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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 21, 1901, Image 13

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-09-21/ed-1/seq-13/

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SATURDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 21, 1901.
HUDSON BAY POSTS
Some Facts About Three of Them That May Be
Seen in Manitoba and Ontario —Ancient
Establishments in a New Country Once
Owned by "The Great Company."
In western Canada one meets the Hud-
Bon's Bay company at every turn. In the
streets of busy cities, on the rivers of
the wilderness, fix the talk of the busi
ness man and the Indian the name of the
great company constantly recurs. This is
not surprising, when it is recalled that
for 250 years it has been powerful in
Canada, that during most of that time it
was the government of Prince Rupert's
Land—practically all of Canada outside
the eastern provinces—and that In the
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remote places to-day it is the embodi
ment to the savage mind of law and trade
and civilization. Little did Groseilliers
and Radisson, rebuffed in their own
France, know, when they turned to Eng
land to organize a fur trading company,
in 1667, that such a great commercial
enterprise would rise on the foundation of
their discoveries.
At first keeping its posts on or near
OlJ> DOOR, AGENTS RESIDENCE, FORT PRANCES.
the great bay from which it takes its
came the company in a later era of en
terprise extended its operations to the
south, met the Northwest Pur Company,
of Montreal and Quebec, in deadly conflict
and finally absorbed it.
Still later, changing with changing con
ditions, its trading posts have been suc
ceeded wherever the fur trade is a thing
of the past by modern stores which in
such a city as Winnipeg rtse to the dig
nity of thoroughly up-to-date department
stores.
In the old days all the company's sup
plies for Canada were distributed from
:..;■■'
!
THE REMNANT OF "FORT GARRY, WINNIPEG.
Hudson's Bay, being carried up the Nel
son river to Lake Winnipeg, and thence
south, east and west. . Later as it came
into competition with the Northwest Pur
company it brought part of its supplies up
the great lakes and carried them by ca
noe and portage to the rivers and lakes
of the Hudson's Bay watershed. Still
later many of its supplies came in by way
of St. Paul, the Red River cart and the
Red river. The building of the Canadian
Pacific railroad has changed the method
AGENT'S RESIDENCE, FORT FRANCES.
of transportation, though the posts around
Hudson's Bay are still supplied directly by
sailing vessels sent out from England.
The traveler who does not go far from
the easier transportation routes In Mani
toba and western Ontario can scarcely
fail to hear something of old Ft. Garry
in Winnipeg; Ft. Frances, on Rainy river
and Ft. William, from which the town \s
named.
Ft. Garry, which was the center of some
moving scenes in the days of the first
Riel rebellion and the republic of the
Metis, was long since dismantled, only a
portion of the entrance remaining. The
land on which it stands has been given
by the company to the city of Winnipeg
and it will be preserved as a most inter
esting landmark and historic ruin.
Historic Ft. Frances.
Ft. Frances was only recently discon
tinued as a trading post and the old pal
isades, held in place by wooden pegs, are
not yet quite rotted away. There has been
a trading posit at or near where it now
lUJS .MLN JOURNAL.
stands for more than a century. It was
an important post of the Northwest Pur
company so long ago as 1784, and Its pres
ent name dates from the period of the
union of 'the two companies, about 1828,
when it was given in honor of Lady
Prances Simpson, wife of the head of the
company at that time. There are ruins
of an old flour trill, near the present
store, which was erected not less- than a
hundred years ago Back from the river,
across the long since dried up stream
that once turned the wheels cff the mill,
is the old burying ground, ell unmarked,
where the retainers of the fur companies
have be&n buried for thire^ or four genera
tions.
Forgotten Grave*.
The graves are shallow and the first
warning one may have of proximity to an
old grave is when one's . foot crushes
through into the mouldering coffin. Until
recently there were some wooden grave
markers with Latin inscriptions, over
which towered c roughly made cross. But
two years ago the wife of the th.en agent
of the company, was a nervous woman
who could not stand the sight of the omin
ous objects, and her husband had them
torn down and burned without keeping a
record of the inscriptions; though among
the graves were those of the last factor
of the Northwest Fur company, his wife
and three children, all of whom died of
typhoid fever. Still beyond the graves
ther now stands a dense and) heavy forest
on land where wheat was grown six>ty-nve
years ago.
Quaint Buildings.
The present buildings are the store
proper, a storehouse and the residence.
