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Rfi§MNEAPOLIS AND THE NORTHWEST.
lIR. STEVENS, OF ST. PAUL DELIVERS ANNUAL ADDRESS BEFORE THE LAW SCHOOL ■tecttas of the Alumni Armoclatton n Feature of the Commencement Bxevetecu of the Day Only a Few of the Senior (lusa Flacked Statue In Honor of Mr. IMUs- Inirj >iin n<-ai>>>li> Mutter*. The customary annual address be fore the college of law of the Universi ty of Minnesota was delivered in the 'chapel yesterday afternoon by Hon. Hiram P. Stevens, of St. Paul. Dean Patne presided at the meeting, which was intended by the senior class of the college of law, members of the faculty, cml_ the interested public. Some mu sical selections were rendered by the Temple quartette. Mr. Stevens, who was Introduced by Dean Pattee, de livered vigorously and eloquently an addrecs upon the "Duties, Privileges and Responsibilities of the Lawyer." The alumni association of the uni versity held its annual meeting in the university chapel 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon. President W. F. Webster presided over the meeting, and in the absence of the secretary. Miss Anna Gtatferte was appointed temporary sec retary. A committee, appointed last year and consisting of E. C. Chatfield. George H. Partridge, Lewis S. Gillette p.r.d James A. Quinn, reported action in reference to the matter of having a statue of ex-Gov. John S. Pillsbury mounted upon the university campus. The committee reported that they had signed a contract with the New York sculptor, Daniel C. French, to make siR-h a statu-e for the sum of $15,000; $1,500 to be paid upon the completion <>r" a small model, $6,000 upon the com pletion of a life-size model, and the remaining $7,500 at the completion of the entire work. Tho committee could not bind the as- BOCtatioa in this matter, but became personally responsible for the amount. For the purposes of collecting this fund it was decided the chair should appoint a committee of three from each class to assist the special committee, and the executive committee was au thorized to meet any necessary ex penses. The committee on university affairs did not wish to report, because • of the fear that publicity might impair the effect of their labors and plans in certain directions for the good of the university. Some discussion was held upon the point of secrecy, but at last confidence in the committee prevailed. Miss Anna Guthrie was elected sec retary of the association; the oth-er of ficers were re-elected. C. J. Rockwood v.as eltcted to succeed A. W. Rankin as member of the executive committee. At a meeting of the state university regents held at the farm school yes terday two hundred and ninety-six 6tudents were recommended for degrees by the faculties of the several depart ments. A large number of seniors have teen dropped from the list and will not be allowed to graduate until their work is completed. In the academic depart ment only one delinquent has recently been reported, but twenty-five have been "plucked" since the beginning of. the year; in the college of law, three; college of medicine, five; college of den tistry, two; college of pharmacy, thr.^e. The university chapel waa filled last evening to hear Edward Waldo Emer son's address upon "The Soldier and Scholar," delivered under the auspices of the Phi Beta Kappa society of the university. The president of the so ciety. Prof. F. J. E. Woodbridge, intro duced Dr. Emerson, saying that Phi Beta Kappa stands not only for schol arship, but for patriotism as well, - and therefore the subject of the evening was fting. Dr. Emerson gave advice to scholars to be true to the telescopic view of things as well as to the micro scopic, to pay little heed to the politi cian with his four years' view of things or to the self-interested editor. A brief reception was held by Dr. Emerson- af ter the exercises. The annual promenade and dan-ce of the senior class of the university were given last evening in the armory. CLERGY IN* CONFERENCE. , Annnal Meeting: of the Minnesota Diocesan Council. About fifty of the clergy and lay members of the Episcopal diocese of Minneapolis met In annual diocesan council yesterday morn- Ing in St. Mark's church. The council was called to order at 12:30 by Bishop Whlpple to listen to the annual address by Bishop Gil bert. The history of the work in the diocese ■was reviewed, and showed that the progress of the church has been steadily forward. New churches will be built in three of the parishes this summer, and a number of new missions have been established. The Lenton offerings from the chi:dren of the Sunday schools of the diocese amounted to $3,020. Bishop Gilbert made an earnest plea for aid for the diocesan echools, which are suffering from the financial difficulties, and paid tributes to the members of the church who had died since the last council meeting, among whom were Dr. C L. Wells, Ccl. H. M. Sessions and M. T. Wells, .of Minneapolis. At the close of tha leport the council adjourned. Luncheon was served by the women of St. Mark's parish. At the afternoon session committees were named and the officers reported. E. A. Hol brook was re-elected treasurer. The committee on organization of parishes reported that Calvary church, Waseca and St. Slegfrid church, St Paul, had presented their organization papers In proper form, and were entitled to admission into the council. The committee's report was adopted and the two churches named were formally admitted. Bishop Whipple will deliver his annual ad dress this evening at 8 o'clock. The semi-annual meeting of the Woman's Auxiliary Board of Missions was held In the afternoon In Gethsemane guild hall. Thtra waa an attendance of 300 women and twenty two parishes were represented by 104 dele gates. Alleged Highwayman. Cy Olson, alias Gilbertson, a well known young man of South Minneapolis, is a prisoner at the central police station. For the present, the charge booked against him is that of vagrancy, but if Inspectors Morrisscy and Stavlo, who captured Olson, succeed in securing sufficient evidence, he will be held for higr.