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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 02, 1900, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1900-07-02/ed-1/seq-7/

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HEMJY CLEWS SAYS IT IS ALL UP
TO THE WEATHER
CLEIIK
NEED READJUSTMENT OF RAIN
With Tlint Cotton mid Wheat Will
Heccdo and Stocks Take nn l"p
Turn—The Market
In sot tied.
NEW YORK, June 30.—(Special.)—The
Btock market wore an unsettled appear
ance last week. On Monday and Tues
day tln- bean made a successful demon-
Btration which forced considerable liquid
ation and a sharp decline in values. This
was followed by a good rally, chiefly the
result of short covering, after which the
market -settled down into a state of com
parative apathy pending future devc'op
i j i * nts.
There are a number of favorable factors
In t 1)- situation, such as easy money,
good railroad earnings, and unusually
large July disbursements; but for the
time being- these are entirely overshad
owed by the approach of the Kansas
<'iiy convention, unfavorable crop re
ports, ihe Chinese disturbances and the
diminished activity Of business. Evi
dences multiply that trade and industry
reacting after the phenomenal rush
that ]iv'.rfs have weakened as a
result of supply overtaking demand, and
that buyers In consequence are holding
i.inuf until convinced that bedrock has
been touched. The turn was first
observed in iron, anil made conspicuous
by Mr. Gates' somewhat unusual but
Y< ry correct statements about overpro
duction, high prices, etc. Since then,
Iron and steel prices have- been steadily
shrinking; taking along with them the
securities of the iron and steel com
panies, which will not be able to show
such handsome profits in the current year
;.s in the previrus one. This process Of
[ustment Or.es n-)t yet appear ctfm
for. while the lower range of
vain s is certain to bring- in a batch of
in w orders which have been held back
for just such opiiortir.ities, still ths iron
nnd steel managers find themselves in a
perplexing position, with high priced raw
materials and the advances In wages to
contend against. Should the present
conditions continue very long, concessions
would ha\e to be Bought in these latter
directions to compensate for diminished
..-•. The steel companies already
find it impossible to meet any further
demands from labor; and on July 1 a
good many shut-downs will occur.partly to
overhaul plants, but very largely to
k overproduction. The cotton trade
is in a very similar position to iron.
Prices of finished goods are steadily de
clining; print cloths in Fall River having
dropped from 3 1/vC to 2%c for standards,
with no buyers at the decline, and ru
mors of a week's shut-down. High
priced cotton and low-priced goods do
not conduce to happiness among cotton
manufacturers, and some time must
( lapse before the readjustment process is
complete. Reports from the Interior in
dicate that all kinds of goods are going
Bt« adily into consumption, and that no
ion of demand in that quarter is in
limspect. But manufacturers and mer
chants who have overestimated future
requirements under the stimulus of last
years boom will have to contain them
selves In patience for a period, until the
normal balance of production and con
sumption is restored. In a few months,
hi the most, our markets ought to again
be in a healthy condition. Lower prices
will quietly check excessive output; and
■we may confidently look forward to a
more moderate and more permanent pe
riod of prosperity than the intoxicating
experiences of l^'9.
This is an age of gigantic combinations.
We have experienced it in connection
R-ith railroads and more recently on a
scale Btill In the formation of in
dustrials, the amount of which during the
past year has exceeded $5,000,000,000. All
&ther combinations, however, are far out
aistancefi for vastness and uniqueness by
the combination just formed of all the
leading nations of the world against
China—the most populous nation on earth.
As an evidence of this, the following fig
ures an- convincing, showing the popula
tion of the various countries nov/ united
tvith this common object: United States,
B0 000,000; G* rmany, 52.000,000; France, 38,-
D0O.O00; England, 40,000,000; Russia. 80,000,-
Japan, 45,000,000; total, 335,000,000,
versus 400,000,000 Chinese. A successful
termination of this novel warfare it is
hop< d will cause a lasting union of friend
shin between all the great powers and
thereby do away with any further appre
hension of future clashing of arms be
twi en them. This would indeed be the
inium.
The crop situation is not wholly satis
y. Prolonged drouth is reported in
the northern sections of the spring wheat
se< I'm;, while the southeastern part of the
country lias suffered from excessive rains.
Btill, outside of spring wheat no serious
damage has been done, and the outlook
In s] Ite <>f such d.image is for amp'e cro;s
in all the staples, it is altogether too
!- ; to take pessinjlstic views of the
harvest, which is weeks off, and just as
likely to be favored with good conditions
the remainder of the season as with bad
or indifferent conditions. The next thing
to he readjusted is the weather. The
present cloud overhanging Wall street is
too much rain in the cotton country and
too little in the spring wheat belt, hence
n and wheat have had an immense
advance, while stocks, as a natural se
quence, have had a big turn the other
way. If the rains in the South will stop
and break out in the Northwest, the
situation will soon righ>t itself—then
healthy reactions will speedily follow.
Wi.tat and cotton will recede and stocks
turn upward again. It is now, however,
all dependent upon the weather, which Is
il the control of any of the- Wall
s-.ieet magnates—Providence alone con
trols. The thing to do, therefore, is for
operators to get in touch with the clerk
of the weather for a safe guide. Better
prices will probably compensate the farm
s a whole for any loss in yield, and
ctivity with which grain has re
cently been rushed to primary markets
prow s that the farmers consider the pres
ent a favorable opportunity for selling.
Had they faith in short crop scares they
would not be parting with their product
idily.
We 'continue to suggest caution regard
ing the market. Kasy money, July dis
bursements and improvement in the
se situation will be some support to
the market; but the bears, strengthened
by recent successes, are still aggressive;
with the Kansas City convention at
hand and other unsatisfactory conditions
referred to above still to be dealt with,
the immediate outlook is by no means
positively clear. In case of surprises
values may be subject to sharp attacks;
thouprh on pronounced breaks good stocks
■will probably be a purchase.
DEPRESSED AT BERLIN.
Cliliie.se Situation Manifests Influ
ence on the Boerse.
BERLIN, July I.—The Chinese situa
ton continues to assert a depressing in
fluence upon the boerse. The week's op
orations were small, and business dull.
The monthly tax settlement passed off
without difficulty, but there was consid
erable forced selling, and the boerse was
frightened by various rumors of fail
ures, none of which, however, were real
tzed.
