Newspaper Page Text
* Daily at
in the evening and "_•■_•
in the morning (except Sunday), The
"Trains leave for Chicago and the East and Kansas
City and the South. f\
: Private Chamber Sleeping Cars, Din
ing Cars (meals 35 cents up), Modern
Section Sleeping Cars, Comfortable
Day Coaches, Considerate Officials.
Minneapolis Ticket Offices : 7 Nicollet House Block
iml Chicago Great Western Depot. St. Paul Ticket
Offices : Comer Robert and Fifth Streets and Union
•^epot. Se* Time Table in this paper.
PRESSED FOB CASH. I
Davis A- Rankin Company Con
fesses Ik in cut.
CHICAGO, Oct. B.— The Davis &
Rankin Building and Manufacturing
company confessed judgment today in
favor of the First National bank for
$50,128, and a deputy sheriff was sent
to Harvey to take charge of the com
pany's plant. The company- is one of
the largest manufacturers of dairy
supplies in the country. It has been
in financial difficulty for some time,
the trouble culminating in today's
judgment. The assets of the concern
were estimated at $600,000, and The lia
bilities at $200,000.
Atlanta and tilt* South.
Start from Chicago Union Station at
10:30 a. m., arrive Atlanta next after
noon. Parlor car Chicago to Cincin
nati, Sleeping cars Cincinnati to At
lanta. Take the 8:15 p. m. train from
Chicago Union Station, reach Atlanta
second morning for breakfast. Sleep
ing cars to Cincinnati and Cincinnati
to Atlanta without change. This is
the Pennsylvania through route to
Cotton States Exposition via Chatta
nooga. Dering, 248 South Clark St.,
Chicago, for low rates.
.... Hearst ltu> a Xew York Paper.
NEW YORK, Oct. B.— A local paper
r this morning says William R. Hearst,
the California journalist, has pur
chased the Journal. Mr. Hearst fin
ished his examination of the books and
formally, entered on his duties as edi
tor and proprietor last night. S. M.
Chamberlain, formerly of the New
York Herald, who has been the manag
ing editor of the Examiner for years,
also resumed his role of managing
editor of the Journal.
Nothing; Left Out.
The new 3:10 train through to New
York daily over the Chicago & Grand
Trunk and the Lehigh Valley R. R. Is
a most complete and magnificent
equipment. The train is vestibuled
throughout, heated with steam and
lighted with gas. It is equal to any
train leaving Chicago, and for ac
commodations in the way of Pullman
Sleepers, Dining Car and other con
veniences and luxuries, is the best and
cheapest route to the East. Ticket of
fice at 103 So. Clark St., E. H. Hughes,
Gen. W. Pass. Agt.
Against John W. Maekny.
ALBANY, N. V., Oct. The court
of appeals today affirmed with costs
the judgment of the lower court in the j
case of Edward S. Stokes vs. John W. I
Mackay and another, appellants. This j
case involves about $90,000. The suit j
was for the value of certain shares of
stock owned by plaintiff in the Com- j
mercial lines of telegraph, and which '
were taken from the plaintiff's.
new york - An old-fashioned
/. MILES try* I r . ,
--Vr — way of getting there.
tSlow and safe, but i
ard work. - Most |
women have got
beyond this kind of
traveling — found
Now, why can't you look at
that other old-fashioned pro
ceeding in the same light
washing things with soap and
hard rubbing. That's slow
enough and tiresome enough,
everybody knows, and it's not
as safe as washing with Pearl
ine. It's really destructive, '
in fact, the wear of that con
stant rubbing. Break away
from these antiquated ideas.
Use modern methods. Pearl
ine saves at every point. «■"
Beware of imitations. JAMES PYLE, N. Y.
g - -— . '
v^"""^""""?*^ "• send the marvelous French
/>M *"? MA Kerned y CALTHOS Tree, and a
if/"* st I*l \ legal guarantee that Calthos will
K2i>~-M-_: i ?. T 4t'.* 5 l »-'<*«*«c« A- EmlMleim,
t'.^.tSt "*"* T" c l Kl. *>l>erm«&»rrhe». Varicocele
V ju \ and RESTORE Lost Visor.
V. ™ , Jfii Use it and pay if satisfied.
1? "llfT "'"".VOM MOHL CO.,
""-SV <XL-J "to" 0 American Agents, Cincinnati, Ohio.
cßyeadc^ 2: !'fi*s*^s y quickly.permanenUy all ner
vous diseases. Weak Mem*
Or , Loss of Brain Power.Headache.Wakef
*Lost "Vitality, nightly emissions, evil dreams,
lm potency and wasting diseases earned by youth-
XT errors or excesses. Contains no opiates. Is
ft nerve tonic and blood builder. Makes the
pale and puny strong and plump. Easily carried
In vest pocket. 11l per box; 6 for 95. By mall -
- prepaid with a written guarantee to cure or money
refunded. ' Free medical book, sealed, plain
wrapper, with testimonials and financial refer
ences. No charge for consultations. Beware of imi
tations. Sold by our advertised agents, or address
nerve Seed Co., Masonic Temple, Chicago.
