Newspaper Page Text
, , ■—— <i
SKELETON IS ONLY
CLEW 19 MtIRDER
Remains Found Near Mankota
Where They Have Lain at
Least Eighteen Months
Special to The Globe
MANKATO, Minn., Nov. I.—Man
kato has a murder mystery. The
bones of an unknown man were found
today four miles north of the city,
near the Chicago & North-Western
railway track, concealed in a clump of
trees and bushes. How long they had
been there can only be conjectured,
for the flesh was entirely gone and the
bones fell apart when picked up. The
skull had been crushed back of the
right ear, the fracture extending en
tirely around the batk of the head.
The skeleton is that of a tall man and
from the clothing found it is clear he
•was of the better class of laborers, for
he had a good suit on and new $5
City and county officials agree upon
the murder theory, but there is no
clew to the identity of the man, as rob
bery seems to have been the motive
and the pockets were empty. The body
is supposed to have lain there
eighteen months at least. No one in
this vicinity has disappeared in that
time and it is thought some stranger
may have been killed by tramps and
the body robbed and concealed where
the bones were found. Coroner Ken
nedy ordered the remains interred.
WOMAN SUES A
JUDGE AND HIS WIFE
Claims Mining Property Was Disposed
of Without Her Consent
' Special to The Globe r :,:.". >~ - .""-'.. '■■'■■ \
ST. CLOUD, , Minn., Nov. I—Judgel—Judge D.
'--. E. Searle, of the district court of this
county, and his < wife, Mrs. Marley L.
* SearlefS have been • made defendants : in
I a °uit brought |by Mrs: Caroline Clark,
•A -wife of N. P. Clarke, one lof the wealth
'• iest citizens of this ; city. The 4 suit is
' for"? $84,000. 1 Mrs. "Clarke^claims thfit
'j: Judge Searle, acting as her attorney
and agent, secured :an option • upon 1,000 ;
:' shares ; or ?■ trustee certificates i. in the
': Lake Superior Consolidated mines from
;. Johii'D; Rockefeller in March, 1. 1901. For
the ; sake of convenience the option was ;
v." secured in the name of :Mary' L. Searle,,
but with the understanding it was for
- the use* and ■ exclusive benefit eof Caro
-■ line Clarke. The option was ', renewed;
S many times until 5 fnally, Mrs. Clarke -
-vclaims =rD:"B.:• and Mary Searle disposed;
of the option to ? John" D. Rockefeller
for $84,000 without her consent and
1' -* she has never received a cent from 1
the proceeds of the transaction. Judge.
'"Searle^has made vno answer in the case
as yfetr\ r "H >' -^^-^''w^^'i?33^
Little ' Girl Fatally Burned .
■I 7 Special to The Globe . -. .' i ■ . ;l. - >
;"V" ST. CLOUD, Minn., ' Nov. J 1. —Word
: FOR TOILET AND BATH "
.; Pincers v roughened ■by needlework A
catch ; every stain ' and look hopelessly _ ■"■
-.: dirty. Hand Sapolio removes not only
- the dirt, but also the loosened, injured V;■
cuticle, and (restores; the fingers to '.
:■ their natural beauty, '
ILL GROCERS AND DR.UGOT«tc
Our Great Profit fes£^<\g6fet^^| <£ OKAA AA A
Sharing Contest gfnphH
- tuic io mo vaiii I *la^lSii'Mi^m » reckon there will be ill rive nUll%lE %S*& %j&&11 *nz©s
iWgm* 1119 Id ': rUti lUUi Pvßl^lW^a^^ 1154U44 votes cast for ' " — -
First Prize Second Prize ' Third Prize > ?!r BWl!l LttmrmTm IM g^i jTS • . I?f i,™Z R!l ■!■ 7• " Every subscriber to The st Paul Globe has a chance to share In these cash prizes. The
first rriz% second Prize Third-Prizes Hl|§MMW?||. % T& 181 8 11 IS subject matter of the Interesting Contest In which thesa large prizes, will be paid is the Total
«D I 00000 ' - * S|S 000 :":''-'-'^l;''QQQ'- '"" - W^»//Z/W * MIW^iO *'^* s«^-*fe^: "■**••":- ■--'"'" Popular Vote to be cast, for the office of President of the United States on the Bth day. of No
«l» • v) vwv *pi«rjvw <p 1 )Vvv —yjr wTT^njK Q Fnß THF iljfadfct n fee
i ; - . . . ••':-.•-■.;-•- .■ ». ;. ■;- ; - Jf/((fw)^^'^ss*P^ A '■*■ 'V- - IJIC TT^.f UWr.J>O. vem bir, 1904. Every man, woman and child In the United States should be Interested In the
-6 Special Prizes of $500 Each for Early Subscriptions . .^'.c^ /ijrgff ''" '"-?§(._ I j ll_'.l'£:_ r :'■: . _L Greatest Election the country has ever had. it cost, you nothing to win • prize.
