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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 18, 1901, Page 7, Image 7',
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Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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THURSDAY EVENING.. APRIL 18, 1903 L
These for to-morrow,
Friday, the 19th: . :
€ lbs of good Dried Peaches for 25c
Good California Prunes, 1b........... 3%c
Evaporated Japanese Plums, lb ..... 5c
Fancy Evaporated Peaches, lb .. .7. . 7c
Persian Dates, lt> .................... 5c
California Figs, Ilb blocks, each .... 6c
Sweet Dairy Butter in jars, from 16c up.
Good Creamery Butter, from 22c lb up.
Batavia Catsup, bottle .......18c
Indiana Parlor Matches, do* ........... 9c
Hand Picked Navy Beans, quart ...... 6c
Frega CocoanuU, each ................' 5c
Fanoy Lemons, dos ....:...V..........10c
Beets or Rutabagas, per peck 6c
Carrots or Parsnips, per. peck .....10c
Chili Sauce, bottle ..10c
Salad Dressing; bottle ..........10c
Good sized, thin-skinned, California
Lemons, 8c dozen. •
Preserved Pears, K^^r#
Quart jars IOC Jam IOC
Hominy &KSL*?. .. ... lOe
lamp Chimneys Sh2^l^ 4c
Best Saver Kraut &£". 1 10 c
Tomatoes Extra standard, regular "I 1»
I O III dIO6B tftto grade, for, can 120
Our Potatoes ■S 6tSsJr Full 6
Scrubbing Brushes KkSSflc
Large bar Whit© Lily Soap, sc; guaran
teed equal to any 8c soap in the market. ■
-12.bars Vena's Corner soap for 25c.
10 bars Top Notch soap for 25c; its name
implies its quality.
May's new garden seeds, lc per pkg. ;
Hoffman House Coffee
Its superb Java and Mocha flavor de
lights the epicure; its price, 30c per
pound, is 15c per pound under the. price
tor which any approach to its excellence
can be obtained: elsewhere.
Of our own Importation, more than 100
kinds. We make a point of satisfying'
all palates and all purses.
Peerless Market. % [
Halibut Steak ...12%c
Salmon Steak . ;. 18c
Fresh Cod ....... . 12%e|
"White. Fish 9e
Pickerel ......: 7c
Lake Superior Trout .. ....12%c
Mountain Trout lie
Roe Shad 60c
IRON AND WIRE FENCES, BANK AND OFFICE
BAILINGS, Window Guards, ISON STAIRS.etc.
"Write us your wants and we will send Catalog.
FLOUR CITY ORNAMENTAL IRON WORKS,
Dept. Z. 1107 3rd Street S., Minneapolis, Minn,
<| Well Cooked and Well Served.:
< TUP fIDII I DINING AND
!; I nC WIILL LUNCH ROOM
? 308-310 First Aye. S.
Send tor • copy of the Arizona Number I
, , —of the —
k&^s MINING REVIEW
Describing, with Illustration and maps, Ari
zona's mines and prospects Price 20 cents to
Buy part of the world.
Mining Review, Los Angeles, Cal.
ST. PAUL'S STRIKE
Master Painters Say Its a Question
- of Union Recognition.
No settlement of the painters' strike in
St. Paul is in sight. Tile Master Paint
ers' association has issued a statement of
the circumstances leading up to the pres
ent trouble, declaring that no concessions
have yet been made to the union, and that
none will be. It is a case not of hours of
labor or wages, but of recognition of the.,
union. The members declare their inten
tion to put a stop to sympathetic strikes.
They declare that when the trouble is set
tled it will be found that there is no
building trades council in existence. / Most
of the painters have already withdrawn
from the union, they claim.
WAS A ST. PAUL SWELL.
William Lennard, alias William Johnson,
the -Irish lord" who was killed in a poker
game at Granite Falls, Minn., early Tuesday
morning by Dr. A. Wintner, was for three
years a resident of St. Paul. Always ele
gantly dressed, with a Prince Albert coat and
a high-hat, he presented a striking appear
1 \ ywk Wfff venting Pals.
\ / ■"II BEKS9Q9 I
<[ *«w Method* for Treating- Sensitive \
11 Teeth, c I
]i Their care, disease and cure have been \
1 our study, for years. Experience, com- 1
i bined with knowledge and skill, enable us )
.i to treat the most difficult cases with en- '>
i( i tire satisfaction to the patient. Pain- !i
,' lei* Dentistry is not an empty name '
i 1 with us, but an actual fact.
( , Modern methods in ?rown and Bridge Work.
!i REASONABLE CHARGES.
; i Examination and Consultation Free. \
ji Dr. C. L. Sargent
! -' Lady Attendant. - -;K:'V
L Byndioateßlock. 521 & Ntoollet Ay.
H If Ebb ; ■
0% m Examined
-^^■b! BUT T^^*
OPTISUX, 409 Nisallei
MOUSE nn . np Use onr paint namely, the best paint that can be made. A trial win convince you
PAINTS, Mil Til Uhn that It Li all we claim; euperlorin quality, goes farther, Is more luting, and re-
Br ,.| UU IU t/uu tains its color better than any paint made. Let us send you oar handsome new
r«,i »-.- w oolorcard; it will make you want to paint something.» Note our prices. We
■ ■■• -■• ■ ' ' can sell good paint at these figures because we make good customers for erery
b » imtc AC ' lii Oft* thing eL« we sell when w« sell paint, and because we make large contracts and
PAIHTS, fin 111 hill: get it for the lowest prices, give you the benefit and don't add 60 to 100 per cent
-' rergaL~W- tw UUU. for profit. bend us a postal on receipt of thlx asking for a color card. We will
._ ■ . - :. ■be glad to send It FREE, and hope to get your order for paint and for everything
Others have advanced thefr ' e'se yon are needing. Send for our large Furniture and Bicycle Catalogue*. .
