Newspaper Page Text
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ffS is a name facetiously given to the /Jft
I New England States because of the New * A|\
Englander's proverbial fondness for pie. Bj
The Uneeda Biscuit : Belt, however, I j
&a would include the entire country, because jSJ[
JTCv everybody is fond of fis
1 Biscuit I
| NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY I
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SPRINGS A HOAX
Prints Fake Interview to Effect
That Democrats Would Make
Van SantTheir Candidate
What w.ns undoubtedly intended by
the Minneapolis Journal last evening
as a hoax, though possibly taken in
dead earnest by the object of it, was
sin alleged interview with M. P. Hobart,
in which he declared that certain local
Democrats favored making Van Sant
the candidate of their party for gov
A few local Democrats, including
Pan O'Connor, met in Mr. Hobart's
office yesterday afternoon, and after
the men had left Hobart gave out the
"A hundred prominent Democrats
met In my office in the Phoenix build
ing ;ind decided that, in the interests
of the people, Gov. Van Sant should
;ig;iin run for office.
'"The meeting' decided that the state
Democracy ought to offer Gov. Van
Sant the gubernatorial nomination. If
he would not run as a Democrat, he
should, if possible, be persuaded to run
independent as the people's candidate
and aloof from any party affiliations.
F. G. Winston, prominently mentioned
us Democratic candidate for governor, and
one of the leading members of the party
in Hennepin county, said when seen by
.The Globe last night:
"I did not know anything of such a
meeting until I saw the interview in the
evening paper. I have not heard any
prominent Democrats mention the mr^or
and think it is purely a matter oi .. &
imagination, or a joke on some reporter,
who was overanxious to get a piece of
Aid. Lars M. Rand said that he was
walking: along Fourth street yesterday aft
< moon and met Dan O'Connor standing in
front <>f the Phoenix building, and that he
was asked whom the Democrats were go
ing to run for governor. Rand had noth
ing to say and O'Connor informed him in
a joking way that Van Sant was the
t Uoice i>i' the party.
"The thing that looks; the most absurd
to me," said Mr. Rand, "is that Hobart
<«'iiitln't find room in his offices for a
hundred people at one time, not half that
many. There may have been a few people
up there talking about Van Sant. liut none
of the more prominent Democrats."
WOULD GIVE CORONER
Law Urged Authorizing Inquest When
Death Is Due to Carelessness
A bill will be introduced at the next
Boston of the state legislature to amend
the coroner's law so that a coroner
can have more authority in the holding
of inquests where carelessness plays a
part in a fatality.
In 1901 Dr. U. (3. Williams, the pres
ent coroner of Hennepin^ounty, ap
pealed from the decision of the Hen
nepin county commissioners, but Judge
J. l-\ McGee, then on the district bench
held that the violence alluded to in the
law meant criminal violence and that
unless the coroner had good reason to
believe that a party had been mur
dered he had no right, under the law,
to hold an inquest and should he do
co, he could not collect any fees.
The explosion of the Eleanor at Lake
* There a Reason
Co! the little book, "The Road to We!!
vlile," found, in "each pkg. :.-'\r '?■$ \i\
Minnetonka and the falling of the wall
at Third street and Ninth avenue south,
each resulted in a fatality. It is the
general belief that carelessness played
a part in the Eleanor disaster, but the
coroner said emphatically yesterday it
was a gross act of negligence which
resulted in the death of Charles Fran
zen by the falling wall day before yes
terday. . In neither case is there any
apparent criminal violence and the
coroner is powerless to hold an in
quest over the bodies of the dead per
Charles Peterson, a friend of Fran
zen, said yesterday that he had applied
for work the same day as Franzen,
but when shown where he was expect
ed to work refused, as he considered it
too dangerous. Franzen merely laugh
ed at the danger and twenty-four
hours later was killed in the exact spot
where Peterson was booked to work.
CHIEF SENDS POLICE
AFTER HUMAN HOGS
Issues Order Instructing Officers to
Enforce Anti-Spitting Ordinance
When the board of tax lavy meets
July 20 to fix the rate of taxation for
Hennepin county for- the following
year, schedules will be presented by
the various city and county depart
ments showing their requirements.
