Newspaper Page Text
Mm JOBBERS OF MINNEAPOLIS
GEO. /?. NEWELL & CO.
Conn Flru Ay. N. *a 4 Third St.
DUNHAM & EASTMAN,
117-119 and 121 Second Street S.
F/SHER & CO.,
Grocers & Cigars
2d Ay. N. and 4th St.
MINNEAPOLIS, • MINN.
MINNEAPOLIS PAPER CO.,
241 amd 243 First Avenue N.
Wholesale Dealers In
Papar Bags, Twines, Cordage, Etc.
118 and 120 Wash. Av.N. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
Have you Sore Throat. Pimples, Copper Colored • Household goods a specialty. Un-
Spots, Aches, Old Sores, Ulcers In Mouth. Hair equaled facilities and lowest rate*."
Falling? Write COOK REMEDY 00., -'»* Packing by experienced men.
Masonic Temple. Chicago. 111., tor preofi or _ ,_ - - - 0 ti_-i n. iff ci« mi • j v
cures. Capital $500,000. We solid: the most IM TrailSfu? &lflßl CO.. 46 SO.TflirflSL
obstinate cases. We have cured the worst cas«i "VJ v* l UUtH W<* * „« r> !f j" J~i
la uto 83 days. 100-page Book Free. Telephone Main 666— both exchange*
WORK OF GHASD JURY
Several Arraignments Before Judge
McGee—One Plea of Guilty.
The following prisoners indicted by the
grand Jury, now in session, were arraigned
before Judge McGee yesterday, all plead
ing not guilty, except John Rellley, who is
charged with stealing a clock valued at
$C from P. J. (sarvey, of 10a Twelfth av
Bell Hoban, charged with the theft of a silk
■kirt valued at $37.50, from the New Store.
George Blanchard, charged with stealing a
horse and buggy, valued at $125, from Fred
John Duffy, charged v.ith the larceny of a
A 4 Discrimination
I If you, as a business man, would use the m W
m W same long-headed discrimination in buying P
m your advertising space that you do in pur- ■
lip chasing other necessary supplies, you would JM
not find advertising such a game of chance
fc^ as you have been led to believe.
Advertisers Prove Circulation.
HOW IT GROWS
Here is another record which proves
conclusively the superiority of the
Journal's Want Page
. Over Its Contemporaries, with their
Sunday Papers Inoluded.
The Greatest Number of Paid Wants Shows What Paper the
Public Wants for Results.
LOOK OVER THESE FIGURES:
THEY REPRESENT THE NUMBER OF PAID "WANT" ADS. CARRIED
BY THE THREE MINNEAPOLIS PAPERS FOR LAST WEEK:
April 28 April 29 April 30 May 1 May 2 May 3 May 4 Totals
JOURNAL A 369 431 485 440 400 660 2,785
Times ... 1043 213 244 231 233 215 217 2,396
Tribune.. SIS 202 269 280 275 260 228 2,289
The Journal eon in 6 Days More Paid warns
Than the other Papers Did in All 7 issues.
The Journal's Want Page has been built up because itgives results. If yo.u
want to get the most for your money use the Journal's Want Page. By read
ing- it you will find that others have what you want; by using it you will dis
cover that others want what you have.
If you can't bring your Want Ad in, telephone it; The Journal will trust you.
HARDWARE ' ' / '
JANNBV. SAMPLE, HILL & CO.,
" WHOLESALE ,
30, 32, 34, 36 Secend Street S, Cor
ner First Aye.. S.
MANUFACTURER SHOW CASES
Pittsburg Plate Glass Co.
SSKra^-ll Pl*te Glass || %%,<.
. We carry a Complete Stock of .
WINDOW A ORNAMENTAL
Northwestern Distributing Agents of Patton's
Paints, and carry a full ■ line of Painters' Sun
dries. • . .
STATIONERY AND SUPPLIES
JOHN A. SCHLENER & CQ.
Commercial Stationers. Office and Bank Sup
piles. Agents for Wemlcke System
1 of Elastic Book Cases. . .V.
No. 516 Ntcollet Avenue. .
252-254 First Avenue N.
SASH AND. DOORS 7 £v; \
GET OUR PRICES.
City Sash and Door Co., Minneapolis.
coat, vest and a pair of shoes from Al F.
Mann, of 105 Fifth street XE; also indicted on
a charge of burglary in the third degree.
