Newspaper Page Text
Wum.-.i in LoiilMvlllc— D. W. Arm
strong, assistant chief of detectives of Louis
ville, Ky., arrived in Minneapolis to-day and
•Will return to Louisville with Bessie Ross,
oolored, who is charged with robbing a Louis
ville merchant of $100.
Bis l«r of Flax—Tho biggest car ef
flax ever seen in the northwest went into
Duluth Saturday. The Poehler company of
this city handled it. It contained the remark
aole quantity of '2,062 bushels gross of flax,
or 1,945 bushels net.
Secures Larger Room — The Second
Church of Christ, Scientist, has again been
compelled to seek more commodious quar
ters for its Wednesday evening meetings. Be
ginning Wednesday evening it v.'ill hold its
midweek meetings at 8 p. m. in the First
Unitarian church. Eighth street and Mary
place. The Sunday services are held at the
Lyceum theater at 10:45 a. m.
A (.rut'MOiiie Anniversary — It was
Just one year ago to-day, Nov. 25, 1900, that
Leonard Day was stabbed and killed in an j
early morning row in the billiard-room of the
West Hotel. Frank Hamilton, who was con- |
victed of the murder of Day, was sent to
Sttllwater for seven years In February, and
has now served about nine mouths of his
Apollo Seat Salt's —The seat reserva
tion for the Apollo club series of concerts
bfgau yesterday ;it tho Metropolitan Music
■tore. When the $7.c>o subscribers were accom
modated. The reservations for the $0 sub
scribers will begin to-morrow morning; for
the $:. subscribers Wednesday morning, an 1
tor the $4 subscribers Friday morning. The
$3 subscribers" reservation will open Monday
morning, Dec. y.
Looking Over Weather Stations—
Section' Director T. S. Outram of the weather
bureau service has gone on a second tour of
the voluntary observation stations in this
district, He will visit Willmar, Lynd and
Pipestone. al?o the experiment station at
Lyud. J. Newton Ryker, assistant observer
of the weather bureau, is confined to his
room with illness. His case Is not pro
. An Alleged Coke Embezzler —
liam Gallagher, a young man living at 1511
Fourth street NE, was arrested this after
noon by Detective Sehutta- and Lieutenant
Copeland, charged with the embezzlement of
a ton of coke from his employer, J. Jacobson,
a Western avenue fuel dealer. Gallagher was
engaged by Jacobson on Nov. 7, and on the
day following, it is alleged, he loaded a ton j
of coke onto a wagon and sold it for $3 and
kept the money.
Due to a Bad Match—The breaking of
a match caused a big tire scare in the store
of Thomas H. Reeves, 214 Nicollet avenue,
about noon yesterday. One of the workmen
struck a match. As no did so, the stick
broke a:;d the ignited "head 1" flew across the
room and fell into a can of gasolene paint.
There was a terrific explosion and the build-
Ing was filled with smoke. A chemical com
pany extinguished the small blaze with but
nominal damage to the store and contents.
Lowered by a tiuilt — The police
raided the Metropolitan hotel, 321 First ave
nue S, Sunday morning. One woman in
the place- made her escape by being let down
by a quilt from a second-story window. The
man who assisted her escaped by way of the
rcof. In the municipal court to-day William
Hofkes was charged with keeping a disor
derly house and paid a fine of $75. Eight
•women and seven men were sentenced $10 or
ten days each for being found in the place.
I liuriteil AVith Assault—Robert Elker
has been held on complaint vi Officer George
Custer for assault on Henry Albin. It is
alleged tbat. Albin and one Rosendal were
Bitting In a saloon at 4I!S Washington avenue
N when Elker entered, leaving the door open.
Albin asked him to close the door. After
telling Albiii aud hia friend to miud his own
business. Elker left. He is charged with
waiting outside and attacking the young men
as they r-ame out, cutting Albin on the head
and face so severely tbat he had to be takeu
to the city hospital! Judge Dickinson set the
case for Dec. 5 and Elker is in prison in de
fault of ?SW) bail.
Printers ou City Llghtlns —The Min
neapolis Typographical Union, at its meeting
yesterday, went on record as favoring Alder
man Lelghtou's resolution to submit to the
people the question of a bond issue for the
purchase of a municipal lighting plant. The
Trades and .Labor Assembly fought hard over
the question at its last meeting, and anally
derided to ask the various affiliated unions
for an expression of opinion on the subject.
