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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, December 27, 1902, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-12-27/ed-1/seq-8/

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ANTI-EXCHANGE
DECLARED FARCE
AGREEMENT IS KEPT IN LETTER,
BUT IS BROKEN
IN SPIRIT
OFFICIALS GET PASSES
THROUGH INDIRECT MEANS
Fallacy of Situation Pointed Out by
Eastern Railroad Man Who Asks
Why Passes Should Not Be Exchang
ed Directly When Courtesy Is Mu
tual. ;
Special to The Globe.
NEW YORK, Dec. 26.—1t has de
veloped since Dec. 16, when Eastern
trunk line officials met here to consider
the advisability of continuing the anti
exchange pass agreement inaugurated
this year, that while the result of the
conferences was to continue the agree
ment many exceptions will be allowed.
Consequently the Christmas season has
been more marked this year with ex
changes of courtesies than last.
Agreement Is Farce.
An official of wide experience said to
day: "The Eastern anti-exchange pass
agreement has been a farce the past
year. It was conscientiously kept by
most of the lines in the letter, but. the
spirit of it has been broken. Certain
railway officers have even received
passes on other lines than their own
through their political friends. Why
should they not receive exchange
passes directly when the courtesy is
mutual?" .'• , .
Many, systems have long refused to
exchange passes with small roads, as
there is no justice or equity in such
exchanges. A system of 5,000 or 1,000
miles of line should, for example, judge
for itself whether it wishes to exchange
with a road of 200 or 300 mile* for
whose transportation its officials can
have no possible use from one years
end to another.
Western lines, following .the ex
ample of the Eastern lines, have pass
ed resolutions refusing exchange
passes with lines in central territory
whose officials practically act for their
Eastern trunk line connections.
ASKS COMMISSION FOR HELP.
Knoxville Man Desires to Sell Coal Cheap
er Than Dealers.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Dec. 26.— R.
W Austin of Knoxville, Term., trading
as the Live and Let Live Coal company,
which company, he states, was formed to
supply coal to the poor and whose profits
are donafed to the Knoxville Women's
Christian Association for the Poor, has
filed a complaint with the interstate
commerce commission alleging tnat me
Southern is discriminating in the supply
of cars for the coal trade. Mr. Austin
says his company's charges are greatly
below the extortionate prices per ton
exacted by the other coal dealers of
Knoxville, and that these dealers have
formed <a combine and fixed a schedule
of prices and agreed not to sell below
tllThl Ccomplaint alleges that in furnishing
cars for the transportation of coal from
the mines at Jellico, Term., to Knoxville
and other points on the Southern and
connecting lines, the defendant com
pany is discriminating against the com
plainant, the owners of the mines ship
ping to the complainant, the consumers
and the city of Knoxville itself and tnat
the railway company is legally required
to furnish the complainant wun sui
ficient cars to enable it to do business
and compete on equal terms with other
established coal dealers in Knoxville. An
investigation is asked for.
NEGOTIATE WITH HARRIMAN.
Representatives of Union Pacific Strikers
Go to New York.
OMAHA, Neb., Dec. 2C—Representatives
of the 300 striking shopmen on the Union
Pacific are now en route to New York
at the request of E. H. Harriman to con
fer with him and President Burt at the
New York office Monday in regard to a
settlement. . _ |
■ The action was precipitated by John
McNeil, grand president of the Brother
hood of Boler Makers and Iron Ship
Builders, declaring that if the strike wa.s
not at once settled every bnilermaker on
the Southern Pacific would be ordered out
on a strike. President Burt asked for
time and hurried to New York to confer
with Mr. Harriman and now Mr. Harri
man has asked for negotiations.
The strike has been on six months for
higher swages and in protest against piece
work. demand discharge of all
strike breakers and reinstatement. The
company has suffered severely from de
% fective "motive power from cold weather
- during the last few days, one blockade
lasting fifty-twc hours.
NEW SERVICE TO START JAN. 4.
Milwaukee Completes Arrangement for
Transcontinental Runs.
The Milwaukee has completed arrange
ments for the new transcontinental serv
ice in connection with the Union and
Southern Pacific systems. The service is
to be inaugurated Jan. 4, 1903.
According to the announcement there
will be three daily trains from Chicago
to San Francisco, with sleeping cars de
tached at Granger, Wyo.. for the "Over
land Limited." the "California Express,"
and the "Pacific Express," and returning
will be designated respectively as the
•"Overland Limited," "Atlantic Express"
and the "Eastern Express."
According to the schedule prepared the
trip to the coast will te made In three
days and a half from Chicago.
the main trains will go direct through
to San Francisco, and tourist sleeping cars
will be detached and taken on at Granger,
Wyo.
WILL REDUCE RATES.
Duluth Roads Take Action at Suggestion
cf Railroad Ccmmlssion.
As a. result or the finding of the railroad
and warehouse commission that the Min
nesota & International was charging ex
cessive passenger rates at 4 cents per
mile, tho Duluth. Missabe & Northern
and the Duluth & Iron Range have notified
the commission that they will reduce their
passenger rate on Jan. 15 to a maximum
not to exceed 3 cents per mile.
These roads have been charging at a
rate of '.i% nn.l 4 cents per mile, and
when the commission decided to require
the Minnesota & International to reduce
their rates a suggestion was sent to the
roads named, with the above result.
WILL ASK FOR MORE PAY.
Freighthandlers and Railway Clerks In
Chicago to Make Demands.
CHICAGO, Dec. 26.—The 8,000 railway
frftighthandlers of Chicago, whose strike
last summer interfered with the industries
of this city for several days, arc- prepar
ing to demand more pay. The Railway
Clerks' association is making similar
preparations. Negotiations between the
clerks and' freighthandlers are in prog
ress. It is said that the two organizations
will take concerted action.
TO LEAVE SOUTHERN PACIFIC.
C. H. Tweed, Chairman cf Board of Di
rectors, to Become Banker.
NEW YORK, Dec. 26.—Charles H
Tweed, chairman of the board of direc
tors of the Southern .Pacific, will sever
his connection with that corporation on
Jan. 1, to become a partner in the
banking house of Speyer & Co. Mr.
Tweed for many years was a business as
sociate of the late Collis P. Huntington
and is one of the executors of the Hunt
ington estate.
TO WORK BY ELECTRIC LIGHT.
Santa Fe Installs Plant tc Aid Men In
Abo Pass Canyon.
CHICAGO. Pec. 26.—Building a rail
road by electric light is a novelty which
will be introduced by the Santa Fe when
it begins construction of its cut-off to
connect Pecos Valley line with its main
line in New Mexico. In tMe construction
of the cut-off line, which will be done
within two months, 600 men will be put
to work in Abo Pass canyon, and a large
electric light plant will be Installed at
the mouth of the canyon so that men can
work at night as well as by day.
