OCR Interpretation


The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 13, 1905, Image 17

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1905-05-13/ed-1/seq-17/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 17

fit
derfully Here.
ETERNALsd
fesL
GOOD FIELD FOR FACTORY
TO MAKE UNDERWEAR
Already There Is a Tremendous Market Here jor Lingerie
and the Organization for Distribution Ls Ready -to
HandOther Clothing Lines Have Prospered Won-
feminino interest in
dainty lingerie has m.ule a tre
mention market in the twin
cities an the northwest for mus
lin underwear. The northwest
territoiy, at whose commercial gateway
Minneapolis stands, is a fallow field in
this line waiting for the Aginative har
row of the commercial traveler. Altho
^Minneapolis already ,iobs quantities of
these goods in adjacent states which de
pend upon it for retail supplies, the
business 1a1
capable of an indefinite in
crease. It will grow locallv as the popu
lation of the twin cities increases and
as the people grow richer and have fa
cilities for expending moie on dainty
ress.
In consideration of this large trade in
fine undergoods, the question has arisen
in the mind of the wholesalers why Min
neapolis buvs merchandise of this class
instead of manufacturing it. It is be
lieved that only a suggestion is required
to start capital on an investigation of
the richness of the field, expense of
powei, labor conditions and the trans
portation resources of Minneapolis.
Success which industries alreadv es
tablished in the manufacture of other
kinds of wearing apparel have met here
will be a basis for figuring on the new
plant for the special manufacture of
the muslin goods for women and chil
dren.
Competition with "Home Made."
Reference to the fact that the terri
toiy paying tribate to Minneapolis is
a fallow field is drawn out by the fact
that a large proportion of the north
western states the female population
of small settlements is accustomed to
making its own underwear. It is the
old spirit biought from the east and
from across the water of industry and
frugality. Grandmother spends all her
spare time knitting socks for the family,
which could be bought moie cheaply.
Mothers and sisters hem industriously
on articles of muslin, which could be
bought at less expense of time and
money and which would have more style
and give more satisfaction in its wear
ing.
Eastern women have exchanged the
industrious sewing habit for lighter
pleasures and for attempts to improve
their minds in reading and study. They
have given free rem to their penclnnt
for shopping. In the shops they find
prettier creations foi particularly femi
nine wear than they ever dreamed of
DRIVEWAY.
One large mod
ern house, with
heating plant,
polished woods,
plumbing, and
containing ten
rooms, and espe
cially designed
for all the year
round use. One
batchelors' house
for summer use
only. One good
house for the help.
Fine private pa
vilion with bowl
ing alley splen
id boathouses,
bath-houses, large
stables, with car
riage house and
paddock. Every
thing as beautiful
as it can be. Crest
Haven is near
Cottagewood sta
tion, on the St. Louis railway, or you can
'G/RA
K
sr
r-^Q-
BOAT HOUSE.
PROPOSALS FOR CONSTRUCTION.OFFICE
thief Quartermaster, St Paul, Minn May 1,
ia5SEALED PROPOSALS, in triplicate, will
be received at this office until Ham. May 16,
1905, and opened then for construction of a
brick stoienou*0
at Foit Mtesoula Mont. Plans
and specifications inaj he se^n and blank pio
poeala with full instructions bad upon application
here, or of the quartermaster at above post TJ
S reserve*' therfghtr-tacceptor reject any of-$U
proposals, or any par* thereof.W. W. Robinson,
Si.. Q. M.
conceiving over their home sewing
tables. Western women on western
farms will come to this stage of devel
opment time. It lies with the repre
sentatives of Minneapolis factories and
jobbing houses to maintain an educa
tional campaign thru retail customers
on their routes which will effect a con
tinuous inciease in orders. At least
it is the history of the business in
other lines that, with the development
of the country, the business grows pro
portionately, or even faster.
The manufacture of the muslin line
of women's and childrens' goods carries
with it the making of flannelette lines
also, a profitable addition for the manu
facturer. Winter work is devoted to
the making of the muslin lines, and the
remainder of the year is devoted usual
ly, in established eastern institutions,
to making winter-wear flannelettes.
Large Twin City Market.