Chief among these will be a request
for more policemen to patrol the city.
The strongest argument to be
brought into play will be the impossi
bility of keeping order before the
Fourth and that when conventions are
on in the city and the streets thronged
with visitors the present force is en
The chief of police issued a new or
der to the patrolmen last night in re
gard to the anti-spitting ordinance,
and stated that any person, whether
expectorating or throwing cigar stubs
on the sidewalk, street or alley, should
be promptly taken! in.
MORE PASSENGERS OF
NORGE ACCOUNTED FOR
Corrected List of Arrivals at Storno
way and Aberdeen Is Reported
Word is being received daily at the
local offices of the Scandinavian-
American steamship line of the heroic
work of rescue in connection with the
sinking of the Norge in the North s<<a
June 28. The corrected list of ihe
Northwest passengers landed at Sorn
oway and Aberdeen follows:
Landed at Aberdeen:
Lasse K. Ophelm, age eighteen,
Meckinock, N. D.
Karl S. Larson, age eighteen, Cum
mings, N. D.
Ludwig J. Bettolfson, age twenty
three, Glenwood, Minn.
Landed by the Cervenf at Storno
Hans Olsen, age eighteen, Brandt,
Erik Nelsen, Wells, Minn.
Sivert Boe, age twenty-nine, Gary,
Asbjorn B. Bjerge, age nineteen,
Brandt, S. D.
Johanna Jaspersen, age nineteen,
Cummings, N. D.
Aalan P. Severson, age twenty,
Nels D. Nelsen, Windom.
Martin Wedin, nineteen, Little Falls,
Thune Wedin, age four, Little Falls,
Two passengers whose names are rot
known; their tickets were sold from
the branch office at Mankato, Minn.
The steam trawler Largo Bay landed
seventeen survivors at Aberdeen, but
as yet it is not known how many of
these were bound for points in the
Northwest. The local steamship office
hopes to hear soon, however.
Private Detectives Engaged to Solve
Mystery of Teacnout Girl's Death
The parents and friends of Ruth
Teachout refuse to abide by the deci
sion of the local police department that
the girl committed suicide, and have
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, SATURDAY, JULY 8, 1904
engaged private detectives to make an
The father and mother take objec
tions to the inferences of the police
that they have combatted the murder
theory, and claim that they have ab
solute proof that Ruth was seen in
Terxa's grocery store the Saturday she
disappeared and that she was accom
panied to Minnehaha falls by a man.
THEY WILL GO TO FRISCO
Minneapolis Knights Templar Will At
tend Triennial Conclave in September
The work of the Minneapolis Knights
Templar, who formed themselves into
a body three years ago for the purpose
of arranging a trip to the twenty-ninth
triennial conclave to be held in San
Francisco early in September, has been
a success and a large number of Minne
sota Templars have expressed their
decision to attend in a body.
The party will leave Minneapolis
Aug. 31 and will have stop-overs at
Omaha, Lincoln, Colorado Springs, Salt
Lake City and Los Angeles. From Los
Angeles the party will go to Santa
Catalina island, where a week will be
spent. After the conclave the party
will return by way of Portland, Or.,
and the Northern cities.
Judge Discharges Cy Olson
Cy Olson, the member of the old
Dockery gang, who served several sen
tences for robberies, was in. police
court again yesterday morning on the
charge of vagrancy. He proved to the
satisfaction of the court that he had
been working steadily of late and was
dismissed after a severe lecture by
Judge Dickinson. Detectives Stavlo
and Morrissey arrested Olson three
nights ago as a suspect in the Falconer
laundry robbery July 4, but were una
ble to secure evidence against their
man and charged him with" vagrancy.
Records Show Growth of Postoffice
Maj. W. D. Hale, in charge of the
Minneapolis postofflce, has made an
interesting comparison between the re
ceipts of the postoffice for the past
fiscal quarter with those of the first
quarter half a century ago, the re
ceipts having grown from $8 to nearly
The regular quarterly report was is
sued yesterday, and as the first quar
ter of the existence of the office ended
June 30, 1854, there have intervened
fifty years of gradual increase in re
Johnson Beats Jay Phillips
J. B. Johnson w-as last night elected
county commissioner by the city coun
cil to fill the place made vacant by the
death of Edward Miller. The election
was a foregone conclusion before the
aldermen got together, and he defeated
J. W. Phillips, his competitor, by 17
votes to 5.