I_ ' r Participation In this contest is not confined to our readers, as the contest Is being adv£rt:s£d In a number of other-publications, the subscribers to all of which have an equal opportunity to share in the distribution of the prizes. 111111
Conditions- of This Great Contest
- Every subscriber ; who remits for subscription to the Daily and Sunday Globe—Daily only Globe or Sun- . urea at t£e close of the contest. The contest will close at midnight; November 7th, 1904, and no estimate re- \
»ryDi°Dxi«M YeV c ILe rlo eul ß: s,eß^ s fJ° Uow*: .I 1-00 ON SUBSCRIPTION "1 GUESS. $2.00 QW SUB. . . «etve« aftsr that hour will be allowed. The.official figures of the government showing the total vote cast
- ;; Sfnn °^ l ime(?. lifll.%.^Aoo^ ON SUBSCRIPTION 5 GUESSES. $4.00 ON SUBSCRIPTION 7 GUESSES. ? the office of President will determine who are entitled to the prizes and the awards will be made by a ,
win, &üBfi>OKiF;TiON ; 10 GUESSES. ;_ 'i'^t ' J- I I^.i^^'CTii'w-ii" ";; '^-v>i.ry ;: . .: <;^- . : .'disinterested committee of prominent Judges just as soon as the official figures can be ascertained. When
A. Anse certificates will J- Insure to i him any prizes which his guessea will entitle . him to claim. When, you '.*.*«• ""-^ - - the prizes are awarded every. subscriber who holds a certificate In the contest will receive-a"; printed list of
--'V k o*u /° Ur subscrl Pton _also ;send *■ us! your guesses ;or estimates of the Total Vote to be cast on - .^.-;. •' "tile"dinners. In addition to the i large general »prizes there are Eight Special Prizes of $500.00 each for early ' .
-■■yt v t»er °th ' tor the office of PRESIDENT. In making your guesses consult the figures below showing the J-.-<- subscription* All have an 1 equal chance to win these) magnificent v prizes. Those who estimate or guess NOW
i^: |"• -: . total vote tor President from Lincoln to McKinley. Write your name, address and estimates of the.vote in the ;'•--^'iL:-r - — ' have a chance to win a special prize and Just as good a chance to win the capital prize of: $10,000.00 aa the >
subscription Blank below and mail the Blank with your subscription to 1 The St. Paul Globe. The paper will '^r^ : one who sends ;in his guess on the last day of the contest Act at once. It may mean a fortune to you. The/
'. 'De sent to you regularly and we will mail to you certificates containing the figures of the guesses which you • ' money with which to > pay t the prizes 4 has been deposited by the Press J Publishing Association, in the Central
%-■•'•-:r' . ,-" c: : send to us. These certificates will guarantee to you any prizes which your guesses entitle you to. Keep : ■ • "-..: Savings Bank. Detroit. Mich., and can be used for no : other purpose. In case of a tie for any Individual prizo-.v'i--
- uiese ; . certificates v until the . prizes are awarded, so that you can compare your figures with the official llg- .-..^Vn"! V " such prize, will be' equally divided between the contestants. . ' -. :. "-- -- ■" ... • " ,
HERE IS THE LIST OF PRIZES I .__ I Valuable Information I c Mh^^Blank I
gg^'.' " — = "- tA?.-"^ -C\V-- -,x;! - : VM^^.-i;,; *«gj i ;=.-;-.To aid In forming your estimates, we. furnish the rr'i- Olia?SCi IDI^IOSI Did I lit
CcSDltcll PriZC following figures:
For the nearest correct estimate or guess. .$10,000.00 I. a! MjtJ fln fn fha forPffflia* nftfPC thfl fnlniiht* VS*%.^^r-?"%fe*s^^^: -- - The TOTAIj POPULAR VOTE for : President In . IncloS ed find 1.......... to apply on Subscription
For the second nearest correct estimate -or-y>T.^'i v:-rJj lUßlllOfl TO 188 lOFegOlflg Bl!Z8S 188 TOlifiilig |» the year . - -.- - -" :. : _ ■ :;^^SS^Sg3^^W^T^^
~*^:.guess^r::-;.^ri^?t-^?*-^^f-^'^-^^^z Ql^ %,-../<••:; -" -•"" ■V*""^*-':: —-'' :/>r"'-' r - 1" -1864 was —'' 4.024.792 " '■ '-' '' ■'■'-'"' :~' ' to The St- Paul Giobe. - ;:>:■..-•' .
