Newspaper Page Text
MURDER ALMOST DONE
Calumet Man's Head Cut Open With
Special to The Journal.
Calumet, Mich., April 19.—Oscar "Wil
jansen and Victor Lame have been arrest
ed on the charge of assault with intent to
John Jusberg, who resides at
the Fulton location, is the victim. He has
an ax wound on his head and a bullet hole
through his arm.
Jusberg had been arguing with Lame
and Wiljansen at his house, and after
much liquor had been consumed, he shoved
his two visitors out of the house. Later
he started for his barn to look after his
stock. As he opened the door he was
knocked senseless by a blow from an ax
over the head, and at the same time a
pistol ball passed through his arm. He
has been in a critical condition for sev
,^^?% to c mar^et before pjfl
_^r S\ M wF&^jgT it is half fermented. Drink mm
09^4mW Wfa f!^Z'&3?@!&&ii&f it and it ferments in your '|^|
stomach, and the result is Kjji
& biliousness and headache. W\%
JSTjSß^^^W^^^^^^^l^ Fermentation is expen-
PS^j , sive. It requires immense |?&|j
\txm refrigerating rooms (ours BH
mm hold 265,000 barrels) and an even temperature of 34 ij^
g^ degrees. Fermentation is a process of months. RN
HH No green beer ever leaves the
wuß be certain of an aged beer, get ossM& R
Schlitz, the beer that made P^SflStSPiwS&i yJ
'Phone Main 707, Schlitz, >* B^ B^vfl
1209-11 Fourth St., Minneapolis. gs^^
—£m JOBBERS OF MINNEAPOLIS
GROCERS ; HARDWARE DRY GOODS
GBO. R. NEWELL & CO. J^nnby, sample, hill & co., wyman, partridge & co.,
Wholesale ■__ »°^ B Wtoiesale
CiDncPD <s Hardware. DRY GOODS,
V-»J\ V-/w£v/\O.) 30, 32, 36 Second Street S, Cor Corner First Aye. N. and Fourth
Corner First Ay. N. and Third St. Ncr First Aye. S. pg| Street.
"~~ " ~~~ ~~ MANUFACTURER SHOW CASES CRACKERS A\D rnWFrTinvpnv
DUNHAM & EASTMAN, n — CRACKERS AND CONFECTIONERY
Pittsburg Plate Glass Co. the lillibridqe- BJH
WHOLESALE ***** „ pZTo/as* 11 * - B,R^ N cER FACTO
ducersof \\fialC VJIUSS \\ World. „ National Biscuit Company.
Cv r>/^ f CDC We carry a Complete Stock of 15-17-19 , Third St. ,- Minneapolis, Mia a
\Jm\\JVo'JlZ£\.±D} WINDOW & ORNAMENTAL GLASS. Manufacturers of Crackers and ,
a? 110 m~*t 111 e.^,,1 s?^_^ ~* c Northwestern Distributing Agents of Ration's Confectionery—Jobbers of
117-119 ana 121 Second Street S. Paiatx, and carry a uU line of Painters'. Sun- utM and Flrewmrks.
' —— ~ —— drie3' Manager-S. D. Works.
WINSTON, HARPER, STATIONERY AND SUPPLIES RUBBER GOODS :. '- .
FlSHM£u£ti.f a\ John a. schlener & co. W. S. NOTT COMPANY,
Y? M />/t AM o JC /^S^^^r-* Commercial Stationers, Office and Bank Sup. 200-206 First Avenue S.
urocers & Cigars ««.^^*r **„,*** s^* r ■ ***■***»»* f>f^ m „
2d Ay. N. and 4th of Elastic Bookcases. LG3.tiiet tSelting,
MINNEAPOLIS, - MINN. No. 516 NtCOllet Avenue. Rubber and Cotton Belting, Hose.
- ' i ——. ' . —— ———— : . Packing, etc. Jobbers of Hack la-
PAPER li/tff~*t - 1 f~> — tosbes. Rubber Boots and Shoes.
MINNEAPOLIS PAPER CO., "* V/W/ailf/ wholesale drugs ~"~"
,|, , . WHOLESALE . ~Z r^*» » ~~
wholesalers, .. pQ Lyman-Eliel
Manufacturers and t^/\r^lZt\. HrilO' Cn
'. ?/?,'■**?*• V 252-254 First Avenue N< 100-104 WAS^aTofAVE n!
241 amd 243 First Avenue N. SASH AXD doors ..■■.-■ _
•-.•— ——-—— ■■■.... ——r — ' - ■ -■■■■--■-• • COAL AND COKE " '
PRATT*l p™l°r ANY %TtM%VL% p'o^^l C or
PAPER «lilll-tnO 5^.,.0, COAL.
' . ■ '■■ GET OUR PRICES. Wharves-Qladstmne, Mich.; Ouluth, Minn.
Paper Bags, Twines, Cmrdag; EtC. Offices Minneapolis, 45 S. 4th street; St. Paul,
mand 120 wash. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. City Sash and Door Co., Minneapolis. 37Rob'rt Strtat; Dulatb' 302 w' superior.