The money conditions for the settlement
•were unexpectedly easy. The discounts
Ht the reichsbank yesterday were very
heavy, but the bank is now in a better
position than it was a year ago. Consid
erable sums of foreign gold have been
received during the past week, including
marks of American gold and 18,000
marks from Russia.
The Iron situation is unchanged. The
Filer-ian rolling mills have resolved to
refuse offers beyond the year's end, and
will maintain present prices. At the
monthly meeting of the wrought iron syn
dicate of the Rhine district it was voted
that there was no occasion to reduce
prices. It is said there that specifica
tions for new business are received in in
creasing volume. Nevertheless the
Deutsche Tages Zeitung claims to have
heard from an unquestionable source that
the Westphalian rolling mills are com
pelled to cease operating some of their
rollers, and also that price reductions are
conceded.
The production of pig iron for May was
714,312 tons, an increase of 34,153 tons over
that for April. The dally output for May
averaged 23,042 tons, against 21,242 tons
for January.
The Silesian coal operators have re
fused to renew their Austrian contracts
at the former low prices. The sugar trust
has raised the price of refined sugar 3
marks for 100 kilograms.
Stocks* Weak at London.
LONDON, July I.—The stock market
last week opened with a heavy decline
all along the line, and a decidedly unset
tled feeling prevailed. A change occurred
on Wednesday, when, under the lead of
Americans, a rally took place and most
of the lost ground was recovered, Ameri
cans finishing at an advance of VA points
to 2 points above the worst, although
the close was below th« best, as Louis
ville & Nashville fell %; Chicago, Mll
v.aukee & St. Paul y,; Northern Pacific,
y*; Baltimore & Ohio preferred, 3/2, and
ihe others on the list from % to %.
Mining securities closed strong, but
Rands fell 5-16.
Money was in good demand, call loans
ai 2% to 2% per cent; fixtures at 2% to 3
I per cent, and three months' bill at 2% to
2% per cent.
Better nt M«nclieKter.
MANCHESTER, July I.—The tone of
the market during the past week has
been better owing to the favorable In
dian demand, mostly, however, so far
abortive, though some fair lines of fa
vorite Calcutta staples have b^en book
ed. China Is dead now, but the smaller
Eastern markets are buying moderately,
houth America made unsuccessful sup
porting bids. The home trade gave other
specialties in yarns at about % higher,
• >ut was not active. There is accumulat
ing eviderce of the gradual adoption of
the short-time or a partial stoppage in
order to overcome the cotton famine.
India took some lines in fine counts
Rouen reported the market active and
firm at higher prices for both yarns and
cloths.
Exports of Gold and Silver.
NEW YORK, "July I.—The imports of
specie last week were $75,163 gold, and
$165,811 silver.
The exports were $1,171,110 silver bars
and coin, and $55,510 gold.
CITY TREASURER'S REPORT.
Statement of Municipal Finances
for .lime.
At the close of business last night City
Treasurer Bremer issued the following
report of his office for the month of
June:
Receipts—General Fund-
Municipal court $1,55G 50
Liquor licenses 22,000 00
i'oot peadler's license 2103
Butcher's license 35000
Hotel runner's license " -25 00
Building inspector's fees 16 00
Dog tax 200.00
I'cmale intelligence office li
cense 25 00
Sewer connections 129 00
Peddler, with stand 30 CO
Interest on bank balances 729 12
Show license 4100
Gunpowder license '.'.'.'.'. 45 00
Merry-go-round license 6 00
Lunch wagon license ' 200 00
Market collections 27170
City clerk's office fees - 95 80
Levee lease 1 00
Phonograph license 32 00
Museum license , 6 00
St. Paul City Railway company
for removing snow, etc 580 00
Total $20.340 12
Special assessments 18,203 23
Total $44,54335
Special Funds-
Redemptions $1,931 36
Water 15,882 50
Sewer payments 56 04
Sinking fund 120 93
Water board frontage 21,000 00
Interest account 12 732 50
Park fund 808 CO
Tax receipts 332,000 0J
Tax levy certificates of indebt
edness 14,00000
Police department 85 00
Printing and stationery 18 20
Streets and maintenance fund. 13 00
Bridge repairs 500
Partial redemption 66 23
Library fund 77 46
Library building fund 5,750 00
Total $404,516 22
Balance May 31, 1900 744,836 10
Totar $1,193,925 67
Disbursements—
City orders $528,819 54
Water orders 33,027 71
Park orders 30,662 64
Workhouse, orders 1,077 56
Library orders 968 44
Library building fund orders... 5,751 50
Total $550,307 39
Balance June 30, 1000 613,618 28
Total $1,193,925 67
Bank Balances—
Merchants' National bank $105,000 65
National Ger m a n-American
bank 255.255 94
St. Paul National bank 59,21195
Scandinavian-American bank... 27,070 28
Union bank 41,789 64
State bank 10,712 77
New York interest account.... 59,740 36
Local coupon account 54,478 18
Cash in vault 328 53
Total $613,618 2S
Bern Summtr Briwk§ are m^e. they
The "Ice Trust Cocktail" is here, like
wise the "Mamie Taylor," the new drink
invented by a party of Washington cor
respondents. Each is a "long, cool
drink," but the former is extolled more
by the local beverage dispensers. The
"Mamie Taylor" is made by squeezing
a lime into a tall, thin glass, then
throwing in a quantity of cracked ice.
Over this a good sized hooker of Scotch
whisky is poured, and then the glass is
filled up with ginger ale.
At the capital the "Mamie Taylor"
achieved instant popularity. It seems to
have superseded completely the gin and
whisky rickey and the Scotch highball.
The "Ice Trust Cocktail" was devised
by the "Only William," of lower Broad
way. It is simply creme de menthe and
brandy in equal parts, well shaken up
with cracked ice and poured into a cock
tail glass. This drink made such a hit
that he got up the "Ice Trust Cooler"
for those who wanted a long drink. Half
a lemon is squeezed into a tall glass.
(William is constitutionally opposed to
limes for reasons about to be explained),
then Rhine wine, sherry and brandy in
equal proportions are added, with sugar
to taste. The mixture is decorated with
fruits in season, such as a couple of
strawberries, a slice of pineapple and
orange. For ladies a tablespoonful of
Ice cream is added.
"Wouldn't that freeze you?" inquires
the "Only William" with his most se
ductive smile.
