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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, November 12, 1897, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1897-11-12/ed-1/seq-7/

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Tlie "Wonsasa Who Uses
Washing Powder |l|||| L^jj
finishes her work as !||||g
fresh and bright as kllll
Largest package— greatest economy, ivoi^^'i; tffe=s%fc=swtf§^^]f
The N. K. Fairfcank Company, | W^iSlilD PttWOS;
Chicago. St Louis. New York. N^j I Py2lMllg£o^^
Boston. Philadelphia, n. — ~~~ -* —
ON A STRANGE QUEST
WINONA FARMER THINKS HIS
FAMILY WAS SWINDLED FORTY
YEARS AGO.
LOOKING UP THE EVIDENCE.
CURIOUS COMPLICATION IN WHICH
A LAWYER'S ALLEGED RAS
CALITY PLAYS PART.
NOitl'ti DAKOTA MOONSHINERS
On Trial at Grand Forks— Booker's
Bondnnien on His Trail—North
west Nei*»s.
Special to the Globe.
WINONA, Minn., Nov. 11.— A farmer
named Aaby, who resides near Winopa,
has* just returned from a strange visit
to La Crosse. The gentleman ex
plained the nature of his visit to sev
eral prominent citizens there and so
licited their interest in his mission.
In 1859, lie says, his father and family
look a packet at some Southern point
and started for Winona with the ob
of seitling there. The old man
had a considerable sum of money about
him, and this excited the cupidity of
the roustabouts. One night when the
boat was in the vicinity of La Crosse j
they made a combined attack upon him
for the purpose of robbery, and, in the
scuffle which followed, he was thrown
into the river and drowned.
When the boat got to Winona, the
distracted wife told the story of the
murder, and the boat was held here
for three days, while an Investiga
tion was conducted. At the end of that
time nothing had been accomplished,
and the boat was allowed to go on Its
way. Later on the family employed a
man named named Tollef Fladeland. a
fellow countryman, to prosecute the
packet company for damages, and soon
after that he disappeared. Nothing
was heard of him for over thirty years,
but this fall young Aaby. now a man
of forty years, located him out West
and learned that he was rich.
He now believes that Fladeland made
a good settlement with the company.
pocketed the money and made off, and
A aLys visit to La Crosse yesterday
was to learn something that will- aid
bim In proving his suspicions about,
the man. He saw Chief of the Court
Brown, Capt. Vol Blgelow, Capt. Moul
ton, Judge Hubbard and others, but.
owing to the time since the murder
occurred, they could give him little or
no information about it.
BACK FROM KLONDIKE.
Former St. Peter Family Returns*
With a Fortune.
ST. PETER, Minn., Nov. 11.— Mr. and
Mrs. Hen Wold and baby girl have ar
rived in St. Peter, direct from the Klon
dike, on a visit to Lake Prairie. Mr.
Wold went from" this section to the
cons i about twelve years ago, and lo
cated in Tacoma, and says that he
worked hard to get ahead, but failed.
Two years ago last spring he married
in Tacoma, his entire financial worth
at that time being about $600. Look
ing over ibe situation, he remarked to
his wife:
"There is no chance to get ahead
here; lei us go to the Yukon, win or
lose."
They agreed and set sail for the land
of gold. Going into ihe Klondike re
gion, he finally staked out a claim, and
after working for some time, sold out
for ■■■ good figure and has returned.
II" says that in his thirty months in
the Yukon country he cleared up more
than $50,000, and still has interests in
two claims. His wife was one of the
seven or eight white women in the
Klondike, and their little girl baby,
who is with them, hale and hearty, was
tho first white child born at Forty Mile
Post, and at the time she was born the
thermometer was 60 degrees below zero.
In answer to a question as to what
the future chances for gold were, Ins
reply was: "Just as good as ever. If
men j^o there with the capability to
work and save. I know of no place
where they could meet with better suc
< ess. Like all other mining countries,
there are hundreds that go to such
place;-} :i ot to work, but to make money
by their wits. Gambling, drinking and
other immoralities are in full blast, and
the trouble is that so many miners
spend their earnings in this direction,
ond lhat is the reason they never get
ulie-id, and never will as long as they
indulge in those things. The neces
saries of life should not cost a man
in the Klondike over ?5 a day, but this
does not mean whisky at a dollar a
drink."
Mr. Wold and family left yesterday
for Norway, where they may remain if
"Wife— George, why do they call that game draw poker? '
George— Because it is generally necessary to draw on ones bank account to play the game.
satisfied. If not, they will return and
settle somewhere on the Pacific coast.
REUS AS CONTRACTORS.
They Prepare for Cutting* Timber
on the Reservation.
DULUTH, .Minn., Nov. 11.— Nebenetic,
a Bass lake Indian, is here to arrange
a contract for cutting 1,000,000 feet of
timber on tin* Winnibigoshish reserva
tion, under the plans of the Indian de
partment. Contracts for cutting timber
mm the Whit* Earth and Winnlbigosh-
Ish reservations will bo let to the In
dians themselves, and no others. An
Indian who desires a contract must
a utract for the sale of the lumber at
a certain price per 1,000 delivered on
the bank of a lake or stream. Fifteen
per cent of the sale price will be de
ducted for the tribe, in payment for
stumpage, and the remainder will go
to the contractor. In case the Indian
has not sufficient means with which to
purchase a camp outfit, provision is
made for advancing: the necessary
amount, either by the government or
the purchaser of the logs.
