Newspaper Page Text
Dr. J. S. Montgomery's Tribute to
A PRINCE OF RIGHTEOUSNESS
A Great Audience Listen* to an Elo
quent Review and Char
Speaking before 2,500 people at the Wes
ley church last night, on "Abraham Lin
coln," Dr. Montgomery said:
'For him her old world molds aside she
tAnd choosing sweet clay from the
■. , . breast
'Of the unexhausted west,
'With stuff untainted, shaped a hero new,
'Wise, steadfast in the strength of God.and
true.' • -
"Abraham Lincoln, the Melchisedek of
the new world, a prince of righteousness
and king of Salem, without mother's rank
or father's station, our greatest commoner,
put his out-stretched hand in the palm of
the American people and with the other
laid firm hold of the arm of Almighty God.
Out of the inevitable hand of a besetting
mystery came Lincoln's soul. The same
mystery veiled Milton in blindness : and
touched the soul that moved to classic
song. It touched •with great affliction the
frail body that templed the great soul of
Elizabeth Barrett Browning and she trans
lated pain and weakness into ecstacy and
strength. It threw its mantle of sor
, row about Tennyson, and lo! his deathless
' lament. It shrouded the souls of Grant
and Garfield in the little gray cabins and
they are ours. The evolution of Lincoln?
The Kentucky cabin presents a puzzle like
that of Nazareth. In Lincoln we do not
find .that trinity of accident, chance and
mistage. Such a genius is not altogether
-created. God is in the world of men.
In every great crisis some great mind be
comes the bumper on the car of progress.
In every national emergency the Divine
One had a man in readiness. When the
crisis of the Revolution was upon the thir
teen colonies, Washington was called;
■when financial disaster was threatening
the new-born republic, Hamilton was sum
moned; when the public mind was to be in
structed in support of the constitution,
Webster was at . hand; when the ... very
sleepers of our national organism were
giving way, and a single brain was needed
that could carry the vast campaigns of
mighty, armies then Grant was put to the
front. And so on that, eventful day of
March, 1861 — at that momentous hour—
God had a man ready. The kind of a man
Deeded? you ask. He must be a man who
could hush to peace the troubled waters
■which were seething on the horizon lines
of our country; a man whose heights of
thought are simply the hill-tops of the
common heart, a man whose single word
could call forth vast armies, and if need
be court death as children go to a festival,
a man who could calm fears and soothe the
distracted and tempestuous republic—re
new Its flagging spirit and refresh its
starving soul, a man whose character was
as the north star, and whose conscience
•was the pilot of his reason, a man whose
broad philanthropy would steal over all
sections of the Union with its revealing
benedictions, a amn whose loftiness of
patriotism would fall upon the ears of the
reluctant and stupid and summon them to
a higher life, a mas who could bear the
strain of heartless criticism and count
himself as simply an imperfect product of
the Infinite, who must pay the penalty of
progress, a man who could steady the 'ship
of state' in the fiercest storm that ever
swept across the waters of a nation's life;
a man who could stand four-square on the
constitution and find therein a law ade
quate to our needs and inspiring to our
hopes; a man who loved his country and
with clear judgment, a man who believed
in the people and in himself, but above all
a man who believed that he was the
Aaron's rod in the Divine hand of an In
finite purpose — that man was Abraham
Lincoln the Fartizan and Patriot
"Lincoln was a partizan. Let it be em
phasized, however, that such partizanship
as was his is the high co-efficient of
patriotism. He based all procedure on
great principles. If he erred it was by
an excess of good .courage. He never
.surrendered principle to be crucified be
tween the bumpers of public ambition and
private greed. Yet I say he was both
partizan and patriot. Without partizan-
Bhip and public discussion stagnation of
the public mind ensues. Life is sustained
by the wind blowing from the different
points of the compass. Lincoln became
the father of a new party in the time of a
great emergency. Since Its birth it has
demonstrated its right to existence by the
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But an interesting,
• newsy page that you
can't afford to miss
See Page 11.