CTfID 1 fit HBLLAID-48ER161 LINE Smith & Wyman,
■■<■& M **fa i^ BsH-Kjil Ws >ewYork-RotCerdam,Tiaßoulogne-sur-Mer. WHOLESALE
wV QUP ■ B Big lUH 8*29 Twin-Screw 10,500 tons, STaTEHDA^S Dnnt-C '<?^«?/l Rltrt^c c*+n
■ ■•■■ j Saturday, April i! 7,10 a.m. • I*l tmiAM f} nnr >c R/in^K e*tr
Household eoods a specialty. Uu- ' altardav Mar 4 floTm POTSDAM UxfUlSf tJCtSIi, /J///iu^, W£C. ,
Household sroods a specialty. Un- ■ slturdai- War^'io'i m POTS DAH
equaled* facilities and. lowest rates. '■ \i a asiJam • Sat \r«v ir in a\T Specialties: Stair Work, Office Fittings amd ;
Packing by experienced men --g^j | M^i^ica Llne.^-JSuSIJ? N. ?.* I Interior Hardwood Finish. *>
BoyftTraflsfer & Fuel Co., 46 So.TMrdSt. I Cor-2dAv-s-and Bth
Telephone Mala Cs6—both exchanges. Minneapolis,, Minn. J East Side, Minneapolis, Mian.
FATAL TO HORSES
Epidemic of Glanders in the Coun
try About Baraboo,
Special to The Journal.
Baraboo, Wis., April 19.—Glanders seems
to be epidemic among horses in this part
of the state. Seventeen were recently
killed in Freedom and yesterday two be
longing to H. were ordered
killed by the state veterinarian.
The Madison presbytery closed its ses
sion at Reedsburg to-day. The following
commissioners to the general assembly
were elected: Principals, Rev. C. A.
Adams, Cottage Grove; E. Schuette, El
ders, J. L. Mosley, Madison; L. Weaver,
Reedsburg. Alternates: Rev. B. B. Big
ler. Madison; Rev. G. G. Lamb, Lodi; el
ders, E. Rudder, Janesvillle; J. W. Hud
If you want to sell your house advertise
in The Journal want page. It will
sell it for you.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
He Wan Never Authorized to Inspect
Special to The Journal.
Helena, Mont., April 19.—P. J. Donchue,
a Billings architect, recently printed in
several Montana papers what purported to
be his report upon the quality of work the
Montana Building company is giving the
state on its new capitol, claiming he was
authorized by Governor Toole to prepare
a report for the executive. The report
criticized the work of the contractor and
represented that th« state was getting a
The matter has stirred up much com
ment. H. L. Frank of Butte, president
and main stockholder in the Montana
Building company, vigorously denied Dono
hue's statement and last night wired Gov
ernor Toole, who is in Cincinnati, asking
if Donohue was authorized to make an ex
amination of the building for the state.
Governor wired back: "Have given no
such order, authority or permission to any
Those familiar with the work upon the
capitol never believed Donohue's state
ments, as it is generally conceded the
state is getting a fine job and that the
contractors will lose about $50,000 on the
contract. The building will be ready for
occupancy in September.
KASSON STEPS OUT
Special Plenipotentiary to Negotiate
Washington, April 19.—John A. Kasson
has left his position as special plenipo
tentiary to conduct the negotiations for
reciprocity treaties under the Dingley act.
The bureau in the state department which
he organized, will continue, so that the
expert force may be of service whenever
the secretary of state decides to resume
SCALPERS MUST QUIT
Bill Paaaes Both Houses of the Xe«v
Albany, N. V., April 19.—The anti
scalpers bill has passed both branches of
the legislature. It makes the buying and
selling of railway or steamboat tickets
by other than railway or steamboat com
panies or their agents unlawful.
If you have anything around the house
you don't want that is worth something
to somebody, advertise in The Jour
n a l's wants. You'll get something for it.
BILLS GO THROUGH
Canada Will flave Another Line to
MR. HILL IS A BENEFICIARY
BritUli Columbia Coal Field* to Be
Opened to Connection
Witb Ilia Line*.
Toronto, Ont., April 19.—The govern
ment of Canada passed two bills through
the railway committee which virtually se
cure a second independent railway to the
Pacific coast. The first bill was that pro
moted by J. J. Hill for connecting his
United States railway system with the
immense coal fields of British Columbia,
where hitherto the Canadian Pacific has
had no competitor. The main conditions
of the charter are no discrimination in
coal prices or freight rates; no amalga
mating or pooling with other railroads in
the district or the fixing of rates. The
government retains control of 15,000
square miles of coal land, which it may put
on the market at any time or operate.
The second bill confirms the sale made
by President Alellen of all Northern Pa
cific Manitoba lines to the Canadian
Northern, the government retaining the
power to name maximum freight rates.
