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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, December 21, 1901, Image 12

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-12-21/ed-1/seq-12/

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S. D. Department Will Sell Many
Tracts in 1902.
Action Taken as to Next Year's
Lease*—Timber Sentlona in
the Hill« Offered.
Special to The Journal. "
Pierre. S. D., Dec. 21.— state land
board at its session this week decided to
offer for sale in 1902 the school, endow
ment and Taylor lands in Marshall, Clark,
Sanborn, Minnehaha and Davison coun
ties, A part of the eld Fort Sisseton res
ervation, not now under lease, will also
be offered for sale.
The land commissioner was authorized
by the board to accept sealed bids for a
three-year lease of the "military section"
of the Sisseton reservation, at a minimum
of $250 for the section, above the consid
eration of care and protection of the
buildings, .the lessee to furnish a bond of
$5,000 for the carrying out of his agree
It was also decided to offer for sale sec
tion 36, in town 5, range 4 east, in Law
rence county; and section 16 in town -
north, range 3 west, in Pennington county,
for cash only, as such sections are pri
marily valuable for the timber.
Leases for the coming year will be made
in all counties of the state where lands
«re open. The rate in counties which
■were rated rather high last year has not
teen changed, but the average advance
in leasing price for the counties east of
the Missouri river is 25 per cent. West
of .the Missouri river, with the excep
tion of Lawrence county, the lease price
was fixed from 6 to 7 cents an acre. In
>*v«vrenee county the rate is fixed at 9, 10
and 12 cents.
The highest leasing price in any county
Is 25 cents an acre, this rate being fixed
lor Bon Homme, Lincoln, Minuehaha,
Moody, Turner, Union and Yankton, and
In some of these no leases can be made
as all lands are .taken. The counties in
which all lands are taken on term leases
are Beadle, Turner, Lincoln and Union.
The land department issued patents to
thirteen final purchasers of state lands
who had made final payments. Grant,
WcCook and Minnehaha each received
three of these, Lake two and Codington
and Lincoln each one.
On account of the heavy appropriations
of the last legislative session the state
treasury will be obliged, before the end of
January, to either register state war
rants or issue a further issue of revenue
warrants to carry .the state on a cash
fcasis. Just which action will be taken
has not yet been decided upon, and prob
ably will not be until the time for action
Fire in the Clilppena Falls Country
—Log iliiiiliuu. Commenced.
Special to The Journal.
Chippewa Falls, Wis., Dec. 21. — The
house on the farm of Nick Hilger, be
tween this city and Bloomer, was burned
last night and a thousand bushels of po
tatoes which were stored in the cellar,
•were spoiled. The household contents
■Were purtly saved.
Reports from the lumber camps on the
Chippewa river to the headquarters here
•re to the effect that in some places haul
ing has commenced. A large amount of
logs has already been placed on skids,
end when more snow comes they will
be rapidly rushed to the landings.
Otto Hartman, aged 19, from Marrin'ette,
•was brought to the home for feeble-mind
ed last evening. He is a victim of the
cigarette lhabit. He is the son of 4
prominent family at Marrinette. He was
en inveterante smoker and gradually his I
mind began failing until he is now a* j
nervous and mental wreck.
Congressman Jenkins of this city has !
Introduced a bill in congress to have J
the pension from Ira Stewart, a former
resident of this city, now serving a life
sentence in Waupun, paid to his wife,
Adell Augusta Stewart. Under the laws
of the state, the marriage bond is dis
- solved when either party is imprisoned
for life, but under the pension laws Mrs.
Stewart is not entitled to the pension now
paid her husband.
Well-Tale Flask Was Found in Hi's
Special to The Journal.
Glenwood, Minn., Dec. 21. —Charles
Lindberg, a single man 45 years old, was
found by Carl Anderson about four miles
south of Glenwood yesterday morning,
frozen to death. He had been drinking
heavily and was on his way to some place
in the country. In his pocket was a
■whisky flask, almost empty. He worked
this summer for D. W. Rowe, plumber.
Valley Lodge, 174, A. F. and A. M.,
elected officers last night as follows: O.
J. Johnson. W. M.; C. F. W. Carlson, S.
W.; J. Jeffers, Jr., J. W.; W. F. Dough
erty, secretary; P Peterson, treasurer.
The Knights of Pythias elected the fol
lowing officers: George S. Blood, C. C-
L. N. Simmons, V. C; J. R. Serrin, K.
R. S.; C. D. Giddings, If. W.; T. H. Brown,
M. A.; Theo Anne, M. E.; Fred Calmeyer,
M. F.; W- J. Brown, prelate.
"Won Before Referee, Judge Lochien
and I. S. Court of Appeals.
Special to The Journal.
