Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, January 16, 1901, Page 7, Image 7',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 16, 1901,
| Were you able to find the
same qualities elsewhere as
we . describe here — you
would find the prices much
higher. .''":- ::- ■.■■
oV 028"'^ 17C
Fine Grade Sweet SoMcanSc
. l dozen to each order.
New Persian Dates round 5c
Peathes v*u * ...8c
California Prunes } nd 3&e
Strawberries Sr^.;-.. g t
Raspberries perefi^n ved ...8c
Fancy Red Apples K el Bit
Pure Fruit Jelly & .... 10c
Sweet Mexican Dozen 15c
Florida K5....'....... 30c
LemOnS Dozen IOC
Grape Fruit Each 5c
Always fresli—decidedly the best by from 3c
to loc per pound—roasted by ourselves in the
Blue Flame Gas Roaster.
Fan&y Rio and Santos?"is@
Kobai Blend, a delicious Mocha and Java flavor;
It cannot be matched at other stores AS.
unless you pay 35c; our price... £ £ V
Hoffman House Tins pleases on»
everybody; per pound Q US
Vail en Crescent Cigar, box fi QA
of 50 - .dlidy
This ia a good smoke and worth a lot more
La Horde Austria, »i FA
per box $11 w U
You would be satisfied with this cigar at
double the money.
Yerxa Bros. & Co.
Fifth St. and Nicollet Ay.
sum asasas* »w* asasasasasasasa?a» **,*,***.
»► PROTECT YOUR HOMES * 8?
» FROM FIRE! • as
* ■ • > . *■
at By using KIL.FYRE, a dry powder a?
as compound which harms nothing ■ but as
as fire. as
as BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. -*?
as Cross & Jackson,. General Sales Agents, a?
as 304 Bank of Commerce building. as
*a» k asasxasasa>as asasasasasasasasas atiMtatmas
Gor. Van Sant a Guest of Rawliu»
Poit, G. A. R.
Governor Van Sant and Justice Collins
of the supreme court were guests at the
annual banquet of the John A. Rawlins
Post, G. A. R., at the Nicollet last even
ing. The attendance numbered two hun
dred. Colonel G. O. Eddy, the retiring
commander, officiated as toastinaster.
Governor Van Sant, Justice Collins, John
Day Smith. Professor J. T. Downey and
1. C. Seeley, the new commander, made ad
dresses. Mrs. Flora Wilson, president of
the Women's Relief Corps of the state, en
tertained the company with a recital of
some of her experiences during ihe civil
war period. The singing of "'America"
concluded the program.
" THE ■ SALT * OF SALTS "
Thi Salt Extracted from the Jukes of Fresh Fruits.
Half a teaspoonful in
half a tumbler of cold
water three times
William B. Mann, M.D., Evanston, 111.,
says: "Your Effervescent Salt is an ex
cellent article in feverish constitutions,
being gently laxative and cooling, and
agreeable at the same time. I consider it
also aii excellent adjunct in the treatment
of nervous affections on account of its
Sold by most druggists, or sent by mail.
36c., 60c., $1.00 per bottle.
THE ABBEY EFFERVESCENT SALT CO.,
11 Murray Strati, New York.
Booklet free on request.
For Sale in flinneapolis by Voeg
eli Bros. Drug Co.
Good Food Served Right
Th^ Orill Dlninß and
1 fie Oil 11 Lunch Room
308-310 First Avenue So.
Have stood_the test of time and have
A thoroughly reliable, flrst-clasa instru
ment at a reasonable figure. Over 2,000
Sterling Pianos in use in Minneapolis.
Price range from $325 to $375. Sold U• r
cash or $10 monthly.
Foster & Waldo
40 FIFTH STREET SOUTH,
-Atfred Russell. 2822rChicago avenue.' (Tied
yesterday at the age of 89 years. A wife and
five children Survive'him. ' - '-,
H. "" L. CJjattee»- has abandoned* the pub
lication of .the Minneapolis Weekly Star, and
will engage in the" hardware business with a
St.' Louis firm. .;.. • ■..
i The funeral of Mrs. Margaret "Wcymelt, 710
Main'street. NE, was held yesterday from
St., Bonifa.cius church." Interment was at St..
Anthony cemetery/" £ .Ji'J ■': •
VC7 M. Stocking of the Union City Mission
has charge of an orphan girl of 14. and wants
to place her in a Christian home where there,
are no other children. f "
Special services will be continued at the
First Prefchytsrian church, Portland avenue
and Nineteenth street, each evening during
the week except Saturday.
There will be no Christian Science meeting
this evening at the home of Mrs. Delia Whit
ney Norton It will take place to-morrow
night, at 1012 Nioollet avenue
Elmer H. Bergland, aged 20, died Tuesday
at the home of his mother, iw Xerxes avenuo
X. The funeral will take place from the
residence at 2 o'clock Friday.