Bold in St. Paul, Minn., by XL. -Musset
,ter, cor. 4th and Wabasha- sts.
GEN. WOSE DEAD
THE. «HEtIO OF THE CRATER*-*-
PASSES AWAY. IN W ASHI>G
NOTED PUBLIC CHARACTER.
A BRAVE SOUTHERN SOLDIER
AXD A LEADER IN POLI
TICS. -■..-. y.d.
HIS LAST HOI ON .. EARTH.
liiNiU'iiilicii nt In "Appearance, but
Able to Make Him*. Heard
WASHINGTON, Oct. B— Gen. Ma
hone died at 1 o'clock this afternoon.
The end came peacefully and almost
imperceptibly. The. dying man had
lain unconscious ever since last Sun
day morning, taking no nourishment
and showing no sign of life beyond
faint respiration. . The doctors sadd
yesterday that death was surely ap
proaching, and at 10 o'clock ' this
morning they told the family that
death would come within two hours,
although it proved that the vital
spark lasted an hour beyond that
period. All the members of the fam
ily were about the bedside when the
end came, including Mrs. Mahone,
Gen. William Million****
the two sons, Butler and William
Mahone Jr.; Mrs. McGill, a daugh
ter; L. L. Maury, of Virginia, a
nephew, and Capt. Rogers, an old
friend of the general and present
chairman of the Virginia Republi
can committee. The watchers had
been at the bedside continuously for
many hours and were prepared.
There will be no public funeral at
Washington, as, in accordance with
the wishes of the widow, the re
mains will be borne quietly 'to the
general's old home at Petersburg,
Va., where the services and intere
ment will occur. The departure from
here will be made at 4:30 tomorrow
morning. Arriving at Petersburg
at 10:30 a. m., the services will be
held at St. Paul's Episcopal church.
The active pallbearers will be mem
bers of Gen. Mahone'e old command,
famous as "Mahone's brigade," the
one which held the "crater." The
honorary pallbearers will be selected
from officers of the same- brigade.
The Confederate "Veterans' union
tendered their services as a military
escort of the body, but it was the
family's wish to avoid display.
Gen. Mahone had passed the most of
his time in recent years in this city
living at Chamberlain's, where he
! frequently consulted with the Repub-
I lican leaders from his native . state.
He was formerly quite wealthy, but it
is understood that he lost the larger
part of his money and probably left
but a small estate.
A NOTED CHARACTER.
The country will long remember Gen.
Mahone as one of the most picturesque
: figures and characters in public life
j during the last thirty years. Excep
! tionally slight in stature and frame,
| he has been a marked man in great as
j semblages. His peculiar style of dress,
I and especially his hat, attracted at
j tention to him. This broad-brimmed.
: soft felt head gear seemed out of pro
portion to the tiny form beneath it.
But beneath this shade sparkled a pair
of the keenest eyes ever possessed by
man. Gen. Mahone marks an epoch
in the history of the United States since
the late war. He has been during the
last quarter of a century the central
figure in Virginia politics, and at one
time his slight figure was th© nuecleus
of one of the most violent political
storms that ever waged in congress.
He was In his sixty-ninth year. His
favorite sobriquet was "Hero of the
Crater," won by his wonderful courage
in the attack on Petersburg when the
federal forces sprung a mine beneath
the Confederate defense. He fought like
a tiger, and later historians give to him
almost alone" the credit of keeping
Petersburg from the Union hands by
repairing before su ,eet the shattered
Confederate lines. He had joined the
confederate army at once after the
secession, participated ln the capture
of the Norfolk navy yard in 1861, and
raised and commanded the Sixth regi
ment of Virginia. He was commis
sioned a brigadier general in March,
1864, and six months later became a
major general. At the close of the war
he returned to his original work of
engineering and became president of
the Norfolk & Tennessee railroad. A
spirit of leadership led him Into the
political arena and he at once assumed
a foremost position In the internal
affairs of Virginia.
WALLER'S WIFE COMING..
Representatives of the State De
partment to Meet Her.
WASHINGTON, Oct. Mrs. Waller,
wife of ex-United States Consul Wal
ler, now Imprisoned by the French gov
ernment, will arrive In New York Sat
urday, and steps are being taken to
have her met by representatives of the
state department. Her son, Paul Bray,
will also go to meet her. She Is ac
companied by her young children, the
family having made the long journey
from Madagascar by way of Pari.--.
Relief funds for her having been raised
in - Kansas, lowa and Washington,
these will be available for her support
after landing. Thus far she has been
helped homeward by private contribu
tions, the state department aiding her
from Madagascar to Prance and Am
bassador Eustis advancing the funds
for her trip to New York. Ethelbert
Woodford, a young American in. Mad
agascar, supplied her immediate needs
until assistance was rendered by. the
state department. It is expected she
will settle in lowa v "
Forney In Partly Guilty.
WASHINGTON, ' Oct. B.— The report
of the court martial on the case of Col.