-v~" robbery. ' ' ■ The v * .which Olson is suspected is roiT.plicity in the robbery of Martin Jevne in his saloon at 527 Minnehaha avenue, last Thursday night. M iriiicniolis Wefldins<)> Miss Nellie Luana Ham, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Ham. and Walter Clifford Hall were united in marriage last evening at the home of the bride's parents, 527 Tenth ' street south. The marriage of Miss Jennie Laura Thomp son, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Thomp son to Leon Alfred Cosne took place yester day. Tangle Cloned. The suit of Anna W. Osher against Anna Oln: ; ss for $10,000, for the alleged alienation of her husband's affections, resulted in a ver dict of $1/00 for the plaintiff. This apparently concludes a complicated matrimonial tangle, in which the husband of the plaintiff was very uncertain as to the object of his affections. DentlHts In Jail. G. A. Stevens and G. W. Ray, of the New York dental parlors, who were arrested yes terday morning for practicing dentistry without a license, spent la3t night at the central police station. They wern assigned to cell 11, and managed to make the best of it under the circumstances. Fatal Injuries. Andrew FranVlin, a single man residing with his brother, James, at 2308 Washington avenue north, met with fata! Injuries yes terday morning, while employed In the saw mill of the H. G. Akeley Lumber company Twenty-seventh avenue north and Washing ton. He died late in the afternoon. Taking Degrees. The summer convocation of Anriert end Accepted Scottish Rite i!asors. southern ju risdiction, of the valley of Minneapoiis, is ta session at Masonic Temple, and a class of eight is being Initiated in degrees 4 to 32, Inclusive. I iilv.i S aliit Conference. Juue 15 and 16. at the Church of the Re deemer. In this city, will be held the twenty nfth annual convention of Minnesaota Unl versalists. Delegates to the number of eighty representing sixteen churches, will be present m addition to a large local attendance. Druids Will Meet. The annual state convention of the Ancient Order of United Druids will be held in this city, at Ueltrtck's hall, Plymouth and Wash ington avenues, June 21 and 22. MINNEAPOLIS GLOBULES. Mrs. William M. May. of 3415 Twenty-sec ond avenue south, reported to the police yes terday that her husband had disappeared. William Moore, a 15-year-old colored boy has been sent to the state training school by Judge Kerr for the larceny of a bicycle from v. Loyne. L. K. Conger, formerly of Minneapolis and tor several years connected with the passen ger department of the Soo road, died at Brook t"ark, .Mmn., on May 27, of stomach trouble. He leaves a wife and three children. Ex-United States Senator \V. F. Sanders of Helena. Mont., passed through the city on his way to New York. The funeral of Mrs. Phebe Hamill. who died this morning, will take place from the residence of her daughter, Lizzie E. Edwards, Thirty- ninth street and Stevens avenue, this afternoon at 4 o'clock. John H. Nevins, an old resident of Mm n^apolis, died at Y.mkers. N. V.. of typhoid fe\er Monday, 110 was born in Ireland in 1841 and oaine to Minneapolis in ISSO, engag ing in the contracting business. THIRTY LIVES LOST SCUOOJiEII LADY JAKE UKEY FOUNDERS OFF CAPE FLATTERY Of Sixty-One People Who "Were on Board Only Twenty-Seven Mini iiii-.il to Reach the Shore in Safe ty——Graphic Story of the Loss of the Vessel and the Et*ca»e of Survivor*. VANCOUVER. B. C. June I.— The schooner Lady Jane Grey foundered ninety miles west of Cape Flattery, Sunday, May 22. Only twenty-seven out of sixty-one passengers were saved. The survivors were brought here by the schooner Favorite. They left for Seattle at 9:50 on the Kingston. The Jane Grey's passengers were prospectors, with the exception of Rev. Gambel, a missionary, who, with his wife and child, was on his way to St. Lawrence island, in the Bering sea. He refused to place his wife and child on board the launch, saying: "The ves sel is doomed, and we will die togeth er." Among the prospectors was a party of sixteen, headed by Maj. Ingraham, who were outfitted by Prince Luigi of Italy for a two years' prospecting trip in Alaska. Of this party the only sur vivors are Maj. Ingraham, L. M. Les sey, C. H. Packard and G. H. Penning tun. The survivors are warm in their praise of the work done by Capt. Crockett at the time of the foundering of the vessel. Capt. Crockett gives the following account of the wreck: "We were lying to, to mend our fore sail. A moderate gale was blowing and the seas were running high. I had gone to bed and was sound asleep when the vatchman awakened me with tha an nouncement that something was wrong. I arose at once and found the vessel leaking. A hurried Investigation show ed that she would soon sink and I at once notified the passengers of the sit uation. Most of them were asleep un derneath the deck. "The Jane Grey carried two life boats and two launches. I at once ordered the boats lowered. The first life boat was swamped. The launch Kennoma, belonging to the Ingraham party, was successfully lowered. "There was no time tc launch other boats. The water was over her hatches, and every one below was drowned. Those on deck, however, got In the launch. A sack of prunes and one of turnips was hurriedly taken from the ship's stores, and this was the only food we had till we reached Vancouver island. "As the launch drifted away from the almost submerged schooner, we saw eight or ten men on the lee rail, cling ing to the rigging. Soon they disap peared from sight. Two of them. Job Johnson and C. Reilly, kept afloat by clinging to bundles of boat lumber. Two hours after they were picked up by our launch, making twenty-seven in all we had with us. It is just barely possible that there will be four more survivers. "We improvised a sail and paddlee and after drifting thirty hours in the launch, finally landed inside of Rugged point, Kynquot sound, on Vancouver Island. A_n Indian, who chanced to come along, informed ua that the village of Kynquot was but six miles away. We went there and found the sealing schooner Favorite, and arrangements were made to carry our party to Vic toria. We reached there just in time to catch the steamer to Seattle." The Jane Grey was a schooner of 1,000 tons burden. She wag built in Bath, Me., in 1887. She wast owned and oper ated by McDougall and Southwick, of this city. Outside of the miner's out fits, she carried no cargo. OASTORIA. Baara the Ths Kind You Have Always Bought Signature /I? ■ S/tf/? .