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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 25, 1902, Image 6

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Maximum Temperature To-day 35
Degrees a Year Ago 26 Degrees.
Cruel to Animals.Thomas Petroske,
1620 University avenue NE, in municipal
court this morning, pleaded guilty to the
charge of cruelty to animals, and Judge
Dickinson fined' him $15. It was alleged
that Petroske tried to kill a dog by heat
Ins its brains out with a club.
Bulletins at the BIJouThe William H.
West Minstrels will give a special matinee
at the Bijou Thanksgiving Day, starting
at 3 p. m., at which complete returns
from the Minnesota-Michigan football
game will be read from the stage, ar
rangements having been made to put in a
special wire.
Suspect at CloquetThe town marshal
at Cloquet, Minn., telephoned the police
last night that he had under arrest at
that place one L H. Anderson, whom he
thinks was connected with the hold up at
Columbia Heights last week. He says An
derson lost $425 by gambling at Cloquet.
The police put but Tittle credence in the
atory, but will investigate.
: Slot Gambling StoppedAll "slot ma
chines," which do not always give full
value for the money confided to them
have been ordered out of all public places
such as saloons, drug stores, cigar stores
and confectionery stands. The order does
not of course inplude-gum, peanut, sand
wich or candy machines, which are mere
ly vending devices.
- Presentation FestivalA presentation
festival will be held in Bethlehem Luth
eran church next Sunday, Nov. 80, at
2:50 p. m., when the new pipe organ will
be presented by the organ society of the
church. A fine musical program will be
presented, and with every ticket a photo
graph of the organ will be given. The
church is at the corner of Lyndale and
Fourteenth avenues N.
: Academics IndignantStudents in the
academic department of the university
*re indignant because of the refusal of
the faculty to grant them Friday and Sat
urday of this week for a vacation.. All
the other departments, including the engi
neering classes, have been excused from
work for the extra two days. The aca
demics talk of taking a vacation despite
the faculty1
Escorted by FiremenThe funeral of
Captain John Baker of the Minneapolis
re department was held from the famllv
residence. 212 B Fifteenth street, at 2:30
O'clock this afternoon, and the cortege
church. About seventy firemen were de
church., About seventy firemen w,ere de
tailed from the department to attend the
service while many other nremen who
were on leave of absence also were in at
tendance. Interment was at Lakewood.
Camera Club MeetingThe Town and
Country Camera Club will hold its reg
ular weekly meeting to-morrow evening
4ft'-the Y. M. C. A. building, Tenth street
and Mary place. The subject of the lec
ture and discussion by the members will
be "Home Portraiture," including compo
sition and lighting. As this is the sea
son of the year when users of cameras
naturally turn to indoor' subjects, the
s topic will include suggestions that can be
the most readily tried.
Settled By StipulationThe trouble be
tween the William Bros. Boiler Manufac
turing company and the boiler makers'
union has been settled to the satisfaction
of all parties concerned. The misunder
standing between the members of Flour
City union, No. 11, and their employers
has been adjusted out of court by mutual
stipulation, and the injunction restraining
the strikers from interfering with their
employers* business has ,been dismissed.
The men who struck are all back at work
Few Recruits AcceptedFew recruits
for the United States army have been
accepted lately at the local recruiting
office, owing to the fact that the -strength
of the army is now being reduced from
84,000 to 64.000 men. Only ten or twelve
recruits a month have been taken, and
these from among applicants that had
seen previous service. The same restric
tion will be observed until Jan. 1, al
though it may seriously disappoint the
many young men that always flock to the
recruiting offices in winter weather.
Philharmonic AppreciationThe Phil
harmonic club, last night showed its ap
preciation of the long and faithful serv
ices of John H. Chick by presenting him
a watch fob. The presentation was made
by C. N. Chadbourn. Mr. Chick leaves
on Friday for Los Angeles, where he will
make his future home. Following the
club meeting, he was entertained at a
Very informal supper at the Commercial
club by the board of directors of the club,
of which he is a member. Mr. Chick was
a charter member of the club and has
.been one of its-most active workers, and
he will be greatly missed.
