same week a year aso.
The Great Northern and Northern Pa
cific have both made substantial increases
during the month, and the volume of
earnings compared with those of a year
and two years ago show a considerable
betterment lv general conditions.
Northern Pacific Tries to Head Off
Great Northern at Spokane.
The Great Northern and Northern Pa
cific are having trouble at Spokane, and
a legal fight is on to determine the for
mer company's right to cross with its
new right of way through the city the
Northern Pacific transfer track connect
ing the main line with the Standard Oil
company's depot arid the Division street
"bridge. Attorney C. W. Bunn, of the
Northern Pacific, Is in Spokane, and ad
vices were received at the general offices
yesterday giving the status of the fight.
The Great Northern's new tracks and
right of way were completed Saturday
to a point within 100 feet of %he transfer
track of the Northern Paciflo. Grading
on the Great Northern had reduced its
track level twelve feet below the grade of
the Northern Pacific, under and across
■which it planned to complete the line. At
this juncture the Northern Pacific en
tered the courts and secured an order
preventing the Great Northern from com
pleting- the right of way across its tracks.
A force of men were put at work at the
same time, and the transfer track ex
tended a considerable distance.
Attorney Bunn alleges that it was the
Intention of the Great Northern to cross
the track at night and ruin the Northern
Pacific connections with the Oregon Rail
way and Navigation compan3r. Under
the. "Injunction the' Great Northern, its
agents,' employes and contractors are en
joined • "from, grading, blasting, tearing
up or in any way changing the fifty-foot
right of way of the plaintiff, or from in
terfering lri any way with the operation
of its cars, engines" or equipment on the
Connecting track. The defendant com
pany has been ordered to appear in court
Jan. 16 and show cause why the order
should not be extended.
Northern Pacific officials interviewed
regarding the condition of affairs in
Spokane state that the trouble is not one
of a serious nature, and does not neces
sarily indicate that there is friction be
tween the two roads. Crossing fights,
according to an executive officer of the
road, are numerous, and the movements
of roads competing in the same territory
are generally closely watched on both
Bides. Great Northern officials stated
yesterday afternoon that the difficulty
over the transfer track crossing Is one
■Which will be settled by a conference be
tween the interested parties.
"In my experience," said an official of
the road, "there have been, I dare say,
a hundred crossing fights. This is not an
unusual occurrence, and the Spokane
trouble !s such that it can be easily set
tled. It is practically impossible to pre
vent a railroad from going where it
pleases. The supreme court of the United
States has. held that one road cannot pre
vent another from crossing Its line.
"The present trouble can be settled by
condemnation proceedings-or by a trans
fer of crossing rights to .the Great North
ern. In the latter case this road could
purchase outright, but would be compell
ed to maintain the crossing, right of way
and track at that point, not alone on Its
own line, but upon the Northern Pacific
as well. The matter of grades at the
crossing is the only thing giving any
chance of trouble, but this is strictly an
engineering proposition and can be cared
for by Mr. Stevens and his assistants."
latest Combination Proposed by
Railroads of the Country.
CHICAGO, Jan. 18.—In order to carry
out their anti-commission agreement, it
is proposed now to combine all the rail
roads in the country In a big passenger
pool, and operate it in such a way that
each road will get an agreed percentage
of the earnings. By such action no profit
can accrue to any of the roads from ig
noring the agreement. Each road is to
tie allowed to carry all the passengers It
can secure, but any road fhat should
manage to get more than Its allotted pro
portion would have Its labor for its pains,
as the profits would go to the competing
roads that have failed to carry their pro
portion of the business.
The Eastern roads have all voted in
favor of this scheme, and a committee of
Western railroad executive officials is
now at work to get all the Western lines
into the combination. This committee is
composed of S. M. Felton, president of
the Chicago & Alton; Paul Morton, vice
president of the Atchisorr, Topeka &
Santa Fe; J. M. Hannaford, vice presi
dent of the Northern Pacific; J. T. Hara
han, vice president of the Illinois Cen
tral, and J. Ramsey Jr., general manager
of the Wabash.
The railroad managers do not admit
that the formation and maintenance of
a passenger pool would constitute a vio
lation of the law. It always has been the
contention of the railroads that the sec
tion of the Interstate commerce act for
bidding pools relates only to freight traf
fic and does not affect passenger business
In any way, and It now seems to be their
determination to act and fight it out on
this presumption.
The fact that President Felton, of the
'Alton, is chairman of the committee. In
sures the co-operation of the Alton and
Union Pacific railroads, which have been
opposed to pools heretofore. The Great
Northern, which always has been a
stumbling block in the way of pools and
steadfastly refused to join combinations
of that kind, is said to have been won
JUany Railroad Men to Be Thrown
Out as Result of Consolidations.
CHICAGO, Jan. 18.—As a result of the
recent consolidations and agreement
among the owners of the great trunk
railways e*st of Chicago the entire trans
portation system between the Mississippi
river and the Atlantic seaboard is to be
reorganized, involving th 9 following
changes: The abandonment of the city
ticket offices of all of the roads in the
B yndicate in Chicago, New York, Phila
delphia, Boston, Baltimore, Washington,
Pltteliurg, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Detroit,
Indianapolis, Peorla and St. Louis, and
the substitution of joint offices in each
city, The discharge of all city, general,
traveling and district freight and passen
ger agents and solicitors of the-Eastern
roads in all parts of the United States,
Canada and Europe. This will affect near
ly DO.OOO men. The abolition of all forms
of commissions heretofore paid for the
sale of tickets over these roads. This
will affect the incomes of 10,000 agents,
and eliminate the scalpers. The establish,
ment in Chicago and New York of joint
auditing agencies that will apportion to
each road an agreed percentage of the
total competitive business.
Minneapolis & St. Louis Issues Its
Schedule, Effective Jan. 28.