It is conservatively estimated by
capable department heads in twin citv
lobbing houses that the two cities con
sume, wholesale and retail, $400,000
worth of the muslin goods annually.
Minneapolis alone uses $240,000 worth.
At least $125,000 of the business is
done in lobbing territory. In the flan
nelette line goods to the amount of
$125,000 are consumed in the two cities
and their territory every year. Both
lines are capable of strong pushing.
But every bit of the $525,000 worth of
goods is now bought east, while a due
proportion of it might filter thru a
Minneapolis factory, the raw material
coming from the east.
Something of a bait to manufactur
would be the statement by one of
the big jobbing houses of the twin cities
that it does four times the business
the ready-to-wear garments that it
was doing two years ago. This rate of
increase is believed to be capable of
expansion.
To specifythe underwear included
in the estimates is nightgowns for
women and misses, drawers, chemises
and particularly corset covers in muslin,
nainsooks and thin goods. All articles
are of rapid consumption, requiring re
newal every season. The line includes
also children's drawers, nightgowns and
chemises. After April 1 until fall the
factory would be run on flannelette
nightgowns and skirts, and children's
slumber robes, etc.
Conditions to be considered would be
&m$
aven
Near
Cottagewood
This Very Handsome Estate of Eleven Acres lor Sale or Rent
/E\A/ THE
Saturday Evening ing ,v. '^3?w.l^,
G.
Agency
300
Hennepin Av.
VVVVVVVVVVVvVVVVVWVVVV
Invest your money wshere you
get the best results. If you invest
Journal want ads you will find
they pay big dividends. Only lc
a word.
Journal want ads tell your
"wants" to the family circle
after the day's work is over and
when people are in a reeeptivet
"mood Only lc5
a worcl.
AIDretarindustrial
the opportunities for securing a site
and factory building and the supply of
machine workers.
In eastern and middle state small
towns these factories have often been
located thru the donation of sites, or
they become the center of new town
sites where live the families from which
the girls come and where the factory
management often establishes hotels to
board their women employees. Machine
tenders are generally paid $2 to $2.50
a week, in addition to their board and
lodging.
The public affairs committee of the
Commercial club is always active in as
sisting new industries to find sites, and
to look up building conditions. It
would be a comparatively easy matter
to find land in Minneapolis on which
to build all the structures required for
a well-equipped muslin underwear fac
tory, and also a large roommghouse and
restaurant for the employees. Cheap
property is to be had, as a central loca
tion is not necessary for the project.
DRIVEWAY.
rl/Y.
cross to the Milwaukee railway in a boat'in three minutes.
*&!%
^v-
The Equipment Needed.
Striking an average on a normal ba
sis of manufacture, from 0 to 1,000
machines would be necessary to equip
a plant to turn out the goods required
for Minneapolis trade. This would de
pend on the length of working hours,
the quantity of work turned out by the
different employees and numerous op
erating conditions. The machines for
this style of work are tuckers, stitchers,
gangtackers and hemstitchers.
At least one designer would be re
quired for the factory and several
foreladies." The hands would range
in number according to the machines
and operators. Active and intelligent
girls would do most of the work and
the establishment of the factory would
give employment for 1,000 or more of
them. i.
Buying opportunities in the east
would be open to the Minneapolis fac
tory representatives selected to pur
chase muslins, nainsook, flannel, flan
nelettes, embroideries and laces, lhe
The accompany-
ing cut shows you
exactly the shape
of the ground and
the wonderful
way it can be sold
off to friends if
the whole is not
(desired. Lots 2,
3, '4, 5, 6, i at
$3,000 apiece
would be cheap,
and still leave you
the point with the
main house and
pavilion and prin
cipal boathouse. I
want an offer as
soon as possible,
as it is desired to
close up this part
of the Donalcteon
estate.
*$F&&&$&
POWER HOUSE.
4
PROPOSALS FOR FUEL, FORAGE AND
StrawOffice of Chief Q. M., St. Paul, Minn..