There are now about twenty -five ap
plications in by Indians for contracts
on the Winnibigoshish reservation, but
no one Indian will be given a contract
for a greater amount than he is able
to put in during the winter. It is ex
pected that about [-0,000,000 feet on Win
nibigoshish and neighboring* reserva
tions will be cut this winter, all by
Chippewas. I* will be the biggest job
ever undertaken by the Indians of
these or any other United States reser
vations.
Hit. Boat mid Gn n Found.
Special io the Globe.
ST. CLOUD. Minn., Nov. 11.— Relatives of
John EL Kropp. Who was drowned in Ten
Mile lake, near Dalton, Minn., while hunting
Oct. 7, are much encouraged from news re
celved from the searching party which is
looking for the body. S. S. Chute, a rlv!)
engineer. In charge of the party, reports find
ing tho boat and gun, and thinko he will now
rerover the body. The search has persistently
been kept, up since the drowning. Kropp was
a wealthy contractor and a prominent citizen.
THiiid I'iK.s Penned.
LISBON, S. D., Nov. IL— Several blind pigs
wore before tho county court this week. On
Monday Gus C. Dahm and Otto Dahm, of
Sheldon, in this county, were brought up be
fore the bar charged with violating the "dry
law." Ous pleaded guilty to the charge and
was let off with a fine of $2i)o and costs and
ninety days in jail, and the ease against
Otto was, on motion of the state's attorney,
disiiiissr-d, and he was discharged from cus
tody. Peter Crow was fined $350 and 120 days
Tuesday. Peter Ranallo, an alleged bootleg
ger, is now facing the music, and the cases
against Henry L. To-pp, A. G. Topp, Charles
Forrester and George Conkiin follow. An
other new arrest has been made for keeping
an alleged pig, and this time it is Rufus E.
Mars, an old-time veteran of the First Min
nesota. Ills case is continued.
Pensions Granted.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11— Northwestern pen
sions were granted yesterday as follows:
Minnesota— lncrease: Russell L. Moore,
Spring Valley. Original widow: Sarah Melish
(mother), Lake City: Zilpha P. Fuller, Long
Prairie; Mary M. Rand, Elk River.
lowa— Additional: Francis T. Hill, Logan.
Renewal: Thomas C. Mcllooter, Marshall
town. Increase: William P. Peterman, Bed
ford; Joe Carter, Eldon; Charles 11. Boud,
Kent; Clifford N. Mayo, Dcs Moines. Widow:
Susan Hathaway, Quincy; minor of James
Anderson, Maquoketa: Mary P. Everill, Dy
sart; Kate Ilovey. Keokuk.
South Dakota— lncrease: Dexter M. Wilson,
Carthage: Wm. L. Bliss, Huron.
North Dakota- -Original: Selah J. Barnes,
Gllby.
Later Day Enorh Arden.
GREAT FALLS, Mont., Nov. 11.— Nicholas
Van Vranken. who, since 1552, has been
mourned as dead by his family and friends at
Schenectady. N. V., was last week found by
his grandson in this vicinity, and has gone
to his old home. In 1849 Van Vranken went
as a poldseeker to California, but soon after
all trace of him was lost, and fifteen years
latpr his wife married a sseond husband, who
has since died. In the meantime the missing
man has been a horse dealer and miner in
Montana and Idaho, and is now 80 years old.
Several years ago his son began a deter
mined effort to find whether his father was
dead or alive. A few months ago he became
satisfied that his father was alive in Montana.
A grandson, on his way to Alaska, found the
old nia:i, and the latter was sent East, it
b.--ing his first trial of a railway train.
AVill Operate the tars.
ST. CLOUD, Minn., Nov. 11.— The bond
holders of the St. Cloud Street Railway com
pany, who will scon come into possession of
the property through foreclosure, have de
cided to expend several thousand dollars in
needed improvements. They are well satisfied
with the earnings of tho line this year, and
have deellu-d several offers for the sale of
the property.
His Head Crushed.
MARSHALL. Minn.. Nov. 11.— Yesterday
afternoon a man named Roberts, who came
from Kansas City, and was employed by Mr.
Webb on his threshing outfit, was attempting
to couple the separator to the engine*. By
some miscalculation he failed to couple at
the first attempt, and lv backing up the sec
ond time the engine ran over his head. He
rose to his feet, but immediately fell dead.
Rochester's Masonic Temple.
ROCHESTER. Minn.. Nov. 11.— At a meet
ing of the Masonic Temple association it was
decided to build n Masonic temple early in
the spjing, and if sufficient fuDds can be
raised an opera house will be built in connec-
TOO TRUE.
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBS: FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1897.
{'on. Lots opposite the handsome new library
building havo been purchased and Rochester
will have two of tho prettiest corners that
any city in the southern part of the state can
beast.
DIOCESE OF NORTH DAKOTA.
It la Organized by Episcopalians at
Fargo.