The Minneapolis & St. Louis has issued
a schedule of its new Omaha service,
which will go Into effect on Jan. 28, a
week from next Sunday. Day trains will
leave St. Paul at 9 In the morning, ar
riving in Omaha at 9:40 p. m. Night
trains will leave at 8 o'clock, and will
arrive in Omaha at 8:15 p. m. Day trains
leave Omaha at 7 in the morning, arriv
ing in St. Paul at 7:35 In the evening,
and night trains will leave at 7:35, ar
riving at 8 the next morning. The route
is via Fort Dodge and Council Bluffs.
The service has been delayed on account
of difficulty in obtaining equipment for
the new trains, and on account of dif
ficulty in arranging with the Union Pa
cific for the use of the Omaha bridge.
Northern Paciflo Arranging for an
Unusually Large Amount.
The Northern Paciflo has completed
logging contracts to the amount of 300,
--000,000 feet, to be delivered this winter in
Duluth, Superior and Ashland. This is
said to be the greatest amount of logs
ever covered by any road in the state in
one year. During the week agents of the
road have closed a contract with W. H.
Gilbert, of Ashland, for the transporta
tion of 45,000,000 feet from Douglas coun
ty, Wls., to the head of the lakes. These
logs will be delivered on Duluth harbor.
The Sauntry interests have contracted
with the road for the delivery of 15,000,000
feet from Renshaw, Minn., to their mills,
and the Duluth and Superior mills will
receive about 100,000,000 feet of timber
now under contract. The Gilbert contract
runs through this year and well into next,
as do several of the larger deals.
St Paul Official Changes.
MILWAUKEE, Wls., Jan. 18.-The
Journal today prints , 1 aJI.,laut1 autn°rl 4 tati^
statement from Roswell Miller, chairman
of the board of directors of the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway company,
in which two appointments are definitely
announced. General Superintendent H.
R. Williams has been elevated to the
position of general manager, and Assist
ant General Superintendent W. J. Under
wood succeeds Mr. Williams as general
superintendent. The successor to Mr.
Underwood as assistant general superin
tendent will not be made for some time.
A new office, that of general ticket
agent, will probably be created soon. The
appointment will have the effect of les
sening the duties of General Passenger
and Ticket Agent George H. Heafford.
Everett Has Hopes.
The opinion prevails on the coast that
the Paciflo port of the Hill Orient line,
which is now in process of formation,
will be at Everett instead of at Seattle.
With the completion of the Cascade tun
nel, the Great Northern will have direct
connections with the Atlantic seaboard
from Everett, and it is argued that with
excellent facilities Everett will be the
port of entry of the new line. Such ac
tion would save a haul of thirty miles
up shore to Seattle on west-bound freight
and a corresponding haul back again on
east-bound shipments.
Put on Colored Fo<rtcra.
The Great Northern has put colored
porters In service on the main line. The
new men are an addition to the force and
wear a special uniform and badge. Their
duties cover any manner of train work
except such as Is part of the operation
of the train. They will assist in loading
baggage, help passengers and be on the
aui vive for their comfort and conven
ience between stops.
To Succeed Mr. Chnrlton.
CHICAGO, Jan. 18.—P. S. Eustis, gen
eral passenger agent of the Chicago, Bur
lington & Quincy, today was elected
chairman of the executive committee of
the Western Passenger association in
place of James Charlton, who has re
signed on account of having severed his
connection with the Chicago & Alton.
* t
W, Q. Collins retired as general man
ager of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul yesterday. General Superintendent
Williams assumed the duties of-the of
fice and will have official control of, the
line from now on.
O. K. Gilfillan, contracting freight
agent of the Great Western, has been ap
pointed general agent at Butte, and will
assume charge of his new station at once.
He will be succeeded as contracting
freight agent by W. F. Starkweather,
formerly chief clerk in the office of the
assistant general freight agent at Chi
Dr. Ohage's Pay Roll Goes Up to the
City Comptroller.
The assembly last night sent to the
comptroller for audit the pay roll for men
and teams employed by Health Commis
sioner Oha.ge in collecting and removing
the garbage. When it was presented to
the board of aldermen Tuesday night it
was indefinitely postponed.
The Rice street paving came up Inci
dentally on a communication from the
board of public works requesting that the
order for a change of grade on Rice
street be returned, as the railroad com
pany building the Rice street bridges
found it not necessary. Mr. Benson mov
ed that the order be annulled, but this
was lost by a vote of 4 to 4, those voting
for it being Messrs. Benson, Thompson,
Nelson and Dix. The communication was
sent to the committee on streets. Mr.
Albrecht offered a resolution annulling the
final order, passed Oct 21, directing the
paving with brick of Rice street from
College avenue to Front street. This went
to the same committee. The contract for
paving Broadway, from Seventh to Grove,
with brick was awarded to Fielding &
Shepley, and contracts for paving Ninth
street, from Broadway to Locust, and
Wacouta street, from Seventh to Ninth
street, were awarded to the James For
restal company. Brick will be used on both
The appointment of Max Peters to the
polico force was confirmed.
A resolution rescinding the final order
for the paving with asphalt of Sibley
street, from Seventh to Eighth street,
was passed. A resolution by Assembly
man Craig directing the return of certi
fied checks to bidders for removing- gar
bage and providing for a readvertisement
for bid 3 was sent to the committee on
The claim o f Charles E. Sandeen bobbed
up again on a resolution by Assemblyman
Nelson directing that Sandeen be paid $3,
--427 from the general fund In full of all
claims. It went to the ways and means
A resolution was passed directing the
return of checks handed In by bidders on
the garbage contracts, with the exception
of those contractors who were awarded
the contracts by the board of aldermen.
Assemblyman Nelson presented a reso
lution to allow repairs to the frame build
ing at 456 Wabasha street. Building In
spector Haas said the repairs were
against the ordinance, and the permission
was refused by a tie vote.
The resolution passed by the real estate
exchange opposing brick pavement, and
requesting that the board of public works
hear property owners as to the material
to be used, was sent to the committee on
An application from W. B. Brew3ter for
the location of an artesian well on the
river bank, south of Minerva street, was
sent to the streets committee. Mr. Brew
ster wants a thirty-year franchise to
carry on the sanitation business.
