Newspaper Page Text
Former Partner C. E. Jack
son Demands an Ac
St. "Cloud Journal-Press: C. E.
Jackson has brought two suits in the
district court against former Congress
man C. B. Buckman of Little Falls,
aggregating $24,675. The controversy
arose over the big Brookdale farm
located 12 miles from Royalton. In his
complaint C. E. Jackson alleges that
he purcbbased a half interest in the
equity of the farm for $8,500 three
years ago. There are 9,000 acres in
the farm, against which there is a
mortgage of $25 000. Mr. Jackson al
leges that when he went to look over
the farm three years ago Mr. Back
man showed him the soil around the
honse and it was a line black loam.
He stated ,.tbat the land farther oat
was even better and more valuable.
Mr. Jackson claims he did not take
the trouble to look over the land,
but took Mr. Buckman's word for
it. The plaintiff alleges tbat the
defendant made false representations
to him and tbat tbe land is not worth
nearlv as much as it is claimed and
is not worth enGugii to pay the mort
gage against it. He alleges that he
has lest all he put into it and asks
for judgment for |8,500. The other
snit is for accounting and settlement.
The plaintiff claims fnat on March
29, 1904, he and Mr. Buckman entered
into a contract by which they be
came joint owners of the Brookdale
farm. Accordmg to the agreement
each as to own halt' of the property
on the farm and receive nslf of the
income. Mr. Jackson claiixs that
his share of the income since tie pur
chased the farm has been $5,800 and
that he has not received a cent of it.
Be asks for a judgment for this
^Further he claims that some ot the
buildings on the farm were burned
last spring and the lo?s was fully
covered by insurance. Mr. Buckman
took the 1153,000 insnrance money and
out it to his own use. He alleges
that the defendant has refused to pay
pver bis share of $6,000 and wants
judgment for that amount.
He further alleges that the follow
ing stock, machinery, etc., was on
tbe farm: Eight cows, valued at
$200 44 steers, valued at $1,100 two
balls, valued at $350 one team of
horses, 1320 1? horses, 1875 98
hogs. $784 five self binders, $375
two corn binders, $50 hoasehold fur
niture and other machinery too num
erous to mention, valued in all at
$9,970 He claims tbat most of tbe
etonk and machinery has been sold
artel that be is entitled to one-half,
amounting to $4,985, and the defen
dant ha« refused to pay over any part.
He fi-uther alleges that it was stipu
lated in the contract that if there were
any dis.-eneions at tbe end of the"year
on the amount due each, C? A.
Niche la arid E. A.. Kiicg should act
as arbitrators.. It is alleged that the
defenir.nt has refused to allow the
arbi'raters to have the case and no
settlerofTt can be made.
The case will probably be tried in
Little Fulls at the next term of court.
CUT OFF A TOE.
Albert Belanger, wnile chopping
wood Tuesday morning struck his
right' jot with tbe blade of the axe,
catting off the end of the little toe
and completely severing the second
toe. Be was taken to the hospital
and the injured member was dressed.
The patient is doing well.
Be sure and attend the Firemen's
dance «t the West side hall Easter
Mond iy righ^
A bin'ch c.f Soo civil engineers went
oat in the vicinity of Pierz from this
Barney Wilczak was operated on-for
appendicitis at the hospital Wednes
day. Fear Is felt for his recovery.
A lar^a saw .mill ^ill be erec ed at
Vir&iuf. this sunnier to cost in the
neigkb r'nood cf §150,000. The ca
pacity will be 400,000 teet a day, in
cluding the nujht shift.
Tie Metropolitan Music company of
Minneapolis iia*e inbtalJed a store in
the v^c ut store reo/u in the "Y"
block, vv'th P. M. HammerBlv in
charge. Miss Hnllie King of Minne
apolis is assisting.
The case of Denis & Jetke vs.
Th imas Perowitz, where plaintiff
sues for $46.58, for goods purchased,
came up before Justice Gerritz
Wednesday ana was postponed to 2
o'clock p. m., April 4th.