GOES TO FORT WORTH & DENVER.
J. M. Herbert to Become Vice President
and General Manager.
DENVER, Col., Dec. 26.— J. M. Her
bert* who has resigned as manager of the
Denver & Rio Grande, will become, on
Jan. 1, vice president and general mana
ger of the Colorado & Southern and
vice president of the Fort Worth &
Denver. He will be in charge of the
operation of the entire system, from Den
ver to Fort Worth and will make his
headquarters in Denver.
This announcement was authorized to
day by Frank Trumbull, president of the
Colorado & Southern and Fort Worth.
The office of vice president has not been
filled since the resignation of R. I. Win
ichell, two years ago. The duties which
Mr. Herbert will assume have always
been transacted in the office of the presi
dent and general manager. The change
is made to relieve the pressure of busi
ness on President Trumbull.
BUILDING IN PRESENT YEAR.
More New Mileage Than for Any Year
Since 1888.
CHICAGO, Dec. 26.—According to the
Railroad Gazette, railroad building in
the United States for 1902 aggregated 6,026
miles, a total not exceeded in any year
since 1888. Second tra<?k. sidings and
electric lines are not included.
Oklahoma leads with 670 miles of new
line. Texas comes second with 496
miles. Arkansas is third, with 371
miles, ar.a Indian Territory fourth, with
3G3 miles.
RAILROAD NOTES.
W. R. Galloway, general passenger
agent of the Sou, sent around unique
Christmas greetings in the shape of gild
ed champagne corks. These were sent
through the mail attached to tags.
The Soo has issued an attractive book
let describing the improved service on the
road. Every detail of the equipment is
represented in photographs or text.
R. R. Cable, for many years chairman
of the Rock Island board of directors, has
resigned that position and been elected
chairman of the executive committee. D.
G. Reid has been elected chairman of the
board of directors. Mr. Cable has long
desired to lighten his work and the change
was made at his request. He is now sev
enty years old.
INSIDIOUS MICROBE KNOWN
AS THE FIDDLE BUG
It Operates in a Variety of Ways Upon
Its Victims.
One of the most insidious and yet
amiable microbes that I know anything
about, remarked a local music teacher,
is that which we in this business call
the fiddle bug. The fiddle bug operates
upon those whom it takes possession
of in a great many ways. For exam
ple, there is a well-known physician
here in Washington who was seized
with the fiddle bug only about two
years ago, although he is now a man
well into middle age. It hit him bad.
The way it seized him at first was to
give him the Idea that he just natur-.
ally had to learn how to play on the
violin. He, a busy medical practition
er, past fifty, with the natural stiffness
of movement that comes with that age,
got it into his head that life would be
one long stretch of the bad lands and
a howling desert for him unless he
learned how to play on the violin!
Well, he began. He invested in a fine
and expensive outfit—first-rate violin
and bow, music rack, elementary violin
music—all the accessories. He engag
ed a good violin teacher. The teacher
looked the elderly man over and told
him frankly, at the outset, that he was
a good 1,000-to-l shot, or words to that
effect, so far as his chance of ever
learning to play on the violin was con
cerned. The doctor didn't take any
offense. He had the fiddle bug too bad
for anything like that, and he said he
was willing to pay the freight and take
a chance. He didn't have a particle
of music—that is, so far as the acquisi
tive end of it is concerned —in his
whole huge frame, and after about two
months' lessons the violin teacher told
the physician that it would take him
at least thirty years to learn how to
pound a bass drum, much less how to
play "Not For Joe" or "Yankee Doodle"
on the fiddle.
"This discourag-ed the doctor some,
and for the time he took the teacher's
word for it and abandoned his idea of
learning: the violin. Two months later
the fiddle bug nailed him again. He
bought a second violin —not that he
had disposed of the first one, but that
he liked fiddles —liked to have 'em
around him to look >atfr even if he
couldn't play. He engaged" a second
teacher, who van shrieking from the
doctor's presence at the end of the
fourth lesson with his fingers in his
ears. Well, since that time the doctor
has brought three new fiddles and en
gaged three new violin instructors, and
at the present hour he cannot even
draw a straight down bow on the open
A string to save his soul. It's not in
him. But the fiddle bug's in him, and
he'll never get rid^of it. It's the grief
of his life that he can't play one tune
on the fiddle. If he could only get
away with 'The Soldier's Joy' or 'The
Irish Washerwoman,' I'd be willing to
wager that for the remainder of his
days he'd be investing half his Income
as a medical practitioner in new fid
dles.
"Then there's a well known man in
one of the departments who's had the
fiddle bug for a matter of forty years—
ever since he was a boy. He had first
class instruction, time and again dur
ing all those years, and yet the best he
can do is to play just simple pieces
fairly well. He loves to play just these
simple pieces over every night of his
life, and he never misses a night. He
isn't under any delusion as to the ex
tent of his ability as a player—he
knows exactly where he stands on that,
and makes no bones about ridiculing
his own music. But he's just got the
fiddle bug, that's all, and he always
will have it. He's got fiddles and some
of them good ones, all over his house —
under sofas and lounges and beds, on
the table, on top of the bookcases—
they're everywhere; and he's still buy
ing 'em. He's spent thousands of dol
lars on fiddles and fiddle accouter
ments, although he's never been any
thing but a fairly comfortable man.
"Then, there's another department
man, this one younger, who has the
violin microbe in an odd form. He's a
fairly good player, just an average one,
without any particular inspiration.
He's been at it about ten years, and he
has spells of enthusiasm, during which
he'll get a teacher, have all his music
books dug out of the attic trunks and
start all over again. But when the en
thusiastic spell hits him he always has
to buy a new violin, for the reason that
he gets rid of 'em in short order when
the enthusiasm is punctured. His fid
dle ardor will last perhaps a month or
two, during which time he practices
fiercely and gets into all sorts of dick
ers for new fiddles. T£en some crack
erjack violinist comes along to Wash
ington and gives a concert, and this
enthusiast goes to hear the great play
er perform. He leaves the concert hall
in a state of utter gloom and depres
sion. The great player is so very great
indeed,, and the chance of ever being
able to attain one millionth part of his
proficiency is so completely out cf the
question. So this enthusiast returns to
his home and vows to his wife that
he's never, under any circumstances,
going to take a fiddle in his hands
again. He immediately begins to dig
around to find somebody that wants
to buy a good fiddle cheap. I've known
him to sell fiddles that he paid as high
as $100 to the first man that offered
him a ten-dollar note for it.