The Manitoba government is given power
to guarantee the Canadian Northern bonds
and to purchase all the old? Northern Pa
cific lines if it so desires at the end of
N«te York Sun Special Srrvio*
Toronto, Ont., April 19,—The govern
ment of Canada decided to-day, through
the railway committee and by unanimous
vote, that Mr. Hill, the United States rail
way king, should be allowed to run a line
from his present western road into the
coal lands of British Columbia, thus
breaking the monopoly held for about six
teen years by the Canadian Pacific rail
way. The charter granted to and ac
cepted by Mr. Hill will be forfeited if he
unites with or pools with any railway
going through these immense coal fields
or should he discriminate in price of coals
or rate of freight against Canadians.
MR. PERKINS ADMITS IT
The Transfer of the Burlington to
Hill and Morgan.
New York, April 19.—The first authorita
tive announcement of the negotiations for
a purchase of the Chicago, Burlington &
Quincy by the Northern Pacific and Great
Northern was given out this evening in
the form of a statement from director and
former president Charles E. Perkins, of
Mr. Perkins says it was practically set
tled yesterday that a formal offer of $200
per share would be made in the course of
a week or two, payable in the joint 4 per
cent bonds of the Great Northern and
Northern Pacific companies, secured by a
deposit of Chicago, Burlington & Quincy
stock in trust and that Messrs J. P. Mor
gan & Co., in behalf of a syndicate will
offer to buy $50,000,000 of the bonds at
par. Mr. Perkins says that, personally,
he is in favor of accepting the proposition.
It was officially stated in Wall street
after the close of business that the control
of the Burlington will be effected by an
issue of $220,000,000 in bonds. The terms
will undoubtedly be $2,000 in new 4 per
cent bonds for each $1,000 of Burlington
shares—so that the guarantee represents
8 per cent on Burlington shares. This di
vidend was paid by the Burlington regularly
between 1881 and 1888 inclusive, when
the locomotive engineers strike forced a
reduction in the rate to 5 per cent and
later to 4 per cent. The present 6 per
cent rate iss the highest that has since
been paid. In T9OO. in fact, the company
for the first time obtained 6 per cent on the
shares. Since then the stock has been
increased by lv per cent so that on the
face of its returns. Burlington is now quite
earning the guaranty assumed by the
Northern Pacific and Great Northern.
HILL. AFTER COTTON"
Another Reanon Why Hill Wanted
Xew York, April 19.—-James J. Hill's
apparently authoritative announcement
that it is not proposed to make use of
the Erie railway as a link in a trans
continental system is accepted as sincere
and nevertheless no one of good informa
tion in railway circles has the slightest
doubt that the Erie will be the chief
artery from Chicago to.the Atlantic for
Mr. Hill's Pacific system. The suspicion
still lingers here that interests that are
closely allied with Mr. Hill are seeking
to control the Laekawanna system, in
spite of the fact that the Vanderbilts
have extensive holdings of Laekawanna
There seems to be some plausibility in
the view of competent railway authori
ties here in the report from St. Paul that
Mr. Hill has sought to secure the Bur
lington so that he might command the
cotton traffic between the south and the
far east. And yet it is said that this
must have been an afterthought, for Mr.
Hill's first advance was made upon the
St. Paul system and it is not easy to see
how the St. Paul would have given him
any facilities in the way of reaching the
TO TAP A TIMBER COIXTRY
Duluth Men Begin Work on a Road
North From Virginia.
Special to The Journal.
Duluth, Minn., April 19. — Preliminary
work has begun on the Duluth, Virginia
& Rainy Lake railroad, that Is to run
northward from Virginia to tap a large
tract of timber and to open the country
between the Mesaba range and the inter
national boundary. The promoters of the
road are Cook & Touriah, who own large
timber limits therabouts, J. L. Washburn,
M. H. Alworth, a wealthy Duluth lumber
man and timber owner, and others. The
line is one of the most ambitious of the
many railway plans evolved in this sec
tion, and has an assured business in an
immense amount of timber it can draw to
this market. Much of this is timber that
if not brought here will go to other Min
nesota sawmill points. It is probable
effect on Duluth, and in maintaining the
sawmill supremacy of this city, the scheme
is one of the highest moment.
SIOIX FALLS TO MADISOX
Local Company Organized to Grade
a Proposed Line.
Special to The Journal.
Sioux Palls, S. D., April 19.—1t is now
an assured fact that a line of railroad
will be constructed to connect Sioux Falls
and Madison. Recently it was reported
that the proposed railroad would not be
built, but the matter has been revived and
it is now a certainty that work will soon
begin on the grade. It is expected that
the grade between Sioux Palls and Col
ton, a point about midway on the route,
will be completed by July 1 next. The
money to iron the road as soon as the
grade is completed, is in sight. The
grading and ironing will be done by the
Sioux Falls & Northwestern Railroad com
pany, which is composed of local capital
ists. None of the great lines running
into Sioux Falls, as far as can be ascer
tained, is behind the move.
MR. HOISK OF PITTSBtRG
Said He Will Manage Consolidated
Ore Roads in Minnesota.