Sublette's Hard HustleThere's a race
on between City Engineer Sublette and
Jack Frost as to who will win out at the
Northeast pumping station. Mr. Sublette
wants to get the roof on before snow
flies and the weather gets too cold. Thus
far he has been greatly favored by the
weather. The brick work was completed
- yesterday and the roof trusses have been
raised over the boilerhouse. To-morrow
the carpenter work on the roof will begin.
Mr. Sublette has a chance to win on the
boiler-house, but the main building is giv
ing him much concern as the roof trusses'
are not yet in place.
Inter City DebateThe Minneapolis Y.
M. C. A. senate has elected the following
speakers to represent it in a joint debate
with the Y. M. C A. debating society of
St. Paul: J. W. Tracy, R. V. Arnold and
C. K. Snae. They will support the nega
tive of the questions "Resolved, That
women should have equal suffrage rights
with men." The speakers are all well
known in the institution for their ora
torical ability and an interesting, exciting,
instructive and closely contested debate
fs expected. The session will be an open
one and the public, those especially inter
esfer in the educational branch of the' Y.
M. C. A. work will be welcome. The de
bate will be held in the Minneapolis senate
chamber Saturday evening, Dec.20.
513 Phoenix Building. Tel. Main 872-J3.
Lucian Swift, Manager of The Journal:
Dear Sir:As patrons of the Minneapo
lis Journal, we have used the columns of
The Journal want ads for real estate,
rentals., loans, etc., and have found it one
of the best mediums in reaching our cus
tomers and it has been very satisfactory
In everyway. Yours truly,
Lane & Conrad Co.,
- ' ' 513 Phoenix Building.
16th St. 13th St.
-Minneapolis, Minn.. Nov. 5 15102.
26 residences
23 Journals
2 E.Tribunes
llth St.
MRS. LOUISE THOM-The funeral'of.
Mrs. Louise,, Thorn, wife of Frederick W.
Thom, was held from the residence of her
daughter, Mrs, Philip Woerner, 3131 Cal
houn boulevard, Monday, at -3 p. m. New
York and Brooklyn papers please copy.
28 residences
26 Journals
3 E.Tribunes
5 (k
20th St.
TUESDAY EVJfiHMG^r^ *' ^ - " ' ^
The Ames Go-Between Brought Into
Court to Answer to Fresh
'' .''. ' " Indictments. - f- ygj-
He Is Again Accused of Compound
ing a Crime and of Receive
- ,^"V ',-
Joseph Cohen, who thought himself
ucky in having secured the dismissal of
all cases against him except one, by plead
ing guilty to the accusation made 1n that
one case, and who subsequently decided
to stand trial and withdrew his plea, was
treated to an unpleasant surprise this aft
ernoon, when he was arrested and again
brought into Judge Elliott's courtroom to
plead to two indictments returned by the
grand jury yesterday, and which renew
the charges made against him in previous
Cohen came into court accompanied-by
a deputy sheriff at twenty minuted past
2 o'clock. The court was busy at the
time and he took a seat inside the' rail.
The arraignment came twenty minutes
The first indictment read
hen of compounding a crime an
the fact that he had accepted"120' from
May Macintosh with the ' understanding
that the payment would buy for her im- j
munity from arrest on a charge of keep-I
ing a house of ill faitje. ' * . j
A plea of not guilty was entered and bail J
was fixed at $1 000. - A. H. Hall, Cohen's
attorney, asked that the case be tried at
once, but it will have to go' over the term
A second indictment charged Cohen
with receiving $25 from Jessie Harris un
der similar conditions. To this also he
pleaded not guilty, reserving the right,
however, to interpose a demurrer to-mor
row morning if his attorney decides such a
course to be advisable.
Prevalence of This Plague Prompts
the Board of Health *
to Act.
Barber Shops Are Clearly Under the
General Supervision of the
Health Department.
Regulation of barber .shops is the new
sanitary measure that the board of health
has in mind. The attention of Health
Commissioner Hall and other members of
the board has been called to barber shops
as coming within their jurisdiction. The
"tonsorlal parlors" of Minneapolis are, of
course, as clean and up-to-date as those
of other cities and in the main are satis
factorily conducted, but it's an old adage
that jfchere is always room for improve
ment. Just at present there is a severe
epidemic of barbers' itch in' the city, so
that the prospective movement is "timely.