"After a while, as I say, the overpow
ering effect of the great player's music
wears off, and then he gets the fiddle
THE ST. FAUL, liGOBE, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1902.
bug all over again and sets about to
take his old love into his heart once
more. .
"And yet the bug has another and
an exceedingly peculiar way of acting.
There are some fellows who are just
natural musicians—they're born with
it. It's as easy for them to pick up the
fiddle and run away with it, as the ex
pression goes, if they're started at the
instrument early enough, as it is for an
alert apprentice to learn the plumber's
trade. Well, I know perhaps a dozen
Washington men who possessed this
musical ability in their early youth,
and who were started at the violin by
their parents. Most of them had to be
virtually clubbed into practicing by
their parents, and yet, even with this
forced and unwilling effort, they be
came good players in the course of a
few years, capable, with study, of do
ing almost anything with the instru
ment. Well, all of these particular men
that I'm talking about have absolutely
dropped the violin since they arrived
at the age when they became inde
pendent of the control of their folks —
given it up absolutely and wholly, with
no thought of ever taking it up again.
And that's the fiddle bug—the people
who can't play want to, and the peo
ple who can won't." —Washington Star.
The Girls Will Win.
Out in a nice and quiet little town in
Nebraska conditions prevail that have
not heretofore materialized in any other
village, town or city in the United States.
Just what brought them about is not
stated, but the fact none the less exists
that the young men of the place have
pledged themselves, each to the other, not
to escort young ladies to places of en
tertainment where an admission fee is
charged. Inasmuch as a reservation is
made in favor of the churches, a suspi
cion might be entertained that a sordid
motive lies back of the resolve of the
young men. "
If this be so. then the young women
can felicitate themselves upon getting
rid of undesirable escorts, for the man
who is too stingy to occasionally, at least,
take his sweetheart to a place of enter
tainment can hardly be expected to pos
sess the inherent qualities that enter into
the makeup of a kind, loving husband.
It is possible, however, for the girls
of Wahoo, the Nebraska town, to set the
boys a lesson that will soon bring them
to "a sense of their own folly. Suppose
they should conclude to go to church by
themselves—not to attend social functions
of any kind, to not light the parlor fires
when the winds are chilly, and above all
to not indulge in buggy rides, except as
each others' company, when the breezes
are balmy, or to permit themselves to be
snugerled in the sleigh under the proverb
ial buffalo robe or wolf skin when*the
roads are white and sparkling and the
tinkle-tinkle of the bells furnish inspira
tion to life itself. If the girls of Wahoo
only know it. they possess all the winning
cards and it will be their own fault if
they do not properly play them.—St. Louis
Post-Dispatch.
The Telephone Girl Secure.
"Women have to fight for an «yen
chancfe with men in other lines." said
one of the officials of the New York Tel
ephone company the other day, "but in
our business they are in no danger from
male competition. It would be simply im
possible to run a telephone exchange with
male operators. -
"Whoever heard of a 'hello-boy? There
is trouble enough with boys answering
the 'phone in offices, and there is no dan
ger of their being used in place of girls
in the telephone exchanges. It is not
chiefly because girls are steadier, more
attentive, and more polite, but it is be
causea girl's voice carries better over the
wire than a boy's, being higher, clearer
and more penetrating. But there is still
a more important reason. A girl can tell
what a fellow on the other end of th*
wire is trying to say, when a boy would
be shouting hopelessly "What did you
say?" "
Father of Stories About Doctors.
Dr. W. W. Keen, of Philadelphia, the
surgeon who wrote recently to So/ator
Gullinger a striking open letter in defense
of vivisection, has the hobby of collect
ing anecdotes of physicians. These anec
dotes he preserves in scrapbooks and in
costly extra illustrated volumes, and
sometimes he reads^ selections from them
at medical festivals.
"The most common medical anecdotes,"
said Dr. Keen recently, "suggest that the
physician is a murderer. All such stories
are as old as the hills in their fundamental
idea, though your modern writer puts
them in new clothes; as ghastly as though
you should array a corpse in fancy dress.
"A lawyer and a doctor were conversing.
The doctor said: 'Your profession doesn't
make men angels, sir.' The lawyer an
swered: 'No, it is yours which does that.'
"This anecdote, which is 2,000 yeais
old." said Dr. Keen, "is reputed to be the
parent of all the myriad or medical an
ecdotes that now exist." —New York Tri
bune.
He Knew One.
"Your old friend Cheetem is posing as
an 'actor-manager' now." said Hi Trag
edy. "He's starring with 'The Forty
Thieves.' "
"Is that so?" replied Lowe Comedy.
"Who are the other thirty-nine?"— Phil
adelphia Press.
Removing the Cause.
"He says he always carries something
which if Immediately and properly applied
will prevent hydrophobia or lockjaw re
sulting from the bite of a mad dog."
"What it is—whisky?"
"No, a 48-caliber revolver. —Philadel-
phia Press.
Proposals Wanted —Publishing Annual
Report.
City Clerk's Office.
St. Paul, Minn., December 24, 1902.
Notice is hereby given that sealed pro
posals, marked "Proposals for Publishing
Annual Reports." will be received at the
office of the City Clerk of the City of
St. Paul. Court House and City Hall, un
til 5 o'clock p. m. January 2, 1903, for
printing and binding 200 copies of the an
nual reports-of city officers for the year
1902; and also for printing said reports
in pamphlet form as may be needed for
the various departments of the city. The
specifications to be followed are on file
in the office of the City Clerk.
A certified check in the sum of 10
per cent of the amount bid. or a bond in
the sum of 20 per cent, with two sureties,
residents of the State of Minnesota, or a
surety company bond in the same amount,
must accompany each proposal as surety
for the making and execution of a con
tract.
The Common Council reserves the right
to reject any and all bids.
By order of the Common Council.
MATT JENSEN,
City Clerk.
Dec.2s-1902-10t
City Comptroller's Office.
St. Paul, Dec. 26th. 1902.
The amount of funds of the City of St.
Paul on hand at the close of business this
day. and where deposited as follows:
Merchants National Bank $57,207.37
National German - American
Bank .* 70,624.74
Capital Bank 29.760.50
St. Paul National 41.076.29
Scand.-Am. Bank 30,641.59
Union Bank 31,502.97
State Bank 8,219.58
New York Int. Acct 63,592.38
Local Coupon Aect 31.(561.69
Phalen Park Refunding Acct... 3,476.77
Vault 180.85
Total $368,001.73
LOUIS BETZ,
City Comptroller.
Proposals for Hose Wagon.
Office Board of Fire Commissioners,
St. Paul. Minn.. Dec. 24. 1902.