KJSrj &£«Za%2££l 3 BEND FOR *° PACE CROCERY LI*T, IT 18 FREE.
ss^naK-^saa t. y. Egberts 9 supply house,^^ Minneapolis, mibb.
The naval resorrea will meet Friday night
at Voegeli'a hall at % p. m.
Dr. C. J. Riagaell has removed to 807-80S
Andrus building, 612 Nicollet avenue.
Elks 1 Ladies are requested to meet at Elks'
hall Saturday, April 20, 3©. m. Meeting of
Best Qrandlflora eweet peas, regular price
ounce 8c; quarter pound, 20c. Mis* White,
A Christian Science service will be held this
evening at the home of Mrs. Delia Whituey
Norton, 1013 Nlcollet avenue.
Auction of household furniture, carpets,
pony, cart and harness at 441 Ridgewood ave
nue, Friday, April 19, at 10 a. m.
The fienston Tailoring company has filed
articles of incorporation with the secretary
of state, fixing iv capital stock at $5,000.
Go to Mendenhall, 37 Sixth street S, for
garden soil, plants', flower seeds, lawn grass
seed and competent men to work on lawns
All of the camps of South battalion, Modern
Woodmen, will meet in full uniform at Thir
teenth street and Yale place Sunday at 2:30
■p. m. for drill.
The annual banquet of the university T.
M. C. A. was held at the armory last even
ing. The student members, faculty and
mate friends were present. .." -v
■ Rev. James A, .Fltzpatrick, of.St Stephen's
Catholic church, is critically 111 at the home
of 4 his . father, Thomas; Fitzpatrick, 273 ' Day
ton avenue, St.. Paul. • His recovery is doubt
ful. 1- ... . :■. /' j;y-. ,-;■.: "J \ :
L. B. Vollmer's new .residence, which is
being erected. at 1915 Ninth avenue 8, was
damaged $400 by fire last evening. The fire
caught from an overheated stove in the base
ment. 1 . . ; , , \. \
' Cart Carlson, of Shell Lake, Wi»., is at the
city hospital: suffering from blood poisoning
in his left arm. Yesterday. an "operation was
performed, but there is still 1 danger that the
patient will lose bis arm. ; . •-. - ;mv"
Arthur O'Leary, 11 years of i age, living at!
325' E Nineteenth street,'has started out in the
cold world to carve a fortune. So he told his
parents in a note: ( The police have been, noti- i
fled and are trying to find the boy.- v~\. .-
A. F. Kilbourne, the medical Inspector of
the Rochester insane asylum,.. has . notified
the clerk of the probate court of the death
of Margaret J. Greatsinger, |at j the hospital,
April 1 13. . | She | was committed from Minne
apolis-some time ago. ?
■ The first shipments of strawberries from
Louisiana and Texas are coming. A price of
$2.50 for a crate of 24 pints -. is being made.
In another month shipments will arrive from
Arkansas, and these,. with the Missouri ber
ries, will keep the price within reach of all.
The Minnesota berries strike the market in
.y The government |is advertising its • money
: order business extensively by the means of
-cards. A supply of advertising matter in
various languages is left with every post
office. Three samples received at tile Minne
apolis postotßce are printed in Italian, Japan
ese, and Yiddish. '.-'*^.*' ■ •
Clara, the 11-months-old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Otto Dahlgren, of Fairfax, Minn.,
was taken to St. Mary's hospital yesterday
and operated upon for a peculiar growth be
tween the second and third fingers of her
right hand. The fingers were tightly knit,
being connected by a piece of bone.
Joseph Kohn, 703 Lyndale avenue, who sus
tained a severe injury to his knee a month
ago, in jumping from a burning building,
will soon be able to leave St. Barnabas hos
pital, where he has been a patient for a
month past. The accident happened at the
time of a severe snowstorm. In Jumping
from the window, Kohn fractured his left
leg below the knee and was obliged to re
main in the snow for two hours before being
discovered. The injured leg was frozen and
gangrene set in.
Minnesota—Fair to-night and probably
Friday; variable winds. Wisconsin—Fair
to-night and Friday; warmer in east por
tion Friday; northwest winds. lowa,
North and South Dakota and Montana —
Generally fair to-night and Friday; vari
For Minneapolis and vicinity—Fair to
night and Friday.
There is cloudy and stormy weather
from the middle and western gulf region
northeastward to the lower lake region
and north Atlantic coast, with a trough
of moderately low pressure from the
mouth of the Mississippi to Lakes Erie
and Ontario. There has been precipita
tion during the past twenty-four hours
from the lake region to the gulf, and rain
was falling this morning at Buffalo, De
troit, Cincinnati, Montgomery and New
Orleans. The heavy rain of 5.48 inches is
reported at New Orleans and 2.24 at
Shreveport. The temperature hajs fallen
20 to 22 degrees in Texas since yester
day morning and from 10 to 14 degrees in
the lower Mississippi and the Ohio val
leys and lake region.