No barber likes to have the reputation
of communicating the loathsome and irri
tating disease knows as barbers" itch to
his cstomers, but nevertheless some of
the best shops have been so unfortunate
as to spread the disease. There can
naturally be no question but that the
health department has jurisdiction.
In some eastern cities the health au
thorities, are enforcing stringent rules for
the barbers. Dr. Hall has Been posting
himself on various restrictive rules and
laws in force in other cities and at the
next meeting of the board, he will be
supplied with all possible information.
He suggests the following rules as
proper for observance, as they are not
severe or extreme, but -if followed would
prove most beneficial to patrons of bar
ber shops and might popularize shaving:
The place of business, together with nil the.
furniture, shall be kept at all times in a cleanly
condition. .
Mngs. shaving brushes and razors shall be
sterilized by Immersion In boiling water after
every separate use thereof.
A separate clean towel shall be used for each
Alum, or other material used to stop the
flow of blood, shall be used only in powdered
form and applied only on a towel.
The use of powder puffs is prohibited.
Every barber shop shall be provided with
running hot and cold water.
No person shall be allowed to use any barber
shop as a dormitory.
Every barber shall cleanse his hands thorough
ly immediately after serving each customer.
Washington, D. 0., Puts Those Used
for Entertainments There
The Situation Here.
E. T. Abbott, former county surveyor,
was gratified to learn this morning that
the municipal authorities of Washington,
D. C, had decided to place upon the tax
rolls the First Congregational church
building of that city, owing to the fact
that the building is rented at times for
other than religious purposes. An addi
tional reason is that admission fees are
charged to the entertainments given in the
"That's only right," commented Mr. Ab
bott, "and it's what I'm trying to bring
about in Minneapolis. The use of some
of our churches her as places for secular
entertainments is illegal without a doubt.
In the first place, they pay no .license, and
the city ordinance provides that. a. fee of
$25 must be paid as a license for giving
concerts in any building not licensed by
the year as a theater. * The ordinance
continues, 'No personfchall advertise or at
tempt to give such entertainment or per
formance without havings first obtained a
license.' The punishment for violation of
the law is a fine of not less tlCan $10* or
more than $100, the convicted person to be
imprisoned until the fine is paid, although
the imprisonment is limited' to '90 days.
"Then as to such churches being ex
empt from taxation: The state law is
that a building exempted must be used
'exclusively for public worship,' and in the
45th, Minnesota (229) and elsewhere, the
courtsMinnesota have Insisted) that this statut of
exemption must be 'strictly construed.'
"Yes, something will have to be done
here, and if the churches don't quit giving
secular entertainments, I intend to begin
myself a civil suit to test the law."
In a recent - correspondence with Dr.' T,
H. Hallock, pastor of Plymouth church
Minn'MA.-/ooa T -"-,"" 27 Eighth street N, tyas^rightfuuy burned
45t h (229 and elsewhere,e the in a gasolene explosion^~her-hpme this
'morning. She was taken',to ibe-oiiy Hos
pital, where it.is feared she Will die.
In starting a fire, Mrs. King used gaso
lene insteac of kerosene. When she ^ap-
plied a lighted match the fluid exploded
and set her, clothing on fire, Her head,
arms and chest were terribly, burned be
fore neighbors, who were attracted by her
Mr. Abbott says that he appreciates the frantic screams , succeeded in extinguish
difficulty of supporting the down town ing the flames.
churches, adding, "My wife and daughter Mrs. King is 65 "and has a sister at 713
are members of St. Mark's tmurch I hav% Seventh avenue S/
a front seat."
Mr. Abbott presents, in this letter, an
other reason for his attitude. "The"wboie
matter,' 'he says, "is still farther reach
ing. As long as the churches are per-' ,
city will never have a place provided out
side of them. No one will ever think of
putting any money into an enterprise
mitted to be used for these purposes, the
when his competitors oav neither tas l
r^l- neither taxes Tobacco company will open cigar stores
! * AV is J. - MM. try. and. will reach Minneapolis and St.
One O f tne JfOreniOSt manuiaeturers Paul before long. - 'Local dealers admit
of the Badger State.