Doluth. Minn., April 19.—A special from
Pittsburg says that F. B. House, general
manager of the Bessemer & Lake Erie
road, is the man upon whom the United
States Steel company has settled to man
age the two consolidated roads in Minne
sota, the Duluth, Missabe & Northern
and the Duluth & Iron Range.
Mr. House is very close to James (Say
ley, who is at the head of the mining and
transportation interests of the consoli
It is definitely learned that W. J. Olcott,
at present vice president of the Duluth,
Missabe & Northern, will have charge of
the consolidation mines of the Mesaba.
Joseph B. Cotton, local counsel for the
Missabe road and the Consolidated Iron
Mines, will be retained in his present po
sition. T. F. Cole, general superintendent
of the Oliver Iron Mining company, will
be in charge of all the ateel consolidation
mines in Minnesota, while Dr. Nelson P.
Hulst, general manager of the same com
pany, will occupy with the consolidation
the same relative position which he holds.
Decision in Carr Caie,
The case of Spencer E. Carr against the
Northern Pacific has been decided by the
interstate commerce commission. The com
plainant is a commercial salesman, who uses
a private car on his trips, and on a first trip
between St. Paul and Portland, Oregon, was
charged fifteen round trip fares, but on sub
sequent trips was charged fifteen local fares
from point to point where he stopped along
•the line. He claimed this a discrimination as
compared with the rates granted theatrical,
pleasure and other parties in private cars.
The commission holds that the,services men
tioned are not similar, and that the rates
charged, while not held to be reasonable, are
not shown to be unreasonable.
U. P. Story Denied.
New York, April 19.—The Evening PO3t
says: The report that the* Union Pacific in
terests propose to call and retire Southern
Pacific collateral trust bonds, in order to
segregate the Central Pacific railroad from
the rest of the Southern Pacific and merge
it with the Union Pacific, which was current
at the time of the absorption and again re
peated to-day, is authoritatively denied. One
of the highest Union Pacific Interests said to
day: "There is no ground for these re
ports. The Southern Pacific will continue
to be operated as an entirety. There is iio
thoug'nt of dividing the system.
Sioux I'alU the Objective.
Special to The Journal.
Sioux Falls, S. D., April 19.—0n the 28th
mat., the Milwaukee railroad will run the
first of its regular summer excursions, and
Sioux Falls will be the destination. Su
perintendent Beardsley, of this division of
the Milwaukee company, was in Sioux Falls
yesterday arranging: for Bidetrack room for
seventy-six cars, which the company expects
to bring here on the day of the excursion.
It is estimated that nearly 5.0U0 people will
come to Sioux Palls on special trains to .be
run at that time.
One Fare Plus $2.
A rate of one fare plus $2 for the round
trip, which fhe Wabash has announced as its
price for tickets from Kansas City and inter
mediate points to Buffalo during May will be
applied generally by western roads on busi
ness originating in this territory.
The Minneapolis & St. Louis road will
transport the Rose Hill English Folly com
pany to Omaha by special train Saturday
The Western Transit company's fast
freight Hue on the lakes, operated in conjunc
tion with the New York Central, has issued
its lake and rail tariff. The SO-cent scale is
The Great Northern land department has
been busy since the first of the year, and the
rate at which sales are being made promises
to exhaust the St. Paul, Minneapolis & Man
itoba land grant in a short time.
BRITISH CERTAIN TO WIN
A MILITARY EXPERT'S OPINION
Spencer Wilkinson Says Boer Resis
.. tance Will Be Gradually
Mmw York Sun Spaclal Smrvlom.
London, April 19. —Spencer Wilkinson,
the military expert, while admitting the
gravity of the South African situation as
portrayed by Sir Alfred Milner, expresses
the belief that the British troops are
gradually hammering the stamina out of
the Boer resistance. He said:
Despite all reports to the contrary, I think
our soldiers in the field retain all their wont
ed dash and go. They have suffered severe
hardships and fought a prolonged fight, but
the keenest and sanest observers on the spot
agree that they still embody the qualities nec
essary for effective campaigning.
It is the fixed intention of the government
to continue the war along the present lines.
Success will probably not come suddenly, but
it "will come.
I understand Lord Kitchener does not want
any more troops. He thinks he has enough,
or almost enough, to finish the struggle.
Possibly a few more drafts may be sent out,
but I think the demands of this war upon our
resources in the way of men will soon cease.
It is a mistake to think that Lord Kitchener
or Sir Alfred Milner felt a sense of weakness
when the late peace negotiations were opened.
On the contrary, neither the commander-in
chief nor the high commissioner desired to
negotiate. Both beiieved then, as they believe
now, that the Boers moist be thoroughly beat
en before we can have the basis of a lasting
The radical newspapers and politicians
describe Sir Alfred Milner's review of the
situation as a full confession of the fail
ure of the government's war policy, and
they assert that it also seriously dims
the brilliance of Lord Robert's South
African record. .
GENERAL STRIKE IN FRANCE
Coal Miners and. Other Workers
May Go Out in Jane.
