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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 09, 1903, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-11-09/ed-1/seq-6/

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CITY NEWS
J WEATHER NOW AND THEN
Minimum. Temperature27
To-day, 37
r Degrees Year Ago, Degrees .
^^^^^^^^
P
r POPULAR SONGS DONE OVER
fN THE GOOD OLD
TIME, II
'ft
)&$>&<$$&<&Q>$&<$$$QQ \ The Earth Publishing Company.The
Earth Publishing company of Minneapolis
|a3 been Incorporated with $10 000 capital
lio publish a paper M W Savage is pres
ident, Charles E Veeder secretary and
^Edward H Forster tieasurer
Ambulance Hits Street CarThe ambu
lance from Asbury hospital collided -with
an lnterurban car at Second avenue S and
Washington early this morning There was
|iio one in the ambulance and the driver
Escaped injury by jumping. The street
*ar men were not to blame.
Pilgrims from Omaha.A visitation of
J60 Shriners from Tangier temple, Myatio
Ighfine, Omaha is scheduled for Friday
night The pilgrims will view the work
of Zuhrah temple and remain over Sun
'day at the West hotel A party of seven
aldermen from Omaha spent Saturday and
.Sunday In the twin cities conferring with
^President Stickney of the Great Western
l4id seeing the show places of the two
-cities In the party were D J O'Brien,
dP. C Schroeder C H Huntington, C. D
j&vans, R. W Dyball, H Vance Lane and
fifrank H Dunlop NECB0L0GICAL
EDWIN A COTON, formerly of Minne
apolis, died at Cleveland, Ohio, Saturday
eight from pneumonia He had recentlj
undergone an operation for appendicitis
and was in a weakened condition Mr
Cotton was the son of the late A D Cot
ton and was boin April 25, 1868 He came
to Minneapolis in 1885 and was graduated
[from the Central high school In 1895 he
went to Cleveland where he married Miss
Lillian Morgan Mr Cotton is survived
by a widow and two children, Margaret,
aged 5 and an infant son also a sister
and three brothers Mrs Grover Williams,
nnd Charles and Elmer V Cotton of Min
neapolis and John C Cotton of St Cloud,
iMlnn
MRS ANDREW PETERSON died at
her home 1525 Fourth street N Saturday
after a very long illness She leaves be
sides a husband foui daughters and three
eons Mrs Peterson had made her home
In Minneapolis for about thirty years, and
was known and esteemed by a large clr
cle of friends who will mourn her loss
Funeral will take place Wednesday at 2
p m from the residence and at 1 30
p m from Bethlehem Swedish Evangel
ical Lutheran church Fourteenth avenue
N and Lyndale
w JAMES ODGARDMembers of Minne
apolis Lodge No 12 A O U W meet
ftt 2 30 p m to-morrow at 3720 Longfel
lo*v avenue to take part in the funefal
seivice for James Odgard
WHO'LL BE ASSESSED?
Owners of Property Around Proposed
=-" East Side Park Raise
Question.
Owners of property in the vicinity
Of the proposed East Side park are
beginning to worry over the probable
^action of the commission selected to
condemn the land They fear they
will be hit pretty hard for even if the
owners accept moderate prices, the
total valuation will still amount to
several thousand dollars all of which
'presumably must be assessed against
the property in the immediate vicin
ity. If the benefits can be assessed
against property at a considerable dis
r ,tance the assessments will be com-
% paratively light, but it ii believed that
an attempt to include property more
'than two blocks away will be resisted
, There is much public property in
- ithe immediate vicinity and this will
escape assessment Foi instance, there
is the East side high school, with a
"Whole block of property fronting the
$hew park the Pillsbury library, with
|half a block frontage on the park and
* *the Cataract engine house, also with
* 'considerable frontage
f Jt is argued by some that the assess
ments should be apportioned on pub
flic propei ty as well as on other prop
f *erty, for the park will cause real es-
$ tate values to appreciate on city prop
J
""3 1
- |erty as well as on other property.
-f t
t
PLAYERS ARE CHOSEN
Dramatic Clnb Selects Actors for "One
* Night Only."