Racine, Wis., Nov. 25.Jackson I. Case . -_ _ , _.
i(r dying at his home here. He is One of ofThose the Wilbur Tibbili Ciga r company ,
the best known manufacturers in Wis,- which has a capital of $100,000, deny em-
consin. Jay Eye See, the famous racing pharfcally that the concern-vis^-scjan^ or
protege of the trust. horse, was owned by him.
accusetd * se forth
He May Leave Present Pastorate in
ChicagoWas Here Over
Seven Years.
Rev. Dr. Pleasant Hunter, who was pas
tor of Westminster Presbyterian church
from 1592 to 1899, has been called to the
pastorate of the Fourth Presbyterian
church of New York city. He is now in
New York, where he is conferring with
the officers of the church.
Dr. Hunter has been for over two years
pastor of the Second Presbyterian church
of Chicago. Some features of the work
in Chicago have been particularly trying
to Dr. Hunter, and he will probably ac
cept the invitation to go to New YorK.
Before Dr. Hunter came to Minneapolis
he was at Newark, N. J. Prior to that
he was in Massachusetts.
local Associates of E. H. Fuller, Un
able to Account for His
Chicago Arrest.
Officials of the Minneapolis, Superior,
St. Paul & Winnipeg road, at the head
quarters in this city, are entirely In the
dark -in regard to the arrest of Secretary
E. H. Fuller by federal secret service of
ficers in Chicago. The last letter received
from Mr. Fuller was dated 1:30 a. m.,
Nov. 24. In this letter nothing was said
that bore oM the subject.. It implied that
Mr. Fuller was going on east as sodn as
he met S. M. Hawley, president of the
road. .
It is believed by Mi\
that a great blunder has been made by the
postoffice inspectors, in detaining Mr.'Ful-
ler on the charge of attempting to dis
pose of postage stamps supposed to have
been the proceeds of some postoffice rob
bery. Mr. Fuller's brother is not well
known here, but those who have bee"
acquainted with the .Minneapolis man ha^Sj
hot the slightest doubt but some grievous
mistake has been made.
Assistant State Dairy Inspector.
Fourth Presbyterian Church of New
York After Former Pastor
of Westminster.
the Brothers Fuller Still in Jail at
- -'.. Chicago.
Special to The Journal. .-..- ..'.'!-
Chicago, Nov. 25.Ervin H. Fuller of
Minneapolis and Edward E. Fuller of
Michigan, the men arrested Saturday for
trying to dispose of $1,400 worth of alleged
stolen stamps, are still in the county jail,
not yet having secured surety for the
bonds in which they were yesterday held
to the federal grand jury by Commissioner
E,. H. Fuller waived examination and re
fuses to discuss the case. His brother
disclaimed all knowledge of the stamps,
but was held on. the urgent plea of In -
spector Stuart.
The Great Salvationist Unable to
Address University Students.
General Booth of the. Salvation Army
did not speak at the university this morn
ing, as he had intended. His work has
been very trying and this morning he was
too fatigued to keep his engagement. The
chapel was crowded and in order that the
students might not be disappointed, Pres
ident NOrthrop took the opportunity, to
speak of the game at Ann Arbor. He
said that on two ooccasions he had bean
compelled to humble himself before sa
loon and restaurant keepers on account
Of the disgrace brought on the university
by students who were ..more effervescent
than wise and who looked upon thaf t'as
a joke. If students wish anything to eat
they must go and buy it like gentlemen
should. He wanted the students to go
to the game and cheer the boys oh to
victory, but he also wanted them to re
flect credit on the university.
Mrs. & J. King Horribly Burned
and Likely to Die.:7
Mrs. E. J. Kihjjr a'widow residing at
M | n~i.~* t"_
e ^
in the twin cities. -The United Cigar
Stores company, which, is the agent of :the
American Tobacco company, is rapidly
planting its stores in all parts of the coan-
time.- :- -
There is a chance that. the American
that the-trust may-get Jhrhere
t A
Expect to See Them Organ-
ized HereNo
Photo by E. A. Bromley, Journal Staff Photographer. '*,
Fuller's friends
'" *
fe' ^ x ""
Signse oAmerican
f %
clmnc '
connected, with the organizatio
e that
.Them'Yet. .-'
t th ,
at any
Of Litchfield, Special Instructor.