It was significant that the administration ap
pointees, who are members of the assembly,
stood out stoutly against the proposition.
Down-Town S. S. Work-The Century
Music hall Sunday school, under the auspices I
of the Men's League of the First Baptist !
church, is attracting more and more atten- j
tion. Yesterday the Sunday school was the ;
largest up to date. George Bremer ,has a I
remarkable class of adults. It numbered I
fifty yesterday. The members are studying
the Bible in a systematic way. A class of
reformed men was organized yesterday, num- I
bering six members. It was led by Mrs.
E. A. Russell. Mr. Riley addressed a large i
audience at i p. m., on "Jonah at Sea," the }
address being the first in a series on "The j
Book of Jonah." Henri Bledsoe, a colored I
man with a rich barytone voice, sang "Gently, i
Lord, O Gently Lead Us," To the tune of "All
Through the XigM." He will sing again
next Sunday, at 4 p. m.
THE LAST OF EARTH
Funeral Services Are Held lor Mrs.
The funeral of the late Mrs. Robert Pratt
took place from the Pratt home, 1603 Bryant
avenue X, at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon.
Rev. G. F. Holt, pastor of the Fourth Bap
tist church, preached the sermon, dwelling
particularly upon the cheerfulness which had
characterized the life of Mrs. Pratt, and
■which had been particularly noticeable in
her h.st illness The Masonic quartet pro
vided appropriate music.
The funeral was largely attended by friends
and : datives of the deal woman, and by
her ps?ociates in the several clubs and po
rtal organizations of which she had been an
The floral offerings were most profuse arid
elaborate. The casket was covered with great
masses of American Beauties, calla lilies anil
violets, p.iuT the room in which the services
■were held was piled high with flowers. Among
the oftc-rings were those sent by Elks' lodge,
No 44; Minneapolis lodge, No. 1, Knights
of Pythias; Levi Butler pest and corps, G.
A. It.; Fourth Baptise church, the teachers
and pupils of the Bourth Baptist Sunday
school and the teachers of the East Side high
i The pallbearers were W. A-. Thisselle, H. K.
Lanioreaux, L. A. Lamoreaux, O. B. Skinner,
F. W. Pratt, Harry L. Squyer.and William
■ JOHN B. SIROIS. 46 years old and for
twenty-two .' years a resident of Minneapolis,
died at Quebec, Canada, last Tuesday of
dropsy. Soon after Mr. Sirois came to Min
neapolis he became prominent in local poli
tics, and was appointed a deputy sheriff,
which position he held for eight years. He I
was a reliable officer and .was given charge
of many Important cases. He had complete
charge of Harry Hay-ward from the time of
his arrest until his execution. A few months
ago he returned to Quebec, his native city.
in search of health. He is survived by a
widow and seven children. The remains were
interred at Quebec.
MRS. CAROLINE D. R. HARDING.
aged 84 years, died yesterday at the home of j
her daughter, Mrs. T. T. Stevens, 3600 Bloom- j
ington avenue. Funeral . services were held
at the residence to-day at 1 p. m. The i
remains will be interred at St. Charles, Minn.
MRS. GERTRUDE L.. BURTIS o f Mm- j
neapolis died Nov. 23 at Oshkosh, Wis., where .
she was visiting relatives. Her daughter, i
Florence E. Burtis, of Minneapolis, and her i
son, W. H. Burtis of Decorah, formerly of
Minneapolis, were with her at the time of
NOAH SINKS, one of the earliest
steamboat captains on the upper Mississippi,
and later a deputy Indian agent at Yellow
Medicine agency, died at his home, 647 John
street. St. Paul, yesterday. He came to Min
nesota in 1857. •
Chicago Great Western Man to Go
With Another Road.
Special to The Jounal. -
Fort Dodge, lowa, Nov. 26.—0. B. Grant,
superintendent of the Fort Dodge division of
the Chicago Great Western, has resigned to
accept the position of general manager of the
Davenport, Rock Island & Northwester? rail
way. The resignation will take effect on
Not. 80, and Mr. Grant will assume his new
duties as soon as possible.