April 15, 1905.Sealed proposals, in triplicate,
will be received at this office until 11 a m.,
May 15 1905 for furnishing snch wood, coal,
corn, oats, bran, hay and straw during year com
mencing July 1, 1905, as may be required at
Forts Asslniboine, Harrison. Keogb and Missoula,
Mont., Fort Lincoln, N. Fort Yellowstone,
Wyo., St. Paul and Fort Snelling. Minneapolis
and Dnluth. Minn. Information furnished on ap
plication here, or to quartermasters ^t, the sev
eral poets named. V. 8 reserves -ie\#i Jto
Accept or reject any*ot all proposals'^ ^ny^part
thereof. W. W, Robinson, Jr., 0. Q. M, *HE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
Onnortunities lii
An Aid to Industrial Growth
given the public affairs committee of the Commercial club thru The Journal's exploitation of
the opportunities offered by Minneapolis has been acknowledged by Wallace G. Nye, sec-
of the committee. Said Mr. Nye today:
"The Minneapolis Journal, thru its intelligent presentation of the resources of this city and state, and
the opportunities that here exist for the merchant, manufacturer or mechanic, is rendering a splendid public
service. A large number of inquiries which have come to the Commercial club are directly traceable to
the Journal articles/and some of these inquiries have brought new industries to the city.
"The special care exercised in suggesting as opportunities in this city only suqh lines of trade or manu-
facture as are suitable for this locality, is commendable. We do not want additional plants in those lines in
which this field is now fully occupied, nor do we want factories established here which would work at a
disadvantage in obtaining raw material or in distributing the manufactured products. We do want more
successful factories and jobbing houses to supply the trade of the great and growing empire which is
tributary to this city. The Journal has suggested a number of openings here for establishments
which, with a fair start, would certainly prove successful.
"In my opinion we have barely begun to realize the fruit of The Journal's work. Results directly
traceable to these articles will follow for a long time to come, and this city and the great northwest will
be the beneficiaries."
A
1 r\ -...,,,..r-rx,,-TT.T--r-i. ,T
goods are manufactured in the east,
while the laces are made in England
and the embroideries in St. Gall. The
fine underwear factories are accustomed
to buying the laces and embroideries
at one time when the regular market
clearing sales are on. Because they
are held in New York, however, these
sales are not any more accessible to the
local eastern buyers than to the west
ern, and as the matter of freight cuts
little figure, Minneapolis is really as
close to the market as many of the
middle-state factories, and even those
farther east.
AN "EVEN KEEL" SPRING
A New Minneapolis DeviceWhich Looks
Attractive to Capital.
Capital is all that is required to start
the manufacture in. Minneapolis of a
local invention, which promises to find
a market with all manufacturers of
vehicles. At first, the equalizing spring,
as it it called, could be turned out by
custom work from almost any estab
lished foundry with a machineshop.
Should the business increase as rapidly
as prophesied, it would be a question of
only a year or so when it would be
necessary to build a plant exclusively
for the manufacture of this spring. An
annual business of $250,000 is confident
ly expected by persons already inter
ested in the invention. The public
affairs committee of the Commercial
club is investigating and expects to see
the manufacture or the invention se
cured for Minneapolis.
The equalizing spring takes the place
.of the usual body loop and spring for
which the buggy manufacturers pay
$1.92, and it can be made for 82 cents
a set, or less. It can be attached to
buggies, trucks, automobiles and any
road vehicle requiring springs. The
equalizing principle prevents the vehicle
from tipping when loaded. That is,
when a person steps into a buggy the
entire box yields to his weight evenly.
This prevents wearing down a
bugg,
box"unevenly when one side of the seat ]44'0 Twin City, 13399.
T. J. Janney,
203 Oneida Bids.
Lake Mitinetonka 's shore line
cannot increase," but the value of
that shore line will increase as Min
neapolis thrives and grows. We ad
vertised last week that we had made
sixteen sales of lots and acre tracts
at Minnetonka within the past year.
We have just sold another tract.
BUY NOW.BUY OF US!
And have the advantage of our
twenty years' experience with Min
netonka property.
Do you want to sell? You certain
ly ought to list your property with
us.
SOME SAMPLES.
$6000^A beautiful point between
North Arm and Maxwell's Bay,
comprising 22 acres, heavily
wooded, and 3,000 feet of fine
beach. Can sell all or part
might consider good improved
city property in exchange.