The two other popular drinks this sum
mer are the "Zephyr," made of one-third
sherry and rum and two-thirds Rhine
wine and a teaspoonful of lemon Juice,
and "June Punch," composed of Rhine
wine, Moselle and sherry in equal parts,
a nip of rum, a dash of brandy and a
teaspoonful of champagne.
For ladies a thirst quencher that has
hit the popular fancy at the summer re
sorts is called "Whisper of the Forest."
Two long sprigs of mint are put into a
high tumbler, finely cracked Ice is ad
ded, half a lemon squeezed over It, a
tablespoonful of powdered sugar and
claret, sherry and rum in equal propor
tions poured in. When thoroughly mix
ed with a long handled spoon, two
straws, slightly dampened, are held
against the side of the tumbler by capil
lary attraction, and the concoction is
served milady on the veranda,
"The rickey is a dead letter now," de
clares William. "Limes are all right,
but lime juice is deadly in its action on
the stomach if taken too liberally, cut
ting the lining literally to shreds. In
telligent men who consider the after ef
fects do not drink rickey except occasion
ally. As a matter of fact, long headed
men do not drink Icy beverages much.
You know you can lead a horse to water
THE ST PAUL, GLOBE, MONDAY TULY 2. 1900
POPULAR WANTS
.;>■' -< 1. -—- •- "H ■■.■.'/'■
HELLO, BILL!
DID YOU OR SISTER LOSE ANY
THING ON THE MIDWAY?
A WANT AD IN THE GLOBE WILL
HELP YOU FIND IT.
GLOBE WANT COLUMNS ARE A
HOUSEHOLD NECESSITY,,
MOTHER WANTS A GIRL!
FATHER WANTS A MAN!
DOCTOR WANTS A COACHMAN!
LAWYER WANTS A STENOGRAPHER!
REAL ESTATE MEN PROMOTE
THEIR BUSINESS THROUGH THE
GLOBE WANT COLUMNS'.
TO SELL A HOUSE, TO RENT A
HOUSE.
TO SELL A LOT, TO BUY A LOT.
TO SELL A FARM, TO BUY A FARM. ■
TO SELL BUSINESS PROPERTY, TO
BUY THE SAME.
TO RENT A HOUSE, OR A FLAT.
TO RENT A STORE, OR AN OFFICE.
TO THE WOMAN WHO KEEPS BOARD
ERS AND RENTS ROOMS.
THE GLOBE WANTS WILL HELP.
THE GLOBE COMES TO YOUR
HOUSE EARLY IN THE MORNING.
THE NEWSBOY. GOD BLESS HIM. IS
AN EARLY BIRD, AND THE MOTHER
IS WAITING FOR THE GLOBE NEWS
AND ADS. FOR HER DAY'S SHOPPING
SOON BEGINS.
AGENTS AND AGENCIES.
AGENTS—Free sample; dandy cata
logues. A 32-pager. A little one with
some catchy pictures. Sellers? Sure
thing. Enclose stamp. Hunter, 427
Sixth st, Racine, Wis.
AGENTS with $20 capital can make b!g
money selling sporting goods to saloon
trade. McDonald Mfg. Co., 85 Dearborn
St., Chicago.
RELIABLE AGENTS to sell diamond in
vestment contracts. Address American
Guaranty Co., 807 Atlantic Trust Bide
Baltimore. Md.
HELP WANTED—MM-ES.
BARBER wanted at 434 Minnesota St.;
steady job and good pay to r;ght man.
BUGGY WASHER wanted at Brennan's
Livery, 482 St. Peter st.
BARBER—Wanted, a first-class union
barber; steady work, at Alex. J. Pol
anek's, 341 Wabasha st.
DETECTIVE—Shrewd, reliable man
wanted in every locality for profitable
secret service; experience unnecessary.
Write, American Detective Association,
Indianapolis, Ind.
EIGHTH GRADE, high school students
and stenographers to call and get, free
of charge, a desk dictionary. Pioneer
Business School, Ryan bldg, East Sev
enth st.
MEN WANTED at 211 West Seventh st~
TRY US—Shirts, 10c; collars and cuffs, lc;
underwear, Sc; first-class work. Stand
ard Laundry, 536 Wabasha st Tel.,
967-2
WANTED—Good canvassers to solicit for
Chicago Record; salary and commission.
Apply to E. J. Akey, Box 374, St. Paul,
Minn.
c —
WANTED—Experienced section foreman
at once for Montana. Apply Room 24,
Great Northern Ry.
WE HAVE a good assortment of second
hand wheels to be closed out regardless
of cost; call and get prices. St. Paul
Cycle Co., 524 Wabasha st.
YOUNG MAN of integrity and ambition
in St. Paul to represent a large Minne
apolis publication; permanent position
to right man; small security required.
X 183. Globe.
Christian Catholic Church In Zlon,
Chicago, July 14-10, l!K)i).
For this conference the Chicago Great
Western railway will on July 11-16 sell
excursion tickets to Chicago on the cer
tiflicate plan, good to return July 19, at a
fare and one-third for the round trip.
For further Information Inquire of J. P.
Elmer, G. A. P. D., corner Fifth and Rob
ert streets, St. Paul.
-«_
National Dental Colleges and Asso
ciations, Annual Convention at
Old Point Comfort, Va., July 8-20,
1000.
For this meeting the Chicago Great
Western railway will on July 5-11 sell
through excursion tickets to Old Point
Comfort on the certificate plan, good to
return July 24, at a fare and one-third for
the round trip. For further information
inquire of J. P. Elmer, G. A. P. D., corner
Fifth and Robert streets, St. Paul.
but you can't make him drink ice water.
Some men have as much horse sense.
If we drank cold water, not iced water,
we'd all live longer and li^e better. Our
forefathers lived longer and looked bet
ter at fifty than we do. and they never
used ice in the way we do.
"Horace Greeley said the way to re
sume is to resume. The way to crush
the ice monopoly is to stop using crush
ed ice. Cool beverages swallowed
"slowly quench the thirst in your throat
drinks poured down induce a violent
and are grateful to your stomach. Iced
reaction, and you do more harm than
good twice over."
■ ■—•«•
FABLES OF THE RAIL.—IX.