^nT" STILLWATER. Special to The St. Paul Globe. STILLWATER, Minn.. June I.— The Mountain BeKe and bow boat departed today with two rafts of logs consigned to mills at La Crosse, Hannldbal and Quincy. The Lizzie Gardner is still in port and will remain here several days. » Judge Crosby, of Hastings, wiH preside at the special term of the district court, to be held here next Tuesday, and writes that Judge Williston, who has been in California for hia health, will he hero to open on the fourth Tuesday in June, when the hearing of court cases will begin. None of the court cases on the general term calendar has been tried. Geo. L. Spangler has brought suit in the district court against Geo. R. Stun'z and others to quit title to lands in this county valued at $3,500. A. K. Doe. clerk of the district cou:t, received a letter this morning from his sou, Robert, who is on his way to the gold fields of Alaska. He writes that his party is ea camped at Lake Bennett and expected to leave there by the first of June. rUSSEL SAGE SITES. Case to Recover on Bonei* to Be Tried at Wlnonn. Special to The St. Paul Globe. WINONA. Minn., June I.— The June term of the United States court will open in che government building next Tuesday. Only four cases will be tried, but all Involve large amounts of money. The first case on the calendar is that cf Russell Sage, the million aire, vs. The Village of Reads, in Wabasha county. This is a suit to recover $16,400 on bends. The other three cases are personal injury suits. Court In Session. Special to The St. Paul Globe. BOTTINEAU. N. D.. Juno I.— Dis r!ct court ia in session here. The first case on trial was that of the state vs. C. O. i.>o : manson, of Willow City, charged with coni | mining a criminal operation on Miss Min iiie Holtz. Judge Morgan instructed rhe jury to find a verdict of not guilty, the .stale utterly failirs to connect Romanson with I the matter. The case cf the slate vs. Sidney Rice, charged with assault on Mrs. Jacob Cole of Omc-mee, is on trial. Cases to be vrled | are those cf Joseph Dobbin, charged with : whrat siealirs. and the sfate vs J. J. Br°kke ■ chars J with siring prairie aflre, on dooko." j Court wIU last all week THE ST. PAUL GLOBE THUESDAY JUNE 2, 1898. NOTHING BUT MORRIS MEN DULITTH CONGRESSMAN RE NOMINATED AT ANOKA The Convention a. Purely Formal Affair, as There Wan No Opposi tion and the Nomination Itxelf Was Made by Ace Imitation—Fif teen or Twenty Short Speeches Served to Pill Up the Time. Special to The St. Paul G!obe. ANOKA, June 1. — There were only Morris men here today. The Duluth delegation was not more United than were the men from the other counties. The convention was purely a formal affair. The delegates were at Anoka to renominate Page Morris, of Duluth, and there was no one else in the field. The actual nomination was made by acclamation. Early this morning the delegates began to pour into town from all directions, and the hotels were soon crowded. In order to facilitate the work of the convention and to shorten its session, so that delegates might return by ear ly trains, a caucus was held during the morning at which C. S. Benson, of St. Cloud,, was chairman, and C. A. French, of Monticello, was secretary. This caucus appointed committees on credentials and resolutions to report at the convention proper, as follows: Credentials — C. C. Eastman, cf Wadena county; H. Hazlit, of Hubbard; J. G. BrecH eurtdge. of Pine; P. S. Wood, of St. Louis; H. P. Craig, of Sherburn. Resolutions— C. F. Hendryx, of Steams; Frank Wiison, of Wadena; F. B. Dougherty, of St. Louis; Warren Potter, of Aitkln; O. L. Cutter, of Anoka; R. F. Lynch, of Wright; W. M. Fuller, of Harrison; Edward Page, of Car:eton; C. C. McCarthy, of Itasca. The convention was not called to or der until about 1 o'clock, but its ses sion was then a very short one. W. E. Loe, of Tndd, was made chairman, and N. H. Ingersoll, of Crow Wing, secre tary. There was no opposition to Mr. Mor ris, but the delegates could not re frain from making some fifteen or twenty speeches seconding his nomina tion. They then placed him in nomi nation by a rising vote. The committee on resolutions report ed, and "the convention authorized a congressional committee to be com posed of one from each county in the district. The delegates from each county will have the naming of this member. NORTHERN PACIFIC WINS. A l.n nil Case Involving Property Iv Bismarck. Spec.'al to The St. Paul Globe. BISMARCK, N. D., June I.— Word has been received here that the su preme court of the United States has reversed the decision of the lower court in the case of P. R. Smith against the Northern Pacific Railway company, and directs the lower court to enter Judgment for the defense. The case involves the possession of a block on the best business street in Bismarck and its rentals for twenty years. Smith claims that the lots which are on the Northern Pacific right of way, belonged to him by a deed from the mayor of the city given years ago, and that the railroad's title to the whole right of way through Bis marck was void. The case involved a boat $60,000. SHOT AND ROBBED. Adolph (inrvßii Nearly Killed and Robbed of $1,000. HARTFORD, Wis., June 1. — While Nicholas Bauer and Adolph Garvan were driving along the road in a bug gy near here today, Bauer suddenly drew a revolver and shot his companion five times, and relieved him of $1,000 Bauer then carried Garvan's body into the woods, where he left him for dead Garvan revived later and managed story a h ° tel> Where he told his Bauer was arrested and says the shooting was accidental. The men were intending to look over some land with a view to purchasing. Bank Victimized. Special to The St. Paul Globe FARGO. N. D., June 1.