Newspaper Page Text
CLIPPED 13 HOURS.
ST. TAIL TO :*SAX"FRANC|SCO. Bf
LESS THAV SEVENTY-TWO
THE NORTHWESTERN LINE
WILL SEND ITS OVERLAND ELV
ER ON A REDUCED SCHED
OTHER RAILWAY MATTERS.
Great Northern Keeps Sending
Men to Different Points—
Northern Pacific Affairs.
Less than seventy-two hours from
St. Paul to San Francisco. This is
what the Northwestern line will do
for its patrons on and after Sunday,
when a new schedule cutting off ex
actly thirteen hours and forty min
utes in the running time will go into
This move has been in contempla
tion for some little time, and will
result in added popularity for the
road, which now carries passengers
from the Twin Cities to San Fran
cisco and Los Angeles in two hours,
lacking five minutes, better time
than by the lines running out of
[.hieago to these points, although the
distance is practically the same.
Under the new time card the fast
through train which now leaves Min
neap and St. Paul at 7:40 and 8:15
p. m. will pull out at 7:20 and 7:55, re
spectively, and the running time
from St. Paul to San Francisco has
been reduced from 85^ hours to 71
hours ami 50 minutes, a clear gain of
marly fourteen hours. The running
time to Los Angeles is subjected to a
corresponding cut. and will be re
duced from 107 hours and 15 minutes
to S3 hours and 35 minutes, a saving
of twenty-four hours. When the
change goes into effect passengers
for California points will be trans
ferred at California Junction," after
breakfast time, and will be able to
secure through sleeping car accom
modations on the fast "Overland Fly
er* on the Union Pacific line, which
goes on the new schedule at Fre
mont on Sunday. The fact that
breakfast will be served in a dining
car between Sioux City and Califor- .
nia Junction gives passengers a
through dining car service from St.
Paul to San Francisco.
This move on the part of the North
western promises to inaugurate some
new time schedules on the other
lines who are bidding for tourist
business to the coast.
RATES TO NEW YORK. .
VaHaenger Men Will Tackle the
This morning"in Chicago the delibera
tions of the Western Lines Passenger
association will be resumed, and al
though there are still a number of ob
stacles to perfect harmony, the asso
ciation is in a fair way to come to an
understnding. Among the matters
which will come up today for consid
eration is that of the steamship busi
ness.and unless some plan is devised for
doing better by the steamship agents,
the bulk of the business will continue
to go as it has for some time by the
Yesterday the local steamship agents
were quoting a rate of $27.50 to New
York with communion, although it is
understood that but few tickets are
sold at this figure. To illustrate the
method employed a party of ten Is
made up to go by way of Chicago and
each one is given a rate of $8.05. Upon
reaching that city tickets are purchas
ed for the balance of the way. A. B.
Cutts, the Minneapolis & St. Louis
passenger agent, has notified Chairman
Caldwell that the best way to meet
the difficulty would seem to be to au
thorize a single ticket rate of §5.05 to
Chicago and make the ticket read
through to New York without stop
The abolishing of a split ticket would
balk the broker and ticket scalper, and
prevent any but the original ticket
holder from taking advantage of the
rate. It is expected that the sugges
tion made, by Mr. Cutts will be acted
upon at the meeting. The local steam
ship men will meet Saturday, by which
time word is expected from Chicago.
Letters From All Sections of the
West Promise Large Attend
The immigration convention bids fair,
as the date for holding it approaches,
to be even more successful than at first
hoped for. Responses to the invitations
to be present are being received from
every side, so that it is an assured fact
that the gathering will be a thoroughly
representative one. Charles S. Fee, who
has been working hard to add to the
completeness of the event, had the
following to say anent the subject yes
terday: "The outlook for the conven
tion is improving as the days go by,
and I look for an interesting meeting
of the prominent people who are active
in the upbuilding of this section of the
country. I receive advices from differ
ent points in the West, stating that
persons who have been asked to be
present, in addition to the delegates
named by the executives, will attend
the convention. Only this morning J
received word from Ellis G. Hughes, a
gentleman of wealth and business prom
inence living in Portland, who had
stated that it would be Impossible for
him to be present. He now Bays he
will make an effort to be here. He has
been an indefatigable worker for immi
gration,and has been persuaded to come
on to represent the people of Portland
and the state of Oregon. When you
can tret men likethatinterested.it prom
-_ I ■- . -— .
. 7.7. I
Economize,, • '.
One and a half teaspoonfuls
f'" ■ ' '•. .' -...''. : '" .- ..A7 : :,'. : " .A A AA
! gives better ....""results- than two full tea
j spoonfuls of any other. TRY IT. i
ises well for goad results,- and I have
letters from well known gentlemen, in
other localities promising their pres
ence and hearty support,' ;*J should say
acceptances have been i* ecelved already
from more than half of those to Whom
invitations v . re sent, rt
FOREST FIRE LAWSUITS.
Actions for 998,000 Ai?ninnt the
Soo Road. A.
GREEN BAY, Wis'.- Nov. Green
Bay attorneys have " prepared com
plaints in a suit against the Minneapo
lis, St. Paul & Sault Ste. Marie Kail
way company for. $.5,0.0 damages, Th?
actions are eleven In number, and the
claims are based on an allegation, that
the fires which swept over Northern
Wisconsin last year, destroying hun
dreds of thousands worth of property,
were started by sparks from locomo
tives owned by the defendant com
pany. Ten of the plaintiffs' are res
idents of Price county, and one, John
Drlscoll, livers in Green Bay. Driscoll
asks .15,000 for property destroyed by
the fires, and his case will be tried at
the present term of court... The tires
occurred at the time the city of Phillips
was destroyed and twenty or thirty
TO Pi: GET SOl XI).