FARGO, N. D., Nov. 11.— At the busi
ness meeting of the Episcopal convo
cation today the diocese of North Da
kota was organized, with J. E. Green,
Fargo, president; Rev. J. Tassel, Lari
more, register; A. P. Peake, Valley
City, treasurer; Rev. Turner, Devil's
Lake, secretary. The reports of dif
ferent committees were adopted. The
next place of meeting will be James
town, next June. This afternoon there
weie a number of addresses, and the
Woman's Auxilliary meeting.
"Water for Hiaek Hill* Cities.
LEAD, S. D., Nov. 11.— The joint commit
tee appointed by Lead and Deadwood to in
vestigate the water supply question for both
cities has reported the result of its work.
The committee found that the only source
which will furnish an abundance of pure
water is Spearflsh river, and recommend that
350 or 400 inches of -water be condemned
and brought to the cities. It is estimated that
it will cost nearly $300,000 to put in the sys
tem. The money must be supplied by private
means, since both cities have reached their
limit of debt. There will be a legal fight by
Spearflsh to prevent the appropriating of the
water.
Dead Hun Driving.
Special to the Clobe. , .
HBRON LAKE, Minn., Nov. 11.— Mr. P.
Moore of Springfield township, Cottonwood
county was found dead in his wagon this
afternoon. He took a load of wheat to the
mill, then he drove up town, the team walk
ing along the street until they reached J. W.
Benson & Co.'s store, where they stopped.
Peonle on the street noticed he niade no
m&ve to get out of the wagon, and they went
to him and were shocked to find him lifeless.
Raymond a* a Village.
WILLMAR. Minn., Nov. 11.— The first vil
lage election in the newly organized village of
Raymond, our nearest village on the west,
was held yesterday, and was a very exciting
one being hotly contested from morning till
evening. Three tickets were placed In the
field one of which was finally withdrawn.
M. 6. Scholz was elected president of this
new village.
Sioux Falls Wliim.
SIOUX FALLS. S. D., Nov. 11.— In the suit
for the recovery of $40,000, brought by Farson.
Leach & Co.. Chicago, boud brokers, against
the city of Huron, Judge Carland this morn
ing decided in favor of the city. The warrants
on which suit was based are a relic of the
state capital campaign of 1890, and were is
sued illegally. It was developed by the tes
timony that the brokers were aware of their
illegality at the time they purchased the war
rants.
"May De Tried for Murder.
Special to the Globe.
ST. CLOUD, Minn., Nov. 11.— Adam Knapp,
who committed a probably fatal assault on
Michael Seapp at Melrose, was brought to the
county Jail tonight, having been committed
upon a charge with intent to kill. He Is
sixty-two years old. S?app is in a very pre
carious condition.
Larue Shipment* of Potatoes.
MANKATO, Minn., Nov. 11.— About 100,000
bushels of potatoes have been shipped from
this city ir the past thirty days, for which
farmers have received some $30,000. Ship
ments havo largely gone to Nebraska, Kansas
and lowa, while some have been made to the
Eastern market. The large shipments will
probably continue some time longer, even If
cold weather comes.
Traveling Down the River.
WINONA, Minn., Nov. 11.— L. Harshman,
an elderly gentleman from El Paso. Wis., is
making a trip down the river alone In a
rowboat. He passed Winona yesterday. He
intends to go as far down as the weather aud
his boat will permit.
Gets MeCleary's O. K.
PIPESTONE, Minn., Nov. 11.— Tlie hot
fight on the matter of the appointment of a
postmaster is ended. W. W. Itoboy is the
person recommended by McClearj*. Big ex
citement haa prevailed.
New Postmasters.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11.— New postmasters:
W. W. Brown, Blwabik, St. Louis county;
J D. Schweder, Mountain Lake, Cottonwood
county; A. W. Swanson, Royalton, Morrison
county.
Appeal in Loit Sealing' Canes.
WINONA, Minn., Nov. 11.— Steps are being
taken to appeal to the United States supreme
court from the decision of the United States
circuit court in the Mullen log scaling con
troversy. Interested lumbermen will make
the appeal. A conference of attorneys in the
matter was held here yesterday.
Winona Company Assigns.
WINONA, Minn., Nov. 11.— The refusal of
some creditors to agree to the appointment of
trustees induced the Winona Manufacturing
company to make an assignment this morn
ing. J. W. Booth and S. L. Prentiss being
named as assignees. Nominal assets are $125,
--000, but will shrink. Liabilities are $70,000.
The plant will be operated until the stock on
hand is manufactured, if not longer.
French Loses the Case.
REDWOOD FALLS, Minn., Nov. 11— In the
case of Senator French vs. The Westfleld Ma
sonic Accident Associaton, Judge Webber yes
terday instructed a verdict for the defense.
it was shown that French went Into his form
er partner's offlce and provoked a quarrel,
in which French had his wrist broken. The
Metag murder case has been continued to the
May term.
Black Hills Court House Gone.
RAPID CITY, S. D.. Nov. 11.— At midnight
!ast night the Pennington county court house
was dc-stroyed by .fire, the second time in six
mouths. It was nearly rebuilt. Loss, $10,000,
covered by $5,000 builders' insurance. The
contractors lose heavily. The fire was incen
diary. It will be rebuilt.
Diphtheria at Fargo.
FARGO. N. D., Nov. 11.— A pupil of Doug
lass Terrace school died last night of diph
theria. The health authorities took prompt
action ond closed the school. The building will
be fumigated daily until Monday. The family
of the deceased has been quarantined, and
there is little probability of an epidemic.