* - After a series of trials, the dramatic
*club has selected the cast to put on
gthe play "One Night Only " The play
4ls a comedy, translated from the Ger
Jrnan by Robert Baker and will be
given by the club on its annual trip
*thru the southern part of the state
*1n the Christmas vacation. The cast
as chosen by the faculty committee
*ls as follows Valentian Pasket, Pro
cessor of Ancient History, John Stiad
fley, Arthur Vale, his son-in-law, Max
^Ricker, Lord Courtley, Paul Magnus-
jBon, Jack Courtley, Dana Easton,
f Marcus Brutus Snap, Cyrus Brown,
Mrs Letitia Pasket, Cornelia Hollins
shead, Susan, Florence Hoffiin. Two
^parts yet remain to be selected. *
I WHEAT DULL
*
^Traders Show Disposition to Wait for Gov
I 1 ernmenf Report.
j 1 Wheat traders were a little sur
t --"prised at the dullness and indifference
I of the market this morning, as it was
^thought the impending rain would
if Jflrm up the market But the early
t jTbusiness was at prices a shade under
n ^Saturday, December 78%g)78 and
f *May 78&@78Vac. A forecast for fair
& * and coole* weather to-night and Tues-
SV *day induced some selling
fy ,* To-morrow will bring the Novem
ber government report and there is
ffir some disposition to wait for it before
/ 'doing much either way
m | Minneapolis received 975 cars
**$ ft against 960 a year ago, Duluth 378have
Fagainst 301 and Chicago 127 against
#175.
| SALVATION ARMY WEDDING
|Two Members of the Army to Be Mar-
| rled at Hall on Sixth Street ,
' , South.
- * A Salvation Army wedding will take
place Thursday evening in the Scandina
i dan Salvation Army hall 1709 Sixth street
^B, when two soldiers Miss Annecce John
t ion Carl will be married.
E*veanldCharlefsJohnsonn,
olone Lawto from Chicago will
charge o the ceremony. ^*Wt f I
MONDAY EVENING,
G. A. QDIST SUES -
' FOR SLANDER
He Begins an Aotion for $10,000
Damages Against Joe
Kiichli.
SUMMER
ln the good old summer time,
In the good old summer time, $
Our kitchen girl packed up and left $
With heartlessness sublime. S
We felt so blue what should
we do
In our fight 'gainst grease artd
grime! $
But a Journal Want Ad filled the $
place
In the good old summer time. $
The Latter Charged with Malicious
ly Stating that Quist Had "Ap-
- proached" Him.
dust's Complaint Alleges that This
Statement Was Made Outside
Grand Jury Room.
Charles A. Quist, former foreman of
the September grand Jury, has com
menced a $10,000 damage suit for
slander against Joseph L. Kiichli
The suit grows out of Kiichli's
statement, alleged to have been made
both in and outside of the grand jury
room, tl\at he had been "approached"
by Forman Quist, who proposed to
draw off the municipal Investigation
upon the payment to him of $5,000.
Mr. Quist branded the statement as
an unmitigated and a malicious lie.
He courted Investigation by the grand
jury and swore vengeance upon its
perpetrator. The present action shows
Mr. Qulst's sincerity of purpose and
is said to be but the forerunner of
still more sensational developments.
The allegations of plaintiff, as re
cited in the complaint, follow
That at al ltimes hereinafter mentioned
plaintiff was the duly appointed acting
foreman of said grand jury.
That during said term of court said
grand jurv conducted an investigation of
the official conduct of certain persons,
some of whom had been and some of whom
were, at the time of said investigation,
members of the city council of the city
of Minneapolis, for the purpose of ascer
taining whether or not any of said persons
had asked for or recehed bribes while
members of said council
That this defendant a short time prior
to the date hereinafter mentioned had
beenn a member and president of the city
council of the city of Minneapolis
That on the 6th day of October A D
1903, at Minneapolis Minn , the defendant,
in a certain discourse which he then and
there had with one Michael Breslauer, in
the rpesen^e and hearing of said Breslauer
and otheis, falsely and maliciously spoke
and published of and concerning the plain
tiff the false, malicious and defamatory
words following, to-wit.
' Quist came to my office, shut the door
and came down with his hand and said
I have got the boys and I want you to
get me $5 000 You can get it from Cal
Goodrich and the electiic light company
I must have it or I will fix them '
And plaintiff alleges that in and by
said false malicious and defamatory
words defendant intended thereby to
charge and was understood to charge,
this plaintiff with the crime of asking this
defendant for a biibe of $5,000, with th
understanding that unless said sum of
$5 000 was procured by defendant and paid
over to plaintiff he plaintiff would as
foreman of said grand jury use his ef
forts to induce said grand jury to return
indictments against said persons
That all of said woids were false and
defamatorv That by reason of the speak
ing, publishing and uttering of said false
and malicious words, the said plaintlTI has
been damaged in his reputation in the
sum of $10 000
"Wherefore plaintiff demands judgment
against the defendant for the sum of $10 -
000, together with his costs and disburse
ments herein
Mr Quist's attorneys are James A
Peterson, J E O'Brien and A. D
Smith.
"Tuesday, 9 O'clock, Until 5 O'clock."