Young George Christiansen Beats
His Way Here to See His
But His Nellie Had Become Incor
rigible and Was in the
Reform School:
George Christianson, a 17-year-old boy,
came all the way from Chicago to Minne
apolis, . beating his way on freight trains
and Hying on what he could pick up by the
way, to see his girlv and arrived" here,
only to learn that the yduhg lady, had just
been sent to the state training school.
He lingered in town for a few hours and
was himself arrested on a charge* of
vagrancy by Detective McAllister.
The romance which -involved young
Christianson in so much trouble, began
In Chicago about two years ago, when he
met Nellie Howard, a Minneapolis girl,
then living in that city. Nelle was 18
and George was 15, but it was a case of
love at first sight. He took her to the
theater and bought her candy and ice
cream. They were,happy and were soon
pledged to each other.
After a few weeks Nellie returned to
Minneapolis, where she became so incor
rigible that Judge
her to the state training school on a
charge of drunkenness. . She took her
sentence, but refused-to tell the officers
whose pictui% it'was that she wore over
her heart. She admitted, however that
it was "her fellow who lives in Chicago
arid who is a swell guy."
Nellie was sent to Red Wing and the
Officers had almost' forgotten her, when
Detective McAllister found ydung Christ
ianson and Lemo Seize, another Chicago
boy, at the unitftt "station and arrested
them on a charge.of'vagrancy. It then
came out that Christiansen was the "fel
low" referred to-by Nellie and that he
had come all the. sway^from the windy city
to see her. . ' y ,
When j'oimg, ^h^tfanson appeared in
police court this morning he was dirty
and ragged, and heYto.id a story, about go
ing to Dakpt^,, where he has * a cousin.
He. was jheld until, to-morrow and will
probably get a workhouse sentence, while
his companion will'be sent home. ' -
f INS THESflftSr 10PND
H. V. Jones' Case Against Times in
Proper JurisdictionThurston
Appears as Publisher. ,
Herscliell V. Jones has won the first
round in his legal battle for control Of the
Minneapolis Times. Yesterday afternoOn
Judge Cray. held that the local district
court has jurisdiction and refusal to dis
solve a temporary, .restraining order,
granted last week by Judge Brooks which
prevents the Times company from entering
upon its books any transfer of what is
known as the Haskell-Palmer stock.
Some time ago H. V. Jones entered into
a contract with W.. E. Haskell and C. M.
Palmer of New York, .for the purchase of
3,200 shares of Times stock^a controlling
interest in the company. Later, however,
a dispute arose, and Messrs. Haskell and
Palmer declined to accept the contract as
binding. Mr. Jonee. then, began suit here
to compel a specific performance of the.
contract and sequred- an order against
the Times company, preventing any trans
fer of the stock in. dispute.
The Times and Messrs. Haskell and pal
mer at once claimed that the. local court
was without, jurisdiction, and the matter
was argued extensively with the result al
ready noted. The case will now come up
on its .merits., the hearing having been set
for next Friday morning.
Mr.. JOnes to-day made the following
"We bought of Messrs. Haskell and
Palmer their shares of stock in the Min
neapolis Times. We made two payments
on pur contract before we were notifledby
Haskell and Palmer that the deal had been
terminated by them. No deal was ever
entered into in better faith than we exer
cised and we nbV purpose to ascertain
whether we have any rights that men j^ho
enter, into contracts are bound to respect.
Our case is in the courts. We. have not
lost faith in justice and when we reach
the end of the court adjudication we ex
pect to be in possession of The Times."
At the. head of the editorial column of
the Times this morning appeared the name
of "Robert B. Thurston, Publisher," in
place of "W. E. Haskell, Manager." This
apparently, indicates that Mr. Thurston
has assumed active charge of the publica
tion, pending the decision of the courts.
The Grand Jury indicts an Infernal
- Scoundrel in New York
Now York, Nov. 25With the arrest
and indictment by the Queen's county
grand jury to-day of Paul Raifowitz, 40
years Old, a brus^imaker, the authorities
believe they have captured ohiB, of the'
principal members of a. vice syndicate
which for:years has been trafficking in
young, girls for immoral purposes. It was
through a story told by Mary Vanik, 19
years old, that Raffowitz's rendezvous
was brought to. the. attention-of the police.