achievements It has wrought. Some par
ties are simply irritants. Their work is
beneficent at times. They are counter
weights, lest the other fellow, like Israel
of old, 'wakes fat and kicks.' In a repub
lic like ours it is the duty of every one
to be a politician. Did good citizens so
regard this a duty there would be less
cause for complaint at the administration
of national, state and municipal govern
ments. It is the duty of every private
citizen to make public business his busi
ness. But, says the one who loves his
home and business better than he loves his
country, politics 'is muddy business.' Let
it be said with direct rebuke, that po
litical indifference has made it so. Our
democracy calls for civilians who are sol
diers in disguise. political indifference
is a common expression, but it is the civil
equivalent for what the vocabulary of the
army terms traitor-deserter. In our coun
try every man is a part of the people, and
through his voice that of the people ia
recorded. No patriot can have a muzzled
tongue; no law deprives it of clear articu
"Lincoln's patriotism was not a narrow
counterfeit.. He did not reduce his coun
try to the circumference of a little New
England, but unto him it was in stupend
ous reality a "new world." He believed in
that prophecy of splendid John Bright, ut
tered in 1862, during the most discouraging
crisis of the civil war. Gladstone had
said that the restoration of the Union
was impossible, Bright in reply said: "I
cannot believe, for my part, that such a
fate will befall that fair land, stricken
though it now is with the ravages of war.
I cannot believe that that civilization in
its journey with the sun will sink into
endless night.' Such was the broad vision
of Lincoln. He cherished with the better
angels of his soul a civilization that was
destined to be the beacon light for the
oppressed of every race and every clime.
Lincoln tue Statesman.
"A statesman is a public servant who
bases all procedure on great principles;
thus he seeks the good of all. In that
awful hour when the elements of liberty
and slavery began to wage bloody combat,
Lincoln summed the situation up in a
word: 'A house divided against itself must
fall; this nation cannot be half slave and
half free.' Some advisers said: 'Let us
make it all free.' 'No,' said he, 'let us
make the nation first, and that will make
it all free.' He foresaw* the outgrowth of
the principles of the constitution. In
this hour of tremendous pressure wealth
could not move him. power could now awe
him. Great Lincoln knew no fear save
that of doing wrong. He despised slavery,
yet he pitied the master; he never sought
to inflame, but always to kindly convince.
He never lifted his hand to smite, but
ever raised it in benediction. Forty years
have passed since that memorable morning,
that morning on which the storm broke in
wildest fury above our beloved land. Be
neath the republic a volcano was seething
and its sleepers were trembling. In that
hour Lincoln conquered a position, and
dominating a situation he became the cen
tral sun of a political system, and through
its wisdom the republic still lives.
DR. SHUTTER'S ADDRESS
Large Audience Listens to His Dis
course on Lincoln.
Rev. Dr. M. D. Shutter addressed a large
audience last evening at the Church of
the Redeemer on "Abraham Lincoln's
Place In History." He said that we be
hold several colossal figures who stand
as landmarks in our history. At the be
ginning of our national life we see Wash
ington; without him we should never have
had a country. There is another whose
importance we cannot overestimate —Dan-
ield Webster, who explained and applied
the principles of constitutional govern
mentS and insisted that this was not a
league, but a union. Then came Abra
ham Lincoln, who bound the union and
unbound the slave. He saved the union;
he freed the slave.
DEFENDS THE MEASURE
REP. JAMES A. PETERSON TALKS
Says Minnesota Practice Is Far Be
hind the Times—His Excep
tion Bill tui Advance.
District court judges have entered a pro
test against the Peterson bill, which per
mits attorneys to file a bill of exceptions
within ten days after trial. The bill, which
passed the house Friday, has been charac
terized as a "vicious measure."
James A. Peterson, author of the bill,
said to-day: |
"It is amazing to see this hue and cry on
behalf of the judges, as though they were
unwilling to have their rulings and charges
reviewed on their merits by a higher court.
This measure is only putting Minnesota in
line with nearly every state in the union.
We are behind the times, that is all. As
the law now stands, when a judge makes an
error in his charge to the jury, the attor
ney has to snap it up en the instant, and
take an exception before the jury goes
out, or the higher court, cannot take the
, error into consideration. We are en
titled to have cases decided strictly on
their merits, on the law and the facts.
I have known personally of an appeal in a
murder case, in which portions of the
judge's charge were enough to have grant
ed a new trial, but they had not been ex
cepted to by the defense, and the su
preme court, though it saw the error, could
take no notice of it.