guesl h. rd.."ea^ st. correct estimate or loaooo SPECIAL PRIZES FOR EARLY ESTIMATES will be paid:-' -* Ci A 000 OO ->:. m 8 was 5-724-688 lncreaTO of «23 «■« «nt ' v PSM^;, -
For the fourth nearest correct estimat^ or -V^"*'^ l^^frs^-■-.-:l%*>r-''l->*7^<-^^?^i^:^^T^^^' >■^ jf;*- '*:?4%P"4"M"#WM-:;"-»-^' 1872 was " 6,46«,1C5 increase of 12.94 per cent- Name ;..^.;...'....V..=.;._. v y;v"..;.'..^.■.C/.V.-.'ii.iv •:■
: _,guess -:--yv -"-"\^:>r.-;:f^ri sfr:Tv:n?^>ris3C6botbo? For the nearest correct guess received be- -:^^ /J^ti^^ <^^--f: -"^^" :^ - 1876 was 5.412.733 Increase of 80.10 per cent. 7' r "^^ ': 'V- 1'": V: -v ■--- >
F°^ S e fif. th.. n? a: e!!..?°™ t eSUmale °r 2DOGO Fo/T^e SesrcoVreciguessrecVlv^ onor $s°o<>o :"' " *"* *" *« ™ S V IM° ~ «^M *™~ <* *** c^ Postomce .............;,.......-...-....... ..
!For the sixth nearest correct"'estimate'"or ' after July Ist and before July 15th. 500.00 "-. : Flnhf Prlr-c ' 1884 was 10.044,985 increase of 9.07 p«:r cent. \: - " - • . v .. - V:- -• -
Kuess v.-^^Tf^ 100 00 For the nearest correct guess received on or T ? I-iyill opccidl rnZO >^ -\"^ 1888 was 11,330.860..... increase <of ; 13.30 per cent. ■ state • • ; - i ' .;.-. '
For the 10 next nearest correct estimates or ' after July 15th and before August 15t.... 600.00 ««tu»i«..4J lw «A..ii- a .« 18»2 was 12.059,351 Increase of 5.96 per cent.
;.:for.the2o,next;nearestgMTCCtrestimatesr6r>^^^ Ist.'and before t August. 15th r - 800.00- .-V -»**•.——*«—« r '-"l^ wu -^ rVvi !>«-'«-• .V""-»™~--'"i ,« „«* r; vember S -1904 for.the office of President are:..
: guesses, $25 each '-;^:^v..^rvn^T^rf^^'BOO^O^ ■^ or the nearest correct guess received on or i^^-^^il^^^! 1^- l»00 was M.959.65S increase :of <•,;«*« per cent. . : *™»?r-^; «v», ™^^,-'^S ---"•- >
For the 42 next nearest correct estimates or < afte. r Au 15th and before Sept Ist.. '600.00 -: ■ " -:' ■-■-V* ~ "^'"-';■■".'■".•■. -<;:•- ■--"i--V 1.:.:--«; 1904 What will it be? : .": ~- r- r- ■. .. ' . - • v :.• ' . - v- ;
MS?'^*lsieach^.^^V?^?:-^? iJ If.r*^rv^icao'^d* r°r the nearest correct guess received on or '-^ r.^ _.. __j__ »_ iMM'wiSSafi;i^;'--'^vr^lv.---i7-?'ir^^Ji-''«»r^V in your ' ....;.;..;...r......:..... 3..........;....^........