The. Vanik girl says she. spent a week hv
his house a prisoner. She was assaulted
and later an effort was made to induce
her to-enter an immoral resort. ]"
.The police say that Raifowitz had
standing orders.at different employment
agencies "for young iriimlgrant girls who
could not speak English. The man's vic
tims during two yearsare. said to,number
hundreds. The interior of the house re
sembled a prison. - AH the windows were
sealed shijtt and were guarded by heavy
iron bars, while locks and bars fastened
the doors.
t Dickinson sentenced
Private Parties Trying to Secure
v Control of Islands Adjacent
to Hall's Discovery.
In Case They
erty, th? Government Would
Not Yield Title.
front. The Aornal Jffurvau, JC**tn 08, Ttl
Building, Wmthlngt^n,
. Washington, Nov. Si.^Efforts are now
being made in Washington by private par
ties to secure title to islands in the Mis
sipi river near the Plymouth avenue bridge
but so far they have been unsuccessful.
Early in Ofctober the interior department
received fr.pm the general land office the
appeal ..of wiliiarh Burfenning from, the
decision of - the commissioner, hbldpg that
lie could not make entry of these islands
because'.th.eys.had..been reserved:..for the
, use of the war department in connection
with the improvement of the Mississippi
above St, Anthony falls.
There are two of these islands, adjoining
one recently acquired by Health Commis
sioner Hall. They are described as lot 9,
section 1, 17, and lots 8, 9 arid 10, section
22, township 29 north, range 24 west, and
aggregate perhaps two acres in area.
When the appeal was received the sec
retary, in order to learn whether there
waa any reason why the islands should be
kept as a government reservation, asked
the secretary o# war for an opinion
whether, the order of withdrawal of the
islands made-some time since, which in
cluded all the islands above Cairo, 111.,
should be modified so as to except those
above St. Anthony falls. The secretary
of. war referred the query to the chief of
engineers, who in turn sent it to Major
Hoxie at St. Paul with instructions to
submit a report. Major Hoxie's report is
against any change in the existing status.
He says that the islands are valuable to
the government for the quantities of
brush and reeds they furnish for dam
making and that if they were transferred
back to the jurisdiction .of the interior de
partment, the party who acquired title
might, put in a claim for damages for flow
age because of improvements that the
government might make to increase the
depth of the river.
Major.Hoxie also takes up another and
more important phase of the question in
the suggestion that the islands were
formed from accretions since the state of
Minnesota was admitted to the union, and
that, therefore, the title, is, in the .state
and not in the United States. It will be
recalled that when Dr. Hall tried to get
the title to the island which 'he'' recently
secured for the city by making a home
stead entry therefor, he was told that it
belong to the state because it was ac
creted land. He, therefore, secured his
title through the state.
General Gillespie has forwarded the pa
pers to the secretary of war, with the
recommendation that the secretary Of the
interior be requested to make an exami
nation and inform the war department as
to whether the state or federal govern
ment owns the islands which Burfenning
is trying to get. General Gillespie also
concurs in Major Hoxie's recommendation
that if the title is in the federal govern
ment, the islands be still held in reserve.
Major Hoxie, seen in St. Paul to-day by
a Journal man, said:
"I am well satisfied that the government
has no claim on the Islands in question,
and that they belong to the state of Min
nesota. Very careful surveys of the river
were made in 1871 and 1874, and the maps
of those surveys show no trace of the
islands at that point. That indicates
that they were formed by accretion since
that time, and since Minnesota became a
state. What t^e state Jaw. provides aa to
the ownership of such" lands, I do not
know." - -.': .'- * - - -
Major Hoxie is strongly of the opinion
that any islands in the upper .river Which
belong to the government should be re
tained. He says on this point:
"The. Mississippi is navigable upstream
from the gulf to St. Anthony Falls, but it
is navigable downstream from Lake Itasca
to the- gulf. Appropriations may be made
and .have,been made for keeping the river
clear for driving logs down. One appro
priation of $10,000 was recently used for
sueh purpose near Grand Rapids: The
upper river is also navigable \for steamers
between the ponds. Should private per
sons get islands along the ehanriel, the
government could not undertake improve
ments without running serious risk of
damage suits for flowage. Possession of
these Islands would save considerable ex
pense in . providing materials, and the
smaller an appropriation is the more likely
it is to pass. For this reason it is better for
the locality if the government retains con
trol of the islands."