Alex Lorane, who escaped from the work
hou»« and was later arrested on a charge of
petty larceny, was sent to tue workhouse for
ninety days by Judge Dickinson.
Villa Maria, young ladies' boarding school,
Frontenac; and Nazareth Little Boys' school.
Lake City, Minn. If. H. Lynott, special rep
resentative, Xo. 1018 Finn avenue X.
J>r. ■.:. S Moutgomery. of Wesley M. K.
church wili deliver bis lecture on "One-sided
People" at !( o'clock this evening In the
chapel of the state agriciHtural school.
Mrs. Eva Douty, aged 30 years, wife of
George F. Douty, died Monday afternoon.
The funeral was held from the residence,
1100 Third avenue S, yesterday afternoon.
Twelve fire alarms were sounded in Minne
apolis yesterday. Small chimney fires caused
eight of the alarms. A grocery store at 42::
Plymouth aveuue was damaged to the extent
Mrs. 3. K. Newcomb, aged 89, died this
morning at the residence of her son, Charles
R. Xswcomb, SO6 W Lake street. The funeral
wlil take place from the house at 2:30 p. m.
tar Sandberg, a 9-year-old boy living at
232» Sixth street X, > met will; an accident
while coasting yesterday on the hill at Twen
ty-fourth avenue X. Hi? leg was broken in
four places below the knee.
'Rev. G. Lk Morrill will address the* officers
of Christian Endeavor societies of the city at.
Park Avenue Congregational church at 8
o'clock this evening. His subject will be
"The Spiritual Condition of the Young."
Two overcoats were stolen from Wesley
church Monday night. Yesterday tbe theft
was traced to two well-known young men of
this city. They escaped arrest, however, as
the owners did not care to prosecute them.
James Jack3on and Elroy Engle, two young
men arrested Sunday night with a gunny
sack of chickens in their possession, appeared
in the municipal court-yesterday. Jackson
was given sixty days in the workhouse and
Elroy forty days.
Special evening religious services are being
held iv the House of Faith Presbyterian
church, Broadway and Jefferson streets NE,
this week and will be continued next week.
Prominent pastors of Minneapolis and St.
Paul will make addresses.
H. P. Leonard, convicted of an assault
upon his brother-in-law, Edward Jansen, was
fined $5 in the municipal court thie morning.
Emmet Strawdy, colored, was this morn
ing given thirty days in the workhouse by
.ludge Dickinson for the theft of a bicycle.
An amateur burglar is at work on Thir
teenth street S. Several nights ago, he made
three unsuccessful attempts to enter houses
in the first block on Thirteenth street oft
Hennepin avenue. In every instance he
worked in such a bungling manner that he
was soon detected and frightened away.
The barkeepers formed an organization at
a meeting in Alexander's hall last evening,
with ten charter members as a starter. The
new union proposes to institute a system of
examinations whereby men who aspire to be
barkeepers will be forced to prove that they
are qualified in the art of mixing drinks.
The next meeting occurs Tuesday evening.
For Rent—Within one block of Chamber of
Commerce, you can rent room 7, McMillan
building. Third avenue S and Third street.
Room is soxlD feet, steam heated, well
lighted, second floor front. Just the room for
grain commission firm; blackboard, :)5x9,
ruled for stocks and grain. Western Union
cable in. Price ot $25 per month and loca
tion cannot be duplicated. Call at Journal
office for key.
Minnesota—Fair to-night and Thursday:
colder to-night; brisk to high northwesx
winds. Wisconsin—Fair to-night and
Thursday; colder to-night; high north
west winds, diminishing Thursday. lowa
—Fair to-night and Thursday; colder to
night and in south portion Thursday;
northwest winds. North and South Da
kota —Fair and colder to-night and Thurs
day; northwest winds. Montana—Fair to
night and Thursday; colder to-night;
For Minneapolis and vicinity: Fair to
night and Thursday; colder to-night.
Minneapolis 12 i.a Crosse Iti
Davenport :'S St. Louis 3»;
Port Arthur 20 Buffalo 36
Detroit... 38 Sault Ste. Marie
Marquette 24 Eseanaba M
Green Bay IS Milwaukee 22
Chicago 28 Duluth 12
Houghton 22 Calgary H
Qu'Appelle —10 Winnipeg —j>;
Kansas City ;!4 Omaha 3M
Huron ]C Moorhead 2
Bismarck it) Williston 6
Memphis 50 Knoxville « ?8
Pittsburg 46 Cincinnati 44
Xew York ;!4 Boston ;>;
Charleston ;,0 Washington ..... 34
Montgomery BO .larksonville 48
sbrevport 46 Xew Orleans .... S3.