A Stop to Plowing.
ARGYLE, Minn., Nov. 11.— Plowing is J
stopped ou account of frost, but the major
ity of farmers are through. The condition of i
the ground promises a very favorable begin
ning in the spring. Farmers feel encouraged.
Use the Long Distance Telephone to Minne
§ota. No. snd So. Dakota cities nnd towns.
THAT BIG ELEVATOR
RAILROAD COMMISSIONERS RE
TURN FROM AH INSPECTION
OF THE STRUCTURE.
ABOUT FINISHED AT BUFFALO.
SOME ADDITIONAL AXD INTER
ESTING PARTICULARS ABOUT
THE VAST STOREHOUSE.
TALK OF ONE FOR NEW YORK.
This "Would Ohviate the Possibility
of Manipulating tlie Wheat of
the Great Northwest.
Gen. Becker and Secretary Teisberg,
of the state railroad and warehouse
commission, and Chief Grain Inspector
Clausen, who left last week for Buf
falo to inspect the big: Great Northern
grain elevator at that place, returned
heme yesterday morning enthusiastic
over the wonderful new institution.
Judge Mills went on to New York
while Commissioner Kingsley stopped
off for a brief stay in Cleveland.
The St. Paul men were received by
General Manager W. C. Farrington,
of the elevator company, and spent
seme four or five hours making a tour
of the mammoth building which is all
but completed, and whose capacity is
already either taxed or engaged to be
used later. The Buffalo men took part
in receiving the commission, and in
the evening of the day spent in the
place, entertained thir visitors in the
Buffalo club. Mr. Clausen tells some
thing of the vast storehouse upon
which there are still some 200 men at
work. It is absolutely indestructible,
being built of brick and stone. This
fact has reduced the rate of Insurance
from $2 and $2.25 per $100, to aa low as
25 cents, a wonderful saving to the
man who ships and stores large quan
tities of wheat. Then again the
charge for storage and elevating in
the "Monarch of Elevators," as Mr.
Clausen calls it, is but % of a cent per
bushel, instead of 1% cents, as was
formerly charged by the other elevator
companies in Buffalo. There are at
present over 2,000,000 bushels of grain
stored in the immense bins, while the
full capacity, which is 3,000,000, has
been engaged for future use. The big
building is heated and lighted and the
machinery run by electricity which is
now secured from a local power house,
but which in a week will be furnished
from the great Niagara plant some
twenty-three miles distant.
D. A. Robinson, the designer and
builder of the elevator expects that it
will bo finished within tw*o weeks,
when he will come home to St. Paul.
It is understood in Buffalo that Presi
dent Hill intends as soon as prac
ticable to secure, under such condi
tions as will make it a part of the
Great Northern system, connection via
the Erie canal from Buffalo to New
York, where there will be constructed
a second monster terminal elevator.
The purpose of this will be to obviate
the possibility of manipulating the
wheat of the great Northwest, and
preserve it in its maiden strength and
purity until it reaches the foreign
market. The statement is made that
the New Yorkers like the idea so well
that the city has already tendered. Mr.
Hill the necessary land upon which
the elevator may be constructed.
ADVERTISING ON CARS.
Proposition Received From v Firm
for 11 ill iio:* rd Privileges.
"You give us the space on the side
of your box cars for advertising pur
poses and we will agree to keep your
cars painted." This was the substance
of a proposition received yesterday by
the general manager of one of the big
roads in this city from an enterprising
Eastern chap who has a scheme,
which to say the least, is certainly
unique.
His plan is to secure advertising
from firms who believe in exploiting
the advantages of their wares over
the country, and using these box cars
as the medium. The cars, the letter
explains, are to be adorned by can
vases five feet in height and extend
ing the length of the car, upon which
will be reproduced the subjects which
the old masters struggled with. He
glibly explains that there is no dis
figurement, but that the residents
along the right of way will be regaled
with an ever changing, if rapidly
moving panorama of fin de siecle art.
For being allowed to do all this for
advertiser and right of way residents
this gentleman proposes to keep the
cars well supplied with paint when
needed.
In a few cases railroads now allow
firms who ship large quantities of stuff
to paint their trademarks upon a cer
tain number of cars which they agree
to keep painted. They are, as a rule,
brewers, lumbermen, furniture manu
facturers, etc., but if the plan were to
become general one might see a re
frigerator car adorned with a repro
duction of Dante's Inferno done in
vermillion, or a life size copy of Mil
let's "The Angelus" might to good ad
vantage be displayed on a car con
signed by a casket manufacturing con
cern. Even the stock cars might be
utilized and what would be more ap
pi opriate for a train load of horses
than that one car should bear a fac
simile of that masterpiece of Meisson-
"1807." Some of Bougereau's
studies of the nude should be capital
to illustrate the comfort to be gotten
out of the product of some Klondike
outfit manufacturer, and although they
might not be at first appreciated along
the right of way, the standard of art
could hardly fail to be elevated as the
acquaintance with this moving art
gallery improved.
At all events the road which re
ceived the letter will for the time be
ing attend to the painting and deco
rating of its own box cars.
GOLD IN" WASHINGTON".
C. H. Kingsbury Getting Informa
tion for a Magazine.