—T. S. Outram, Section Director.
i Maximum temperature for the twenty
four hours ending at 8 a. m. to-day %• A
;, Upper Mississippi Valley—
Minneapolis 36 La Crosae .... 3S
Davenport 44 St. Louis ...'.'.'.'." 48
Port Arthur 36 Buffalo ... 74
Detroit 58 Sault Ste. Marie."! 42
Marquette 40 Escanaba 4->
Green Bay 44 Milwaukee "" 44
Chicago 46 Duluth 28
Houghton. 34 '
Kansas City 48 Omaha " 46
Huron.. 42 Moorhead .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 34
Bismarck 34 Willlston .. 38
Ohio Valley and Tenneseee—
Memphis.. 64- Knoxville 68
Pittsburg 74 Cincinnati 68
Atlantic Coast- ' ■ \ • ■ •
Boston 44 New York .'. 64
Washington.....'... 66 Charleston 74
'Jacksonville SO ' '" . :••
Montgomery 76 New Orleans .:."..' 74
Shreveport ..... 66 Galveßton ... ... 72
Rocky Mountain Slope— <
Havre ...56 Helena 58
Miles City.......... 54 Rapid City ....... 44
Lander....... 52 Modena .;.......'.. 62
North Platte..:.... 46 Denver ...;:,...... 48
Dodge City 54 Oklahoma 50
Abilene....... .. 48 El Paso ........... 60
Santa .40 ■ •
Spokane -v 64 Portland ............ 60
Winnemucca ...... 66 San Francisco .... 54
Los Angeles ........ -, 70 .
ERRORS IN LAWS
Many Bill* Paused by the Legisla
ture in Bad Shape.
Captain C. C. Whitney, state printer, says
that the work of enrolling done at the recent
session of the legislature was the poorest on
record. Many mistakes "were: made in both
engrossing and enrolling, and some' laws may
be invalidated entirely jj by | the - omission of
quotation marks or punctuation, or by chan
ges in wording. As a rule, the court reads
: into the statute the obvious meaning when a
mistake has been made, but this causes trou
ble, and cannot always be done. ■"■; ■
j It has been suggested that a new office be
I created during the session of the legislature.
A good, careful lawyer should -be selected,
with an expert proofreader to assist him, and
I made responsible for the correctness- of all
I engrossed and enrolled bills. He should read
over every word, comparing it with the origi
i nal bill, and be put. under bonds to ensure the
I absolute correctness ;of the work. :.: The bills
: are now ; hurriedly compared, but most of the
comparing is done between engrossed and en
rolled copies,"' and both . are likely to be at
fault. Such an official would save trouble and
in some eases prevent serious: errors. •; The
mistake in the Miller bill taxing express com
panies two years ago would have ; been cor
rected by such an official, and several thou
sand dollars in taxes would have been saved
to the state. Each-house has a % committee
whose duty it is to examine and approve en
grossed and enrolled bills, but their work is
a mere. formality.
CANNED GOODS MAY GO UP.
The action of the ' tin; can trust in advan
cing the price ■ of cans brings the • prediction
that canned goods of all kinds,may be higher
Text fall unless,crops shdttld.be very, large. ,
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
FORTY YEARS TO PAY
State's Easy Terms to Purchasers
140,000 ACRES TO BE PUT UP
Values Are Appraised at Pmm «5
to ?20-Only 1G Per Cent
One hundred and forty thousand acres
of state land will be put up > for sale at
public | auction this spring. State Audi
tor Dunn has arranged a series of ' pub
lic auctions at the county seats of coun
ties where land is to be sold, beginning
May 16 at Cambridge, Isanti ' county,' and
closing June 4, at Walker, Cass county.
Unusually good prices will be received
for state land this spring. Another \ in
ducement is that the interest on the con
tracts resulting from future sale will be
only 4 per cent, unless the principal is
paid up within ten years, when 5 ■ per
cent is charged. The low interest rate
will attract many.
Much of the land will raise good crops,
but a large share of the cut-over tim
ber land is better adapted for grazing. It
is being rapidly taken up by farmers from
Illinois and lowa, who are starting stock
farms on the land cleared for them by
None of the land may be sold for less
than | tlya appraised value, which ranges
from $5 to $20. Fifteen per cent of the
purchase price has to be paid at the time
of the sale, with interest for one year
on the unpaid balance.". ; Interest -'/.; pay
ments are to be made in advance on June
1 of each year.' The principal may be paid
any. time within forty years. The inter
est on these contracts forms a consid
erable part of the state's revenue, and
the state is in no hurry to •, have them
paid up. as 4 per cent ie better interest
than other investments will bring. -.:'>,
Dates of Sale. '
The sales will take place as follows:
May 16. 11:30 a, m., at Cambridge, Istmtl
county, 5,840 acres.
May 17, 11 a. m., at Anoka, Anoka county,
May 18, 11 a. m., at Elk River, Sherburne
county, 4.480 acres.
May 20, 2 p. m., at LitUe Falls, Morrison
county, 15.040 acres.
May 21, 9 a. m., at Brainerd, Crow Wing
county, 14.320 acres.
May 21. 10 a. m., at Olivia, Renville county,
May 21, 10 a. m., at Ortonville, Big Stone
county, 446 acres and ten town lots in Orton
May 22. 9 a. m., at Altkin, Aitkla county
28,280 acres. ' "'
May 23, 9 a. m., at Duluth, St. Louis coun
ty, 22,960 acres.
May 24, 11 a. m., at Carlton, Carlton county,
May 29, 9 a. m., at Mora, Kanabec county
June 4, 9 a. in., at Walker, Cass county
Most of the land is unsold school land.