Fergus Falls, Minn., Dec. 21.—The clerk
of the federal court received notice to
day ot the effect that the United States
circuit court of appeals had sustained
Judge Lochren and the referee in bank
ruptcy in their decision in the Thompson
case, which recently went up from this
Lees M. Thompson carried on a large
general store business in East Grand
Forks up to a year or so ago when she
filed a petition in bankruptcy in this city.
The firm of Nash Bros, was among her
heaviest creditors and at the examination
It developed that it had been paid sums
from time to time some of the payments
having been made less than four months
prior to the filing of the petition. The
l ■;■•...•,• : . :
Z HJemington
filling and jjabulating Attachment
Remington Standard <J^^^^^^^^
At a touch the carriage jumps from the last character written to the exact place
.in the next.column, and over any number.of columns, thui.
1,000,0a0.00 m *iojhw» ■■ » wo,ooo.oo»t <• > *• 1.00,
i,ooo.oa\W ' ft -oiiiW ■» too.Qam—**f,oao.oa
Wyckoff, Seamans & Benedict,
No. 8 Fourth St. S. tel. :™£ SV 2 22 3l?-
trustee demanded that the firm refund all
money which it had received within the
four months limit, but Nash Brothers set
forth that while they had received pay
ments they had also extended credits dur
ing the four months, and that the goods
furnished were worth quite as much as
they had received.
The matter was referred to the referee,
who decided that the firm could partici
pate in the dividends without refunding.
The trustee then appealed to Judge Loch
ren, who sustained the decision of the
referee. An appeal was then taken to the
higher court, which also decides in favor
of Nash Bros. The point is of much
interest, this being the first time a case
of this kind has been carried up.
I niversity Men Will Debate at
\\ ill II i[>CK.
Winnipeg, Man., Dec. 21. —The students
of Manitoba university have received a
challenge from the students of the Uni
versity of North Dakota to a public de- j
bate, to take place at Winnipeg. The
challenge will be accepted.
Dined Off it Dish of Beans—Careless
Farmer Almost Caused
a Trailed y. ■ ■
Chippewa Falls, Wis., Dec. 21— fam
ily of Mrs. Mary Dick, consisting of her
self, three sons and a son-in-law, were
poisoned by eating moldy beans. Only
the prompt arrival of a physician saved
their lives and while they are now out
of danger the five are still confined to
their beds.
Mis. Dick purchased the beans from a
farmer who had evidently kept them in
a damp place, which caused a rust to form.
The beans were prepared in the usual way
and baked, but they did not have a nat
ural taste and the family ate sparingly
of them. Shortly afterward one of the
sons became deathly sick and a physician
was sumon-ed.
The other members of the family were
taken ill In the same manner and for
three hours were at the point of death.
Erratic Hiram Bigelow, Who Killed
Himaelf in Chicugo.
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., Dee. 21.—Hiram Bigelow,
who is reported to have committed sui
cide in Chicago, was well known in Fargo.
He came here three or four years ago to
secure a divorce and spent one winter in
the city. Prior to that time he had lived
in Grand Rapids, Mich., and in Chicago.
He had a rather sensational case against
his wife, whom it was alleged he mar
ried after an acquaintance of a few hours.
On the day of the hearing, and after the
case had progressed to some extent, LMge
low and his wife made up and a few days
afterwards left for the east.
Bigelow made many friends here and
also attracted attention from the some
what erratic manner in which he acted.
He was particularly nervous, and fre
quently went driving at midnight and as
late as 2 or 3 o'clock in the morning in
order to wear off nervous attacks.
Northwest Pension*.
Washington, Dec. 21.—Pensions granted:
Minnesota—James H. Record, Minneapolis
$6; James Quinu, Wltoka, $10; Lydia T.
Bowen, Minneapolis, $8.
Wisconsin—Henry H. Hurlbut, Racine $8-
Adam Papp, Monroe, $S; Joseph I. William
son, Viroqua, $12; Andrew S. Davidson, Wau
pun, $S; Anton Vogt, Fond dv Lac, $12; Anna
C. Williams., Grantor, $12; Anna H. German,
Monroe, $fc; Mary A. Watson, Fort Atkinson
$8; Chloe Noble, Sturgeon Bay, $8.
lowa—Martin Sterling, Brooklyn, $8; Wil
liam D. Smith, Shannon City, $12; John L.
Clanan, South English, $24; Timothy Terrel,
Chariton, $17; Samuel Johnson, Lisbon, $17;
John R. Rutter, Washta, $8; Isaac W. Keller
| Mount Ayr, $10; Seth W. Hawkes, Keokuk!
I $8; Kelson W. Eddy, Washta, $10; George Ap
■ pleby, Manchester, $12; John L. Woolsey, At
. lantic, $S; William Beardsley, Wellman, $S;
! Benjamin C. iSparks, Chariton, $17; Sarah J.
| Johnson, Cedar Falls, $8; Frances A. E. Bart
lett, Solon, $8; Mary E. Hayden, Peru, $8
j Mary J. Smith, Battle Creek, $S; Laura Mc-
Nally, Sabula, $8.