$2^50A ten-room, plastered
cottage, barn and "Taoathouse,
good well and cisternj 200 feet
of fine beach near Groveland
station.
$2700A small six-room, plast
ered cottage, on Crystal bay
cottage finished in birch large
screened porches a good hen
house and bam, and a fine gar
den, all fenced. Lot, 150-foot
front by 300 feet deep has a
fine sandy beach on two sides it
cannot be duplicated for the
mohey. Come in and see the
photo of this property.
$1200
small cottage, partly
furnished, and rowboat locatec
on a beautiful point, at Spring
Park lot, over 100-foot front by
250 feet in depth. This property
has lake frontage on two sides
might consider a small improved
property in city for exchange.
$100C^A good lot at Minnetonka
Beach, near Lafayette club.
$650A good four-room cottage
near Spring Park Station cot
tage contains some furniture
lot, 75x185 feeta.
S550Lot8
Minnetonka
ne
ar
Beach, 65x200 feeta deep. This is
a bargains.
5B500kt
Ln
do
nea
Wes
near Crystal Bay fine shade
trees good beach.
$350Lo
t)GLCll-
$4500Up-to-date cottage at
Cottagewood, with bath, barn
and water.
$2000"Well located lot on Lower
Lake 100x300 feet fine shore
and trees.
$2000""A good sevdn-rdbm cot
tage, with water some furni
ture on the "Upper Lake.
$2650Six lots on the south
shore, near the electric line, witb
a good seven-room, plastered
house hen house and barn.
PROPOSALS FOR INDIAK SUPPLIES.Depart
ment of the Interior, Office of Indian Affairs,
Washington, D. C, March 13, 1905. Sealed pro
posals, indorsed "Proposals for blankets, wool
en and cotton goods, clothing, etc.," as the
case may be, and directed to the Commissioner
of Indian Affairs, Nos. 119-121 Wooster street.
New York City, wil'. be received until 1 o'clock
m., of Tuesday, May 18, 1905, fon furnishing
for the Indian Service, blankets, woolen ana
cotton goods, clothing, notions, hats and caps.
Bids must be made out on Government blanks.
Schedules giving all necessary information for
bidders will be furnished on application to tbe
Indian Office, Washington, D. the U. S.
Indian warehouses, 119-121 Wooster street. New
York City 265-28T South Canal street, Chicago,
111. 815 Howard street, Omaha, Neb.: 602 South
Seventh street, St. Louis, Mo. 23 Washington
street, San Francisco, Cal. the Commissaries
of Subsistence, U. S. tt., at Cheyenne, Wyo., and
St Paul, Minn. tbe Quartermaster, U. S. A.,
Seattle, Wash.: and tbe postmasters at Sioux
City, Tucson, Portland, Spokane and Tacoma.
Bids will be opened at tbe hour and days above
stated, and bidders ,are. invited to be present at
jhe bt
i*
Tu~-i
tp*^te Ject i
Defective Page
1
is used habitually. With a man weigh
ing 250 pounds on the seat with a boy
weighing only 100 pounds the box would
hang evenly when the equalizing spring
is used. The same effect is produced
when applied to trucks with heavy-load
capacity.
The equalizing spring is built on the
scissors principle and is adjusted to
the vehicle, front and rear, serving in
place of a "body loop." By the simple
turn of a screw the spring may be
changed to carry two, three or four men.
The spring is made in two styles and
has received the approval of all vehicle
men and automobilists who have ex
amined its workings. To the automo
bile men it appears to be particularly
attractive.
The owners of the invention are en
thusiastic over its probable general
adoption and the possible market for
its sale will not be confined to the
United States in case the spring ^fulfills
predictions made as to its serviceability
and practicability.
New Incorporations.
Incorporations for the week: North
west Townsite company, capital $25,000
incorporators, L. E. Wasser, James Mc
Cann, H. J. Edison. Weld & Sons, capi
tal $50,000 incorporators, W. H., T. H.
and W. C. Weld. W. L. Field company,
general cooperage, capital $10,000 in
corporators, W. L. Field, Carey Emer
son, W. J. Mortland. E. D. Best com
pany, opticians, capital $10,000 incor
porators, E. D. Best, J. M. Neese, Nora
E. Best. The Luther Ford company,
capital $10,000 incorporators, Luther,
Sara C. and A. K. Ford.