; Mr. Grant Is prominent in railway circles,'
having been general superintendent of the
Mason City & Fort Dodge railway before that
I road,; was merged into the Great Western
' system. , He is regarded [as ■ one :of the best
railroad managers: in the state.; He • will es
tablish -;fceadauartera is. Davenport, _ iJfc- _ L _ i
POINT TO MURDER
Joseph Hegbeart's Wounds Indicate
That He Was Foully Slain.
WHAT THE AUTOPSY REVEALED
Clothing: in Place Over Ballet Hole
Heglteart Could .Not Have
Joseph Hegbeart, whose body was found
in the woods near Portland avenue and
Forty-sixth street Saturday noon, may
have been murdered. An autopsy held
at tho morgue yesterday by Coroner Wil
liams and Deputies Kistler and Murphy
disclosed the fact that the two wounds in
the man's body, one in the back of the
head and the other in the breast, would
hardly have been self inflicted. The in
vestigation showed, further, that the
clothing about the body—two shirts, the
bib of a pair of overalls and suspenders
supporting the trousers—was in place and
yet had not been penetrated by the bullet.
The bullet entered the heart and severed
several veins and arteries, and would have
caused instant death. It would have been
impossible for the man to replace the
clothing after firing the shot. The wound
on the back of the bead is on the right
side, opposite that in the breast, showing
that the revolver if fired by the victim
must have been changed from one hand to
the other, which, considering the nature
of the wounds, would have been impossi
ble. The mystery is deepened by the dis
appearance of two of Hegbeart's compan
ions, who were with him continuously for
several days before the shooting.
Body Found by Boys.
The discovery of the body was made
by Pearl and Harry Krako, 2424 Fifth ave
nue S, who had started on a hunting
trip. They hurried back home and in
formed their father, who notified the po
lice. The body was removed to the
morgue. The dead man wore the clothes
of a laborer, overalls, two shirts, and a
heavy pair of buckle shoes. There was
nothing to indicate his identity save two
old papers addressed to James Hegbeart.
The body will be held at the morgue for a
few days to make positive identification
MADE MINISTERS TALK
DR. J. F. CHAFFEE O\ THE FALL
Many of His Methodist Colleagues
Take Issue With His De
Rev. Dr. J. F. Chaffee read a
paper ytsterday morning before the
meeting of the Methodist ministers
on the fall of Adam Eve in
the Gardf-n of Eden. The paper
showed careful preparation and thought.
It received much applause and was ac
corded compliments by each brother cler
gyman who discussed its conclusions, but
it was evident that the majority did not
accept Dr. Caaffee's deductions.
Rev. W. H. Rider, the new pastor of
Simpson church, said that the paper indi
cated that the writer was a student — a
reader of books. He said in part:
I believe *n theistic evolution and find a
great deal of comfort in it. I think that the
mistake of a great many and perhaps of the
essayist is to undertake to account for all the
world's history by a single hypothesis. I
take the evolution of creation and the direct
power of the spirit life on matter, and what
1 cannot explain with the one I do with the
I Dr. P. A. Cool, recently come to the
j Fowler church, says that he had read Dr.
! Chaffee's writings in different periodicals
j for years. He said:
It is an excellent paper. As to its teach
ings, that is another question. He sets aside
all theories of inspiration. In the second
j place he magnifies the theories of science.
I The paper is materialistic from start to fin
ish. The logic did not take into account the
; personality of man. Leave this out and the
j strongest argument of the existence of the
I personality of God is gone. Robert Ingersoll
would adopt that paper, every word of it.
Spencer would adopt that paper. It was a
I consistent paper. Its doctrine of reversion
j leaves out tie doctrine of a personal devil,
jas well as is personality of God and of
man. That paper sweeps away not only what
| Moses said in the first three chapters of Gene
j sis, but it also sweeps away the book of Ro
mans, the book of Paul to the Hebrews; it
sweeps away the doctrine of the Cross.
Rev. Dr. Love, of the First church, be
lieved this was taking Dr. Chaffee too se
riously. He did not understand that Dr.
Chaffee attacked inspiration but a special
theory of inspiration. He said he would
like to know if those who preach Sunday
after Sunday believed that the book of
Gensis was an account of actual fact in
historical sequence, or a gathering of all
the facts in poetical form. The first cre
ation was a physical creation. The scrip
tures did not say how much time elapsed
between the creation of the animal part
of man before the Creator breathed into
his nostrils the breath of life.