vrtFor-the;loo;next nearest correct estimates or:-.\^v For aS: n Sept" St and ,before SepL, 16th -°« sabscrTpUon! It-ma™^^^ Jortu^e to you. "^ " --vr ::- . ;.:/•., *'
guesses, $10 each > 1000 00 For th* ne»rest correct guess received onor -r-i. c r» ■ i- r- «-„. ', * n ' :' \.-? • -> .;? '
For the 314 next nearest correct estimates or "*ter SepL 15th and before Oct. Ist 660.00 The St Paul Globe Contest :~, Be careful to write your name, figures and P. O. m v
' guesses, $5 each 1 570 00 For the nearest correct guess received on or plainly.
after Oct. let and before Oct. 15th P00.06 Department Don't fall to take advantage of the
4it prizes amounting to , 121.000.90 Total, 500 prise*, amount to/. $25,00000 | | SPECIAL PRIZES I " *"
has just been received in St. Cloud of
the terrible death of the eight-year
old daughter of Jotin VondorHeh, of
Opole, a small town fifteen miles
from here. The accident occurred
Sunday while the girl's parents were
at church and she was preparing sup
per. She went to the kitchen to build
a fire and attempted to hurry it up
with keros&ne. The oil caught fire and
exploded the can, burning the child
terribly.*. When her parents returned
a little later they found her dying and
the physician summoned was unable
to save her.
MOE TESTIFIES AND
Says He Could Have Avoided Killing
Orvik Had He Wanted To
Special to The' Globe
CROOKSTON, Minn., Nov. I.—John
Moe was today held- to the grand jury
for killing Nel.s Orvik at Bekianil,
Oct. 24, by Juuge McLean, after his
preliminary examination here today.
The witnesses all gave testimony
showing that the Bhooting was done
in self defense, as Moe had run from
the saloon where he was tending bar
through a hotel and back to the sa
loon pursued by Orvik, who held an
When Moe was called to the stand
on his own behalf today he incrim
inated himself when he said that he
might have escaped from the saloon
again and avoided the shooting if he
had wanted to. On his own testimony
alone he was bound over.
MORE IRON ORE IS
FOUND IN WISCONSIN
Only a Short Distance Under the Sur
face and Contains a Trace of Gold
Special to The Globe
NEW RICHMOND, Wis., Nov. I.—
Three hundred acres more of rich iron
ore have been discovered by A. G.
Boehm, twenty-four miles northeast of
New Richmond. This makes 1,300 acres
of good iron ore. discovered and pur
chased by Mr. Boehm at that point.
The mineral ia only four to ten feet
from the surface, is from ten to forty
feet thick and is pronounced by ex
perts to bo of as fine grade as any ore
on the Mesabi range. The property
will be developed. There Ure truces
of gold in some of the ore.
Educational Bodies May Merge
DES MOINES, lowa, Nov. I.—The
National Association of State Uni
versity Presidents today elected offi
cers as follows: President, Chancellor
E. Benjamin Andrews, of Nebraska;
honorary vice presidents, President
William L. Prather, University of
Texas: Superintendent of Education
William L. Harris; secretary and
treasurer, President George E. Fel
lows, University of Maine. Members
expressed the sentiment that there
might profitably be a closer union be
tween the association and the United
States College association and steps
may be taken for such a union.
Bridge Men Are Kilted
LADDSDALE, lowa, Nov. I.—An
east-bouryd freight train on the Rock
Island collided with a work train here
today, killing two bridge men. Seven,
others were injured, one fatally and
four seriously. The work train engine
ran wild to Eldon, a distance of five
miles, without doing any damage. The
ZIBE ZLASHEN. Mercer, Mo.
ZACK JACKSON, Selma, lowa.
Fatally injured, G. T Fox, Wash
ington,, lowa, splinter through his skull.
Shot by a Watchman
THIEF RIVER FALLS, Minn., Nov.
1. —Frank Cernousek, night patrolman,
while attempting to arrest J. Daniel
son, an intoxicated railway employe,
was met with resistance, and drew his
revolver, hoping to intimidate the man.