(Rain Coat Sale), 25 choice gar
ments, $30, $25, $20 values, $22 50,
$18 75 and $15 Want one' Hoff
man's Toggery Shop
H. B. STRAIT BANKRUPT
Files Petition HimselfCreditors
Also File One
An action that will undoubtedly be
discontinued has been begun in the
United States district court, where
certain creditors of H Burton Strait,
the Jordan, Minn , banker, have peti
tioned that he be declared a bankrupt
As already announced, Mr Strait has
made the same petition on his own
behalf The papers in each case were
filed within a few hours of each other
Thr petitioning creditors are Henry
T. Morlock, Michael Ley and Christ
June. Their claims are but a trifle
compared with, the liabilities con
fessed by Mr Strait
A STATE BUTTER CONTEST
Scoring for the Year Will Begin This
Week.
The state butter scoring contest which
is to run thru twelve months will begin
Thursday, and entries will begin to arrive
to-morrow The state dairy department
expects o\er 100 competitors in the first
contest Particular attention will be paid
to the keeping qualities of butter as Com
missioner McConnell is anxious to educate
Minnesota butter makers to make butter
for export
The contest is an educational one in
every respect, and with each entry will
come a blank of thirty-seven questions
which the competitor is expected to fill
out, inquiring as to his methods Then
if defects are found in the butter the
scorers will note them and write to the
butter maker telling him what is wrong
and how he can remedy it
WEST BANK PARK
Park Board Improvement Committee
Thinks It Should Be
Rushed.
A special meeting of the park board's
committee on improvements was held this
noon at the Commercial club to talk over
impro\ing tne west river bank Now that
the city has obtained possession of the
whole bank from Franklin a\enue to Min
nehaha, it is felt that something should
be done The presence of Warren H**
Manning the eminent authority on park
matters, hastened the calling of the meet
ing The park commissioners want Mr
Manning to design the Improvements if
satisfactory terms can be arranged
The board would also like to gam control
of the street which the council has re
cently opened from Thirtieth avenue and
Ninth street to Franklin as it will give
Riverside park direct connection with the
west river bank driveway and the whole
park system of the city
A PIANO AS EVIDENCE
Suit In Municipal Court Necessitates
Presence of Instrument. -
Officers on the municipal court staff
lately been bothered with all sorts
of paraphernalia to be exhibited as evi
dence, but their patience was somewhat
taxed this morning when a van driver
came into the office and asked where he
should put the piano The officers thought
at first that some one was trying a prac
tical joke, but looking on the calendar they"
found that a piano was to be used in the
civil court in the case of Katherine Woods
against the Minneapolis Musio company
Miss Woods purchased a piano from this
company She alleges that after she had
used it a short time it went to pieces and
all attempts to repair it were useless She
Is now suing to recover The instrument
will occupy a prominent place in front of
Ithe jury box* lg| *, ^ ft
^W^P^^PffwW^pSj^iliPWS^^PHPPP^^w^siww^w^^
- ...^..~ ^~ * tear*
us THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
RACE WITr DEATH
It Carried the Messrs. Holtz of Chi
cago to Dying Mother's
Bedside.
One hundred and forty-seven miles
in 142 minutes'
As far as the records show, this
burst of speed, made on the Omaha
road Saturday, has never been beaten
in the west The story leading up to
it is worth telling.
Saturday morning President Holtz
and his brother, of the Holtz Lum
ber company, of Chicago, reached Du
luth Early in the evening, and after
all Chicago trains had gone, the gen
tlemen received word that their aged
mother was dying and to come lom
at once. Then commenced some rush
preparations The Twilight Limited
arrived in Duluth at 9 45 p m. Its
big engine 251 and smoking car 405
were quickly uncoupled, and with the
Messrs Holtz aboard, headed tor Eau
Claire, there to connect with the 10 20
p m trrin out of Minneapolis, which
would land the gentlemen at home
Sunday noon.
The race began The engine and
car left Itasca, Wis., at 10 58 p. m ,
and at 12 midnight, or in sixty-two
minutes, had covered the sixty-six
miles to Spooner. E n route, the dis
tance between Solon Springs and Gor
don, 8 1 miles, was covered In even six
minutes.
At Spooner five minutes were used
for watering and oiling and at 12 05
a. m the special left for Eau Claire,
eighty-one miles away, and which was
leached at 1 25 a. m., or in even eighty
minutes, the whble distance of 147
miles being covered in 142 minutes,
despite the many slow-downs for
bridges, crossings, etc.