"We have a right to expect our judges
to charge juries in accordance with the law,
and to have their charge and rulings sub
mitted as a whole to the scrutiny of the
supreme court. The point that "such a
measure would delay justice and multiply
appeals is ridiculous. Every attorney
wants to win his case in the district court,
and he is not going to lie back and pass
over errors in order to take advantage of
them on appeals.
Prevent Colds and U Grippe
Take Cascarine. the Grip preventative
Once tried, always used. The Minne
apolis & St. Louis road to Omaha!
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
LEADER IN CRIME
Minneapolis Beats St. Paul 50 Per
Cent in Penal Statistics.
LARGER FLOATING POPULATINO
I: \ |iln mi I ion Miulc li> *«•«■*> .liiiUmiii
of Hit- Male llottrtl of Currci1-
. ■ -
tloilN mill t'liiirltlcw.
On Dec. 31, 1000, there wero forty in
mates of the St. Cloud reformatory charged
to Hennepln county, uml sixteen from
Ramsey county. On the same date the
Stillwater penitentiary had 109 Inmates
sent; up from Hennepln county and only
Til from Ramsey.'
• Summed up, Hennepln county had 149
representatives in the peual institutions
of the state, as against 67. from Ramsey.
The population of Hennepln county in 1900
was 228,340, and of Ramsey 170,554." It
takes very little figuring to show that
Hennepin has 50 per cent more persons
"doing time" than Ramsey, in proportion
to their respective populations. . |
It might be alleged that the police of
Minneapolis are more alert than those of
St. Paul, or that the courts of Hennepin
county are more severe in their treat-;
ment of offenders than those of Ramsey.
But Secretary James F. Jackson, of the
state bpard of corrections and charities,
does not think that either of theße causes
can justly be alleged. When asked for an
explanation by The Journal, he said:
How Jacksou Account* for It. -
There is only one reason that I can see
for this remarkable disparity. That is that
Minneapolis has a larger floating population,
and that means a larger percentage of crim
inals. The mill city is headquarters for the
lumber crews, and these attract the semi
vagrant class from which our criminals are
recruited. Then the souphouse system which
is in use in Minneapolis is bound to attract
that class of people.
The figures you show cannot be the result
of any accident, as a year ago Hennepiu
county had '182 inmates of the two institu
tions as against 72 for Ramsey. It muit be
the result of permanent conditions. The Ram
sey county judges are as severe as those of
Hennepin, and there Is certainly no immuni
ty enjoyed by the criminal classes in either
city. I can attribute it to no other cause
than to the large Hating population always
found in Minneapolis.
The average number of inmates of the
two Minnesota institutions in 1900 was
678.6, taking the daily average. Hennepin
county furnished 22 per cent of these, as
the figures show.
Minnesota has a very small prison popu
lation, as a state —about one-third of tiat
of California in proportion to the popula
tion. lowa, with only 27 per cent more
people, had 1,127 inmates of it* two peni
tentiaries in 1898 and 1,203 in 1899.
Judge Holt's Comment.
When the above matter was brought to
the attention of Judge Holt, of the muni
cipal court, lie said:
If it be true that Minneapolis has a larger
flating population than St. Paul, there is no
question in my mind that it would account
for the disparity in the figures. I have some
times thought that the public schools were
too strict in their manner of dealing with
young boys and girls. They often suspend
them rather summarily, and the chlldrea
thus thrown out on the streets get into
trouble. In the training school at Red Wing
I have noticed that for several years Henne
pin county has had a much larger percent
age of incorrigibles than Ramsey. In St.
Paul there are many old German families,
and the German does not allow his children
all the liberties that other nationalities do.
St. Paul Pursues Tramps.
Superintendent Stocking, of the City
Mission, said that he had understood that
St. Paul was unusually vigilant in ridding
the city of the tramp element. Driven
from St. Paul tney naturally came to Min
neapolis, and thus helped to swell the
THE ELKS' BENEFIT
An All-Star Program Kail of Bril
There is every promise that the eleventh
annual benfit of Minneapolis Lodge, No.