Havre 2ti Galveston 4
Helena 2H Modena 1G
Denver L't; Wnth Platte . 1>(
Abilene 4i> Dodge City 18
Santa Fe 20 El Paso 32
Portland 42 Spokane % t 32
San Francisco.... 46 Winuemucca .... 24
Los Angeles 48
TEST FOR LIGNITE
rillsburj Mills AVill Try the North
Word received from Bismarck states
that grippe is very prevalent among the
men employed in the Washburn lignite
coal mine and production has been tem
j porarlly lessened on that account. E. C.
j Washburn, son of the general, and gen
eral manager of the Washburn raUroad,
was taken ill with grippe and came Tiome
for treatment. The mines and the road
are doing a good business.
The test of the coal which was to have
been made in the mills of the Pillsbury-
Washburn company has been delayed owing
to the mills closing down temporarily. The
people of North Dakota are greatly in
terested in this proposed test.
FATAL STROKE OF APOPLEXY.
Charles H. Sehulze, for a number of years
superintendent of the Schurineier Wagon and
Carriage company's works, died suddenly of
apoplexy at his home in St. Paul. A wife
and four children survive him.
Yellow King aw
Your best cigar. The king of its class.
T MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
ON WINEROOM EVILS
Justice Start's Words Regarding
THE DANGER OF THE SYSTEM
' * ■" HBSiiBHBBSBBH
It In Clearly Pointed Out—Sjrllabna
of the Decision—l.<><•«! Opin- '
ion* in Brief. .'
There is no mincing of words in the
supreme court's decision ,in the Minne
apolis •wineroom" ordinance.. The lan
guage of ; Chief Justice Start is concise
and In many places strong, especially" as
to the evils, of winerooms. •• 'v.
The appellant contended in. the 'first
place that the city council was not au
thorized by the legislature to pass such
an ordinance. But the court says that if
the ordinance iis not unreasonable ' there
is no serious question as to the coun
cil's power in the matter, and it is held
in this , case that the ■ council was au
thorized to enact the ordinance. • Says
It is a fact of which we may take judicial
notice that opportunities for men and women,
old and young, to lounge and carouse in
secrecy, free from the observation of the po
lice and of all other persons are demoraliz
ing in :; the extreme and directly, tend %to
drunkenness, licentiousness and ■ the corrupt
ing of unwary youth. The existence of any
drinking booth, stall or other like Enclosure
with screens, curtains or partitions within
the room nanfed in a license for the sale of
intoxicating liquors affords just | such oppor
tunities. • • • We therefore hold that the
ordinance forbids the construction \ or the
keeping of any booth, stall or other inclosure
in or connected with any room or place,
wherein intoxicating liquors is ' sold, which
is ;or "can by any ingenuity, " sham or pre
tense be used as a lounging or drinking place
or for any immoral purpose. So construed or
limited the ordinance is not unreasonable but
The appellant also made the point that
there was no evidence that he sold any
liquor at the time or place alleged. The
■court says that the gist of the offense
was not In selling liquor, but in permit
ting the existence of "stalls." While
some of the rooms were innc and
necessary inclosures, yet the evidence is
plenary that he kept other inclosurea
adapted for secret lounging, drinking or
Pith of the Supreme Court's Decis-
ion. on the Law Involved.
The syllabus of the supreme court de
cision on the Minneapolis wineroom ordi
nance, which was upheld, as announced in
The Journal yesterday, is as follows:
State of Minnesota, respondent, vs.
Jacob Barge, appellant.—Syllabus:
An ordinance of the city of Minneapo
lis relating to stalls, booths or other in
closures in saloons, construed and held:
1. The city council had legislative au
thority in its discretion t« enact the ordi
2. Courts have no power to declare an
ordinance void because it is unreasonable,
unless its unreasonableness is so clear as to
indicate a mere arbitrary exercise of the
power vested in the council. *
3. An ordinance, like a statute, may
be subject to implied exceptions founded
in the rules of public policy and the max
ims of natural justice so as to avoid ab
surd and unjust consequences.
4. The ordinance forbids the keeping
of any inclosures in or connected with
any room wherein intpxlcating liquors
may be sold by a licensed dealer, which'
is or can, by any ingenuity. or pretense,
he used as a lounging or drinking place or
for any immoral purpose. That so con
strued and limited, the ordinance is not
unreasonable, but valid.
5. The evidence sustains the judgment
convicting the defendant of a violation
of the ordinance.
Order aud Judgment affirmed.
—Start, C. J.
Other decisions were filed by Chief Jus
tice Start yesterday as follows:
T. J. McElligott, appellant, vs. Prank
E. Hillard, respondent, to determine
averse claim to land. Affirmed.
A. L. Weinberg et al., respondents, vs R.
H. Steeves et al., respondents. Appeal
from an order of the court directing a
verdict against Weinberg et al. Affirmed.