Mayor-Elect Low Announce* a Quin
tet of Appointments.
JTeui York Sun Special Service
New York, Dec. 21.—Mayor-elect Low
has announced these appointments:
President of the department of taxes and
assessments, James L. Wells, republican; fire
commissioner, Thomas Sturgis, republican;
president of the park department and com
missioner for Manhattan and Richmond, Wil
liam R. Wilcox, republican; commissioner of
docks, McDougall Hawkes. republican; com
missioner of correction, Thomas W. Hynes,
Mr. Low said that he expected to be
able to announce all of the rest of his ap
pointments within a few days. He still
has to appoint on or before Jan. 1 a city
chamberlain, two commissioners of parks,
four members of the board of tax com
missioners, two commissioners of ac
counts and four assessors.
Indiana Women Don't Want to See
Mrs. Harrison Favored.
y«ta York Sun Special Service
Terre Haute, Ind., Dec. 21.—The
Woman's club of Rockville, prominent in
the State Federation of Clubs, has gone on
record against a mansion for Mrs. Harri
son, wife of Benjamin Harrison. The
protest of the club says:
In view of the fact that there is danger of
a bill being Introduced in congress to grant
a special pension to Mrs. Harrison, widow of
ex-President Harrison, the woman's club of
Rockville enters a protest against this meas
ure. We believe it a bad precedent, even
should the president die in office. But under
the circumstances Mrs. Harrison not bei^g a
widow of a president, but of an ex-president,
we consider the bill entirely uncalled for and
a vicious precedent to establish. In these
views we believe we voice the sentiment of a
very large majority of the citizens of the
Winter Tourist Rates.
Great reduction in rates to all winter
resorts. Call on Minneapolis & St. Louis
Suit for Alieiintlon of Wife's Af
fections Come* From Tracy
—Otlter Action*.
Special to Tho Journal.
Marshall, Minn., Dec. 21.—The criminal
calendar of the December term of district
court in Lyon county, now in its second
week, was disposed of last evening with
tho acquittal of Joe Stekelorum on the
charge of soiling liquor to a minor. A
similar case against Eli Johnson, both of
Marshall, was continued on motion of the
defendant's atorney.
Plummer and Downle, North-Western
station breakers, and A. W. Con way, all
indicted for burglary in the third degree,
were each discharged on account of de
fective indictments, and George McCarthy,
indicted for assault with a dangerous
weapon on a Great Northern train crew,
pleaded guilty to asault in the third de
gre though Indicted In the second de
gree. His partner, arrested with him,
was not Indicted. All are hoboes. Ole S.
Lltsheim was convicted of the larceny of
$U3 from his employer, a picture enlarger,
and was sentenced ot the reformatory.
The most important cases on the civil
calendar will come up next week. Albert
Waugh sues Frank P. Stevens, bith well
known Tracy residents, for alienation of
his wife's affections. Edward Peterson's
father of Lars Peterson, sues Major James
C Donovan, of the governor's staff, both,
of Tracy, for $2,500 damages received by
the boy on acount of the major's poor tar
get practice, claiming a small calibre
bullet struck the boy in the head through
Donovan's carelessness.
The calendar is the largest ever pre
sented by Lyon county and thirty-seven
cases were for jury trial. The term will
extend to Jan. 4.
No Truth in Late Report of Loss on
New Asylum Building.
Special to The Journal.
Aberdeen, S. D., Dec. 21.—The state
ment sent out from Yankton a few days
ago to the effect that a section of ce
ment flooring had given way in the new
insane hospital building is pronounced by
the superintendent to be wholly without
foundation in fact. Several months ago
a small portion of the cement flooring fell
because of being overloaded with sand
while in a green condition, but nothing of
the kind has occurred since, except that
in inspecting the flooring recently the
superintendent detected a few slabs that
seemed defective and he had them re
moved. It is felt that the report, as
well as tha magnification of the accident
of a few months ago, was circulated with
a design to injure the present manage
ment of the institution.
Grand Forks May Build Fifteen Miles
Xest Summer.
Grand Forks, N. D., Dec. 21.—The pro
position of New York capitalists to build
a street railway in Grand Forks was to
have been considered at an adjourned
meeting of the city council last evening,
but on account of the absence of the mayor
| the meeting was not held. City Auditor
I Brown has received copies of the fran
i chises granted to many of the street rail
way companies of cities in Minnesota,
I Michigan and Kansas, and they will be
considered at the next meeting of the
council. The feeling in the council is fa
vorable to the building of the railway,
and as the New York concern is anxious
to put in the road it is almost an assured
fact that the street railway will be com
pleted the coming summer.
The main line will run from the state
university to the city and across the river
through the business section of East
Grand Forks, and in addition there will
be another line running north and south
through the residence portion of Grand
Forks. There will be, all told, from ten
to fifteen miles of line.