44, B. P. O. 8., at the Lyceum next Fri
day afternoon, will be the most successful
of the series. George Bowles, representa
tive in advance for the Alice com
pany, Mr. Thallheimer of the "Belle of
New York" company, Mr. Selinger of Ful
gora'e Stars, and Mr. Stone, ahead of
Frederick Warde, were discussing with
Managers Scott and Hays the program
now being arranged, and all were enthusi
astic in the statement that on but few
occasions has a more representative list
of professionals ever appeared in a bene
fit of any kind outside of New York and
Chicago. Some of the strongest talent of
the "Belle of New York" company will
appear Friday afternoon, including Joe
Kane, Beulah Chase Dodge, La Belle
Dazie, A. Degan and little Flo Perry.
From the Alice Neilsen company Eugene
Cowles, the great basso has already vol
unteered, and several other leading mem
bers of the company have promised to as
sist. Frederick Warde and his company
will present one act of "The Duke's Jes
ter," and Fulgora's Stare will be repre
sented by three of their strongest acts,
including Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sldman,
Polk & Kollins and the famous brothers
The sale of seats opened this morning at
the Metropolitan Music company. Boxes
are being disposed of rapidly and there
is every indication that this event will be
the premier function of its kind under
COVER ALL IOWA •
Minneapolis Jobbers Reaching? Out
v for . Big Business.
A. C. Wellington of the credit depart
ment of Wyman, Partridge & Co. recent
ly returned from a trip to points in east
ern Nebraska and western lowa. "Min
neapolis' trade In eastern Nebraska is
.growing steadily," said Mr. Wellington.
"The Improvement in freight service dur
ing the past two years has had much to do
with our success. 1 The merchants of Ne
braska and lowa are in good shape finan
cially, and I am pleased; to see their
disposition to give Minneapolis at least
a I show at the business. -We now cover
all of lowa. with the exception of the
southern tier of counties. Chicago is our
Are Fast Disappearing.
The United States consul at Victoria
reports that the number of vessels en
gaged in seal hunting seems to be rapidly
decreasing, indicating that the seals are
fast disappearing. The tickets for the
Roosevelt Marching Club's minstrels are
also disappearing fast. If you are going
to hear them "you'll have to hurry." Dick
Woodworth, Phil Brooks and The Journal
Newsboys' Band. Think of it.
$15 Cut In California. Rate*.
Every Tuesday, beginning February 12,
the Minneapolis & St. Louis railroad will
6ell colonist tickets to all California com
mon points at $32.90. Elegant new sixteen
section tourist cars go through without
change. Call at Minneapolis & St. Louis
City Ticket office, No. 1 Nicollet House
The best way is good enough! Use the
linneapolis & St. Louis to Omaha.
The Quickest Route and Beat Serv-
ice to Florida.
The Minneapolis & St. Louis railroad has
made arrangements to connect In St.
Louis union depot with the elegant new
"Florida Special" over the L. & N. road,
making the quickest time by twelve hours
to all Florida points. Only one change
of cars from Minneapolis.
"On the road to Omaha." There Is much
to admire along the Minneapolis & St.
YARNS OF TRAVELERS
"Ward county is as big in area as sorr.
states," said T. T. Jacobson of Minot, "an
the increase in population from the easter
states will ninke Mlnot the big trading Mi
ter of the 1 western part of North Dakot;
Cuttle has been our best money maker. Th
new people are raising grain, too, and th
Minot is the best quality of lignite."
J. B. Eaton of Fargo, democratic nations 1
cominitteemau for North Dakota, is at th
Nicollet. The democrats of the north stuti
will be ready for a "sassy" fight two year
hence. The delegation in the la*t nations
<onvention contained several admirers of I)
B. Hill. The talk of the New York mar
as a presidential possibility interests man}
of.the North Dakota democrats.
John S. Paulson of HiUsboro does not see
how the day can come that will bring any
thing but a republican majority in Traill
county. The only real live subject before
the people of the state at the present time
in a political way is how shall the state's
wealth be spent on the various institutions?
Tlie constitutional convention legislated
plenty of obligations into the constitution
and the present generation is making the
tax burdens as easy us possible for the
Referring to the Daly anti-trust measure
in the Minnesota senate Maynard Crane of
Cooperstown, N. D., tne or the prominent
members of the Northwestern Retail Lum
bermen's association, who is stopping at the
West, cald: "Our association was formed
for protective purposes only. We simply ask
what any other man In business or trade
thinks is fair. If a wholesaler sells a con
sumer, we as individual dealers or a body
have a right to say whether we shall buy of
him or not. Take away that safeguard
and you paralyze the business interests of
William H. Brown of Devils Lake is at the
West. Mr. Brown is a partner in real estate
with Congressman Burke of South Dakota.