John Walker, charged with entering the
building at 218 Washington avenue S. and
stealing eight suits of clothes, nine coats and
vests, twenty-four pairs of pantaloons, and
two overcoats, all valued at $202, and the
property of Simon Kreger; also charged with
Harry P. Forrest, charged with stealing six
mandolin harps, valued at $42, while acting
as the agent of W. A. Steck.
Nick Vacos, charged with stealing a watch
and chain from W. A. Allen on the night
of April 24.
Albert Scbroeder, charged with assault in
the first degiec- upon Julius Olson, on April
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
\ :- DRY GOODS
WYMAN, PARTRIDQB & CO.,
Corner First Aye. N. and Fourth
' Street. . '.. ' . . ' '..
CRACKERS AND CONFECTIONERY^
National BlMCultCompany. ■
IS-17-19 Third St., Minneapolis, Mlnm
Manufacturers of Crackers mad
NutM and Flrwwrka.
. Managers. D. Work*. '-.'■■ ~-y\
\v. S. NOTT COMPANY,
200-206 Flrat Avenue S.
Manufacturer* . •/
Rubber and Cotton Betting, Hose,
Packing, etc Jobbers of Mackla
toshes. Rubber Boots and Shoe*.
100-104 WASHINGTON A VB. N.
COAL AND COKE , *'
Shipper* of CO A L» \t
Smith & Wyman,
Doors, Sash, Blinds; etc.,
Specialties: Stair Work. Office PtttlagM and
Interior Hardwood Finish. -
Cor. 2d Ay. S. and Bth St., .
i Bast Side, Minneapolis, Minn.
20 last. In this ease it is alleged that the
accused and several other young men "were
tresspassing upon the grounds of the com
plaining witness, and that when they were
ordered off, Schroeder drew a revolver and
shot Olson in the mouth. It is set up by the
defendant that the shooting was accidentlal.
All of the prisoners were remanded to
A Good Investment.
We wash, rebind and refintsn blankets,
making them look like new, for $1.25 per
pair and 75 cents each for singles.
Telephone Main 45, or drop us postal and
we will call. North Star Woolen Mill Co..
22S South Second street.
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Minion class of the Episcopal churches, St.
Mark's pariah house, 3 p. m.
Children's hour, Miss Stella Wood and Miss
Nellie MtCollora, South high school, 1 p. m.
Woman's Christian association, 409 Sixth
■treet S, 3 p. m.; executive board, 2:30 p. m.
Eighth Ward W. C. T. V., Mr/s. Welch,
2735 Nicollet avenue.
Mnemosyne club, Mrs. H. W. ijsagor, 314
Union street, afternoon.
Young Matrons' club, Mrs. J. Herehmer,
3248 Harriet avenue, afternoon.
Friday Literary club, Mrs. C. C. Crane,
Ntfley corner. 2:30 p. m.
The Zetetic Literary society held Its annual
banquet yesterday at the home of Mrs. R. M.
Thompson, 701 Fifteenth street SE. Co^rs
were laid for eighteen and the decoratlonp
were red carnations. Mrs. E. J. Scrlver,
president of the society, presided over the
program of toasts. Mrs. W. Brown read the
club poem, which was a clever review of the
study of as taken by the society
last year. 'Mrs. W. Hoag told of "The Funni
est Thing I Ever Saw"; Mrs. Livingston re
called a "Scotch Story"; Mrs. J. S. Thompson
•poke of the "Early Days of the Club"; Mrs.
Eaton "Current Events"; Mrs. David Der
rick, "A Zetetic View of the Colored Ques
tion"; Mrs. Kinsey, '"My Favorite Poem";
Mrs. Qrantrude, "The Brain Producing
Power of the Zetetic Banquet; Mrs. John
son, "Class Prophecies"; Mrs. O. Plowman,
"The Relation of the Individual Club to the
Federation." Mrs. Sidney Phoenix of Still
water, a former member of the club, was
The Eighth Ward W. C. T. U. ha 9 appointed
Mmes. Craig, Drew, Houghton, Holderness,
Sweet, Wash and Miss Francis delegates to
the county convention. The officers and coun
ty superintendents of the union will also be
present, making eleven members from the
Eighth Ward union. Mrs. McCurdy reported
favorably in regard to the privilege of placing
temperance literature in the Milwaukee sta
tion, and Mrs. Hendrix was added to the com
mittee to select the literature. One new mem
ber was added to the union. The meeting
May 17 will be with Mrs. Nichols, 2528 Second
avenue S. The L. T. L. examination will be
held to-morrow at the home of Mrs. Welch,
2735 Nicollet avenue.
Mrs. Frank Watson of First avenue, enter
tained the Young Matrons' club yesterday
afternoon in a unique manner, at a New
England quilting party, in honor of her birth
day. During the quilting a literary guessing
contest was enjoyed, and after other literary
diversions, an old-fashioned spelling match
furnished merriment. . The prize of hand
painted china was won by Mrs. J. Herehmer.