DarJelson attempted to take the gun
frojn him. In the struggle Danielson
was shot in the face, the bullet enter-
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2. 1904
Ing- just to the left of the nose. The
physicians report no hope for his re
covery. Danielson gave his -address as
1118 Washington avenue south, Minne
apolis. He was in the employ of A.
Guthrie & Co. railroad contractors, of
Fatal Bhooting at a Dance
VALENTINE, Neb., Nov. I.—Four
persons were shot, two perhaps fatally,
at a dance hall near Fort Niobrara.
Raymond J. B. Smith, a quarter-blood
Indian., and Lulu Johnson each re
ceived bullet- through the body from
the effects of which they will probably
die. Arthur Trumbull, a livery driver,
and John Stratton were seriously
pounded. The injured persons were,
rreparfng to leave in a wagon when
fired upon from ambush. The party
which did the shooting escaped.
Carleton Uemembcrs Her Benefactor
Special to The Globe
NORTHFIELD, Minn. Nov. I.—A.
picture of Dr. : carson was unveiled
with appropriate ceremonies at the
school library of Carleton college this
afternoon. Speeches were made by ex
.Presideut Strong- who unveiled the
picture. Prof. Payn-e and Miss Evans,
all friends of Dr. Pearson, who three
years ago by a gift of $50,000 saved
Carleton from financial embarrassment.
Succeeds Shields Temporarily
Special to The Globe
SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich., Nov.
I.—Vice President T. J. Drummond,
of Toronto, will manage Lake Superior
corporation affairs until a successor to
the late Cornelius Shields is appointed.
A meeting for this purpose will be held
in New York Wednesday. Shields' fu
neral took place today. The body will
be taksn to La Crosse, Wis., for burial.
Special to The Giobe '
SIOUX FALLS. S. D., Nov. I.—The
recent consolidation of the Ervrin Ad
vocate with the Bryant News has re
sulted in another paper being estab
lished at Erwin. The new paper is
published weekly and was established
by Rev. N. P. Smith, formerly of Old
ham. This makes three or four cler
gymen or ex-ctergymen who are in the
newspaper business in South Dakota,
and all of them issue bright and newsy
Fireman Jumps to His Death
Special to The Globe
MONTEVIDEO, Minn., Nov. I.—
Louis Eliason, a fireman on the west
division of the Milwaukee, was in
stantly killed this evening by jump
ing from an engine going down the
hill west of Ortonville at full speed.
The eccentric on the engine broke, and
believing the engine unmanageable,
Mr. Eliason jumped to save his life.
Aged Couple Suffocated
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Nov. I.—Mr.
and Mrs. William Bleck, aged seventy
five and seventy-one, respectively, and
living at 1193 Willow place, died to
day from inhaling fuel gas which
escaped from a stove. It is believed
the gas jet was open accidentally.
Hibbing Must Wait Longer
Special to The Globe
WASHINGTON. D. C, Nov. I.—
Failure to install the equipment has
caused the postponement of the es
tablishment of free delivery service at
Hibbing. Minn., from today to Nov.
14. A rural free delivery route will be
established at Howard, Miner county,
S. D., Dec. 1.
Guilmette is Extradited
PROVIDENCE, R. L, Nov. 1 —
Requisition papers were granted totlay
for th e extradition to .Minnesota ol
Joseph Guilmette. accused of the al
leged murder of Joseph Mongeaon, in
Will Not Tell Who Struck Her
DAVENPORT, lowa. Nov. I.—Mrs.
Ada Manuel was found in bed this
morning with a fractured skull. Sh«
now lies at the point of death in the
hospital and in her conscious moments
refuses to tell who struck the blow.
A hatchet found in a shed at the re-ir
of the house is supposed to be the in
strument used. Several people are be
ing detained on suspicion.
Mrs. Wlntlow's Soothing Syrup t , •}
H«Bb«9n tisad for over FIFTY YEARS by "MIL-'1
LIONS - of • MOTHERS - for •» th-Jr c CHILDREN
WHILE TEETHJNC; with PERFECT SUC :ESS.