TIMBER PRICES HIGH
Some Manufacturers Complain That
It Is Prohibitive.
St. Paul manufacturers who have at
tempted to buy standing timber in north
ern Minnesota comlpain that prices are so
high as to be prohibitive. High prices,
they say, o<bta,in on all lands in the
market, even those not very accessible.
A Wisconsin buyer offered $4.50 a thou
sand for 15,000,000 feet of pine on a few
scattered 'forties, only to have his bid
flatly declined. Manufacturers say that
conditions will soon 'become serious if
reasonable prices are not accepted.
Owners of timber lands say that the
complaints of manufacturers are of long
standing. Manufacturers, they, say, seem
una'tole to realize that the pine is becom
ing scarcer each year, and that it should
consequently command a higher price.
Seeing the Game on The Journars Board
WELL KNOWN MEN SEEN IN THE BULLETIN AUDIENCE OF SATURDAY
. w !-. GENERAL Li. A. QRAJStn. -,
HELD MOCK TRIALS
How James Doran Amused Himself
v While in Jail. *
HE PLAYED COUNTY ATTORNEY
.Vow He Has Come to Trial and
Encounters the Real
James Doran, who has been in Jail ever
since state fair week was tried this morn
, ing for grand larceny. He was arrested
charged with stealing $40 from a stranger
at the St. Louis station.
i Doran has been amusing himself in jail
by conducting mock trials over his fellow
prisoners. He invariably took the part
of county attorney and examined the pris
oners at the bar rigidly.
It is said that these mock trials were In
the nature of dress rehearsals for the
actual trials aibout to come. The prison
er was required to tell his story as he
intended to when placed on the stand, the
purpose being to patch all flaws and weak
spots. It is not of record, however, that
any of these games worked with any suc
cess when the county attorney's office sup
planted Doran as prosecuting officer.
THE WORLD AGAINST HIM
ti. WILLIAMS SHOOTS HIMSELF
Unlucky In Farming, I nauccessf ul In
a Law Snit, He Succeeded
Gottlieb Williams, despondent because of
I his failure in a farming venture which In
volved him in •litigatiop and quarrels with
the owner of the farm he had been unsuc
cessful in working, ended his life by shooting
himself In the head with a revolver. The
body was found this morning on the bed in
bis poor apartments in the rear of the build
ing at tilo Plymouth avenue N. Several days
ago he lost a suit brought against him and
was ejected from the farm. Saturday he
went to get his few personal effects and
farm implements and a violent quarrel with
the owner and several of the farm hands en
sued. In this Williams was roughly used,
according to the story of the affair he told
upon his return to town In the evening. He
called on a lawyer and had made arrange
ments to have his assailants arrested for
assault and battery to-day. He then returned
to his rooms and ended his life.
Williams came to Minneapolis about a year
ago and engaged two small and poorly fur
nished rooms in the rear of the barber shop
at 615 Plymouth avenue. Early in the spring
he rented a farm^on the Rockford road,
about ten miles ou" A lease for four years
was drawn up. Williams, however, could
not make the payments and last month suit
was brought against him. He lost in the liti
gation, and.was served with a writ of eject
ment. Friday he brought his team to town,
and Saturday returned for the few things on
the premises that belonged to him. When he
returned Saturday afternoon his fact and
head bore several bruises. He said he had
quarreled with his landlord and several hired
men "pitched onto" him at the same time.
He was unable to defend himself and was
After consulting an attorney Williams went
home, lay down on the Ised and sent a bullet
from a revolver through his head, holding
the muzzle of the gun against his right tem
ple. Death seems to have been instantaneous.
It is evident that the deed was done Saturday
night. William is survived by a brother and
sister who live in Minneapolis.
LUTHER LEAGUE MEETS
Interesting Papers Read—A Rally
The seventh annual convention of the
j Twin City Central Luther League began
| yesterday at St. Peter's Danish Evau-
I gelical Lutheran church, 2003 Ninth street
S. About fifty representatives of twin
city churches were present and much in
terest was taken in the paper read by
Jens Jensen on the benefit received by
j individual leagues from the central gath
! ering. The league meets in Minneapolis
j for fall services and in St. Paul in May.
Its object is similar to that of the Ep
i worth League and of the Christian En
deavor society. It is composed of young
er church members.
