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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, February 12, 1906, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-02-12/ed-1/seq-10/

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0 0K inside youT
wafcH cotver and
seet V-f
"That's bad busi
ness, Bill! "'J
r*WHat you been Eating?
I What were you drinking?
What kind of Lazy Chair did
you take exercise in?
Now don't think it doesn't
matter 1
Because, it's your Bowels
that talk now, every time you
open your Mouth.
That doesn't help your
Popularity, nor your Earning
capacity.
Besides, a man with bad Bowels is in a
bad way.
And, a Coated Tongue, or a Bad Breath,
are sure signs of bad Bowels and poor
Digestion.
Go and take a Ten Mile Walk, for
Exercisel
'Finest thing in the world for Constipa
tion, Indigestion, or Dyspepsia, Ten Mile
Walks.
Haven't time Too Lazy
Well,there is another Way.
Take Artificial Exercise for your Bowels.
That'sCASCARETS. They rouse the Bowel Muscles, just
as a Cold Bath freshens Athletic Muscles.
"Waken them up, Strengthen them so
they Contract and Expand the Bowels and
Intestines in a healthy active manner.
That'show these muscles work the Food
along, through your thirty feet of Intes
tines, to its Finish.
That's how they squeeze Gastric Juice
into the food, to Digest it.
That's how they make the millions of
little Suckers in the Intestines draw the
Nutrition out of Food, and transform it
Bw^wwgpsjBjwiaipHaMiiBa
4Wi1f
lYourffTongue^is Coated!
MBHCompany.
YOU'LtL
rtional remedy and nothing equals
i5*SS*
fcnedical advice free,
Th.y TOUCH the
W\
8
While it is true that Scrofula may be acquired under certain conditions,
It is usually inherited. Parents who are related by the ties of blood, or who
have a consumptive tendency, or family blood taint of any character, are sure
to transmit it to their children in the form of Scrofula. Swollen glands,
.brittle bones, poor digestion, weak
'eyes, Catarrh, emaciated bodies and inherited Scrofula, and ahout seven
igeneral weak constitutions are the ItT^i^^^otir^^^Tt
[principal ways in which- the dis- feat expense, but grew rapidly worse
jease is manifested. The blood has *^J&J?Z%&2&%!g%
Ibeen diseased from birth, and being in 5 straw, I was persuaded by. my
jthis condition cannot properly nonr- i^^'^S^S^S^^hSl
Jjsh the body and Scrofula is the re- wonderful changre for the better. Icon-
A v,oroA*+-r Aio*r, Hi-,,* +v. {""Jed to ta ke it for abo ut six month s,
ult. A hereditary disease like this taking: in all about fifteen bottles^
*jCanonly be reached, by a constitu- which^entirely curedW.H.STOCKTON.
Mo
orel
In advertising In The Journal for help of any kind state the attracuons of $
the position you offer, as this will call forth answers from the moat desirable A
6 and most capable persons available. $
ABSOLUTE SECURITY
Genuine CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS lu st bear
Fac-siniile Signature of
Absolutely Cure
BILIOUSNESS
SICK HEADACHE.
TORPID LIVER.
FURRED TONGUE.
INDIGESTION.
CONSTIPATION DIZZINESS.
SALLOW SKIN
Genuine Wrapper Printed on
RED PAPER BLACK LETTERS
book for fthfe Signature
&$>$&&&&&&&&$>Q$
into Blood, Brawn, Brain and
Bone.
No purging from CASCAR-
ETS, because there is no flood
ing of the Bowels with a waste
of precious Digestive Juice, as
with Salts, Castor Oil,
"Physic," etc.
.gjsgpyste
l{k
ac
harmless, pleasant, simple,
convenient, but sure as Shoot
ing.
The thin little Ten Cent
Box, carried in your Vest
Pocket constantly, is sure
protection against the results
of
Late Suppers
CheerfUl Boozing
Rapid Eating
Slow Walking
Easy Chair 'Athletics
And Lazy Liver.
One tablet taken whenever you suspect
you need it will insure you against 90 per
cent of all other ills likely to attack you.
Because 90 per cent of these ills begin
in the Bowels, or exist through poor
Nutrition.
Cascarets don't purge, don't weaken,
don't irritate, nor upset your stomach.
Ten Cents, at all Druggists. Be very
careful to get the genuine, made only by
the Sterling Remedy Company, and never
sold in bulk. Every tablet stamped
"CCC."
1ST FREE O OUR. FRIENDS!
We want to send to oar friends a beautiful
French-designed. GOLD-PLATED BONBON BOX,
hard-enameled in colors. It is a beauty tor the
dressing table. Ten cents in stamps is asked as a
measureofgood faith andto covercostofCascarets,
with which' this'dainty trinket is loaded. 723
Send to-day, mentioning this paper. Address
Sterling Remedy Chicago or New York.