Of course the special landed its two
passengers at Eau Claire in time for
the Chicago train, and No. 251 had
done its work William Prazer, a
veteran Omaha engineer, was on the
driver's box and his son, William Fra
zer, Jr., was the fireman. J P . Kelly
was conductor and R. P Slater brake
man. Naturally the road feels proud
of its track and equipment to make
such a run.
FAREWELL TO JUDGE HAY
Complimentary Dinner by a Few of His
Friends.
A farewell dinner to Eugene G Hay
recently appointed appraiser of the port of
New York was given at the Minneapolis
club Saturday night Only his intimate
friends were present and the sentiments
expressed were those of felicitation "upon
Mr Hay s good fortune and regret at his
departure
Judge C B Elliott acted as toastmaster.
and the following gentlemen were present
W E Hale O B Kinnard, R B Thurs
ton F A Chamberlain C R Fowler Dr
H L Staples A M Keith, J S McLain,
T M Knappen Ell Torrance, J 3 Hud
son and W A Kerr
Mr and Mrs Hay left last night for New
York and Mr Hay will begin his duties at
once
CLUB ELECTION TO-NIGHT
Plans Perfected for Balloting by the Com
mercials To-night.
Detailed arrangements have been com
pleted for the election of directors to
night at the Commercial club following
the annual meeting The returns will1-b
e
counted 4nd the vote announced wlfhln
fifteen minutes of the close of the polls
or at 12 15 a m At the annual fneeting
reports will be presented by the secretary
treasurer and public affairs committee,
with a resume by the retiring president
Members will note the ballot bolt ar
rangement A to GJ T Jones judge,
M B Merrick and Henry Hahn clerks
H to ML L Longbrake udge, S B
Patterson and Dr D H Carpenter, clerks
N to ZF L Sewall judge, E E Nash
and H S Dudley, clerks
UNION MEN INDIGNANT
Take Exception to Views Voiced by F. W .
Parker.
F "W Parker In an address before the
local socialist party of St Paul yester
day said Socialism is seeking to gain
control of the labor unions of the counn
try We believe that we have no greater
field to work in The labor unions are
facing a crisis and must soon change their
tactics The have accomplished all they
can in th^ economic field and must now
turn to politics in order to secure their
rights "
This statement has caused much indig
nation among the unions and every effort
will be made by Union men to defeat all
attempts to identify socialism any more
intimately with labor
SOLD TO E. G. WALTON
Old Colony Building Transferred by the
Industrial Reserve Company.
The Industrial Reserve company of Wis
consin has transferred the Old Colony
building at Fourth street and Fourth av
enue S to Edmund G Walton, the consid
eration being about $50 000 As a result
it is expected that the building will be re
christened "The Walton Building " When
Mr Walton sold out his interests in the
Walton building at Fourth street and Sec
ond avenue S it was natural that he should
request the withdrawal of his name to be
ued for hK own building opposite the
Chamber of Commerce
OUT AFTER JOINT SITES
Commission to Condemn Lands at Min
nehaha Begins Work
Condemnation proceedings to obtain
control of the block of land fronting on
Minnehaha park on which various joints
and dens ha\e been operating, have been
started This morning the commissioners
appointed six months or mofie ago, went
to view the premises Their work will
be expedited as much as possibla
There was not so much complaint
against these resorts last summer as In
previous years Attempts were made by
the proprietors to conduct their places in
a more orderly manner with the hope of
Warding off trouble, but even then there
was noise and disturbance
Not only are the various pavilions, 30-
called, the resorts of the vicious and their
victims, hut the buildings are unsightly
and a disgrace to MinnehaTa., which is
visited by more strangers than all the
other parks in the city combined
The condemnation commissioners are P
D MCMillan Tom Downs F W Lauder
dale, Frank L Palmer and C W Wells
Criminal Courts Work.
Deputy Court Clerk W A Ryberg has
completed his report of the September
criminal term's work The document
shows that of the seventy cases on the
calendar, thirty were nolled four dis
missed and the remainder disposed of by
sontinuanees, trials or pleas Thirteen
men received penftentiary sentences, four
were sent to the reformatory, nine to the
workhouse and three to the county jail for
short terms
-Suit for Life Insurance.
Mary B Robinson is the plaintiff in an
action to collect a $5,000 life Insurance
policy from the Northwestern . National
Life insurance company, alleged to be
due since the death of the plaintiff's hus
band. The defendant alleges ift Its an
swer that the plaintiff failed to make a
proof of claim within the required period
of ninety days. The case is on trial be
fore Judge Fond.
ELLIOTT MAY.
BE
if*
Special on Omaha Makes 'Record-
. Breaking Run Duluth to ..
Eau Claire. *
4*4 ^ #$
No Information of Insanity Has
Been Piled Against Him
Yet.