The ladies of Sr. Catherine's guild,
in connection with their Easter Pood
/salf, which will be neld at Ebert
Bros. st re on Saturday afternoon,
will "lso offer for sale several pieces
of fa cy work, aprons, etc.
ChHs. Sylvester, who has been ail
ing for toe past year or so, left for
Ro-hes^r Wednesday morning, and
11 su'mut to an operation, if it is
de^n el uecessary. It is hoped that he
will tain permanent benefits from
his trip t'iere.
A eroipticon entertiinraent will
to* v.i eu by the Baptist chu ch, Sat
d«v, Mfirch 30. Sever? 1 scenes cf
Littl lis and tbe (surrounding coun
try ill bd nhown, with others. The
pric of admi sion is ten cents. Every
body is invited.
Herald has just closed a con
tract for advertising space with the
Nort Pacific Railway company
at tie highest rate paid for. display
adve'tisiftg to any other advertising
me i'im in the county. We have
ctber tn eign advertising on the same
I ai Tfitre is a reason for It.
II. II. HOUNSOM DEAD
Passed Away March
at the Age of 71
Horace H. Hounsom, formerly of
this city, died at Monroe, Wash., on
Tuesday, March 19, at tne age of 71
The deceased was stricken with
paralysis a nnmber of years ago from
which malady he never recovered.
H. H. Hounsom was born in
Kalmasoo, Mich., on the 18th of April
1886. When a small boy the family
moved to Nauvoo, Hancock county,
111, and in 1851 to Mount Morris, 111.
where Mr. Hounsom learned the print
ing business and continued it till the
breaking ont of the rebellion. He en
listed in the 142nd Illinois Volunteer
Infantry serving aboat one year.
He was then engaged in a printing
office in northeastern Missouri nntil
1873, when ill health compelled him
to trove to Minnesota. He afterwards
opened a notion store at Howard
Lake and did job printing in connec
tion. In 1868 he married Miss Am
b'osia Head. They had but one child,
Mies Cora. The family moved to
Little Falls abont the year 1884.
While here Mr. Honnsom ran a job
printing establishment until be was
Btricken with paralysis, after which
the business was conducted by his
The deceased was a member of
Workman Post No 31 G. A. R. of
this city. The family moved to Mon
roe a little over a year ago.
The tuneral was held at the resi
dence of Mrs. Seeord, March 20, b^r
Mrs. E. Pomerov, spiritualist, of
Seattle. Tee burial was under the
aiispices of the G. A. in their cem
etery at Snonomish.
Anton Gretben, who practiced law
in Little Falls for some time a tew
years ago, died at his home in Minne
apolis Wednesday last week, aged 72
years, 4 months.
Mr. Grethen was a native of Prus
sia, but came to this country when
only twenty years of age, ooming in
1856 to St. Panl where he studied
law. He was admitted to practioe
in 1858. and located in St. Anthony.
He served with honor in tbe First
Minnesota battery, in tbe Civil War.
In 1864 he was elected auditor of Hen
nepin County and was twice rc-elected
He afterwards served as alderman of
the First ward. He was one ot the
fonnders of the Freie Presse, of Minne
apolis and active in the Harmocia,
Tnrner and Harmonia Singing socie
ties. In 1900 he moved to Little Falls
and a few years later to Harvey, N.
D., where be practiced law with his
son, Otto, until last fall, when he re
turned to Minneapolis for treatment
for a cancer, from which h? died.
He v^as married in 1858 to Barba
ra Zanzis, since deceased. In 1»82
be married Miss Jenny2 Baehr, who
survives him. He leaves a daughter,
Mrs. Emilia Chynoweth, wife of
Major Edward Chynoweth, now at
Cebalios, Caba and two eons, Adolf
Grethen, the violinist, and Otto Gre
tnen, a practicing attorney, of tnis
city. He was a member of the G. A.
R., of Minneapolis Lodge No 19, A.
F. and A. M., and of Robert Blum
Lodge, I. O. O. F. The funeral ser
vices was held under tne Masonic aus
pices at Masonic Temple.
Clarendon Parker McClure of St.
Cloud, son of the late Mr. and Mrs.