-Red River Valley National bank at Fargo was victimised today by a forged check to the amount of $170 Tp.fi 1 " 8 ?^ P resented check to Paying Teller Irish for payment, indorsed by O W Francis, a member of the legislature and a K^ "t Fargo. S T he check w« f ,nl , d J the forgery was not discovered until the indorsement was repudiated by Mr. Francis. An arrest wag made in Moorhead this afternoon, but the suspect did not prove to be the person wanted. Pythians In Session. Special to The St. Paul Globe WATERTOWN, S. D., June 1.-The erand I 0 *** 1 "nights °f Pythias, began their session here this morning. The usual open r- exer cises were held, after which the lofre pro ceeded to regular routine of businef* The morning session was devoted to reports of committees, after which an enjoyable t'me was had at Lake Kampeska. A speciaf nigh? session was held in order that Suaremn Chancellor Phillips Cosgrove might leave the morning train. Officers will b e electel to morrow. Populist Nominees. Special to The St. Paul Globe. CROOKSTTOX, Minn., June 1.-The PopulHt county convention was held here today Fol lowing ticket waa nominated: Auditor John of' ce H S °H ; tr TT Ure £ M - G - Peterson; regtoe? of deeds. John Dwyer; sheriff, Thos Law rence;; attorney, A. R. Holton; superintendent of schools, I. I. Kaasa; clerk court EJE Lommen; judge probate, O. E. Hagen. New Postmasters. WASHINGTON, June 1.-Tho president to day sent these nominations to the senate Postmasters: Missouri-Isaac R. Huggins Palmyra; Maurice Mann Slater -""SKins, North Dakota-D. G. Mclntosh," St. Thomas \\ ashington— James M. Vernon Everett Wisconsin— Thomas W. Morefleld, Elkho'rn. Glenville Election. GLENVILLE, Minn., June I.— A very hotly contested election here yesterday to incor porate the village was carried by quite a large majority in favor of incorporation The event was celebrated by a grand display of fireworks and two brass bands. Saloon La w. OWATONNA. Minn.. June I.— Complaint has been made against A. Lorence, saloon keeper, for keeping open on Memorial day The saloonkeepers had Mayor Virus's permit to close from 1 to 4 instead of 1 to 3 as in the law. It ia intended for a test case and the ministers are back of the prosecution. Endeavor Vnion. Special to The St. Paul Globe. FARGO, N. D., June I,— The Christian En deavor Union of North Dakota met in con vention here today. Routine business was transacted. Officers will be elected tomorrow. !>.ilu»li Suicide. DULUTH, Minn.. June I.— The body of A C. Carr, of 2729 Hennepin avenue, Minne apolis, was found floating in the Lake avenue slip here today. He was last seen here last Wednesday, and had been in the city several days. State Land Sale. Special to The St. Paul Globe. ¥°^U "FSa June the sta *e land sale, held at this place today, 2,200 acres were disposed of at prices ranging from $5 to it per acre. T *" Urit Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup Has been nsed for over fifty years by millions of mothers for their children while teething, with perfect success. It soothes the child, softens the piims, allays all pain : cures wind colic and Is the best remedy for Diarrhoea. Sold by DrngetsU In every part of the world. Be sure and ask for " Mrs. wlnslow's Soothing Syrup," and take no other kind. Twenty-fit > cents a kottla. [HEWS OF THEBMLWaVS. j WILL BE HEARD AT DULUTH IEON ORE RATE CASE COMES UP JTJI.Y 12 The Railroad Coinmlstiloß Asked by the Independent Mine Owners to Help 'I'll. -in Out of the Hole In Which They Say the Railroads Are K«'i-|)liik Them a Year's Basinesit at the Soo. The iron ore rate case, the outcome of which may have some bearing- on the future ore rates of the range roads running from the Iran deposits in Northern Minnesota to Duluth, will be heard by the state railroad commission at Duluth on July 12. The Duluth & Iron Range and the Duluth, Missabe & Northern are the two roads running into Duluth that control the larger quantity of the ore hauling, and these two roads and Rockefeller, Carnegie and the Illinois Steol company, all of whom are closely identified, own or control the output of a large number, of mines on the ranges. There are, however, a goodly number of mines owned by individuals in no way con nected with the above, and it is these independent mine owners that have ap pealed to the state railroad commission for an adjustment of the rates on iron ore. The independent mine owners claim that the syndicate discriminates against them in that it fixes a high rate for hauling ore that does not af fect the consolidated mines, as the rate paid goes to the road, and the profit is derived just the same, although not di rectly in selling the ore. This high rate, it is said, forbids the independent people operating their properties, ex cept on a margin that is so narrow as to make the business unprofitable. Some of the independent owners al lege that they are unable to operate at all, except at a loss. It is said that there' is a general feeling that the ap peal of the independent mine owners will be in vain and that the two range roads will be allowed to maintain their present rates. TO BLOCKADE THE LOCUST. General Freight Agent Moore Sends a Warning. General Freight Agent S. L. Moore, of the .Northern Pacific,; is sending to the agents along hie line a circular calling" attention to the fact that the Rocky mountain locust "is leaving its native home and the possibility of its invading the territory of the Northern Pacific. ■Mr. Moore says in his circular that "an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure," and quotes Prof. Otto Lugger, state entomologist, as to the best method of preventing an invasion or of destroying the insects before they can multiply where they have already secured a foothold. Mr. Moore said that he did not be lieve that the Dakotas would suffer from the grasshopper pest thi3 year, but that, in view of the fact that they had made their appearance in other localities than their home, he had thought it best to send out warning. The circulars will be posted and sent out by the agents among the farmers