Probate Judge Harvey Says' He'll
Not Hold the Man Much
Longer.
No information has been filed by
the United States authorities against
Peter Elliott, and Judge Harvey inti
mated this morning that if such infoi -
mation were not speedily forthcoming
the man would be released.
It is thought that the complaint will
be made by United States Marshal
Grimshaw some time to-day and an
examination will then be held.
It is the general opinion of local of
ficials who have seen and talked with
Elliott that he is not insane and it is
predicted that he will not be sent to
St. Peter or that if he is he will be
kept there but a short time.
His conversation seems rational and
he has exhibited no signs of violence
since his arrest after the White House
incident at Washington.
Why H e Called on Teddy.
"I am now and always have been a
republican," he said this morning. "I
have no sympathy and never have
had any with socialists or anarchists.
All the talk about my being a social
ist are lies, pure and simple I am a
Tloosevelt man and when in Washing
ton wanted to see him to tell him how
well he was liked in this part of the
country. I wanted to shake hands
with him and have a little talk, the
same as any American citizen has the
right to. I did not try to force my
way into his presence. I simply
asked the guards and they refused
me, threw me out and then I wa& a
little mad and put up a fight.
"You had seen President Roosevelt
only the day before, hadn't you?"
"Yes. We were at the same church.
1 recognized him, and, going up to
him, held out my hand, sayings 'Pres
ident, shake hands with EJliott of
Minneapolis.' He shook hands with
me and said he was glad to Bee me.
That was one reason why I wanted
to see him again I thought if he
was glad to see me once, he would be
the second time."
"How did it happen that you went
armed'"
"Well, I bought the revolver when
I thought I was coming back to Min
nesota and might need it for protec
tion if I went to work in the harvest
fields. I had quite a little money with
me and I didn't want to lose it, That
was the only mistake I made. If I
hadn't had the gun, everything would
have been all right"
Hasn't Been Examined.
"What kind of an examination did
they give you in Washington'
"Oh, they didn't examine me at all.
They didn't ask me any questions. They
simply stated what'I had done to the
jury, and I was found to be insane.
I hope and expect my case will be
treated with more consideration here
I do not, however, blame any one for
my present predicament It is sim
ply one of the happenings of hum an
life, and I suppose it will come out
all right"
WHO SHOT GOOSE?
Problem the ParS^Soard Has De
serted "Mary and Ann" to
Solve.
One of the Board's $50 Birds Makes
a Meal for a Minneapol-
itan.
A few of the more fortunate resi
dents in the Lake of the Isles district
had a rare treat in the way of a goose
dinner yesteiday and it was at the ex
pense of tne park board
A few years ago a local railroad man
presented the board with two fine wild
geese Their wings were clipped, and
they were allowed the freedom of the
lake. They multiplid rapidly and this
summer there were over thirty geese
on the lake It has been the duty of
the park policemen stationed there to
clip the wings of the goslings. But
by mistake he overlooked one last
spring La3t week the attendant
rounded up all the geese for winter
except the undipped one, which avoid
ed capture for over three days With
his mates gone he became restless and
continually flew about the lake in
search of them
A resident on the lake shore sa\v a
chance, and early Saturday morning
when the mounted policeman was far
away, he took a shotgun and con
cealed himself in the underbrush He
had not waited long when the way
ward goose flew toward him and in a
short time Mr Goose was dressed and
stowed awav in the ice chest.
Invitations were sent out to the In
timate friends of the hunter, asking
them to Sunday dinner, a surprise be
ing promised
Every effort was made to keep the
matter quiet, but the story reached
members of the park board, who in
turn are trying to find out who shot
the goose The guests are saying
nothing, lest they also should become
implicated as accomplices.
The geese are valued at $50 each,
and members of the board say they
will not rest until they find out the
ambitious nimrod's name.
EMPHASIZE THE PRACTICAL
Charities and Corrections Conference Will
Deal with Facts.
At Plymouth church to morrow evening,
the state conference of charities and cor
rections will begin a three days' session
Preparations ha\e been made for discus
sions by practical people to replace many
of the rather abstruse theoretical papers
that have sometimes marked previous
conferences
The delegates will be welcomed by
Mayor James C Haynes, and Dr W W
Folwell and the Rev A McNulty of St
Paul, will respond in behalf of the asso
ciation The address -of the evening will
be by Dr H A Tomlinson, superintend
ent of the hospital for the Insane at St
Peter, who will speak on "The Influence of
Personal Equation, on Philanthropic and
Charitable Work '
The music for the first meeting will con
sist of numbers by the Minnesota Ladies'
quartet and Hamlin Hunt, organist
Junior Laws Hold Election.