This afternoon Rev. C. L. Warstler gave
a paer on "How Can the Individual Ben
efit the Church at Large?" He was fol
lowed by B. N. Lambert, of Minneapolis
on "Self Reliance of Leaguers." Miss
Lydia Lagerstrom reported for the visi
tation committee. An election of officers
closed the afternoon's work.
THEY DIDN'T ADVERTISE
County Commissioners Simply Asked
Printers to Bid.
j A bundle of bills passed by the county
commissioners this morning will help the
board to carry out its determination to have
every debt cleaned up by the first of the year.
A petition requesting the county commis
sioners to advertise for bids for supplying
the county with tax statement books for 1902
was received. The petition was signed by
seme forty citizens, including W. G. Nye, C.
W. Gardner, W. L. Badger, Judge A. H.
Young, Senator G. P. Wilson and C. S.
Cairns. Shortly afterward bids were opened
for the same tax bids, the lowest bid being
that of the Great Western Printing company,
which offered to supply the fourteen books
for $11.75 per book. The bids were not in
response to a public advertisement, but it
was naively explained that some one had goni±
to the printers and told them to submit bids.
As only three bids were received, the
obliging emissary must have tired of his Job
early in the game.
The consummation of the sale of a portion
of the poor farm for $4,500 was deferred, as
Paul Swenson, the purchaser, wants about a
week in which to examine the abstract of
/L v &ysi\
WIiIA.TH.KR OBRKRVHR OUTHAM.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
PAPA'S A FLEESMAN
Why Certain Youngsters Won't
Have a Merry Christmas.
POLICE DEPT. FUNDS ARE USED UP
Hlkli Salaried Offices Have Been
Multiplied and the Deficit
Will Be Heavy.
It is going to be a lean Christmas for
the members of the police department.
They will get their usual stipends this
month, but for December about the best
they can hope to get is 40 cents on the
dollar. The department authorities have
ibeen throwing out bills for the past two or
three months, but at that it was found
impossible to keep the appropriation up to i
the point where everybody could come in
for a full salary in December. The pay
roll aggregates about $18,000 a month, and
it looks now as though there would be
less than $6,000 to meet December salaries.
The deficit for the year will be little if
any short of $12,000.
How Economy Is Practiced.
That the pending deficit has not worried
the mayor a bit is apparent from the fact
that he has gone on increasing the salary
list clear up to date. As fast as a man
dropped out he has filled the place imme
diately and kept .the force clear up to the
legal limit of 225 men. He has gone on
increasing the number of "men of rank"
as well. The September pay roll con
tained sixty-six men drawing the pay of
sergeants, lieutenants and captains,
against forty-six, the average for previous
administrations. Now there are sixty
seven men above the rank of patrolman,
one more captain having been added since
The actual number of patrolmen now
available for duty is about 115, including
the mounted squad. In other words,
practically one-half of the force travel
beats. The rest fill the roles of janitors,
jailers, municipal court detail, loaf about
town and headquarters in the guise of
plain clothes men or do the bossing.
There are twenty-seven men doing duty
as detectives, against eight, the average
of past years. Two of the twenty-seven
take orders from the mayor alone and
never report to the chief.
Other Departments Short.
Another city department where the em
ployes will celebrate the holiday season
none too joyously Is the city assessor's
department. The November pay roll prac
tically wipes out the appropriation. There
will be left $36 for meeting the secre
taries' salaries. Fire department salaries
will also be cut, but only slightly. The
deficits in all departments will, of course,
be made up from the appropriations for
next year, but the money will not be
available until after Jan. 1.
THERE ARE SEA SERPENTS
But Scientists Doubt Reports* From
Gulf of .Mexico.
The question of the existence in the ocean
of surh monsters as sea serpents is again
the subject of agitation because of the report
of H. H. N'elligan, one of the observers of
marine events, to the hydrographic office of
the navy department. The report- tells of a
sea serpent about ICO feet in length seen in
the Gulf of Mexico not far from the mouth of
the Mississippi. The creature possessed pe
culiar characteristics, such as a blunt nose,
three sets of fins, a paddle-haped tail and a
series of humps along the back.
Scientific authorities at the University of
Minnesota believe in the existence of the sea
serpents, but raise a question as to their size.
Sea serpents are known which grow to be ten
feet in length. In the mesozoic period, crea
tures existed, now known as pythenomorpha.