Washington, April 19. —A strike by the
coal miners of France, to include all the
miners in the country, is scheduled to
take place about the end of the coming
June. United States Consul Brunot, at
St. Etienne, reports that there is likeli
hood that other trades will Join the strike,
for iron workers, furnace men and ma
chinists realize that the scarcity of fuel
caused, by the strike of the miners would
throw them out of employment. The silk
and velvet ribbon weavers are discussing
striking at the same time.
If you have anything around the house
you don't want that is worth something
to somebody, advertise in The Jour
n a I'a wants. You'll get something for it.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Joseph Fuxa and -wife to John Shouka,
lot 10, block 69, West Minneapolis,
second division $400
Hannah Harriman to George Sawyer,
lot 4, block 1, Prays addition 1,500
Edwin W. Rice and wife to Ella S.
Raymond, iou 11 and 12, block 5,
Elwell'a addition 1,400
Elizabeth Inveen, Michael J. Inveen
and wife, Henry J. Inveen and wife,
Theresia Maas and husband, Maria
A. Hoag and husband, Pauline Enzler
and husband and Magdalena A.
Blakeman to Alois Kobb. in block 13,
Case and others' subdivision 1,900
Frank A. Peterson (executor) to Peter
Erickson, lots 1 and 2, block 21,
Gale's subdivision 575
Carrie Woods to Mary Kessel, lot 13,
block 6, Russell's third addition 300
Clara M. Cross and husband to Mary
E. Luther, lot 10, block 2, Cross &
Stanchfield'e addition 1,400
Henry M. Erickson and wife to Edith
Morrison, lot 9, block 5, Smith &
Howe's first addition 175
Minnesota Debenture company to Ed
gar J. Pickering, lots 4 and 0, block
17, Remington's third addition 225
Mary E. Luther and husband to Henry
G. Hicks, lot 10, block 2, Cross &
Stanchfleld's addition 400
John C. Hale and wife to Charles S.
Hale, part lots 3 and 4, block 6,
Baaseit, Moore & Case's addition l&J
Georgie M. Jewett and husband to C.
0. Hillman, lot 5, block 1. C. Q.
Morrison's addition 1,880
S. Jennie Tussey and husband to Ole
Jorgens, lot 3, block 4, Allan &
Anderson's addition (40
Sophie P. Morrill and husband to
Charles H. Haver, lot 5, Johnson's
Clarence G. Carr and wife to Joe C.
Brown and Edwin M. White, lot 9,
Brown & Mclntire's rearrangement.. 3,000
Elviu J. Hale and wife to Charles S.
Hale, part lots 3 and 4, block 6,
Bassett. Moore & Case's addition .. 133
Ella S. Raymond and husband to Ella
Ashenden, lot 11, block 5, Elwell's
Commonwealth Title Investment and
Trust company, trustee, to Henry
F. Hatton, east half lot 8, block 6,
Menage's fifth addition 200
James A. Fagan and wife to Frank
T. Gaylord, part lots a and 6, block
1, Coe * Channeila addition 4,000
Eight minor deeds , 8
ToUI, 27 deeds , $20,569
Lillle Neill, -38 Washington ay S; re
a pairs after fire > $800
Helen G. Hughes, 710 University ay SB}
frame addition and alterations ...... .700
M. H. Hitfgina, 3910 Upton ay S; one-
(FRIDAY EVENING. APRIL 19. 1901.
WANT ADS ON PAGES 18, 19
story cottage 175
P. J. Hurley, 711 Washington st NE;
alterations — 200
W. C. Thornhill, 708 E Lake st; one
end one-half-story frame dwelling .. SCO
N. O. Berg, 1118 E 36th st; IVa-story
George Carr, 2713 Taylor st NE; one
story lraine addition 300
George McAllister, 824 sth st N; frame
Total to come
Mrs. O. W. Anderson, 194G Lincoln st NE.boy
Mrs. Gust Janson, 831 3d ay NE boy
Mrs. J. B. Girard, 201 Bth ay NE boy
Mrs. Eugene Germain, 144 14th cv NE boy
Mrs. Albert Johnson, 212 Bth ay NE girl
Mrs. Edward- Goulet, 2405 sth st NE boy
Mrs. Arthur Rivard, 1700 6th st NE girl
Mrs. LouU Sommer, 441 19th ay NE '..boy
Ole Johnson, Milwaukee roundhouse, 45
Babe Radebaugh, 2438 24th ay S, 15 days.
Henrietta L. Jeiter, 313 Broadway NE, 36
Victor C. Haight, 302 W 28th st, 10 months.
Silas Ntrwcome, 3038 Pleasant ay, 7s years.
Maria Malony, 1060 Central ay, 52 years.
Alfred Callow, 2416 tith st S, 16 years.
Ole H. Erickson and Augusta Anderson.
Willis A. White and Catie 11. Savage.
Ole P. Heen and Gurine B. Bjorgum.
Charles J. Rosander and Annie C. Kkstrom.
Albert G. Erickson and Charlotte R. Hauseu.
Albert C. Eddy and Ruth Homer.
Harry N. Harwood and Mattie Rivers.