Old-fashioned refreshments and confections
were served on old china. Miss Grace Bron
son gave pleasing vocal and instrumental
numbers. The souvenirs were heartshaped,
with thimbles attached, bearing appropriate
quotations. The guests were in costume.
The hostess was presented with a set of silver
forks. Mrs. Herchmer made the presenta
tion speech. Mrs. Walter Hitchcock and Mrs.
O. L. Watson assisted Mrs. Watson in en
The concert at the Swedish Lutheran
church in North Minneapolis last evening
proved very enjoyable. It was attended by
a large and enthusiastic audience, and the
program was undoubtedly the best that has
ever been given in that church. The occasion
marked the first public appearance of the
Orpheus Singing society, a new organization
of male singers, and the first number on the
program, "Orpheus Song," by Lindblad,
showed careful training. In the double
number, "Serenade," by Witt, and "Var
sang," by Prince Gustaf, both songs were
well sung, with good shading and expres
sion, and were heartily received by the audi
ence. Their last number was "America."
Miss Mabel Runge sank two pleasing solos,
"O Lord Be Merciful," by Bartlett, and "My
Dreams," by Tosti. J. J. Appelon, violin
ist, played "Mazurka de Concert," by Musln,
and "Souvenir de Bellini," by Arot, with
■sympathetic intelligence. Mrs. Blanch Booth-
Riddell gave two recitations, "An Abridge
ment of the Book of Job/ dramatized by
herself, and "Billy's Roce" ( child's idea of
heaven), by G. R. Sims, in a most interest
ing manner. Miss Viola May Graves played
a piano solo very agreeably. i
The Spalding Literary and Debating club,
organized by ReV. John F. Gleason of St.
Anthony of Padua parish, adjourned last
week until September. The members of the
club at their final meeting extended their
heartfelt thanks to their director. Rev. J. F.
Gleason, for the great benefit derived from
his instruction and also to Bishop Spalding
of Peoria, after whom the club is named, for
the choice set of his literary work? which he
donated to the club library. The adjourn
ment of the club was marked by a pleasant
social given at the home of Miss Daisy Mc-
Nally on Eighth avenue NE. A musical
program was enjoyed and dainty refreshments
. The first of a. series of thimble bees for the
Authors' Study and its friends was held
yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J.
A. ' Brant. ' The women present worked on
materials furnished by Dr. Fannie Anderson.
The charity department of the club forms
one of the sections of the. needlework'guild
and makes a specialty of babies' and chil
dren's garments. ;
;; Y. W. C. A. OUTING PLANS
Boating and Tenuia Club* Are Now
.* : Organizing.
The Boating club of the Y. W. C. A. will
hold its first meeting this season Wednesday
evening. May '29.: Miss Mary Cook will be
coach again this summer and Mrs. .E. H..
Walwortb," captain. The club will meet once
Comparative Statement of Hennepin County's Finances
The figures below are grouped together One fact is strikingly noticeable In the was passed. No one can question but cost of running the district court show*
for the various county expenditures for figures below. .In 1899 the new law went what it was time for something to be considerable reduction as compared with
the cast five years They make interest- into effect, which had been passed at the done in county matters, when we could 1896, but then.it must be remembered the
me reading as the first column under solicitation of the tax-payers, limiting the spend during twelve months over $461,000, business has fallen off greatly during the
each year shows what the county commis- amount that could be expended during any just for county purposes alone. past two years. The poor farm expenses
sionerV asked the board of tax levy for, one year and requiring county funds to It is true that last year the expend!- showed quite an . increase in 1900. The