These resembled the lizard, and never came
to land. Later they disappeared and the ser
pent was differentiated.
As to the creature seen by the naval ob
server, Professor Sardeson is of the opinion
that because of its great length and the pos
session of three fins it could not belong to
the order of snakes or vertebrates, and that
what the man taw was probably a group of
animals swimming together. Professor Siger
foos believes that the description is not at all
accurate and that the animal may have been
a large whale.
WILL GIVE^THE VIKING"
Roosevelt Marching Club Will Give
The Roosevelt Marching Club next April
will give the opera, "The Viking." It was
brought out last year in Boston and is full
of catchy music. The club has gone to great
expense in procuring the rights and will
stage the proluction in the finest possible
manner. The novelty will be the assignment
of the parts of chorus girls and other feminine
roles to members of the club. Rehearsal once
a week will be continued through December.
The remainder of the winter the members of
th all-star company will rehearse twice a
week and as spring draws nigh hard practice
will be required every evening. If the opera
is the success that is expected some other
cities will be given an opportunity to hear
"The Viking" sung by the club.
OPPOSES PRICE LIST
W. W. Belting Company Objects to
the Association's Prices.
The Jewell Belting company, represented in
Minneapolis by the Northwestern Belting
company. Is In open revolt against the price
list adopted by the Leather Belting Manufac
turers' Association, which is said to be an
other name for the leather trust. At the an
nual meeting of the association in New York
Nov. 12, prices of belting were advanced 20
per cent over those of the last two years.
E. P. Browning of the Northwestern com
pany, said this morning that while th» in
creased cost of hides, leather and other arti
cles entering into the manufacture of belts
justified a general advance, 20 per cent was
a much greater advance thaa the conditions
iff W. \ I j \
if i/i T?
HEALTH COMMISSIONER HALL.
Witch Hazel Extract
12-ounce bottle, 15c. 24=ounce bottle, 25c.
When of good quality Is made from Witch Hazel twigs, a certain number
of pounds to each gallon of water, to which has been added about 15 per cent
of grain alcohol and the mixture distilled. There are different grades, which
vary greatly in strength, the first distilled being the best and strongest. There
are some grades to which alcohol has not been added, some contain wood
alcohol and others contain Columbian Spirits. Some of these are more or less
dangerous to use, while others are practically useless. If you are going to use
a medicine use the best; it Is cheaper in the end. The uses of Witch Hazel are
too well known to need repetition. We sell nothing but the best.
12=ounce bottle, 15c. 24=ounce bottle, 25c.
C^fl 11 Vr 111 'c NICOLLET HOUSE
V/llUldllll 25 DRUGSTORE.
/j& MJCOLLET Al/E K dA^^^
#■ SI ■odlii
. lllflll \OUlfllill
IMjV /' U\\ *AdLi Jb
\oiJFTT,I ■, |\\ will not be attractive and
-I! ' 'V-i-Jj^ fascinating without hand
l DL. E F^J IE F^ J some linens. While linens
• 1 are an everyday necessity,
this is peculiarly the season for thoughts along this
line. The housewife is often judged by her linens.
We sell only honest, trustworthy linens, that wash
well and wear well.
With Napkins to match; also Damask by
yard, with Napkins to correspond.
Such as Tea Cloths, Scarfs, Doilies, etc.
A very complete line of fancy and plain at
!,\ ■■ all prices. ■
A "STAG" FOR THE ELKS
A. J. Kayse*- Arranges an Exception
There will be something doing at the "stag"
to be given Wednesday evening by the Minne
| apolis Elks at their quarters, Hennepln aye
! nue and Sixth street. A. J. Kayser, chairman
i of the committee on entertainment, has ex
| erted himself in the expectation of making
■this stag the most successful social gathering
I given by the Elks in a long while. To that
end he has enlisted the services of some of
the best talent which Minneapolis boa3ts.
Members of the "Way Down East," "Barbara
Frietchie" and "Gay Morning Glories" com
panies, playing at the Metropolitan, Bijou and
Dewey theaters respectively, will contribute
to the evening's diversion. Musical numbers
will be given by the Apollo Mandolin Club,
Professor Charles Shibley, Charles Laird, the
barytone: Wolff and Barrett and Al G. Flour
noy. An animatograph will furnish moving
TO THE PENITENTIARY
Joyal of St. Cloud. Who Shot His
Wife. Pleads Guilty.