W. E. Potter, appellant, vs. J. H. B.
Easton et al., respondent. Dispute ovei
the sale of a horse and a verbal .war
ranty of the soundness of the animal.
The verbal contract is admissable iv evi
L. W. Gammons, appellant, vs. L. G.
Honorud, respondent. Trial court sus
tained in directing a verdict for defend
JUDGE! HARRISON ILL
lie In Obliged to Oo to Honolulu for
Judge Harrison of the district court went
to the Pacific coast about a fortnight ago
on account of his health, which is reported
to be somewhat improved. He was ex
pected back this week but it is reported
that he has been obliged to go to Honolulu
to obtain complete change of climate. ; \
After the Slot Machines.
Sheriff Megaarden will do his best to ( rid
the county outside of Minneapolis of all man
ner of gambling devices, particularly of the
fascinating bat dangerous little slot machines.
They are to be found in many of the country
saloons and will be confiscated on the first
Edwin Van Epps, accused of swindling a
country stockman out of fourteen head of
cattle, was arraigned before Judge Brooks
yesterday charged with grand larceny in the
first degree. .. .
Fred Loftus and William D. WarksTwho
are charged with having stolen tubs of butter,
and other arucle% from a freight car, have
pleaded not guilty to a charge of grand lar
ceny in the second degree. They are held
to await trial. :
William Harris pleaded not guilty to an in
dictment charging grand larceny in the first
degree. He is alleged to have stolen seven
suits of clothing.
The jury iv the case of Addie C. Moore
against John Waldo Perkins brought in a
verdict yesterday afternoon ia favor of Mr.
Perkins. The woman brought an action for
slander demanding damages in the sum of
STATE FAIR WANTS
Board of Directors Ask fur Appro-
priatton of fiOO.OOO.
At the meeting of the board of direc
tors of ihe state agricultural society in
St. Paul yesterday, Messrs, Randall and
Wilcox were re-elected secretary and
treasurer. Secretary Randall and C. R.
Smith of St. Paul were appointed a com
mittee to prepare a race program. The
board asks for $100,000 from the legisla
ture and the architect will have the plans
for the proposed new building ready for
the inspection of the legislature when the
appropriation comes up for consideration.
The members of the board consider that
it is entitled to a liberal appropriation, as
the state has spent no money on fair
ground improvements for over twelve
years. The board wants an adequate
water supply at the grounds, a live stock
,amphitheater, a new agricultural build
*ing, and a machinery hall. The entire
program at the fair will be revised.
BAPTIST CHAPEL CARS
A Lecture I>y '*lncle Boston" on the
Boston W. Smith, general manager of
the Baptist chapel car work, will give a
stereopticon lecture at the First Baptist
church on Thursday evening. The lecture
is entitled 'The Latest from Our Chapel
Cars." Mr. Smith has six cars in com
mission and has just returned from Texas
and the Pacific coast, where he baa been
assisting in the general work.
Me of Parma *r
Smoke one and you will smoke another.
Reckless Extravagance Practiced
in County Printing.
A COMPARISON WITH RAMSEY
With -34 Per (cut More Popnlatlon
We Spend 125 Per Cent More >
Money on This Item.'
The "blank book and printing" account
of Hennepin county was a very large item
in the county expenditures for 1900. In
fact larger than during any previous year
in the history of the county. Over $32,000
was expended in that way and only a very
small portion of that sum, about $3,000,
was paid for blank books and binding
alone. There certainly does not appear to
be any good reason why two accounts so
apparently out of should be
lumped together in the county bookkeeper
As It does not seem to be any more than
fair for those who furnish the money for
the county finances to know where it has
gone, the different expenditures for that
purpose during "the; year that has just
closed are tabulated below. It cannot be
found in this comprehensive form on the
county books I and it may be news even to
the old commissioners, whose terms closed
last week. It may be well to direct atten
tion to the fact that the , county has paid
in that way at the rate of nearly $106 per
day for every day the courthouse has been
open during the year.