'Both states will have a record breaking
year on immigration and land sales," said
Mr. Brown. "The Indiana people who came
into western North Dakota several years ago
are making a big success of farming. The
Dunkards gradually grow accustomed to the
west and western methods and are also doing
well." Mr. Brown is mayor of-Devils Lake.
Senator Hansbrough's friends turned the big
cards in the last election in Ramsey county.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Brown of Crookston are
at the Nicollet. Mr. Brown states that the
Red River valley flour mills are prosperous.
County division is talked but not as aggres
sively as iv former years.
"Wells county was the center of immigra
tion in North Dakota during the past two
years, and I think that Wells and Eddy will
hold the belt during tbe coming year," said
F. L. Beiseker of Fessenden. ■'The Soo road
evidently intends to make the big move in
northwestern immigration this spring. The
Journal's estimate of 200,000 immigrants
for the northwest this spring is none too
A. P. Kirsch of Crookston is at the Nicol
let. Mr. Kirech was county commissioner
of Polk county for several years and believes
that the stale's money is well invested when
appropriated for drainage. Crookston will
indulge in nu'ch building this year.
W. W. Cornwall of Spencer, lowa, who
has been a prominent member of the lowa
legislature for four years, is in the city. A.
B. Cummings, who was a candidate for sen
ator against Gear, has announced himself
a candidate for the republican nomination for
governor, and Mr. Cornwall looks upon him
as a sure winner. '-Cummings has a strong
following in every section of the state,"
said Mr. Cornwall, "and in spite of the fact
that Editor Perkins of the Sioux City Journal
is after the nomination, Cummings' friends
expect to see him pull considerable support
from the Sioux City district."
P. L. Smith of Watertown, S. D., is at the
Nicollet. The legislature of South Dakota
will Investigate the public institutions, a
sfcbject that is keeping pace with capital
removal as an item of Dublic interest.
These -Were in Town.
J. S. Brosnahan of Graf ton, N. D., is in
the city making his spring purchase of ma
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Kelley of Devils Lake
are at the Vendome. Mr. Kelley is promi
nent in Masonic circles.
S. Millar of Grand Forks is at the St.
Dr. Frank Billings, the Chicago specialist,
is at the West.
Jacob Opp, the Helena capitalist, is in town
for the day.
J. A, Peterson of Manson, lowa, is at the
St. James on his *ay to the northern part
of the state.
W. Potter, the Aitkin merchant, la in the
city on a purchasing trip.
J»cob Litt, the owner of the Bijou, arrived
from New York this morning. He is at the
ir A^ BS? rd ' the Wind°ni land man, is here,
r^-,,?•• Tierney is here from Deadwood, S.
D. Mining property in the Hills country is
experiencing a boom. • *
DOUBLE DECK OPPOSED
Alderman Merrill's Bridge Idea Is
Alderman Merrill's suggestion of
double-decking the Washington avenue
bridge instead of widening it, is attract
Architect L. A. Lamoreaux declared to
day that it was an idea that should be
carried out. "There is very little proper
ty that would be damaged at either end "
said he, and It would be an inexpensive
job at the east end and not much more
expensive at the west end." The Wash
ington avenue bridge should never have
been built at the present grade, but with
the double deck, as Mr. Merrill suggests
almost all objections will be overcome
and the cost would be but little more
than widening the bridge."
Assistant City Attorney Morse does not
think the objection that the erection of
a street railway structure on the block
at each end of the bridge would give
abutting property owners a cause for ac
tion for damages, a good one so long as
the regular traffic grade was not changed.
City Engineer Sublette. however, believes
that the bridge would be structurally
stronger if widened than if the tracks
Alderman Lane of the second ward has
quite a different idea of how to meet
the situation at the Washington avenue
bridge. He believes the bridge should be
widened, but he would have it raised at
the same time and connected with the
top of the grade at each end by an ele
vated structure for the accommodation of
all traffic, wagons and foot passengers,
as well as street cars. This plan, he holds,
would do away with the troublesome
grades on each side of the river, and at
the same time lessen greatly the liabil
ity to accidents to all classes of traffic.