Sealed bids will be received at this office
until Tuesday, Jan. 6. 1903. at 4 o'clock
p. m., for the delivery of a hose wagon.
Specifications therefor will be furnished
bidders on application to the Chief En
gineer of St. Paul Fire Department, when
satisfactorily tested by the Chief Engineer
will be received by the Commissioners for
the city. This Wagon to be made in St.
Paul. All bids to be sealed and marked
"Proposals for Hose Wagon" and directed
to the undersigned. A proper bond will be
required for faithful performance of the
contract. The Board reserves the right to
reiect any and all bids.
By order of the Board. •
WM. O'GORMAN,
Secretary.
Dec. 25-1902-6t.
JS^^^feK MEN AND WOMEN.
REb^BH •-'.-'Use Big for unnatural
mjSßr in 1 to s<tn.Vl-lH discharces,inflammations,
AmF Gusmnteed la irritations or ulceration3
|l**3 not to stricture. of mucous membranes.
Brrri Pr»T«it« Contiglon. Painless, and not a«.rin-
B7V\THEEVAHSCHEMICALCO. gent or poisonous.
MB, CINCINNATI, Sold by DrnersiaU, -
'■'QBHH^/ 'X. S.A. ~~jgS^- or sent in plain wrapper,;
•^^B^^ dffcU by express, prepaid, for
•^yggßUJHaKyjß ' tI.OO. or 3 bottles $2.75.
■ 7*™*^^ . » Circular -sent ou request.
POPULAR WANTS
Where Wanks Can Be Lett,
for Insertion in
The Globe
At the R.at»e of 1 Cent* per
Word. No«lnsertions Ac
cepted Less than 20 CenLs.
Personal, Clairvoyants, Fortune Teller
and Medical Classifications.
Two Gents Per Word
No insertion accepted less than 25 cents.
WANT COLUMN BRANCH OFFICES:
CONGER BROS., Druggists, Selby ave
nue, corner St. Albans; 409 Selby
avenue and 349 University avenue.
RICE STREET PHARMACY, 306 Rice
street.
ALBERT W. BORK, corner Mississippi
and Nash streets.
CAMPBELL BROS,, Selby and Victoria.
S. H. REEVES. Druggist, Seven Corners.
STRAIGHT BROS., Druggists, Rondo
ami Grotto streets.
A. T. GUERNSEY & SON, Druggists, 171
North Dale street.
PEOPLE'S" PHARMACY, 70S East Sev
enth street.
E. B. ROLLINS. Druggist, 295 West
Seventh street.
SEVER WE3TBY, Druggist, Maria ave
nue and East Third street.
W. A. FROST & CO., Druggists. Selby
and Western avenues.
WALTER NELSON. Druggist, University
avenue and Rice street.
REITZKE & CO.. Druggists, Selby and
Western avenues.
,A. & G. SCHUMACHER. Druggists, 490
West Seventh street.
HOLCOMB & MAGNUSON, 951 Payne
avenue.
J. W. NELSON, Dale and University.
BOTNER & . CO., Druggists, 678 Gr'knd
avenue! corner St. Albans.
C. T. HELLER, Colonnade, St. Peter and
Tenth streets.
C. F. RUTIIERFORD, St. Peter and
Fourth streets.
J. P. JELLINEK & CO., 961 West Sev
enth street.
W. K. COLLIER. East Seventh street,
corner Sibley.
A. A. CAMPBELL, Louis and Rondo
' streets, ',
H. J. M'CALL. 483 Broadway.
DREIS PHARMACY, corner Ninth and
St. Peter streets.
GEORGEi, C. 'DAVENPORT & CO., 973
East Seyenth street.
H. W. DICKMAN. Druggist. 830 East
Seyfenth, street, corner Beech.
JOHN BODIN & CO., 881 Payne ave
nue
B. A. TREAT, 442 Broadway.
SITUATIONS WANTED—MALES.
Anybody Out of Work in St. Paul op
Minneapolis may insert an adver
tisement under this heading free of
charge;
DELIVERY MAN—Young man would like
a position as a delivery man in city;
can furnish good reference. Address
Address R. T. McManus, 357 Carroll
St.. city.
WANTED—PIace where I can work for
my board and room. Address Rooney,
50 East Seventh st.
WANT to learn trade or will take inside
work; any kind; wages no object; ref
erences furnished. Claj-k, 50 East Sev
enth st. ..
APPRENTICE—A boy of sixteen, years
would liko to learn a trade of any kind.
Address J. Z.. SOP James st.. city.
SALESMAN—Wanted, position as sales
man; speak English and German; road
experience. B 5, Globe.
CLERK—An up-to-date procery clerk
wants position. T 105. Globe.
APPRENTICE—Young man of twenty
wants to learn trade; wJll take inside
work' of - any kind; wages no object.
city reference. Clark, 403 Smith ay.
PRINTER—Wanted, situation on small
country weokly or job office in or near
St. Paul: eight years' experience. Ad
dres3 T 116. Globe.
OFFICE BOY—A boy of sixteen years of
age would like to have a position as of
fice boy. J. J., 528 Cedar st., St. Paul,
Minn.
EMPLOYMENT—Wanted, by young man
of twenty-two years, position where
I can make $12 a month; have some ex
perience in electricity. Address J. 8.,
140 West Fifth st., city. __
OFFICE BOY—A boy of fifteen would like
a place as office boy. Address 542 Cedar
st. ,
POSITION—Young man of twenty de
sires a position of some kind. Address
V 892, Euclid st.
STATIONARY ENGINEER—By a young
man of good habits, a position as sta
tionary engineer or firing stationary
boilers. Address D 106, Globe.
WORK FOR BOARD—Faithful man de
sires position to work for board while
attending school. Address "Barnes,"
720 Globe Building.
CLERK—Wanted, position as clerk in
country town; experience in groceries
and drijgs, or would take position as
hotel clerk;, experience. H. J. W., 771
Fauquier st.. city.
WATCHMAKER and jeweler, long-expe
rienced. desires position; could start on
or before 1903; answer immediately.
T 133, Globe.
CLERK —A young married man wishes
position as clerk in wholesale house or
railroad office: two years' experience;
references. Address R., 950 Jackson st,
St. Paul.
WANTED—Situation as night clerk or
general work around hotel. M. Walsh,
general ■ delivery.
YOUNG MAN, age twenty7~would like
work of any kind. Address W. E., 171
Forbes ay.. city.
WANTED—A position as night watch
man or Janitor, or any inside work;
can give best of references. Address
307 East Seventh st.
FINANCIAL.
$15—Your credit Is pood •with us. Quick
$20—loans on household goods, pianos.