along the line. BUILDIXG IN MANITOBA. Five Hundred Miles Have Been Pro vided for. Active railway building In Manitoba Is promised by the American consul at Winnipeg for the coming season. As a result of recent legislative action, about 500 miles of railway will be built there very soon. Tnese include the comple tion of the Manitoba and Southeastern, running from Winnipeg to Lake of the Woods, and ultimately reaching Lake Superior; and the extension of the Lake Dauphin Road, from Slfton north to the Saskatchewan river, about 250 miles. On both these lines the Province of Manitoba guarantees principal and in terest on first mortgage bonds to the amount of $8,000 per mile, and exempts the railway property from taxation for thirty years. SOO CANAL TRAFFIC. Some Figures Given Touching Last Year's Commerce, The commerce of Sault Ste. Marie oanal in the 240 days of navigation in 1897 amounted to 18,954,000 tons of freight, valued at $218,000,000. This Is an increase over 1896 of 11 per cent in tonnag-e and 25 per cent in value. The average charge in 1897 for carry ing one ton of freight one. mile on Lake Superior routes was .83 mill; it was .99 in 1896. In other words, one ton of lake freight last year waa carried twelve miles for lc; ,wb.eat was carried 1,000 miles for l%c per bushel; coal was carried the same distance foT 20c per ton, and iron ore, from the docks at Duluth to Lake Erie ports, for 55c per gross ton. Even with these excessively low rates the aggregate freights earned by vessels passing through the "Soo" canal amounted to over $13,000,000 for the season on voyages averaging 841 miles. This reduction In freight charges fol lows the tendency to increase the pow er and capacity of the lake vessels. In 1896 the largest lake vessels carried 5,000 tons; in 1897 no less than eight boats passing the canal carried over 6,000 tons, and there were in addition twen ty-eigfat other vessels plying between Lake Superior and lower lake ports that have a capacity of 5,500 tons each. During this year two or three boats of 7,000 tons' capacity will be added to the fleet. ED WHITAKER'S PLACE. Will Be Filled by F. P. Ruther ford. P. P. Rutherford, who has been ap pointed joint city ticket agent of the St. Paul & Duluth and the Minneapolis & St. Louis, will take charge of the offices In the Ryan hotel today. E. A. Whitaker, the former agent, who is now the general' Ageftt of the St. Paul & Duluth, witlv headquarters in Duluth, was checked out yesterday and bade farewell to the St.^Paul offices. During the past tWo'we^ks Mr. Whit aker has been in change qT both the St. Paul and Duluth offices,: but he left for Duluth last nights, and In tlie fu ture will devote his >entirfe time to the interests of the St. Paul, E & Duluth at Duluth. , ;;: a FREIGHT M£E|pL,E. Meeting o* Western llhm to Consid er the SiiuaUoii. A meeting of the ; £ Western trunk lines' committee, called iby Chairman Parker to consider St Paul and Chi cago freight rates, will be held in Chi cago today. The meeting will be sim ilar to the one held in Chicago yester day, with the exception that freight rates, instead of passenger rates, will occupy the attention of the railroad men. Freight rates are in almost as bad a tangle as passenger rates, and It is hoped that today's meeting may result in a settlement of the difficulties that have arisen. The rates on every class of merchandise, with the possible ex- ception of flour, will come before the meeting for consideration. George P. Lyman, general passenger and freight agent of the Burlington, and General Freight Agent Broughton, of the St. Paul & Duluth, will be among the St. Paul railroad men that will at tend the meeting. ON SIMILAR BASIS. Traffic Forwarded Via C. P. Treated Same at on Otlier Mm-H. NEW YORK. June I.— The managers of the Joint Traffic association have recommended that, on transcontinental traffic forwarded via the Canadian Pa cific road at differential rates, and routed via Chicago, the railway com panies, parties to the association, shall charge and collect east of Chicago the established percentage of the gross tiaffic rates applicable upon similar traffic transported by other transcon tinental lines and routed via Chicago. The managers also recommended that through east-bound rate, lake and rail rates from East St. Louis, Upper Mississippi river points and oth er points In Illinois to At lantic seaboard cities and to the interior Eastern points, be au thorized on the basis of the same dif ferential below the standard all-rail rates, from and to points as estab lished on lake and rail traffic from Chicago on April ] last. The lines east of Lake Erie ports shall receive the established proportions of the all rail rates which they derive on similar traffic taken locally from Chicago. TERMINATED YESTERDAY. Agreement of WlMFtxnnln Central I.liion Expired. MILWAUKEE, Wia., June l.—Tho tempo rary agreement executed by the receivers of the Wisconsin Central lines and the Central Car company, the Chicago, Wisconsin & Min nesota railroad and the Milwaukee and Lake Winnebago railroad, which became operative on April 1, 1597, and which, the leased prop erty, was operated for Just about one-half of what the receivers had hitherto been paying was terminated today. The property will now be operated under the old leases until a hearing is had before Judge Seaman in the United States court on" July 5. The court will then determine whether the obligations of the old leases arc binding and, if not. what may be a reason able and just consideration for the use of the property; also whether the companies are bound to accept it, or whether they may break way from the Central association al together. OMAHA LOOKS LIVELY. Railway Men Do Not Think the War Cuts in. A few of the railroad men that have been in Omaha the past week prepar ing for the opening of the Trans-Mis sissippi exposition have returned to St Paul. They say that Omaha is assuming Lhe air of a very lively city, and the opin ion seems to be general that the expo sition will not suffer by reason of the war. One official said that the town was full to overflowing