The New Colorado-Pacific Rail
road. • .; . ... ,
• DENVER. C 01... Nov." 13. — Papers
were filed with the secretary of state
today incorporating the- Albuquerque, J
Colorado ' & Pacific railroad. The
route selected is from Albuquerque
through Durango and Grand Junction,
Col., to Salt Lake, and thence to some
point, vet undecided, on Puget sound.
The directors for the first year are
J. W. Hanna, president; XV. XV. Borst,
vice president: J. C. Veatch, secretary;
Q. W. Wilson, treasurer; E. T. Wells,
counsel. Surveys have already been
completed from Albuquerque to Grand
Junction, and grading will probably
begin in the spring. . . _ ".
NO TRANS-MISSOURI LINES.
They Will Not Enter the XV. P. A.
Nt Present. - _~ • .-
CHICAGO, Nov. 13.— The adjourned
meeting of the trans-Missouri lines J
convened this morning to take up the j
question of joining or not joining the |
Western Passenger association. Late j
this afternoon the meeting adjourned :
without having taken any action at |
all, and it was left discretionary with |
. Chairman Caldwell as to when the next
meeting should be called. The col
lapse of the plan to have the lines
become members of the association was
due to the fact that no agreement
could be reached on the territorial j
limits to which the agreement should ,
apply. Some of the lines wanted to
include only the business up to Col
orado common points, while others
were anxious to have it take in all
the through traffic to the Pacific coast.
It being a problem as to whether or
not this could be done, it was decided
to drop the trans-Missouri feature of
the thing for the time being and allow
the transcontinental lines to see
whether they can get " together and
form an agreement that will include
not only all the through traffic to the
coast, but that to Colorado common
points as well. The .meeting of the
transcontinental lines will be held in
this city Nov. 21.
KIND WORDS OF BUNN."
What a Writer Says of His Recent
I see that C. W. (otherwise known as
Charley) Bunn has been appointed gen
eral counsel to the receivers (Messrs.
McHenry and Bigelow), of the North
ern Pacific, says "Auditor" in the Rail
way Age. Lots of people will be glad
to "hear it. Mr. Bunn has been best
known to railway men as a member
of the firm of Lusk & Bunn, general
counsel for the Chicago . Great West
crn, for which company he has had not
a little complicated business to handle
and has handled it well. Besides being a
good lawyer he is good company, a
keen fisherman and a first-rate whist
player; not, however, as good as his
younger brother, who is one of the five
or six whist geniuses of the day. But
C. XV. Bunn is good enough, and no
one can play whist as he does without
having brains— whether there is any
hair on the head that covers the brains
Omaha Official*. Return.
General Superintendent W. A. Scott,
Supt. Harry Hope and Assistant
Freight Agent Ober, of the Omaha
road, returned last night from a short
jaunt over the line. The officials vis
ited Sioux City, where considerable
work is being dene on the Nebraska side
of the Omaha bridge across the Mis
souri river. Mr. Hope stated last
night that copious rains had visited the
section the party traveled over, and
had done much good to the soil, which
has suffered somewhat from a con
tinuous dry spell. Business along the
line, he said, is in an entirely satis
Railway Postal Service.
Some time next week it is the inten
tion to establish a railway postal serv
ice on the Eastern Minnesota road run
ning between here and Duluth and
West Superior. Several postal cars*
are in process of construction,' and
when they are ready for service the
facilities for handling the mail for
and from the towns along the line
will be much improved.
Oregon Short Line Interest.
NEW YORK, Nov. 13.— A bill of ex
ceptions has been filed by the American
Loan and Trust company, of Boston,
to the report of Judge Cornish, master
ln chancery, which favored the pay
ment of the interest due Feb. 1, 1895,
on Oregon Short Line first mortgage
6s, and the interest due January and
July 1, 1895, on the Utah Northern first
'mortgage .s. fA.r.'A
1 -A Revised the Tariffs. 7
j NEW YORK, Nov. 13.— The commit
, tee appointed to revise the agreement
j as to rates for passengers and. freight.
. between the various railroad com
panies met today in the trunk line
' offices. Five hours were consumed in
the work, and the result of the com
mittee's labors will be presented to
j the presidents and vice presidents of
the roads concerned at their' meeting
. to be held on the 23d inst. ■■ •
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 14. . 1895
KEEPING IT QUIET.
NATURE OF THE NORTHER-! PA
CIFIC PROPOSITION IS A
■V'; ;, SECRET,
EN ROUTE TO ST. PAUL
REPRESENTATIVES OF THE VA
♦ RlOl PARTIES COMING OS
THE PRIMARY JURISDICTION.
Rumor That Jodffe Simoom, s
Court Will Be Agreed
TACOMA, . Wash., Nov. 13.— The
special train bearing Receiver Bur
leigh, of the Northern Pacific, and
his party arrived here last night. The
party consisted of Judge Hanford,
President Rolston, of the Farmers'
Loan & Trust company, and Coun
sel H. B. Turner, of New York; ex-
Senator John C. Spooner, of Wis
consin; George R. Peck, of Milwau
kee, counsel of the Adams party;
Silas W. Pettit, counsel for the Bray
ton Ives board of directors; W. A.
Underwood, of New York, counsel
for Receiver Burleigh; W. D. Tyler,
president of the Washington & Co
lumbia River railroad. Receiver
Burleigh left the party here, going to
Seattle, and the special, after an
hour's stop, started East, it being
the intention to run through to St.
Paul in forty-seven hours. Judge
Hanford will leave the train at Pas
co, going to Walla . Walla. It was
learned fom an authoritative source
that Receiver Burleigh is certain of
being one of . the probable two re
ceivers, and that it is also probable
that Judges Gilbert and Hanford's
court here will be the court of pri
mary jurisdiction. Judge Hanford
would not discuss these details, but
"The details of what was done at
Portland yesterday cannot for many
reasons be made public. However, I
can say this: These people, namely,
the representatives of the Adams
committee, the Farmers' Loan &
Trust • company and the Northern
Pacific Railroad company, have come
out from the East with their desires
formulated in a request which they
intend to present to all the federal
courts having jurisdiction over the
Northern Pacific property. It is
their intention to start here and pre
sent this request to the courts from
here to the East. The nature of the
request will not be made public until
it is finally presented to the court at
New York. These gentlemen had a
consultation with Judge Gilbert and
myself at Portland and presented
the request. They are now on their
way East to present it to the other
SPOONER HAS A FALL.