$25—etc.. without removal from your
$30—residence: easy payments: lowest
$35—rates. Also loans to salaried peo
s40 —pie without mortgages or indorser.
$45 —payable $n easy weekly or monthly
$50 —installments. We have private in
sss—terviewing rooms, and can guar
s6o—antee absolute privacy and confi
sfis—dential treatment. Fifth floor.
$75 —American Loan Co.. 512 Manhattan
$100 —Bldg. open every evening.
LOANS, LARGE OR SMALL.
TO SALARIED PEOPLE with permanent
positions with reliable concerns, with
out mortgage or indorser; only security
your name; payable in installments to
suit your convenience: only home com
pany; incorporated thirty years. By
reason of large clientage we give better
rates and discount on advance pay
ments. Every interview and transac
tion confidential. Our method is to
please, to do business with you. not for
once only, but in every time of need.
Private offices. 316-317 Pioneer Press
Bldg.. third floor. Open 8 a. m. to 6 p.
m. Minn. Mtge. Loan Co. ___
MONET LOANED on diamonds and all
goods of value; reduced rates. Geo. R.
Holmes. 141 East Seventh. |
5 AND G, PER CENT MONET to loan
on Improved property in St. Paul and
Minneapolis. V. C. Gilman. Germania
Life Bldg. j •
LOANS.
ON HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, pianos
and other personal property without re
moval from your residence; no publicity:
transactions confidential: loans made for
interest,: not to get your security; only
home company; incorporated for thirty
years. J3y reason of large clientage we
give the* lowest rates. 317 Pioneer Press
Bldg.. Minn.'Mtge. Loan Co.
"Headquarters" fcr Salary Loans.
Every map or .woman in St. Paul getting
a salary- calland get our money on your
plain note,, without publicity, mort
gage oy in<Jorser. Furniture loans—
Goods remain in your possession. Tou
get the Jfu\l Amount of loan without any
deducticpi. "yVe aim to please." St. Paul
Financial Co.. Room 301 New Tork
Life Bldg. Get off elevator at third
floor. . „ - -
POPULAR WANTS
HELP WANTED—fV.ALES.
STUDENTS to attend business school;
day and evening sessions; Instruction in
bookkeeping, shorthand, touch type
writing, civil service; classes In pen
manship, arithmetic, spelling, business
correspondence, grammar, etc.; two
weeks' trial given. Pioneer Business
ichool, Ryan Bldg., Robert and East
Seventh sts.
MESENGER BOY—Bright boy over six
teen years old as messenger «in large
office; must be quick and willing to
work; good chance for bright boy to ad
vance; state age, experience and salary
expected. D 107, GTobe. "
WANTED—Trustworthy man for 1903 to
travel and collect; salary $78 per month,
expenses advanced and salary each
week. Inclose self-addressed envelope.
Manager, 704 Star Bldg., Chicago.
TAILOR LEE, Grand Opera House, al
ways satisfies. Trousers to your meas
ure, $4%. Sample ends of best cloth
made; 800 styles.
SALESMAN—Wanted, a first-class sales
%ian, experienced in groceries, to sell
to jobbing trade; good salary to the
right man. Apply, stating age. ex
perience and references, C 103, Globe.
WOODS COOKS, tie makers, bellboy."
dishwasher, second cook, carpenters,
cooks, male or female help, all kinds.
Horsnell, 50 East Seventh st.
HELP WANTED—FEMALES.
HOUSEKEEPER—Wanted, a good house
keeper, German preferred. Call at Mrs.
Chennaux's, 171 West Sixth St.
TAILOR LEE, Grand Opera House, al
ways satisfies. Remnants of cloth suit
able for ladies' and children's wear at
less than half.
TWENTY shirtmakers on our new high
speed machines; good pay; steady work.
Guiterman Bros., Fifjh and Sibiey.
WAITRESSES —Wanted, waitresses for
Union (ipnnt restaurant.
SITUATIONS WANTED—FEMALES.
Anybody Gut of Work in St. Paul or
Minneapolis may insert an adver
tisement under this-heading free of
charge.
TAILOR LEE. Grand Opera House, al
ways satisfies. Remnants of cloth suit
able for ladies' and children's wear at
less than half.
LADY wants work by the day or by the
hour; will do office work. Room 13y 2 ,
447 St. Peter St.
NURSE— A lady would like a position to
take care of invalid lady and do some
light housework, or take care of an old
couple. Address 127 East Eleventh st.,
Room 30. .
HOUSEWORK—Young woman desires
light housework; no incumbrance. Call
afternoons at 430 Wabasha, third floor,
Room 10.
A MIDDLE-AGED WOMAN wants a
place in private family; no children;
must be in the city. 229 East Eighth
St., Room 4; don't ring the bell. _
A YOUNG GIRL would like position in of
fice; has had experience in office; can
give reference. Address Miss B. H.,
407 South Robert St.. Flat 7.
NURSE—Young woman desires place as
nurse, carin? for child two or three
years. M. E. T., 745 Hawthorn st.
WANTED—Position In law office or e.s
bookkeeper by young lady of experi
ence. Address C X. Globe.
NURSE — Thoroughly competent nurse,
refined and intelligent, desires place at
, cr.C3 M. J C. 745 Hawthorn st.
NEAT young woman desires washing and
ironing at her home; capable of doing
first-class work for ladles and gentle
men. Please call at 596 Jackson st.;
basement.
WANTED —By an experienced young
lady stenographer, position with some
reliable firm; understands genera 4 office
work and can help on books. Address
J. X.. IC2 Custer st.
SEWlNG—Experienced sewing girl wants
to sew in family. Apply IDI West
Sixth st.
WASHING—Neat young woman desires
washing and ironing at her home; capa
ble of doing first-class work; ladies
and gentlemen, reasonable. Please ad
dress or call at 596 Jackson st., base
ment.
WASHING and ironing to take home at
reasonable prices. Call or address 163
West Sixth st.
HOUSEKEEPER—Young widow desires a
position as housekp^ner; answer at onca
Address No 110 West Third st., first
floor.
WANTED —Position with chance of pro
motion, doing office work, by young lady
with four years' experience in law of
fice. Address C 5. Globe.
WOMAN would like any kind of day
work, washing or ironing or house
cleaning. Call or address 46 Thomas
st.. up stairs.
RELIEF SOCIETY.
141 East Ninth St.; Telephone, Main 183.
WE FURNISH women by t.he day to do
housecleaning. washing, ironing, sew
ing, nursi/ig the sick and mending; also
men to do odd jobs.
WOMAN wants work by the day. In
quire 25 East Ninth St.. Room 4.