Jamestown, N. D., 4- Year-Old Scalded
to Death.
Special to The Journal.
Jamestown, N. D., Dec. 21. —Leonard
Nelson, the 4-year-old son of Peter Nel
son of Edmunds, died at a hospital in
Jamestown yesterday as * a result of
scalds received by falling into a tub of
boiling water. His remains were taken to
Edmunds for burial.
Engine 691, which was ditched in the
collision -east of this city a week ago,
was placed on a flat car and sent east.
The engine was so badly damaged that
it will be sold for junk with the excep
tion of the drivers, which were uninjured.
The boiler was twisted into a shapeless
A jury has been drawn for the term of
court to convene Jan. 6. Several blind
pig and other criminal cases will be tried
and the session promises to be an inter
esting one.
In Line for Appointment.
Special to The Journal.
Huron, S. ID., Deo. 21.—Ross Keeling, for
several years with the Richards Trust com
pany, has been advised by the civil service
commission that he has passed the required
examination, and is booked for appointment
to a position in the department of the interior
at Washington.—Four hundred people were
fed at the Xew England suppef given by la
dies of the Congregational church in celebra
tion of Forefathers' Day. Rev. H. D. Wlard
was toastmaster, and among those who re
sponded were Professor Manuel, superintend
ent of the city schools; Colonel John H King
and Professor Slone of Huron college. Music
was given by the Crescent Mandolin Club.
Tyndall's Class of Ten.
Special to The Journal.
Tyndall, S D., Dec. 21.--The public schools
closed Friday after a successful term. The
I attendance has been large and the grade of
work high. The high school will graduate a
class of ten in June—John Presler, Miriam
Sunderlin, Bert Curl, Henry Wittmeyer, Ber
nice Walker, Mary Terpenning, Edith Starks,
Anna Hahn, Rosa Post, Emma Chladek,—Miss
Mayrne Prior, teacher in the schools, left to
day for Cassvllle, Wis., to spend the holidays
and attend the wedding of her sister.—The re
mains of Roger Farrell, who died in Geor
gia, were brought here for interment this
week.—Rev. Thomas A. iStamp of Egan is
convalescing from an attack of typhoid fever
at the home of his parents in this city.
Evarts' Pontoon Bridge.
Special to The Journal.
Selby, S. D., Dec. 21.—The railroad com
missioners of the state passed through here
on their annual inspection trip yesterday :
and are investigating the pontoon bridge
proposition at Evarts.—The recent flre
prompted the city council to investigate the
matter of protection and though no water
pipes will be put in until spring, hose will
be bought so that connection can be made
with the artesian well and the whole town I
flooded, if need be.
Bicycle Ordinance Ptit Over.
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., Dec. 21.—The city council
started out wjith a flourish of trumpets to pass
an ordinance prohibiting bicycle rifling on j
the sidewalks. Such action was based on the .
fact that a jury had awarded a verdict to j
a man who claimed to have been thrown
Croat a bicycle iwhile riding on the sidewalks. !
The agitation against ithe ordinance was so
bitter that the final passage was deferred at
the last meeting of the council and may be
postponed until after the spring elections.
Engine and Car* Derailed.
Special to The Journal.
Wlnona, Minn., Dec. 21.—Travel on the
Chicago & North-Western road west of Wi
nona was delayed yesterday by an accident
at the switch west of St. Charles. An engine
and four cars were derailed, and It took some
time to clear the track.
Wlnona'* New Fiber Plant.
Special to The Journal.
■Wlnona, Minn., Dec. 21.— The gentlemen
Interested in the removal of the plant of the
Union Fiber company from Decorah, lowa, to
Winona, have returned to their homes for
Christmas, after spending several days here
winding up the final details. The work of re
moval will commence early in the new year.
Death of an E.wnnnba Girl.
Special to The Journal.
Escanaba; Mich., Dec. 21.—Ida, the 19-year
old ■daughter o< Mr. ana Mrs. D. ft. Carrol],
idled this morning at i o'clock*
Ulinoi» Man Flees the City and His
Deserted Fiancee Ik
Quincy, 111., Dec. 21.—Rather than
marry the woman he professed to lovo
and to whom he had been engaged to over
a year, William Doran, aged 38, book
keeper at the Gem City saw mills, yester
day fled the city because he was too timid
to face itho bride, Miss Nellie Parsons,
during tha ceremony. That is the only
explanation his relatives have to offer,
and his acquaintances believe this to be
true-. The wedding was to have taken
place last night at the home of the bride.