The islands in question are two small
patches near the west bank, directly under
the Plymouth bridge, and Opposite Dr.
Hall's island.
The Bowling Alley and Free Kindergarten
Taken Up by Wesley
Chapel. \
It is expected that work will begin Mon
day morning on the construction of a
building in the rear of Wesley chapel, at
Twenty-third avenue S and Twenty
fourth street, for a bowling alley, reading
room and e free kindergarten.
Rev. Dr. J. S. Montgomery, pastor of
Wesley church, became convinced some
time ago that the influence of the chapel
could be widened by adding these accesso
ries. A great many railroad men and em
ployes of manufacturing establishments
live in this part of the city, who will ap
preciate the physical, and moral benefits
to be obtained from this new departure.
Several business men of the city have
expressed great willingness to give finan
cial support to this sort of work, and funds
have been coming in rapidly since the plan
was submitted by Dr. Montgomery.
Superintendent Jordan Reports 846 Pupils
Still on Half Day
- j..-.- Sessions.
The monthly report of Superintendent
C. M, Jordan, presented at the school
board meeting this afternoon, gave the
month's increase, in enrollment as 248
boys and 250 girls, making a total of 36,-
728j?upll. The number of pupils on half
session,-including the kindergartners, is
846. -''.
The principals who have already taken
advantage of the new rule of the board
granting a week for, the inspection of the'
school system in other cities are D. HJ
Painter of the Adams, who visited Chi
cago Miss Forester, of the Douglas, and
Miss Howe of the Irving, Indianapolis A.
N. Ozlas of the South high, high schools
of Philadelphia and New York: Mr.
Farmer of the Seward will spend this
week in Detroit. Many, other principals'
wish to avail of this oppor
tunity, and:
benefit to the schools.
I t ithemselves s expected to be Of , much
Shipments From Head of the Lakes'
Continue to Be Heftvy. :....-
Special to The Journal. ' V " :-
Duluth, Minn., Nov. 25.^Railroads.are"
rushing flour forward as fast as possible1
and the docks here aro nearly cleaned up.r
The shipments for the wek were oyer
400,000: barrels, and only about 50,000 bar
rels remain in the railway , warehouses.
So far this year the flour shipments from
Duluth, and Superior have been over
8.00M0.0 barrels. Most of this is from"
Minneapolis.. Thjs exceeds any previous
year here. ,,
Federal Prop-
lor Men
Our new style Gloria Boots are tjie smartest $3.50
boots in town. New lasts, new soles, new heels.
Our light weight patent leather
boots for dress are perfect. Try a
Tho best $3.00 Shoes ever shown. Up-to
date lasts and shapes in hand-turned or
hand-welt ^soles. Satisfaction in every
pair. ...'.'.
Extra assortment of Ladies' $2.50 boots
new styles, new lasts. Splendid fitting,
durable shoes at a popular price. gee
Every Man Should
Be Well Dressed
Thanksgiving Day...
Hats. .
Q loveshavee
Barnaby & Co
What the Northwest Has Contribu
ted to the Government
This Year.
From The Journal Bureau, Sn% *S. JP\
Building, Washington.
Washington, Nov. 25.The annual re
port of the commissioner of internal rev
enue was made public to-day. It shows
that the receipts in Minnesota in the last
fiscal year were $2,161,062 In the district
of North and South Dakota, $157,927 in
Wisconsin, $10,029,943, and in Iowa, $1,-
251,166. '
Of collection in the Dakotas North Da
kota contributed $36,076 and South Da
kota, $125,851. The number of cigars
manufactured in Minnesota aggregated
69,592,556 in North and South Dakota.
8.776,844 in Wisconsin, 103,217,452, and in
Iowa, 94,613,072. According to the report
there were 453 cigar factories in Minne
sota, 42 in North Dakota, 56 in South Da
kota, 899 in Wisconsin and 609 in Iowa.
There were 64 tobacco factories in Min
nesota, producing 1J6.213 pounds of smok
ing tobacco and 24,083 pounds of snuff.