W Undstrom, architect, reports
Moore's residence at 3244 Dupont avenue S let
to Creswell Brothers. A concrete foundation is
being put in. Cost, $2,500.
Stomach trouble no more. "Dr. Lau
ritzen 's Malt Tonic.'' At druggists' or
___, delivered tohouse. Phone, N. W., East
Lake Minnetonka, the Eden an'd
most charming spot of all at Minne
tonka. Its beauties are known all
over this terrestrial sphere. Con
sists of 40 acres, 30 acres natural
park, a dreamland, covered with
massive maple, basswood, elm, oak
10 acres under a high state of culti
vation, in currants, grapes, straw
berries, vegetables. No place in
the state can' compare for fruit rais
ing- Buildings worth $5,000.00,
consisting of large hotel and cot
tages. To witness a sunset at Shady
Island is like one of those grand
sunset seenes in far-off Switzerland,
where the sun is like a solid molten
mass, seeming stationary an'd
weary in the west, after its day's
journey through the heavens, as
if stuck in a patch of Spaulding's
glue. And the puffs from the
hundreds of steam launches and the
ripple of the waves makes the
scene enchanting. For a man of
means it's a paradise for a home,
or can be divided and sold to great
advantage to party of four, and to
the speculator there is wealth be
yond dreams. Can be platted into
160 quarter-acTe lots, large portion
water fronts, and every one sold at
an average of $400.00 per lot$64,-
000.00. Mr. Thomas Lowry has
1,000 men at work now, building new
trolley line, which will run1
but a
ghort distance of this far-famed
island, Tonka's home of the "Nim-
rod." Just think of it! $13,000.00
buys the property on easy terms.
Positively the best real estate deal
ever offered in the Gopher State.
AJbout the same as stealing the prop
erty. Call, write or wire
E. F. LAMBERT,
1023 Guaranty Bidg.,
MINNEAPOLIS.
JUST A FEWprettiest BARGAINs
little
oi
Building Operations
homeS
tn
$1500Fr
on
Northeast, only half block from Central av
and 20tb. It has city water, gas and good
sized lot. Just what you are looking for.
$1200If looking for a nice, sightly place,
where you can raise your own vegetables,
chickens, etc., just call and look at 2118
street NE. It has a six room bouse, barn,
good well, three large east front lots, ele
gant trees and overlooks the entire city. Prop
erty is advanclnc in this location.
$2300At this price I have three propositions
to offer you that I am sure will please as to
price, income and in either one of the three
you can derive good rate of interest on your
investment and have your own rent free. Lo
cations between 23d av and 29th, on Polk,
Taylor afid Monroe.,
$2100If It'sa
good house and large lot yon
want, and in the best part of Northeast, on
the best street where every improvement is
In the street, I would advise you to look this
up. Was built by owner for his own use, and
la an right In every way.
$500Only one left at this price on Taylor
street, where you have sewer, water, s'de
walk, gas, nice trees and good neigb.bot
Both Phones ^M^^^^
Twin City, 16495.
4
Northwesters,
F. L. PALMER,~~JkM.2.L,.65SJ
24 11 OKKTRAL AVEWUI.
Improvements for the week in build
ing circles are reported by the Improve
ment Bulletin as follows:
T. P. Ilealy secured the general contract to
erect the Harrison fireproof house at 65 Eleventh
stieet S It will bo 83 feet front by 70 feet
deep, six stories and basement, of pressed
biiek, ten a cotta and cut stone, with rein
foned concrete fireproof construction, gravel
loof, galvanized irou work, open plumbing,
balhs, gas, electric wiring, encaustic tile, elec
tii bells and speaking tubes, hard wall plas
ter, laundry, steam heating, mantels, iceboxes,
screens, decorating, curtains. A. L. Dorr, archi
tect. Cost. $60,000.
A. Wass. architect, 830 Lumber Exchange,
has plans for a store and flat to be erected
at Spring and Madison streets NB for 3. B.
Hanson. It vt 111 be of pressed brick and cut
stone, with modern flats on second floor. Al
bert Peterson 1523 Jefferson street NB, se
cured the geneial contract for erecting the
building complete, with gas, plumbing, elec
tric wiring and heating. Cost, $10,000.