Among the passengers on the incom
ing Great Northern overland train yes
terday was C. H. itiVigsbury, of Roch- j
ester, N. V., who Has Seen out West j
in the interest of ; an Eastern maga
zine, for which he is to write a series
of articles on the Okanogan country I
in northern central 1 ' Washington. Mr.
Kingsbury, although ; diffident about
anticipating his stoVies. tells something
of the character of the -section which
he says is as yet feompkratively little
known. The place He vifeited comprises i
what land lies between the Cascade i
mountains on the-' west, the Colville |
Indian reservation rfh tfte east, the in- j
ternational boundary line on the north j
and the pretty Coliimhfa river to the
south. The country'is divided between I
mineral deposits and agricultural j
lands, there being just enough of the
latter to support the population. The
strip embraces Lake Chelan, which
runs for nearly seventy miles north
TRY GRAIN-0! TRY GRAtN"O!
Ask your Grocer today to show you a pack
age of GRAIN-O, the new food drink that
takes the place of coffee. The children may
drink It without injury as well as the adult.
All who tiy It. like it. GRAIN-0 has that
rich seal brown of Mocha or Java, but It la
made from pure grains, and the most delicate
atomach receives it without distress. Vi the
price of coffee. 15c. and 22c. per package.
Sold by all grocer*.
to the borders of British Columbia,
from peach orchards on the south to
the glacier snows on the north. This
lake, according to Mr. Kingsbury, is
one of the deepest fresh water lakes
in the world, soundings having been
made to a depth of nearly 2,700 feet
without reaching bottom. The shores
are abrupt, and rise up into high hills
and mountains, many of them of rare
beauty and picturesqueness. The gov
ernment has been making a survey
of this lake and the surrounding coun
try during the summer, and the re
sults are believed to be very interest
ing. On the lower end of the lake are
numerous fruit ranches, where diver
sified fruit culture is practiced.
Speaking of the mineral characteris- j
tics of the country, Mr. Kingsbury pre
ferred to write what he found, but
stated that there was a large quantity
of medium -grade gold to be found in
the Slate creek country, that stream
finding its way into the Methow,
which, in turn, sought the Columbia
river. Along all of these streams there
was gold to be found, and a trail which
the representative of Marcus Daly
built some years ago is to be broad
ened into a wagon road, and the pros
pecting which has been and is being
done now will be followed up by opera
tions looking to getting out the yel
low metal. Mr. Kingsbury left for
New York last night.
SECRET RATE CI'TTING
Likely to Be Followed In the Near
Future by Open War.
CHICAGO. Nov. 11.— The Western
lines have overcome a difficulty in the
way of selling interchangeable mile
age tickets that at one time threat
ened to cause them serious embarrass
ment. The matter related to the sell
ing of the tickets at the union ticket
offices. After considering the matter
ir was decided that all of the tickets
sold out of union ticket offices shall
bear the name of some one road which
is a member of the Western Passenger
association, and this road will account
to the others for the amount of mile
age used over their lines. It is the
opinion of Chairman Caldwell that this
arrangement will prevent any con
fusion over the matter.
The situation on Eastern freight
rates continues to grow worse instead
of better, and there are no signs of
i improvement. Nearly all of the roads
declare that their competitors are cut
ting rates in defiance of all agree
ments to the contrary, and from this
situation to open reductions is only a
short distance. It is said that the at
tention of the Joint Traffic association
will be called to the matter and if it
does not bring up the worst offenders
with a round turn it is likely that an
open war in rates will be the result.
The refusal of the Kansas City,
Pittsburg & Gulf to become a member
of the Southwestern Passenger asso
ciation is considered by the majority
of the Chicago lines interested in the
traffic in that part of the country to
practically destroy all hope of forming
any association at all. The Pittsburg
& Gulf has announced that it has no
intention of being a disturber of rates
and that there will be nothing in its
methods to prevent the other roads
from going on with their association
if they desire to do so. Notwithstand
ing this frank declaration it is not at
all probable that the Chicago lines
which have, strong interests in the
Southwest will liecome members of the
Southwestern association if the Pitts
burg and Gulf remains on the outside
and this may mean that there will be
no association.
NEW PASSENGER ASSOCIATION.
The Southwestern Lines Revise
Their Former Agreement.
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 11.— The conference
of passenger agents of Southwestern
lines, in session here for the past few
daj's, has revised and completed the
articles of agreement of the new pas
senger association, and the agreement
will take effect as soon as signed by
the executive officers of the different
companies, which will not be later than
Dec. 1. A set of rules to govern the
officials and employes will be made to
suit the agreement. The matter of
through ticket- commissions to be paid
to agents of connecting lines will be
considered today, and a schedule of
rates for the same will be adopted. The
Kansas City, Pittsburg & Gulf is not
a member of the new association. The
policy of the present management is
to stay out of all traffic agreements.
The Most Magniiieent Cars Ever
Constructed
For regular service make up the revv
equipment of the Lake Shore Limited. '
The Chicago Tribune says: "Here
after the Lake Shore Road can justly
boast of running the finest limited
trains between Chicago and New York
ever placed on the tracks of any road
in this or any other country," and
the Inter Ocean: "Without doubt the
handsomest and most superbly and
magnificently equipped train that was
ever backed into a Chicago depot,"
The Limited leaves Chicago every
day at 5:30 p. m., reaching New York
6:30 p. m., Boston 9:05 p. m. next day.