An Industrious Organ Grinder
was busily engaged in Grinding'
out Coon Soiigrs one day when a
Citizen engaged him In Conversa
tion. Said he: "Why do yon not
Soak the organ and Employ your
great Talents In Working on the
Street for the Municipality instead
of Annoying: the Populace with the
HideouH nolita that emanate from
yonder boi!" But the organ grind
er smiled Craftily and said: "Some
time you will Understand that the
street* ore not Paved with Gold and
that an Organ In the Hand is worth
two in the Pawn shop. Besides It
Is not Fair to take the Money of the
poople for Nothing and by minding
my own Business I am In a. Fair
■Way to be able to take my Family
to Europe soon and visit the Scenes
of my childhood."
Moral-Will be whispered In strict
confidence to all who apply either
personally, by wire, telephone or
letter to the North-Westein Line's
New City Ticket Office, 882 Robert
Street, St. Paul, or at the Olty Tick
et Office, 418 Nicollet Are., Minne
apolis.
Fourth of July Excursions.
The "North-Western Line" will sell ex
cursion tickets to all points within a
radius of 200 miles of St Paul and Min
neapolis at rate of one and one-third fare
for the round trip. Tickets will be on
sale July Brd and 4th. limited to July sth
for return. * lv
* —
Via "The Milwaukee's" New Train.
-^PV*?. le iaM Minneapolis 10:50 p. m
and St. Paul 11:25 p. m. (every night)
and arrive Milwaukee 10:45 a. m and
Chicago 1:00 p. m. Fine sleepers' and
nnanhim thxouah tx» r»>ii/. n «»^ y a anQ
POPULAR WANTS
HELP WANTED —FEMALES.
A PLEASANT HOME for woman or
ypun§ lady; win travel some; good
wages. 62 Union block, Fourth and
Cedar $ta.
COOK—Wanted, a first-class cook; also
kitchen girl, to work In hotel out of
city; good wages. Call 638 Fuller st.
DINING ROOM GIRL and a kitchen girl
wanted at 454 Jackson Bt. ~ .
DINING ROOM GlßL—Wanted, a dining
room girl and one laundress; good
wages. 14 Easj_Eighth.
HOUSEWORK — G^od competent girl
wanted at 105 Wilkin st.; family small;
no children^ good 'wages.
HOUSEWORK—Wanted, a competent girl
for general housework; references re
qulred. Mrs^^Pppe. 703 Ashland ay.
HOUSEWORK—Wanted, young girl to
assist with housework; small family. 639
St. Anthony ay.
HOUSEWORK- Experienced girl for gen
eral housework, i n small family; sood
wages. 675 Goodrich ay., corner St. Al
ba ns.
HOUSEWORK-Wanted, girt fdr general
_housework; family of two. 227 Dayton.
HOUSEWORK—Wanted, competent girl
for general housework in small family;
no washing. Mrs. Culver, 333 Nelson ay.
HOUSEWORK-Wanted, a girl; German
or Scandinavian preferred. Call 554 Rice
St.—bakery.
HOUSEWORK—Wanted, a girl for gen
eral housework. Apply at 331 Rondo st.
HOUSEWORK—Wanted, girl for general
housework; good wages. Apply 785
Goodrich ay., bstween Grotto and Avon.
HOUSEWORK—GirI for general house
work; wages, $15; references required.
Address 791 Lauivl ay.
HOL'SEWORK—Wanted, girl for general
housework; small family. 52$ Marshall
ay.
HOUSEWORK—Wanted, girl for house!
work; must be good cook; also second
girl. Apply 173 College ay.
LAUNDRY GlßL—Wanted, experienced
laundry pir!. Standard Laundry, oliO
\\ abasha St.
LADY CASHIER and bookkeeper want
ed; must be experienced. Address, stat
ing whore last employed ay* salary ex
pected, D. Q. M,, care Globe.
LADY TO TRAVEL—Good route; $50
monthly and all expenses to start; per
manent position if satisfactory; self-ad
dressed envelope for reply. Address
Manager Macßrady, Star Bldg., Chl
cago.
SHIRT IRONER wanted; will pay first
class wagej for an experienced ironer.
State Steam Laundry, 222 West Seventh
st.
STENOGRAPHER — Wanted, experi
enced stenograpner; call Monday morn-
Ing, between 3 and 10 o'clock. 434 and
W> Wabasha st.
WANTED—Young lady to assist in mas
sage parlors; one with experience pre
ferred. 319 Jackson st.
WANTED—Nurse girl. Apply 785 Good
rich ay., between Grgtto and Avon.
WANTED—Dining room girls, vegetable
and meat cook and a dishwasher at the
Delicatessen Restaurant, 321-326 Robert
Et
WOMEN to do plain sewing at home; $1.50
Per day; four months work guaranteed;
send stamped addressed envelope for
particulars. R. W. Hutton & Co.. Dept.
0., Philadelphia, Pa.
SITUATIONS WANTED—MALES.
Anybody oat of work In St. i'ual or
Minneapolis may insert an adver
tisement under this heading; free
of eliarjje.
A HANDY MAN would like work around
a barroom or ho lei; have had some ex
perience; no objection to leaving city.
Address D. J. Swanback, 360 Jackson
St., city.
A YOUNG MAN wants work around
store or driving a delivery wagon, or
private family; well acquainted with
the city; would like to hear of place
soon. Address 451 East Sixth st.
BOOKKEEPER—Books posted and bal
anced one or twice per week. Address
J., 466 Aurora ay.
EMPLOYMENT — A good respectable
young man of twenty desires a position
of some kind; has had two years' ex
perience in book bindery; will work In
or out of city. M. M., 374 Duke st.
FIRST-CLASS bookkeeper and stenog
rapher wants position at once; age,
twenty-one. Room 11, 28 West College
ay.
LUNCHMAN wants position; good cook;
can tend bar. W. 8., &6 South Robert
st.
MALE stenographer and bookkeeper
wants position; office work preferred;
no experience; good penman; best of
references. 314 Newspaper Row.
SAVE MONEY by sending us your work.
Sh'rts, 10c; collars and cuffs, lc; un
derwear. 8c; ladies' clothes a specialty;
we call and deliver free. Standard Laun
dry, 636 Wabasha s.f. Tel., 967-2.
SHIPPING or receiving clerk, or any
work in wholesale, or retail house, by
young man; good, accountant and pen
man; experienced. <W., 19 Buckingham.