James Forney, of the marine corps, 're
cently tried at the Brooklyn navy
yard, has - been : 'received here, > and
shows that the court found him guilty
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY £ GLOBE: WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 9, 1895.
• A woman has many pleasures ! and
much to be thankful for; but, alas!
she also has many pains. *
A woman may not be the slave of
man, but where her affections are con
cerned she is devoted to him, and often
overtaxes herself thereby.
A woman will often, without know
ing it, commit slow suicide for her
children. She will think, toil and
shorten her life in their behalf. Too
often they do not appreciate it.
A woman should not allow her color
to fade, her cheeks to become sallow,
her strength to be lost. She Is de
signed for attractiveness and happi
ness. i : "V
A woman need not allow any of
these things to happen If she will only
obey the laws of health and use the
best means at her command for pre
serving It:',"-" ■"£*."'-.-•
A woman needs a friend upon whom
she can rely, and there is no friend
which so surely aids her when she is
in need of aid as that great remedy,
Warner's Safe Cure.
A woman who has never learned
this great truth or who has failed to
avail herself of it, has lost a fine op
portunity and is doubtless less strong
and attractive today than she de
serves to be and might be.
A woman who follows the best hints
that can be given her, and who takes !
advantage of the latest, discoveries j
of science for helping her is certain j
to live longer, appear more attractive, I
suffer less and enjoy more happiness
than one who neglects her opportuni
ties. * .
of neglect of duty. The charge of em
bezzlement was declared to be partly
proved, but not wholly sustained. Of
the numerous other charges and speci
fications he was acquitted. The sen
tence is that he be publicly reprimand
ed. The secretary of the navy has not
yet acted on the report.
READY TO PAY OFF MORA.
Spanish Claimant to Receive About
9700,000 in Cash.
WASHINGTON, Oct. B.— lt is expect
ed that the state department, which
is the custodian of the funds paid by
Spain on the Mora, claim, will pay the
money to the different parties in inter
est on Thursday, and possibly tomor
row. The amount finally agreed on
for Antonio Maximo Mora, principal
in the claim, is $867,085. This sum has
been reduced somewhat by assign
ments, and the actual amount to be
.paid Mr. Mora will be slightly above
$700,000. The next payment of import
ance will be $287,000 to Dr. Jose I. Rod
riguez, who has been the attorney for
Mr. Mora /since the inception of the
case in. 1870. A further amount, ap
proximately $285,000, will be devoted to
the payment of Nathaniel Page, who
was at one time an attorney in the
case, or to those to whom he may
have assigned his interest. In the orig
inal agreement between Mr. Mora and
his attorneys he was to retain 60 per
cent and they were to have 40 per
cent, the latter sum to cover all legal
NO FREE ADVERTISING.-
Carlisle Issues an Order to the Su
WASHINGTON,- Oct. B.— Secretary
Carlisle has issued the following order
relative to specifications for bids for
the erection or repair of public build
ings: . . -.;'> ■■
"The supervising architect of the
treasury department is hereby directed
to eliminate from the specifications
hereafter prepared in his office, for the
erection or repair of public buildings,
all requirements which demand from
the successful bidder that he shall fur
nish certain specific materials or 'equal
thereto,' and shall not use In connec
tion therewith the name or designation
of any individual, co-partnership, com
pany or corporation. The said specifi
cations must state, in sufficiently de
scriptive terms, the kind and quality
of stone or brick desired, without ref
erence to any particular quarry or
manufacturer, but these and all other
materials must be of the best quality
for the purpose wanted, and subject to
the approval of the supervising archi
tect, without, however, naming any
special make or brand of goods, or in
anywise discriminating in favor of one
specific kind of material as against
similar material of equal quality.
"The supervising architect is further
directed to settle definitely in his de
signs of public buildings the kind of
material with which the walls are to
be built, in order that controversies
concerning the use of different materi
als may be avoided. This order shall
take effect at once."
A special term of the district court
was held here yesterday, Judge Willis
ton presiding. The regular fall term
of court begins on the third Tuesday
in November. An order was filed yes
terday in the case of James Bristol vs.
Henry Schultz, brought to foreclose a
mortgage favorable to the defendant.
The Democratic city convention is to
be held Oct. 26.
The shipment of logs from this port
yesterday were the largest of any day
this season, seven boats departing with
rafts. They were the Mollne for Dim
mock & Gould, Moline; the Musser and
"Everett, for the Rock Island Lumber
company; the Volunteer, for the Em
pire Lumber company, Winona; the
Abner Gile, for the Canton Saw Mill
company; the Robert Dodd for the
Cascade Lumber company, Burling
ton, and the Ravenna for Zimmerman
& Ives, Guttenburg.
In the Midst of Plenty.
That's what people with poor di
gestion are doing every day. They
have no appetite, or if they do have
an appetite and eat 4 what they re
quire it- does them no good because
the stomach does not digest it and the
fermenting mass of food becomes a
source of disease, of headaches, sleep
lessness, languor and the thousand
and one symptoms resulting, from dis
ordered digestion. Stuart's Dyspep
sia Tablets promptly relieve and cure
all forms of indigestion. They have
done it In thousands of cases and will
do it in yours. The reason is simple.