and the next column what they actually be kept separate, not thrown all into one tures for several items were in excess of "incidentals" account was much larger in
exnended for the various purposes the fund,. as had been the practice previously, the.year before, but we now have a new 1900 than it ever has been. Many items
same year In fact the custom had be- During previous years there had been a board of county commissioners in office were charged to that account that had no
come well'established of apparently pay- deficit at the end of each year of several and they have promised to make a better business there, for instance items properly
Ine little attention to the aomunt al- thousand dollars. For instance, In 1896 showing. It Is no more than fair to pre- chargeable to. "roads and bridges", were
lowed hv th board of tax levy but the it was $18,464.36; in 1897 it had grown to sume they will fulfill the promises already thrown into it, such as horse hire for
commissioners sr>ent all they desired, not $48,167.47 and in : 1898 the amount rolled made in- that direction, while the "state- County Surveyor Cooley and board bills
even^belnainfluenced by the fact that up to $55,020.23. : Then it was that , ; the ment" for next year will show how well for his deputy, Stoopes, while , out in the
there was not money enough in the treas- taxpayers realized that something heroic they have managed things. . country, and $190 paid for "wolf boun
urv but went on spending just the same, should be done and they went to work and During the past five years, interest on ties"; all. were grouped under the can
and called it "county revenue fund over- did it. They took hold of county affairs the county bonds has : amounted to $426,- opy top of "Incidentals" account.'. The
drawn " paying it out of the next year's in a vigorous, fashion, and the expendl- 145. Printing and blank books $96,692.04, figures below are well worthy of preserva
fuads and then carrying over another d«fl- tures for the past two years show that of which leas than $10,000 was r spent for tlon. for they are difficult to procure and
cit which grew larger from year to year; considerable has ■' already been accom- blank books, while the balance went for show the whole financial history of Hen-
The year 1898 seems to have set the high plished in the way of reform. Instead printing alone. Comparing the year 1896 nepin county, so far as expenditures are
water mark for extravagance in county ex- of.a deficit, the county has had a surplus with 1900, the amount spent for r printing concerned, for.the past five.years,
penditures: extrava«*Bce ■ • at the , end of each year since- tne law has more than doubled in five years. The V
:.;.:V.\"-.*--y. "■;-.:-•' '■ •' • '■■"'' ! 1896. * 11 .1897. -1 I ' *>■ MM. 'll -^1899. \' -' II '-' ' ' 1900. "'■ _,: ' '
~~- Batimaua Aotu»lly; Est'm'd Aotually Estimated Actually I Estimated Actualy". - j| Estimated! Actuallyi! Total Spent
• • July^'Sß Jy.2o/« Exp«nd«d. July 8.'97. Expended. July 18,98. Expended. July, 1899. j Expended.lf In 5 Year».
•«sssr M -si <a county officers *«"! $160 234 So! $180,000 ' $ieS.BS'B.6B $150,000.00 - . $183.8«».45 $165,000.00 ": $180,6«5.41 — $165,275.00 . $175,225.02 $853,393.41
-DUtrfeToSSrt^ itTn? w^taeSiee 4500000 * 4511218 40000 239.32 47.000.00 .. M.940.61 44.000.00 £5.484.88 52,000.00 • 25.387.18 170.144.2f
'ißitaniU&^'iaa? "' .tea .sis 200 181.50 -140.00 188.76 , 200.00 . 161.75 i 200.00 130.50 743.75
CourthSu«<^la/T mor«S'"'-* 20 WO'OO ~22 067.85 " 40.000 - 26.628.79 32.000.00 22.068.82 30,000.00 10,689.78 ; 20.000.00 20,917.98 102.3C8.00-
Poor f»rm ' '■'"' I 00000 V/ 9 064.09 000' 7 668.44 8,000.00 -8 908.85 .7,800.00 " 7.111.64 . 8,500.00 8,882.461 41,764.88
Lake lmOToVemmU ——••.••••••• « 00000 .452474 3000 8 742.59 1 3.000.00 8,250.98 4,000.00 ' 1,444.33 4,000.00 4,142.60 22,205.14
Roadt »nd hrTd«« " '"'"t 30000 00 » 078.88 80000 7945.24 .30000.00 -22 604.60 40.000.00': 18,262.90 22 500.00 23,476.33 101,267.95