STENOGRAPHER—'MaIe stenographer
wants position. h Address No. 13 East
_ Ninth street., -CKy..
STENOGRAPHER—Wanted, experienced
stenographer; must be rapid and ac
curate; state experience and salary ex
__pected. N 152, iGlohe.
WAITER — Good, ''experienced waiter
wants job in. sm.all country town;
steady colored man, with good refer
ences. Address U i 77. Globe.
WANTED—Situation .as bookkeeper, col
lector or Steward Toy a married man;
fourteen years' experience; A 1 refer
ences. Address Jean Fortier, 347 Sum
mlt place. _•■ =
WANTED—A position'in an office by a boy
who has had three years in the high
school, including bookkeeping and
senior arithmetic. Address W 174, Globe.
SITUATIONS WANTEB-FEMALES
Anybody oat of 'work In St, I'ual or
Minneapolis may Insert an adver.
tlseinent under this heading free
Of olinrjve.
A YOUNG girl of seventeen wishes a
place with small family. Plfiase call or
address 761 Edgerton st., city.
AN EXPERIENCED saleslady would like
a position to attend booth in carnival
grounds. Call or address 368 East Tenth
st.
BOOKKEEPER—Position wanted by lady
bookkeeper; has had experience In*book
keeping and stenography and general
office work; lias own typewriter. Ad
dresa Bookkeeper. 109 East Seventh st.
HOUSEWORK—A young girl of fifteen
years would like a position to assist in
light housework; emalr family. 725 Cher
okee ay., West St. Paul.
HOUSEWORK—Wanted, by competent
girl, place to do housework in St. Paul
wages, $10. Aftdress Eleva Danvexs.
Steele, N. D. ;• '
LADY stenographer^ desires to take
charge of a small pet of double entry
books, or do copying of any kind
briefs, abstracts, etc.; will do work
reasonably. H.,; 35frjCedar st.
PLAIN SEWING/ dobking. washing and
ironing; all kinds of day work wanted
at 552 Wabasha, first floor.
WANTED-By tefcche* of experience, po
sitlon to care for motherless children,
or do tutoring for the summer; refer
ences given andh.o required. Address
Teacher. 977 Bayleaa ay., St. Anthony
Park. <Tr
WANTED—Work of any kind by the day
by a woman who has a large family to
support. Addres^. ,Pr call, Mrs. g., 682
Mlnnehaha St., hear Dale.
YOUNG LADY dfeslres % position In den
tist's office; will wbi-k to have her teeth
attended. Address L. G.. 36& Aurorajiv.
BICYCLES.
RAMBLERS at $40- the only wheel that
Btarted and is holding an honest list;
second-hand wheels, $3 to $30.00; Colum
bia automatic gas lamp, $2.50; Solar,
♦2.50; Bundy, $2.60; Majestic, $2.50; a two
pound can of carbon with each lamp;
we repair ail makes of wheels. Bird Bi
cycle Ccmnany- 71 West Seventh.
POPULAR WANTS
FOR SALE.
A BUSINESS SNAP—WeII paying pri
vate boarding house, central location,
for sale on account of ill health. For
references call at 149 West Fifth, cor
ner Franklin.
FOR SALE—Second-hand Hall's fire proof
safe; cheap. Address T 179, Globe.
CHEAP—A lady's bicycle as good as
new, a harpolute, a cycle poco
camera, 4x5, and a mantel folding. 1005
Portland ay.
FOR SALE—Complete furnishing for five
rooms. Call 9C3 Dawson.
FOR SALE—Belgian hares; good pedi
gree and color; all healthy rabbits at
reasonable prices; Lord Kitchener-Ban
bury-Sir Styles does and bucks. Ed
Klingelsmith, 1046 East Thirty-third St.,
Los Angeles, Cal.
FOR SALE—New refrigerator, dining
table, china cabinet, bookcase, bedroom,
suits and chairs. Call Saturday and
Sunday afternoon and evenings, Room
34, Forepaugh block. Seven Corners.
BUSINESS CHANCES.
F? IL SALE~Finest saloon in mill town of
1,500 inhabitants, sixty-five miles from
Minneapolis; building and fixtures leas
ed for three years; will sell business
cheap for cash; investigate. N 194,
Globe.
FOR SALE — First-class Democratic
weekly in Democratic county. Large
subscription list, big advertising and
job patronage. Good reasons for sell
lng. Address X lift). Globe.
GOOD PAYING BAKERY AND GRO
cery Store—Great bargain; must be
soM at once. 446 Jackson.
SMALL, new, complete drug stock for
sale; goods can be seen and bought at
a bargain at Noyes Bros. & Cutler's.
SEND US YOUR WORK—Shirts, 10c";
collars and cuffs, lc; underwear, Be. We
call and deliver free. Standard Laun
dry, 536 Wabasha st. Tel., 967-2.
WANTED—To invest $3,000 or $6,000 fn
some good safo business; am good
salesman. Address P 198, Globe.
$1.00 WHEAT—BUY! Wheat is cheap at
present price under present conditions;
send for book "Successful Speculation."
J. P. Comstock & Co., 23 Traders Bldg ,
Chicago, 111.
PERSONAL.
BEAUTIFUL young widow with several
thousand dollar?, wishes to correspond
with gentleman of refinement; object
matrimony. Lucile, SO6 Compton ay. St
Louis, Mo.
LADIES—A secret to enlarge your bust
six inches free. Zanzemetto Co., Dent
55, Milwaukee, Wis.
LOST AND FOUND.
SCARF LOST—Black hemstitched scarf
at the Midway. Return to 037 Linden
st. and receive reward.
LOST—White enamel chair and table,
writing desk, pictures and statuary;
seen taken from booth at carnival fire
Tuesday evening; liberal reward to any
one finding the_same. X 161, Globe.
POCKETBOOK LOST—In front or Call
fornia Wine House, pockctbeon, with
owner's name inside; reward If return
ed to above address. Q 17S, Globe.
REWARD will be paid for the delivery of
hand-made rug, n ne feet, lost from'our
booth Tuesday night. Schroeder &
Dickin-r.n. k; Kant Sixth st. _^
WANTED-TO RENT.
ROOM—Wanted, room in private family;
references exchanged. V 169, Globe.
ROOMS—Wanted four rooms suitable for
housekeeping, with gas and heat; state
terms. Address G. A. 190, Globe.