■ The large items were for printing, the
financial statement, ; $3,974.88; \ deliquent
tax list, r $6,450.60; election tally books,
$1,807.40; election ballots, $3,857.10. : Some
of the books for the primary election that
had only a j short period of . usefulness and
probably never will be consulted in the
, future, were. bound in ■ lull leather with
gold lettering and: ornamentation. The
whole expenditure of the county in this
direction appears to have been extrava
gant in an unprecedented degree. As this
is the time of the year when the new bud
get for county expenditures will be made
up, it will be interesting to note what the
new board will do in giving the people a
business 'administration, as was promised
Minnesota Printing Co ..... $7,309.98
Times - Newspaper C 0.......... 6,480.25
Geesaman & Murphy Co .......... 5,960.27
Great Western Printing C 0.;.;..;.... 3,885.91
Harrison & Smith Co .._ 2,043.50
Gerber. Brothers :...........;... « 1,255.15
Kimball & Storer C 0.... 1,024.47
Minneapolis Printing Co. '. . 973.56
Price Brothers ....................... 769.00
Tribune Printing Co 742.00
Commercial Job Printing Co '.... 404.65
J. C. Thode & C 0........;.....*....... 310.25
Verity & Day 5 260.39
H. Crawford & C 0........... 205.25
Irish Standard Printing Co 150.70
E. P. Leland 118.75
Cootey Printing C 0......... :.. 71.50
Leighton Brothers .......:........... .60.00
Hahn & Harmon 52.50
Saturday Cynic ..........—...... 44.96
Monasch Litho. C 0.....; .......... 38.50
Byron & Willard .....~............. 35.75
F. G. Drew & C 0........ 35.(50
Franklin Printing C 0.... 33.25
Journal Printing C 0............ 17.36
Leader Printing Co. .. 17.00
Argus Printing C 0.1.... •.."..'.... 15.60
Swinburne & C 0............... 14.00
Welch & Co.. r......:... 4.00
C. A. Mitchell Printing Co . ,3.50
Berger-Kohlatedt Printing Co ....' , 2.50
Total paid for printing and blank
books in ; 1900 ....................... $32,339.50
The last published- - monthly "financial
statement" of Hennepin county ending
Jan. 7, 1901, places the total amount ex
pended during the year for "Printing and
i Blank Books," at $30,209.77. That, how
ever, did not include . many bills already
contracted for that purpose and presented
for payment, . amounting to $2,129.73, the
work for which was done in October. No
vember and December. The old board of
county commissioners no doubt considered
it wise to withhold their -, payment for
twenty-four hours, until the new board
were in office, as the appropriation for 1900 i
made last January for "printing and blank
books," was already overdrawn some
$4,139.54. These delayed items, ', which
were passed at a ; meeting ' twenty-four
hours later, swelled the "overdraft" in
that one account to $6,269.27. That is to
say, the county , actually expended that
much more for printing- and blank books
during the year 1900 than they estimated
would be necessary ; would be required at
the beginning of the "year. ; '
To show more graphically the enormous
expenditure, for this particular item in
Hennepin county last year, we \ have com
pared it with ■ the cost in Ramsey • county i
for the same-purpose, taken'from the offi
cial records. ; The period selected covers
the whole term of the old board of county
commissioners and one year previous. \ It
was only since the last board assumed
charge of county affairs that this extraor
dinary extravagance has been going on. j
- '■• ■." '. '•' '•:. "■ Excess In ■
■ ji. tv j.;;. ' r Ramsey Hennepin Hen'pin, \
Year— County. ■■ County. • Pet. * \
1896 .1.510,684.78 '■ $14,162.83 34 4-10
1897 ... 10,500.32 13,979.52 33 2-10;
1898 *.. .... 8,315.67 17,763.57 . 113 3-10
1899 ............ 9,093.93 20,570.32 126 '.
1900 ............ 14,355.96 32,339.50 125 ;
Totals for five - :.
years $52,800.66 $98,815.77 ■•.
The population of Hennepin county Is
about 34 per cent greater than the popula
tion* of Ramsey while the expense for
printing and supplies > in , Hennepin is 125
per cent larger. It will be noted that the ;
per centage of excess in expense corres- ,
ponded very closely with the percentage of
excess of "population up to 1898. T ;;-:■ ■$*
The Journal calls attention to this
manifest extravagance not to say that the
printers have charged excessive rates for
what they have done or furnished; it has
Dr. Richard G. Moulton
Friday evening, the 18th, Dr. Richard G.
Moulton gives the first of a course of
university extension lectures under the
auspices of Stanley Hall, on "Stories as a
Mode of Thinking." Minneapolis lecture
goers are familiar with Dr. Moulton's style
of analysis and rendition, his wonderful
interpretative power and the clearness
with which he presents the results of his
no evidence of that.but is more inclined to
believe that * there hag been > reckless) ex
travagance' in the amount of > supplies or
dered and In the ? quality. ; Some of , this
printing is done at ; legal rates and is. prob
ably not subject to. criticism, but the Ram
sey county.' total"; includes ' all of the ', same
kind . of ' printing and, furnishes ' a fair ba
sis of comparison. ' 'v -
THE MAYOR HAS HIS WAY
III: NAMES ORVILI.E3 HINEHAH.T
\nrd In Finally Ousted, and the
''Doctor Gets Ilia Mini a
City Attorney Healy late yesterday af
ternoon advised the; mayor that in conse
quence of; his resignation. Commissioner
George B. Nord,; of the • board, of : correc
tions and charities, was no longer a mem
ber of : that body, and immediately there
upon Mayor Ames : appointed' Orville Rlne
hart to the vacancy.' '•
• «The term of a member of • the board \is
four | years, : and * Mr. Nord has ■ served ■ but
one and one half years of his term. Under
the law the mayor was required to name a
democrat to succeed Mr. Nord. Rinehart
is an anti-Gray democrat, and therefor©
eligible. ■? " - .-■ " ■■• -:-_ < ■-- <■' ■;
The • change presumably : puts Mayor
Ames in control of the ■■ board. Commis
sioner Woodward is said to :be friendly to
the doctor.. With the co-operation of Com
missioners Woodward and Rinehart Mayor
Ames is in the sadddle and in position to
go ahead immediately with ; his projected
shake-up of the department.. The suppo
sition is that he will Insist upon a reor
ganization of the workhouse staff at once,
and? leave Secretary Pratt, City ;Physician
Byrnes and other employes. under the
board to serve out their terms, which ex
pire- July 1. * , ■ :.,"-. .'..■-■";■■
City Attorney Healy's ruling on Mr.