of fakirs of every description, and that the streets are lined with ticket '"scalpers." E. En Wlndom in Town. E. L. Windom, claim agent of the Duluth Miseabe &. Northern, with headquarters in Duluth, passed through St. Paul yesterday on his way home from the convention at Anoka which he attended as a delegate. Mr. Wlndom found time to call on several of his friends among the railroad men here during the few hours that he was in the city. Going Over the Road. General Superintendent Dv Puy, of the Chicago Great Western, leaves today on a trip of inspection of the road. He will spend a day or two in Dcs Moinss directing the im provements that are to be made there. The company expects to lay steel in place of iron for fifteen miles cut of Dos Moines. RAILWAY NOTES. A meeting of the Western classification committee at Manltou, Col., has been called for June 14. F. B. Bowes, traveling passenger agent of the Nickel Plate, with headquarters in Du buque, 10., spent yesterday in this city. Frank Ross, the former well known gen eral agent of the St. Paul & Duluth, at Du luth, was In the city yesterday. Among the things that will come before the meeting will be a revision of the rul ings by the chairman at the meeting held on Nov. 16, an amendment to section 8 of the rules, providing that stated meetings of the committee be held on the first Tuesday in ■May and November, and petitions for changes in rating. It la probable that a number of St. Paul railroad men will attend the meet ing. $13.00 to New York, Philadelphia, Niagara Falls or Buffalo and $15.00 to Boston, With like reduction to intermediate points, via th© Wisconsin Central Lines. Two trains daily, making close connections with East ern lines from Chicago. Pullman, Buffet cr Sleeping cars on all trains. For particulars call at City Ticket Offlce, No. 373 Robert street. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. 3 B Dlckson to F G Beckman, It 19, blk 5, Arlington Hills add $-123 Minnie M Meacham and husband to F W and May Hart, part It 8, blk 10, College place 1,200 Rosa Hughes and husband to J P Sher ber, It 20. blk 7, Eastville Heights add. 140 H P Goodenow and wife to Ellen Man ning. It 3, blk 2, Schribner & Crit tenden's subd 1 G Fuller and wife to Mac Fuller, Its 17 and 18, blk 10. E Rice's First add I,OOJ Mac Fuller to Lydia E Fuller, Its 17 and 18, blk 10, E Rice's First add 1,00) Payson H Gilbert to J B Baker Jr, It 3, blk 5, E Dean's subd Smith & L out lots 2,500 P Wolfgruber and wife to L Wagen hofer et al, It 30, blk 1, Stlnson & X subd 275 St Paul Trust Co, admnr, to J Schmidt Its 5, 7 and 8, blk 11, F Amb's add.. 215 Nellie Ryan et al to Anna A Spencer, und 2-3 Its 12, 13, 14, 15, 16 and 19, Auditor's subd No. 6 10 C Whitacre and wife to F Kreft. It 78, Whitacre, B & Mul sub, part Leech's Out lots 650 Eleven permits, total $7,4!t> RELIEF SOCIETY Employment Register. Offlce, 141 East Ninth Street. Texphone IS3. We wish to secure work for: BOYS— Two good boys needing work as office or errand boys. BOOKKEEPER AND COLLECTOR— An ef ficient, reliable man will take any suitable work; moderate sa'.ary. REPAIRING of Trunks and Valises wanted by a man who understands the work thor oughly. NURSES — We have efficient women who weald like to get nursing to do. WOMEN for washing, ironing, house-clean ing, etc., can be obtained from this office; alsp men to do odd Jobs, such as cleaning up yards, removing ashes, beating carpets, etc. WANTED TO RENT. WANTED TO RENT— Single floor cottageT 4 to 5 rooms, kitchen, cellar, water closet, city water, sewer, shed, with some yard space, by white family of 3; 10 years in present premises; 1 to 2 blocks from street car line; rent not to exceed $12; must be in good repair. Address B 32, Globe. BUSINESS CHANCES. $150 INVESTED EARNS 35 PER CENT weekly; established eighteen cities; third year; particulars free. D. Sloane, 110 St. Paul, Baltimore, Md. CLAIRVOYANTS. SPECIAL ARRIVAL— Prof. E. Leroy, the marvelous full life-reading clairvoyant and French medium, tells everything. 385 North Washington St., between Fifth and Sixth sts., St. Paul. 10 to 8 daily; fee, 60 cents and up. LOST AND FOUND. WATCH FOUND— CaII at 852 Rice gt. FURNISHED ROOM— A furnished room or fiat can be easily rented If you put a want ad in The Sunday Glebe. GLOBE WANT ADS Same rate as charged at Globe Office, Fourth and Minnesota- No advertisement less than 20 cent 8. Two cents per word for Perso nal, Clairvoyants, Palmists, Massage and Medical Ads. Leave your want ads at any one of the following Globe Branch Offices. ARLINGTON HILLS. Bedford and Decatur C. R. Marellua Payne, 954 A. & G. A. Schumacher DAYTON'S BLUFF. East Third, 679 Sever Westby LOWKR TOWN. Broadway. 442 M. D. Merrill Orove and Jackson Joaeph Argay Seventh and Slbley William K. Collier MERRIAM PARK. St. Anthony and Prior A. L. Woolsey ST. ANTHONY HILL. Dale, 171 A. T. Guernsey Grand and St. Albana Emll Bull Rondo and Grotto Straight Broa. Rondo, 235 A. A. Campbell Selby and Western W. A. Frost & Co. Victoria and Selby Brackett* UNION PARK. University and Prior C. A. Monchow UPPER TOWN. East Seventh, 29 B. J. Witte Rice, 4DS F. M. Crudden Robert and Twelfth W. E. Lowe Rice, and Iglehart Kay Campbell Seven Corners S. H. Reeves St. Peter and Tenth C. T. Heller WEST SIDE. South Robert and Fairfleld.. .The Eclipse State and Concord Concord Drug Stora Wabasha and FairftVld George Marti Wabasha and Isabel A. T. Hall WEST SEVENTH STREET. James and West Seventh.... J. J. Mullen West Seventh. 