They are not more than thirty years old,
but are built in qua'.nt style. The door
of the residence was made in England and
was brought to Ft. Frances from York
Factory on Hudson's Bay, having been
laboriously carried in oanoes and on pack
ers' backs all that distance. It has an
artistic setting and a dear old-fashioned
knocker. .
The store does a large general business,
its trade having quadrupled in the last
year, and although, it is no longer a trad
ing post only, it still receives many pelts
of various kinds, including those of th©
black fox and the beaver.
This mention of pelts recalls to mind
the significant motto of the old company
"'Pro Pelle Cutem."
Two miles below the present trading
place may be seen an excavation which
marks the place where once stood the
Northwest company's post.
There is a quaint old hotel in Ft. Fran
cis, built of hand-sawed boards, that was
erected in 1870, at the time the Wolseley
expedition passed through en route to
the scene of the Riel rebellion.
La. Veranderaye'a Camp.
Another place of interest is the site of
la Varanderaye's fort, wher the famous
explorer wintered in 1731-2 on his way to
the mysterious unknown west. The fort
is on the arm of land known as Pitcher's
Point, at the foot of Rainy lake. On the
one side of this narrow strip beat the
waves of Rainy lake, on the other are
the currents of Rainy river, which widens
outg reatly just after leaving the lake.
With water on three sides of him and
only a narrow strip of land to watch,
Veranderaye doubtless felt fairly safe.
He had with him a number of Jesuit
priests and the remains of their altar may
still be seen, as also of the forge, a cel
lar and some earthworks.
Ft. William. •
When the Kaministiquia river super
seded Pigeon river as the eastern part of
the iur trade route from Lake of the
Woods to Lake Superior and Grand Port
age in Minnesota gave way to Ft. William
as the place of debarkation, the latter
became a very important point, and a
considerable Indian settlement grew up
around it. Nothing now remains of the
old fort save a stone blockhouse which
is used by the Canadian Pacific railroad
as an oil storage house. But the Indian
settlement now known as the mission, on
account of a Jesuit mission which was es
tablished there in 1849 and hes been kept
up ever since, still sleeps peacefully on
the other side of the river under tower
ing Mt. McKay. The 250 Indians that
live here are about as civilized and in
dustrious as the redman gets to be. Kind,
wise Father Baudin, who looks after their
spiritual welfare, says that his Indians
have learned to work hard, to live in
. houses, to earn their way, to get along
well in all save the matter of saving.
That is hard for them to learn.
—Theodore M. Knappen.
"What parted them, the grave?"
"No, the judge."
HE ADMIRED HER JUDGMENT.
Tid Bits.
She—Oh, Fred, dear, you are so noble,
so generous, so handsome, bo chivalrous,
so much the superior of every man I meet
I can't help loving you. Now, what can
you see in plain little me to admire?
He —Oh, I don't mow,-dear; but you
aartsAaly have very good Judgment
13f9B^'-> brewed of selected
J^|l^ barley-malt and
t"^;WTt . best imported hops,
|| | is "lager ed" six months to fully mature, |
before being bottled for market, which
V : accounts for its being so palatable
.', and wholesome, and makes it
"The King of Bottled Beers."
The product of
Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass n
St. Louis, U. S. A.
; Brewers also of Black & Tan.- Anheuser-Standard, Pale-Lager, ' :~.
- Faust, Export Pale, Exquisite; Michelob. and ; Malt-Nutrine.:'
-" ■"■) ' ■•■ ''•■ -<1 • Order* promptly filled l>y
A.D.GIANINNI.MGR.ANHEUSER-BUSCH BRANCH, MINNEAPOLIS
WEAK ' m» J8 W ssm |§k H Cured While
STRICTURED |m#l AH '&%M You DAYS I
STRICTURED | |lf ! ™»» 1 IN 15 DAYS!
19,846-CURES LAST YE AR 19,846
Strioture Is Instantly Relieved and the Obstruction Dissolved Like Saow-
Beneath the Sun-IN FIFTEEN DAYS.
Variooo«le Is Cured and Weak Meat Are Restored by tke Magio St. Jamea
Treatment Applied Locally and Directly to the Affected Parts* l
UOMP TDF T EUB iy T By MAIL CAN BE USED ifth« PATIENT
n %J. IVI EL I rC EL Mi l¥l SL ra 1 *s successfully as ourselves.