Some is university land, some belongs to
other state institutions, and some to the
internal improvement fnud. Several tracts
are being resold on account of default
in the payment of interest.
By act of the legislature the auditor is
also directed to sell the state capital
lands in Kandiyohi county, but no date
has yet been fixed for that sale. The land
consists of teu sections, and is well set
tled. Rental has been paid to the county,
which paid the state a fixed sum per year
for the use of the land. The state has ap
plied the revenue from the lands to
draining them, and they are now in ex
cellent condition, and for the most part
improved. Tenants will be paid for the
improvements at the appraised price, un
less they chaose to remove them. The
sale this spring will dispose of most of
the desirable farm land remaining in the
hands of the state.
IVERSON COMES FORTH
Announces Hi, Candidacy for State
Samuel G. Iverson of Rushford, Fillmore
county, will be a candidate for state auditor
before the next republican state convention
Mr. Iverson informed The Journal this
morning that after looking over the field and
consulting with his friends in all parts of the
state, he had decided to enter the race
Though it Is a little early for campaigning,
te is willing to have it understood all over
the state that he will be a candidate when
the time comes.
Mr Iverson ia vow deputy state auditor,
and has been Auditor Dunn's right-hand man
during his six years in office. He has had long
experience in handling business and financial
matters for the state. He was a member of
the legislature from Fillmore county in 1887
and that summer went into the state audi
tor-a office as an accountant, under Auditor
Braden. When Colonel Bobleter became state
treasurer in 1891. Iverson was made his dep
uty, and served with him for four years He
went with Dunn as deputy auditor in' 1895
He was graduated from the law department
of the university in 1893.
Ivorspn haa a state-wide acquaintance, and
his long service In the statehouse gives him
a prestige that makes him a formidable can
didate. If j. f. Jacobson enters the field it
whi be a pretty race. The two are good
friends, and have worked together for years
on the gross earnings fight, in which Dunn
and Iverson have constantly backed the Lac
qm Parle man. Between Jacobson and Iver
son, the railroads would have little choice
Mr. Jacobson had not made up his mind
at the time the legislature adjourned, whether
he would be a candidate or not. He is al
ready being booked for the place by a con
siderable share of the state press, Iverson-S
formal announcement will without doubt
bring out an expression from his friends in
ihe newspaper field. While impetuous as a
speaker, Mr. Jacobson is canny and cautious
in polities, and may be a good while making
up his mind. There ia plenty of time.
Duluth politicians are looking over the field
with a view to entering Odin Halden, present
county auditor of St. Louis county, in the
free-for-al 1. state auditor race.
DWARFS VS. GIANTS
Two Kinds of Arton Quarrel at the
There was a mix-up between the giants
and the little fellows at the Bijou theater
last evening, in which Willie Archer
twenty inches high, got up on his toes
and smote James E. Rosen the Jack the
Giant-Killer, of the the Lilliputian com
pany. The fight nearly broke up the com
pany, and there appears to be at least
twenty small love affairs involved. John
Church, one of the seven-foot giants,
finally put an end to the disturbance by
picking up the quarreling midgets and
walking off with them.
ST. PAULS IMPROVEMENTS.
St. Paul will spent? more than $200,000 this
year in new pavement and sewers. Of this
amount, $123,000 of street improvement has
already been ordered and tire contracts let.
The principal paving items %re: Wabasha
street, from College avenue to University
Rice street, from College avenue to Univer
sity: West Seventh street. Third steet r 0
Ramsey; Rice street, University to Como
and Como to Front. The contemplated new
paving includes Eighth street, Wabasha ,o
Broadway, and Bradley, North and Bedford
ST. PAULS POLICE SHAKEUP.
At a meeting of the St. Paul police com
mission yesterday, fifteen men were dis
charged from the force utid thirty-four new
appointments made. The detective depart
ment will be reorganized at the next meting.
"Do you devote much thought to your
poems?" asked the eminent explorer
"Bless your soul, no!" said the eminent
versifier. "I have reached a height
where I can afford to let that part of the
work fall on the reader."
Carey Roofing better than metal, pitch
and gravel. W. 3. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
TERMS OF THE BIG DEAL
UTTLB DOUBT THAT IT IS A GO
The Burlington Drives a Good Bar
uuln—Mr. Hill Says
New York. April 18,—There appears to
be no doubt that the Burlington deal tilts
been consummated by the Hill-Morgan
interests. While odds and ends of the big
transaction remain to be picked up, well
informed men in Wall street are satis
fled that the essential features of the deal
have been settled.
At their meeting to-day, the Northern
Pacific directors, it is taid, formally ap
proved of the Burlington purchase, al
though they were reluctant to discuss the
The terms proposed are said to be for
exchange of Burlington on the basis of
$20,000 in 4 per cent bonds for each hun
dred shares of the stock. The price was
decided at a late moment that the defi
nite rejection by certain large interests
of a 3% per cem-t bond, offered in ex
change for stock at 226. The Burlington
opposition was successful in driving a
very stiff bargain, amounting substan
tially to Beading up the dividends from 6
to 8 per cent and forcing a guaranty
of the latter on the Northern Pacific and
There is of Burlington stock outstand
ing substantially, $110,000,000. Exchanged
for bonds at 200, this will create an is
sue of $220,000,000, interest on which at
4 per cent entails disbursements by the
leasing companies of $8,800,000 per annum.