499. .A. & G. A. Schumacher HELP WANTED MALhS. AGENTS WANTED for "Cur Naval War With Spain." Splendidly illustrated; only au thentic book to be published. Free outfit now ready; act quick. National Pub. Co., Lakeside Bldg., Chicago. AGENTS— S7 daily, selling Specialty soaps, giving customers double value in hand some presents; exclusive territory; sample outfit free. Lease Soap Co., Cincinnati, O. BANKERS' LIFE ASSOCIATION ASSETS, $S50,000; largest, strongest, best Minnesota life company; wants capable agents; jive* producers every assistance. Address Doug las Putnam. Secretary. St. Paul. POUTER— Wanted, porter at Newspaper How Barber Shop. SALESMEN— SIOO a month and expenses guaranteed selling to merchants and ■'ami lies our machines for cooling refrlge:a ors; guaranteed 75 per cent cheaper than ice. For full particulars, address Arctic Refrig erating Co., Cincin r. a tl. O. WANTED— Railroad laborers for lowa, Il linois, Minnesota and Montana; ship every day; free fars. Moore & Co., 179 East Third. WAR! WAR! WANTED— AGENTS— For our "War With Spain," giving an authentic history of the downfall cf this barbarous natiou, includ ing land and naval. Profusely illustrated. Write at once for free literature and terms; also circulars and terms on "Life of Wil liam Ewart Gladstone." J. H. Chambers A. Co.. St. Louis, Mo. $60 TO ~SISO~MONTiTLY and expenses paid to sell cigars on time; experience unneces sary- W. L. Kline Cc, St. Louis. Mo. HELP WANTED FEMALES HOUSEWORK— FamiIy of three men want girl who is good cook, laundress and waitress: must come well recommended. Apply 488 Ashland ay., 8:30 p. m. BOOKKEEPER— Wanted, lady bookkeeper; state experience, age and salary expected; reference required. Address B 18, Globe. COOK — Wanted, a competent cook to go to White Bear lake. Apply at 520 Grand c.v., corner Floral st. HOUSEKEEPER — Wanted, a woman as housekeeper to care for an aged lady; good pay. Mi?» JJ. Corbett. Hegb:rt. Minn. HOUSEWORK— Wanted, competent girl for general housework. Apply 182 Farrington ay. HOUSEWORK— Wanted. girl for general housework in family of three adults. Ap ply on Thursday at 600 Grand ay. HOUSEWORK — Wanted, girl for genoral housework. Apply 414 Fort St. Mrs. C. H. Schllck. WAITRESS— Wanted, at once, a competent waitress, with references. Apply, cv.n ings, 345 Summit ay. SITUATIONS WANTED MALES. COACHMAN — Young man who understands the care of horses wishes position as coach man in private family; good references. Ad dress Box 33, St. Paul Park. ; ENGINEER— A first-class engineer wants work; v.-iU accept small wage 3. Address F 36. Globe. WANTED— A good, strong boy of 18 would like work of any kind. Address T. L 238 East Lu.;y st SITUATIONS WANTED FEMALE. SEWING— WiII go out to do plain sewing and dressmaking, 75 cents a day. Address 317 Sherman at., second floor. HORSES AND CARRIAGES. A NUMBER of fine Shetland ponies arrived, and are for sale cheap at Barrett & Z'm merman's stables, Midway, St. Paul, Minn. FIFTY HEAD c' young work mules for tala cheap at Barrett & Zimmerman's stables Minnesota Transfer, St. Paul. FINE MARE with foal for sale or exchange for driving horse. 211 West Seyenth st. HORSES.— Some of the finest bred singlo drivers and coach horses ever brought to this market; also some heavy draft farm and general purpose horses at old-tima prices, at South St. Paul. G. W. Went worth. J. B. Mulvehlll. Manager. THE HEADQUARTERS for all classes of horses, with from 300 to 500 constantly on hand, you find at Barrett & Zimmerman's stables, Midway, St. Paul. Minn. MEDICAL. ANNA MACK, from Chicago, 18S East Sev enth St.; baths, all kinds; expert massagista. BATHS reopen;- massage, aJcohol and vapor. _138_East Sixth st. __^ IADIESS Chichester's English Pennyroyal Pills 'Cl»mond tfrsad), are the Best. S*f«, R»!l-ble. TJtJ no oth.T. Send 4c.. stamps, forp»rticulsr», '• n-!lef for ia..w >* tcntby Return Hail. At LWgisu. Chlchagtcr Chemical Co.. Phllatla., F». MRS. MARGARET DE LAITTRE, massagist, manicuring. 56 East Seventh st. MRS. DR. STElN— Baths; electro-maguetlc healer; cures nervousness. 27 East Seventh St.. suite 200. ____ THE MISSES'ROBERTS— 63 East Seventh st^ Flat 9 — Massage parlor. FINANCIAL. NATIONAL INVESTMENT CO., 510 Globe Building. Real Msiidc Loans, Low Rates. WANTED TO BUY. ALL KINDS OF SECOND-HAND HoUßß hold goods for spot cash. The Palace *j9 --411 Jackson. Fireproof storage at ct cape.it ratea. SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES. A RARE OI'POHTI'SITV. ANYONE intending to tak© a business col- ! lege course in St. Paui or Minneapolis caa I effect a .Treat saving or money by addressing C 48. Globe. TO EXCHANGE. TO EXCHANGE— New goods exchanged for second-hand. Cardozo Furniture and Ex change Company, 232 East Seventh st BOAJ?D_ OFFERED. BOARD— Nicely furnished front room, suiab:e for two; also single room, with g,>cd board; five minutes' walk from business center' 63S St. Peter -* 7 ?S4S^ff ror"a : bo p uii: s - l£ ' e >-° v " n A TWIN CITY HAiTTaCTORy" IWrfir") m ? dt ' In , 'he latest styles, whole- w' 6 a !YV etaU - Shampooing. 25 T^ 4r c. ts - , "aJr Dressing and Scalp r< T , le , tttm £ at - Office and Peiri'i >y^ Hair Store, 476 Wabisha St -" Valentine Block, cor. Ninth SL Mall ordera filled. AUCTION SALES. A. G. Johnson, Auctioneer. AUCTION. Saturday, June 4, at 10 a m. In the salesrooms, Nos. 419 and 421 .lack son St., household effect*, carpets of all kinds and sizes, fine lace curtains Be ad portiers, dishes, toilet sets, cooking uten sils, etc. By all means attend thU t&l ■ for bargains. A. G. Johnson, Auctionetr, 4il and 421 Jackson st. ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION. AKTICLKS OV INCORPORATION Of the North.WrNtern Laud & Im provement Company of V. Inonu, lUiuneaota. We, the undersigned, associate ourselves to gether for the purpose of forming a corpora tion according to the provisions of title 'wo (2) of chapter thirty-four (34) of the General Statutes of the State of Minnesota 187*. arid the acts amendatory and supplementary thereto, and for that purpose do hereby ?dopt agree to and sign the following articlea of association, to-w. : t: ARTICLE I. The name of this corporation shall be the Northwestern Land and Improvement Com pany of Winona Minnesota. The general nature of the business of this corporation shall be to buy, own, hold, daal In, sell and negotiate notes, bends, ■toe&l mortgages and other evidence of indebt d ness; to buy, own. acquire. Improve, sell, lease, exchange, plat, mortgage and to doal In lands, tenement--, hereditaments, real, per sonal and mixed property, and particularly to issue anu sell inotallnieiit investment con tracts for the future delivery of rt'a! e.itite. goods, wares or merchandise, maturate at such times and on such conditions as tho board of directors may from time to time de termine, and generally do and perform such lawful business and undertaking as shall be necessary or exptdieiH for the proper carry- Ing on of the boibieM above namrd. Iti prin cipal place of business shall be at Winona. State of Minnesota. ARTICLE 11. The time of commencement of this corpora tion shall be on the 21st Oay of May. 18M, and the period of it 3 continuance shall be the term of thirty (30) years. ARTICLE 111. The amount of capita! stock of this cor poration shall be fifty thousand dollara ($50,000), divided into two thou=ar-.d (2 000) shares of tw:nty-flve dollars ($C5> each; such capital stock shall be paid in in su.