T. C. McClare, aged 44 years, was
drowned at the Ocean Park beach at
Santa Monica, Cal., Wednesday. fie
swam out, from a guarded bathing
spot, in front of his cottage, into tbe
heavy breakers, and was heard calling
for help, but sank from view before
the life-savers could reach him. It is
thought tbat he was taken with heart
failure. It was quite a while after
the accident occurred that his body
was recovered. The deceased was well
known throughout this region.
Albert Hethsrington Frick, for
about one year resident of this city,
passed away at tbe home cf his par
ents, Saturday night, aged 28 years,
7 months. Mr. Frick had been dckly
for Ihe last three months, beinft con
fined to bis bed r?ost of the time.
.Pneumonia is said to have been the
immediate cause of bis death. It at
tacked him Saturday, and in his
weakened condiion, the desease was
fatal to him.
A. H. Frick arrived in Little Falls
April, 1906 from Hudson, Wis., and
started a photograph gailery, renting
the P. F. Hosch building on .Broad
way for the purpose. He bad a brisk
business from the start, bat had to
retire, his health failing him after a
few months residenoe here, and so he
sold out tbe gallery to C. Broden, who
is now running it.
Mr. Frick's fealth did not improve
cn his retirement, but slowly grew
worse until Saturday night be died
of pneumonia which had set in.
The deceased leaves a father and
mother to mourn his untimely demise.
The funeral services were held
Wednesday afternoon at the residence
and the body was taken to Minneapo
lis for interment. There v. ere
wreaths from the local lodge of Elks
and B. P. O. E. lodge ot E'udson,
Wis., of which tbe deceased vtasa
Services were held at the residence
Wednesday afternoon at 2 clock,
Kev. E. At wood officiating.
The parents, Rev. At \ood and W.
H. Hall, exalted ruler of the Elks,
accompanied the remains to Minne
apolis Thursday morning. A delega
tion from the Elks lodge of Hudson,
Wis., of which the deceased was a
member, met the funeral party at
Mrs. Rose O'Donnell, wife of tbe
late Neil O'Donnell, died Wednesday
VOL. 19. NO. 5 LITTLE FALLS, MORRISON COUNTY, MINNESOTA.
TRAINS BY JAN. 1ST
So It is Claimed by the
Chief Engineer of
Val. Batz of Holding, was in tbe
city having just returned from Texas,
where he has spent most of the win
ter, says the St. Clond Journal Prest.
He was all day yesterday in St. Paul,
and states he had a Ion* interview
with the chief engineer of tne Soo.
This official told him that there was
no doubt but that the rails will have
been laid on tbe Brooten-Barnum ex
tension of tbe Soo and the trains will
be running by January 1, 1908. The
engineer told Mr. Batz that tbe com
pany has abandoned considerable of
the work contemplated this year, but
in the case of this extension it had
decided to go ahead just as rapidly
as material and teams can be landed.
Mr. Bats states that the company
is not quite satisfied with the grade
along through Holding and this will
bave to be changed, as well as at
other points along the proposed line.
NEW POLICE FORCE NAMED
Mayor-Elect Geo. Moeglein has an
nounced the new police force that wil
go on when he assumes bis office
Tom Gannon will be chief and Wui.
Hang and Bob Leblacc will be patrol
men. Messrs. Gannon and Leblanc
have both been on the force before,
Gannon having served under the ad
ministration of Mayors Vasaly and
Nichols, and Leblanc under the ad
ministration of Mayor Chance, until
his resignation some time ago. The
selection will undoubtedly meet with
CONSOLIDATION OF ICE COMPA
A deal is about competed whereby
Samuel Trebby will purchase the ice
businees of Davis & Shea. Both com
panies have enjoyed a fair business,
but it is figured that one company can
handle tbe business in a city of this
size cheaper and to better advantage
to the patrons as well as to tbe own
MILL WILL SOON START.
With continued warm weather, the
Pine Tree mills will soon start. They
were started on the tenth of April last
year, and it will probably be about
the sam,e time this year, although
Sapt. Warren says that the raill may
be started before tbat time to try the
GREAT NORTHERN WIKS.