While crossing the Columbia river
on the transfer boat ex-United States
Senator Spooner fell from a car step,
his abdomen striking a projecting
rod. He suffered great pain and
some feared he was injured inter
nally. A* surgeon was in waiting
here, and on the arrival of the train
he examined Mr. Spooner, and said
the injury is not very serious. Ex-
Senator Spooner did not stop here
last night on account of his injury,
but went on to St. Paul with the fast
special -train bearing President Rol
ston, of the Farmers" Loan & Trust
company, and party. He complained
of severe pains in his right side, and
an examination was made to see if
any ribs were broken. They were
found intact. The side was bandaged
up and the senator put to bed. Chief
Surgeon Buckley, of the Northern
Pacific, was wired to meet the train
tonight at Missoula, Mont., and at
tend further to his injuries. The
party will arrive in St. Paul Thurs
The special bearing the representa
tives of 'the various receivership In
terests is now speeding on its way
eastward, amd will probably reach St.
Paul tonight. The dispatches from
the West have started afresh con
jectures as to 'the probable outcome
of the visiit of the i.nten:ested parities
to the different judges, and, While "She
matter is quite likely ito be decided
withiin a short time, .the nature of
■the proposition which Unas doubtless
been submitted to the counts has been
well guarded, so well, in fact, that no
intimation, it is said, has been wired
Counsel Bunn, of the (local receive.- c,
as to the result of "tlhe Western visit,
for fear lit might leak out before the
other judges (had been seen. The na
ture of the plan may possibly be di
vulged upon the arrival of the party
in St. Paul, although this is very
doubtful, as 'the programme as stated
in the dispatches is to keep the mat
ter secret until* Judges Sanborn,
Jenkins and Lacsmbe have been con
sulted. At all evemts, the conclusion
reached by a morning paper, that
i there would be 'but one 'receiver for
the entire system, <is scouted on all
hands as being absurd in the ex
treme. ■ --A!.A -Z':y'-:yZ
A Tacoma special to the Globe
la.-it night stated that there is in that
city $500,000 deposited awaiting or
ders •to 'transfer it to New York. ..It
is also rumored that Judge Sanborn's
court is to be made tlhe court of pri
mary jurisdiction as a compromise
between, the New York and Western
interests. Judge Sanborn was seen
last night at the Aberdeen, but said
he could not consistently discuss the
matter or advance any opinion until
it came before him in the regular
STILL SENDING OUT MEW. -
Great Northern Filling; All Vacant
Places on the Rond.
The work of sending men to different
points along the Great Northern goes
merrily along, and the fact that the
management of the road has mat-'
arrangements to have clothing etc.
sent forward would indicate that the
new men are sent there to stay. Now
that all sign of excitement is over the
road is in a position to cull out the
most desireable men of the recruits
sent out and those who are not of this
class are returned without ceremony
to the place whence they came during
the time when a strike was being talk
ed of. A dozen men, who were found
undesireable, were s.nt down from
Devils Lake Tuesday "and yesterday
after being paid for their services were
sent to Chicago and St. Louis. Others
came in yesterday but their places
have been filled with other men
scarcely a day going by without a ship
ment of men on the regular trains, j
In many cases : the n;wly employed
men are" old railroad employes who are
at present unattached. A party which'
left yesterday contained fourteen men,"
ten of whom will b» brakemen and
four conductors on freight trains run
ning out of Wilimar. The squad was
in charge of a well known St.* Paul man 1
who was formerly an Omaha conductor;
and were nearly all of them St. Paul j.
men out of employment. Supt. French'
of th-> Thiel ! agency with ' several • as
sistants came into St." Paul last night
from out on the line and reports . that j
matters are " moving along smoothly
The new men [ are quartered either In
sleeping cars or in some cases boarding
houses have been" established. There!
are recruits at Devil's Lake, Wilimar,
Mtnot and j other points and It is not
expected. that many more will be sent*;
at least for the present -'_ \
HALF MILLION IN STORE. j
Northern Pacific to Carry $500,000
.\ '•',"■', to New York..- .-V-£.}
Special to the Globe J !
TACOMA, : Wash., Nov. 13.— The]
Northern Pacific has $500,000 stored hero
awaiting orders for; its transfer to
New York. 7' -A" .riV j
' ',' " yj •
A RAILWAY NOTES.
F. H. Beach, who has been in the j
Minneapolis & St. Louis office in Min
neapolis for some years, was yesterday,
appointed traveling passenger agent
of the road .with j headquarters in the
Flour City. His efforts to get busi
ness for the road will be largely in thl4
state and lowa.
A train containing five carloads of.
Bilk consigned from the Orient reached
St. Paul last night over the Northern
Pacific. The train came in as the sec
ond section of the overland train,
which arrives at 5:55 p. m. The mer
chandise Is consigned to various East
Ten recruits for the army gathered
up by Recruiting Agent Guy Carleton
left . yesterday afternoon over the
Northern Pacific In charge of Private
Keir, who has just re-enlisted. The
new soldiers are bound for Fort Yates,
N. D., where the Eighth cavalry is
stationed. : .' -■' ■ :
In accordance with a request made
by the secretary of the Immigration
convention, the "Minneapolis & St.
Louis road has issued a large number
of circulars addressed to persons liv
ing along the line asking their at
tendance and co-operation.
General Superintendent Barr has is
sued his first circular since taking his
new position on the Great Northern,
and in it he announces that the siding
between Minto and Grafton, on the
northern division of the road, has been
named Herriot. .A A'---'
General Western Agent F. A. Ander
son, of the South Carolina & Georgia
road, spent the day in St. Paul yester
J. W. Searls, the Great Northern's
live stock agent at Helena, was at the
company's general offices yesterday.