The resolution passed by the aldermen
calling on the health commissioner for
a list of employes with length of service
and compensation was concurred in.
_ .*»».
See me before selling your Bank Claims.
Newton R. Frost, 51 ft. 4th »t.. St. Paul.
Army Engineer in Charge of St.
Crolx and Tributaries, Under Po
lice Protection, Escapes Injury—
Never*' Dam, Eleven. Miles Above
the Dialle», the Petgieter's Drift
Over Which Bottle Was Waged.
Maj. Frederick Abbot of the engineering
corps. U. S. A., not having a battalion
at his command, and not even having hi 3
own regimentals to cow the turbulent
spirits of the St. Croix valley folks, had
Patrolman Skoog, of Lieut Boerner's or
derly sqtuad, "make a demonstration in
force," as Gen. Buller would report It,
at the chamber of commerce rooms yes
Either the officer's presence, or some
thing else, had a salutary effect, too,
for, while there was manifest feeling of
hostility, the opposing elements did not
proceed to measures of physical aggres
The St. Crolx river was the Tugela
over which theae forces were fighting,
and its commercial and picturesque at
tributes, rather than Its strict military
importance, was being considered by
Uncle Sam's war department, repre
sented by Maj. Abbot.
Maj. Abbot has control of the St. Crolx
river and its tributaries under the control
of the war department, not because there
Is any immediate prospect of having to
embark armed troops at Stlllwater to
make a night attack on the Devil's kitch
en, at Taylor's Falls, but because of the
fact that it is a part of the Mississippi
system, which, as a whole, has demon
strated Itself, and may, possibly, again,
to be a military route of strategic im
The lumbering interests of the St.Croix
valley, to generalize the story of th«
fight, were arrayed against the railroad
and steamboat Interests, which have re
gained much of their old strength since
the advertising given the Dalles of the
St. Crolx, as the location of the inter
state park, has made it a popular sum*
mer excursion resort. Both elements be*
ing subjects of Uncle Sam, Maj. Abbot
was present as a sort of military gov
ernor for the occasion. It had been ex
pected that the Marquis of Queensberry
rules would govern, but the Abbot rules
—and the policeman—were found suffi
Maj. Abbot explained that he had in
vited all Interested In the river In any
sense to appear for hearing, in order that
he might have as full as possible a com
prehension of the various Interests In
volved. The law prohibited any one from
interfering with the course of naviga
ble streams, whether by logging or other
wise, and providing severe penalties.
Any one could make complaint against
violators of this law, but it rested with
him to say when suit should be brought
in the name of the government. The
enforcement of the strict letter of the
law might ruin both the disputants.
Then the hearing began.
William M. Blandlng, of St. Croix Falls,
said the St. Crolx River Boom company
had ruined steamer traffic on the river.
By the Nevers dam, 11 miles above the
Dalles, It could control the flow of water
at it 3 pleasure. They had not only ruin
ed the steamboat Interests, but had driv
en out the small mill owners. Mr.
Blandlng thought boats should be allowed
to make trips daily.
H. P. Burdick, of Osceola, said the ef
fect of the Boom company dam had been
to drive navigation off the river.
C. W. Staples, of Osceola, said the St.
Croix had been a navigable highway un
til the construction of the Nevers dam,
which had caused the depopulation of
the towns of Franconla and Marine and
the destruction of thousands of dollars
worth of property. If properly done, the
sluicing of the logs need Interfere but
little with navigation.
Frank B. Dorothy, of St. Croix Falls;
thought the interests of all concerned
might be conserved under proper rules.
The boat might run say four days in
the week—that would be sufficient. He
read a petition signed by a number of
residents of St. Croix Falls, setting out
the damage done by the Nevers dam.
It had been charged, too, that the cus
tom of sluicing the logs down with sud
den rises and sudden falls of the river
was doing an Injury to the channel,
which might be remedied by the aban
donment of the plan, or by the construc
tion of wing dams. A considerable ap
propriation, he thought, should be
recommended by the major for the im
provement of the St. Croix channel.
W. H. C. Folsom said that when the
great western tract was ceded by Vir
ginia to the government in 1787, It was
provided that there should be free nav
igation of all streams in this territory
at all times. He had resided sixty
four years in the upper Mississippi region
and fifty-five years in the St.Croix val
ley. The boom company had destroyed
the navigation of the upper St. Crolx
and built up Stlllwater, at the expense
of the towns above it.
B. E. Blanding, of Taylor's Falls, and
George W. Seymour thought a compro
mise could be reached satisfactory to all.
C. R. Gardner, of Stillwater, thought the
dam a detriment to navigation. George
W. Hazzard thought the steamers ought
to be allowed dally trips up to July 4.
After that five days a week would do.
He presented the following statement:
As requested by your letter, we, th«
undersigned, wish to file with you the
following as our judgment, desires and
requests as to the St. Crolx river:
First—We insist that the river channel
be kept open for steamboat navigation
between Stillwater and the Dalles of the
St. Croix.
Second—We protest strongly as to the
manner In which we have been treated
by you In not expending any part of our
appropriation on the river the past two
seasons, and declare the lack of such
outlay of money as could have been made
in a judicious manner in running repairs
has caused our interest to suffer greatly.
Third—We further protest against your
Teport wherein you only recommend one
thousand (1,000) dollars for further ap
propriations, and earnestly petition you
to make the amount twenty-five thou
sand (25.000) dollars In your next report.
Fourth—We recommend that you con
tinue to have the water grausred at the
dalles dally, bo that you can tell what the
even flow of the St. Croix river is, and
that the lumber interest be compelled not
to interfere with such even flow. It can
also be found what draft steamboats can
operate the river with assurance of not
sticking, and If owner puts boats of too
heavy draft on the public can locate the
Fifth—The lumbering Interest should be
and can be so handled as not to interfere
with the free use of the channel. To do
this may call for a separate of friendly
co-operation, and we bespeak your in
fluence to bring this about.
Sixth—lf, however, any one ot any in
terest Interferes purposely with the free
use of the river channel In a manner to
monopolize It, we ask you to commence
action at law against such at once.