Nord's resignation was that it was an un
qualified resignation and that inasmuch as
no time was specified in which it was to
take effect it took effect immediately.
Mayor Ames' acceptance of the same was
not necessary. If Mr. Nord had said in
the resignation that it was to take effect
when acted upon by the board, then his
recall of the resignation would have been
Mr. Nord ia said to be preparing to leave
Gardner Succeeds Ryan.
A. L. Gardner has been named by Mayor
Ames for license inspector and is already
at his work. Gardner live^ at Minnehaha
Fall 3, where he used to conduct public
dances to the great distraction of the resi
dents there. They finally appealed to the
courts and the dances were suppressed.
GOOD NATURED CARL
Tries to Pry Up a Horse With, a
There is a flat near the corner of First
avenue S and Twelfth street that boasts of
a janitor most fertile in well-meaning
kindness but absolutely barren In resource.
Yesterday he had an opportunity to dis
play his manner of treating an emer
gency. A heavy wagon load of wood drawn
by two scrawny horses was crossing First
avenue when one of the animals slipped
and fell squarely on the car track. In a
moment there were the usual number of
people drawn to the spot offe"ring the usual
timely suggestions. Carl at the time was
sweeping the fropt. walk of his flat. With
his ready and alert manner he at once
approached the excited group. Before a
voice could be raised in protest he had
inserted his broom under, the prostrate
animal and was trying to do a little emer
gency lift in his most expeditious manner.
As fast as an experienced hand would
give Carl's broom a throw into the street,
just so readily and persistently would Carl
return and repeat his performance. Mean
while the cars on the line were being
blocked up on the avenue for some dis
tance. Finally, the driver of the wagon,
aided by the forensic argument of a street
car conductor, convinced Carl that his
impromptu crow bar remedy was a bit out
of place. With him and his straw-colored
broom out of the way, the mix-up was soon
cleared, the horse extricated from his
conspicuous position and traffic resumed.
Medicine Mixers Gather for Social
Converse at the West.
The men who are to be found at the
sign of the mortar and pestle forgot busi
ness and sought . pleasure alone at the
third annual banquet of the Retail Drug
gists' association of Minneapolis at the
West hotel last night. .Most of the eighty
five dealers of the city were present and
shop-talk was carefully eliminated, even
from the toasts. Charles H. Huhn pre
sided. Those who responded were Dean
Frederick J. Wulllng, "Dr." Thomas Voe
geli, J. C. Eliel, W. K. Hicks, E. V.
Clark, A. J. kline and J. H. Marshall. /■
Prominent Citizens Who Will Have
Clxargre of Arrangement*. '.'■ .
- The following committee ■will have
charge of the arrangements for the ban
quet to be tendered Consul General Good
now the evening of Jan. 29: •
J. W. Nash, chairman; E. B. Zier, secre
tary; T. E. Byrnes, G. H. Partridge, J. F.
Blame, Samuel Hill, S. E. Olson, J.T.Man
nix, S. L. Trussell, J. H. • Steele, A. L. War
ner, ,E. M. Ferrant, : S. S. Smith, Robert
Pratt, G. E. Ricker and W. B. Russell.
Mr. Goodnow will speak on "Our Inter
national Status." T. E. Byrnes will tell
of "Our Guest." " " J - *'":. " .'.
study anff thinking, for this begins his
twelfth course In Minneapolis. The lec
tures tire to be given at the Unitarian!
church fortnightly, beginning Jan. 18. The
first is on "Marlowe's Dr. Faustus; Think
ing about the loss of the Soul." Those
who expect to attend the lecture will find
it greatly helpful to have read* Dr. Faus
tus beforehand. Dr. Moulton recommends
the edition in Morley's Universal library.