General Superintendent A. R. Horn,,
of the Wisconsin Central at Stevens
Point, was in the city yesterday.
Moses Folsom, of the publicity and
promotion department of the- Great
Northern, is in Chicago.
TUSCARORA INDIANS IN COURT.
Rival Factions Fighting for Con
trol at Niagara Falls, S. Y.
NIAGARA FALLS, N. V., Nov. 13.—
The Tuscarora Indians brought their
troubles to court today. The factions
headed respectively by William John- \
son and Thomas Williams are at odds
on the presidency of the tribe, and the \
chieftaincies of eight warriors are in
volved. J. R. Jewell, Indian agent, of
Olean, N. V., presided. Williams came
from Canada, and the point was made
that by the rule of the Indian coun
cil he was not able to act as chief, as
he came from another country. Rec
ords of the council were read in the
interest of the Johnson faction. The
hearing will be continued tomorrow. ,-,
BLOOD SHOULD BE PURE AS WA
TER—WHAT KEEPS IT
PURE AND WHAT HAPPENS
WHEN IT IS IMPURE. OUR NAT
BLOOD PURIFIERS, OUR KIDNEYS
How They Keep Us Well, and How
We Ought to Keep Them
What makes a sallow complexion, j
gout, rheumatism, muscular weakness, 1
depression, lack of ambition, anaemia,
chlorosis jor green sickness, nervous
headache, dizziness, hysteria, Bright's
disease, gravel, sleeplessness, pain in
the back, diabetes, etc.?
It is the failure of our blood filters.
Our blood should be as free from
Impurities as drinking water. Z:AA\
If it becomes impure we fall sick.
Our kidneys are simply blood filters.
They filter the Impurities out of the
blood. That Is why it is so dangerous
to have kidney disease, because when
our kidneys are sick they cannot keep
our blood pure.
Diseases . are generally caused by
blood poisoning. Especially those
mentioned above. The poisoning is
caused by impurities in the. blood. \.
These impurities could be kept out if
our kidneys were healthy, If they were
not worn out, or did not have too
much work to do.
. Dr. Hobb's Sparagus Kidney Pills
make healthy kidneys out of sick ones.
This means pure blood and the cure of
all diseases caused by blood impurities.
Asparagus has a very strong tonic
effect on the kidneys. Combined with
other herbs it Is used ln Dr. Hobb's
Sparagus Kidney Pills, and is the in
gredient which does the kidneys the
most good. .: .'.-- .-
This filtering of the blood has prob
ably never been explained to you in
this way before.
Yet it is true.
Every physician knows it is true. ,j
A medicine that will cure the kidneys
will cure any disease caused by pois
oned blocd, because, as soon as the
kidneys are well, they set about doing
their work, as It ought to be done. \ &
When our drinking water is pure ft
will not poison us, and when our blodd
is pure it will not poison us. ';.
Dr. Hobb's Sparagus Kidney Pills
will bring you new life and ambition,
cure your pains and aches, give yob a
bright, rosy complexion, and healtW,
freedom. and comfort. .... ",
It" is not a miracle. " .'/..
It is simply pure, clean blood. .i«
It is only a question of renewing and
cleansing your filters.
It is Dr. Hobb's Sparagus Kidney
Pills acting on your kidneys."
All the dangerous diseases of impure
blood that doctors are often unable to
cure can be cured with Dr. Hobb's
Sparagus Kidney Pills. .
' Rheumatism, gout, Bright's disease,
kidney troubles, etc., will all disappear
after , taking a . course of * Dr. Hobb's
Sparagus Kidney Pills.
A few doses will relieve. . A few
boxes ..will cure.. .
• Sold by all- druggists at 50 cents per
box, ' or ' s«nt postpaid on receipt of
price.- .•■-'.. ' - "'." •-- ..../. ..' AA r
Write for valuable , pamphlet, , ex
plaining .about", the kidneys and their
action on the blood. 'Free on applica
tion to H ebb's Medicine Co., Chicago,
or San. Francisco. V ;.:'• .' ". . ~- . .*..
EASY WAY OF DYEING.
OLD SUITS AND GOWNS READILY i
__ .DE TO LOOK LIKE NEW. A i
....... AyA;; _ '.' '■ ■ - « * " '■'
A "Western Woman Made a New
Suit for Ten Cents by Using
Diamond Original and
£ Reliable Package ' Dyes That
Have Never Been Equalled. A'
-... ■ - ■•"-■.':•'■•■
Annie Davis Tuller, In a" letter writ
ten tha Bth of last month, said: "
"L. have, had great success in my
first attempt with Diamond Dyes. My
husband had a suit of summer clothes
whose color did not please him, but he
did not feel able to buy a new 1 suit.
We used a package "of Navy Blue Dia
mond Dyes, following the directions,
and the suit was soon transformed to
a sedate, genteel color, making it •as
good as new."
For years Diamond Dyes have been
the standard in thousands , of homes ■
where their ease of use and reliability
have made many an old gown or stilt
look like new.
- There are a dozen special fast cot
ton colors of Diamond Dyes, which are
guaranteed to give colors that are
.true to name and absolutely unfading,
even when exposed to, sunlight or
washed in strong soapsuds. Do- not
risk your goods with adulterated sub
stitutes that are sometimes offered. '_
Diamond Dyes are sold by all Drug
gists. Colored samples of cloth and
book giving full j directions for their
use sent free by mail. . - . :. i.
Wells, Richardson & Co., Burlington,
HE SAW NOTHING.
One of the Witnesses From Whom .
Mrs. Colt Expected Much.
BOSTON, Mass.,' Nov. 13.— local
paper publishes an interview^ with C.
W. Gray, of Gray's inn, Jackson, N.H.,
whose deposition is eagerly being
■sought by the plaintiff's lawyers in the
suit for divorce brought against Col.