BUSINESS CHANQjJSV /%
TAILOR LEE, Grand Onp'H^ al
ways satisfies. Trousers t(^Wur meas
ure. $4 1 / Sample ends of best cloth
made;' 800 styles. ,
A RARE OPPORTUNITY—A chance to
share In- the profits of a great inven
tion; stock for sale on the installment
plan that will multiply •in value: in
, vestigate this. Call on or write to R.
E. McCarty. 86 East Fifth sjfc. St. Paul.
FOR SALE—Foundry and machine shop;
good business and location; easy terms
.'if desired. Adress W. E. Hibbard, or A.
G. Hinz. Northfleld. Minn. ■-' .
JUDICIOUS, systematic speculation in
wheat is.very profitable; $20 will mar
gin 1,000 bushels 2 cents; send for free
book. Facts and Figures, explaining op
tion trading. The Osborn Grain Co.. 818
- Phoenix Bldg.. Minneapolis. Members
Chamber of Commerce. r -' : . ,
I CAN CEl,£i your business, no matter
where it 13; send description; state
price and learn how: established '96j
highest references; offices in fourteen
cities. W. ■M. Ostrander, -1443 N. . A.
■ Bldg., Philadelphia,, Pa. ~_
WANT to sell my stock of general mer
chandise; located In one of the best
. points in Iowa; invoice, about $4,000
to $4,500; monthly sales no less than
$2,000 . to $2^oo guaranteed .by . cash
book or bank book; no better invest
ment open ■ anywhere; best of reasons
for selling; first come,: first served;
P. S.—Stock almost ■ brand new. Ad
dress A. B. C, care St. Paul Globe, St.
Paul. Minn. ■
WANTED —A capable business man with
' $3,000 to invest, who wishes a respon
sible and lucrative position in a manu
facturing business. Call on or write to
R. E. McCarty, 86 East Fifth St., St.
Paul.
LOST AND FOUND.
TAILOR L"EE. Grand Opera House, al
ways satisfies. Trousers to your meas
ure. $4%. Sample ends of best cloth
■ made; 800 styles. .
EARRING LOST—An emerald, surround
ed with diamonds screw earringl. Finder
return to Mrs. George W. White, 727
Carroll st.. and receive $5 reward.
PURSE LOST —Lady's hand purse, be
tween Union depot and Seventh and
Jackson sts.. containing $4 and some
change, a railroad pass and some other
small articles. Leave at Globe office
for reward.
WATCH LOST —Christmas morning, be
tween Como ay. and Union depot, either
on Capitol boulevard, Viola or Jackson
sts. silver watch, monogram on case.
Return to E. D. Babcock, 303 Bank of
Minnesota, for reward.
DENTISTS.
DON'T BE HURT; COME TO ME—The
extraction of teeth, from one- to twenty
five, by one administration of my meth
od is positively without pain or bad
after-effects; full set of teeth on rub
ber, ?5. Dr. Schlffman, 138 East Sixth
St., opposite Ryan.
POPULAR WANTS
ROOMS FOR RENT.
AT FOUR HOTELS NEWLY FUR
nished and papered rooms; all prices,
day, week or month; depot cars pass
the doors. The Western, 105 East
Eighth; Imperial Hotel, 16 East Eighth;
Yukon- Hotel, 127 East Eighth; Econo
my Hotel. 360 Jackson st; transient
trade solicited. __^
SHERBURNE AY., 65—For rent, rooms
partly furnished or unfurnished for light
housekeeping, with or without heat;
elegant location; telephone and all con
veniences.
FLATS FOR RENT.
FLAT—New, very good and fine built
hot water heated seven-room flat, with
bath, attic and cellar, at 352 Pleasant
aye.
FARM LANDS.
I HAVE fruit farms for sale; also im
proved and unimproved farms, which I
will sell or"trade for merchandise; write
to Thomas P. Moore. Mountain Grove,
Mo.
INSTRUCTION.
REMER DANCING ACADEMY. ISS Ron
do st.; winter term opens Jan. 5; pri
vate lessons any time. N. W. 'phone.
Dale 574 J2. '
WM. H. BAKER, teacher of dancing.
Litt's hall; classes to suit all grades of
dancers; children meet Saturday mor >.-
Ings; private lessons. Tel. 1776 L-2.
WEIS DANCING ACADEMY. Wabasha
and University; beginners' class meets
Tuesdays and Fridays; will open an ad
vanced class Thursday. Jan. 8; office
hours. 7 to 8 p. m. Call or write for
booklet.
HORSES AND CARRIAGES.
LUMBERMEN TAKE NOTICE—We have
constantly on hand from 600 to 800
read of heavy logging horses: come and
look them over; you can find just what
you want at any time. Barrett & Zim
merman's Midway Horse Market, St.
Paul. Minn.
LUMBERMEN. NOTICE—For sale, thir
ty head draught horses and harnesses.
Apply Butler Bros., 804 Globe Bldg.,
St. Paul. Minn.
PATENT ATTORNEYS.
WILLIAMSON & MERCHANT (James F.
Williamson and Frank D. Merchant).
■ patent attorneys and solicitors. Main
office, 929-935 Guaranty Loan Bldg..
Minneapolis, Minn.; branch room, 52
McGlll Bldg.. Washington. D. C.
TYPEWRITING MACHINES.
BUY typewriters with rent you pay; all
makes. Jewett Agency. 237 Hennepln
nv.. Minneapolis: all makes.
PERSONALS.
FEMALE DISEASES CURED. Irregular
menstruation quickly cured; forty years'
experience. Office open from 9 a. m.
till 10 p. m. Dr. Wheeler, Globe bldg.,
Minneapolis. Tel. N. W.. M. 3203-L2.
T. C. 533;^g00d home for patients.
LADIES in trouble, call or write Dr. Bly.
27 Fourth st south, Minneapolis. New
book, 25c. _^____ i
TAILOR LEE. Grand Opera House, al
ways satisfies. Remnants of cloth suit
able for ladies' and children's wear at
less than half.
CONTRACT WORK.
Paving Ninth Street With Asphalt.
Office of the Board of Public Works,
City of St. Paul. Minn., Dec. 23, 190?.
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Wurks in and for Ihe
corporation of trie City of St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their oiliee in said city, until
2 p. m. on the fifth (sth) day of Janu
ary, A. D. 1903. .for the paving, with os
plialt. Ninth (9th) street, from Jackson
street tc Smith avenue, in said city,
according to plans and specifications on
file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties
in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent,
or a certified check on a bank of St. Paul,
in a sum of at least ten (10) per cent of
the gross amount bid. must accompany
each bid. Said check shall be made pay
able to the Clerk of said Board.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
JOHN S. GRODE.
President.