The junior laws elected officers this
morning as follows* rPesldent, R p
Chase, vice president, Crossman secre
tary, Miss Taylor, treasurer, George
Schull, sergeant-at-arms, Chismore A
committee was appointed to select a suit
able class mascot The annual banquet
was also decided upon and committees
were appointed
- u ~. \rv-s*i*i
" WMfam Mo?!a?Toh Trial.**'^
William Morgan, indicted for grand lar
cenv' in the first degree for the theft of a
watch from Richard Roe, was placed on
trial this morning before Judge Simpson.
Defective Page
*T **7W NOVEMBER
HO, FOR OLD HOME!
About 6,000 Tourists Will Sail from
Atlantic Ports Between Nov.
10 and Bee. 10.
Something Like 3,000 of These Will
Go Thru Minneapolis from
the Northwest.
Between Nov. 10 and Dec. 10 about
3,000 tourist? will pass thru Minne
apolis on their way to Europe In
that time 6,000 tourists who have
bought tickets from Minneapolis will
sail from Atlantic ports. Mos.t of
these will go to Scandinavian coun
tries, or ' home "
It is remarkable how soon after
the Scandinavian farmers in the
northwest have harvested their ciops
thej think of the ' old country" .nd
hie themselves to the branches of the
Minneapolis steamship agencies.
This year the sale does not equal
past records. One reason for this is
the weather. Few lineso f business
are so easily depressed by poor
we.ither as is steamship booking The
farmers take advantage of the home
goers* rates in the spring or in the
fall They were presented last spring
by the late season, and some of them
are ehindered this fall by the late
haivest.
lhc entire country to the coast is
tributary to Minneapolis steaTtiBiiip
agencies. This accounts for the dis-r
crepancy between the bookings fiom
Minneapolis and the traffic thru the
city. A good many of those who book
at the western sub agencies go thru
Omaha and other western gateways.
The usual fall excursions have been
arranged. So far the A. E Jomibon
company is the only one that has an
nounced its personally conducted
Christmas trip. The company has tnis
yeei chosen as conductoi A F . t5wai
son, the Minneapolis painter and
decorator. He made a previous trip
as conductor in 1886 The party
will march down Nicollet avenue be
h'nd the Svea band, Saturday mgnt,
Dec 5, and will sail Dec. 8 on the
Cunarder Ivernia. At Hull the a ver
sion to Gothenburg and Chrisfania
will be made
Hates are very unstable owing to
thp railroad situation It was ex
pected that to-day the Chicago ones
would come out in the open and re
tar l to the former rate which was
maintained by the Soo after the other
line3 returned to the ebasis of a rate
of $11 50 to Chicago. This will make
a difference of $1 50 and so long as
the other lines hold out, the Soo will
get most of the business It is un
deistood that only two Chicago lmes
ar* esacrificing themselves by ote id'ly
reiusing to make a secret cut o the
Atlantic. The low rates will be main
tained, it is expected, until some line
figu'es it is losing money,
6TH~ST SAFE BLOWN
, "
Cracksmen Turn a Trick at the Gin
ter Grocery Company's
Store.
Heavy Explosives Us4d and the Loss
Will Be About
: $600.
j
BACK YARD BEAUTIES
Warren Manning Tells How Homes May
Be Improved.
Warren H Manning gave a verv inter
esting and instructive talk before the Lin
den Hills Improvement association on
Saturday evening The talk was largely
devoted to showing what could be done in
reclaiming back yards, neglected vacant
property and factory sunoundings His
points were emphasized by lantern slides
Some Minneapolis views that showed the
need of a little beautifying were also
shown
Mr Manning spoke at length on what
could be done at Lake Harriet and again
repeated his suggestion to lower the level
of the lake. Park Commissioner Harry
W Jones outlined the plans of the board
with regard to the new pavilion at Lake
Harriet which will be erected at a cost of
$30,000
As it was the regular meeting of the
association the members improved the op
portunity to discuss the question of a larg
er school for that district At present all
children above the sixth grade must travel
great distances in order to reach schools
having seventh and eighth grades The
matter was referred to a committee con
sisting of C W Van Tuyl, A Ueland, O
F Stafford, F L Schoonmaker, G. S
Grimes, James Gray and J S Gage
LIKES THE QUARANTINE
J. W. McGuIre Says 'TIs Like a Summer
Resort, Except Society.