S. P. Colt. Mr. Gray was in Boston
today, and in referring to the case,
"If I had appeared before Commis
sioner Wood to make a deposition, . I
should have nothing to say. I could
have given no testimony of value to
either side, and I should have declined
to go into a discussion of the matter
in any way. I never saw the woman
mentioned in the case until Just before
she was going away. She could have
stayed as long as she wished 'as far as
I am concerned. She had conducted
herself all right, and was, at liberty to
do as she wished."
As for Col. Colt, Mr. Gray said he
had known him for several yean., and
there was nothing he could say against
him. He did not want it understood,
because he refused to say anything
about the colonel and the young wom
an whose name has been mentioned,
that he knew anything derogatory to
them, but he felt, as the landlord, that
it was not proper to discuss . anything
concerning his , guests or what they
did. . '-:..- '
.--"I. have been in my business for
fdo many years," he said, "to talk
about all I see and hear, and especial
ly when there is nothing out of the
way. For that reason I have nothing
to say about Col. Colt and the young
woman whose name has been used in
connection with his."
-:t i PAYS UNDER PROTEST.
Virginia Woman Objects to Taxa
;: tion "Without Representation.
..RICHMOND, Va.,Nov. 13.— Miss E.L.
Van Lew ; yesterday sent to the Rich
mond papers the following protest:
' "I have paid this day my state taxes
? or 1893, and hereby enter my solemn :
protest against taxation. -without " rep
' resentation and any law by which wom
en are deprived of the ballot or pro
hibited from participating in. legisla
tion in general." AAy..
Miss Van Lew makes this protest an
nually. She it was who secretly fur
nished Gen. Grant much valuable in
formation during the seige of Rich
mond by the federal army, and was
rewarded by appointment as postmis
tress of Richmond. Once ostracised
and despised as a spy among her peo
ple, she is now tottering with old age,
and is a subject only of interest and
14TH TALK TO TRAVELERS!
(Interesting; California News.) •
Every Thursday night— comfortable
Pullman Tourist Sleeping Car— leaves
Minneapolis 7:40 St. Paul B:ls— and runs
through to Los Angeles— via "The
North- Western, Union and Southern
Pacific Lines" — passengers reaching
San Francisco hours sooner than
by any other Tourist Car line— from
Twin Cities— and Los Angeles six hours
sooner— than by time heretofore — sleep
ers are well-heated and well-lighted—
they are plentifully supplied with clean
linen and blankets— and they are just
the thing to when traveling to
California— and when the matter of
saving is an object— for tickets and
information— call on agents— 39s Rob
ert Street, Corner Sixth, St. Paul—
Nicollet House Block, Minneapolis — or
Union Depots in both cities.
DISLOYAL TO SPAIN.
Cnbnn Paper Demands the Resig
nation of the Spanish Premier.
HAVANA, Nov. 13.— Dlario de la Ma
rina, the leading reformist organ of
Cuba, publishes an editorial today in
which it makes a strong attack on
Senor Canovas del Castillo, the Spanish
premier, directly insinuating that Capt.
Gen. Martinez de Campos is backing
his policy. The . article also makes
strong charges against the present pol
icy of favoring the Conservatives and
"Only the resignation of Canovas del
Castillo can save us. The rebellion was
started in a small part of the province
of Santiago de Cuba, and by the policy
adopted ■ has . increased, sweeping like
a wave into the provinces of Puerto
Principe, Santa Clara and Matanzas,
ahd even the province of Pinar del Rio
Is threatened." -
i This article has caused great dis
cussion, as nobody thought, any one
would dare- to attack Martinez de Cam
p'fis and call public attention to the im
portance of the rebellion. The article
is,- considered unpatriotic and has caus
ed great indignation in some quarters.
.■ ■ p. ■• - .-•:-.;•:■'
J; HAD A RIGHT TO KILL HIM.
Acquittal of a Gripmnn ' Who
, r g. • Caused a Negro's Death. Ai-A .;
* .KANSAS CITY, Mo., Nov. " 13.—
George Phillips was' today acquitted
Of the charge of killing William Mitch
ell, a negro, in August last. Phillips.
who was a cable car gripman, crushed
Mitchell's brains out : with an iron rod
because he would not remove. his feet
from a car seat. Justifiable homicide
was the plea made by. the . defense. ■ . j
The Rattle of the Giants. 7
The Battle of the Giants was another
name given to the battle of Mariguano
in 1515, between the allied" French and
Venetians and the 'allied' Italian and
Swiss armies.. The later were defeat
ed with great slaughter, over 12,000 of
their troops being left on the field.
The victors lost 4,000. The battle was
given the name by TrCvalzio, a soldier
and historian, who was present. 1 -'•
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria. g j
SOME PRESIDENTIAL POSTOF
FICE PLUMS, SOON TO BE
MUST BE A DEMOCRAT
SATISFACTORY TO THE JUNIOR
SENATOR, WHO GETS ALEX
TROOPS FOR THE UTE AGENCY.
Cavalry Held In Readiness to Pro
ceed to the Scene of the Re
Special to the Globe.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13. — The
clerk in charge of the Minnesota
desk in the appointment division of
the postoffice department has been
very busy during the past few days.
He has had orders to make briefs of
all the papers in the pending presi
dential postoffice cases for Minne
sota at Alexandria, Brainerd and.
Cloquet. It happens that the com
missions of the present incumbents
at those three places all expire on
the same date, Dec. 16; and the places
must be filled by presidential ap
pointment and senate confirmation.
As stated heretofore, the successor of
Godfrey Vivian at Alexandria must
be some Democrat who will be satis
factory to Senator Knute Nelson; be
cause from time immemorial it has
•been customary for presidents to ap
point unobjectionable men to have
charge of the postoffices where United
States senators reside.
RICHES IN ALASKA.