Because they digest the food whether
the stomach works or not. That's the
whole secret and the only secret about
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets for we tell
you plainly just what they contain be
cause we believe that every man and
woman ought to know what they are
putting Into their stomachs.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets contain
the freshest, purest pepsin, free from
animal impurities, combined with bis
muth and the most valuable vegetable
essences and fruit salts, making it not
only the surest cure for stomach
troubles but a perfectly" safe, reliable
preparation. . Sold everywhere by
druggists at 50 cents per package or
sent direct by mall by Stuart Co.,
After the Antrim Million*-.
CHICAGO, Oct. . B.— An organization
was effected in Chicago today, the ob
ject of which will be to contest the
right of ownership to the - estate in-
England of the Earls of Antrim, said
to be high up in the millions of dollars.
A meeting of the descendants of the
Antrim family was held today, and
; attorneys will be employed and sent
to England to look after the interests
,i — -
IN A NATURAL WAY.
DA Of) P||Dn' s the on scientific and
DAuU-L'UnU harmless cure for the to
bacco habit. Three boxes are sold with a
written guarantee to cure any case, no mat
ter now bad. You can use all tbe tobacco
you want while taking Baco-Curo; It will no
tify you when to stop. SI. per box,3 boxes
92.&'h ' sold by all druggists, with guarantee,
1. or sent direct. EUREKA CHEMICAL _
\ _. A CROSSE 4 , WIS.
I of the society. About sixty were pres
ent. The Antrlms were . descendants
of the lords of the isles. ■ .;: ■-.-....
■'.-■.,.' ."'."■ mm : — y
ALL THEY NEED IS ARMS.
Men in Plenty to I'iulit for Culm'N
NEW YORK, Oct. Gen. Joseph
Rodriguez, of the Cuban army, in
a letter to President Palma of the
junta, repeats the declaration . that
the revolutionists need only arms
and ammunition to assure the tri
umph of their cause,' and earnestly
pleads that the United States give
them aid. . Rodriguez, who is chief,
of staff for Gen. Roloff, says: "We
are completing the reorganization of
the main body of our army in Los
Villas. We have divided it. into two
divisions— one division under Gen.
Seralin Sanchez, the other . under'
Gen. Suarez. Each division is
formed of two brigades,- which ate
again subdivided, one into two col-'
umns of cavalry and one of infant
ry, and the other into one of infant
ry and two of cavalry. Every day
hundreds of young men from towns
and villages flock to our ranks, but
unfortunately we have no arms or
ammunition for them, and though
full of zeal and patriotism, they are
unable to aid our cause. We want
arms arid ammunition badly, and*
we hope that the United States will
not forbid the shipment of arms as
merchandise from its ports. Had
we arms and ammunition, believe
me, the war would not last very
long and in a very- short time Cuba
would achieve her independence. It
is only a question of time in "any
case. - Triumph . is assured, but that
triumph would dawn the sooner if
"arms could be sent to us from the
United States, with the full permis
sion of its government.
"Why should the United States re
strict our movements, or detain the
hour of our freedom? The quicker
the realization of our liberties, the
greater the advantage to the United
States. Commercial intercourse be
tween a free Cuba and the United
States would be greatly augmented.
Now it is narrowed by the selfish
ness of Spain. Apart from sympa
thetic reasons, the business aspect
of the question should appeal most j
strongly to the government of the
•^ United States for recognition and '
satisfaction. Get the United States
to permit our friends under its flag ;
to ship us arms and ammunition, !
and before you realize it there will I
be another free republic in Amer- ]
THE '.OMAHA LIMITED** VIA
"THE NORTH-WESTERN DINE!.'*
Every night in the year.
Leave Minneapolis 7:40 p. m., St. Paul
8:15 p. m., arriving Omaha 9:25 a. m.,
Kansas City 5:50 p. m. Every Thurs
day this train has through sleeping car
FIRED ON BY A CRUISER.
Spaniard Causes the Atlas Liner
Alene to. Heave To.
HAVANA, Oct. B.— Dispatches re
ceived here from Santiago de Cuba
say that the government cruiser Al
cedo has been firing at bands of insur
j gents ashore in the neighborhood of
Cape Mays!, at the eastern extrem
ity of the Island. On Sept. 26 the
cruiser while so engaged stopped a
steamer, believed to be the Alena,
which left New York Sept. 21 for
Kingston, Savanllla and ' Carthagena.
The Alene belongs to the Atlas line, I
and was flying the British' flag. The
H _^ q ___ _ __ jfe
*- • m W _^^ _ T_. _f "_l _Ttl _f _*■"& _**■■_ _~*& — W _■*-_ Jf _f MJjiLia J__t
S „t^j*_? I « '■"■'■^' ii - ■■■■■■" JJJjL LJ fl
||i \^XXC^JT OF YOURSELF OR AMY - |||
3, IHEHIRER OF YOUR FAMILY. Jg
__& Appreciating the fact that nearly every one would like something more than • ( si_2
SPl** . a mere photograph of some member of the family or loved friend, The Globe iPPIf
*|||L . offers all of its readers the opportunity to obtain fl THREE" QUARTER LIFE" Slfe
Z^ SIZE CRAYON BUST PORTRAIT FREE. These portraits are made for us by Jg
fmR the Hub Portrait Co., of Minneapolis, Minn., who have a national reputation for **H_*
*this class of work. We guarantee the work in every respect;' full three-quarter *&&?