StationerT brld *» *' '"" 500000 3 983 75 -' 5 000 ■; 2.801.84. 4.000.00 , 1.615.14 - ■ 3,900.00 -'■-': 3,848.96 2,000.00 2,806.71 14,907.39
Bookt 2d nrintlni ""'"""" ;1700o"o0 - 14 162.85 18 000 13,979.53P 16,000.00 . 17.763.67 . 14.000.00 20.576.32- X. 25,000.00 - r • 30,207.77 :•' 96,692.04
Intane- prlnttn« '•"'"''■"''' 600000 7 390.25 6 600 4.711.82 r 8.800.00 4,774.27 . 6,400.00 • 4.426.M 5000.00 3,545.03 24,847.29
'Cman^"""':":"""" r:""'r 2*ooo*oo 2,360.78! , 2,000 2,359.12 2,500.00 2,801,28 ' 4.500.00 1,779.32. . 2.500.00 v 1,585.33 -1 10.375.81
Justice'conru-"*" V':'-'vv-v MOOO : 569.86 . 1,000 . 1,283.72 600.00 748.48 1,300.00 .- ' 895.09 -;, .-, 750.00 418.14 3,413.15
Munich,*]court ".'.'.'.'.'.'.'.':'. '■- 5.000.00 : 3,786.00;! ; 8,500 '2.837.80 4.000.00 2,«41.» 8.000.00 _.. '8,124.20 2,600.00 '. 2.668.40 14.957.00
:OuSid« ' r.ll«f "•;•.—V"-t' -- 5 260009 ■ 8.603.46 3,600 • 184.60 1! - 4,000.00 —.:......... 200.00 ..'...:..... ...;....... .....V..... 3,786.96
' Incidentals" •••_• 16800W - 7.770.28 10,000 10,109 8,000.00 . 11,833.44 ;. 10.200.00 >-. 7.798.84 . v 11,000.00 -• 13.823.03 .51.028.45
- Binkin* faid ""iivl ' 17500 M ............ I - 17.600 ....". i 17.600.00 ............ 17,600.00 17,600.00 17 500.00 17,500.00 35.000.00
' Interest courthouae'bonds' "' : 78250.00 75,437.60 78.250 72,356.00 f8.250.00 86,170.00 .78.250.00 . 77.575.00 .78 250.00 - 86.482.50 398.020.00
In "c" Lake i?«t bridge bonds 4.000.00! 8.375.00 ! 4,000 3,875.00 4,000.00 8,876.00 4.900.00 8.376.W 4>0 00.00 3,375.00 ™-r-n(*>
Interest sectioni corner bonds ; 700.00 1 :*^g i,:*'™: 675.00 - 700.00 675.00 ;»' 700.00 676.00 • , ,2.000-00 675.00! . 3,375.00
Int'SHtß^n^fir^&di 2.W0.00 1,675.00 2.000 1,676.00 2.600.00 1.676.00 1.000.00 1.6T5.00 2,000.00 1,575.00 7,875.00
|OSs?Si il ■ JS" \'::"". ;■ *8 ::::::::::: % « ■ ::::::::::: ::::::::::: ■: :;-;::rl li ■:.; ;Sai
CiiTtir Miw^Bb ...\....:.. .....'..:... ;........... . J0.394.27. . :::::::: —••••••••I I 20,394.27 <
y €1r^^f« na ; oT.rdr»wa:::::::::::» "*±* * »-» "km:* ' »!"^" ''^"J^J^ ;; ::::::::::: .. :::::::::::!! '&:&:&
'.' t.tSJ&i .;....'. .1 JK '. $364,760.00 .: «Nr.MB.«l • $400,150 $428,148 «7 $419,990.00 $40,648.67 -$433,060.00 8406.802.8* ' I $403,775,001 $422.823.9 8 | $2,121,366.71
a£3=i « *ffl -tea l! «, .
Expenditures exceeded lery -;:.-,; , IZ'l I '.■ ■/:.'".- v.l :'] . •,' .».»«■«( j ....-•'«•**• **■-•■,.•• . . r, •, ' • .
I " The-ts2s»m used from the '"emergency '.'.fund.-during > 1900! for gtationery. printing and Incidentals. The amounts included la aboTe Items for which it wa» Uied,
! Avm»co.t to run Hennlpln during the past five years. $424,273.34 per year; $35,356.11 per month; $1,162.39 per day for -very day la th« yew. - -
1 - •Fe«¥or^county officers mew. for iherlft about $25,000 and coroner $2,500. Balanc. of the above amount wa» for -ialarieß" alone.
a week at Lake Calhoun. Any who wish to
joining the Boating club may do so on be
coming a member of the associtaion and pay-
Ing a small membership fee. This is one of
the delightful organizations of the associa
tion and has met at Lake Calboun for several
The Tennis club will have the use of the
Y. M. C. A. court on Mary place Tuesdays
and Fridays, both day and evening. The
club is rather an informal organization and
has no officers as yet. Tether ball will be
arranged on the grounds so that it may be
played when the court is In use. Members
of the central and branch associations belong
to both clubs and the same rule in regard
to membership as In the Boating club holds
good with the Tennis club.
The gymnasium frolic at the Y. W. C*A.,
which marked the close of the year's work
last night, was a very jolly affair. The
guests were in children's costumes and the
games and races were under the direction
of Miss Ellen Douglas. A nursery supper t
of milk, crackers, lemonade and cookies was
served. There were about 150 guests.