Andrew J. Johnson and Katie Wilson.
Patrons of the want paste should cut
this out for reference mm it will
not appear every day.
INDEX TO WANT HEADINGS
To easily find any heading, note the num
ber opposite the heading in the index; the
headings of each department are numbered
consecutively, as in the index:
10 —Board and Rooms.
16—Dyeing and Cleaning.
20—For Sale. Miscellaneous.
21—For Rent, Unfurnished Houses.
22—For Rent, Furnished Houses.
23—For Rent, Furnished Rooms.
24—For Rent, Unfurnished Rooms.
26 —For Rent, Unfurnished Flats.
26— For Rent, Furnished Flats.
27—For Rent, Offices.
28—For Rent. Stores.
29—For Rent, Acres.
30—For Rent, Miscellaneous.
31—Help Wanted, Male.
32—Help Wanted, Female.
33 —Horses, Carriages—For Sale.
34 —Horses, Carriages—Wanted.
70—Lake Farm Lands
36 —Loans and Chattels.
37—Lost and Found.
63—Mines and Mining.
65—Moving and Storing.
67—Machinery and Engines.
41 —Minnetonka Property.
43—Notices to Contractors.
<6 —Patent Attorneys.
40—Rug Mfg., Carpet Cleaning.
47—Real Estate for Sale, Improved.
48 —Real Estate for Sale, Unimproved.
49—Real Estate for Sale, Farm Lands.
50—Real Estate, Exchange.
51—Situations Wanted, Male.
52—Situations Wanted, Female.
53—Storage and Moving.
56—Storm Sash, Carpenter Work. ,
57—To Exchange, Miscellaneous.
58 —Wanted, Miscellaneous.
59—Wood and Coal.
61—Wanted, Real Estate.
60—Wanted, to Rent.
The ads cost only one cent a word under
All abbreviations and numbers counted as
one word and no ad taken for less than 20
cents each insertion. Payable strictly cash in
Journal Want Page closes at 1 p. m. Ada
received between 1 and 2 p. m., inserted same
day, if desired, under "Too Late to Classify "
All ads are printed in The Journal's three
editions, the 4 and 5 o'clock and the next
day at noon.
Advertisers can have answers to their ads
addressed to a numbered-letter in care of The
Journal. Answers so addressed will be de
livered on presentation of the check.
AN AGENT WANTED IN EVERY CITY IN
the states of Minnesota, North and South
Dakota, lowa, Michigan. Wisconsin and Mon
tana to sell our "Electrollte" acetylene gas
table lamp; it is simply perfection; big money
in it. Acetylene Gas Supply Co., 612 North
IP YOUR LAUNDRY. WORK IS NOT SAT
isfactory on account of neckbands stretched
or linen left unclean, try the Custom Laun
dry. 112 6th at S. Telephone 138 Main.
I OFFER 5,000 SHARES OF MY COPPER
stock for $250 ■in order to help me save the
balance; this is worth Investigating. C 949
WE HAVE SOME GOOD OPENINGS TO OF~
fer in all lines of clean, legitimate business
in the growing sections of the northwest. We
can sell YOUR business. References: The
commercial agencies. Odlum-Kurtzman' Co.,
Phoenix building. .
HAVE A LAUNDRY DOING GOOD BUSl
ness, in fine location;. good reason for sell
ing. Call between 5 and Bp. m. 820 Wes
tern ay. •■ ■' ■.-.,.,
for SALE at 50c ON THE DOLLAR, $4,000
stock of general merchandise; running and
doing good business, if taken at once. Lock
Box 68, Le Roy, Minn. - •
A FIRST-CLASS"~RESTAURANT FOR SALE
Good trade, good location; the only up-to
date restaurant in town; reason for selling
death of my mother. W. M. Erickson Lake
Mills, lowa. ..•■-■
LIGHT MANUFACTURING BUSINESS, $6,000
to $8,000 yearly profits assured; legitimate
parties with moderate capital who mean busi
ness should investigate. Highest reference
given. H 957, Journal. ■ : •»:*
FOR BARBER - SHOP, LOCATED' ON
best corner on Nicollet ay. 1 Old-established
business. Will sell cheap because of sick
ness. Address C 958, Journal.
WE EXECUTE OPTION ORDERS FOR
grain; $20 will margin 1,000 bushels 2 cents;
send for our free book, "Facts and Figures,"
explaining option trading. The Osborn Grain
Co., 812 and 814 Phoenix building, Minneap
olis. Members Chamber of Commerce.. ,:
$10 BUYS A.NICE LITTLE OFFICE BUSI^
ness, suitable for a young lady or gentleman;
business well established, in good ■ location;
can be increased. Address V 954. Journal.
THE OIL FIELDS OF CALIFORNIA
Are offering opportunities for investment that,
cannot be surpassed. Wells are sunk dally
that are putting thousands into the, pockets
of : Investors.. Immense - fortunes • have been
made in oil in California during : the past
year,\ and vso much money has been made
lately that the whole country has gone "oil
BANKERS AND BROKERS' OIL CO.