ROOMS—Wanted, three or four pleasant,
unfurnished rooms for housekeeping,
within walking distance of wholesale
district; state price. Address W J54
Globe. '
MASSAGE.
FIRST-CLASS massage parlor and for
tune telling Mrs. Thomas, 457 St. Pe
ter st., front flat.
ELITE bath ami massage parlor; by a
French lady; furnished rooms; tran
sients. 320 St. Peter.
MASSAGE—3SO Cedar St., room 26, sec
ond floor; massage, steam baths, alco
hol rubs; otteopathy and electric treat
ments; open daily.
K'.OLIDI' SOCIETY
Employment Register.
Omce. 141 East Ninth St. Telephone 133
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
thoroughly.
NURSES—We can furnish efficient wom
en to care for the sick.
WOMEN—To do plain sewing, washing,
ironing and housecleaning can be had
from this office; also men to do odd
jobs, wood sawing, etc. •
MEDICAL.
APH^Oms^cXir^hT^m^^p^e^^nd"
permanent cure for loss of manhood in
middte-aged and elderly men; sample
free. Dr. La Croix's Clinic. Milwaukee.
PROFESSIONAL.
CHIROPODIST—Dr. Betty's powder for
.facial massage; foot balm for swollen
burning feet, 25 cents. 27 East Sev
enth. Kendrick block.
J[£scjjllaneous.
TRY CLARKIN BliO^?^^^uTe^o7
eczema, piles, ulcers, salt rheum ard all
skin diseases; tample by mail, 25 cents
Clarkin Bros., 13 Leech st, St. Paul.
INSTRUCTION.
sTjiili^R^&CHOOL^^
Most beautiful location on Lake Min
netonka; rates, $12 a week, including
board and Instruction; class and private
lessons every day; special physical cul
ture, delsarte and dramatic classes
good boating, bathing and fishing. For
full particulars address 710-711 Pioneer
Press building.
MORGAN HALL—The School for Boys.
1713 Nlcollet ay.. Minneapolis.
BOARD OFFERED.
NICELY furnished room, with good table
board. 15 East Tenth st.
WHITE BEAR LAKE—CooI and pleasant
room to rent, with meals, close to lake
and depot. U 151, Globe.
NOTICE;
STT'^A^JL^^L^Tuß^^N^D^^EiED^'^COr
have removed to corner Rice and
Iglehart sts. Notice to Flour, Feed
and Dairy Men—First wholesale house
on Rice st Telephone, Main 400 and
1416.
FURRIER.
G. F. GEORGE, furrier, removed to
274 East Seventh St., will store your
furs and neatly repair them; reasonable
prices. Call on me.
NOTICE TO BUILDERS.
SEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE RE
ceived by the steward of the St. Peter
State Hospital for Insane until ten
o'clock a. m., July 27, 1900, for repairing
walls and building new roof over the
burnt portion of the St. Peter State Hos
pital, In accordance with plans and spe
cifications therefor, which plans and
specifications are on file with superinten
dent of the St. Peter State Hospital at
St. Peter, Minn.
Bids to be addressed to C. F. Brown,
steward, St. Peter State Hospital, until
July 27, 1900, when such bids will be open
ed by the building committee of the St
Peter State Hospital.
All bids must be accompanied by a
certified check for $2CO to secure for mak
ing cf contract.
Right is reserved to reject any and all
bids.
Dated Fergus Falls, June 22, 1900.
J. W. MASON,
Secretary.
POPULAR WANTS
REAL ESTATE.
sale which must be sold; make an offer.
Eisenmenger, 24 East Fourth st., room
HOUSES FOR RENT.
FOR RENT—IO-roonP^urnished^iouse^
No. 617 Aurora ay., to quiet family of
adults in exchange for room and board
for old couple.
HOUSE—Eight-room house, all in first
class shape. 467 Marshall ay. Go and
see it. Inquire L. C. Cavitzel, 62 East
Seventh st.
HOUSE—Furnished house for rent for
July and August; choice location- low
rent; to small family. Smith & Taylor,
21a Manhattan.
TEN-ROOM house with all modern Im
provements, including hardwood floors
and laundry. Apply &3 Westminster st.
A VERY convenient four-roomed flat
over Dreis' Drug Store, corner Ninth
and St. Peter.
BANFIL ST., 325—5-room modern flat;
hardwood finish; mantel; first floor;
gas, screens.
' ROOMS FOR RENT.
CARROLL, ST., 731—For rent, four nice
rooms, second floor.
CEDAR ST., 695—For rent, large front
_ rocm, partly furnished; $4.00 per montii.
CANADA ST., 679—Three newly furnish
ed rooms complete for housekeeping,
or suitable for two gentlemen; modern
conveniences; rent reasonable.
COLLEGE AY., 28 WEST — Furnished
rooms; modern; gas, steam heat; cen
tral; moderate rent.
EXCHANGE ST., 392 NORTH-One two
or four unfurnished rooms; steam heat,
gas, bath; on third floor; respectable
people only.
ELEVENTH ST., 147-For rent, nicely
furnished front alcove room, with or
without board; modem conveniences;
terms very reasonable.
HOTEL REARDON, 78 East Seventh St.
Nice, large, steam-heated rooms; sin
gle or en suite; all modern Improve
ments; newly furnished; transient
trade solicited
NICELY FURNISHED rooms; all mod
ern conveniences; board if desired.
First floor, 234 West Fifth st.
SEVENTH ST., 161 EAST-Near Jackson
—Nicely furni-hed front rooms; suites or
_^lgjlj_by_yeek °r month.
PLEASANT AY., 162-Nleely furnished
rooms for gentlemen only; private fam
uy; modern convenience; very central.
PLEASANT AY., 145— Furnished large
__alcove room; gas, bath, telephone.
ROOMS—Nicely furnished rooms at 133
Pleasant ay., corner Sixth st.
ROOMS—S4, three rooms, cellar city wa
ter, down stairs, in rear 682 Pine In
quire 686 Pine.
ROOMS-At Hotel Fey, corner Cedar and
Seventn. furnished rooms by the day
or week; steam heat and batb; tran-
Eient trade solicited.
SHERBURNE AY., 225-For rent, unfur
nished, large front room; very pleas
ant, light and airy; nice location; con
venient walking distance; two rooms if
desired.