The supreme court of Minnesota yes
terday decided that tbe railway and
warehouse commission had no power
to compel railroads to get its pera-is
sion before making stock issues TheJ
case was bronght by the sttornej*'
general to prevent the Great Northern
issuing sixty millions of 'xtra stock.
BIG SAW MILL BURNED.
Word was received here today of th*
destruction of the big sawmill at Sand
Point, Idaho, by fire. The mill was
the second largest in tbe state of Ida
bo, and the loss is placed at $175, COO.
There is a colony of Little Falls peo
ple in Sand Point, and several of
them were employed in tbe mill.
Harry Tanner is visiting friends and
relatives hare. Harry has disposed
of bis business at Fergus Falls and
will again locate in Bemidji.
A da^ce will be given at Stanley
Zenrau's hall on the West side Tues
day evening, April 2. Tickets 25
cents. Everybody invited. It
The codifying of the city ordinances
is nearing completion. Messrs. Cary
and Trettel hope to bave the work
ready to present to the council next
Monday night. It is estimated that
the ordinances and charter will cover
300 p-ges of printing, six and a half
by three and a half inches in size.
The Little Falls Packing company
bave put Jn circular cutting kcife
for use in cutting boneless meat, such
as diled b-ef, bic n, bam, etc. Ifc is
an ingeniorjs machine and in a time
and labor saver. It is bnilt on the idea
of a sa« mill carriage, except that
the adjustment for cutting is auto
morning at 7 o'clock at the home of
her son, John O'D^nneil Swanville
town, aged 78 years. The old lady
fell and broke her le* last December,
and although she came throngb it
nicely, her health bearan to fail her
from then on and this coupled with
old age, is given as the cause of her
__ Mrs. O'Donnell came to this county
in tne fall of 1871, and resided in
Swan River until three years ago,
when she moved to the town of Swan
ville, where she has since resided.
She leaves to mourn her loss, seven
cbidren,two boys and five daughters—
John and Neil O'Donnell of Swanviila,
Mrs. Robert and Mrs. Thomas Ste
Sart.,of Alberta, Can., Mrs. Jos.
Hamlin of Gresham, Ore., Mrs. E. A.
Sutliff of Roseau connty, Minn., and
Meter Alphonsa cf Ptrham.
Tba funerw1 services will be held at
the Catholic cfaarch of Elm Dak',
Satnrday afternoon and tbe remains
will be interred at tbe Elm Dale
J. M. Clark, an old soldier, died
at his home, aboat a mile aorth-
R°jalton, Tuesday morning,
aged 70 veara. Mr Clark was well
known by the old residents here, he
having lived at Gravelville for a
number ot years. Interment took
place at Oakland cemetery this city
Thursday afternoon. A number cf the
G. A. R, post of this city met the
funeral party at Swan River and ac
companied the remains to the cem
COURT MAKES RECORD
Calendar Practically Clear
For First Time in
The March term of district court
for Morrison county ended Wednesday
afternoon, after being in session nine
For tbe first time in many years the
calendar is practically clear, the very
few cases continued being entirely at
tbe request of the attorneys concerned,
and not in any way dae to the presid-*
It has been cutomary for many
years to finish the jury cases at the
regular March term and put off the
court cases until later, causing special
sessions from time to time. Judge
Taylor's idea is that it is better for
the taxpayers and for litigants to have
all the caaes possible decided at tbe
regular term, avoiding the expense of
extra journeys, and loss of time, etc.,
on the part of litigants and counsel,
caused by special sessions. Therefore
Judge Taylor insisted on getting
through with the calendar and for tbe
first time within a great many years,
tbe regular session ends with a calen
dar practically clear. County Attor
ney Cameron co-operated in this res
pect, bringing all tbe conntv cases
possible to trial. The result is a great
saving of time and expense for all
Judge Taylor won the highest opin
ions of all counsel and of litigants,
for his fair, impartial and careful rul
ings. Tbe new judge in every respect
fulfills tbe best traditions of the bench
as to learning and ability, and all who
have observed his conduct feel sore
that tbe Seventh district is very for
tunate in Its successor to Judge
The case of Ole H. Johnson vs. Har
bison & Peterson and Morrison county
Was the firBt to oome up for trial at
the convening of court Monday after
noon. In this case plaintiff sues for
$500 damages alleged to have been
done on his farm by overflow uf tbe
Little Elk river, whicb, plaintiff
alleges, was caused by the waters of a
large drainage ditch, constructed bv
the defendants, emptying into the
Little E1k. This drainage ditch,
known as the Cluogh town ditch, has
been the cause of quite a little trou
ble, during its construction, to all
The overflow of tbe Little Elk, in
August 1906, after a heavy rain, did
much damage to Mr. Johnson's
hay crop and l«nd and it is the plain
fiiTs claim that the ditch was respon
siie for it, and he mtrodnce'l evidence
tending to show that the Little Elk
bad never before overflowed us banks
The defendants cliim that at the
tinr-e the damage was done, the ditch
w«s not completed and that the
extra^flow ot water from it would not
efiect the stage of the water in tbe
Little Elk to any gretit extent. They
also showed that ttie Little Elk had
overflowed its nanks at certain seasons
before the ditch was completed.