The damage to abutting property owners
would be very small, he thinks.
Sleeper Service to Kansas City Via
"The Milwaukee" Line.
First-class Pullman sleeper from twin
cities every day via C. M. & St. P. Ry-. to
Kansas i City.
Leaves Minneapolis 7:50 a. m., St. Paul.
8 a. m.; arrives Kansas City 7 o'clock next
morning.. , -^ •.:.::'-:.;".•
, Direct and most comfortable route to
Kansas City, the southwest and California.
- Pullman- tourist . sleeper also from twin
cities every Wednesday, running through
to Los Angeles, Cal. ...
Apply to ticket - agents, or write J. T.
Conley, - assistant general passenger agent;
EL Paul, for lowest one-way; and round
trip rates '. to. all points south and west.
Three Through Tourist Cars to Cal
One weekly via Kansas City and the
Santa Fe Route to i Los Angeles.. .
One weekly via • Kansas City, through
Texas '■ points, to Los Angeles; and San
Francisco. '; - '
One weekly via Dcs Molnes and Scenic
Route, • through the > Colorado resorts, to
San Francisco. ;;.■;•. -■
■■:■ New Pullman Tourist Sleeping : : Cars,
with - every convenience, via the Popular
Chicago Great Western. ■:. -= i
-* For < full Information and t booklet ; ad
dress 'R. W. ' Thompson, City " Passenger
Agent, C. G. W. Ry.i ,sth and Nicollet,
Minneapolis, Mica* ". • -^
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'TflMfnHC**' - Renewer and Medicated Sham
\ I^VW[\l 00 a month's treatment at
IS^|y home, and get started right,
and keep the scalp clean (inside and out),
loose, moist and free from fever. In other
■words, keep, the scalp feeling comfortable
with these remedies, and baldness arrest
ed at once and new hair begins to show in
a few weeks. \
• Will contract, if desired, where we can
■ Dr. Oliver K. Chance, Dept. W, 580 Syndi
cate Arcade; Minneapolis, Minn., or drug
gists can get these goods for you.
~ STEREQPTICONS, SLIDES
■-gSte*"' TWIN CITY CALCIUM.AND
RSisMfcfc^ '■ STEREOPTICON CO.
wsl fiUf&V Riley Bros. Agency; C. E.
IBBWBflpi Van Duzee, Mgr., 720 Henne-
J33E&lj££l" pin ay- Complete stock of
•JBB HglKg4L lanterns and motion picture
JWHfflfflnßai machines; 10,000 slides to sell
BQ or rent. Gas orders filled
>VC?,rT "**'- . promptly. Outfits bought
Catalogue free. .
i ■ '■' i^' -i ■■••-.■ , ■-
STRONG BOX STOLEN
Express Company's Safe Carried
Off at Manila, lowa.
$40,000 IN CASH AND PAPERS
Three Arrests Made at Once, but No
Fart of the Booty Re
Sioux City, lowa, Feb. 11. —Prompt and
active work by the authorities at Manila
resulted in the arrest of three men who
are accused of having been implicated in
the. theft of a United States express safe
said to have contained $40,000.
The Milwaukee train on which the safe
was taken from Sioux City arrived at
Manila at 8:05 p. m. Saturday night. The
express safe, with other articles, was un
loaded and placed on a truck on the sta
tion platform, and the messenger and bag
gageman went to the other end of the
platform to get another truck load.
When the messenger returned he
BJJBgg SMO KERS WH 0 GET v|flHß
K^m CREDIT AnONG THEIWHRI
Hi^ v FRIEWDS FOR SnOKINOirOM
In TEN CENT OGARS^W JA|
■■fcvf NEVER SMOKE awwJBM
II ly __
IflH^ ' ' \\. \\ j! jig Bfel
I^Ln YE CENT ClGMflßl
i^^H H^ HARBURGER. HOMAN & CO.. Manufacturers. P^l
■ GE()- K. NEWELL & CO., Distributors. Minneapolis.
MONDAY EVENING, FEBEUARY 11, 1901.