Doran is a member of one of the oldest
families in the county. His diffidence has
been conspicuous of late, and is said to
have been the cause of a former postpone
ment of the wedding. . This time, how
ever, he had perfected all arrangements,
even to the leasing of a house and the
purchase of the furniture. Yesterday
afternoon Rev. Parker Shields, who was
to have performed the ceremony, received
a letter from Doran telling him that he
found it impossible to marry Miss Parsons
and asking the minister to inform her of
his decision. The letter said further that
ho would be out of the city by 'the time
the note was at hand. No explanation
of his conduct was vouchsafed. Since
then nothing has been heard from him.
Rev. Shields broke the news as gently as
possible to the deserted bride, but she is
prostrated. Both Doran and Miss Par
sons enjoy an extensive acquaintance and
the news of the former's action has
caused consternation.
Three Go Into Bankruptcy.
Special to The Journal.
Fergus Falls, Minn., Dec. 21.—John A. Get
ty, formerly of the firm of Getty & Co., of
White Bear, filed a petition in bankruptcy
in the federal court here, placing his assets
at $940.11, of which $250 is exempt, and his
liabilities at $16.705.38. Frank Konczak, a
thresher of Osakis, also filed, placing his
assets at $1,370, of which $250 is exempt, and
his liabilities at $2,715. Reuben D. Johnson,
a grain buyer of Correll, Big Stone county,
filed yesterday, placing his assets at $50, all
exempt, and his abilities at $2,414.03.— The
Knights of Pythias held a meeting last eve
ning and decided to lease the third floor of the
new block which F. G. Troppman is about to
buildin for lodgerooins.
Year and a Half for Brooks.
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., Dec. 21.—The December term
of the state district court has been adjourned
and the jury discharged. William Brooks, a
young colored man, who fired a revolver at
some alleged assailants in a lower Front
street hotel, was given eighteen months in the
slate penitentiary. The cases against Saun
ters, who was charged with forgery, was put
over till the next term, as he wished a com
mission appointed to take important testi
Jury a Stand-Off.
Special to The Journal.
Grand Forks, N. D., Dec. 21.—The case of
the state vs. Edward MeCann, charged with
grand larceny for the theft of clothing from
a box shipped from Rochester, N. V., to Walla
Walla, Wash., over the Great Northern in
January, 1900, went to the jury yesterday
before noon and late last evening it had not
arrived at the verdict. It is therefore thought
there will be a disagreement. It is under
stood the jury stards six for grand larceny
and six for petty larceny.
Jfire in a. Winona School.
Special to The Journal.
Winona, Minn., Dec. 21.—What might have
been a serious fire was averted at the. Jeffer
son school building yesterday. One of the fur
nace pipes- burned ouit, and ithe heat ignited
a wooden joist. Fortunately, the janitor dis
covered the blaze soon after it started and
the department was called out and the flre
subdued before any great amount of dam- j
age was done. An investigation by Fire j
Chief Norton disclosed that there were other |
joists exposed to like danger. The school j
board will have the defects remedied at once, i
Charles City Poultry Show.
Special to The Journal.
Charles City, lowa, Dec. 21.—The first poul
try s-how given by the Stuart Poultry Asso
ciation opened yesterday under flaterintg
prospects, there being over 100 exhibits of
poultry and among them fowls from Indiana
and Illinois. The evenings will be used to
discuss subjects interesting to chicken fan
ciers. Mayor Pirutt of Stuart, lowa, ad
dressed the association and other prominent
men will speak.
New Trial Given Strohni.
Special to The Journal.
Deadwood, S. D., Dec. 19. —A new trial has j
been granted to Walter Strahm, who was con- j
victed in circuit court last fall of perjury at i
the trial of Herbert D. Caddy, sentenced for
robbery.—Heber Dowling McDonald, who was |
for several year 3 a contributor of humorous ;
articles to various newspapers in the east, as I
well as a lecturer of some note., has entered j
the ministry and is in change of the Metho
dist church in Ouster.
2,620 School Children.
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., Dec. 21. —The city school cen
sus has been completed and Fargo has 2.62Q
school children. The girls outnumber the j
boys by twenty. There are only a dozen col
ored children. Using the usual multiple of I
five, the number of pupils would indicate
that Fargo has a population of 13,100.
The Clearwater Country
With Lewiston its rich and principal city
and Clarkston just across the Snake river
from Lewiston, together with the largest
body of white pine in the United States
and the cities of Grangeville, Florence,
Elk City, Dixie, Wiarrens and other min
ing towns, is directly reached by the
Northern Pacific railway only, via Spo
The Camas Prairie has long been noted I
for its agricultural richness, and fine
markets for all its varied products, cereal,
fruit and vegetable, will be found in the
mining towns.
For rates, pamphlets, etc., call upon or
write to G. F. McNeil, City Ticket Agent
N. P. R., Nicollet House, Minneapolis,
or address Chas. S. Fee, St. Paul, Minn.
Every indication points to a record-breaker—we are surrounded by the best gushers
in the World, both the most powerful and largest in capacity, and by employing ex
perienced men we have drilled our well without a mishap. Whit W6 1168(1 is ready
money to £et the best figures on storage tanks, loading-racks, side tracks, cars, etc.