Baudet Goes to Vancouver
Special to The Globe *
WASHINGTON, D. C, July B.—T. F.
X. Baudet, of Minneapolis, has been
appointed an emigrant inspector at a
salary of $5 per diem. He will be sta
tioned at Vancouver, B. C.
State Soldiers Leave for Fair
Companies I and B will be given a
rousing sendoff this evening when
they start for St. Louis. They will
board a special train at the Union de
pot and are to be escorted by two
companies of the M. N. G. and the
Samuel Jacobs Laid to Rest
The remains of Samuel Jacobs, for
many years a prominent resident' and
business man of Minneapolis, were in
terred at the Jewish cemetery yester
Hall Will Oppose Fletcher
Albert H. Hall yesterday made a
formal announcement of his candidacy
for the Fifth district Republican con
B^^"' FOR \j(? AND^^J
Tired babies become rested
: babies when fed on Mellin's
; Food. Mellin's Food nour
■ ishes. ; •. ':•£:%:J:^__ ;-:} :,K ;::^'::_
Yhfsy*i&*i thit'^ "nt for * «*mple
Slby t!Hf e8 Bif. 00d when you •"how "*&y
MELLIN'S FOOD CO., BOSTON. MASS.
"■-,• * : '■'■' -y-->-Jf<'l-% tr\ «"\ ~:- ':.-:,-:_-" .-:--- ■"■■ .->•-. ■ ■"■* •: ■*: "f >■_ •^^..;
HANNAFORD MAY 00
Rumor Places Northern Pacific
Man With Saijta Fe
Jule M. Hannaford, Sfe(%nd vice pres
ident and general manager of the
Northern Pacific, may-soon sever his
connection with that system to become
second vice president of the Santa Fe.
A persistent rumor has been in cir
culation for the past few days placing
Mr. Hannaford in the position vacated
by Paul Morton when he entered the
Roosevelt cabinet as secretary of the
navy. The appointment of the North
ern Pacific man has been discussed
both in St. Paul:~"and. in Chicago rail
Mr. Hannaford is not in the city, so
no confirmation or denk 1 of the re
ported change .can be had from him.
However, a raUroad^jman who is well
informed regarding prospective chang
es said yesterda* that he believes that
the Northern -Pacific's second vice
president has been offered the position
with the Santa Fe.
At the Northern Pacific office some
of the officials admitted having heard
the rumor of Mr. Hannaford's resigna
tion, but none placed any credence in
"About once each year a report
arises .regarding Mr. Hannaford leav
ing the road," said one of the North
ern Pacific men. "I place no more
credence in this latest rumor than in
the many others that have been circu
lated during the past ten years. Mr.
Hannaford is a Northern Pacific man,
and I do not think he would be happy
with any other system."
NAME NEW DIRECTORS
CINCINNATI, Ohio, JTuly 8. — Ths
new Cincinnati, HarnUton & Dayton
railway directors, as announced by Ru
dolph Kleybolte & Co., who are largely
interested in the reorganization of the
property in connection with the deal
with the Pere Marquette and Chicago,
Cincinnati & Louisville are Eugene
Zimmerman, vice president and gen
eral manager; C. M.' Cummins, J. B.
Foraker, Rudolph Kleybolte, A. B.
Palmer, J. J. Robinson, H. F. Shoe
maker, Eben Richards, James Philips
Jr., Lawrence Maxwell and M. D.
Woodford. E. R. Wilson, formerly
with the Pere Marquette system, is
the new secretary. The head
quarters of the Cincinnati, Hamilton
& Dayton will remain in Cincinnati,
and Mr. Cummings will oome to this
SAILORS' AIM TRUE
Practice Record of Squadrons
Is Made Public
WASHINGTON, ,D. C, July. B.— The
navy department has made public a
statement showing:-*he relative stand
ing of all the ships and squadrons of
the United States navy for the annual
target practice competition of 1904.