SUMMIT PLACE, 347-Elegantly furnish
ed large front room and alcove; new
bath, gas, use of parlor and piano
cheap to right party.
TENTH ST.. 186 EAST—Suite of room a.
furnished complete for light housekeep
ing; ail conveniences.
SUMMER RESORTS.
ROOMS with board at Lake Elmo club
house, Lake Elmo, L. F. Barcelo, Man*
ager.
AT DEVIL?S~~LAKE, WIS.. in a nook
called Kirkland, you will flnd the most
beautiful scenery; furnished cottages
with or without board. For circulars
am', terms, address Mrs. S. E. Kirk
Kirkland P. P., Wis.
HOTEL GREEN, LAKE GENEVA, WIS.
—The only strictly first-class house on
the lake; rates $14 to $21 per week. Ed
R. Carr, Mgr^, Fontana, Wis.
BELMAR, NEW JERSEYTHoteI Colum
bia; direct ocean frontage; select family
resort; ocean and still water bathinc
descriptive booklet and diagram on ap
plication. M. Lindsay.
FINANCIAL.
WK HAVE HOME MOXEV TO LOAN
AT LOWEST RATES, MARK MO
charge: for commission or
EXCHANGE, REQUIRE xo GOLD
CLAI'SE AND GIVE Tilt: OX OR
BEFORE PRIVILEGB. THE
STATE SAVINGS BANK, 4TH AXD
MI XX. STS.
WE HAVE been criticised for giving
such low rates and easy partial pay
ments; the critics are rlgh., but we
must loan a certain amount of money
os soon ns poslole, regardless of com
ment; we loan on your note; no mort
gage; no indorser; no publicity; your
employer or friends need not know Re
liable Credit Co., Germania Bank build-
Ing, Room J, corner Wabasha and Fifth
sts.
MONEY LOANED on diamonds and
watches; low rates for large loans.
George R. Holme: 1, Jeweler. 141 East
Seventh st.
CALL FOR TERMS on loans to salaried
people, or loans on household furniture
pianos, etc.; they ;ie the lowest: no in
dorsers; easy payments; confidential
Minnesota Mortgage Loan Company. 317
Pioneer Pieaa building.
SALARY LOANS—To high class salary
people only; no mortgage or Indorser
required; best terms. St. Paul Financial
Co.. third floor, Rocm 301, New York
Life Bldg.
4% TO 6 PER CENT MONET, with the
on or before" privilege, to loan on im
proved property In St. Paul and Minne
apolis. R. M. Newport & Sod. Piontjr
Press Bldg.. St. Paul.
6 AND 6 PER CENT MONEY to loan on
improved property In St. Faul and Min
neapolis. V. C. Oilman. New York Life
Blag.
HORSES AND CARRIAGES.
FOR SALE—I,3OO-pound horse, six yearg
old. at a bargain; owner has no us"c for
him. 692 Charles st.
FOR SALE CHEAP FOR CASH-One
second-hand extension top carriage, one
one phaeton and one Concord buggy;
also one light three-spring delivery
wagon; new. Call at Twin City Car
riage Works, University ay., near Rioe
st.
HORSES AT AUCTION-Barrett & Zlm
merman will sell at public auction at 10
a. m., Wednesday, June 27, three train
loads of Western horses; this will be
the last and greatest opportunity of
the season to Duy Western horses at
your own prices. Barrett & Zimmer
man Midway Horse Market, Minnesota
Transfer.
WANTED TO BUY—Two single drivers
or one single and team; call today only;
must be good roadsters, cheap for cash
255 East Tenth Bt.
BINDING TWINE.
FOR SALE - Binder Twine — Highest
grade this year's goods, put up in flat
nfty-pound bales, containing ten five
pound balls, at 8% cents per pound fo
sisal or standard; Ilfc cents for manills
delivered (freight prepaid) to your near
est railroad station: for samples write
Sears, Roebuck & Co., Chicago, 111.
HOTELS.
NOW OPEN—Four hotels, 250 rooms; all
prices; day, week or month; depot cars
pass the doors; Th*> Western, 105 Bast
Eighth; Imperial Hotel. 16 East Eighth:
Yukon Hote., 127 East Eighth; Eccu
omy Hotel, 360 Jackson st.
"^TJiuoir^ETolfr^lßLEy^T^lEiETT^
Trains leave and arrive at St Paul aa
follows:
Electric X.ijrht«d-ObfMrra- LeaTo | Arrive
tlon Cars to Portland, Ore., via R'ss 2 •?(!
Butte, Seattle and Tacoma, daily. \'^J
Pacific Express
Fargo, Helena, Bntte, Spokane, 10:35 7 :45
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland, dally. p- m fc
Fargo and Leech Lake Local
St. Cloud, Brateerd, Walker, P#ls 6*oo
Bemidjl, Fargo, dally ex. Sunday. a m ££
Dakota & Manitoba Express
Fergus Falls, Wahpeton, Fargo.
Moorhead, Crooiistoa, Grand OtOO 7:15
Forks, Grafton. Winnipeg, daily, p.m. am.
DULUTHSHORTLINE.
'Daily. tEx. Sunday.
Trains for l>ulutU |
aud Superior. i.^i^jl^g
Ticket Office 3G3 Robert St. 'Phone JS
_ aDaifrr. bEx. Sun. | Leave. I Arrive.
i Chicago La Crosso, Mil aß:3oam|alO:lspm
Ch cago.La Crosse, Mil.fall 125pm allitfam
Chicago La Crosse, Mil.ja6:sspm| a2:sopm
pnicago * Pioneef Limnea" aß^°,l a7 ;4 a 5.
Cht Faribault, Dubuaue a4:4opm all:00ani
E?? rla.- vlA l Mris"n P«y.. a4;4opm all:00aS
Crosse. Winona|aS:2opm all:46am
Red ing ana Rochester b3:2opm bll:4sam
T&£sr R?I k J. SJ- StLouto aß:Mam a 7 45ana
M»bank and Aberdeen.: bS^am b6 3of,m
S rt9S v"le-Aberdeen ... a7:ospm a
Nor'fleld. Flbault_& Aus I ■ I'Oanl
~j
Ticket Office—3Bß Robert Bt.. Cor. FoTir
. 'Phone Main
Leave. | a Daily. b_E „ | Arrive
bß:B6am|St. Cl'd' F'gs Fly, F'rgo ~be7osp m
£f £* m !llma£ vla st- CloSd b6:0.-,pni
a9:ooam|Plyer Mont. & P. Coast a 2:45 ȣ
b9:loami (Wi"mar, S. P., Vktonj h -., ft ""
(S'x City, Brown's Val ' b->-30i-n»
r.':t l'm E'k R.. M. & Bandstone blO:o6am
W.-lupm!..Excel. ft Hutchinson.. bll:3oam
"' lc :.or Pmß';;V. k -'FarKO- G-F.W'pg aT
J^o^pm^.Mlnn. & Dak. Exp... a7:3uam.