. - size (14-17), done by hand by first-class artists, and to be made satisfactory to npf^
j|afc the subscriber. t The retail price of these pictures is from $5.00 to $10.00. ___**
Jj|||f - iii-minrui. 1 1 iij_iniMiiii**niiiM*_iiiiii*iiiii mi ■■ . jf^k ••o©a©e©©2©©©»©© Iff!!
If ' The Daily Globe for Two I Q - so ..subscriber, out- J . ■ ffi '
*|* i iic u<x\\y vjiuuc iui Iww B g___f i^V * s,do of Tw,n oit,Bs • *$M&
9*ll^ i Months and ; a Crayon UaP _T^*li_ b_» 0 _ _ must send 35c ex- •?H
. -gjF Months and a Urayon »^ # !__&_ & 3* Sf** ( s-*2o«na:i)toS
-TrMiii* • ~ * _ •_ J« Z' l ffiHaft. a W "*y» = J- © cover transporta- • "sS^
<PP [ Portrait TOr «;I - = = - 8 £| -J.^***"^ g • tion and packing • .2K
•^yL* "f"™ .ii-i.ii i..iißiiiii'iiiiiniiiii miiiMiw' il g •••••••••©©•©©©• _
Ml Framing Conditions. These Pictures 32
There are none. We give you the picture; you can have Can be copied from Photos, Cabinets, Tintypes or Am-
jf*^ it framed where and how you please, or keep it unframed. brotypes. Send good, clear Photographs. Don't ask W
S/mL > us to make changes, as they tend to spoil the quality
8R Your Order Will Be Filled of the work. '*Jff£
- _|fl_ Within from two to four weeks after receipt. First-class Enclose Your Photograph, . jfe
JgPg^ artists' work. V Cannot be done hurriedly. Additional 1 . With your name and address on the back of it, in an en- "^^^
,fcjy| " heads will be SO cents extra for each head copied. . velope, and it will be returned to you with your picture. * -V^
j__*f* -' THIS IS A GRAND OPPORTUNITY TO GET A PORTRAIT FREE. SEND TODAY. *rR
Hg .X THIS OFFER MAY NOT BE tfPEN LONG. ' *■■
g| Address portrait Department, THrt GLOB^, St. Paul, Minn. <B
11 : for Infants and Children.
f -: ; -. ■■■■ ■ .!■■ ■■■■■■ 11. ;: :y
OTHERS, Do You Know tharparegoric,
1 » !,. Bateman's Drops. Godfrey's Cordial, many so-called Soothing Syrups, and
most remedies for children are composed of opium or morphine?
"Do Yon Know that opium and morphine are stupefying narcotic poisons? 1
a -■•■ '■■■ -■ . . :-- ■■'■■'-■. ■■;• •
, Po Yota Know that In most countries druggists are not permitted to sell narcotics
without labeling them poisons?
Po Yon Know that you should not permit any medicine to be given your child
unless you or your physician know of what it is composed ?
, - TDo Yon Know that Castoria is a purely vegetable preparation, and that a list of
its ingredients is published with every bottle? "7
Po You Know that Castoria is the prescription of the famous Dr. Samuel Pitcher.
That it has been in use for nearly thirty years, and that more Castoria is now sold than
Oi ail other lemedies for children combined?
Po You Know that the Patent Office Department of the United States, and of
other countries, have issued exclusive right to Dr. Pitcher and his assigns to use the word
*' Castoria »* and its formula, and that to imitate them is a state prison offense?
Po Yon Know that one of the reasons for granting this government protection
was because Castoria had been proven to be absolutely harmless ?
Po Yon Know that 35 average doses of Castoria are furnished for 35
Cents, or one cent a dose? -^
' Po Yon Know that when possessed of this perfect preparation, your children may
be kept well, and that you may have unbroken rest ?
•Well, these things are worth knowing. They are facts.
The facsimile >*^T y/ $/, , „ >is on every ■
signature of L*ua&y 0 f-CUC&M wrapper.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
firing caused her to stop,- under the
Impression, it is presumed, that she
was being fired upon, but not receiv- .
ing. any orders from the cruiser, and •
seemg 1 that the latter was firing to- !
wards the land, she continued on her
course, apparently heading for Ja- I
maica. ' •"'
NEW YORK, . Oct. B.— A . dispatch J
from Kingston, Jamaica, dated Sept. (
27, announced that the captain of the '
British steamer Alene, of the Atlas
line, upon her arrival there, reported
that his vessel had been fired upon by
a Spanish gunboat the previous day. I
The gunboat appeared in the Alene's !'
wake and without warning fired three"
shots after her. The Alene promptly
hoisted colors and - put about. ' The
cruiser, according to the captain of the
Alene, approached to . within a mile j
of her and then turned around, and
steamed away. : .-..--'..•.. ;; .