Official: R. L. GORMAN,
Clerk Board of Public Works.
Dec. 24-1902-3 Ot
CONTRACT WORK.
Paving Nina Avenue With Asphalt.
Office of the Board of Public "Works,
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the City of St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
2 p. m. on the fifth (sth) day of January,
A. D. 1903, for the paving, with asphalt,
Nina avenue, from the north line of alley
between Summit avenue and Laurel ave
nue to Selby avenue, in said city, accord
ing to plans and specifications on file in
the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties
In a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent,
«- p certified check on a bank of St. Paul,
in a sum of atMeast ten (10) per cent
ot the "ross anaonnt bid. must accompany
each bid. Said cheek shall be made
payable to the Clerk of said Board.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
JOHN S. GRODE.
President.
Official: R. L. GORMAN.
Clerk Board of Public Works.
Dec. 24-1902-10t
CONTRACT WORK.
Paving Eagle Street With Sandstone.
City of St. Paul, Minn.. Dec. 23, 1903.
Office of the Board of Public "Works,
City of St. Paul. Minn., Dec. 23, 1902.
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the City of St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
2 p. m. on the fifth (sth) day of January.
A. D. 1903. for the paving, with sand
stone. Eagle street, from Franklin street
to the levee (on the Mississippi river), in
said city, according to plans and specifica
tions on file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties
in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent,
or a certified check on a bank of St.
Paul, in a sum of at least ten (10) per
cent of tho gross amount bid. must ac
company each bid. Said check shall be
made payable to the Clerk of said Board.
The said Board reserves the right to re
ject any and all bids. •
JOHN S. GRODE,
President.
Official: R. L. GORMAN,
Clerk Board of Public "Works.
Dec. 24-1902-10t
CONTRACT WORK.
Paving Caplto! Boulevard With Asphalt.
Office of the Board of Public works.
City of St. Paul. Minn., Dec. 23, 1902.
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation ct the City of St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
2 p. m on the fifth (sth) day of January,
A. D. 1003. fo: the paving with asphalt
Capitol boulevard, from University ave
nue to Como avenue, in said city, accord
ing io plans and snecifications on file in
tne office rt said Board.
A bond with at least two C 2) sureties
in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent,
or a certified check on a bank of St. Paul,
in a sum or at least ten (10) per cent
of the gross amount bid, must accompany
each bid. Said check shall be made
payable to the Clerk of said Board.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
JOHN S. GBODK
President.
Official: R. I>. GORMAN.
Clerk Board of Public Works.
Dec. 24-1002-10t
m I f]' i£X' (^C^isS'fA SURE CURE:
1 V %^f^i gonorrhea
I f And GLEET ":
Mlffltiai*aii'Mißii^ l t i j — jLt*yaß^ No other treat
■* Bold by all Druggists, ment required.
TRAVELERS' GUIDE.
Union Depot, Sibley Street.
Trains leave and arrive at St. Pau,'
as follows:
H" ■ fly 111 -4 BjPisEijjffiggjßaa
■ JElectrlellfhted-Observa- "■ L **'« Arrlvo
tlon Cars to Portland, Oro., via * 9:30 * 2 :20
Butte. Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma am yia.
. - Pacific Express
Fargo.Heleno, Butte, Spokane, *So!iis *7:4Q
tJeattle. Tacoma, Portland pm zsa
Farfjo and Leech Lake Local i. "/- r5
S Si. Clond, Little i^lls, Brain- f 8:40 f5:50
era. Walker. BemldJL Fargo.... am pm
Dakota and Manitobe expresc
Fergus Falls, Wabpeton, c* i- -- ■
Hoorhead. Fargo, Jamestown, „ _ __ , __
Bismarck, Mandan, Crookston, ■ o .UU * 7 .7.9
Grand Forltg, (jrafton Winnipeg -.. pm . ara
"Du!uf!i Line" f^s«*lf:BJ
TRAINS TO lllQ u f £3(j«
DULUTH ANO SUPERIOR li;j(irß:K
■ * Daily. tEx. Sunday.
NOTE "Duluth Short Line" trainc for Duluth
and West Superior arrive at and Depart; from "?*'' ,
wauUae" Station, Minneapolis. All other traJ* _, jv
Union Station In. Minneapolis. • ■ • • •*"
All trains use Union Station. St. Paul.
T|f»|f ET fIFFIPP Corner sth and Robrrt
BlUs^tl UriSlit Teleahone Main i2G6.
[North-western linej
iLL=L=J c. sf r. m. ao. ry i)^—' I
Office 382 Robert St. 'Phone 480.
tEx. Sun. +Ex. Sat ~~*
§Ex. Mon. Others Dally. LEAVE. ARRIVE.
Chicago, Mil., Madison 8:30 am 9:50 pm
Chicago Atlantic Express".. 10:£0 pm 10:55 an»
Chicago Fast Mall" 6:05 pm
Northwestern Limited » 8:3 U 7:25
Chicago, Ml)., Madison f P.M. A M.
Wausau. F. dv Lac, Green Bay 6:05 pm 8:30 am
Duluth, Superior, Ashland.... 18:10 am t4:25 pra
Twilight Limited. ) 4:25 9:JO
Duluth. Superior, Ashland.. J P.M. P M.
Dus Molnos, Redfiald. Pierre t7:40 am t7:40 pm
Sioux City, Omaha, Kan. City 10:00 am 7:40 pm
St. James,Fairmor.t New Ulm t7:4oam t4:lspm
Omaha Limited. I 9:05 7:25
So. City, Omaha, Kan. City I P. M. A. M.
Sioux Falls. Mitchell, Redfleld 8:00 pm 8:15 am
D«s Mo!n«s. Mitchell. Su Falls 6:00 cm 8:15 am
Ticket Office—332 Robert St.. Cor. Fourth,
'Phone Main 856.
Leave. |*Dally. tEx Sun. iSun.only " Arrive.
tß:ooam'st. Cloud, Cass Lake, Bemidji fs:3o?m
tß:ooam'..Tintah, Aberdeen, Fargo..l +s:3opm
*QiOCa IC| YCH ToMontana and *OiQnp
Utldm ILI tin Pacific Coast .... £iuUm
19-50 am Wlllmar, Farso.S. F.Yankton. - f6 .3 5D1T1
19.50 am SoQ c< Wa(ert n> Brown . s Val t6.35?m
. U:4spm Elk Rtvsr, M. and Sandstone tlO:lsim
■; 14:40pm. Wayzata and HutchHson.J t°:2sm
•7:ospm Breck., Fargo, G. F.,Winni3e» *7:45 am
*6:lspm WUlmar, S.Falls, Yank.S.Clty *7:2oam
•8:1 0 cm .... Minn, and Dakota Exo — *7:3oam
•fflSn-} St. Paul to Duluth {%%s
Sleeper for 11:10 p. m. train can be oc
cupied at any time after 9 p. m.