Much evidence wa? brought np by
both tho plaintiff arid tbe defendants.
No arguments wera made and the
case will ba presented to the conrt in
Tbe case cf Simon Kasolla vs. Jos.
Dahinen et al was spttlad ont of court.
This was a case in which an injunc
tion to restrain the defendants from
foreclosure ot a chattel mortgage was
asked for by the plaintiff, also that
judgment be given him compelling
the cancelling of certain notes by
The case of F. W. Lyon vs. Morri
son county was next disposed of.
This is another case tbat bears on the
(.'lough town ditch and is brought on
for the collection cf pay for services
rendered the county whan an injunc
tion stopping tbe work on the ditch
was gotten out. At the meeting in
January of tbe couiity commissioners
the bill for 1105, presented by plaintiff
was allowed, bat payment was
stopped later on atid the plaintiff then
brought action for recovery of the
same. After a little consideration the
conrt allowed the rlamtif?. the full
amount of tbia bill for the services
The divorce case of Mithilda A.
Lind vs. John Lind was next taken up
fcy the court. In this osss. which is
brougnt on the grounds cf cruel and
inhuman treatment, plaintiff asks
the custody of the four children, born
of tbe union, be given to her, and
that |800 alimony and $15 a month for
the support cf herself and children be
given to her. The couple were mar
ried in St. Peter in 1891 and came to
Elmdale some years ago where they
bave lived together until July 1906.
The testimony having been all taken
the court took tbe case under advise
ment until the value of certain lands
coaId be found out.
The case of Martha Guin vs. James
A. Gain, also a divorce esse, was the
next to be called. The plaintiff's
ground for a divorce were that of
cruel and inhuman treatment, and on
the defendants failure to put in an
appearance in this case, the court
granted the decree the plaintiff asked
The case of P. J. Lauerman vs
Srite Medved and the Aetna Insurance
Co. in garnishee proceedings, asking
for an order of tbe court to release in
snrance money garnished by plaintiff
came up for trial Wednesday. This
case arises from the one recently tried
in which paintiff secured a judgment
in the sum of $153. Defendant claims
that insurance is on the hoasehold
goods, excepting $80, and th«t it is
exempt. Thirty days was allowed
defendant to offer further evidence.
The case of Celestine Counard vs.
John Choonard, for absolute divorce
ARBOR AND BIRD DAY
Date Set by Gov. Johnson
for Observance as
The proclamation in regard to Ar
bor and Bird day for the year 1907 has
been issued and the date appointed
for observance is April 26th. Follow
ing is the Governor's proclamation:
"When, following the law and cus
tom of our state, I hereby proclaim
Friday, April 86. as Arbor and Bird
Day for 1907, private pleasure collab
orates with official duty.
"The place and purpose of the tree
in history, its dignity and worth, are
they not set forth in the chronioles of
christlandom that all the world may
read, from its first mention in the first
chapter of the first book unto that last
revelation of the world unseen, where,
'in tbe midst of the street of it
was there the tree of life, and
the leaves of the tree were for the
healing of the nations Y'
"Throughout all time man has been
the tree's sinceie worshipper. In his
boyhood he sought its green heights
in his youth he walked beneath its
whispering branches in his age he
sat content in itt sympathetic shade
'after life's fitfal fever, he sleeps well'
—at the foot of it. The influence of
this lifelong companion is deep, last
ing and visible.