For heavy guns—calibers above 5
inches—the North Atlantic battleship
squadron took the -lead with a per
centage of 87.27, closely followed by
the Asiatic battleship squadron with
82.24. In the cruiser class, with heavy
guns, the Asiatic fleet won, averaging
78.64, the European squadron standing
second at 74.15.
With guns of lower caliber —below 4
inches —the Philippine squadron ex
celled, averaging 77.26 against 70.07
for the European squadron.
There was great inequality in the
target shooting of the torpedo boats,
for while the Pacific squadron boats
made 87.57 and the Caribbean squad
ron 50.38, the North Atlantic coast
squadron boats made only 32.63. One
of the first acts of Secretary Morton's
administration has been to send letters
of commendation and congratulations
to Capt. Sebree, late of the Wisconsin;
Capt. Bradford, of the Illinois; Capt.
Mansfield, of the lowat Capt. Hunker,
of the New York, and Lieut. Miller, of
These captains were directed to con
vey these congratulations to the of
ficers and men on their ships. In ad
dition, personal letters, commending
them for zeal and intelligence In train
ing the gun pointers and crews of
their ships, were sent to these gunner
officers: Lieut. Wiley,:of the Wiscon-
sin; Lieutenant Commander Field, of
the Illinois; Lieut. Bostwick, of the
Iowa; Lieut. Symington, :of the New
York, and Midshipman Peterson, of the
The Juniata and bow boat departed yes
terday with a log and lumber tow for
the South Muscat me Lumber company.
The Ravenna has departed with logs
for the Empire Lumber company, Winona.
The funeral of Frank Carlson, who died
suddenly near Marine, of valvular heart
disease, was held yesterday from the
Swedish Lutheran church at Marine.
John Kaiser has returned from Mus
catine. lowa, where he is extensively in
terested in lumbering. Mr. Kaiser is
spending the summer here with his fam
Farmers from all parts of Washington
county report crops In excellent condi
tion. Wheat, oats, barley and rye are
fine, but corn needs warm weather and
An election of captain of Company K.
First regiment, has been ordered for next
Thursday. First Lieut. Matthew C. Mc-
Millan will probabiy be the choice.
The steamer Saturn delivered a tow
of Mississippi river logs at the Atwood
mills in this city. The logs are to be
sawed for down river parties.
Bean thfl ": " >»Tl>e Kind You Have Always BfHJgtt
Signature /^T 'jZS*+-jL
Port. Arrived. Sailed.
New York :. .Ultonia.
New York Celtic.
New York.... Baltic.
New York Carpathia.
New York Pretoria.
Liverpool '. Parisian.
Liverpool -.. .Welshman.
Genoa Konig Albert;
Queenstown.. Lucania. -:
Havre La Champagne.
Palermo :... JSlavonia.
Copenhagen '.. r.*.lsland.
i London Evangeline.
Coast Lines Make New York
Their Basing Point
Special to The Globe
CHICAGO, 111., July B.—SVith a new
tariff that will become operative Aug.
1, an advance in freight rates on many
important articles of shipment from
Chicago to North Pacific coast points
will be effective, while at the same
time a general reduction In the charge
from points east of Chicago will be
Under the new system of billing
Chicago as a basing point will be elimi
nated in favor of New York. Under
the new scheme manufacturers and
jobbers in New York, 1,000 miles east
of Chicago, may ship goods to Spo
kane, Wash., at practically the same
rates that will be exacted from Chicago
manufacturers and jobbers. This is a
direct blow at Chicago's commercial
supremacy in the great North Pacific
The new rates are the result of an
agreement among officers of the Great
Northern, Northern Pacific, Southern
Pacific and Oregon Short Line and the
New York commercial interests to cor
ral the Northern Pacific coast trade
for the East as against Chicago.
It is expected that Chicago manu
facturers will enter a protest against
the new rates. Among the articles on
which the conditions are made are
canned goods, stoves, agricultural im
plements and furniture.
UNION PACIFIC DID
NOT GRANT REBATES
Agreement With Peavey Company Is
WASHINGTON, D. C, July B.—As a
result of an investigation of allowances
made by the Union Pacific railway to
the gi-ain elevators of Peavey & Co.,
at Council Bluffs and Kansas City, the
interstate commerce commission today
upheld the contentions of the railroad.