"Grnn-Solvent" Uicsolvcn Stricture like unovr lieneath the inn, cures
VAHICOi.KLE and ENLARGED PROSTATE, nnd strenffthens the -Seminal
Ducts, atopvinsr drains and eniissioiiM IN FIFTEEN DAYS.
No dniiCN to ruin the utomaeli, but a direct local and positive applica
tion to the entire Urethral Tract.
Every sufferer from Stricture, and Its offspring, Varlcooele, Prostatltis and Seminal Weakness
should wri te to the St. James Association, 88 St James building, ipsjMßk IBTiMHTI sflPß>l
i Cluclanatl.Ohlo, for their Ulustrathd work showing the parts of the Kj|bl BJfr Kjsi IJjb
human system Involved in Urethral Ailments, which they send to JC* JLMiJ lj|
male applicants, securely' wrapped in plain package, prepaid, s«aisws«is^Bis«B^Bßi
ICDCC TDEATICC ra fill D?lli~ Cut out this coupon and mail it to the St. James
rnCk I nCH II«9C vUUrUII Association, with your name and address plain
ly written, when they will send you a oopy of their exhaustive treatise accurately illustrated
in half-tone, showing the parts of the male system involved In Urethral Ailments.
ST. JAMES ASSOCIATION, 88 SnilSSStm^SPo^
Please send to me a copy of your Complete Illustrated Work upon the
Male Sexual System, se- J i^-„..
curely sealed, PREPAID, ■r<lrtliao-■ *■• ••■■-- ' --• - - . ■■ ■„
FREE of ALL CHARGES Address
ST. JAMES fiSS'N, 88 ST. JAMES BLDG., CINCINNATI, 0.
SHELLLESS NUTS
These May Be as Common as the
Seedless Oranges.
New York Journal.
Seedless fruit, thornless roses, shell
less nuts, these luxuries will be common
in a few years if predictions are verified.
The methods of growing fruits, nuts and
vegetables are undergoing a revolution. It
is believed that even the cores and skins
can be practically done away with. By
saving the strength of the plant used up
in this way, the fruit will be grown larger
and with a finer flavor.
The seedless orange is so far the most
successful of the fruits experimented
on. It is the result of years of cultiva
tion.
The navel orange, which has very small
seeds, was first grafted on the common
I* fljkjji 50,000
I x^^l^iW^r *'"l*'a' Boxes
I vilrfv^Tlm. A ■"■■■■■
I < Jj / jWmlliYfMrf^iim If EB^»P <"**sSl It Is now possible to be oared of any form of
v #i / Hr^r^PV^Y ' I W&S&ff' i™ rheumatism without having your stomach turned
I ;.- ■■;•.: -.; §1 / JBBJrwj [ -V>-■"■■l WBSmf «f up-side down or being half choked to death and
I . : wJ / fi^t/TM &<9k 1 Br/ ■■'"':A” s|f ■ made to vomit, and every sufferer from rheum-
I 7f£3f |L «kV fV, v^\ I vwSwt fa ■ •■-•'■ atlsin should welcome this new and marvelous
mA J^inA I I Wlf "' M ' discovery with open arms and give It an hon-
IWHPW^J^' •\ I YWf'M esttrliU. John A. Smith, Milwaukee, "Wis.,
M r3*T^. \ I \| 1 [email protected]^S£\.J&F while apparently hopelessly sick with rheum
illm h* \ "^^A 1 "*^^wjs atlsm, hit upon a combination of drugs and Is
\ la'w/y jfe& If v**kS^% generous enough to send It free to every sufferer
T t*QMB I r* ficSr who writes at once. It is a home treatment and
I jpbs&»w . , "as*^^lS^ I U Si)/ Jr^ wlu not keep you from your worlt« "
m W flk I tLs iI k \ -^s y°u know if you've tried them, every ao
|| -^£- ■ *^2^P^% I I 4BHHH I called rheumatio remedy on the market to-day,
11 M jdmzK? \\ I ?5 «/ / except this genuine cure, will cause you violent
I I M dGv&sir 111 JBBbI i " stomach pains and vomiting, and some of them
118 '"'- W 111 ■'*»//''•• are so dangerous they will cause heart trouble.