Troops Slay Be Sent to the New
7 Mining; Section.
WASHINGTON, Nov. Benjamin'
P. Moore, collector of customs at Sitka,
Alaska, has forwarded to the treasury
department a report from Deputy Col
lector McNair at Circle City, Alaska,
which is situated on the Yukon river/
about eighty miles above Birch creek,
in which he states that after talking
with almost every miner who has come
In from the Birch creek mining dis
trict he is of the opinion that the
amount of gold dust and nuggets taken
out this summer will reach $400,000. The
land, he says, flows with whisky, and
as many of the claim owners and most
of the laborers are aliens, he thinks a
company of United States troops
should be stationed at Circle City. The
town has 125 dwellings, 15 saloons, '<•
stores, an opera house, etc. Another
report from Deputy Collector Lane, at
Port of Kodlak, says that talk with re
turning miners confirm the report that
extensive mines have been discovered
at the head of Cook's inlet. None of
them, however, have so far proved very
rich minerals, but will run from $10 to
$25 per day to the man. He recom
mends that a custom house be estab
lished at Tyonok and an inspector
placed at Cook's inlet. Assistant Sec
retary Hamlin today said that con
gress would be asked to authorize the
sending of troops as requested.
HELD FOR ORDERS.
Troops May Re Dispatched to the
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13.— the re
quest of the interior department Gen.
Wheaton, commanding the department
of Colorado, has been instructed to
hold a troop of cavalry in readiness
to dispatch, If necessary, to the scene
of the killing of two Indians on the
Southern Ute agency, Colorado. Gen.
Wheaton was also instructed to confer
freely with the agent for the Southern
Ute reservation, to send forward any
troops deemed necessary, and to call
upon the war department for more
troops if he needed them. He was
to assure the Indians that the troops
came among the purpose of protecting
them and to secure the arrest of the
persons who murdered the two Utes,
regardless of color.
One Man Could Save Him.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 12.— A man giv
ing his name as Herman Hillyer and
his home as in Missouri was taken in
charge by the polic* at the White
. house today, and his sanity will be in
quired into. He said he was being
chased by a sword fish, and desired the
president's protection. ..'■-■';
BRITAIN AND BERING SEA. ;
Salisbury Thinks England's Claim
9 Cannot Be Disputed.
LONDON, Nov. 13.— The correjipond
ence of the British government with
Sir Julian Pauncefote, British am
bassador to the United States, on the
question of the Bering sea compensa
tion from May, 1894, to August, 1895,
was issued tonight. In the last letter,
dated Aug. 13, Lord Salisbury, the
prime minister, enclosed a lengthy
memorandum, setting - out at great
length some of the points supporting
the British claim. He writes to Paun
cefote: . . iyz/iZ. A'AZ-Z- -. -
. "The arguments you advance to sup
port our claims have the entire ap
proval and concurrence- of the govern
ment. The attempt made by Senator
John T. Morgan, of Alabama, . chair
man of the United States senate com
mittee on foreign relations, to dispute
them, seems largely founded on mis
apprehension, and the government
cannot doubt, when the facts are placed
before the public of the United States,
the liability of the United States to
make compensation, which has never
been denied by the government, will
generally be recognized, both in and
outside congress." . ''.. y.A 7
FREEDOM OF DUNDEE.
The Scottish City Confers Honor
■on Bayard. '
DUNDEE, Scotland, Nov. 13.— The
United States ambassador, Thomas F.
Bayard, was presented with the free
dom of this city today by the civic au
thorities. In accepting it he said that
no duty was so grateful to him as that
of representing international comity
between the two great civilized peo
ples. He desired to see a clear under
standing between citizens of . such
country. In times of peace they should
do everything possible for the good of
each other without self-injury, and in
time of war they should do each other
no more harm than was needful for
their self-respect. " A.A.'A-:-
During the afternoon Mr. Bayard
opened the fine art exhibition here,
and in so doing referred to the catholic
character and refining influence of art,
which was open free to all and brought
mankind within a common brother
hood. Mr. Bayard was afterwards en
tertained at lunch. ' . " A-.7-V- A.y
After Ambassador Bayard had fin
ished his address at the arts exhibition
he made a speeclh to the members of
the chamber of commerce of Dundee.
He said that he had .never believed
America Would be strengthened by any ;
misfortune which might overtake the:
people of Great Britain. On the con
trary, it had been demonstrated that
the success of one nation - depended
upon the success of the other. . He
added that he was in England as the
emissary of good faith, good will and
- . A;A_>7"]
ST A Clothing Department House. -\ |>
I 1 ITHE •^YMOIITHI
yr A... Plymouth Corner, Seventh and Robert. -'; ,_F, ;•'":-. 4/
zf Men's Furnishing Department. ... 1?
I WORKING SHIRTS!
fiy. ■-■■-•••••.•■- rj-.v^:-'i*'"= \---r — ■ jn
/£ For less than the cost of the buttons and 32
(<y thread. We offer a large lot of Men's Chev- A
fay iot Working Shirts, assorted colors, cut ex-
tra long and strongly sewed. They go to- 4$
fy day, Friday and Saturday at ; :* L 4ib
& v"'-^- '■- ' JS
/T~ Only 6 to a customer. None at wholesale. JC
($> __. -6
£T Plymouth Corner, - Seventh and Robert. j|
peace, and that he hoped to be able to
prevent any ill feeling springing up
between the two great peoples.
' Laeger Once More.
VIENNA, Nov. 13.— Dr. Lueger, the
anti-Semite leader in the reichsrath who
was re-elected burgomaster of this
City on Oct. 29 last, and whose election
Emperor Francis Joseph refused to
sanction, was again re-elected burgo
master today In accordance with his
announced intention of having himself
elected over and over again until the
government yields its approval to his
24 Hoars Saved to California.
There is but one quickest, cheapest
way to reach Los Angeles, California.
It Is via the ; Chicago Great Western
Ry. (Maple Leaf Route), which runs
comfortable Tourist Sleepers every
Tuesday. Tickets at Maple Leaf
Ticket Office, Robert and Fifth streets.