Has oil lands in the heart of the high-grade
oil district of California, San Benito county,'
and the oil is ' pronounced by experts to be
"parafflna base"—very valuable; worth from
$4 to $6 a barrel at the, wells. A limited
number of shares will be sold at 15 ; CENTS
PER SHARE. For full particulars, % call on
K. M. ANDERSON,
504 Sykes Block,
Minneapolis, :-,-.- - Minn.
6 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
FOR SALE—FIRST-CLASS THREE-CHAIH
barber shop; two porcelain tubs; doing good
business; good reason - for 7 selling; ; investi
gate. Address V 957, - Journal.' :
WANTED—TO TRADE.FOR 13.000'0R $4,000
stock of hardware, one -or », two quarters of
Dakota dirt. Ross E. Parks, Lily, S. D.
RATTLING GOOD RESTAURANT, FINE
locality, at your own .price; cause, poor
health. > Address W 968, Journal.
■1..T.. 1 .. 1 .. 1 .. 1 .. 1 .. 1 .. 1 .. 1 . * -
* .'■;'.-',■■'■>- ".;-.'. ■, *-" ■: :
•*■■ LADIES' ;:.*r
•s• TAILORING. 4*
--4* Ladies who anticipate visiting the ' •*.
* PAN-AMERICAN should be prepared 4
-4* with a suitable traveling gown. G. J.
•I- C. HUTCHISON, the . leading ladles' 4.
•J* .tailor of the twin cities, is making a 4*
•i- specialty of these gowns, and is show- •*•
4* Ing a. splendid variety of fine, im- •?.
•$• ported, genuine English Tweeds, 4"
•i* Cheviots, Meltons, Covert Cloths and ♦*•
•$• Bannoekburns, in blue, black and all •*•
•i* the new shades of grays, tans, < dust .V
•!• drabs and Scotch heather mixtures. 4
•I- Made to measure and handsomely tail- •*•
•So red by expert tailors for $36. Sep- •£.
4-. aerate dress skirts for $10, $12 and $15. 4
-4*.:? New styles of comfortable walking " •*•
•?•; skirts for $10 and $12. Perfect fit 4
•j* guaranteed. «_ HMHi|lHBE^'
'** %87 Eighth et S. 1"*"*"*"1"1'
•*• !s7 Eighth st S. 4*
4" Minneapolis; A ■•
|l; Tel. 2773 L-, .4*.
■•- !M"M"I I-i-1..M..>H-l«' "
PARTNER-WANTED-$1,50V TAKES HALF
interest in good legitimate business; $500 cash
required; if you are not ready to talk busi
ness, please, don't call. No letters answered.
Room 275 Syndicate Arcade. . .
BAKERY. ; AND CONFECTIONERY FOH
sale, with 'No. :3 Middleby oven, and some
candy tools and • ice cream, fixtures; splendid
location for wholesale shipping; two roads:
town of 4,000;- must sell on account of ill
health. Annual sales about $11,000 to $13,000.
Address C9CO,; Journal.
$10,000 STOCK OF GENERAL MERCHANT
disc for sale; time given on part; or will
exchange, with building, for Minnesota farm
lands; or will admit good - active partner.
Good stock, good running order, good country.
Address box 234, Bellingham, Minn.
YOUNG & CO.,
Business Chances Only.
656 Temple Court. Consignments Solicited.'
Can Give Best of References. '-
Confecs, ranging from $125 to $700.
$3,000, grocery, or stock at invoice. Central.
Al chance for Al man. Business. '
$175 for fixtures, horse, wagon, sled; grocery
stock at invoice. Nicely located. Cheap.
Numerous other groceries, $300 to $1,000.
$4,000, steam laundry. Trade $275 per week.
Meat markets, $350 to $1,500. Weil located
and trade $30 to $250 a day.
$5,000, merchandise in new S. Minn, town,
with glowing prospects. A snap.
Partnerships, $400 to $10,000: One. in dept
$1,200 for 19-room hotel outfit, with saloon
stock at invoice. A cracker-jack.
Lodging and rooming houses galore, down
town and uptown. $500 to $2,500.
Restaurants to "beat the band" on Henne-
pin, Washington ay, Nicollet and 6th. -
Tea, coffee, butter and egg store, cheap.'
51,100 takes. wagon and blacksmith shops, one
two-story, one one-story bldg. A great
layout, and good city and country trade.
P. S.—We cannot ''fill an entire page," for we
sell "chances" about as fast as received.
' YOUNG & CO., 656 TEMPLE COURT.
I WISH TO IDENTIFY MYSELF WITH
parties contemplating building - a first-class
flouring, mill, or will operate a good mill on
per cent or profits. Am an up to date miller,
with credentials second to none. For particu
lars address R 959, Journal.
FOR SALE— IS YEARS ESTABLISHED
grocery; stock, fixtures, wagons, with, order
route. Has to go for less than 50 per cent.
Call if you mean business. : Address 2025
Washington ay S.