Seventh—We earnestly request you pro
ceed at the ea-rllest moment possible to
Improve the river with the money now at
your disposal.
We would further represent that the
actual cash value of the various inter
ests in the aggregate are larger than the
entire capital involved In the lumbering
Interests, although this, however, is not,
at first glance, apparent, because the in
terests thus detrimentally affected are
distributed among thousands of email in
terests, while the lumber industry is con
centrated In the hands of a few large
concerns, well united, who can show in
a moment their entire capital.
We believe that the commerce on the
river and other business interests can be
carried on without destroying one inter
est to build up that of another, or others,
and that the interests of the inhabitants
of the Upper St. Croix valley ia In the
development of our towns, villages, parks,
water powers, manufactories and agri
culture, and that these rights are guar
anteed to ub under the lawß and constitu
tion of the United States.
Cal E Stone, general passenger agent
Advertisements for the want columns ;
may be left at any drug store in the city
at the satire rates as charged at tfte main
office. Below is a partial list:
Conger Bros., Druggists, 400 Seiby ay.
Campbell Bros., Dsuggists, 858 Selby ay.
Emil Bull, Druggist, Grand and St. Al
bans. jY - ■
Conger Bros., Druggists, Selby and St.
Albans. . a H
A. T. Guernsey & 'Seta, Druggists, Selby
and Dale.
Reitzke & Co., Druggists, Selby and
W. A. Frost & Co.i Druggists, Selby and
Conger Bros., Druggists, Selby and Mac
Straight Bros., Druggists, Grotto and
E. B. Rollins, Druggist, 295 West Seventh.
R. C. Trudgeon & Co.. 1028 West Seventh.
Lyons Pharmacy, Dale »nd University.
J. W. Sprague. Druggist, University and
The Buckingham. $nith ay. and Ninth.
W. K. Collier. Druggist, Sibley and East
C. T. Heller. Druggist, Tenth and Bt.
M. D. Merrill. News Dealer, 443 Broad
way, near East Seventh.
Conger Bros,, Druggists, 894 University.
Schumaker. Druggist, 499 West Seventh.
D. R. Campbell. Druggist. Rice at
A. A. Campbell, Druggist, Louis ana
Reeves, Druggist, Third and Seventh.
M. J3. Courtney, 468 Wabasha at.
W. E. Lowe, Druggist, Twelfth and Rob
S. Westby. Druggist, Third and Maria.
People' 3 Pharmacy. 798 East Seventh.
C. R. Marellus, Druggist, Bedford and
John Bodln & Co., Druggists, 856 Payne
A. A. Johnson, News Dealer, 548 Lafay
ette avenue.
A. & G. Schumacher, Druggists, 954
Payne avenue.
H. W. Dickman, Druggist, Fauquier and
East Seventh.
Hall & Kraft, Druggists, South Wabaaha
and Isabel.
West Side Pharmacy, South Wabasha
and Fairfleld.
Hans Madson, State and Concord.
Eclipse Drug Company, 118 South Robert.
George M. Ray, Grocer, 1663 Grand e^r.
J. F. Munns, Druggist and Newß Dealer.
Or leave at your nearest drug store at
the same rates as charged at publication
—Authentic Life and Works of Dwight
L. Moody, the World's Greatest Evan
gelist. Book, over 500 pages, illustrated.
Outfits free; 60 per cent commission.
Credit given. Freight paid. Sells at
eight. Write today? W. B. Conkey
Company, Chicago,.'
CLEAN bed,' refresting bath, free laun
dry for 10c; healthy food at 1 penny per
dish and upward.- Helping Hand Mis
•_jßion,_l4s East Third st.
FUEL CHEAP—MiII wood! $2^25 load;
gas coke, $5 ton; hard coal, $6.75; soft
coal, $4.75. Tamarac, $5. Pittsburg &
.Schuylklll Coal Co., F. Fleckensteln,
agent, Hotel Ryan, 131 East Sixth Bt.
MESSENGER—Wanted,' boy for messen
ger. Apply between 8 and 9, The Brad
street Co. .".. .. -
ington ay. south, Minneapolis, has a
. grand offet for any one to learn barber
trade. Special thlß m<onth, 600 positions
at $60 monthly opeh'^soon; new field,
eight weeks' term qualifies. Complete
outfit of tools presented each student.
Our graduates' success increases the de
mand for help. Otily school whose bar
bers are authorized to work in any
state. City map and illustrated catalogue
explaining our new inducement mailed
SOLICITORS—Fifty solicitors at once;
will pay salary; no commission; if you
mean business it will pay you to answer
this ad. Address, giving experience and
references, P 195, Globe.
SOLICITORS wanted for the "Memoirs
of Dwight L. Moody," written-by his
son and assisted by Ira D. Sankey.
Published with the authority of Mtb.
Moody and family; only book authorized
or authentic. Demand enormous; har
vest time for agents. Large profits.
Credit given; freight paid. Address The
Dominion Company, Dept. L. Chicago.
WANTED—A well-educated, energetic
young man who will work for a small
salary. Address H. H. H., Globe.
WANTED—One hundred citizens of St.
Paul to buy 100 coupon books; good at
the Helping Hand Mission, 145 East
Third st., for bread, bed and bath; how
convenient when your indigent friends
solicit charity to buy a bed or bread;
you can detach one of the tickets, send
him to the Helping Hand, where he
can find "soap, soup and salvation."
LOCK WOOD' 3 Good Luck Salve; be»t
thing for sore feet; all druggists; estab
lished sixteen years.
to 27 East Seventh at., Kendrick block;
assistant foot specialist for gentlemen;
room 206.
WE MAKE KEYS for, open or repair
any lock; electrical and mechanical
bells repaired; grinding, etc. McCollum
& McCollum. 252 We*st Third.
of the St. Paul & Duluth road, said that
the company had suffered all manner of
inconveniences on account of low water,
which prevented the- running of boats in
connection with excursions on this road.
Time and again the-road was obliged to
refund money for excursion tickets on
account of failure to; comply with the
programme mapped" out.