If exchanged for 3^£ per cent bonds at
22i>, the collateral trust issue would have
amounted to $247,500,000 and, annual in
terest payment to $8,662,500.
RATES ARE AGREED ON }
Transcontinental AaMoclatiou Fixes
> Those for Episcopal Meeting*.
Del Monte, Cal., April : 18.— trans
continental passenger association, in ses
sion here, has decided that the rate from
Chicago to San Francisco and return, for
the Episcopal convention which Is to be
held in San Francisco, shall be $50 lor a
first class ticket. The rate from the Mis
souri river will be $45, and from St. Louis
and* New Orleans $47.50. Tickets for this
convention will be on sale east of Colo
rado from Sept. 23 to 27. The round trip
rate from California to the Pan-American
exposition at Buffalo will be made on a
basis of $60 to the Missouri river added to
whatever rate may be made east of the
river. It was decided to abolish skeleton
tickets. •:•■- <;:■•:+.\'?fs^ -■ . > ..;, -.v
The following roads have Joined the as
sociation: ■■; The Burlington, Cedar Rapids
& Northern, the Burlington & Northeast
ern; and the Keokuk & Western. The as
sociation now numbers thirty-six roads
and it is announced that the number may
be increased to forty-five at' the next
meeting. The * Great Northern, - Northern
Pacific and Canadian Pacific are still out
of the association.
PENNSY AND SANTA PE
They Will Pull Together -Harmoni
New York, April 18.—The Tribune Bays:
Representatives of the Pennsylvania Rail
way company, it is said,, will soon be
elected to membership in the board of di
rectors of the Atchison, Topeka & Santa
Fe. No Atchison securities appear in
the long list of .stocks and bonds owned
by the Pennsylvania, but it is urged that
heavy purchases of Atchison stocks, prin
cipally preferreds have been made of late
by interests identified with the Pennsyl
vania. The latter company has long had
close traffic relations with the Burling
ton, the companies jointly owning and
operating the Toledo, Peoria & Western
railway, which connects the systems, but
in view of the probable acquisition of
the Burlington by the Northern Pacific-
Great Northern interests, the Pennsyl
vania, it is. said, some time ago began
to make preparations for alliance with
another western line, choosing the Atchi
lowa Fall* Improvements.
Special to The Journal.
lowa Falls, lowa, April IS.—lt has just been
announced on good authority that the Illinois
Central will make some splendid improve
ments in this city this season, and that fully
$35,000 will be expended in the improvement
of its railroad property in lowa Falls. Among
the contemplated changes are the abandon
ment of the old station that has done service
for the past third of a century, and the
erection of a modern station and freight
house. Considerable new trackage will be
added in the yards and coal chutes will dis
place the old sheds and bins now in use.
Among other improvements in the city are a
large building on Oak street near the bridge,
by B. B. Bliss, and a row of flats by W. V.
Shipley at the corner of Fremont street and
Special to The Journal.
Albert Lea, Minn., April 18. —Captain Reed
of Glencoe, president of the Duluth, St.
Cloud, Glencoe & Mankato Railroad company,
is expected here at any time now, as he is
on a tour of inspection of the proposed line
between this city and Mankato, and it ts
understood he is sanguine that the road will
»c built this season. About the only bonus
he could expect in this county will be in
Freeborn township, as this city and township
and Manchester can do nothing, the two
former having reached the limit of indebted
ness, while the latter already has one road,
the Minneapolis & St. Louis.
Great Western's >'ew Line. './,
Sioux City, lowa, April 18.—Samuel C.
Stiokney, general manager of the Chicago
Great Western Railroad company, authorized
W. L. Stevenson, general manager of the :
Terminal company to say to the people of
Sioux City that the Chicago Great Western
would extend its line this year from Clarion,
lowa, to Sioux City. Mr. Stlckney . said work
will be started in thirty days. f 'v,;v- ; .
"Tourists' Rates Go Up, ~
Buffalo, April —A general .and radical
advance in summer tourist rates in the Cen- :
tral Passenger association territory lias been
made by the rate clerks now in session In
this city. The reason given for the advance
is that the rates ' had gone so low through
competition and competition haying been re
moved, by the merging of weak j lines into
the strong ' lines, there remains ' no necessity '
for continuing the low rates. ,::*?:"
What Hill Says Out West.
Spokane, Wash., April 18.—James J. Hill
passed through Spokane yesterday. .' When
asked.as to the truth of reports that he has
secured control of \ the Burlington road, he
replied: "I do not want to say anything
.about, that. . You | will have to get that from
the other end." '.', j * '. '■•- .. -..;
i ■•.;■ ; ' •■■" ';■'■ I-—— ' ——-— '■ '.':'-. '■•■•" ■ '"•'".
Railroad \ote«. _
; The Great Northern will probably construct
: an office building to occupy, the entire block
; facing north on Third street,'between Rosa
bel and Broadway, St. Paul. The building
will be three" stories high. " :' "
;;About 3,000..we5t-bound homeseekers is the
record for Tuesday and . Wednesday's. move
j ment. Of this number about - 2,000 - went to
! Washington, Idaho and Oregon,. while prob
i ably 1,000 went -to North Dakota and " along
I the Soo and other lines! • ; : •
THE RAINMAKER'S CHANCE
White Bear Mum! Depend on Show
eri—Drain* No Batiln.
Ramsey county has been wrestling with
the problem of raising the level of White
Bear lake, and County Surveyor Irvine, who
has been taking levels, finds that White Bear
is on a hill, and that only one or two small
lakes have a higher level. The only hope
for higher water level in White Bear is a
succession of wet seasons, as the drainage
area is very little larger than the lake itself.