President of the League Appoints
SYRACUSE, N. V., Nov. 13.— B.
Vaughn, president of the American Re
publican College league, who is in the
city attending the. Delta Kappa Epsl
lon convention, said that he had made
the. following appointments of depart
ment chairmen for the coming year:
First department, H. H. Hager, Uni
versity of Vermont; second depart
ment, John Hiscock, Amherst; third
department, F. D. Pierson, Syracuse
university; fourth department, D. W.
Hulburt. University of Pennsylvania;
sixth department, L. F. Fauber, Ober
lin college; seventh department, T. XV.
Nadal, university, DePaw, Ind.;
eighth department, N. F. Marsh, Uni
versity 'of' Iowa; tenth department,
William J. Stickle, University of Kan
sas; eleventh department, W. V. Hoag
land, University of Nebraska; twelfth
department, S. A. Perkins, Washing
ton university; thirteenth department,
W. D. Thompson, University of Cali
fornia." Subexecutive committees,
Frank P. Pratt, Chicago College of
Law; James J. Sheridan, Yale; S. E.
John-son, Harvard; E. J. Hemming.
University of Wisconsin; W. D. Mc-
Williams, of Kalamazoo, and the offi
cers of the league.
A meeting of the subexecutive com
mittee will be held in Chicago on Nov.
30 to decide on the place of holding the
next convention. The plans, as out
lined, for the convention provide that
on the first night a mock Republican
national convention be held, at which
time the nominating speeches will be
made by the delegates and a ballot be
taken. The result of the balloting,
though, President Vaughn said, must
not be considered as signifying the
candidates that they will support for
president or their preferences. On the
second night a banquet will be held, at
which Henry Clay Evans, of Tennes
see, and Senator Burrows, of Michi
gan, will be the speakers.
UNBROKEN BY DEATH.
Golden "Wedding; of n Georgia
'- Conple Having Ten Children,
Macon, Ga., Telegraph.
Several Macon people on Wednesday
went up to Pope's Ferry, where Mr.
and Mrs. Mason Davis, at their lovely
country home, celebrated their golden
wedding. Mr. Davis is seventy-three
and his wife seventy-two. They have
never had a death in their family of ten
children and twenty-two grand chil
dren. The youngest grandchild is nine
weeks old. All of the ' children and
twenty-one of the twenty- grand
children were present at the celebra
tion. The presents were numerous,
■ I "^—
When Baby was sick, . -:- : i .
-- We gavo her Castoria.
When she was a Child,
She cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss,
. ■■' ■■ - B ho clung to Castoria.
When eh« bad Children, -
She aavo them Castoria.
-A .'.A, Ef-OMOWY IN FUEL.
'■ The Eureka Fuel Economizer tea a •:.*.-i
--tlfleal preparation iritich augmiiiti t't.i
intensity of c'lal and teo-id he.it in. til
proportion of .'*•'' percent.
The Eureka will giro to ■•*. ordin or
middling coal tits s.tm; value us that of
• Titf Eureka pre* .*''•■< th • s'to'iit. the cin
ders ami the formation of sinbltif, tritici
'may spoilt in a>t ' apnrt.'Wiit, no many
valuable ar.icles, such as curtains, /*.*.>■«_
ings, etc. ■-■
The Eureka burns "any hind of. gas
which 'niighl' destroy the brs.ttn air.
In less than flee ■minutes ■•<■ ran obtain a
vert/ brisk fire which trill Ins: thirty hour J
without any addition of fresh coal. Hence
' an economy of coal, work a«J msney.
The Eureka prod a' heal morj soj\ i
and more concentrated.
Z- We guarantee that our preparation />»*.. - !
(litces'no injurious effect an the heil'li.uwl i
does not effect in any tray 'stoves, ranges,
grates, etc. To try it is to be convinced
that our product is a triumph of. science.
On receipt of '3sc we trill mail ffou a t'n'l
'■ size sample package, bearing very explicit
directions, with charges prepaid.
America*- Eureka Fu.l | Economizer
Co., 180 Broadway, New York. _- "AZ
EJtablhhjd law. ; . y.-.
and consisted principally of gold doI«
On the long tables in the yard, fresh
peaches were served, and there were
various kinds of other evidences of-
Mr. Davis' thrift and progress as aj
farmer. ' '
It was an unusually bright and hap. *
I py gathering, and the venerable couple*
rejoiced with their children that they/,
had all been spared for such an occa-»j
sion. The hearts of all were mad*l
glad. The visiting friends were de**!
lighted to witness* the delicate mani-»"
festations of that beautiful love which/;
makes home a paradise on earth.
At the end of fifty years as man'
and wife it was as the proud boast off
Mr. and Mrs. Davis that no couple,
could be happier. They have reared a,.
family of noble, upright sons and*
daughters, and, as the time approaches
for rendering a final account, knowl-^
edge of this fact affords the ag.ij,
couple much comfort. j f/
The Maple Leaf Lead*-. !*.?!*>/•
The Chicago Great Western Ry. j
(Maple Leaf Route) offers the free use ;
of newspapers and magazines on lt3
through trains, leaving at 7:20 in tha'
! ... ■ I
j MAPLE LEAF ROUTE. Ticket Offices: Cor. Star. 3
i Fifth _ tie. ts, and Union Depot. Train.- leave Union Depot
I St. Paul, at 7:30 P. _-.. Daily, and 8:00 A. m., Excofl
Sunday, fur Dn'__i_e. CHICAGO, "Waterloo, Cedar Fall.
! -__-__.ailt.Tvn, Dcs Moines, St. Joseph, Leavenworth. sit
I KANSAS CIT Y.
j Sod.;. Center Tssj leaves at 3:35 P. 5 I'-*.:". ?
j Trains from Kan .as City arrive at 7:36 A. m. Daily, r.n.'