Special to The Journal.
St. Cloud, Minn., Nov. 26.—Adelarde Joyal,
who shot and almost killed his wife, changed
his plea in district court to-day from not
guilty to guilty. He was indicted for first
degree assault, and the punishment is from
five to ten years in the penitentiary.
A warrant has been issued by Justice C. E.
Bell at Sauk Rapids for the arrest of C. A.
Hunck on a charge of blind pigging. Hunck
was a member of the legislature two sessions
and lives at Duelm. A neighborhood quarrel
is said to be at the bottom of his arrest.
Christian Hendrickson was acquitted in the
district court to-day of the charge of illegiti
mate parentage made by Miss Hilma Hild.
FEED JUMPS AGAIN
Another Jolt for the Man With
Stock to Feed.
Those having stock of any sort to feed
have been disturbed recently by the high
prices asked for feed of all kinds. Yesterday
they have another jolt coming. Ground feed
is higher, millstuffs are up and corn and oats
have advanced. No. 3 yellow corn in car
lots Bold on change at 61c, and choice No.
3 white oats at 42c to 42^c.
IJAJOJR HENRY 4, NORTON
TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 26, 1901. .
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
15 GOOD WORK HORSES AND 4 PONIES
for sale. Central Market Barn, corr-er Holden
and nth st N. ' "^^
A BAD COMPLEXION NEVER GETS BET
ter of Itself. Doctor with Satin-Sfttri Cream
and Powder, gaining healthy skin. 25c.
PROMISE TO BE GOOD
Alleged Neglectful Husbands Have
Their (Jis.-« tolled.
As a means of bringing erring husbands
to a realization of their duties to their
families the new law making it a criminal
offense for a husband and father to aban
don and neglect his family is proving i
quite a success in this county. The law i
went into effect only last spring, but Min
neapolis has several reunited families as
a result of it. Six cases of abandonment
and neglect carried over from previous
terms were nolled this morning, the de
fendants being George W. Sebastian
Henry Merritt, Ole Simpson, Jay Prink,
Albert Bardeman and Henry Voight.
They had escaped trial by giving prom
ise to discharge their marital duties and
their cases had been continued, the result
being that the men were practically on
probation. There was no backsliding and
the cases are thus dismissed.
It is believed that when the new law
is better understood and more generally
enforced the number of deserted families
will greatly diminish.
Administrators Are Named.
Judge Harvey of the probate court has
granted the petition of Mrs. J. S. Fillsbury
and has formally appointed Alfred F Pills
bury Fred B. Snydt r, Edward C. Gale anl
Frank H. Carleton as administrators of the
estate of the late John S. Pillsbury. The
bond of the administrators v.as fixed at $300 -
OCX). The federal government will derive con
siderable revenue from the bond in view of
the recent ruling of the internal revenue office
to the effect that all bonds must have revenue
stamps like all other documents.
A Blind-Pigger Sentenced.
William Colvin, convicted of selling liquor
without a license, was Sued $50 and sentenced
to thirty days in jail besides. Two other
cases against Colvin were nolled. .
Kelson Wants Xew Trial.
A motion for a new trial of the case
against Charles Kelson was made this morn
iug before Judge Elliott. Nelson is the gro
cery clerk who was convicted last week of
attempted criminal assault. In the argument
this morning, particular stress was laid on
the point that the evidence did not justify the
verdict, and that the conviction was due to
passion and prejudice.
POCKETS FULL OF STONES
Suicide of the Originator of the Chi
cago World's Fair.
Washington, Nov. 26.—Lying against the
shore at Mount Vernon, with the coat pock
ets filled with stone, the body of Alexander D.
Anderson, a well-known Washington lawyer
and commissioner to the Chicago world's fair,
was found to-day. Mr. Anderson left a note
for his family Sunday morning, bidding them
good-by, saying he was going to end his
sufferings of several years from stomach
troubles. He was 50 years of age, a native of
Mansfield, Conn., a graduate of Yale and of
the University of Michigan taw school at
Ann Arbor, assistant district attorney of St.
Louis under General Noble and special com
missioner of the Spanish-American markets
for the New Orleans exposition. Mr. Ander
son is credited with being the real projector
of the Chicago world's fair.