-h install ments and at such times as the board of' di rectors shall by resolution determine. ARTICLE IV. The highest amount of inrte.btedne?s or lia bility to which said corporation sha.l a' a-.y time be subject shall be fifty thousand dollars ($50,000). ARTICLE V. The names of the persons forming this as sociation for incorporation Ere J. M. C.iurt right, Oscar H. Schmidt, M. E. Bryant, all residents of Wincna, Minnesota. ARTICLE VI. The government of this corporation and the management of Its business shall be, r.nl hereby Is, va-sted In a board of five (5) di rectors, who shall be elected annually from the stockholders of said corporation at its an nual meeting, which shall be held or. th:> first Tuesday in July in each year at Winona, Min nesota. The names of the first board of di rectors of this corporation are H. G. C. Schmidt, J. M. CourtrlgM. John Lud-wig. Os car H. Schmidt, M. E. Bryant, who shall hold office until the first annual meeting. The first officers of this corporation sha!l be H. G. C. Schmidt, president; M. E. Bryant, vies presi dent; Oscar H. Schmidt, secretary and treas urer, who shall hold their respective offices until the first annual meeting. In witness whereof we have hereunto set our hands and seals. OSCAR H. SCHMIDT. (Seal.) J. M. COURTRIGHT. (Seal.) M. E. BRYANT, (St-al.) Signed, sealed and delivered in presence of W. A. Allen, C. W. Hodgson. STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF Wl nona — ss. On this 18th day of May. ISSB. before me. » Court Commissioner within and for said coun ty, personally appeared J. M. Courtright. Os car H. Schmidt, M. F.. Bryant, to me known to be the persons described in and who exe cuted the foregoing articles of incorporation, and they each acknowledged that they execut ed the same as their free act and de?d. W. A. ALLEN. Court ComrnlMioner of Winona County, Min nesota. STATE OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OF Wi nona — ss. I hereby certify that the within instrument was filed in this office for record on the C Z\ day of May. A. D. 1395. at 2 o'clock p m and duly recorded in Book 3 of Misc. page 435. GEO. D. FRENCH. Register of Deeds. ■ STATE OF MINNESOTA, DEPARTMENT OF State. I hereby certify that the within Instrument was filed for record in this office on the Ist day of June, A. D. 189 S. at 9 o'clock a. m. and was duly recorded In Book T 2 of In corporations, on Page .. . ALBERT BERG, Secretary of State. MORTGAGE SALE. NoiMce of Mortgage Sale. Default having been made in the condi tions of a certain mortgage, bearing date of August twentieth, one thousand eight hun dred and ninety, made by Peter Langan and Bridget Langan, his wife, mortgagors, to J. Homer Pierce, as he is trustee, mortgagee and recorded in the office of the Register of Drcds of Ramsey County, Minnesota, on t*-.e seventeenth day of October, A. D. ISJXi at 4:35 o'clock p. m., in Book "237" cf Mort gages, on page 115, upon which mortgage there Is now due and payable the suni of seven hundred six and 92-100 dollars (»7 > ■ | which sum includes forty and GS-ICO (S4O 6-0 dollars, paid by said mortag-e for taxes for the years. I^4, 1595 and IS9G upon said prem ises; Now, therefore. Notice is hereby given that by virtue of the power of sale in the sai.l mortgage contained and the statute in such case made and provided, the said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale at public aur-t ! on to the highest bidder for cash, of the prem se.i therein described, to be made by the sheriff of said Ramsey county, at the Cedar street entrance to the Ramsey County Court House In the City of St. Paul. Ramsey County' Minnesota, on Saturday, July 9, 189S at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, to satisfy the amount which will then be due upon the said mortgage, the costs and disbursement* of sale, and twenty-five dollars, attorney's ices, stipulated to be paid in case of a fire closure of the said mortgage. The premises described in the .said mort gage, and so to be sold, are all that tra.-t or parcel of land lying and being in tho County of Ramsey and State of Ml described as follows, to- wit: Lots numbered eight (S) and nine Or of Cooper's Additi >n to St. Paul, according to the record, d plat thereof, on file in thp office cf the Register of Deeds in and f.>r said Ramsey Our. lots comprising nne tract or parcel of land and so mortgaged. Dated at St. Paul. Minnes >ta. May 25 lv« 8 J. HOMER PIERCE. As he Is Trusts, Mortgagee. STRINGER & SEYMOUR, Attorneys for Mortgagee Nat!. Ger.-Ara. Hank Bid*., S:. Paul. Mini:.. -ota. B cured in 16toC:> cJots. Youcaa^o'trM v?!* fSmc ! for sane price under sime r— TM» ty>lfyouprcf»rtocomeherewe\r:'i«m -trnettopaTraUr^dfarenud hotel bills anS Doche^e • two fail to euro. If you hare taken uiiS cury, iodide potush, and still have aches and pains, JlucousPatches In mouth. Sere Thro*!. PKaples. Copper Colored Spots, Fleers oq any partof the body, Hair or E j'obroira falMn» eufc, It IB thlfl Secondary I}f,OOD POi" )5 nate cases arid challenge the vrurd for » Ciifoweosiraotci're. This d^ease hia iir-a™ baiS«d the .felll of the m<4t eSSeirt pi. >3S dans. ftSOCOOO capital behind our un" nit tionnl guaranty. Absolute pi-oofs sent H"i\ i. « f=&n CURE YOUK3ELF! CrtEMIOiLCo. 6WU «? poUoauii*. * Blrln * T1.0.1 1 Sold by Rruggiiti, A - Jj. ff "* nt '^ pJaii wrapper «-^« « Circuit «v O i, ■•au < «fc