f^S/ff W 111 hS7 § And the worst of it is they never cure. When a
\MS jfr 111 Win person has rheumatism the constitution Is to run
■ Ixg ■•■■■'-'■ ■- W ;i I jl ml fm cown that he should be very careful what he
■ - "/ & - i \\%ft jm ' It therefore gives me pleasure to present a
- :-^'':''*'''|w"';'r_-). • jM :" V- \\/ 1&"': remedy that will cure every form and variety of
/ a Job Wl/Mi rheumatism without one single unpleasant feel
•; '/■/ V<^^^ IL \ I i»V {^^1 Before I decided to tell the world about the
ML (I ''W^^m ' v Vli-J^^l* - .^VA/. dUcovery of "Gloria Tonic" I had It tried on hos
**& V /I *?£■ .-. - \nf 'JalES^. i/f ■ ■ pital and sanitarium patients with perfect sue
' / I >Ql ■ Vi tS&GmM jfir cess" But some people never will believe any
'&St4'*§°M '■• ly^^^S^k : 'm 1 IMi^^ 'I ■ thiug until they know it from experience, so the
j;, >. / / \ 4^| Pi llf t\\\\y^ tm 'i-* best and quickest way Is for you to write me that
'-'■ - ! It ~~''■ - ~ "*^^i£§£aFM!^ IM HuW> Hjfv / you want to bo cured and I will send you a trial
* II ' - 'Jl^Bv jBBh ;if ffi^wV^ ' box of "Gloria Tonic" free of cost. No matter
- ..■■'-.-'•■ 'v;: jf\l I ■- {*\-^s Jw'''-'/ B : slnLa ' -what your form of rheumatism is— acuto, chronic
'' fp -«L/ ggV ttwUmr '}| Hi^^ muscular, inflammatory, deformant, sciatic, neu
• |"»wi '»y* «fl- ■^^^^^f^L^mfjmS^': fl M^M ■'"'' ralgic,gout,lurnbago,etc.,"GloriaTonic"willsure
\w. *cL^^*^ >y >^W - fi B^^^ ly cure you. Do not mind if other remedies have
•>■':'■ •\Xj-'l>s^^^':' - ■ !y3*\j*wJ' "'■" : J 101 l ~-HHrara'< failed you, nor mind If doctors cay you are Incur
/'flU^^. >^;iI \W&fr Ill^rai aWe Mind no one but write me to-day sure.
'/•xJI" \m'4 fr>^^^s wBBP^-'■'"■■-■■"'■■■''■ Mi-I''WWH ■■ "Gloria Tonic" will stop those aches and pains,
/\ll _j*&^z '^^^^ |] I ///wK^a those inflammations and deformities,and cure you
fl jL \f^^^^ I 1 // p| so that life will again be worth living. This offer
J/\|^^ I J f '• is not for curiosity seekers but is made to rheum-
Yyß * \ < BSm» atlcs only. To them I will send '•Gloria Tonic"
£1 \j\ Ifi §7tfSi Never before has a remedy been so highly en
" \A ' vI at "i^S^Ssßr '■■ dorsed as "Gloria Tonic." Among the eminent
i "■ : ; J ff-^^jßyT^Sjß^ '.'■•'■ people who recommend its properties and say it
[' . . |«l^%^By positively will cure rheumatism is
It tm Uwl—a to Sutfmr " ' Lh&mEr :.' DR QUINTERO, of the University of Ven
tike TMsF Jssar*s!2£»"*^ ezuela, whose endorsement of Gloria Tonio
>!-. l-si • ■■;'---";>-- • j :.-:^ ■■".■/■ bears the official seal of the United States
TEE HEALTH DEPARTMENT of London, England, prior to sending It into that country made a thorough Investigation
of Its ingredients with the result that It is admitted without any restriction, thus it cannot contain poisons or worthless drugs. I
A MEDICAL JOURNAL writes: Gloria Tonle possesses all the qualities desired by Dr. Halg to alter the uric acid and
tbus create a new; epoch in the practice of medicine, hence Gloria Tonic should receive recognition from the medical profes
sion and health journals throughout the United States. - v . : „ ;:.«-;.