FAST TRAIN TO OMAHA VIA
"THE NORTH-WESTERN LIX_i.W
Leave Minneapolis 7:40 p. m., St. Paul '
8:15 p. m., arriving Omaha 9:25 a. m. j
■jjf'* ,• ■ST** —. -
f' Killed Himself Ity Accident.
WASHINGTON, Oct. Edward: C. ; j
Yeats-nan, one of the best known j
bicyclists in the city, and at one time
holder of the twenty-four-hour cham
pionship road record of 330 miles, ac
cidentally shot and killed himself yes
terday, while out riding near Charles
town, Jefferson county, W. Va. His
father is employed in the interior de
' •*"*** -
. ALBANY, N. V., Oct. The court
of appeals has affirmed the conviction
of Bat Shea for the murder of Robert
Ross at the Troy spring elections of
y*z*f. Trains leave St Paul Union Depot
X^yM dally as follows: 6: to p. m. for New
")*"W*sl YorK, Boston, Montreal and nil sen
f^S side rencrts; 9:0.*) a. m. for Seattle
• Tacoma. Portland and Pacific Coas
points. (Dining car attached to both trains.
Through sleeper to Boston attached to 6:00
p.m. train. 9:05 a. m. for Rhinelandcr
Through sleeper to Seattle and Tacoma a
tacboa to 0:05 a.m. train. Leave daily ex
cept Sunday. Glen wood accom. 6:45 p. m.
from Minneapolis. St. Croix accom. 5:00
p. m. Broadway and Fourth streets. *
Trains leavH St. Paul 1*2:35
p. m. and 7:40 p. vi. daily
for Milwaukee. 'Chicago
a intermediate points.
p. m. and 7:40 p. m. daily
for Milwaukee, Chicaico
and Intermediate points.
Arrive from Chicago 8:15
a. in. ami 3:45 p. m. daily
-___- City ticket office, 373 Hob
-*** * i crt street.
I ' j^^^^W^ UFFiCES
/f^^ffe3ji_lJ Co-"- Robert
mvimii>^^ & eth sts.
Uih^^^gjW 'Phone 480,
&0^* o *^i&i2&^ and Union
Qi___i___3il Bn D poT n
I Leave. | 'Ex.Sun.aKx l'""*"-' 1 - ' ' ■
. +lo:s3 am I'D uluth, Superior, • *6:sottm
tll:00pm } .Ashland. Bayfield., J 't.*> :51pm
+3:40 am ..Omaha, Kansas City.. *7:25 am
. +8:40 am Su city, bu Falls, Pl pest'e! t<i:lop_
+8:40 am Sioux Falls and Mitchell 117:25 am
+1 2:25pm Mankato N. Ulm, Tracy ,+lo :4sam
12:25 pm Watertown Huron Pierre +s:lopm
»f:ls pm Su City. Omaha. Kau.C'y *7:25um
•8:15 pm Black Hills. PaciticUoastl *7 :25 am
The 'Dining Car Line to Fargo, Winnipeg,
Helena. Butte and the Pacific Northwest.
Dining Cars on Winnipeg and -£*•. p "
Pacific Coast Trains. .■ ■ Paul. Pau r
t Lye. Ar r
Pacific Mail (Daily) for Fargo. "~~
Jamestown, Livingston, Hel
ena. Butte, Missoula, Spokane. 4:15 5:55
Tacoma, Seattle and Portland, |p. m. p. in
Dakota and Manitoba Express
(Dally) for Fergus Falls. Wah
Grafton, Winnipeg, Moorhead 8:00 7:10
and Fargo.... . p. m p. in
Fargo Local (Daily except Bun
day) for. St.- Cloud, Brainerd "9:03 5:30
and Fargo '....'...:...: a. m p. m
Pullman Sleepers Daily between St. Paul
and ('rand ForKs, Grafton, Winnipeg, Fer
gus Falls, Wahpetou, Fargo, Helena, Butte
Pullman First-Class and Tourist Sieepers.
al«o Free Colonist Sleepers are run daily on
through Pacific Coast Trains.
C. E. STONE, City Ticket-Agent, 162 Eas
Third Street. St. Paul
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railroad
Lv— St. Paul—
Chicago "Day"' Express.. +s:usam *iu:4.t pm
Chicago -"Atlantic" Ex... »i-s*>pm 1 :5f» am
Chicago "Fast Mall" *.i pm *2:00 pm
Chicago "Vestibule" Lim. *8:10 pm **:5'J am
Chicago via Dubuque ... +4:10 pm til :10 am
Peoria via Mason City... *4:10 pm *11:09 am
St. Louis & Kansas City.. •3:35 am *3*S pm
Milbank and Way ta:2o am +3:30 pm
Milbank, +Fargo and Ab
erdeen : I*3 p m *3:10 am
*Dnily. +Ex. Sun., JEx. Sat.. *Ex Hon.