M. H. Clapp, representing the lumber
ing interests, put S. O'Brien, of
Stillwater, and a number of other wit
nesses on the stattd" to show that the
sluicing had been found to be the only
practicable method', of logging success
fully on the St. Crc4k : river. The Nevers
dam had been built"in compliance with a
requirement of the'legislature, in extend
ing the charter of tfce boom company, so
that the logs would not jam at the Dalles.
He thought that the steamboat men could
get up all right if they had boats suited
to the river, except in rare instances and
when the water was low. The company
would do all it could to help them, but
he considered that the lumbering-inter
ests was of vastly more Importance than
all the other interests pleading for con
sideration. He thought that with har
monious relations the parties could get
along all right, if the steamboat men
would give them notice when they want
ed the river for special excursions. In
order, however, to get ahead enough for
sluicing, it was necessary to shut down
sometimes for a couple of days. Strictly
speaking, the company was violating the
law when it floated loose logs, and it
was liable to be proceeded against by any
citizen; yet, if it brailed its logs together,
they would be a greater Impediment to
navigation than loose.
The conference lasted until nearly 6
o'clock last night, and at the close MaJ.
Abbot said he had had considerable new
light thrown on the subject and felt that
an arrangement might be made satisfac
tory to all, withoii§ t ,resprt to the courts.
Don't give them tea .^coffee. Have you
tried the new food arinft called GRAIN-O?
It 1b delicious and^fttWishing and takes
the place of coffe* The more Grain-0
you give the childrewtfce more health you
distribute through theinsystema. Grain-O
is made of pure grains. and when prop
erly prepared tastes llfca the choice grades
of coffee but costs abolit hi aa much. All
grocers sell it. 16c and 25c
HOUSEWORK—Wanted at once, a good
girl for general housework. 437 East
Sixth st.
SOLICITORS—Fifty solicitors at once;
will pay salary; no commission; if you
mean business it will pay you to answer
this ad. Address, giving experience and
references. P 195. Globe.
STENOGRAPHER wanted, in a country
bank; light work: moderate wages;
steady work to right party; reference
required. Address X 100. Globe.
WANTED—GirIs to make caps; Bteam
power machines; steady employment.
Apply to Gordon & Ferguson, 216 East
Fourth st.
Anybody oat or work In St. Paul or
BUnneapolla may Insert an adver
tisement under tbla heading ire*
of charge.
A GOOD competent young man of nine
teen desires a position of some kind:
has experience In wholesale house: will
work In or out of city. Address M. M.,
374 Duke st.
A GOOD man would like to work three
or four hours a day for his board. Ad
dress Charles H. Hedstrom, 885^ Wal
nut at.
BOOKKEEPER or clerk. A young man
of twenty-three wants position at once;
six years' experience; best of refer
fnces; speaks American, German and
wede. F 158, Globe.
BAKER — A young man of eighteen
would like position in baker shop; one
and a half years' experience; can fur
nish flrst-class reference. Address 662
Gaultler st.
CLERK—HoteI cjerk, experienced, with
best of references, wishes situation; no
objection to leaving city. Address B. 8.,
608 Sixteenth ay. south, Minneapolis,
Minn. j
COACHMAN—Wants situation, thorough
ly understand care and treatment of
horses, carriages and harness, careful
driver and obliging. Address Charles
Pestell, No. 11 West Fourth st., St. Paul,
COOK—Situation, wanted by a meat and
pastry cook; best of references. Ad
dress Cook. 463 Wabasha.
COOK—Situation wanted by a flrst-class
cook and baker in hotel or restaurant;
city or country. L. J. Webster, 252
Cedar ay., Minneapolis.
COOK—Situation wanted by flrst-class
meat cook; years of hotel experience;
references. Address A., 445 Wabasha
St., St. Paul.
CLERK—A high school graduate wants a
place as clerk or any office work. Ad
dresß 90 North Snelllng ay., city.
DETECTIVE work or watchman wanted
by a married man. who thoroughly un
derstands his business; references fur
nlshed. 83 Louis st.
EMPLOYMENT wanted by .a boy of
eighteen, willing to work hard. Address
R. E. Mantor. General Delivery.
HOTEL clerk, aged twenty-seven, with
good references, desires position of any
kind; no objection to leaving city. B.
8.. 608 Sixteenth ay. south. Minneapolis,
Minn. '
PAPERHANGER and painter would like
work; work will be done reasonably
and well: estimates given free. A. w.
Cralghead, 208 West Third St.
milkman on wagon or in creamery. Ad
dress T. W., General Delivery.
SITUATION wanted in store or office by
youth of sixteen who has had experi
ence in both; lives with his parents and
can furnish references. Address N 200,
WANTED—By a young man work around
the house at fair wages. Address Ernest
Foster, Bethel Boat. Slbley st., St. Paul.
WANTED—By young man, detective work
and night watching; can furnish beßt
of references and bonds if required. An
swer No. 408 Baltimore Bldg.
WANTED—By married man with family,
work of any kind; ten years' experience
In railroad commercial office; willing- to
work. Address W 187, Globe.
WANTED—By a young man from Mis
souri, some honorable employment in
office; age twenty-two; references; fair
Balary expected. Address L. A. Bird,
616 Cedar st.
WANTED—By a young man, position of
any kind; am painter by trade: experi
enced in handling horses; good driver;
fair education. Address Ernest Foster,
260 West Sixth st.
YOUNG MAN desires position to learn
photography; some experience; will
work for little or no pay to start; strict
ly steady. Address R. S. H.. 264 Martin
YOUNG MAN wants work of any kind, !•
honest and willing to work. Please oall
or address 663 Arkwright St., St. Paul,
Anybnay out of work In St. Paul or
Minneapolis uiny Insert an adver.
tlsement under this heading trmm
of charge.
A WOMAN would like work In private
families; who understands washing and
ironing. Call at 411 East Fifth St.,
St. Paul. Minn.
CLERK—Young girl of very good edu
cation desires position as clerk or of
flce work; have taught school. H 165,
COOK—A girl wants a place to do plain
cooking; would like to go home nights
sometimes. Call 171 St. Anthony ay.,
up stairs.