In connection with the Diamond Crude Oil Co., the Saratoga Oil & Pipe Line Co.,
and a few others, all of which have gushers, we have arranged for a pipe line to Port
Arthur at a minimum cost. There is no time to loss if you would buy at this prioe.
Realty in Minneapolis
At the present rate of demand owners
of high class office buildings in Minne
apolis realize that their property will
soon begin to make better returns on the
investments. The demand will soon equal
the supply. This is due in a large de
gree to the advent of reliable outside
concerns which are seeking office room in
Minneapolis which is now rapidly becom
ing a purchasing market, especially in the
lumber line.
The large office buildings indicate the
growth of the cTty and the improvement
in business by the fact that they are
practically all filled. When the fine,
new Andrus building was completed and
ready for occupancy last spring it was
commonly supposed that the office build
ing supply exceeded the demand and that
tenants would be found only by drawing
from other buildings. The Andrus build
ing is, however, already well filled and
other large buildings are found in the
same condition. '
The Lumber Exchange is fully tenanted.
Prosperity among the lumbermen has
caused an expansion and enlargement of
quarters and many new firms have been
coming into the city during the past year
composed of what is known as a line yard
men—those having yards in the country
towns along certain lines of railway.
Only this week the management of the
building was compelled to open up a store- I
room as an office, the ceilings of which'
had not been touched since the fire which I
gutted the building in early days.
Lumber in the northwest has become so ■
scarce that the owners of yard lines who
formerly had headquarters in lowa, Mm- j
nesota and the Dakotas find that they can- j
not follow the market and are bringing j
their main offices to the central market'
and handling their business from> this
city. Pacific coast men have opened quar
ters in this city and are selling coast |
products, .also manufacturers of southern I
pine. Minneapolis has thus become a
great purchasing market in lumber and!
this brings the leading retail men to the
City,.men who are a great addition to the;
business strength of the city because of ',
their sound business qualities.
The Guaranty building is filled largely
with railroad offices. They have made ad
dltiona to their space recently. The same
Is true of the tenants in the New York
Life building and the Phoenix building, to
which an addition is now being erected.
Such office buildings as the Temple Court
and Boston block, and> the Kasota build
ing are found with only few vacancies.
. Thus far rents have not been advanced,
but indications are that with the renewal
of leases after the first of the year there
will be a stiffening of rentals, perhaps
by 20 or 30 per cent. The only thing thus
far approaching an advance has been in
the form of a charge for artificial light
ing formerly furnished free to tenants.
The greater part of the space in the
new Chamber of Commerce has been con
tracted for in advance of its completion
and at greatly advanced rates. Charges
were advanced twice on the original
schedule on account of the great demand I
for room.
Next Year F*ull of Promise.
Real estate men are almost unanimous in
pronouncing the year just closing as a good
on* in their line of business. Although at
times 1 the market seemed dull, when a glance
is taken at the figures for 1901 it is seen
that the year has been a prosperous one. De
cember has been a much better month than
in 1900 although inquiry has fallen off to a
certain extent.
The real estate agents and investors are
confident of a fine business' next year. Every
indication shows these experts in diagnosis of
| realy market conditions that a strong,
j healthy growth is on for the city. No such
| boom is expected as well to the lot of Mm:
-: neapolis several years ago, which would have
| helped the city more had it ceased five years
| earlier than it did. Men who were in the
j business during those days say that it is im
> possible for Minneapolis to have such a boom
j again. Instead there is 1 a gradual, normal
growth which is much more favorable for the
correct development of the city.
Minneapolis has grown so evenly that it
has been almost imperceptible to the average j
citizen, but when a look is taken at the build- t
ing. record for the last- year and a half it
will be remembered that many of the fine new
buildings which already seem fixtures of long
standing were put up during this period. Fac
tories and business houses have been branch
ing out, expanding, al! so quietly and with
out the blare of trumpets that even the news
paper reader dees not realize the extent of the
increase in manufacturing and among busi
ness houses. An old citizen said this week:
"These manufacturing institutions which have
gradually grown from small beginnings to
their present importance are much better
for Minneapolis than the kind that we used
to go out and hire so come to town. It is
much 'better also for them to come because
the managers feel that they must do so for
the protection of their interests."
A New Real Estate Company.
The Dennis Mitchell company, a new real
estate company, incorporated this morning,
with $75,000 capital stock. The iucorporators
are W. Y. Dennis, E. W. Dennis and G. T
More Property Platted.
The plat for S^hober's addition was filed
yesterday. The tract lies between block, 13,
Regent's addition, and lot 7, block 1, Cook's
rearrangement of Auditor's subdivision 7\o. ,
21. The addition consists of six lots.
Building: Notes.