Only- 3 Days to Los Angeles
Via the Minneapolis & St. Louis Railroad.
Leave Minneapolis 9:35 a. m., arrive at
Los Angeles 2 p. m. of the third day.
This is the quickest and best way.
Through Pullman palace car service. The
best tourist car line leaves on same road
Free access at our office
to descriptive reports of
500,000 acres of free
land, open for entry, in
N. W. Homostead Locating Co.
120 Tempii Court. ,
The Yerxa Stores will
be open Wednes
Geese, Chickens, Wild
Ducks fat, fancy, in
plenty and right priced.
Oysters in the shell arid
Oysters in bulk, from Bal
timore by fast express.
Best varieties of Fish
fresh from ocean and the
Fresh crisp Celery, 1 KJ*
per dozen I © 55
Cranberries, good, • Tf £%
per quart / C
Apples, bushel box, H>4 4HO|
per bushel V I ■O w
Oranges, Mexican, ~"fi PE**
sweet..; : .... IOC up
Florida, per dozen, ttf\*-%
from... ...ZUC P
California Navel, J8 gr&m
per doz :4UC
per dozen from I "C
Lemons, 4f| A „
per doz IUC : Q P.
Malaga |O A
Grapes ; ... 106
rapes...... ; fiivll
Grape Fruit, fresh stock from
Florida. Persimmons, Pom
pranites, Strawberries, Tokay
Wax Beans, Cucumbers, Cauli
flower, Spinach, Tomatoes, Let
tuce, Onions, Radishes, Spanish
Onions, Watercress, Parsley.Mint.
10 pounds Sweet Pota- *%EZg\
toes for teOb
Nuts and Nutmeats.
Mixed Nuts, per 4 g\ \ —
Fancy Mixed Nuts, per 4E A
pound I 00 V
English Walnuts, per , |A||
pound I <Sa %Jf
Extra Fancy English 4 H5 *%
TTT 1 ... Xl I" A3 if ■
Walnuts, pound IOC
English Walnut Meats, OO g*
Pecan Meats, EA^
Filbert Meats, A|| A
Jordan : Almond Meats, X Aft
i pound uUv
Valencia Almonds, QEj^
pound :*... UUV
Spanish Peanuts, *%£%£*
Raisins and Figs.
California Figs, Q#"*
lb. package vC
Smyrna Figs, %9*% up.
fancy, new, lb ...... fI«V U *
Cooking Figs, *%.
Dates, new Persian, gB *%.
Clean Currants, 4\ £%g\
1 lb. carton llFIs
Raisins, loose Mas- "7^%'
catel, from /C up
Raisins, California 4A A
Sultanas, fr0m...:.. IUC UP
Raisins, fine Sultana, 4\ C^
pound I O U
Citron, Leghorn, 4 t\ 1 g^
Lemon and Orange 46%1 g±
Peel, pound B^2V
Prunes, Santa Clara, 1b..3&C up
Peaches, evaporated, lb . . 100 tip
Pears, evaporated, 1b..... 1 0c up
Apples, evaporated, 1b. . . . 10c up
Butter aid Cheese.
Full Cream Cheese, lb 10c
Very fancy Eastern 1 5c
Edam Cheese, each 75c
Pineapple Cheese, lb 35c
Sage Cheese, lb 18c
Roquefort, very fancy, lb 45c
Butter, good dairy, lb 20c
Butter, fine creamery, lb 250
Manzanillo, bulk, 25c qt, 90C
Spanish Queen, fancy, 4-Oc qt.,
Bottled Olives, from 10c up.
COFFEE and TEA
Coffee Fresh from the Roaster.
Good Rio, pound 12& C
Queen Blend, pound 15c
Robal, pound 22c
Hoffman House, pound 30c
Pan-Ameri«an Tea 40c
Besides 100 brands to select from.
Fine Dry-picked Turkeys 10® lie
Fine Dry-Picked lieese lue
Fine Dry-picked Ducks 10c
Sirloin Steak llc
Best Round Steak ••• 10<-'
Shoulder Steak '•• "c
Pork Chops 10°
Pork Roasv and Loins '•'<-■
Pot Roast Tc
Thick Boiling Beef s@6c
Ribßoiling Beef <«
Armour's Hams llc
I Armour's California Hams 7fce