COOK—Flrst-class cook wants position
In private family. S 180, Globe.
DRESSMAKER—An experienced dress
maker wants sewing by the day in fam
llles. Call or address 312 Louis et.
DRESSMAKER—Wanted, work by flrat
class dressmaker; perfect fit guaranteed;
terms reasonable. Address 461 Selby ay.,
in rear of 463.
DRESSMAKER—Wanted, work by flrst
class dressmaker; flt guaranteed; terms
reasonable. Apply 278 West Seventh st.
EMPLOYMENT—A young lady,
good education, wishes respectable em
ployment of some kind; no objection to
leaving city if permanent position. Ad
drese by mail, M. M. L., 761 Selby ay.
HOUSEWORK—A bright, neat, smart
American girl of sixteen years wants
general housework in a family of two:
am reliable, honest and will go ahead
with the work without being told. Ad
dress Miss Kistner, General Delivery
city. _
HOUSEWORK—GirI wanted, one who can
go home at night. 136 West Fourth st.
LAUNDRESS—A competent laundress
wants work by the day in private fam
lly. Address A., 405 Marshall ay.
NURSE—Wanted, by experienced nurse,
sick nursing of any kind; can give best
of references! Call or address 58i
SEAMSTRESS would like sewing in prl
vate families; will work for 50 cents a
day at present. Address C, 123 West
Sixth St., room 47. '
SITUATION by colored woman as cook
or housework. 198 West Third Bt.
Employment Register.
Office. 141 East Ninth St. Telephone 183.
MAN—We can furnish a good, strong,
handy man for wholesale house or any
other such work.
BOY—A bright, willing boy for office or
errand boy: needs work badly.
REPAIRING of trunks and valises want
ed by a man who understands the work
NURSES—We can furnish efficient women
to care for the sick.
WOMEN—To do plain sewing, washing,
ironing and housecleaning can bo had
from this office; also men to do odd job 3,
wood sawing, etc.
LADIES—Free, harmless monthly regu
lator: cannot fail. Mrs. B. Rowan. R.
98. Milwaukee. WU.
days, the famous Nagel copyrighted
method for $5; $30 per day in your own
office; lady or gent. Send dime for
Large Illustrated Magazine, explains all,
Dr. Ph. Nagel, Prln., P. Q. Box 301,
Reading, Pa.
ROOMS—At Hotel Fey, corner Cedar and
Seventh, furished rooms by the day
or week: steam, heat and bath; tran
sient trade solicited.
CEDAR ST., 482—Furnished rooms, hot
water heat, bath. $6, $8 and $10 a
month. ———-==
ROOMS-Wanted,. three or four nice
rooms for housekeeping by married,
couple; unfurnished. Address stating
terms. B. B. 10, Globe. '
you are a salaried employee holding a
permanent position we will loan you
any amount your situation will justify
than your name at lowest rates. You
can repay In small weekly or monthly
payments. All applications treated con
fidentially. Call and see us and you will
receive as courteous treatment aa your
employer does at bis bank. St Paul
Financial Co., Room 301, New York
Life Bldg.
MONEY loaned salaried people holding
permanent positions with reliable con
cerns, on their own notes, without in
dorsers; to others, loans made on house
hold furniture, pianos, etc.. without re
moval from residence of owner. Call for
terms and plan of loaning before closing
loac elsewhere. Payments made weekly,
sejil-monthly or monthly to suit bor
rower. All inquiries and business con
fidential. Private offices. Our twenty
years' business record insures courteous
treatment. Minnesota MortgaKe Loan
Co., No. 316-317 Pioneer Press Bldg.
M -$10, $20, $30, $40. $0, HOO TO LOAN
Oon furniture, pianos, household
goods, etc.wlthout removal. Loans
N can b« paid in Installments, reduc-
Elng cost accordingly. Promptness,
privacy and lowest rates. Guar
\7 anty Loan Company, 201 Man
-1 hattan Building. Robert and Fifth.
MONEY LOANED on life policies; or
bought. L. P. Van Norman, Guaranty
Building, Mlnneapolla. .
SHORT LOANS on personal property,
payable in monthly Installments; low
est rates; business confldental. 730 Glob«
VA 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.
6 AND 6 PER CENT MONEY to loan on
improved, property in St; Paul and Min
neapolis. V. C. Oilman, New York Life
Bldg. ■ ■ ,
FOR SALE—Five, ten or more acres of
rich, outivated land, near this city, for
$30 per acre: also a good three-story
business block to exchange; other great
bargains in lots and houses with lots.
Elsenmenger, 518 Rice st
PRETTY LADY, quite rich, owning good
horne r independenUy situated, wants a
husband. For particulars address Bos
507, Grand,Raptd3i Mlch._^_ "
BOARD—For rent, a large front parlor
with alcove and also two other newly
furnished rooms, with the very best
board. Call at 628 Cedar st
CAPE NOME), For Sale, claims in Capo
Nome district by locator. Address O 899,
Minneapolie Journal.
WANTED—One hundred cltiiehs of St,
Paul to buy 100 coupon books; good at
the Helping Hand Mission, lft Bast
Third at., for bread, bed and bathi how
convenient when your indigent friends
solicit charity to buy a bed or bread:
you can detach one of the tickets, send
him to the Helping Hand, where he
can find "soap, soup and salvation."
DON'T FAIL TO CALL and consult the
plain natural Hungarian gypsy, the
Oriental seeress who reads your life
only from the gypsy cards, without
asking questions. She tells what you
called for, gives never-failing advice on
business speculation, mines, invest
ments, Journeys, marriage, tells when
you marry and gives name of person ( it
In trouble or In doubt, in sickness or In
sorrow! call and see her. What are you
fitted for? Don't you know? She will
tell you what trade, business or profes
sion you are adapted for, through
phrenology. Call early at her gypsy
camp at 14 East Seventh st., from 9
a. m. until 9 p. m., Sundays included.
ALICE McBAIN. clairvoyant, srivea ad
vice on all affairs of life. 63 East Ser
enth St., Room 10.