ST. PAULS MAD-DOG SCARE.
St. Paul has a mad-dog scare, and every
means are being employed to prevent the
spread of rabies. Within the past six weeks
no less than ten dogs have been found suffer
ing from rabies. Hereafter all suspicious
oases will be held in quarantine.
H.. C « A M. Booklet.
The Burlington, Cedar Rapids & North
ern railway nas gotten out a neat booklet
descriptive of the beautiful summer re
sorts at Spirit end Okoboji Lakes in
northwestern lowa. Free copies will be
mailed upon application to John G.
Farmer, Assistant Gen'l Pas§. Agt., Cedar
Carey roofing sheds water like a duck.
I See W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
SAP NATION'S MONEY
Result of Great Industrial Consoli
dations Effected in N. Y.
GEN. W. D. WASHBURN'S VIEWS
Serious Minded Men Are Alarmed
by the Vast Combination*
"The money of Minneapolis, of Chicago,
of all the great cities of the country, is
being diverted from its legitimate chan
nels to be swallowed up in the maelstrom
of speculation that is running riot in New
York," said Senator W. D. Washburn, who
returned from the east this morning.
Senator Washburn regards the present
trend of commercial affairs with the
gravest concern. He cays that serious
minded men, men accustomed to taking
a conservative view of things, are shak
ing their heads in the east and hinting
at consequences that they can only con
"When I spoke of these monstrous com
binations, or consolidations that are
looming up in the industrial life of this
republic," said the senator, "serious peo
ple evinced the deepest concern. They
are alarmed at the situation and are pre
pared for the outcome. I am not an
alarmist, nor have I any predictions to
make, but this much can be said with
absolute truth. The giant industrial com
binations that have been effected in the
past few weeks have overshadowed all
minor transactions. Legitimate business
deals which do not involve millions have
lost their proportion in the commercial
world of New York. The big consolida
tions have overshadowed everything, and
thrown an unreality, an uncertain Mght on
all transactions. Everything is viewed
from the point of consolidation."
The Vampire of Money.
"It requires a vast amount of money to
float these big schemes, and in that fact
lies a most serious condition. The specu
lators of Wall street are not content with
the money of New York, nor the enor
mous sums secured from English sources,
but they are absorbing the money of this
country to push on their gigantic
schemes. This is the thing that shoulfl
give the people of this nation pause.
When money is diverted from its legiti
mate channels for purely speculative ven
tures, there is danger.
"The financial institutions of the coun
try can doubtless drive a better bargain
for their surplus money in New York
than they can at home. The banks can
loan money on call at a higher rate, and
call it in at a minute's notice. I do not
pretend to say to what extent this is
being done, but I simply point to the ten
dency. If the money of the country is
to be poured into these colossal combina
tions, it cannot remain at home. The
tendency of all this is harmful."
Senator W rashburn spent some time in
Pittsburg investigating a new process of
briquetting coal which he hopes to utilize
in his lignite mines in North Dakota, By
the Pennsylvania process, the senator
says, the briquetting is done without a
binder, which means that no foreign sub
stance is used. There are some proper
ties in the coal which makes its particles
adhere to each other in the new briquet
ting process without the use of tar or
molasses. The senator is also having a
locomotive built which he thinks will burn
lignite coal to good advantage.
The senator says business is flourish
ing in the east, despite the wild state
of things which prevails in the specula
tive world. Stocks are booming and every
thing is going with a rush.
CARRIERS AT WORK
Local Men Are Doing: Their Beat for
the National Convention.
Branch No. 9 of the National Letter
Carriers' association, which is located in
Minneapolis, will issue a fine 150-page
souvenir of Minneapolis for distribution
among the delegates to the convention at
Chattanooga next September. This is one
of the first of the moves to be made by the
branch to secure the 1902 meeting for Min
neapolis. The only competitor so far is
Columbus. A general sentiment exists in
favor of some western town. The local
carriers have taken time by the forelock
and issued circulars to the different
branches, asking them to support Minne
apolis. One hundred and twenty delegates
have been won over already, and with the
aid of the souvenir, which will show fifty
beauty spots in this city, it is felt that
the battle is fairly won.
The entertainment of the guests, who
are generally accompanied by their wives,
will take a large fund. No. 9 has already
appropriated $1,500, and the proceeds
from advertising in the souvenir will be
added. The Commercial Club is co-oper
ating in the dissemination of advertising
C. A. Schwend haa charge of the adver
tising in the souvenir, and carries with
him proper credentials.
WEAK MINDED PRISONERS
Board of Pardons May Act on Two
The board of pardons, at their meeting this
afternoon, gave especial attention to the case
of Fred Hittmau, now a life prisoner at
Stillwater, who was sent up from Olmsted
county in 1878. He is not in full control of
his mind, and his relatives in Germany agree
to send for him and take care of him if re
Senator Knute Kelson recommends the par
don of Henry Jackson, another weak-minded
life prisoner, sent up from Crow Wing coun
ty for murder. Senator Nelson says that he
intended to commute the man's sentence to
ten years when he was goveronr, but neg
lected to do it until elected senator, when it
was too late.
"Will Form a Part of the Fan-Ameri
can Minstrel Show.
The Pan-American minstrels have engaged
a number of specialists for the second part
of their entertainment, to be given at the
Lyceum May 6, 7 and 8. They will make the
show one of the best ever seen in the city.