"rayPy^^^S^B^fi^^^^ji^SlJj^gi (rreen 20 per. , GREEN •
jt iw^^^^^^^^ c°vat Tic! tet 2096
i^^^Sg^^y^^^^^Furniture .; V / DISCOUNT
tsar* 1' t^l^fc - tf:*' accentuated by an' extra lavish
y^WwlSfrS istribution. No stock of. fine
'Sj^SS3SSSS^l^|^^'ii■ save $5 on every $25, $10 on
**?W I'lfil/'^nwlnWßw llJl|S|!j|f/j ' $50 and $20 on every $100 is
~ . ■ ; — ■ ■ ———:—=. ■■.- —- — ::;: not available every day.
New England Furniture & carpel Co.
SB§s OMuSS!S0 MuSS!SS c 0^ PLETE fifth St., sixtk St. <tu first »v. s.
PAGE MAY BE PRESIDENT
He May Head the Inlreraity Hotrrd
New members of the university board
of athletic control, which has charge of
everything athletic at the "U," will be
elected by the students of the association
in chapel hall next Saturday evening.
There is considerable talk of electing
Captain Page of last year's football eleven,
president of the board. It is understood
that I. N. Tate, present secretary of the
board, will not be a candidate for re
election. George Montgomery is after this
place. James Everington, vice president,
will probably be re-elected without oppo
sition If he desires to remain on the
board. Fred U. Davis, member from the
medical college, and Professors, Jones and
Woodbridge, present faculty members,
will probably be re-elected. The alumni
association, which has two representa
tives on the board, will name its members
soon after the student election.
Professor Harlow Gale will give ft naw
course in the psychology of music during- the
winter term, of the university next year. It
will consist of two lectures a week ana ex
The senior law class is contemplating a
banquet at the West Hotel in the near futura.
Dr. Fitzgerald addressed the Engineers' so
ciety at the university this afternoon ■on
"First Aid to the Injured." To-night at the
university Ola Soervold will lecture on "The
Land of the Midnight Sun." To-morrow
morning Miss Effie Price will talk to the
women of the Y. W. C. A.
A public preliminary oratorical contest will
be held the last week in February to deter
mine who shall represent Minnesota in the
contest with Nebraska. The short story con
test will occur the same evening.
STIRS UP PARTISANS
Sceitea Xot on the Bill* at the
Both British and Boer sympathizers ar»
looking forward with much interest to ths
lecture Friday night by Winston Spencer
Churchill, M. P., at the Lyceum theater, un
der the auspices of the Teachers* Club. His
audiences have been quite equally divided in
sentiment and the fact that the lecturer was
able to satisfy both widely separated par
ties speaks well for his impartiality. His
lectures have occasioned several incidents not
down on the program. On Saturday after
noon in Chicago an elderly man rose in the
gallery at the close of the lecture and at
tracted everybody's attention by shouting:
"I am an Englishman and I want Mr.
Churchill to tell you Americans of the im
pudence of the ultlmatus which Mr. Kruger
sent to the English government before the
The large audience awaited in silence for
Mr. Churchill's reply. He saidi "I do not
follow the gentleman, but I am sure that this
is neither the place nor the time for an acri
monious or controversial discussion of a
thing which has passed into history." Hi«
words were received with great enthusiasm
and for fully a minute he was loudly cheered.
The illustrations of the scenes in South
Africa that accompany Mr. Churchill's thrill
ing narrative often call forth noisy expres
sions of partizanship, the cheers indicating
the preferences of the audience as first Brit
ish and then Boar heroes are thrown on the
The present occasion will be the only one
ever given here of hearing Mr. Churchill as
a lecturer, as he has announced that this will
be his only venture in that line. He has also
finished his record as a war correspondent.
With his entrance into parliament . next
month he embarks upon & political career
which it has always been hie ambition and
purpose to follow. fi-'?fl'■•!"•!>■ -■
Dr. mills Posscsiies It in a. Remark
able Degree. ,
As "Colonel Thomas Wentworth Higginson
explained in his. lecture last Friday night,
the printed page will never supersede the
spoken message. As long as there are men
so long will there be orators—for so j long
will there be a demand for thoughts to be
spoken in the presence of those to whom
they . are addressed. , _. ;.* ; ;; - •
The element. of the writer's personal mag
netism .which makes a personal meeting with
him desirable (is remarkably demonstrated
in the ; lectures of Dr. Newell Dwight Hillis,
pastor of Plymouth church, Brooklyn. Well
as his lectures, sermons and other writ
ings are | read, there .is an element of the
greatest importance which in the printed
form .they do not share with the oral ■ form.
It is the difference between a mere copy of I
a work of art | and the | original, j Dr. Hillis
is truly a wonderful speaker, having.force
and fire and inspiring nervous energy. .
"The Tragedy of the Ten Talent Men from
Socrates to Lincoln," is the promising. sub- i
ject upon which he is to lecture In the Insti
tute of Art* and • Letters course at the Ly
oeum theater Friday evening, Jan. 25. Dr.