It SOOTHES the CHILD, SOFTENS th« GUMS,
ALLAYS *11 PAIN: CURES WIND COLIC and la
the best remedy for DIARRHOEA. Sold by Drue-,
elsts In fivory part of the wsr.d. 3a *ur» «nd ask for
'Mr:. '.' Window's • Soothing. Syrup." .and talc* no
other kind. Twenty-fire cents a bottle. •■•>■ --.. "
t ■ —«
j BaHfofljdi iews!
Northern Pacific Will Take Its
Traveling Men on Trip to
An -J innovation in; railroad J. tprttTjetion
will Ibe Inaugurated | tomorrow,, the
district 4 passeriger^, l a gents and "emigra
tion s agents of : the -: Northern ■ Kaciftc, uq
■ der the j direction ;of A. M. } Cleland. s gen
-1 eral passenger 4 agent, and 1 C*»W. ' M"tt,
. general emigration -agent»of the line, will:
start on a trip over the lines* th* ; road.
-The j| party will £ number twenty-seven, |
■ and will include representatives *of i' the '
road v from ■ all over the - coustg&>. , V
-" In;: explaining I the purpose •" ot < the trip,
Mr. Cleland said: >'-.>;"- *T:*-Vj:""s^
'The whole reason for the -itDK-Jpurney
; may be summed up in the onfe^Wa%-edu
cation. The : passenger agents of the line
have something to sell to :
; just . the same as traveling representatives
of a • commercial - house. If ' QiWmkn who
, sells goods ' knows his line; thoroughly,^ and I
■is : personally I familiar with thels»l!ties lof
the stuff he is selling, he caii- talk' more
! intelligently about it : and ? self iMfe* goods:
than he could if.: he took i catalogues . for
his authority . and hearsay : fo? BllnAsis or
description. - -;- •"• : ■:■ t --. •< <-?-<; •■-■%■-■
"It is precisely the same raiU
road traveling; man as it Is with the sell
t er of groceries—he should kn«wTlfls?goods;:
believe in them and be able to talk of
them with assurance: -It• is wWPthls: ide*
tnat the Northern Pacific Is.taking Its dis
trict tpassenger: men i over :• th£ ffofb.* ■".. f :
>'~ Its- is a'so hoped-' for the trips that It
Will be the means lof bringing ttlf'rpkssen
,ger, men • closer: together • and • stimulate :to
a greater degree the • esprit &ff?«)fps,-so
necessary where the best results arc to be
obtained." . -\ - —.*<■**«» ; "
The ;party will; leave for Farc-n d.,
tomorrow ; morning and will. make its way
to the.coast" by easy stages* -wilting all
the notable points on the line and ending
the westward Journey at Portland* where
the ; members h will r put; in ? about a"• week'
' learning all ; about the ' coming*f>«ns • and
Clank* exposition. - V"w»wV'-'- T
A standard Pullman has been provided
irr adflition -" to a commodious* privatei car
- and the I agents will ; not be subjected rto
■ any : annoyance that •it * is' poasrbrel for ; the
company to prevent:: '-■:." -~4-'\ZA *•• .i
--~~ The personnel of the party IsT^l* '',)
*«• A. xM. Cleland. general J passeiigsr agent,
St. Paul: C. W. Mott. general emigration
agent. St. Paul; A. D. Charium.-assistant
general . passenger agent. Portland; ~J~- C.
Poore. " chief clerk passenger department.":
. St. Paul; W. F. Mershon. - general agent
pa"Fwnger department,■ Now- York; #,C.-E.i
Foster,*district": passenger agent; Boston;
G. W. Hard isty, • district passenger- agent.
Montreal; ,C. E. , Brison. district • tkaseenser
agent,jPittsburg; P. W. PununJUVjiistfic t
passenger agent,- Philadelphia;«W.-*G.r Ma
son, district passenger,agent, *siiffaJo;iW.*i
H. "VMiitaker. ; district, passenger agent.
Detroit: -J. J. - Ferry, district V:*as^enger
agent, * Cincinnati; 2C. *P. O'Donnell,-" dis
trict ) passenger agent, Indiana poUa; §C. A. i
' Matthews, general '• ag*nt •" passenger ■ de«-;
partment. Chicago; J. C. Thompson, dis
i trict passenger.- agent, Chicago*;' rC.* .C.