■L If you are a send your name to-day and by return you will receive a trial ; box of "Gloria Tonic" and also the I
1 most elaborate book ever gotten up on the subject of Eheumatism, absolutely free. It will tell you all about your ease. You get I
•'.■-:> "Gloria Tonic" and this wonderful book at the sama time, both fr»e, so let me hear from you at once
j^ and soon you will 1m oared. Address, JOHN A. SMITH, 24X9 Germania Bldg., Mlrwaukae, Wis., U. S. A. ras
orange. The result was an orange with
smaller and fewer seeds than, any in the
market. The experiment was repeated
over and over again until the present vari
ety of absolutely seedless oranges could be
grown. As the seeds grew smaller, the
orange itself grew larger, sweeter and
more juicy.
Apples and pears have grown with
out seeds. The fruit so far obtained is
smaller than the ordinary varieties and
lacking in flavor. With a few years more
of cultivation it is believed that seedless
apples and pears will be as common as
seedless oranges.
Currants and grapes are grown in large
quantities without seeds.
A great deal more attention Is being
paid to the cultivation of nuts than ever
before. Experiments in growing chestnuts
larger than the ordinary wild nuts have
been successful. The object of nut grow
ers now is to do away with the shell and
NOTICE OF SALE
OF THE BANKRUPT STOCK OF
THOMAS M. ROBERTS,
DOING BVSINBBS AS
T. M.ROBERTS SUPPIY HOUSE'
AT MINNEAPOLIS. MINN.
Puifuant to an order of the United States
district court, of the district of Minnesota,
entered at Minneapolis on September 14th,
1901, bids will bo received and are now so
licited for the entire stock of merchandise,
fixtures, leases, mailing lists, advertising
matter and property of every kind (except
that exempt by law), of Thomas M. Roberts,
bankrupt, doing business under the style of
"T. M. Roberts Supply House," at Nos. 717
to 721 Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis, Minn.
The business to be sold is that of a cata
logue supply house, and Is now being con
ducted, and will continue to be conducted,
by- the receivers until October sth, 1901.
Tho stock, for purposes of this sale, has
been classified In departments, as follows,
1. Hardware, cutlery and tinware.
2. Sporting goods;
3. Jewelry and silverware:
4. Dry goods, notions, cloaks, underwear
and hosiery;
5. Clothing;
6. Books and stationery.
7. Roots and shoes;
8> Wooden ware, toys and games;
9. Drugs, paints and oils;
10. Groceries;
11. Farm implements, wagons and buggies;
12. Furniture and carpets;
18. Stoves and ranges;
14. Millinery;
15. Harnesses, trunks, sewing machines
and supslies;
16. Musical Instruments, cameras, holiday,
optical and electrical goods;
17. Glassware, crockery and lamps;
18. Furniture, fixtures, horses, drays, etc.;
19. Warehouse and leases;
20. Mailing list, and
21. Real estate.
Bids may be made upon the entire prop
erty above enumerated as one entire busi
ness; or bids may be made by departments.
All bids shall be made upon a percentage
of the appraised value of the property as
ascertained by the appraisers heretofore ap
pointed by the court, and shall be for the
property remaining in the hands of the receiv
ers on October 6th, 1901, as by an inventory
to be then taken.
All bids shall be sealed and shall be depos
ited with the clerk of the said United States
district court, in the federal building, Minne
apolis, Minn., on or before ten (10) o'clock
in the forenoon of Ocftober sth, 1901. Each bid
upon the entire property shall be accompa
nied by a certified check for five thousand
dollars ($5,000). Each bid upon separate de
partments shall be accompanied by a certified
check for the following amount, viz.: Upon
department No. 1, five thousand dollars
($5,000); upon department No. 4, three thou- j
sand dollars ($3,000); upon departments Nos.
1 5, 10, 11, 12, 13 and 16, each one thousand
i dollars ($1,000); upon departments Nos. 3, 6,
17, 8, 9, 15, 18, 19 and 20, each five hundred
dollars ($500); upon departments Nos. 14, 17
and 21, each one hundred dollars ($100). Each
of said certified checks shall be made payable
to Charles M. Way and Frank W. Shaw, as
receivers of Thomas M. Roberts, and shall be
made and given upon the understanding that
in case the bid accompanying said check shall
be accepted by the court, and the said bidder
shall fail to make good his bid within the
time ordered by the court, the amount of said
check shall be forfeited to the said receivers
as liquidated damages resulting from such
failure.
The receivers have in their possession at
Nos. 717 to 721 Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis, j
Minn., a complete Inventory of the property
of said Roberts, taken at cost price, without
freight, and also the appraisal of the ap
praisers appointed by the court.