-^ifc We are wholesaler* as* >•>
c*. CT\ t*11«r» *n tTtrjtklai electrical.
VfPnrsQLL U«at tad power supplies, tel»
v^-H^^^aphoncM. switchboards and ap
j&S&sirJ pllances. Tel. Main 1722.
LWr>zZ* ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
co Sll-13 SECOND A y a
——.2 Wholesale and K«t«u :.
fjs? DRUGS. PAINTS AND OILS.
*• GAMBLE & LUDWia
M. V. Tel. 519. ' SOl-303 Hennepla.
PENSIONS, WAR CLAIMS
iLjlLgiillMl in— PENSIONS, WAR CLAIMS.
*^| b^^_ ROBERT WATSON.
N&i—iiHhTßfr Notary Public.
/^ " 306 Boston Block.
Soldiers' additional homesteads wanted.
PAPER BOXES, ETC.
PAPER BOXES, -■■'-•" [ '
. HEY WOOD MANUFACTURING CO.,
420 to *23 8d st N. . Minneapolis.
noticed that the articles on the truck
woro dioanauged, and a glance showed
'that the iron box was gone. Snow lay
thick upon the ground and it did not take
long to discover the tracks of two persons,
who had carried the safe a distance ef
about two blocks and then loaded it into
a wagon which had been left in waiting 1.
The wagon was driven about a mile and a
half into the country, and there the safe
was forced open and the contents ab
stracted. It was not difficult to trace the
robbers, however, and yesterday three ar
rests were made. All are men who live at
Manila and are well known.
The safe contained in/ the neighborhood'
of $40,000. Twelve thousand dollars was
in cash and the remainder in drafts,
checks and various valuables. None of
the money or valuables has been, re
Charge Is Causing the Death of an
New York, Feb. 11.—The trial of the
three Bellevue nurses indicted for first
decree manslaughter ofr killing Louis R.
Hilliard, Dec. 12, while he was a patient
in the insane pavilion, was begun to-day.
The defendants are Edward O. Dean, Clin
ton L. Marshall and Jesse R. Davis.
WATCHES, JEWELRY v ">
(*Q ■WATCHES. JEWELRY. PAEGEL'S
ifeT.JS Wholesale prices on all watches
inn iin bought of us. We are manufacturing
jewelry for the wholesale ; and retail trade.
If you have a piece of jewelry you want- re
paired or a new article made, we can do It at
the lowest prices. . Our catalogue sent-free.
Paegel, Jeweler, 20 and 22 »d fit S. Minneap
olis, Minn. -"_?.£
j*~T-^7 f —3^ j9j9 ■'•- '■ m CATON
CP^f£X£h&nQß%&Z£S COLLEGB -
"*\~r^f^\^7^7V m Henae-
Bookkeeping, Telegraphy, Bnoittoaiid Taugfct,
Euj Termi. . •
GUNS, BICYCLES, KO
.^gSSKSgl^asca daka and general Sport-
BJBP* Xs?^Ba lEg Goods. Catalogue
Xr ■ free by mall.
KENNEDY & CO..
222 and 221 Micollet Arena*.
. MONEY IS READY
Carnegie Will Get $25,000,000 a*
New Torts Sun Special Serrioe
New York, Feb. 11.—It Is said by the
financiers that Andrew. Carnegie -will re
ceive $25,000,000 in cash as part payment
for his stock in the Carnegie company,
and that J. P. Morgan and his asosciates
have the money ready. to pay to Mr. Car
negie. The same man said -that arrange
ments were practically ' completed for a
transfer of the carnegie properties to
Mr. Morgan, and that when it is done,
nothing more will be attempted in the way
of amalgamating the steel interests for
the present. : "v '
Pittsburg, Feb. 11.— the large Car
negie office building there are nearly 1,000
officials and clerks. If the general offices
of the Carnegie company are removed to
New oYrk, 300 of this force will be taken
along. President C. M. Schwab, it is ex
pected, will be the active managing hea"d
of the business, will have his office here,
where he can be in close touch with,the
The greatest financial gain New York
will be to the banks, the Carnegie com
pany, the parent organization, now doing
a business of about $200,000,000 1 a year.
The banking is done in half a dozen large
institutions. 'C '" ■■ ■'■ ■