The commission holds that the com
pensation paid for the elevator or
transfer service by the Union Pacific
constitutes no wrong doing. The com
mission adds that injury resulting to
rival carriers under the arrangement is
something which the law should not
seek to prevent. The Peavey company
erected the elevators under contract
with the Union Pacific, charging 1%
cents per 100 pounds for the service.
GOULD PLANS SHORT
LINE TO PACIFIC COAST
Arrangements are said to have been
completed for the construction of
George J. Gould's straight line from
Salt Lake to the Pacific coast. The
trust deeds and mortgages have been
filed and the right of way practically
secured. Nearly all of the route has
The new road is to be built by the
Western Pacific. A line from Salt Lake
to- San Francisco will place it 100 miles
south of the Central Pacific branch. It
will be one day's travel shorter than
any existing route between Salt Lake
and San Francisco.
WHO WILL WIN
CONTEST PROMISES AN EXCITING FINISH
©DDH(UDfi©§ Gonfliniiiiallly Changing Pia©ss
A $5.00 SUBSCRIPTION SECURES 1000 VOTES
Following Is the Standing of the Contestants up to 2 p. m. Friday:
MISS EMILY WOODS, Eau Claire, Wis.
ELLIS LAWSON, Dry Goods Dept.. Golden Rule. St. Paul. Minn.
MISS FANNIE MARMION STONE. 466 Dayton ay. St. Paul. Minn.
MISS EVA E. WHITE. Park Rapids. Minn.
MISS BLANCHE F. KELLY, Teacher. Drew School, St. Paul. Minn.
CHARLEY EASTWOOD. Fireman. Eng. Co. No. 11. St. Paul, Minn.
E. E. PARENT. Somerset. Wis.
MISS ELLA SYDLER. Bannon's. St. Paul. Minn.
MISS M. A. MAHER, Teacher. Jefferson School St. Paul. Minn.
MISS FANNIE SWENSON, Cashier. New Spencer. St. Paul. Minn.
WILL S. BATES. N. P. Gen. Tel. Office. St. Paul. Minn.
MISS SADIE MACDONALD. Teacher. Edison School. St. Paul, Minn.
MISS ANNA KEARNS. Mannheimer Bros.. St. Paul, Minn.
MISS KATE SCHUBERT, Hastings, Minn.
FRANK BODINE, Rlchwood. Minn.
MISS JESSIE A. BRADFORD. Teacher, McKinley School, St. Paul, Minn.
MISS NELLIE HAWLEY, Sandstone, Minn.
E. P. BOLTON. Letter Carrier, St. Paul. Minn.
MISS AMY WILKINSON. Teacher. McKinley School. St. Paul. Minn.
MISS HELEN KOPPELBERGER, 920 First ay., Eau Claire. Wis.
MISS ROSE LA VALLE. Michaud"s Grocery. St. Paul. Minn.
MISS GERTRUDE THIESEN, West Pub. Co.. St. Paul. Minn.
MISS AGNES DAVIS. Smith's Candy Store. St. Paul. Minn.
MISS ALICE M. HOSMER, Teacher, Central High School, St. Paul. Mii;n
MISS KATE EAGAN, Hinckley. Minn.
MISS MAUD STOCKING. Hutchinson, Minn.
MISS LILLIAN PERKINS. Pine City, Minn.
ROBERT COLE, Associated Press, St. Paul, Minn.
MISS MAUD BRACKETT, Mora. Minn.
MISS ANNA ELCOCK. Kenyon. Minn.