The Ralston Culture Class held a social
evening meetrng last evening, entertaining
its friends in Miss Mueller's hall. An exhibi
tion of exercises and drills was givcj to mu
sic under the direction of Professor J. A.
Watklns, who has conducted the class. Frappe
was served during the evening.
Minneapolis hive, No. 60, L. O. T. If,, will
hold special review Monday evening at the
home of Mrs. Anna Stoffee, 915 Twentieth
The operetta "Snow-White. ' which was so
successfully given by the children chorus of
the Johnson School of Music two week* ago,
will be repeated to-morrow night.
Miss Clara Williams waa the leading soloist
at a concert last evening In Welsh church,
given for the benefit of the church. The pro
gram included several numbers by the choir,
and duets, trios and piano numbers.
A CROOKED SPECULATION
Public Examiner Pope Thinks He
Has Found One.
Public Examiner Pope makes a serious
charge of irregularity in the refunding of
invalid tax certificates in Ramsey county.
He 3ays that certain persons made sworn
applications, representing that they were
the owners of such certificates, that they
had the application allowed, drew the
moaey, purchased the- certificates at less
than their face value with the money ob
tained on their refundment, and surrend
ered them, making profit which should
have gone to the real owners of the cer
The refundments were for taxes of 1891
and 1892, which were declared invalid be
cause of clerical errors. Applications for
refundment must be certified by county
commissioners, approved by the stae audi
tor, and submitted to the attorney general
for an opinion as to the invalidity of the
Mr. Pope alleges that none of the cer
tificates have been submitted to the at
torney general, and the county commis
sioners have been remiss in approving ap
plications, many having been approved
where the applicant did not at that time
own or have possession of the certificates.
Mr. Pope says in explanation:
"The only charge against the county
auditor, the county commissioners and the
state auditor is that of remissness."
The men that signed the sworn applica
tions for the refundment of the tax cer
tificates held by Mr. Llghtner, Mr. Pope
Bays, were Carl Ducius and Walter D.
Davis. The warrant for $4,800 was made
out to and cashed by Mr. Schoonmaker.
as attorney, being filed with the papers.
The certificates were afterward brought
to the auditor's office and surrendered.
EASTFRN MINNESOTA BAPTISTS.
The Eastern Minnesota Baptist association
held its final session last evening in St.
Paul. It is probable, for the purpose of
more effectual work, that this association will
be united with the Minneapolis Baptist asso
ciation. Mr. Steelman, who was for ten years
in Salt Lake City, made the address last
evening on "The Progress of Mormonism."
Visitors to the Pan-American exposi
tion at Buffalo will have an opportunity
of seeing a small building made of alum
N. M. Russell to Mary A. Scott, lot
3, block 4, Allan & Anderson's ad
George Sawyer and wife to Lewis J.
Van Fossen, lot 4, block 1, Pray's
William C. Harris and wife to Michael
D Clapp, lot 5, block 1, Hamlsch's
Charles Reed and wife to Charles Put
Lydia E. Tallmadge p.ad husband to
Caroline M. Rusaell, lot 2. block 28,
Calhoun park 3,750
Maggie A. Olmscherd and husband to
Erick Erickson, in block 1, Lennon
A Newell's addition 1,075
Ole Steen and wife to Hans Berrum,
part lot 32, block 2, Menage's fifth
Ellen Bergquist to Eugene M. Briggs,
lots 14 and 15, block 1, Andrew Berg- |
quist's addition 125
J. H. Nordstrom and wife to Emma K.
Carlson, lot 8, block 1, Powderhorn
Park addition 200
John D. Smith to
George D. Adams, lot 4, block 1,
Twenty-seventh Street addition 715
John Coleman and wife to Victor Nel
son, lot 2, block 1, Layman & Col
burn's addition 750
Three minor deeds ■ 3
Total, 14 deeds $12,122
E. E. Lelghton, 1608-1610 Emerson ave
liue N, flats $3,00 C
mUKSDAY EVENING, MAY 9, 1901.
Mrs. Minnie Barber, 1777 James avenue
S, dwelling 4,501
F. W Brakeman, 401 Plymouth ave
nue, alterations 500
Mrs. Philip L. Axllng, 223 3d ay NE boy
Mrs. Paul Slossorcik. 35 11th ay NE boy
Mrs. James Hefferin, 509 2d st NE boy
Mrs. John Miller, 3801 Central ay boy
Mra.Peter Bonander, 318 University avNE.girl
Mrs. Ralph A. John, 1310 Harmon place..boy
Mrs. David W. Clark, 101 Spruce place...boy
Mrs. Samuel Blrkln, 627 Bth ay N girl
Mrs. Wm. A. Plfiof, 621 24th ay N boy
Mrs. Emory A. Olmstead, 2110 James ay N.boy
Sylvester Johnson and Eunice B. Harris.