W. F. Boeltz & Son secured the general con
tract to erect a frame residence at 3240 Port
land avenue for A. O. Eggleston. It will be
32\30 two-story, attic and basement, modern
interior finish and furnace, to be completed
about Sept. 1. Cost, $4,500. They also have
the contract to erect one of about the same
size and interior finish at 8301 Stevens avenue
for A. B. Bates. Cost. $5,000.
John N. Jager. architect, 415 Bvsnston bnild
ing. has revised plans completed for the St.
Bernaid church on Albemarle and Geranium
streets, St. Paul. The general plans will be
about the same with the exterior of pressed
brick instead of stone
Hairy W. Jones, architect, has plans for a
frame two-flat residence, for J. P. Lansing, at
2617 Harriet avenue. It will be 28x54, two
story, basement to be of concrete, with open
plunil ing. bath, gas, mantel, laundry, hardwood
interior finish, hard wall plaster and steam or
hot water heating. Cost, $7,000.
G. Corser, architect, has plans for a
building at 225-229 Sixth street S. It will
be 58*100, two-story and basement, of pressed
brick and cut stone, plate glass, galvanized
iron work, gravel roof, steam beating and
plumbing work. It is to be used for a printing
office. Benjamin Aronson has the general con
tract. Cost. $15,000.
John S. Oalder has the contract to erect a
frame cottage, 24x28, at 1710 Plymouth avenue
for R. price. It will be frame, with modern in
terior finish and furnace. Cost $2,400. Con
tractor Calder has begun work on a frame cot
tage, 24x34, at 2908 Fremont avenuo N. to be
completed about Sept. 1. Cost $2,500.
J. Robinson secured the general contract to
erect the Pond building at 621 and 625 Ftrst
avenue S He has tbe excavating about com
pleted and it well along on the foundation. The
building will be made fireproof, or reinforced
concrete. B. P. Overmire. architect. Cost
$40 000
The Keith company architects, hare plana for
a two-story frame residence for J. C. Sweet at
812 University avenue S. It will be 26x35. with
bath. gas. mantel, loundry, hardwood Interior
finish, hard wall plaster, electric wiring, screens,
storm sash and furnace Cost $3,000.
Church, architect, has plana for the
library building at Madison, Minn. It will be of
pressed brick and Kasota cut stone trimmings.
Estimated cost $10,000
The Congdon Construction company Oneida
block, has the general contract to erect the
twostorv brick store at 007 Washington avenue
S for Herman London It will be 22x60. of
pressed brick and cut stone, plate glass, iron,
gravel roof, hard wall plaster, hardwood floors.
Cost $4,000.
J. & W. A. Elliott. 937 Lumber Exchange,
secured the general contract to erect the Mc
Knight company's buildin,g on Eight street and
Hennepin avenuet.s Thetftheating, plumbing and
electric: wirinIge
hasr
rost
& -i?
fJSiL0.^.1
cTsxraess?' *fe,%a^
^^^^^ppw/##y^#^j^^^^^P
complete.h $50,00 0
not been decided .vet. Long
archt contract to erect a
Bes
two-flat house at S004 Emerson avenue S for
Jacob Hartmann. It will be 28x44, two-story,
attic and basement,Interiorbaths, with gas, mantels!
r"J
finish and heating
hnrdwoo
Oeorge Orff. architect and superintendent, left
last wejk for Portland, Me., where he win
remain for the summer
Levi Longfellow contemplates erectingostores
and flats on his Nicolledt and Eleventh streeett
corner The lot is
coatrae erect
tn
8tre
8e =ure
a frame addition and rearrange a residence at
AV E YOU TIME
BY FIRST LOOKING AT THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN MY OFFICE OF
THE DWELLING HOUSES
I offer below, and selecting those that strike your fancy and your purse to
go out and inspect.
Make special note of the very easy terms upon which you can buy a home.