MRS. ALICE AUSTlN—Clairvoyant and
card reader; ladies, 26 cents and 50
cents. 484 Cedar «t. near Ninth.
BATH AND MASSAGE, third floor,
Room 15, 159 West Seventh st.
HATTIE SMITH, magnetio massage
healer; card reading, 2oc. 63 East Sev
enth st, Room 10.
ELITE bath and Massage parlor, by a
lady from Paree, 320 St. Peter.
bath parlors; swellest in Twin Cities;
one call means another. 319 Jackson st.
MRS. WILLIAM, clairvoyant, massagist;
reads past, present, future. No sign;
up stairs, 542 Cedar, near capltol.
steam bath. Dr. Mrs. Burtl. 28 East
Fourth st.. room 11.
HORSES. HORSES—Large consignments
ot heavy logging and draft horses are
daily placed on the Midway horse mar
ket of Barrett & Zimmerman, Minne
sota Transfer. St Paul.
Notice of Mortgage Sale.
the conditions of a certain mortgage
bearing date of September first, A. D.
1888, made by Anna J. Moore, unmarried,
mortgagor, to Alice C. Frith, mortgagee,
and recorded in the office of the Register
of Deeds of Ramsey County, Minnesota,
on the 13th day of September, A. D. 1888,
ait nine o'clock and five minutes A. M. in
Book 202 of Mortgagee on page 59, upon
which mortgage there is now due and
payable the sum of Eighteen Hundred
Twenty Four and 62-100 (1824.62) Dollars, of
which sum $18.85 is for fire Insurance
effected by said mortgagee on the prem
ises hereinafter described.
Now, Therefore, Notice is hereby given
that by virtue of the power of sale in the
said mortgage contained and the statute
'in such case made and provided, the said
mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale at
public auction, to the highest bidder for
cash, of the premises therein described,
to be made by the Sheriff of said Ram
ssy County, at the Cedar Street entrance
to the Ramsey County Court House, In
the City of St. Paul, Ramsey County,
Minnesota, on Saturday, February 24th,
A. D. 1900, at ten o'clock in the forenoon,
to satisfy the amount which will then be
due upon the said mortgage, the costs and
disbursements of sale, and Seventy Five
Dollars, attorney's fees, stipulated to be
paid in case of a foreclosure of the said
The premises described in the said mort
gage and so to be sold are all that tract
or parcel' of land situated in the County
of Ramsey and State of Minnesota de
scribed as follows, to-wit: Lot number
Seven (7) of Stinson's Subdivision of
Block number Twenty Five (25) of St'.nson
Brown and Ramsey s Addition to Saint
Paul, according to the plat thereof on fiie
and of record in tha office of the Register
of Deeds in and for said County of Ram-
Dated at St Paul, Minnesota. January
Stringer & Seymour,
Attorneys for Mortgagee,
Na«. Ger. Am. Bank Bldg.,
St Paul, Minnesota.
Trains leave and arrive at St Paul at
Chicago Great Western Rk
"The Maple Leaf Route."
City Ticket Office, sth & Robert Sta.. st. Paul.
. ~t Ex. SnndaTTrtherTd^ifr. LEAVE FOR *RiHV£ FB6H
'Ttenyon, Dodge Center, t 8.10 am t 8.30 pm
Oelwein, Dubuque, Free- 8.10 pm 7.80 am
port. Chicago and East. 11.20 pm 12.55 pm
CedarFalls.Waterloo.Mar- + 8.10 am f 8.30 pm
shalltown, Dcs Moines, 8.10 pm 7. CO am
St. Joseph, Kansas City. 11.20 pin 12,55 pm.
Cannon Falls, Red "Wing, t 8.10 am t 8.30 pra
North field, Faribault, G. 06 pin 9.50 am
Watervllle, Mankato.
MantorvllleXocal. 6.06 pm 8.50 am
Milwaukee & MOM
Ticket Office SCS Robert St. I'lioue 88
a.(») D ally. bEx. Sun. | Leave.| ArrlvsT*
Chicago "Day" Express. aß:3Oam aJo:lspm
Chicago "Atlantic" Ex.. a4:300m all:4oaa»
Chicago "Fast Mall p'....|a6:55pm R2:sOpm
M "Pioneer imieir *vu #f !43 .*
Chl. via Pr dv Chlen dlv. b4:4opm bUUoam
Peorla, via Mason City.. a4:4opm all:lsam
Red Wing and Rochesterjb3:lspm bll :45am
Dubuque via La Crosse. bß:3oam blO:lspm
St. Louis and K. City... aS:3sam att:2spm
Mllbank and Way bß:2Oam W:Sopm
Aberdeen and Dak. Ex. a7:ospm aß:osam
Nor'fleld. F'bault A Aus b7:2opm b9:2oam
/aP/j^i sth A Robart Sta.
I \JtJ? j slit!:j, St. P.-nl.
Vj!#7?^«?\A MUwftulteo JJation, Hlcneapolla.
Dining ar.d Pu;ini»n Sleeping Cars on
■^*KUj3itilr Winnlpag ani Oftat'fralns.
q.mlHn u.n n .. « • LeaTe ArriTe
FlOmoXUl, Dl'y. FM-ffO.Jwneitowi;.- ...