—J. E. Hull, T. P. A.,
131 East Sixth St.. St. Paul. Minn.
C. K. Wilber, Ass't G. P. A., Chicago.
X. P. Official* Going West.
A party of Northern Pacific officials, in
cluding President Mellen, Traffic Manager
Ilannaford, General Manager Kendriek, Gen
eral Superintendent Klmberly aud Chief
Engineer McHenry, left yesterday, in Presi
dent Mellen's private car, for the head of tho
lakes, where a tour of inspection of the com
pany's property will be made. The car was
taken up over the Eastern Minnesota, but will
return over the Northern Pacific tracks, when
the party returns, probably tomorrow.
D., R. W. * S. Fleets Officers.
RED WING, Minn., Nov. 11.— The Duluth,
Red Wing & Southern railroad elected offi
cers today: President, T. B. Sheldon; vice
president, S. B. Foot; secretary and treas
urer, G. 11. Crary; general manager, L. F.
Hubbard.
Railway News.
The Anchor Una gave notice to shippers
yesterday that it will discontinue receiving
west-bound freight, from all New Englond,
New York. Philadelphia, Baltimore, Pitts
burg and Valley points, at the close of the
business day Saturday, Nov. 20.
General Passenger Agent "Jim" Pond, of
the Wisconsin Central, came up from Mil
waukee yesterday and spent the day visit
ing the local railroad men in the Twin
Cities.
W. O. McNaughton, the St. Paul passenger
representative of the Erie road, returned
yesterday from Chicago.
Traveling Passenger Agent Carter, of the
Union Pacific, at Sioux City, was at the
Omaha general offices yesterday.
The earnings of the Milwaukee for the first
week of November were $827,633. an iucreease
over the same period last year of $143,848.
The Chicago Cheat Western earnings dur
ing the first week of the month showed an
increase of $41,908.
The following railroad men are in the city:
David Brown, traveling passenger agent of
the Grand Trunk system; F. W. Birchett,
general agent at St. Louis of the Mobile &
Ohio, and Charles Rudolph, district passenger
agent of tlie Mobile & Ohio.
TO CALIFORNIA WITHOUT CHANGE
Via "The Milwaukee."
On every Saturday an elegant Pull
man Tourist Sleeper will leave Minne
apolis (8:25 a. m.), St. Paul (8:35 a. m.),
and arrive Los Angeles, California, at
8:30 a. nt. following Wednesday.
Via "The Milwaukee's" famous "Hed
rick Route" to Kansas City, thence via
the A., T. & S. F. Ry., through South
ern California.
A most delightful winter route to the
coast.
This car is "personally conducted"—
in immediate charge of .an official and
an attendant through to destination.
Rate per berth, 56.00 through from St.
Paul and Minneapolis.
Leave St. Paul and Minneapolis every
Saturday morning, arriving Los An
geles every Wednesday morning.
For berths, complete information,
and lowest rates, apply to "The Mil
waukee" agents, St. Paul or Minne
apolis, or address
J, T. CONLEY,
Ass't. Gen'l. Pass. Agt.
St. Paul, Minn.
WANT ADS.
May be left, at the following loca
tions for insertion In the Dally .and
Sunday Globe, at the same rates as
are charged by the main offlce.
DAYTON'S BLUFF.
Sever Westby 679 East Third st.
ST. ANTHONY HILL.
I Emll Bull Grand ay. and St. Albans
W. A. Frost &Co Selby and Western ava.
Straight Bros Rondo and Grotto sts.
A. A Campbell 235 Rondo st.
A. T. Guernsey 171 Dale at.
Bracken's Victoria and Selby ay.
MERRIAM PARK.
A. L. Woolsey St. Anthony and Prior ays.
ARLINGTON HILLS.
C. R. Marellus Cor. Bedford and Decatur
A. & G. A. Schumacher 954 Payne ay.
LOWER TOWN.
William K. Collier Seventh and Sibley
Joseph Argay Cor. Grove and Jackson sts.
M. D. Merrill 442 Broadway
WEST SIDE.
The Eclipse S. Robert and Fairfield ay.
George Marti Wabasha and Fairfield ay.
Concord Prescription Store. State and Concord
A. T. Hall South Wabasha and Isabel
WEST SEVENTH STREET.
A. A G. A. Schumacher . .499 West Seventh st.
»J. J. Mullen.... Cor. James and West Seventh
UNION PARK.
C. A Monchow University and Prior ays.
UPPER TOWN.
S. H. Reeves Moore Block, Seven Corners
C. T. Heller St. Peter and Tenth sts.
B. J. Wltte 29 East Seventh st.
F. M. Crudden 496 Rice st.
W. B. Lowe Robert and Twelfth sts.
R. T. Wlncott £ Co.... Rice and Iglehart sts.
NO AD. LESS THAN 20 CENTS.
Situations Wanted, Male and Fe
male Help, Business Chances, Horses
and Carriages, Lost or Found, Real
Estate, For Rent, Etc.,
ONE CENT PER WORD
EACH INSERTION.
Personal, Clairvoyants, Palmists,
Massage, Medical, Etc.,
TWO CENTS PER WORD
EACH INSERTION.