Nicollet av, near 31st, 9 rooms $300 cash, $30 monthly $3450
14th av S, near 0th, 7 rooms $250 cash, $25 monthly 12500
Jefferson st NE, 10 rooms $200 cash, $20 monthly 12000
Third st N, near 10th, large lot, 7 rooms $400 cash, $40 monthly.. .]400
Second av S, near 17th, 8 rooms $300 cash, $30 monthly J13000
Plymouth av, near Washington, store, 7 rooms above $500 cash, $45
monthly $4800
6th st S, near 10th av, two buildings, large lot $500 cash, $50
monthly
17
1715 Elliot avenne into four flats, to be 25x40,
two-story, modern, for J. A. Maynlhan. J.
Henry Record, architect. Cost, $2,500.
The W. L. Field company contemplates erect
ing a new cooperchop.
George G. Grippen, 2809 Blaisdell avenue, baa
let to C. Samuelson tbe work of erecting his
frame residence at 3345 Grand avenue. It
will be 26v28, two-story, attic, concreted base
ment, modern Interior finish and furnish. Cost,
$2,800.
O. Reitan secured the contract to erect a store
at 1900 Western avenue for A. Swanson. It
v. ill be 38x50, two story, of brick and cut stone,
plate glass, roof gravel, with modern fiats on the
second floor. Cost, $6,000.
John Norman, 2401 Lyndale avenue N, has
let to Peter Johnson the contract to erect a
two story frame residence at 712 Twenty-fourth
avenue N. It will be 26x28, modern Interior
finish and furnace. Cost, $2,000.
R. McMillan & Co. secured the contract to
erect the Thiem & Co's manufacturing build
ing on University and Thirty-eighth avenue NE.
It will be two-story, brick Work will be
pushed to completion Cost. $8,000.
Bull & Vaughan secured the contract to erect
the six-apartment house at 615 Fifth avenue S
for C. W. Weeks. Edwens & Holden. archi
tects. The work to to be complete by Sept. 13.
Cost. $15,000. %g|
James Leek secured the contract for improve- *Sjs
ments and changes in the interior of the Hotel *K
Nicollet. The work will extend to refitting-i^,
two diningrooms on the first floor. Cost.-ag
$10,000. -Jj
John Meland has the contract to erect A. G.'-M
Hurd's frame double bouse at 709 Seventh ave- Ml
nue SB. It will be 32x40, two-story, attic and 1
basement, to be completed about Oct. 1. Cost,/si
$4,000. -J|
J. A. Dunn, 2327 James avenue N, has let to -M
Frank Acker the work of erecting bis frame tag
cottage. 26x30, at 2333 James avenue N. Con- -41
crete foundation will be used. Cost, $2,500. "^1
Plans have been prepared for a two-story "lf
brick building on University and Fourteenth-^
avenues SE. J. B. Johnson Is president
of?3- the association. Cost, $20,000.
Andrew E. Edlund. 1234 First avenue N.' 4
has let to C. P. Borgstrom the contract talM
erect a two story frame flat at 2825 Glrard ave
nue S. It will be 27x52, to contain two modern
apartments. Cost, $4,000. A
E. Dow, 2836 Polk afreet, baa let to a W.
Lundquist the contract to erect bis modern "$"
frame residence atH 2826 Polk NE. It 4
will be 26x42t. Cost, $2,600.