The 11 factories in North and South Da
kota produced 15J577 pounds of smoking
tobacco the 90 factories in Wisconsin
produced 2,525 pounds of plug, 53,803
pounds of fine cut, 6,244,542 pounds of
smoking tobacco and 4,090 pounds of
snuff, and the 92 factories in Iowa pro
duced 22,750 pounds of fine cut and 538,-
461 pounds of smoking tobacco and 130
pounds of snuff.
The number of special tax papers in
Minnesota was 11,644 in North and South
Dakota 4,231, in Wisconsin 16,806 and in
Iowa 12,158. The output of fermented liq
uors in Minnesota ,was 869,210 barrels in
Wisconsin 3,676,666 barrels, in North and
mm is
that many men in Minneapolis are never followed by life insurance
agents? Be the agent ever so persistent he does not urge THEM.
- They are poor.risks. Most of them have been good risks some-
time and yet are without sufficient insurance. Why is it?
f They did not decide to take insurance, for (with an occasional ex-
ception) the man of today has some conception of his natural respons-
ibility. They simply put off insuring:, and they put it off too long, i
If you have hot the amount or kind of insurance you
it not be wise to attend to the matter now? You have to-dayno
is surfe of to-morrow. * ..-,''*.'
would like to submit you a proposition. The State Mutuar has and
writes more business in Massachusetts than any other Massachusetts
company, and it is generally conceded that the Massachusetts insur-
ance law is the best in the United States. Your age and address to
any of the undersigned will bring a specimen policy with full par-
ticulars. . .. . - \ t\ =- - .
.- ' v* Vs
*v*GEO. L. NICHOLS. Fergus Falls ^**^.ii.
400-402-404 Nicollet Av.
^ '- ' - * - ' * *C . W. VAN TUYL j "*
General Agent, ,505-9 Lumber Exchange.^
If it is a hat you need we can show
you something that will fit you, become
you and satisfy you in every particular.
We,, carry all the latest creations in the
hat line. "We make a specialty of Silk and
Opera hats. Discard that passe, out-of
date hat and buy one of our latest "Silks"
or Derby's for the Thanksgiving season.
Our new line of fall and winter Neck
wear is now complete and it includes all
the new effects from the foremost foreign
and American, cravat makers. Many
dainty and exclusive designs and textures,
strikingly handsome and in all the latest
Gloves are a very essential and notice
abl part of your dress. You ought to
a new pair for Thanksgiving. "We
carry a big line of Men's street, driving,
golf and dress glovesin all kinds of
leather, shades, sizes and prices.
The most complete stock in the coun
try, and you will think so, too, when you
look it over. . It is warm, comfort
able underwearjust what .you should,
have these cold, snappy days.
Sole Agents for the celebrated Dr. Jaeger
Underwear and the Lewis Underwear.
South Dakota 29,409 barrels and in Iowa)
305,033 barrels. One wholesaler and fou
retailers wer licensed to deal In oieomar
garin in Minnesota twelve wholesale and
489 retailers in Wisconsin eight retailers
in North Dakota three retailers in South
Dakota and two retailers in Iowa.
W. W. Jermane,
It Is Adjourned to December 1Mr.
Ingersoll Coming to -*--
"''.- St, Paul. /
New York, Nov 25.The hearing in-'the
federal suit to test the legalits- of the
Northern Securities company as the al
leged holder of a controlling interest in
both the Great Northern and "Northern
Pacific roads was resumed to-day in this
city before F. G.Ingersoll, the* special ex
aminer. ,'
T'he government was" represented by
Messrs. Back and Day of the attorney
general's office and ex-Judge G, B. Younsf
appeared for the Great Northern, the
Northern Pacific and the Northern Secur
ities companies.
Extracts from Poor's manual were read
to show that there always have been com
binations of railroad interests and that the
Sherman anti-trust law was not aimed at
any existing rights: "The government ob
jected to the manual as not competent and
irrelevant. .'
The defense submitted statements of
changes in rates on the Great Northern
and Northern Pacific from 1S90 to date
and the government objected on the
ground that such a showing was not a
guarantee for the future: "The hearing
was adjourned until Dec- l.-.. .
: Neir*
$3.00 $2.50
"If it comes
from Barnaby's it
must be good."
v .

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