For lull information call at ticket office.
I ' "~~~
MAPLE lEAF ROUTE. . Ticket Oflces : Cor. Robert
4 Fifth. fits. And Union Depot. Trains leave Union
Depot, St. Paul, at 7:30 P.m. Daily, ana 8:00 A.m. Ex
cept Bu-day, for Dubuque, CHICAGO, Waterloo, Ce
dar Falls, MarsbaUtown, Dcs Moines, Et. Joseph,
Leavenworth and KAWBAB CITY.
Dodge Center Local leaves at 3:35 Dairy.
Trains from Kansas City arrive at 7:15 A. m.
Daily, and 10:50 P. m. except Sunday, aud
from Chicago at 7:35 A. m. and 3:30 P. m.
Daily, and 10:50 P. m. except Sunday.
I - * I Trains ieave for Montana and
(•affix, v Pacific Coast *7: 45 p. m.: Win-
I •-oTHE™. I Trains ieave for Montana and
f****"A> .j Pacific Coast **7: to p. m.: Win
i*atVo nipeg. *7:45 p. m. ; Breckenndge
MOH'-.0/m Division and branches, *S:OS
*' WW*" in. ; Feruus Falls Division and
Ihra^ftcheg *3:30 a. m. Osseo
Line, +4:00 pm. ; Hutchinson Line, +4:30
p. m. ; Willmar. Local. +1:53 p. m. Ample
service to Minnesota aud Dakota points.
Frequent trains to and from Minnetonka
Beach. ■ *
♦Daily. ' tExcept Sunday.
Trains arrive from Pacific Coast and Mon
tana points. *5:0"> p. m. from Winnipeg.
Fergus Falls Division and branches, *7:15
am.; Breckenridge Division and branches.
•7*oo p. m. ; Osseo Line, 11:55 a. m. ; Hutch
inson Line, +11:55 a. m. Willmar Local
+0-.30 a. m.
Tickets, 190 East Third Street and Union
Depot. - '- m
EASTERN MINNESOTA BY. TO
DILI !H and WEST SUPERIOR.
Via Anoka. Elk Hirer and Hinckley, leave
Union Depot aS:SO om and 11:20 pm
Buffet Parlor Car days, Sleeper uiehts.
.—Tickets: 1!)9 East Third Street and Union
Depot. aDaily except Sunday.
' KNOW ALL. MEN BY THESE PRE
sents that we, whose names are here
unto subscribed, have agreed to and
do -hereby associate ourselves, under
the constitution and laws of the State
of Minnesota; that is so say: Under
the provisions of an act of the Legis-
} at V re ° f the State of Minnesota enti
tied An Act relating to Manufacture
7?£ Corporations," approved . March
<tn, 1873, as now amended, and for th«
exclusive purpose of carrying on a
manufacturing business, and to that
fowin# V a e rtfcies.- Ed and signed the fol
lowing articles: *
hoiV i "**„! name Tof this corporation
shall be the WM. LINDEKE ROLLER
!__£___, „ t -l general nature of its
business shall be to acquire by lease
purchase, or otherwise? the Property
heretofore known as the Wm *-_lndek«
Roller Mill located at St - Paul ' in tha
SJ at m-i°n*' I Mlnne sota. and thereupon
to maintain and operate the sama
and to manufacture flour and other
products of grain and sell and dlspo.«o
or the products so manufactured Th«
principal place for transaction of the
business of said corporation shall be
St. Paul, in the State of Minnesota.
2nd. Said corporation shall com
mence on October 15th, 1895, and shall
continue for the term of Thirty Years.
3rd. The amount of the capital stock
of said corporation shall be Twenty
five Thousand (25,000) Dollars, and
the same shall be divided into two hun
dred and fifty (250) shares of One Hun
dred (100) Dollars each, and th* same
shall be paid in as called for by the
Board of Directors.
4th. The highest amount of In
debtedness or liability to which said
corporation shall at any time be sub
ject shall be Ten Thousand (10,000) Dol
sth. The names and place of resi
dence of the persons forming said
corporation are Frank W. Lindeke,
Orustave T. Sehurmeier and Theodore
A. Schulze, each and all of whom re
side at St. Paul, in the State of Minne
6th. The government of said corpo.
ration and the management of its af
fairs shall be vested in a Board of
three (3) directors, who shall choose
from their number a President, a Sec
retary and a Treasurer. Every officer
of said corporation shall continue in
office for the term of one year, and
until - his successor shall have been
elected and qualified. Meetings of the
stockholders of said corporation, for
the election, of directors and transac
tion of other business, shall be held at
the office of said corporation . in St.
Paul, in said State, annually, on the
first board of directors, shall be Frank
eleven (11) o'clock a. m. The Directors
of said corporation shall be elected by
the stockholders at their annual meet
ing, and the President, Secretary and
Treasurer shall be elected by the
Board of Directors; and any vacancy
in any of said offices, or in said Board
occasioned by death, resignation or
otherwise, shall be filled by said Board
for the unexpired term. The duties of
the officers of said corporation shall
be prescribed by the by-laws. The by
laws of said corporaiion shall be adopt
ed by the stockholders at their first
annual meeting, and the same shall be
changed or modified only by the stock
holders at an annual meeting thereof
but the first board of directors may
adopt by-laws, which shall continue in
force until the first annual meeting of
the stockholders. The names of the
first board of directors shall be Frank
W. Lindeke, Gustave T. Sehurmei'ei
and Theodore A. Schulze.