.M-
t-1
2d av S, near 15th, 9 rooms $400 cash, $35 monthly. J3700
Stevens av, near 27th, 7 rooms $300 cash, $25 monthly -h2700
4th av S, near 18th, 6 rooms $350 cash, $25 monthly -J53300
Madison st NE, 8 rooms $200 cash, $20 monthly 'S200 0
11th av S, near 22d, 9 rooms $300 cash, $25 monthly....... 13250
Chicago av, near 26th, 7 rooms $250 cash, $25 monthly 12500
13th av S, near 8th, 7 rooms $300 cash, $25 monthly 12700
8th st, near 13th av, 8 rooms $250 cash, $25 monthly 250
4th av S, near 18th, double house, 12 rooms $300 cash, $40 monthly.{*$000
6th av N near 5th, 8 rooms $300 cash, $25 monthly J13000
Chicago av S, near 18th, 75x150 ft., 10 rooms $300 cash, $25 month.^3000
Eoyalston av, double dwelling $500 cash, $50 monthly. $4700
Portland av, 8 rooms $350 cash, $30 monthly........ -$3250
2d av S, 12 rooms $350 cash, $35 monthly ..$3300
Oakland av, 10 rooms $400 cash, $40 monthly ^....m $4200
Oakland av, double dwelling $200 cash, $25 monthly $2200
Clinton av, 8 rooms, $400 cash, $40 monthly $4100
Blaisdell av, 90x165 8 rooms $400 cash, $35 monthly $3800
2d av S, inside 18th st, 8 rooms $500 cash, $40 monthly........... $5000
5th av S, 9 rooms $350 cash, $35 monthly 13600
5th st S, 3 dwellings, 7, 6, 8 rooms $400 cash, $45 monthly .J 400
Highland av, double dwelling, 18 rooms $600 cash, $60 monthly..{$6000
University av SE, 15 rooms $700 cash, $50 monthly 117000
Harmon Place, 8 rooms $600 cash, $50 monthly 550
12th st, near Harmon, 7 rooms $300 cash, $30 monthly..^. i 12700
R. M. NEWPORT
Real Estate Mortgage Loans, and Fire Insuranee,
PMENIX BUILDING
$3250 A NEW HOME $3250
We have just completed an 8-room cottage on Clinton Avenue,
inside 27th Street. Lot 50x135 to alley. Hardwoodfinish,in
cluding floors up and down stairs, full basement, nickel plumb-
ing, furnace guaranteed. Let ui show you this. i^f
THAYER & GALE, N. Y. Life.
I
OIL RENT
88x120 feet, all on onefloor,Third st. and Second av.
S electric freight elevator, steam heat, light three
sides rent low will divide to suit tenant.
Also store, 255 Second av. S. ^uc
J.SCHUTT&SON
3
rf
Townsend'street residence at
The Angusc McLeod company secured the con- A.
&**>*
er S
4016 Lake Harriet boulevard. L. A. Lamoreaux.
architect. Cost. $6,000. ouu*,
P. J. ranner 2301 Glrard avenne N. has
begun work by the day on a modern, frame
residence, at 2202 Bryant avenne N. It will
be 24x26. twjstory. Cost, $2 500.
H. G. Darrow. 1026 Metropolitan building,
the contract to erect a frame cottage at 8644
baa
f2,oSo.M-soreMea-
sarss?
Thompson Brothers have the work of erect~
ing a frame cottage at 1611 Twenty-second ave
nue N for William J. Reid. It will be 24x82.
modern interior finish. Cost, $2,500
J. B. Knoblauch, Twenty-ninth avenne 6, has had work begu2113 on a frame residence at
2928 Twenty second street. It will be 24x42,
two-story and baeiinent. Cost, $2,000.
The Northwestern Telephone Exchange com
pany has bought a lot at Bryant anaTwenty
first avenues N. and will have a branch ex
change erected thereon this season.
Joseph Shallbetter has begun work by the
day on a frame cottage at 4457 Wentworth ave
nue. It will be 26x32, modern Interior finish.
Cost, $2,000.
J. Kreuter. Sixth street and Thirteenth ave
nue NE, has let the contract to erect a frame
cottage, 24x40, at 36 Twenty-third avenne NE.
to A. H. Schaper. Cot.t. $1,500.
J. P. St. Clair, Fortieth and Beard avenue
6, has plana for a frame cottage, 22x26, at 4300
Pleasant avenue. Cost, $2,000.
The Alexe Barrel company is forming a stock
company for the manufacture of flour barrels
and propose ertcting a building for their use.
I. Edmunds. Bank of Commerce building, has
plans for a flat building on Hennepin avenne
near Nineteenth street
A. F. Chase says the Maxwell-Brlscoe Motor
company contemplates erecting a factory here
for the manufactures of automobiles.
O. R. McCormick, 614 W Lake street has be-"
gun work by the day on a frame cottage. 24x28.
at 3237 Aldiicn avenne S. Cost, $2,000.
David Comb, gereral contractor. Sault Ste.
Marie, Mich has located in Minneapolis, his
residence being ST80 Ftrst avenne S.
The Northern Pacific railway ticket office
on Washington and Nicollet avenues will un
dergo extensive Improvements soon.
$5000
4
1

xml | txt