Bozemmn Helena, Bn«e,UU»OTjla, fl IS
Bpokann,Tacoma,3e»ttic,Portlrta<!tJ.2»pm OiVVpm
Dakota *U»nltsbaSzp. DaUy; Tcrgo. ... m.m
rergua Falls, Wahpeton, Orook« B flfl IMS
ton, GW. Forks, Qrtfton, Winnipeg fi."¥pm /iltlir
fiTgO »SALe«ChLIiILSMI, Dally ex •!■ B•«
Bun; Bt. Cloud, Brnlnerd, Walter j\\% n S 3IL
Bamldjl, Fargo,Jamestown Wiitfam ViH»pm
ticket Office—l 99 East Third St. 'Phon*
Q. N. 18, 1
Leave. I a Dally, b Ex. Sunday. 1 Arrive.
bß:36am St.Cl'd. F'gs F'ls, F'rgo br.:ospra
bß:3sam Wlllmar. Via St. Cloud bs:C>spm
a9:o2am .Great Northern Flyer. a2:4spm
ho-innmi (Wlllmar, S. F., T'kton). *..:.•.=,,_
bs.ioam| c , ty> Brown . B V al) [ b5-35 P™
b4:4Opml..Excel. A Hutchlnson.. bll:3sam
a7;ospm|Breck. Fargo,G.F..W'pg a7:4sam
aß:3opm|..Mlnn. & Dak. Exp.. a7:3oam
X:g| P»mth a, W. Superior- | gjggg
Sleeper for 11:16 p. m. train oan be' oc
cupied at any tlm* after 9 p. m.
0., St. P., Rl. A 3.
Offlca 395 Robert St. 'Phona 483.
Leavo. |a Dally, b fex. Sunday.) Arrtv*/
as:Boa.n ...Chicago "Day Ex'\..|alO:lspi§
a4:6spm . "Atlantlo Express"., all:3oam
aC,6spm .Chicago 'Tast Mall". I a8:10am
aßlopm Chl'go r 'N. W. Limited''|a7 :48am
a6:sspm W'sau.F.du Lao, G.Bay a8:10am
b8:0Bam .Dulutn, Superior, Ash. b3:4opm
a4:3opni .Duluth, Superior, Ash. a9:69pm
b7:4oam .St. Jame». Sioux" City. b4:2OpnJ
b7:4oam Elinors, Algona, Dcs M b7:4Sprn
b7:4Oam Hot Sjprlngs.Black Hills bt:2sam
al0:00am .Su City. Omaha, IC C. a7:4spm
b4:6Opm M/k'to, >J. vim, felmore bio:oßani
b4:Wpm ..Fainnont, at. James,. blQ:o6am
oS:3opm Su City, Omaha, XL 0. at;2sam
Lv.Por| STATION9'. | Ar.Frod
B:lsam Wlnonn, La Crosse, Dobuaue
and Chicago, except Sunday 12:55 pa
B:lsam Winonfk, La Cro«s«, Dubtinue
and St. Louis, aicept Sunday
B:ospm Winona, La Cross©, Dubuque,
Chicago and St. Louli. dally 7:45 ana
Ticket Office 400 Robert Street. Tel. Main 34
From Union Depot City Office. 391
Robert Bt_
Leave. | a Dally, b Ex. Sunday. | Arrlv.
bß:3oam DULUTH (a7:lsam
a2:Jspm ",«--• a lia ' Pa ma b2:6opnj
all:16pm) Will BUP£Hi3H a6:3opm
feleeper for 11:15 train ready at 9 p. m.
For Stlllwater, b8:3O am.. a! 2:10, a 2:25,
b4:06, a 6:10 pm. For Taylor's Falls. bsM
am.. b4:05 pm.
"^f M., ST. P. & S. S. M. BY.
Union Depot, St Paul.
Leave. | EASTJ |Arrivfc
7:2opm|.Atlantic Limited (daily).l B:4sam
6:4samißhlnelander Local (exS<;n)| s:ospm
6:lspm St. Croix Falls Local, exj
Suaday. From Broadway
Depot, foot Fourth St.. 9:lsam
9:osam .Pacific Limited (Pacific.
Coast) daily 7:oopna
B:lspm CHenwood Local (ex. Sun) 9:3sani
City Office. 373 Robert St 'Phone No. 6D4,
Leave j »„ Trains Dally I Arrlv«
Bt Paul! All araina "»"y- [st. Pail/
Eau Claire. Chip. Fails
1:00 am Milwaukee f.nd Chicago B:lsam
Ashland, Chlppewa FTi,
T:4opm .Oahkoah, Mil, and Chl. 4:lopm
M. & St. L. Depot—BroaUwuy 4k itfa.
Leave. I a Daily, b Ex. Sunday. | Arriva.
Mankato.Dea Molne4.Ce
b9:lsam dar Rapids, Kansas City b6:3opn>
b9:3sam ..Watertown, New Ulm.. b4:2spm
bs:oopm New Ulm Local blo:3oam
I a7:oohm Dcs Molneß&OmahaLim! aß:4Oam
a7:oopm Chicago & St.Louls LI mi aß:4Oam
b4:4Spm Al. Lea & Waseca Local!blO:2sam
Corner Seventh and Cedar Street*
(Ovf? Yenn'i Store), Phoenix
Established In 1S«1 f or
the cure of PRIVATE,
d^ZZt^mk NERVOUS. Bloo'L Kid
jKar/T "V^W ney, Urinary and Chron*
sSkffi —=» XS3S lc dseases, including
wttntmiintrWm fPn Spcrmatorrhea, Ncr-
voub Debility, Ijnpoten*
far rhoea, Gleet, Strlctura,
J&BssSmBSK^Bk Diseases of Women,etc
(HJgJHH ' WBi? Tll!s institute Is the
CijPyaiaHu. oldest In Minnesota, th«
S^ phyetclanH are rellabl*.
regular graduates, and
treat all th« above diseases and guar
antee a cure in every case undertaken,
and n.ay be consulted personally or by
letter. Pamphlet and chart of question;
for stating the case on above dUeanei
•ent free. All business strictly confidnn
tial. Office hours from 9 a. m. to I p. m.
Sundays 2 to 4 p. m. Addre«s letters thus:
*f SqICVBX\ I Vu> BSa O for unnatural
/ /la i«« ft <J«r».\ I ditchafOM, toflunmatloni,
Lff-I OoatsatM4 U lrritaUoai or mloar»M«a»
jfCSTf a«i so nrfauf*. of m tt« ofl ■ M«mbr*at«.
iesal pT"*au •»nt«^*n- PaiulOM, mi<} not utvia-
VJfefITHEEvUHaDHEMiaAICO. Bent or poieonomi.
V^\<l''"!lMN»Tl,O.f~~l l»Mb7lhrßnW^

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