EASTERN Ml N N I;8(>'l A n \ lUwTvT'
SSI P"l"th &W. Superior. | g
Sleeper for 11:15 p. m. train can be^oc^
cupied at any time after 9 p. m.
Lake Minnetonka trains leave St. Paul:
Except Sunday, 8:50 a. m.. 4:40 p. m. Sat
ur<?fya,nd n Suntia V- 10:15 p. m. Sunday
only, 9:35 a, m. Dally. 1:35 p. m., 8:55
p. m.
"North-Western Llne"-C. St. P. M. &O^Ry!
Ofilcc 352 Robert St. 'i'ltone 480.
TKx. buu. t t-x. bat *
lEx.Mon. Other> Daily. LEAVK AHUIVE
Badger State Express! 8.30 10.15
Chlrago.Mnwankeo Ma<'!«rn} f am jim
Chicago "Atlantic Ex"..111.10 pm 11.30 am
Chicago "Pant Ma 11"..../ 6.65 pm 8.10 am
Worth-Western
Limited Bpi° I* 5
Chlcago,Mllwaukee,MaaisonJ
Wausau, F. dv Lac, Green Bayl 6.55 pml 7.45 am
Manitowoc. Sheboygan |t 6.55 am|§ 7.45 am
Uuluth, Suj>erior, Asuland r B.<J6 am*B.^'O i>lu
Twilight Limited I 4.30 o.so
Duluth, Superior, Ashland / l*m l"v
Mankato, St. Jan.es, Bu. City t 7.40 am t 4.20 pm
Dead wood, Hluck Hills., t 7.40 am 720 am
tlinore, Algoua, Dcs Jlolues.. t 7.40 am t 7.46 pia
Omaha Express X 10.00 7.45
Su. City, Omaha, Kan. City/ atn I""
St. Jami>s, N'nwriin,Tracy.... 10.00 am 745 pm
New Ului, Klmore t 4.00 j>iu no 05 am
Fairmont, St. Jtuncs f 4.50 rim 110.00 am
Omaha Limited I 8.30 7.25
So. Clty^maha. Kan. City/ I l™ *>ii—.
Chiwgo Great Western Ry.
"The Maple I^af Route."
City Ticket Office, sth & kobert Sts., st. Paul.
♦ I'j. Sunday; otban dally. J.E4VE FOR ARRIVE FROM
Kenvon. L>w\u,o Center, t 8.10 am t 8.30 pm
()elweln,lJiiljiif|ue, Free- S.lOiun; 7 r>oaiii
P<<rt, Clii^tgo_an>lji{ist. 11.20 pm 12.55 pm
[Falls,Waterloo.Mar- t 8 lOaiuFi 80pm
shalltown, Das Molnes, 8.10 ;>m 7so am
at.Josei.h. Kansas (.jty^ 11.20 pm 12.CC pni
i aunon Pails," feed wing, \ a.m am tOo pm
Nprthfleld. Farlbauff, 6.06pm 9.60 am
\\ atervule, Mankato.
Mantorville j J_B.«pni
JfHIWriSl Best Line to 19855^m2
MB CHICAGO AND |H
Lv.For I STATIONS. | Ar.l-raij
B:lsaiu Winona, La Cross<s, Dubuquo I
and Chicago, except Suuday 1255 pm
B:lsam Winona, La Crosse, Dubucue |
and St. Louis, except Sunday
B:ospm Winona, La Crosse. Dnbuque,
Chicago and St. Louis, daily 7:45 am
Ticket Office 400 Robert Street. Tel. Main 36
M., ST. P. & S. S. M. R'Y. $
City Ticket Office 379 Robert St. Tel. 1053,
■ Union Depot, SL Taul.
Leave.] EAST. |Arrlvo.
"7:2opm!. Atlantic Limited (dally). B:4sam
9:4samißhlne'.ander Local fexSun) s:o6pm
s:lspm.St. Crolx Falls Local, ex
Sunday. From Broadway
Depot, foot Fourth St... 9:lCam
WEST.
6:oopm .Imperial Limited (Pacific.
Coast) dally. 9:45 am
7:soam'Dakota Express (ex. Sun) 7:lGpna
WISCONSIN CENTRAL R'Y CO.
City Office, 373 Robert St. 'Phone No. 694.
Leave All rr._ alrl< , r> n |i v I Arrive
St. l'aul All Trains Dally. | St Paul
[Eau Claire, Chip. Falls.l
B:ooam!Mllwaukee and Chicago! 8:15a.m
Ashland, Chippewa F'ls.
7:4opm .Oshkosh. Mil. and Chi.| s:oopm
M. & St. L. Depot-Broadnay Ot 4tlu
Minneapolis & St, Louis RR
Offlco, 396 Robert. Thona bb 1 ■ St. Loula Dsp^t
Leave. | *Daily. 'Except Sunday. | Arri/a.
NKW SHORT LINI TO
19:00 Mffi |.. R .. +7:3)
- 0 ORffIAHA - 3J
pm AHDDEBMOIME3.
Albert Lea, Cedar Raplda, Chi-;
t9:ooam cago, Kar.aas City t7:3opm
•7:oopm ..Chicago & St. Louis Limited.. *e:4oan»
Watertown, New Ulm, St.
James, Shorburno and Esthsr
tß:3sarr. villa ts:3opm
New Ulm Local. St. James.
*s:oopm ...Sherburnoand Esthervilis... •11 00am
"^^ Dubuque
will leave St. Paul for St. Louis anU In
termediate landings on Wednesday, July
4th, at i a. m.
For full Information regarflnx passenger
and freight rates, address Harry Clarli.
Aeent; office, foot Slb'.ey Plroct. oppo^tt*
I Union Depot. St. Paul. Tcleynana cali
I Main S3.

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