NO AD. LESS THAN 20 CENTS.
HELP AY ANTED— MaIe.
WANTED — Men to learn barber trade; only
eight weeks required; tools donated: illus
trated catalogue mailed free. Moler's Bar
ber College, 223 Washington ay. south, Min
neapolis.
WANTED— Young man of good address and
ability to assist manager and act as as
sistant cashier in restaurant ; only those
of good habits and strict integrity need
apply. Wood & Shattuck, Union Depot
Restaurant.
STENOGRAPHER— Wanted, rapid, accurate
and experienced stenographer; one familiar
with office work preferred. Address, -with
full Information. O 4«, Globe.
INSURANCE AGENTS can receive good con
tract by applying between 12 and 2 p. m.,
at 211 Phoenix Building, ov.-r Yerxa's.
HOTEL RUNNER— Wanted, a hotel runner,
at Globe Hotel.
BARBER WANTED— Men to learn barber
trade; only eight weeks required; tools do
nated; Illustrated catalogue mailpd free.
Moler's Barber College, 222 Washington ay.
south. Minneapolis.
HELP WANTED— FemaIe.
STENOGRAPHER— Wanted, stenographer;
one able to assist in bookkeeping; refer
ence required: state experience and sa'.ary
expected. V 44, Globe.
SITUATIONS W VNTED— Female.
LAUNDRY WORK— Wanted, a position by a
lady in laundry; experienced bosom Ironer;
can give reference. Call or address 343 Har
rlson ay.
SITUATIONS WAKTED— Male.
EMPLOYMENT-Two strong young men, will
-I dg to work at anything,* V 33, Globe.
LOST AND FOUND.
EYE GLASSES LOST— Lost, gold-rlmmed
eye glasses, hook and chain attached, be
tween Seven Corners and Central ay. Re
turn 240 West Seventh; suitable reward.
DIAMOND LOCKET LOST— Lost, diamond
locket lost. Please return to 302 Walnut
and receive $10 reward.
RUSINESS CHANCES.
HOTEL— For rent, finest hotel In the North
west with all modern impiovements; hot and
cold water; doing a nice business in a
growing town; big money for the right man;
the house is elegantly furnished; fine bar
In connection; will lease for one, three or
five years; $4,000 spot cash buys the entire
furniture, including license f»r one year
and all the stock in th" bar; those without
the $4,000 need not apply: manager has
other business he must see to. Address
O 47, Globe.
FOR SALE.
DRESS SUIT— For sale, a dress suit; best
broadcloth; a bargain. Wm. Kempstedt,
Cl 3 Wabasha at.
TO EXCHANGE.
TO EXCHANGE-New goods exchanged for
second-hand. Cardozo Furniture and Ex
change Company, 232 East Seventh st.
NORTH DAKOTA MOONSHINERS.
Their Cases tome In for Trial at
Grand Korku.
Special to the Globe. .
GRAND FORKS, N. D., Nov. 11.-In
the federal court Charles Myers _ was
found guilty of carrying on a h^iness
of distilling in a building not authoriz
ed He worked for William How-aid.
who owns a farm in Walsh county.
Howard is the principal and will be
placed on trial tomorrow morning The
motion to continue the case of H. F.
Salyards, the Minot banker, was grant
ed The case will come up at Devil B
Lake in July. One of L. E. Booker's
bindsmen arrived tonight from Bis
marck, to look after matters, and it
is probable some action will be taken
to bring the missing banker back for
trial. The bondsmen have thought all
along that the Fargo term of court
had released them, and the calling on
them for the amount of the bond has
caused considerable speculation on
their part. Should he not appear in
court during the term, the bonds will
be paid promptly.
THE BEST RESULTS ju £
OBTAINED BY USING T T
The Daily and Sunday
Globe Want Columns..
V j. TRY THEM ALL WEEK
T T-T TRY THEM on SUN DAY
WANT ADS.
FOR KENT.
Rooms.
THE REARDON— Furnished rooms, single or
en suite; steam heat, gas. bath; central.
Over St. Paul Hardware. 78 East Seventh.
Store*.
STORE— For rent, Sixth street store. 85xlM>*
beated and lighted; next our store; bast
small stor*- in the city. Inquire A. Wilson
& Co., or Smith & Farwell.
HORSES AND CARRIAGES.
H ?/5 S i? S: J IIORSEs: ~ Lumbermen take notice!
-00 head of heavy logging horses weighing
from 1.000 to I.SOO lbs. for sale at low price*
at Barrett & Zimmerman's stables, Minne
sota Transfer. St. Paul, .Minn.; part time
given if desired; take interurban car from
either city.
MEDICAL.
FRECKLES, FRECKLES. FRECKLES—PaH
tiveIy removed; also wrinkles, blackheads
and discoloration of the skin; with Mm-
La Relux's cream. Parlor, 312 Phoenix
Bldg., over Yerxa.
ANNA MACK, from Chicago; baths all kinds:
select massage. lS6_Eaat Seventh st.
BATHS— Vapor, medicated and electric; mas
sage treatment. Room 9. 303 lac kson st.
ELECTRIC, VAPOR and massage baths. 507
St. Peter st.
MARGUERITE DE LAITTRE. massagist.
manicuring, chiropodist. 56 Bast Seventh.