Prospective bidders may consist this in
ventory and appraisal and make a reasonable
examination of the property, by applying to
the receivers.
All bids will be opened In the presence of
the court on the fifth (sth) day of October,
1901, at ten (10) o'clock in the forenoon. The
right to reject any "and all bids is reserved
by the court.
Dated September 19th. 1901.
CHARLES M. WAY and
FRANK W. SHAW,
As Receivers of Thomas M. Roberts, Bank
rupt.
the thick walla which separate the ker
nel.
An Ohio grower has already succeeded in
growing hickory nuts with shells so thin
that they can be broken by the hand.
The results obtained in growing roses
without thorns or superfluous leaves are
already familiar.
The committee appointed to inquire into the
state of Stonehenge advises that certain
stones be replaced and approves the erection
of wire fences.
If^H Have Yon
kSs Bean Treatsd
Hi Wot «>7 form of Bl «d P«Uoa
mm ■ i *&d B«T« W3«dT Tti«« U
OOpo for Ton in isr SDMIM
tßfi&BHmßi Tr»»ba«fc It v th«r«Elj3
IW&mW&M «o years' «xp*rt4M«« la rarlaf
DIOO4 Mid pTiTktS dtMMOTL
with th • hkhest laeoeia. If you oom« to m«
you hare the oertalnty of right teentiumt, «or 1
personally attend^a^ ewe «y.«?7HTij a «
young men afflicted with *ny urinary Woabl«.
ehoufd o*ll i.t onoe, aa I our. «Sl SuSiim and
weakneues of zaeo. I TreatTaAuTlor ali
ases peculiar to their lex and permanently r«
store fhein to htslth. Fr~ CooraltetteaLoE
«R*J?i.J sun<la?J'lo am- *° H««
D Ji TOB WYATT. looated 16 mni Suit*
S, i and 6, 230 Hennepin ay, MinaeapolU.
?^^!Ever¥ Woman
%WSi BMARVEL WMrllaf Spay
•th«r. bat ien4 »Ump for Cltw> 9Gai^Br°*" '
tr»wdboofc-««U. It elTMfun raUH |»^
pMttetfHn 4ir»otknn Ibt»m OwnGBBBf
bl« to iadii-«. MARrw, co., OBJ flf
Room 331 Tljnca Bd«.^K. V, T"^BP^
STORAGE
Household (roods a specialty. Un
equaled facilities and lowest rate*.
Packing by experienced men.
BoyflTransfer & Fuel Co., 46 So.ThirtSt
T«U*phon« Mala 866— both exchanges.
North Star Dye Works
i:. F. WEITZEL. Proprietor.
St 23 (lenuepln Aye., lllaaeapolla.
Telephone GO*-*.
p. BARBERS' SUPPLIES
AND CUTLERY. : •
pTjirx Shear*. SUxors sad Cllppor*
ground,
JJX&f R. H. HEGENER.
<ss&" 907 NIOOLLET AVENUE.
ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION OF DU
LUTH CANAL BRIDGE COMPANY.
Know all men by these presents, That tht
undersigned being desirous of forming and
j organizing a corporation under and pursuant
to the general laws of the state of Minnesota,
do hereby agree to and do associate them
selves together as such corporation, and to
that end adopt and sign the following arti
cles of incorporation.
ARTICLE I.
The name of the corporation hereby formed
shall be and is "Duluth Canal Bridge Com
pany." The general nature of its business
shall be to construct and operate a bridge
across the ship canal iar the city ,of Duluth.
Minnesota, and such other bridges, building*
and structures as it may desire to construct
or operate, at any place; and to make all
contracts and do and perform everything nec
essary, convenient or desirable in carrying
on said business. The principal place of
transacting the business of said corporation
shall be In the city of Minneapolis, count/
of Hennepin and state of Minnesota.
ARTICLE 11.
The time of the commencement of said cor
poration shall be the 23d day of September,
A. D. 1901, and the period of its continuance
shall be thirty Tears.
- . ' ARTICLE 111.