"Quite apart from the indirect force
in the mass as a factor of climate, we
have daily testimony of its power to
mold in the character of the Norse
man, austere, independent, strong a3
his native pine the Briton, rugged,
honest, outspreading as his much-sung
oak the German, true forester and
forest-lover that he is, full of senti
ment as his linden, musical as his fir,
sturdy as his beeches. Out of a state
peopled by such races, what do we not
hope for? Surel?, tbe rights of tbe
forest will be reverenced surely, the
forest will make royal return!
'Let the day of this proclamation
be observed far and wide among us,
in deed and in spirit, in school, home
and mart. Let the highways be em
bellished make crooked paths straight,
rough planes smootn. Let consecra
tion of effort toward leaking of Min
nesota one vast landscape garden,
where the working of nature are cun
ningly aided, net held in thrall, by
man where song sparrow may Bing
in the hedgerows, while meadow lark
and bobolink thrill their sweetness
from the topmost boughs, 'and none
shall make thsm afraid,'"
LITTLE FALLS BOY IN PITIFOL
Minneaprli?, March 22.—The police
have picked cp a little boy 15 years of
age named August Wagner, and his
condition was pitiful. The little
fellow was cold and half starved. He
had not a thing to eat for three days
and stated that the last meal be ate
was at the Northern Pacific depot in
St. Cloud. He was taken to the police
headquarters and carfd for. His home
is believed to be in Little Falls.
Tbe boy above referred to is evi
dently one of the children of the old
couple who recently had a law suit
over the support of the wife and chil
M. W. A. ATTENTION.
Dodgers announcing the coming of
National Lecturer Thos. H. Duffy of
the M. W. A. were sent to one of the
mesrbers of the local camp. The
meeting will be held Friday, April
5th, 1907, in the Oddfeilaws Hall,
wtera National Lecturer Thos. H.
Duffy will deliver an address on wood
oraft. He will also thcroughly ex
plain the coming state class adoption
and other points of interest to neigh
Tom Bailey, formerly of Little
Falls, was in the city Thursday, en
route to his home at Bemidji, from
A telegram v?as received Wednesday
afternoon from Rochester stating that
tbe operation on Ramey Richard was
performed that day and tbat although
his esse was serious it was thought
he was out cf dauger.
A fire Tuesday destroyed all the
buildings on the farm of Frank Ped
ley,about three miles east cf the city.
Tbey were insured in a company, re
presented by G. W. Massy, and we
understand the loss is fully covered.
Tbe members of tbe Morrison County
Teacher's association will hold a meet
ing at Swanville Saturday afternoon.
A special car will take the members
there, leaving here at 9:45 a. m., at
tached to tbe freight due to leave at
that time. The time for returning is
fixed at 3.21 p. m.
News was received Tuesday of the
death at Toulon, 111., of A. E. Davis,
caused from an attack of pneumonia,
of but a tew days duration. Mr. Davis
was the husband of Mrs. Margaret
Guernon, who formerly resided here.
Her many friends here deeply sympa
thize with Mrs. Davis in her bereave
Men aupported by the Transcript
had more to do with causing the
connty to have a floating debt, thin
anybody else. Calamity whines from
that source are out of d&te, toolisb,
fruitless, and no good. Please don't
give us any more "Darkest Pages in
Morrison County history" just yet.
Better take some spring medicine.
was the last case heard at this term of
court. The plaintiff sues on the ground
of cruel and inhuman treatment.
Plaintiff also asks for the custody of
their little boy. The testimony for the
plaintiff was taken, but on account
of the illness of defendant, his testi
mony will l^e taken at a later date.
FRIDAY, MARCH. 29, 1907.
HAVE SIMMER SCHOOL
Fraser Will Have Charge
of the School
County Superintendent Barnes has
been notified by State Superintendent
of PuDlio Instruction Olson tbat a
summer school will be opened up in
Little Falls this summer. The school
is to be conducted by C. R. Frasier of
Winona, tne predeoessor of H. E.