10:50 P. m.. Except Sunday, and from Chicago 7:35 A. LI
and 3:30 P. m. Daily, and 10:50 P. m., Except Sunday. 4
' _, ■ 1
The Dinius Car Line to Fargo, Winnipeg,
Helena. Butte and the Pacific .Northwest.
, _ -m
Dining Cars on Winnipeg and p^„, pi;,,
• Pacific Coast Trains. \*£™; Arr
I'aciiic Mai! (Daily, for Fargo. j
Jamestown, Livingston, Hel- . .
eua. Butte, Missoula, SpoSatie, | 4:15 5:53
Tacoma, Seattle and Portland, p. m. p. ra
Dakota and Manitoba Express
(Daily) for Fergus Falls. Wah
peton, Croo-Stoij, Grand Forks.
Grafton, Winnipeg, Moorhead 8:00 7:10
andFargo p. m p. m
Fargo Local (Daily except Sun
day) for St. Cloud, Braiuerd 9:0. 5:39
andFarg0............. | a. m | p. ra
Pullmau Sleeiers Dally between St. Paul
and Grand ForKs. Grafton, Winnipeg, Fer*
gus Falls, Wahpeton, Fargo, Helena, Butta
Pullman First-Class and Tourist Sleepers;
also Free Colonist Sleepers are run daily oil
through Pacific Coast Trains.
C. E. STONE. City Ticket Agent, 162 Baa
Third Street. St. Paul. I
jgm^^i TICKET OFFICES
iTJ3^ ('Phone 480J
Leave. | tEx.Sun. A Ex.Mon.»Daily . I Arrival
16.25 CHICAGO * 11: ™ &Sl
*S :10 pm v ** *v** ** .3:53 prof
+10:.. am ..Dnluth and Ashland.. +s:Sopni*
+11:00 ..Duluth and Superior.. *»-*soilm:.
W:4O nm . ..Omaha, Kansas City.. *7:2. am*
+. :10 amlSu Cv, Sn Falls, Pipeste t.:lopir_
+8:10 am Sioux Falls and Mitchell. AT _3 am
+12 :...pm! Mankato, N. Ulm, Tracy... am.
+lS:2spm j Watertown. Huron. Pierre , +o :10 pin
*. :15 pm (Sn City. Omaha, Kau. C'y *7:25 am
♦.:15 pm Black Hills. Pacific Coast *7::_a_s
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railroad
' "" Lv— St. ft.— At*
Chicago "Day" Express.. +*:'';. am^luuO pox"
Chicago "Atlantic" Es...i*i:sipm *1!:_.. am'
Chicago "Fast Mail" . :*j:.. pm *.:>- pm
Chicago "Vestibule" Lim. *. :10 pm *-:">. am
Chicago via Dubuque ... +1:10 pm +11:00 am
Dubuque via La Crosse... + **:".'> am 10:10 pm
Peoria via Mason City . . . \*4 :lo pm "11.-00 am
St. Louis & Kansas City.. •3:33 am •_ :25 pm
Milbank [and Way +. :20 am +6:30 piifc
Milbank, +Eargo aud Ab
erdeen : «3 :lspm *.:10 am
♦Daily. +Kx. Sun.. .Ex. Sat. ."Ex Mon.
For lull information call at ticket office.
t Trains leave St. Paul Union Depot
•/jjfj_; daily as follows: 0:00 ]>. m. for New
fcJwWj York, Boston, Montreal and all sea
i^zim side resorts; 9:05 a. m. for Seattlo
Tacoma. Portland and Pacific Coail
points. (Dining car attached to both trains.
Through sleeper to Boston attached to 6:00
p. m. train. 0:0. a. m. for KhinelandO.
Through sleeper to Seattle and Tacoma a.
tachoa to 9:0.. a.m. train. Leave daily ex«
cept Sunday. Glen wood accom. C:ls p. m.'
from Minneapolis. St. Croix accom. 5:00
p. m. Broadway and Fourth streets. _
______-■ -■.___>. Leave Union Depot to.
s_-3§s£ssg33ipSl Chicago. St. Louis and
B I Ef& sS3 ¥ C?4ii< down-river points 7:3J
11111. I -I'll. lll n - "' : Arrives from Chi
_^l». A W-_l__»__*'iffi cago 2:15 p.m., except
-.___»? ■^3^SS^*) Suudny. Leaves Union
; 2§__- i f »*3"P«E__.-ts3 Depot for Chicago and
frtjSJ. HI . * .^-Skl St. Louis 7:40 p. m.; Ar-
Wggf-ggg-SglJKSail rives from same points
! " r-MVK-.-.^. it a. ni.. daily. ■■•
• '■ — — ■■■■ i*
/^SSfe-dV Trains leavo St. Tanl 12:35
tffiSFwffil V.'hi.ami 7:40 p. in. 'dally,
r/S^wHgM\ ,or Milwaukee, Cliicaeo
fs'ZifiKls9si *■•>' intermediate points
ESteß^__lal Arrive from Chicago S:ls
T&B_a£__?__yJ •>. m. and 3:4.. p. in. dally
>sS^fes»»^ City ticket office, 373 Hoi).
II _T 1 Trains leave daily for PaciflO
! fiI.EAL »i Coast 7:45 p. in.; Breckenridffo
1 uiiflTH™ , Division and Biauches.S:osa.m.;
, f*i 0 Q B |iW.^ ?itkus Kalis Division and
lip l 1 * Branches, 6:31 a. ra.. except
-«»— — ■ sunday; Wi!:mnr via St. Cloud,
4 :( 0 D. m. via Litchfield. 4:5. p. m.
For Ou ii Ii jiiml AVcst Superior.
Eastern Minnesota Trains leave St. Paul
Union Depot daily, except Sunday, 8:50
a. m. : daily at II :.*• i a.m. Tickets- 109 East
Third Street and Union Depot. Ask .01
folder. -*•..--. .-. ... ;! ;