MEDICATED VAPOR BATHS, massage, etc ,
Mra. Dr. Steine, 27 East Seventh st.. suite
200.
FARM LANDS.
FOR SALE— Five acres of on-hard one as 1
one-half miles from Modford, Or. ; trees art
four and six years old. in health y condition,
bearing prunes, apples ami peaches; will
sell at less than cost on acount of absence.
Address Box 50, Miles City, Mont.
WANTED TO RENT.
FARM— Wanted, to rent farm of 160 acres or
more, with 15 acres under cultivation, or
will exchange town property for farm. Ad
dress ."Jul Lafond at.
RELIEF SOCIETY
Employment Register,
* Offlce 141 East Ninth St. Telephone 183.
NURSES — We have several efficient women
who would like to get nursing to do.
SEWING — Plain sewing wanted by a woman
who can give satisfaction; can either go out
or take the work home.
WASHING — We can furulsh reliable wjmen
to do washing, housecleaning, etc.
WOODSAWYERS and men to clean up yards,
take off screens, wash and put on -storm
windows, etc., can be secured from this
I office.
1
United State* Mil :-*.!m I'h Notice of
Sclxui'c.
WHEREAS A LIBEL HAS BEEN FILE
tho District Court of the I'nltcd States ot
America, and in the Third Division ol
Court on the sth day of Novenib> r, A.
1897, by John H. Ives, Proctor, In behalf of
Herman Mercord anil Louis 11. Brandemu (bl,
J co-partners ns Mercord. Itrandemuehl >|
I the Steamboat Abner Giles, her tackle,
parol and furniture, in n cause of action
I and maritime and for causes now full;
i forth in .said Libel, now on file In
j Clerk'a offi'-i of the United States District
] Court for the District of Minnesota Third
Division, and praying tin* usual process and
monition of the Court that all pers ns inter
' ested In said Steamboat Abner Qile, h> r
! tackle, apparel and furniture, may be
to answer the premises and all due proceed
' lngs being had that the same may I
| creed to be sold and the proceeds thereof
I distributed according to law.
Therefore, in pursuance of said munition
! under the Seal of said Court to me directed
: and delivered, I do hereby give n
ally to all persons having or pretending to
have any right, title or interest therein oi
I knowing or having any thins to -"ay why the
same should not he condemned and i >id pur
i suaat to the prayer In said Libel and to ap
pear before said Court to he held In and for
' said District of Minnesota at St Paul in sab.
District, on the 7th day of December, A, i>.
1597, at 10 o'clock In tho forenoon of iho
same day if the same shall be a day of Juris
diction, otherwise on the next day of Juris
diction thereafter, then and there to Interpose
a claim for the same and make their allega
tions in that behalf.
It. T. O'CONNOR,
United states Marshal
John H. Ives. Proctor for Libelant
Dated at Saint Paul, Minnesota, No-
Sth, A. I). 1*97. -
STATE OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OF
Ramsoy— «*. Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Anna KUCK
(formerly Anna Jedllcka), deceased.
Letters of administration on the ftitate of
said Anna Kuck. formerly Anna Jedllcka,
dw.ased, late of the County of Ramsey and
Siatr. of Minneso't, being granted to Frank
j. Jedllcka. w . „
It is ordered. That six months be and th*
same is hereby allowed from and after th^
tote of this order, in which
all persons having claims nr demands
against the said deceased are required
to file the same In the Probate Court or
said County, for examination and allowance,
or be forever barred.
It Is further ordered. That the Brst Monday
in June Is'jh, at 10 o'clock a. m.. at a gen
eral term of said Probate Court, to be held
at the Court House In the City of Saint Paul,
in said County, be and the same hereby Is
appointed as the time and place whrn and
where the said Probate Court will examine
and adjust said claims and demands.
And it is further ordered. That notice of
such hearing be given to all creditors and
persons Interested In Said estate by forth
with publishing this order ome in each week
for three successive weeks In the Sain: Paul
Globe, a daily newspaper printed and pub
lished In said county.
Dated at St. Paul, this 1 Ith day of .No
vember, IS<«7.
By the Court:
_\ g.) G. WILLRICH.
Judge of Probate.
HARTLEY'S SHORT \<*E.
The Official Report Slio-n* It to l!e
9870,000.
LINCOLN, N>b.. Nov. 11.— Otto Whelblg.
the expert who has been engaged for several
months In examining the books ai
of ex-State Treasurer Hartley, today suomit
ted his report to the legislative Investigation
committee showing Hartleys shoi
$870 000 The amount of the defalcation had
been variously estimated at from $700
$1 000,000. Hartley Is now in Douglas county
jail under a twenty years* si ntence I
penitentiary. An appeal has been taken to
the supreme court and argument on motion
for a new trial wili soon be nnd-.
bock spbins TABLE WATER
' delicious and the real health think. Sold r very- :
where. 40 W. 7th St.. St. Paul. Mina. Tel. U9.
CVCAMnCftDDf-J-G-W 3l^
r 1 1" ANUr H K:i»u \v*b-.>.!.ust.,
%_, | %_, Lfflllioniei oth .-' .st Paul
Attends Bxclnsively to the Kye and Bar.
ARTIFICIAL EYES, FIVE DOLLARS
7

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