J W McGuIre, a traveling man from
Philadelphia who is in the rubber line,
has recently been released from the quar
artirte hospital where he was confined
for nine days with smallpox. He caught
the disease in Allegheny
Mr McGuIre said this morning: that his
previous notions ^of quarantine hospitals
have undergone a great change, at
as far as the one in Minneapolis Is Con
cerned "
"Had there been more society out there,
I could easily have imagined myself at
a summer -resort," he said "The place,
tho plain, was neat and clean, the food
good and well cooked, everything was
comfortable and the attendance wholly
satisfactory "
.\VHiIi O F GEORGE MUMJf 4
It Disposes of an Estate Valued at
$35,000.
The will pf^the late George Huhn
was filed in the probate court this
morning It shows an estate left by
the deceased amounting to $36,000,
which Is to be divided among the fol
loiwng heirs Frederica Huhft, George
P. Huhxl and Francis A. Gross.
j
s 9, 1903. fMWMW^
WORLD OWES LIVING
T ^ . : .
A Former Siberian Exile Says He
Has Worked and Suffered
Enough.
Now He Wants to Be Sent to the
Minneapolis Work*
house.
Under the illusion that life at the
Minneapolis workhouse is one of com
plete leisure and tranquillity, Millston
Hendrick, a robust Hebrew, came
into the municipal court this morn
ing and asked to be sent^to the Cam
den Place institution for the winter.
He says the world owes him a living
and he will get it one way or another
Hendnck's story is interesting He
was exiled from Russia because of a
religious disturbance in ' Moscow.
After working in the mines of Siberia
for seven years, he escaped and went
to London. From there a represen
tative of the Rothschilds sent him to
Canada to work on a large estate He
was led to believe he would be made
an overseer, but on his arrival was
put at hard manual labor.
He staid but a short time, and about
two weeks ago came to Minneapolis
and told Rabbi Silber that he had a
wife and family starving on the He
brew lands in Canada, and asked for
money to bring them here The rabbi
kept him at his home for ten days and
then secured him a position in Jacob
Ermansky's scrap iron works He
worked but two hours, and returned,
saying it was too hard for a man who
had already done his life's wr
other job at very light work was se
cured in Moses Noodleman's box fac
tory, but he refused to work. He says
the Jews should support him without
his doing an hour's work, on account
of his suffering in Siberia. If they re
fuse they are not Jews
Rabbi Silber says the local Jews are
willing to aid any man, well or sick,
but the well must take work when
offered.
After finding that he would have to
collect the living the world owes him,
Hendrick at last asked to become a
public charge His request was re
fused, but a charge of vagrancy may
be made and he will have a trial at
labor in the workhouse
Local Jews from Moscow say his
story of exile and sentence to Si
beria is true, but he has no family.
They say he is in perfect health, and
will do nothing for him until he shows
a disposition to work.
THE PASTORS' MONDAY
Ministers of Various Denominations Gath
er In Weekly Sessions
The work of the Minnesota Anti Saloon
league, and especially for the protection
of young girls was described this morn
ing by Rev C H Crawford, superin
tendent of the league, in an address de
livered at the Hennepin A\enue M E
church before the Methodist Ministers'
association
Dr C H Rider was elected president of
the ministers' association, Rev L A
Woolsey vice president, Rev J H Cud
llpp secretary, and Revs P A Cool T
W. Stout and A A Graves committee on
program
Rev C H Maxwell of the Linden Hills
church spoke this morning of "The Prayer
Meeting and Its Influence ' at the week
ly gathering of Congregational pastors,
who assembled at Plymouth church
Secretary Edward Grace of the St Paul
T M C A told the Baptist ministers at
the First church of the association work
in the twin cities and its bearing upon
church work
The Presbyterian pastors did not meet
to-day For some time to come they will
not meet each week Their next reunion
will be at the home of Rev J C Faries
2609 Bryant avenue S at 4 30 o'clock next
Monday afternoon They will heai Dr
A B Marshall speak upon ' Going Forth
to the Harvest "
- i^r
Safe-blowers turned another tnok
in Minneapolis early this morn
ing. The safe of the Ginter Grocery
company, 28 Sixth street S, was
wrecked and about $600 taken The
loss is fully covered by insurance, writ
ten by the Fred L. Gray Co.
From marks about the rear of the
building, it appears that the cracks
men first tried to force several win
dows with a jimmy Failing in this,
they smashed a pane of glass and
gained entrance by reaching an and
unfastening the window. The safe
was then drilled, loaded and blown,
being completely wrecked.
Tenants on the upper floor heard
the explosion, but did not identify it
as being in the building They say it
occurred about 4 30 a m
The job exhibits all the marks of
being done by novices. In view of this
fact, it appears that the safe-blowing
profession is more fully represented
here than has been supposed When
the branch postoffice safe on Univer
sity avenue SE was blown, ten days
ago, there was conclusive evidence to
show that the work was that of two
men arrested three days later in St.