Prominent among them are Mathews and
Norman in a globe and unicycle act that
haR met with pronounced success in the east.
A chorus of fifty voices, in charge of B. A.
Rose, is making great headway.
JUDGE ADVOCATE GRIGGS.
Franklin H. Griggs of St. Paul has been
appointed judge advocate of the First bri
gade, N\ G. S. M.
GET THE MOST OUT OF A TRIP
The advantages of making a tour to
Europe with private escorted parties are
«o marked, that this mode of travel
abroad has become the favorite one. All
the petty annoyances attending the in
dividual traveler, which are constant in
Europe, are overcome, and the escort as
sumes those burdens for every member
of his party. -This gives the individual
members a free rein to enjoy to the full
est extent the glories of the old world.
Both of "Eichman's tours to Europe" ar
ranged for this summer will be personally
escorted. They are planned with the ut
most care, and the parties will be con
ducted through the most fascinating por
tions of all Europe. The fares, which are
inclusive, provide among other * things,
first-class hotels, first cabin passage on
the ocean, carriage drives, English-speak
ing local guides, transfers, fees to ser
vants, porters, railroad guards and guides.
The travel in Europe will be done by day
light on express trains, in compartments
especially reserved. To avoid conspic
uousness, and in order that each indi
vidual member may receive careful at
tention, the membership of each party
will be very limited.
Manager Sichman will be pleased to
confer with intending (European tourista
at his office, 707 Phoenix Building.
haprf An Early Morning
M ¥1 Borgailn
11, ff >> )*Q haud-inade Cane Seats,
**dm WRm wbich we will Bell Friday #%■ In
Tl ' T|j*^»^^Tj mor&ing as long as they
lln**Hr~ ••■■■"Hii, M It i s * re Bular 91 Chair, "it will be necessary '
t '^2m mtSs==Wn\ T°- r l on to come before 9 o'clock if interested. ,
L-^tl HT M Limit, six to a customer.
Pjl New England ■,
■ I * * Furoiiure & carpet Co.
TheOne-PHoe Complete House Furnishers.
**%^w\<~.**v^w%^FlFTll ST" SITH ST- AMD FIRIST AY. SOUTH. -
For the Parcbue of Koehier'x • TUe
The proposition of buying Robert Koeh
ler's masterpiece, "The Strike," for the
city of Minneapolis has been well re
ceived. Toward raising the sum necessary
for its purchase a good beginning was
made during the exhibition of the So
ciety of Fine Arts just closed, all tihe
subscriptions made thus far being volun
Now that the exhibition is closed a com
mittee has been formed to solicit subscrip
tions and new impetus will be given to the
work. It should be clearly understood
that the picture is to become the property,
not of any society or association, but of
the city of Minneapolis and that it is to
be purchased by popular subscription.
Since the purchase money is to be raised
by popular subscription, it has been
thought wise to make the soliciting com
mittee representative of, the city, and it
includes society people and professional
and business men. This committee will
call upon the citizens in person or other
wise and it is hoped the response will be
prompt and generous. People about leav
ing the city or others not found soon by
the committee may send their contribu
tions to J. S. Bradstreet, 208 Seventh
street S, or to E. C. Gale, 309 New York
Life building and such contributions will
be credited and promptly receipted.
The names of the committeemen as far
as enrolled follow: Mrs. C. C. Bovey,
J. S. Bradstreet, L. B. Chute, Mile. H
Clopath, Mrs. C. L. Crocker, Mrs. John
Crosby, Miss DeLaittre, Mrs. P. C Dem
ing, Robert T. Giles, Mrs. J. M. Greaves
Miss Nellie Heffelfinger, Mrs. C. S. Mar
shall, Miss Kate Moulton, Miss Bonnie E
Snow, Mrs. S. C. Tooker, Mrs. Vroonran
Wood, Miss Prudence Wyman, Charlotte
BLAINE SCHOOL GOV'T
It Installs Jfew Officers With Ap
The last of the year's installations of
officers in, the grammar grades of the
Blame school self-government took place
Monday. The officers are four tribunes,
one of whom presides at all citizens' meet
ings during his term of office; a recording
secretary and a sergeant-at-arms. A flag
bearer is appointed to give a recitation at
each installation. Below is a brief outline
of the exercise given in the A room, with
John Oswald in the chair:
Flag recitation, "Hats Off," Willis Jud
kins; flag salute, school; citizens pledge,
school; song, "Guard the Flag," school.
Duties of office accepted by new tribunes,
Marie Ness, Sam Borowsky, Esther Hiinde
by and Leopold Goulet; recording secretary,
Leo Clune; sergeant-at-arms, Olaf Sather.
The following new officers received
badges from retiring officers: Tribunes
John Oswald, Olaf Sather, Gertrude Jones,
Lottie Markle: recording secretary, Willis
Bugbee; sergeant-at-arme, Francis Walsh.
The new presiding officer, Marie Ness]
closed the exercises with appropriate re
The "government" has recently created
a new department, to be known as "the
Volunteer Improvement Department."
Its object is to beautify the school prem
ises with vines, shrubs and flowering
plants, and to maintain a neat and tidy
condition of the school play ground and
adjacent streets. Service in this depart
ment is volunteered whenever any work
is to be done. The officer known as play
ground inspector, acts as the head of the
STATUTE REVISERS TO MEET
Will Get Together Saturday—
graphers Are Appointed.