William J. Challes and Ella Churchouse.
Theophile Ocher, McLeod county, and Lena
Charles D. Munson, Wlnnisbtek county, lowa,
and Minnie Johnson.
Joseph H. Smith and Mary Travis.
Peter E. Ullberg and Carrie L. Johnson.
Laura Baas, 3719 Bryant ay S, 3 months.
Frank Corcoran, city hospital, 24 years.
Andrew Byrnes, 532 Logan ay N, 41 years.
Hessin Sherer, city hospital, 26 years.
Ida Anderson, 1916 7th ay S, 28 years.
Freda L. Bernhardt, Swedish hospital, 27
Lyman Lindahl, 3024 20th ay S, 10 days.
Frank HuesUd, 2116 16th ay S, 1 years.
ARTICLES OF ASSOCIATION OF THE
North Dakota Lignite Stove Comany.
We, the undersigned, do hereby associate
ourselves, together for the purpose of organ
izing a corporation under chapter 11 of the
law of 1873 of the state of Minnesota, and
all a<-U amendatory thereof, and to that end
do hereby adopt and sign the following ai
ticles of association:
The name of this corporation shall be
North Dakota Lignite Stove Company. The
general nature of its business shall be the
manufacturing and selling of stoves, ranges,
furnaces and heating devices of every nature,
working in and of iron, tin, zinc, copper,
brass, and any other metal, as founders and
manufacturers Of stoves, ranges, furnaces
and heating devices of every nature, and of
any other castings, and of all wares, fixtures
and appurtenances in any wise appertaining
to stoves, ranges, furnaces, boilers and heat-
Ing devices of every nature. The principal
place of transacting the business of said cor
poration shall be the city of Minneapolis,
The time of the commencement of said cor
poration shall be the 11th day of May, 1901,
and the period of its continuance shall be
. ARTICLE 111.
The amount of the capital stock of said cor
poration shall be twenty thousand (20,000)
dollars, and the same shall be divided into
four hundred (400) shares of fifty (50) dollars
each. Said stock shall be issued, sold, paid
in and transferred as shall be prescribed by
resolution or the by-laws of said corporation
or its managing board.
The highest amount of indebtedness or lia
bility to which said corporation shall at any
time be subject shall be the amount of its
paid-up capital stock.
The names and place of residence of the
persons forming this association for incorpo
ration are Alfred Porter, Charles T. Glasser,
Charles E. Ballard and Henry J. Glasser, ail
residing in the city of Minneapolis, Min
The government of this corporation and the
management of Its affairs shall be vested in
a board of directors, not less than three nor
more than seven in number, all of whom shall
be stockholders, and who shall be chosen
annually by the stockholders of this corpora
tion at such time and place as shall be pro
vided by the by-laws of the corporation, and
shall hold their office for one year and until
others shall be chosen in their stead; and
until their successors are elected at the first
annual meeting of said corporation, the fol
lowing named persons, stockholders of this
corporation, shall be the first board of di
rectors of said corporation, namely, Alfred
Porter, Charles T. Glasser, Charles E. Bal
lard and Henry J. Glasser.
The officers of this- corporation shall be
elected by the board of directors annually at
the annual meeting of said board, and shall
be a President, Vice-President, Treasurer and
Secretary, which two last named offices may
be held by one and the same person, who
shall hold their officers until their successors
are elected and qualified; and until their
successors are elected the following named
persons shall be the officers of said corpora
tion, namely. Alfred Porter, President;
Charles T. Glasser, Secretary and Treasurer.
In witness whereof, we have hereunto set
our hands and seals this 4th day of May,
A. D. 1901.
ALFRED PORTER, (Seal)
CHAS. T. GLASSER, (Seal)
CHAS. E. BALLARD. (Seal)
HENRY J. GLASSER. (Seal)
In presence of
WILL M. ARMSTRONG,
E. A. MONTGOMERY.
[Ten-cent U. S. revenue stamp. Canceled.]
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
Comity of Hennepin, ss.
Be It known, that on this 4th day of May,
A. D. 1901, before me, a notary public within
and for the county and state aforesaid, per
sonally appeared Charles T. Glasser., Alfred
Porter, Charles E. Ballard and Henry J.