The Improvement Bulletin reports the fol
Charles L. Pillsbury, engineer, is preparing
plans and bids will be taken until Jan. 16 I
for an eleotric light, power and waterworks
addition for the city of New Ulm, Minn, i
There will be a thirty-foot brick addition
j to the present building, where will be mi
i stalled two large Corliss engines, two two- .
! phase alternating current dynamos, switch
board and a large triplex pump.
L. A. Lamoreaux, architect, reports the gen-
I eral contract to erect the superstructure of
I J. F. McCrea'a residence on Fremont near '
DECEMBEK 21, 1901.
Harvard Chambers Apartments.
Tenth St. and Harmon Place.
Suits of Two to Four Rooms and Bath.
RATES: $25.00 to $45.00 per flonth.
First-Class Cafe in the Building.
No Cooking in the Rooms.
& PLY J. SCHUTT & SON, SSffiL*. c ourt .
Stock Farm Far Sale
This splendid stock farm of 117 acres, more or less, is situ
ated in Sections 2, 3, 10 and 11, Town of Maple Grove, 2 miles
northwest of Osseo, and known as the William Trott farm.
There is a fair house and barn on the premises, and important
general improvements are in progress. This is a very favorable
opportunity for anyone wishing a first-class stock farm.
Apply to
DR. CHAS. H. NORRED, Administrator,
315 Syndicate Arcade, Minneapolis, Minn.
j Lincoln avenue, was let to J. & W. A. Elliott,
[ except heating, plumbing, gasfttting and nian
: tels. It will be 26x37, VA stories and base
; rnent. Cost $4,200.
j Contracts upon the new Fourth street en
. gine-house have been awarded as follows:
' Steam fitting, Kelly & Lamb Heating com
pany, $888; plumbing and gasfitting, Archambo
. Heating and Plumbing company, $682; elec
i trie wiring, Minneapolis Electrical and Con
struction company, $305; H. Fergestad has the
mason and stone work foundation nearly com
pleted. McMillan & Co., general contractors.
F. B. & L. L. Long, architects.
Carl F. Struck, architect, is at work on
plans for a Catholic church to be erected at
Loretto, Minn. It will be about 44x80, brick
veneered, shingle roof, stone foundation, with
hardwood floors, pews for seating 400, art
j leaded glass, hard wall plaster, church furni
ture and fittings. Cost, $G,O(K).
John C. Landers & Co. secured the order
for the white terra coUa to be used in the
Dreschler building at 43 Third street S,
w:hich will be made by the Winckle Terra
Cotta company. Leek & Prince, general con
tractors. Mark Fitzpatriek, architect.
Carl F. Struck, architect, has plans for a
number of buildings to be erected at Moor
head, Minn., by the Val Blatz Brewing com
pany. Cost, $6,000.
Barclay Cooper secured the general con
tract to erect H. H. Andrew's brick-veneered
j dwelling at 416 Fifth avenue SE. It will be
30x50, two stories, attic and basement, mod
ern throughout. Kees & Colburn, architects.
Cost, $6,600.
John Wunder secured the general contract
to erect a three-story brick addition to the
Northwestern Knitting Works buildings on
Lyndale avenue N. Cost, complete, $3,000.
F. G. McMillan, Fifth and Central avenue,
secured the general contract to erect the
research laboratory building on the state uni
versity grounds, from plans by Win. M."
Kenyon, architect. Cost, $7,500.
C. A. Boehnie is superintending the work of
erecting partitions and interior work in the
storage-house of the Minneapolis Brewing
company buildings on Marshall and Thir
teenth avenue NE. Cost, $4,500.
Pike & Cook secured the general contract
for repairs to the modern residence of H. H.
Thayer at 222 Groveland avenue. This and
other improvements will amount to $3,500.
John Engquist, 3115 Nicollet avenue, has
plans and excavating has been begun for two
frame residences at 3408 and 3410 First ave
nue S. They will be two-story, modern
F. C. Penny, Bank of Commerce buliding,
has begun work on a frame cottage, 24x36, at
3344 Emerson avenue S for W. K. Fowler.
Cost, $1,000.
Alfred G. Miller will begin work soon on a
frame cottage at 2123 Perm avenue N. It will
ibe 18x42, with plain interior finish. Cost
j ?1,200.
Real Estate Transfers.
Aaron E. Wait and wife to Hilda Swan
son; north one-half lot 7. block 6,
Gale's first addition $975
Cordelia Summer to Henry Hegna; part
lot 5, block 169, town of ,Minneapolis.. 5,260
Walter A. Thomas and wife to J. W.
Crane; undivided one-half lot 50,
Spring Park 100
John F. Danek and wife to Arthur
Stremel; part lots 2 and 3, block 10,
Gale's subdivision 1,250
J. W. Peterson and wife to Peter A.
Peterson; in section 1, township 117,
range 24 160
Eunice King (executrix) to Maggie M.