Hillis was one of the greatest successes of
the Institute's course last year.
COUNTY auditors MEET
——»—_—.. \ i f
They Elect Officer* and Discuss
County ' Accounting. '
County auditors from ' all parts of the
state held their third annual session at
the courthouse yesterday. Former County
Auditor 0. J. : Minor presided. The ? new
officers are: President, John Gleason,
Polk county; vice president, C. J. Minor,
Hennepin; secretary, E. J. Miller, Big
Stone; .: treasurer, L. M. Stevens,; Becker.
The bill providing for uniform auditing of
accounts throughout the state -was dis
cussed. The. county treasurer of the state
also held their annual meeting here.
JAILi LOCATION APPROVED.
The state board of corrections and charities
yesterday inspected arrangements for the
temporary Jail established by Ramsey oounty
on the top floor of the city hail, and approved
Roast Beef or oysters, with accessories,
26c, at Qlass Block Tea Room.
Save 25c on Ton of Coai or Bord of Wood
• ■ j JOURNAL
Z 2B CfintS niNNEAPOLIS, JAN. 16, 1901.
b I fcl* ■**■■■» Thig coupon will rece ived as 25 cents
. Q on the purchase price of either one ton of
Hard Coal, one cord of flaple, or one cord of Oak Wood, if pre
\L sented at our office on or before the 19th day of January, ittOl,
3 together with the balance of price in cash.
N. B.—This coupon will not be honored for 25 cents for less
Othan a whole ton of coal or a whole cord of wood. If less amount
is desired, we will accept the coupon for the same portion of 25
0 cents as the portion of ton or cord purchased. In no case will
more than one coupon be received op each ton or cord bought.
We handle the best grades of Coal and Wood. Delivery prompt. Lowest market price*.
THE GLENWOOD INGLE WOOD CO.,
313 Hannopln Avenue.
EUGENIE BLAIR IM
A LADY OF QUALITY
To-morrow Night:...... SHERLOCK HQLMES
Seats Selling To-morrow
■ For The taw 9* ErJxngar
■', 'a Comedy Company In '-■■</ :, .
THE ROGERS BROTHERS
IN CENTRAL PARK.
— GUS & MAX AND 75 MOBE
Dr. Richard G. Moulton
of Chicago University,
"Storiesas a Mode of Thiniinff."
FRIDAY EVE, JAN. 18;
Tickets on Sale at Metropolitan Music Co. ~
; Course Tickets ««.00.
tmiatbb \ Evenings at 8116
- A GREAT BIG SHOW rlC e.:
Burlesque Go. f°°
FZSE VAUDEVIILI 81X.X,. «*UO '
NEXT ) The Sensational Extrava
\Ts/n?ci> [ «MM< WINE, WOHAN
W fc, CIV ) AND SONG,
Big advance sale, so buy early,
LYCEUM ! ■"•'
The Teacher's Club announces a lecture by
Churchill, M. P.,
"THE BOER WAR AS I SAW IT."
Illustrated with 100 Lantern Pictures. v
Seats at Metropolitan Music Co.—Prices SGc, 76c,
$1.00 and $1.50.
mm IB *% 1 ■ David Belasco's ' '^
M 1 Romantic Drama
PIJUU THE HEART
A PLAY OF OF
■MERIT. MATINEE SAT, at 2:30
Next Week "THE GUNNER'S MATE.' 5
■ \zr*eri i Itil l. N. Scott,
Li w V^r Km VaV fir I Manager.
Jan. 20.42-24 Mights. , Jan. 23 Mat.
-. And His Complete
Seats Belling Today at Metropolitan Music
Fancy and Evening Wal«t«,
427 Nkollet, over Ytrxa's.
PROBATE JUDGE ASSOCIATION
Full List of Officers of the Sew Or*
..... . . . .-..1f,
. . ganizutlou. '.
The state association of probate judge*,
formed in St. Paul yesterday, with tha ob
ject of securing legislation to reform «ev
eral g practices ; and to have the laws \ re
lating to probate courts revised and codi
fied, ■* chose .:■ the following officer*:
President, E. W. Bazille of Ramsey
county; vice president, '•• Judge : Tlffts ,of I
McLeod;: secretary. Judge" Callahan of;
Todd; executive committee, the .president,"
vice president and secretary, with ; Judge
Wilson of Washington, Judge Calhoun of
Steams," Judge Harvey ■of Hennepia, - and I
Judge Hughes of Blue Earth.
High School Books Cheap
Harkness Caeser 260, 350, 500
Harkness Cicero 260, 3So, 800
Havkness Latin Grammar SOo
These are sample prices of all High School
Books. Minneapolis Book Exchange,
20 Washington Aye. So.