Glasser, to me known to be the persons de
scribed in and who executed the foregolrig
instrument, and severally acknowledged that
they executed the same as their own free
act and deed. £ MONTGOMERy>
Notary Public, Hennepin County, Minne
OFFICE OF REGISTER OF DEEDS,
State of Minnesota, County of Hennepin.
I hereby certify that the within Inst.
was filed for record in thia office on the Bth
day of May, A. D. 1901, at 10 o'clock a. m.,
and was duly recorded in Book of ,
page —. GEO. C. MERRILL,
, Register of Deeds.
By A. W. SKOG,
Deputy Register of Deeds.
STATE OF MINESOTA,
Department of State.
I hereby certify that the within Instrument
was filed for record In this office on the Bth
day of May. A. D. 1901. at 11 o'clock a. m.,
and was duly recorded in Book A-3 of Incor
porations, on page -. p
Secretary of State.
Patron* of the want pace should cut
this out'forreference • as It -trill'
not appear every day.
INDEX TO WANT HEADINGS
To easily find any -heading, note the num
ber opposite the heading In the Index: th«
headings • of ,: each 1 department are numbarsd .
consecutively, as iin the Index: .
: I—Agents Wan ted." ,
62—Belgian Hares. .;•
- s—Business Personals. - .
; 6—Business Chances. '
Board and Rooms. .
16-=-Dyeing: and Cleaning; "S
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 Roomi,'^^g
25—For Rent, Unfurnished Flats.
26—For Rent, Furnished FlaU.
27—For Rent. Offices.
28—For Rent, Stores."
29— For Rent, Acres.
30— For Rent, Miscellaneous.
Sl—Help Wanted, Male.
32—Help Wanted, j Female.
Hofces, Carriages— Sale. . .
34— Horses, • Carriages—
70 —Lake Farm Lauds.
36—Loans and Chattels. -
37—Lost and Found.
Mines and Mining.
Moving and Storing.
67—Machinery and Engines.;
41—Mlnnetonka Property. , »..,._. .;:,
Notices to Contractors.
it— Nursery Stock.
68 —Pensions. .
40—Rug Mfg., Carpet Cleaning.
47—Real Estate for Sale, Improved.
48—Real Estate for Sale, Unimproved.'
Real Estate for Sale, Farm Lands,
Real Estate, Exchange.
61—Situations Wanted, Male.
52— Situations Wanted, ' Female.
—Storage and Moving.
55 — Sewing Machines. V.--■•
56— Storm Sash, Carpenter Work.
57—To Exchange, Miscellaneous. •
69—Wood and Coal.
61—Wanted, Real Estate.
60—Wanted, to Rent.
The ads coat only one cent a word undei
All abbreviations and numbers counted s'
one word and no ad taken for - less than 2i>
cents each insertion.' Payable strictly cash in
Journal Want Pag- closes at 1 p. m. Ad 3
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
•ddressed to a numbered letter in care nt The
Journal. Answers so addressed will be de
livered on presentation of the check.
I AGENTS WANTED
WE WANT A FEW FIRST-CLASS, OLD
line and industrial insurance men for special
work throughout Minnesota. Apply in per
son or write Northwestern . Life and Savings
Co., 520 Guaranty building, Minneapolis.
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-Kurtzmaa Co.,
Phoenix building. - :_-. . ■ •
FOR SALE—BUTCHER SHOP, DOING A
good business; must sell on account of leav
ing city. Call at 205 E Lake st.
d WANTED. Q><
O A LIVE STOREKEEPER ,•" v
« . IN EACH TOWN. O
Cr For the' exclusive ' agency of a high '■Q.
'O grade biead, shipped daily by Ye Old &
£ Time Bakery, Minneapolis, Minn. Used Q
V in the best homes, hospitals and lnsti- £>
O tutions of Minneapolis. v
FROM - $5,000 TO ] $10,000. TO INVEST; No
agents; state in first letter what you have. M
981, Journal. ; . -. ■-:.
THERE'S NO EXCUSE FOR WEARING
soiled linen while the Custom Laundry ; gives
such, good service always. 112 6th st S. Tel. '
138. "■•,•-■ -..--•■■- - ■ -r ,-,--*
STORE— SUITABLE " FOR - MEAT
market, none within 6% blocks; fine opening
for enterprising butcher. Apply 3301 4th ay S.
SALOON FOR SALE ON NORTHEAST SIDE
—A bargain if taken at once; sickness in fam
lly cause of selling. O 989, Journal.
FOR SALE—MEAT MARKET, DOING GOOD
business; good location. Must sell at once.
2002 Crystal Lake ay N. • •-; -.. - •
ADDITIONAL WANTS NEXT PAGE