Paul by Pmkerton men. These sus
pects have been taken to Wisconsin
for trial, so the Ginter job indicates
that several gangs are operating.
FAREWELL TO FITZGERALD
Friends of J. J. Fitzgerald of Plymouth
Clothing Co. Give Dinner In
His Honor.
After twenty years' service with the
Plymouth Clothing company J J Fitz
gerald has resigned to enter the employ of
the Palace Clothing company, and his old
associates tendered him a farewelL ban
quet at the Rathskellar cafe Saturday
night J S Podas who acted as toast
master, piesented to Mr Fitzgerald a
lamp and table from those who came to
wish him good luck and each one present
said a few words expressing good wishes
for continued success*
"PR0TH", COMPANY LOSES
Can't Use Yeast Package Like Yeast
Foam Company's.
Judge Lochren of the United States
circuit court has granted the pre
liminary injunction requested by the
Northwestern Yeast company, of Chi
cago, forbidding H B Strait and the
Yeast Fror th company of Minneapolis
to manufacture and sell ' Yeast Froth"
so labeled in packages resembling
those in which the petitioning com
pany manufactures and sells "Yeast
Foam."
COOKIN G EXHIBIT
, CONTINUES ANOTHER WEEK.
c least
"BULL PEN" YAUDEYILLE
Municipal Court Had a Show This
Morning that Wasn't on
- * - the "Tab."
Axel Schlundt, wandering minstrel,
and Jimmy Reiff, circus clown, were
both in police court this morning to
show cause why they should not be
locked up Their reasons were not
accepted by the court.
Schlundt was arrested for giving a
sidewalk concert on First avenue
S yesterday while intoxicated Reiff
was in court on a charge of vagrancy
last Saturday and had an hour to
leave town He failed to make his
distance and was arrested again Sat
urday afternoon This morning when
Judge Dickinson asked him why he
didn't leave he said he had no soles in
his shoes and his feet were too sore to
Walk. He was sentenced to thirty
days and Schlundt to $10 or ten days
When the two were put back in the
"bull pen" they began a genuine
vaudeville performance, giving some
good music, dancing and imitation
work The other prisoners became so
excited that "King" Goff had some
difficulty in maintaining order thru
the rest of the court proceedmgs.
More than one-third increase in
Journal want ads last week over the
same Week last year And all paid
want ads. It is npt necessary for The
Journal to give away advertising
space.
ork . An -
Man's Earning Power
but careful and persistent sav
ing in the prime of life brings
comfort in declining years.
One can't begin to save too
Boon. Start an account with
The State Institution
for Savings,
817 First Avanua Sauth,
Liberal intr**t alkrtred on
savings deposits.
Did It Ever
Occur to You
To examine the mer
its and hear the tone
of the CABLE PIANO.
Our new scale
Cable "N" and
Cable "J"
have no superiors.
Our new case de-j
signs in the popular!
priced
KingsburyPiano]
are marvels in beauty j
and simplicity. Over!
2,000 of these instru
ments in use in Min
neapolis and vicinity.
OUR OW N MANUFAC-
TURE.
The Cable
Company.
Cor. 8th and Nicellet.
Faultless Malleab le Steel Ranges,
GUARANTEED air tight, dust proof and
fuel pavers. Will save one-half your fuel
bills. W e bake biscuits in three minutes.
$5.00 worth of kitchen ware given free with
each range purchased this week.
Lustrous Eclipse Base Burner.
The largest and best
heaters on the market.
Have flues which take
all cold air from floor.
17-inch fire pot. Beauty
and quality unexcelled.
0m.
A regular
price
$48.00
00 heater.
White's Beacon.
, i
V
The only stove on the market
that will burn hard or soft coal,
wood, coal or lignite with equal
results. Consumes all smoke,
_ soot and gases. The most
~* economical heaters on the mar
ket. W e have One in opera
tion on our second floor. Regu
lar price is $30.00. Our price
Eclipse Steel Rattze. Heavy steel bodytyiined
throughout with asbestos. Duplex grates for coal
or wood pouch feed 6 holes 18-inch oven. High
closet. Regular price $40.00, d^AA A h
our price ... .2, M4M9f W
Carvers, Chafing Wishes, Japanese Baskets,
* *'** v i*. *-* 3}as Vases^
m
fK. MORISON & CO. ^^
Iware, Cutlery* Mechanics* TgolSr Stoves, Ranges,
^ $ Kitchen Furnishings, Etc* Gtc.^|j|^
Robin Hood Lomdotf Sholim.
~JL
i
$25.00
t, -C ***'+%
247-249 Nicollet AVQ.
i -&,
8t*S*

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