FOR SALE—BEST PAYING DRUG; STORE
in Minnesota; clears $2,000 yearly; invoice
about $5,500. Two-thirds csish, balance long
time. Best chance in Minnesota. Must sell
at once. Address F 958, Journal.
$10,000—NEWSPAPER, DOING $600 PER
$I,2oo—Hotel, $2 day; strictly transient;
clearing $100 monthly; western R. R. town.
$500— Nice office business: $200 monthly.
Our acquaintance is broad in this great land
To sell, we don't have to resort to "the
"Cracker-jack" never list, .nor do we "ga
■."With, buyers and' sellers we're always in
. time. . :**■-"
Deals we're making, not faking; our record
1100 Lumber Exchange.
■7 BUSINESS SPECIALS
SUPERFLUOUS HAIR, MOLES, ETC., PER
manently removed by electricity. MlM'Hol-.
lister, 77-78 Syndicate block. Pioneer stand or
the northwest. Exclusive specialist.
TIRES, $5 A PAIR, GUARANTEED ENTIRK
'season; sundries and repairing. Bicycles, from
I $25 to $50. Meyer Cycle Co.. 21 ota st a.
j JOHNSON'S GUARANTEED TIRE, $2.50;
| Goodrich, unguaranteeed, $1.50; all kinds of
carriage tires; bicycles, $5 to $35, bought,
sold, exchanged and repaired. Johnson Co..
EXPERT BICYCLE REPAIRING. RE-EN
amellng, tire work, coaster brakes, etc. Will
call for and deliver. 'Phones, N.-W., Main
1430 J-l; M. V., 1020. Th« Heath-Quimby
Co., 102 Hennepln ay. . ■
IF YOU WANT ONE OF THE HIGHEST
grade, well known, new, 1901, flush joint bi
cycles,' made for only $11.75, and want it on
free ten days' trial before paying 1 cent, cut
this notice out and mail to Sears. Roebuck &
Co.. Chicago, 111., for free bicycle catalogue
and full particulars. • ■ • --■,- -;
WORLD BICYCLES ARE STRICTLY HIGH
grade, and we sell them cheap. Lindsay
Bros.. 400 Ist st N. . , - ■ . .
FOR RENT—FRONT ALCOVE ROOM, WITH
board. Also a pleasant side room and back
room. 36 13th st S.
FURNISHED ROOMS, IN modern houseT
Good table board; location fine.- 'Phone call.
Main 1516 L-2. 920 6th ay S.
TWO PLEASANT ROOMS ON SECOND
floor of all modern house, furnished or un
furnished, with board; very reasonable for
summer. 115 . W 15th at.
\2 BOARD WANTED
WISH TO EXCHANGE A BRAND NEW
lady's wheel for good board, within walking
distance of business center. G 960, Journal,
FRESH JERSEY COW AND HEIFER CA_\
gentle and good milker; must be sold. 11SS
Fremont ay N.
MRS. MANEWELL, medium; readings daily;
Thursday eve circles, 25c. 620*£ Nic, room I*.
MRS. MARY JACOBS, THE WELL-KNOWN
medium, for 20 years located In Minneapolis,
can now be consulted daily on all affairs of
life, at her new residence, 510 3d ay 3.
MME. CLAYMONT, WONDERFUL CLAlß
voyant and magnetic healer. 1028 Hennepln.
• THE ARRIVAL OF MRS. STARR,
the world-renowned psychic astrologer and
palmist. Mrs. Starr has been before the.pub-
He many years and her predictions, by the
aid of her psychic phenomenal gifts, are won
derful,, and have won her a host of satisfied
patrons who come again and again to consult
her on all affairs of life. Reliable and- truth
ful in her predictions. Call and 'see her.
Parlors, 633 Ist ay S, flat 3. Musical seance
every Wednesday evening, • through spirit
power, 8 sharp. Admission 25c.
IQ ""DYEING ANDdjEANINO
& ■-.:. . ■ » : ' - -i - ' •'■• .: • ;J4r
£ NOW IS THE TIMES TO HAVE
*!£ your clothing and all household goods *Jg
*g". French dry cleaned, and A. Hornung's *£
*£ Minneapolis Dye House is . the: largest Jt
% and only reliable place in the north- MJ
% west. Offices, 522 Nlcollet, near fith St. )£
•g Tel. 3186 J-2 main, and 242 Nlcollet, Mt
*g near Washington ay, Tel. 510 main. *£
TWIN CITY DYE WORKS - PRACTICAL
dyers and French i dry ,-, cleaners: . out-ot-towa
orders solicited; prices moderate.. 420 Nic
ollet. Telephone 1576. ..-.:: '■■•'.:..
19. .'...j Fm^CIAL • _
LOANS :TO SALARIED PEOPLE—LOWEST
rates; easy; payment*; no »publicity. Aawrl*
can Credit Co., C. E. Jennings, Mgr., . i23-i
Guaranty building. X t ;■. *, . '
WE HAVE A BLOCK OF EASTERN MOKKf
to loan at 5 per cent on ■ choice Msldeno*
property. Thorpe Bros., -258 Hennepin «T.