Lauderdale; lot 18, block 1, Chau
tauqua addition 160
Frank C. Nickels and wife to Christina
W. Anderberg; lots 10 and 11, block
2, Elliott's rearrangement 600
Page Milburn and wife to Charles F.
B. Rogers; lot 2, tolock 1, Hoblltfs ad
dition 600
Merlin Camp and wife to John B. Gil
flllan; in section 33. township 118,
range 22 2,000
Alan G. iSvkes et al. to Delia F. Cur-
tis; lots 1 to 15, block 3, McOory's
rearrangement 11,000
Ida Stone and husband to Carl O. Lin
den; lot 7. block 27. St. Anthony City. 500
Virginia Gibson to Helen H. Bennett;
part, lot 2, in section 13, township 117,
range 23 6.C00
Charles L>. O'Hara to Mary Burg; in
section 1, township 27, rangre 24 950
United Real Estate corporation to Al
bert S. Beebe; lots 10, 11 and 12, block
12, Dean's addition 1,965
Mary Wacks to B. F. Nelson et al.; In
section 15, township 28, rau«« 24 1,100
Reuben R. George and wife to Charles
J. Hedwall; lot IS, block 4, Zumbra
Heights 17*
Graham C. Campbell and wife to
Charles K. Fulton; lot 21, block 4,
Zumbra Heights 250
Jossle H. Tuttle to Charles K. Fulton;
lot 22, block 4, Zumbra Heights 260
James F. Feehan and wife to Nelson
D&srosiers; in section 22, to<wnshlp
119, range 23 1,350
Three minor deeds 76
Officer of the Twenty-second Infan
try to lie Court-Martialed.
Sew York Sun Special Service
Washington, Dec Charges have
been prepared at the war department for
the trial by court martial of Captain L. J.
Donavan, of the Twenty-second infantry,
now held in arrest at San Francisco. The
specifications, it is said, involve the of
ficer's conduct toward his creditors. Cap
tain Donavan was lieutenant colonel of
the Sixty-ninth New York regiment which
served in the Cuban campaign. He served
with distinction in the campaign before
Santiago and though wounded in both legs
continued to lead his men. He has been
in the Philippines and has not long since
returned to the United States.
New Boy In Tawnej'i Home.
Special to The Journal.
Winona, Minn., Dec. 21.—Congressman
James A. Tawney is expected to arrive home
to-morrow from St. Louis, to remain until
after the holidays. His home was brightened
this week by the arrival of another son, whom
Mr. Tawney will see for the first time on
reaching home to-morrow.
- Births.
Mrs. William Tacka>berry, 333 Johnson st boy
Mrs. Robert T. Mat-Murray, city hospital girl
Mrs. Frank Day, 19 Royalston avenu*. ...bey
Mrs. William W. James, city hospital., boy
Mrs. Henry Dockendorf, 614 15th ay U...Jboj
Mrs. F. H. Letourmean, 2733 Garfleld ay..girl
Ruth Lembke, 2802 Grand ay, 5 years.
Catherine McLaughlin, 4 18th ay N 68 years
John Wiggins, 2930 Aldricn ay X, 45 years
Sarah N. Hazley, 2305 4th st X, 69 years.
James W. McGregor, 1523 6th st X, 31 years.
A. B. Lathrcp, Russell and 6th ay X 54 years
Lavina Hilton, 2937 Bloomington ay, SO years.
Marriage License*.
Frank Anderson and Tulie Johnson.
| Anthony J. Henricksen and Aurora J. M. Rue.
Andrew Wirkstroan and Christine Swahn.
Patrick Harrison and Myrtle Brown.
Charles L Lewis and Ella Crocker.
Two Dally Pacific Coast Train*.
The Northern Pacific railway are still
running two through trains to the Pacific
coast. Train No. 11 leaving Minneapolis
at 10:10 a. m. running on about the same
schedule as (the "North Coast Limited"
and train 'No. 3, leaving Minneapolis at
11:15 p. m. Both of these trains are
equipped with the wide vestibuled, steam
heated day coaches, Pullman tourist sleep
ing cars, standard Pullmans sleepers and
dining care.
At. Paul to Hutchlnaon via Great
For particulars, rates, etc., call at City
Ticket Office, 300 Nicollet Aye., Minne
Opportunity for Card Clubs.
Artistic and useful tally cards accom
pany every pack of Soo Line Cards ob
tained at the Ticket Office. 119 Third
street S.
;;' »
-S^&t. \% o Xi & a fir STJ^v
It is the Bast Toilet Soap made. A wonderful
•kin curative. Best for the complexion. Best
for the bath. Best for the baby. Best for the
hair. Large oakes 1 So. Trial six* Bo.; all drug
gists'. Mnnyon'fc Remedies are positive owe*,
Advice and Guide to Health free by maiL
Munyon, New York and Philadelphia.

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