i Trott, district ; passenger • > .>lilwau- i
kec; D. B. Gardner, district passenger*
agent, St. Louis; G. F.:McNailL" 4 <dty pas
senger and ticket agent, 'Minneapolis:
George ?D. ; Rogers,^ city .'naaMnßer? and,
ticket agent, • St. • Paul; J. HfT>&cFadzean.
city 5 passenger and,tlcke.t^acient,rl>uluth;i
G.-W . JJcOiskeyJaimtrfGt-^aigenger agent,
: St. Paul; 11. W. Swot, passenger-
Sag«ntrStiifPajJl^.E>;ja.^Hockwell, Ji district
. passenger .-lomes; H. -B.
Bryning, .traveling emigration agent. Kan-'
sas - City; ' C. - C. - Morrison.«traveling. enrl-'
gration . agent. Omaha; » J. L. Daugherty'
traveling emigration- agent, Chicago;- "J.
L. Prjor, stenographer, St. Paul. v-. -*: * *
WHITNEY LIKES THE
CHESAPEAKE & OHIO
Says He was Surprised 'at Road's Equip
. " c ment and Speed ;z^.^^wjßffl
Z.."1 ; had an eye-opener,"; said; F. I.* Whit-,
ney, i general passenger . agent of ■ the-* Great ■
.Northern, "when traveling ~. toward * St.
J Lou is i after the J meeting sof ,*; the s general
passenger agents at Old Point "Comfort."
I wan ■: not familiar ; with * the * Chesapeake
& Ohio, and -like more 5 than one in the
party, *, imagined that the road was-an. old
f fogy properly and ?>har<Uj-• up .to : the • high
standard of the Western. linos. -But what
was my surprise to fijt^d it magnificently
flvnnnr all mm % these
is made from the finest hops
and barley, brewed with the
greatest care and aged from
four to six months
Witness our hand and seal
DA 111 M I SL! iLI \pp=J^^Bl^l^^^r s^A^^==ESlr
double tracked and equipped with the
best and latest of everything in the way
of stock and power.
"The road passes through a beautiful
country, and the speed and comfort of
travel over it was a pleasure after some
of the other roads we rode over."
BEATS LIMITED TRAIN
Attains Speed of Seventy-four Miles an
Hour Without Coaches
SCHEXECTADT. N. T., Nov. I.—The
big electrical locomotive built ' for the
New York Central railway was taken
out on the Hoffman's four-mile race
(ourae equipped with the third rail to
day and without coaches attained a speed
of seventy-four miles an hour.
With fight coaches the locomotive
reached a speefl of fifty-five miles an
hour. In sixty-three secoruis after the
lever had reached the first notch on the
controller on starting? the indicator show
ed that the machine had attained a speed
or thirty-fire miles and increased at a
rate or five miles every thirty seconds. In
a race with a New York Central limited
on a second track at this point the elec
tric locomotive easily beat the steam-pro
pelled train on the four-mile run.
Charles S. Fee. for years general pas
senger agent of the Northern Pacific, and
now passenger director of the Southern
Pacific, was a visitor in St. Paul yester
According to the annual * report of the
Duluth. Virginia & Rainy Lake road, the
dispatching, as well as the other wire
business of the company, is done by tele
F. I. Whitney, general passenger agent
of the Great Northern, has retired as
president of the National Association of
General Passenger Agents and has been
succeeded by F. E. Boothby, of the Maine
When In doubt as to how your money
should be invested, read "The Globe't
Pay ins: Wants."
Grading Alley, Block Two (2), GotziarTs
Rearrangement of Seigei's Addition
Office of the Board of Public Works
City of St. Paul. Minn., Oct. 28, 1904.
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the City of St. Paul Min
nesota, at their office in said city until 2
p. m. on the 10th day of November.
"A. D. 1904, for the grading of the alley
in block two (2), Gotzian's Rearrange
ment of Scigel's Addition, in said city,
according to plans and specifications on
file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at leapt two (2) sureties
In a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent
or a certified check on a bank of St. Paul
in a sum of at least ten (10) per cent
of the gross amount bid must accompany
each bid. Said check shall be made pay
able to the Clerk of said Board.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
JOHN S. GRODE.
Official: H. L. GORMAN,
Clerk Board of Public Works.