MISS CARRIE PANNIER. Chippewa Falls, Wis. -
A. I. ROCK. Letter Carrier. St. Paul. Minn.
Free Trip Contest
Good for one vote for
Ask for a voting certificate when you send in
f*|lT niiT ™* Coupon and Vote
VrU I UU I y o||r Cholce#
v; . y tv.".■..-■-- Mall-Orders Filled Same Day Received. - :. '• - -x-
The Northwest's Greatest Store. ■/.':" \ ; Sixth and Wabasha Sts.
y Extraordinary Sale of
Women's Fine Stockings
At the Hosiery counter this morning, beginning with the opening of "■
the store at 8:30, we will have .on sale a lot of about 50 dozen pairs of '
women's fine hosiery, consisting of &s£!£&& " -=■»- :".
fancy French and linen lace lisle IJBggy igffiiHfek. -
open work stockings, in black §1!^ Sw
and white effects. ia v|fl
Also all-silk stockings in solid Ms Ba fIP
colors, including brown. jyM «Sk Bf
Our regular prices up to .^^. Pair
$2.00. Saturday ...... - * :
. _ f
Boys' Fine Suits at About
you" op npoTtun r ity we may finish the season with a clean stock- It>s
Boys' suits in all styles, Boys' suits in : all styles, Boys' suits in all styles,
for ages 3 to 17 years, for ages 2% to 17 -years, for ages 2% to 17 years,
$2.4$ $3.4$ $4.4$
Worth up to $5.00. Worth up to $6.50. Worth up to $10.00.
One small lot of about 300 suits, taken from our regular stock—broken
assortments and odd suits, including sizes 3, 4, 5, 6, 78 9 ,* r m '
13, 14, 15 and 16—regular prices up to $5.00 a suit—gome Sti A*&
Saturday at " V* •**?*?
ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION OF
THE STANDARD FUEL COMPANY
Know all men by these presents, that
we whose names are hereunto subscribed
have agreed to, and do hereby, associate
ourselves for incorporation, under title
two (2) of chapter thirty-four (34) of the
General Statutes of the State of Minne
sota for the year 1594, and the acts
amendatory thereof and supplementary
thereto, and to that end have adopted
and executed the following articles of in
Sec. I—The name of this corporation
shall be "The Standard Fuel Company."
Sec. 2 —The general nature of the busi
ness of said corporation shall be the car
rying on and operating a general mer
cantile and manufacturing business, and
to mine, manufacture, buy, own, sell and
deal in coal, wood and all other kinds of
fuel, and to ship and otherwise transport
the same; and to buy, own. hold, con
struct, improve, mortgage, lease, sell and
otherwise to acquire, hold, encumber and
dispose of real and personal property upon
any terms and conditions whatsoever; and
to do all other things and engage in all
other enterprises necessary, convenient or
incidental to the rights, powers and .priv
ileges herein mentioned.
Sec. 3 —The principal place for the
transaction of the business of said cor
poration shall be the City of St. Paul, I.in
the County of Ramsey, State of Minne
Sec. I—Said corporation shall commence
on the 15th day of July, A. D. 1904. and
shall continue for the period of thirty
Sec. I—The capital stock of" said cor
poration shall be fifty thousand ($50,
Sec. 2—Said capital stock shall be paid
in as called for by the board of directors.
Sec I—The total amount of the in
debtedness and liability to which said
corporation shall, at any time, be subject
shall be fifty thousand ($50,000.00) dol
Sec. I—The names and places of resi
dence of the persons forming said cor
poration are as follows^
Robert Loux, Francis S. Dowlan and
George C. Rogers, all residing at the City
of St. Paul, in said State of Minnesota.
Sec. I—The government of said corpora
tion and the management of its affairs
shall be vested in a board of three (3)
directors and the following named officers
to-wit: A president, vice president, sec- ■
retary and treasurer; any two of said of
fices, except that of president and vice
president, may be held by the same per-
Sec. 2—The board of directors of said
corporation shall be elected yearly from v
among the stockholders thereof at the an
nual meetings of said stockholders, which I
shall be held for such purpose and for
the transaction of such other business as
may properly come before the same, at
the office of said corporation in said City
of St. Paul, in said State of Minnesota, on !
the first Tuesday after the first Monday
IB the month of August in each year, |
commencing with the year 1904, at ten
o'clock in the forenoon.
Sec. 3—The officers of said corporation
shall be elected yearly by the board of di
rectors from among their number at the
annual meeting of said board, which shall
be held for such purpose and for the
transaction of such other business as may |
properly come before the same, at the
places and dates of said stockholders'
meetings and immediately after the ad
Sec. 4 —Other meetings of said stock
holders and board of directors may be
held as prescribed by the by-laws.