In Witness Whereof the persons here
inbefore named as incorporators have
hereunto subscribed their names and
affixed their seals this 7th day of Oc
tober, A. D. 1895.
FRANK W. LINDEKE. (Seal)
GUSTAVE T. SCHURMEIER, (Seal)!
THEODORE A. SCHULZE, (Seal."
In presence of
Eugene B. Summy,
Jean B. Rounds.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY
of Ramsey ss.
Be It known that on this Bth day of
October,- A. D. 1895. personally ap
peared before me Theodore A. Schulze.
Gustave T. Sehurmeier and Frank W.
Lindeke, to me personally known to be
the same persons who signed and exe
cuted the foregoing articles of incorp
oration, and tney then and there sev
erally acknowledged that they signed
and executed the same freely and vol
untarily and for the uses and purposes
therein expressed, and as their free act
EUGENE B. SUMMY,
Notary Public, Ramsey County, Min
STATE OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY
of Ramsey— ss. Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Solomon
Letters testamentary on the estate
of Solomon Bergman, deceased, late
of the County of Ramsey and State of
Minnesota, being granted to Oscar
Bergman and David Bergman.
It is ordered. That six months be and
the same is* hereby allowed from an*
after the date of this order in which all
persons having claims or demands
against the said deceased are required
to file the same in the Probate Court of
said County, for examination and al
lowance, or be forever barred.
It is further ordered. That the first
Monday in May, 1896, at 10 o'clock a.
m., at a General te:m of said Probate
Court, to be held at the Court House
in the City of St. Paul, in said) County,
be and the same hereby is appointed as
the time and place when and where
the said Probate Court will examine
and adjust said claims and demands.
And it is further ordered. Thar, no
tice of such hearing be given to all
creditors and persons interested in said
estate by. forthwith publishing- this or
der once in each week for three suc
cessive weeks in the St. Paul Dally
Globe, a - dally newspaper printed
and published in said county.
Dated at St. Paul this 7th "day of Oc-
tober, 1895. . *
By the Court: G. WILLRICH.
Judge of Probate.
Stevens, O'Brien, Cole & Albrecht,
of Ramsey— In Probate Court.
Special Term, September 24th, 1895.
In the matter of the estate of Lewis
Engels, deceased. .
On reading and filing the petition of
Emllle Engels and Albert Scheffer. ex
ecutors of the estate of Lewis Engels,
deceased, representing, among other
things, that they have fully adminis
tered said estate, and praying that a
time and place be fixed for examining
and allowing their final account of ad
ministration, and for 'the assignment
of the residue of said estate to the per
sons entitled thereto.
It Is ordered that the said account
be examined, and petition heard, by
the judge of this court, on Monday,
the twenty-first day of October, A. D.
1895, at ten o'clock a. m., at the Pro
bate Court room in the Court House in
St. Paul, in said county.
And it is further ordered that notice
thereof be given to all persons inter
ested by publishing a copy of this order
for three successive weeks, once in
each week, prior to said day of hear
ing, in the St. Paul Daily Globe,
a daily newspaper printed and pub
lished at St. Paul, in said county.
By the Court: G. WILLRICH,
Judge of Probate.
Voluntary Assignment- Notice by
Assignee. ' — - : '-
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY
of Traverse— ss. District Court, Six
teenth Judicial District.
In the • matter of the assignment of
Joseph F. Scheidemantel, insolvent.
Notice is hereby given that Joseph F.
Scheidemantel, of Brown's Valley, in
said county and state, has by deed in
writing, dated Sept. 19th, 1895, made a
general assignment to the undersigned
of all his property not exempt by law
from levy and sale on execution, for
the benefit of all his creditors, without
All claims must be verified and pre
sented to the undersigned for allow
Dated Sept. 27th, 1895. .
OSCAR GUNDERSON, Assignee,
Brown's Valley, Traverse County,
_J. B. Quinn, Attorney for Assignee.
SEALED'PROPOS ALS" FOR" ERECT*"
ing and completing superstructure of
drill and assembly hall for the Uni
versity of Minnesota will be received
at the University until 12 m. October
Plans and specifications will be on
file at the offices of Architect Chas. R.
Aldrich, University Library and Uni
versity Experiment Farm, after Oc
tober 20th, 1895.
Proposals should be In sealed enve
lopes, accompanied by a certified check
for $1,000, and address to the President
of the Board of Regents, University
of Minnesota, ' .
The right is reserved to reject any
and all bids.
Dated Oct. 3, 1895. "
JOHN S. PILLSBURY,
President of the Board of Regents.
I_S_E_B___R_l from sum*? points 7:4s a. as.
v daily. yl.