The amount of the capital stock of said
corporation is ten thousand (10,000) dollars,
which shall be subscribed for, called and paid
in, at such times, in such manner and la
such amounts and Installments, as .the board
of directors of said corporation shall pr«
scribe and direct. ■ ■ ■■••■'
ARTICLE IV. V ' .". i
The highest amount of Indebtedness or lia
bility to which said corporation shall at any
time be subject shall be one hundred and
fifty thousand (150,000) dollars. -. - . -' r
ARTICLE V. • •'
The names and place of - residence of the
persons forming this association for incor
poration are as follows:. William H. Oaborn,
Will A. Koon, George F. Edwards, Adelbert
R. Taylor and Frederick J. Leacey, all "of
whom reside at the city of Minneapolis, coun
ty of Hennepin and state of Minnesota. • ■
■ 7.'■ ' ARTICLE VI. : : '.«< ■:■ \i&*>
The government of said corporation and
the management of its affairs shall be vested
In a board of directors, consisting of fir* per- .
sons, and the officers of said corporation,l
consisting of a president, a vice president, a
secretary and a treasurer. The board of di
rectors shall be elected annually by and from
the stockholders at the annual meeting there
of, which shall be held at the office of said
company, in the city of Minneapolis, on the
first Tuesday of September of each year, and
the - officers' aforesaid shall be elected by the
board of directors at the annual meeting
thereof, held at the same place, and Im
mediately after the annual meeting of the
stockholders. If for any reason there Bha.ll
be a failure to elect directors by the stock
holders at the time appointed therefor, such
direotors may be elected at a special meet
ing of the stockholders thereafter called for
that purpose. And if for any reason the board
of directors shall fail to eleot officers at the
time appointed therefor, such officers may be
elected at any regular meeting of the direc
tors thereafter held or at a special meeting
thereof called for that purpose.
The first meeting of said corporation and of
Its board of directors shall be held at 1008
Guaranty Loan building, in the city of Min
neapolis, on Monday, the 23d day of Septem
ber, 1901, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon.
The names of the first board of directors
are: William H. Osborn, Will A. Koon.
George F. Edwards, Adelbert R. Taylor ana
Frederick J. Leacey, who shall hold their of
ces until the annual meeting tef the stock
holders in September, A. D. 1902, and until
their; successors are elected. . - .- ■
The first officers of said corporation are:
George F. Edwards, president: Will A. Koon,
vice president, and William H. Osborn, sec
retary and treasurer, who shall hold their of- 1
flees until the annual meeting of the board
of directors in September, 1902, and until
their successors are elected. > ■..
ARTICLE Vllwv.^ ■':■>■
The capital stock of said corporation shall
be divided into one hundred (100) shares ot
one hundred (100) dollars each.
In witness whereof, we the undersigned, I
have hereunto set our. hands ami seals this
20th day of September, A. D. 1901.
WILLIAM H. OSBORN (Seal.) "
WILL A. KOON. • . (Seal.)
GEORGE F. EDWARDS. (Seal.)
ADELBERT R. TAYLOR. (Seal.)
FREDERICK J. LEACEY, (Seal.)
Signed and sealed in presence of:
Anna S. Keyes.
Lydia Roloff. ;j-
STATE OF MINNESOTA, : .-■-,•
County of Hennepin— ; -
Be It known, That on this 20th day of
September, A. D. 1901, personally appeared
before me, a notary public. In and for said
county, William H. Osborn, Will A. Koos,
George F. Edwards, Adelbert' R. Taylor and
Frederick J. Leacey, to me personally known \
to be the same persons who executed the
foregoing Articles of Incorporation, and they
severally acknowledged that they signed and
executed the same freely and voluntarily for
the uses and purposes therein expressed.
-;.■.-;,<■■■ ■; ANNA S. KEYES,
Notary* Public, Hennepin County, Minn.
[Notarial Seal.]
OFFICE OF REGISTER OF DEEDS,
State of Minnesota, County of Hennepin.
I hereby certify that the " within ' last,
was filed for record In this office on the iOth
day of September, A. D. 1901. at 11 o'clock a. -
m., and was duly recorded in Book — of —•
page. —. ,- ■■ ■'■■■■-.■:.■ ;\
GEO. C. MERRILL. ;
. ; Register of Deeds. .
By A. W. Skog, -
Deputy Register ,of Deeds. ■ '
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
Department of State.
- I hereby certify that the within instrument
was filed for record In this office on tho IDth
day of September, A. D. 190 L at II o'clock m.,
and was duly recorded In Book AS of In
corporations, on page —. : • : •
P. B. HANSON.
Secretary ot State.
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13

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