Chicago Great Western Rv.
'The Maple Leaf Route.",,V;
City Of/Ice, sth and Rob;rt Sts, Phone iso-M.
tEx. Sunday, othersdall,. f^p^ [Agfj^
Kenyoa. Dodge Contar. - Oel- 8:0 am 0:05 prn
witn, Dubuqus. Frasport, 8:35 pm 7:25 am
Chicago and East. 11:20pm 12:50 pin
Cedar Falls. Waterloo, Mar- 10:30 7:25 pm
•halltown. De» Molnes. St. 8:35 pm 7:25 am
Joseph, Kansas City. 11:20 pm 12:50 pm
_ ■•?, _ ._. 10:30iun 12:50 pm
Cannon Falls. Rad Wine ts:lopm MO-45am;
Northfleld. Farlbault. Water- t 8: 10 am t7:25 pm
Tllle, Mankato. 6:05 pm 0;45 am i
Hayfleld. Austin. Lyle Masoa t8:10 am 10:45 pm
c'tv - 5:10 pm T7:35 am '
Eagle Grovs. Ft. Dodga t8: 10 am 17=25 pm •
GHWAGO,
MILWAUKEE &
ST. PAUL RY.
Ticket Office, 365 Robert St 'Phone 93.
•Dally. lE*. Sun, t Ex.-Sal.' LEAVE. ARRIVB
Chicago, La X, Milwaukee. *8:30 am *9:sopm
Chicago, La X, Milwaukee... *6:00 pm *\ I:2sam
cnicago Pioneer Limned 7:35 pinrK-n
Milwaukee, La X, Winona... 3:00 pm •2:sopm
Chic; Faribo. Dubuque... *4:00 pm 9:loam
Rod Wing and Rochester ... t3:00 pm tll:2sam
La Crosse. Dubuque,R. lsland 8:30 am t9:sopm
Northfield, Faribo, Kirn. City •8:00 am •6:lopm
Ortonvl'Ja, Mllbanlc.Aberdeen |t8:45 am t6:3opm
Ortonvllle. Aberdeen,* Fargo #6: 15 pm •7:4oam
Nonhfiald. Fariba Austin...' 17:25 cm tl 1:10 am
jssSjgjSSjjis|i] BEST LINE TO H'tfJQliilLilj
Pmnmumnr CHICAGO AND WmM
CHIGAuu ANU
KB ST. LOUIS WMM
Lv.for | STATIONS . | Ar.from
B:05 a. m. Winona, La Croßße, Dubuquff i
and Chicago, ex. Sunday... 12:45 p. m
9:05 a. m. Wlnona, La Crosse, ]>übuque .
. ./>.- and St. Louis, ex. Sunday .......... ( 't
3:00 p. m. Wlnona, La Crossc, Dubuque . . '
| Chicago and St. Louis, 7ly. 7:25 a. m.
Ticket Office, 400 Robert St. . Telephone Main S& •
C, R. I. & P. Ry.
ROCK ISLAND SYSTEM.
Ticket Office, Tel. N. W. 7C2 Main.
Sixth and Robert T. C. 170.
I Leave | Arrive
ALL TRAINS DAILY. ( For. | From.
Farmington. Northfield, 9:40 am 14:25 pm
Faribault, Owatonna, Al
bert Lea. Waterloo, Ce
dar Rapids. Burlington,
Quincy, Hannibal. St.
Louis, Davenport, Rock
Island. Chicago, Peoria,
Kansas City 7;45 Dm 8:05 am
Minneapolis and St. Louis R. R. Co,
Office 398 Robert. Unlorr Depot.
Telephone Calls—66l N. W.—690 T. C.
LMT9- 1E» Sunday. 'Dally. Arrive.
10.10 am ..Watertown and Storm Lake., t 5.500 m
J9.ooam Omaha and Dea Molnes.... 1 7.20pm
*5.40rm ...Esthervllle and Madiscn...- 10.35 am
•n mnm THE NORTH STAR LIMITED • 0 m pm
(. Iliplll To Chicago. St. Louls& Peoria fI.OU Ulll
•B.oopm Omaha & DasMolnes(Ll.nited) * 8:00 am
.«i1,8t.p.&5.5.-m:-ey.'#
City Ticket Office, 379 Robert St. Tel. 105 L
Union Depot, St PauL
Leave. | EAST. | Arrive.
T:2opml.Atlantic Limited (daily). B:4sam
10:00am[Rhinelander Local(exSun) 4:6spnj
-WEST.
• :05am Pacific Express (Pacific
Coast) daily. 6.40 an«
B:OSDm ..Dakota Exd. (ex. Sun).. 9:6oam
WISCONSIN CENTRAL RY. CO.
City Office. 373 Robert St. 'Phone No. 691.
Lgave I I Ajfrtve'
St. Paull All Trains Daily. ISt. Paul
Eau Claire. Chip. Falls, I
8:00 am Milwaukee and Chicago S:loam
Ashland, Chippewa Fallsl
~7:4opm|Oshkosh. Mil, and Chi.l s:oopm
(JUNES! $500 REWftRDfRSSS
oppression, any cause in patholofty. my monthly zeg.
lails to reliev»! safe, harmless: mall: hoy lonit eup
a-eseed. Bit. JACKSOS E. CO.. 160 Ueirbo.-a L_, l'hlci|«.
gra CHICHESTEH'S ENGLISH
PennyroM pills
*j _/T^""v -; — - ■ Original Only Genuine. ' i -
B'-'J/ afct^.BAFE. Alw»ys reliable Lndles. <"* CrogjJtt
5t,4< QKai fcr CHICHESTEK'S KNGLISH
fi^S*s«^«\ is KED un-1 Gold metallic boxen, italed
*fcv —^»\3?<J ■'rttn. bloc ribboa. Take ao other. Kefuio
i?l Wt* Vv>J l>»nccron« Substitution* and lui:t«-
I"/ 7" ■<. itf tlona. Buj of jonr Drugfiit. or lend 4c. la
I Wf lJ' ituiM r>r Pnrtloul.iri, TettlaionUU
IW. Mf mad "Belief for Lxllci," in (e(t<r,bj re
.AJ K*>U tarn Hail. 10,000 Tcitlmonlali. Sold by
-. >"* "i - all Drugg!«t». - . Cklchciter Chemical Co^
•ddUob tbUi«sw. . Uaditca B«nara. i'UiLA.. *\».

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