Sec. s—The5 —The first officers of said corpor
ation shall be Pobert Loux, president and
treasurer, and Francis S. Dowlan, vice I
president and secretary, which said
named persons and George C. Rogers shall
also constitute the first board of directors
of said corporation. Said first officers
and board of directors shall serve from
the time of the commencement of said
corporation until the annual meeting of .
stockholders In the year 1904. and until '
their successors are elected and qualified. |
Sec. 6 —Any vacancy in any of said of
fices, or Jn the board of directors, shall
be filled by the board of directors for the
unexpired term; and all of said officers
and board of directors shall serve for one
year and until their successors are elected
Sec. 7 —The first meeting of said cor
poration shall be held at 771 Burr street,
in the City of St. Paul, in said State of
Minnesota, on Tuesday, the second day
of August. A D. 1904. at ten o'clock in
the forenoon, ai.d the first meeting of the
board of directors of said corporation shall
be held at the same place and date, and
immediately after the adjournment of said
lip;t meeting of the corporation.
Sec. B—The by-laws of said corporation
shall be adopted and may be modified,
amended or repealed from time to time by
ARTICLE VII. 1
Sec. I—The capital stock of said cor
poration shall be divided into five hun
dred (500) shares of the par value of one
hundred ($100.00) dollars each.
Sec. 2 —Each stockholder of sa'cl cor
poration shall be entitled to one vote for '
each share of stock held by him.
In witness whereof, the persons herein
before namel as incorporators have
hereunto subscribed tfc-=-ir names and af
fixed their seals this fifth day of July,
A. D. 1904.
ROBERT LC'iTX, (Seal.)
FRANCIS S. DOWLAN, (Seal.)
GEORGE C. ROGERS, (Seal.) ■
In presence of:
Sylvan Hess. i
STATE OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OP
On this fifth day of July. A. D. 1904,
before me came Robert Loux. Francis S.
Dowlan and George C. Rogers, to me per
sonally known to be the same persons de
scribed in and who executed, the forego
ing articles of incorporation, and freely
acknowledged that they executed the
same as their free act and deed.
ARM AND ALBRECHT.
Notary Public, Ramsey County, Minne
.STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OP
Ramsey—ss. ,-.'".- ' ■..•":....: •
'; .-/.Office of-the. Register! of Deeds. •: '
This is: to ; certify -that the within in
strument was filed for record In this of
fice *at St. Paul on - the 7 r day of July. '
A. D. 1904. at 3:20 o'clock p. m., and that
the same was duly recorded in Book Li
of Incorporations, pages '—— ■'--: - -..
■_ M. W. FITZGERALD. •
- '" Register of Deeds. I
: -State of Minnesota. ■''
:■-:, . -,;-. Department 'of' State... '
- I hereby certify that i the within instru
ment • was filed for record in this office : on J '••
the 7 : day of July, A. D. 1904. at 3
o'clock -p. m.. and was duly recorded in •
Book H 3 of Incorporations, on pa see •
- _ P. 13. HANSON.
- .- Secretary of State. j
July S-9-1004-2t . ' .- .
NOTICE i .
Sealed bids i. will be received '. by . the:.
Board of Supervisors of White Bear Town •
until the first day of August, 12 o'clock
m., for the ; furnishing of guide posts and '-
guides.*'• Posts to be time-inch galvan
; ized '■:- ■ pipe, -v.fifteen c^ 10 ~feet: long, ;s and
,two"l 2 feet long; guides to be i of ; steel Y
and letters finished and*, fastened : with
■"clasps „to posts. -z'Jz ■"."-; ■■"•'..- -'-"'."■ ■•'.'■■
.>. Information-.^regarding lettering i- of ;>
guides .can be i obtained, by applying to ; tho '■' ;.
undersigned. -C Said ?*post*? - (<r be tdeliveredU;.
at Town Hall of White Bon- Town. -^ -.;.,
--;" By ' order of the Hoard of :Supervisors. -~
i~A; - : ----- ..:_•'--- "^ L. P.UUKR. "'■■■'.
'■ ::;.-.;-. '-". -'.-Town Cierk Wbite Bear. '£o%