White, as superintendent of the local
schools, and one of the instructors
will be J. A. Burger of Staples. It is
not known who the other instructors
will be or how long the term will last
as very few detailsJwere given in 'the
CALLING FOR CONDUCTORS.
The officials of the Soo Line have
made a call for 75 conductors and
brakemen to be employed on tbe new
Glenwood and Dulntn line when it is
completed next fall. The company
has a number of men out scouring
the country for capable men to take
the positions. It is the plain of the
company to secure thes9 men as soon
as possible and train them on tha pre
sent Soo line. Wben the Duluth line
is completed these will then be trans
ferred. Many are respocdii the
call and it is believed that there will
be little trouble in securing tbe re
quired number.—St. Cloud Journal
CAPTURE A COW MOOSE.
Tbe details of an extraordinary cap
ture come from Aitkin, to the effect
that Wm. Smith and Jay Wilbur,
hunters of that place, left for a moose
hunt on March 5th, and have just re
turned with a live cow moose—some
thing that has never been taken alive
In this country. It required five days
to get their captive so subdued that it
could be handled. It now takes its
place in a barn as docile as can be.
It was captured in Aitkin county,
twenty-five miles north of Aitkin.
Born—To Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bev
eridge, March 28, a son.
Born—To Mr. and Mrs. Leo Ring
welski, March 24, a son.
Born—To Mr. and Mrs. Henry La
fond Sunday, March. 24, a son.
Born—To Mr. and Mrs. Eugene
Schugro, Sunday, March 24, a daught
Born—To Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Weyerhaeuser, Friday, March 23, a
The music at the Easter Monday
dance of the Firemen will be of the
first order. You can't afford to miss
Where are you goirg? Where do
you suppose, to the Firemen's ball
Easter Monday night at N elson's
West side hall. Well I should say.
Members of the M. B. A. and families
are invitfld to be resent at the Lodge
Bocial April 4tb. Children under fif
teen years of age cot allowed.
Sunday afternoon while playing
with some small boys, Richard O Shea
had the back of his right hand severe
ly cut by one of the boys who was
playfully swinging an axe. The cut
was quite deep and it took five
stitches to sew up the wound.
The case of Mrs. Paratbena Crow,
Mrs, F. Freeman, complaining wit
ness, charged with burning some hay
recently, came up before Justice Gau
det Wednesday. The case was post
poned to April 17, as the attorney's
time was occupied on cases at the
Hon. Milo Young was in the city
Saturday. Mr. Young was desirous cf
learning the sentiment of the people
on tbe tonnage tax proposition and
the proposed compromise wi'h the
railroads. The Commercial club of
Brainerd favors the railroad side of
things, whereas the Little Falls club
appears to be toe other way whioh
pits the representative from this dis
trict in a peculiar position.
Fletcher Creak has agiin over
flowed. Each year this little creek
seems to take on too much water
and overflows, the water rasaing
along a certain trend, whioh takes it
along fourth street and fifth avenue
northeast, filling several cellars and
sometimes doing quite a little dam
age. Monday was the occasion of
another of these annual visits, and a
few cellars had their customary
baptism of water. This was a mild
visit, however, and the water has all
been absorbed by Mother Earth.
TIGER'S TINY FOB.
The tiger bird, so-called becuase he
is the one thing the royal beast of
India fears, is no longer than the
English sparrow. Yet so bold and
combative is he that if tne great cat
is surprised by a sufficient number of
the little creature's kind far from the
prot ctiiig sheltei of the jungle, It
v.ill no hard with him. Build up
your system with golden grain belt
beer, the ideal home beveraga It is
a liquid bread—pure, wholesome and
nourishing. Order of your nearest
dealer or be supplied by Sylvester
Casey, Little Falls.
2 Easter services Sunday at 10:80
Special music. C. M. Hallanger
SONS OF VETERANS DANCE.
Little Falls Camp, S. of V., will
ire an old time danse next tfridav
vening, April 5th. at Manrin's hall.