The commission to revise the statutes will
\ hold its first meeting Saturday, and will then
confer with the supreme - court justices re
garding the work. Judge Fish, who is now in
Colorado, has been notified of his appoint
ment, and is expected back Friday. The
commission has been assigned the lieuten
ant governor's room for -an office, and the
large committee room on the third floor for
employes. o.; '
The judges of the supreme court have ap
pointed their stenographers, as authorized by
the new law. Each will receive $800 a year.
William Bratgen will be stenographer for
Chief Justice Start; Miss Josephine Lewis for
Justice Lewis; Miss Alice Corcoran for Jus
tice Lovely; Miss \ Carrie Hotchkiss for Jus
tice Collins, and Miss Frances Webb for Jus
tice Brown.. ""-';. .'.'....
* MUST TAKE EXAMS
Faiienger Elevator Operator* to Be
Quizzed by Building Inspector.
- All passenger elevator attendants in
Minneapolis will shortly be required to
take an examination to test their fitness
for their work. A law requiring this was
passed by the last legislature, and it falls
upon the building inspector ;to put it into
effect. The law applies to. all cities of
; more than 50,000 inhabitants.
Building Inspector Houghton is now
preparing the examination questions and
in a few days will issue a call for the ex
amination. There are about 300 'elevator
operators in the city who will be affected.
SENATOR CLAPP WILL SPEAK.
i Senator Clapp addresses \ the Northwestern
Manufacturers' Association at the Merchants
hotel at St. Paul tp-ntght. Oliver ■ Crosby,
A. K. Pruden and Edward Vanish will be
; the other speakers.?.™ v. : .
Summer of 1901. Fifth Season.
Eichmans lisul 0 Europe
--■-■-■■ ■ i i i ii
FIRST TOUR will include England, Belgium, Holland, Germany
(the Rhine), Switzerland, Italy and France.
SECOND TOUR will include Holland, Belgium, France, England
flMßfffl^|^^f^iF^||^^^^ff^tlfo^wfflT*'' .■■■■■•■ .. ' • .■•■■■!•■■■
EICHMAN'S TOURS have won the highest commendations for being
conducted in a first-class manner and at most moderate expense. Each
party is limited to a very small membership. There are only a few reserv
ations made on the ocean steamers for these parties, and applications for
membership should be made now. For daily itineraries, maps, testimo
nials and full particulars, address
W. H. ElCHMAN,7o7Phoenixßldg., Minneapolis.
■'"'.:''■■:■ ■, . ■ •>_.- ! ...-..■..'... . . ■• :,......: r~~ ... .
We ararnge tours in Europe for in.de- Ig^MiMii!"'* ||f uPlß2fiAn fAn
pendent travelers/making the itinerary as WgBB&S ■■"" ■«■•■ *»•■ >,
desired, and furnishing "transportation . "■' , " CCPQIQQ HOtCIS II
over the entire ' route ; chosen, and hotel ;'■ A»W<kii'w'-: Dartc v- and Affc»»
accommodations. :We supply; ,with lnde- UOfluOß, FarlS, 310 OIBCP,
pendent tours a dally itinerary, a railroad FIIPAIIPiIB TIlIl^C
time schedule. list of the principal points *•"' vyvqu ;. ; VilltS imm^M lk
of interest;. along - the route, and' all .other CUCCPIHiIQ GIVCD. «
essential information. ___;,.«. s ~ —
TONIGHT—Sat.Mat.2Sc and 50c.
AL. G. FIELD'S
BIJOU m EoE ]p».
IT IS "TH^
'V s MERRY
LAUGH. Hatlnco Saturday,
Next week, Al. Wilson
la "The Watch on the Rhine."
YM 0 A Jlflll TO-MORROW
■ nil fit naii) night
Including II * JfCD»: The Mlnneapo-
Ui Oi ACIHI lis Barytone.
tS"Tlckets now at Metropolitan Music Store.
DEWEY] MATINEE DAILY.
theater. '( Evenings at Bil s
"it's a GOOD show." Prices
THE RAMBLERS 100
BURLESQUE CO. 2 Oft
Splendid Vaudeville BUI. SX
Next Week—Oriental Burlesquers. **"©
$m For Cleaning! aides.
v For Mainsprings.
f JOHN S. ALLEM, Agt,
PrH 110 Guaranty Loan,
HI Ground Floor.
188 m Jum Bm B m
BLf^B H '" ■flSi 81 BmH Hfi B ' >
1 PIANOS I
THATARE RARE BARGAINS
2 Modern style Upright Pianos;
all latest improvements. -'
5 CabinetV Grand Mahogany Up
rights; extraordinary bargain. [
M Beautiful Instrument, Boston j rolling,
I fall board mahogany and oak cases.
7 Cabinet Grand Pianos, slightly
used. ■" .■;:i^-vj--'t>r?*^
All these Pianos are fully guaran
teed. Intending purchasers should
not fail to take advantage of this
Closing out prices marked in plain,
j Come and See Them.
THE CABLE CORNER,
Bth St. and Nlcollet Aye.
fdrtifriiifriMir'ifii' I' ii i'i^in«Uin(iiiß !
II 'am busy doing I ! i
1 up-to-date dentistry; ; :
the kind that is
Comfortable, ' ;
; /Serviceable, : I
• There are other kinds
: —you know it. j :
; I can, I will, I do,
keep promises, gm ; ;
', I charge— jsSj^ :
: ■ not too much. JBa !
'■ : Lenox, Dentist, jl
:: Syndicate MM '.
i wB32£nS&E3SS3SS3S3SSB3SE£i i