Tike Bro-man-gel-onyour company will
like i and particularly the children. It's the most
delicious and healthful dessert jellyeasy to pre
pare. You can't pay as little without getting a decidecjly
inferior preparationyou surely can't get better.
10c size (light yellow package) JIT YOUR
15c size (pint, package) GROCER'S
FlavorsLemon, Orange. Raspberry, Stratoberrp. Cherrp
AN AWFUL
INHERITANCE
me. om ^Va.
IB. S. S. as a cure for it. It cleanses and strengthens the deteriorated blood,
^irives out all scrofulous and tubercular deposits, and there is a gradual but
sure return to health. S. S. S. supplies to the
anaemic, lifeless blood the properties necessary
to build back to strong, robust health, and does
this gently and so thoroughly that no signs of
the disease are ever seen. life. Being
^PURELY VEGETABLE.
vegetables S S iin thafter best remedy for
i\ Scrofula its harmless'but healing ihgredients-
enter into the circulation and replace wax-like, bloodless faces with vigorous
'strength glowing with health. Book with information about ,Scr6fula and
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GAm
ARTERS
ITTLE
IVER
LLS
Advertise In The Minneapolis Journal, a clean, high-grade evening news- $
paper. You are given no waste circulation every copy counts and acts as your
silent salesman. It represents you in the libsaes of the thinking and buying
classes. Tffe Journal goes into more homes in the city, in the suburbs and
into country homes than any other' paper in the northwest. 4*
^^H^S^S**^^^
Small Pill.
8mU Dow.
Small Priot.
WISCONSIN f^
Exercise,
PHYSICIANS URGE
RADICAL CHANGES
LA OROSSE DOCTORS SEND ME-
MORIAL TO OITY COUNCIL.
1 A?"iL?
Present Water System Is Denounced,
Isolation Ward, Medical Man as
Health, Officer and Sprinkling of
Streets Are Some of Demands
Schools Referred to as ''Architectur
al Monstrosities."'
Speoial to The Journal. *?!*hyk^
La Crosse, Wis., Feb". 12.rThe La. Crosse
County Medical society has presented a'memorial
to the comnion council, asking that Improvements
be made iu the sanitary Conditions of La Crosse.
The memorial first calls attention to the present
water supply, saying that the .-city would not
permit the present city water to toe furnished
tor one da by a private coiporatlon. It de
nounces the piesent water system, and while it
does not recommend any particular method ot
improvement, it leaves to experts the solution
of the problem.
The memorial recommends that the council
pass an ordinance regulating the milk business
in the city that the city establish an isolation
var where all cases of contagious diseases can
be treated, no matter whether they come from
the hovel or palace that the city employ a
medical man as health officer that the anri
spitting ordinance be enforced by the police
that a garbage plaut be built for the disposal
of the garbage of the city and that the streets
be properly sprinkled.
The memorial also calls attention to the
school buildings of the city, and calls all the
schools, with the exception of the new high
school building, "architectural monstrosities."
The recommendations made by the medical so
ciety
have been referred to tjie health commit
tee of the council.
Frepares for Coal Strike.
The Burlington railroad proposes to be pre
pared for another coal strike, and will store a
large amount of coal along Its lines at various
points in anticipation of trouble April 1. Grand
Crossing on the North Side will be one of the
points at which a portion of this coal will be
stored, and It is expected that at least 100,000
tods of coal will be piled in the yards, build
ings and along the tracks of the company at
this point. Two years ago the company pre
pared for the strike in this way and the amount
of coal stored served for fuel during the entire
time jthe miners were out.
Lenroot at La Crosse.
Irvine L. Lenrott of Superior, speaker of the
Wisconsin assembly and candidate for governor
on the republican ticket with the backing of Sen
ator La Follette, spent Sunday In the city con
ferring with administration leaders and endeav
oring to ascertain what his prospects are In this
part of the state. He came here from Eau
Claire and left today for Racine, where he will
speak at a banquet this evening. From Racine
he will go to Milwaukee. He said he felt
satisfied about his chances here.
Used Forged Order.
George Walters was arraigned before Judge
Brlndley, charged with obtaining board and
lodging at a local hotel on a forged order. He
pleaded guilty and was sentenced to the county
jail for sixty days.
Veterinarians to Meet.
The next convention of the state veterinarians
will be held here in June, this decision having
been reached at a meeting of the committee
held at Madison a few days ago. Oshkosh,
Dodgeville and Plattevllle made bids for the
convention.
Found $1,100 Rewarded $5.
Joseph Nolan, the flagman employed at one
of the crossings of the Burlington road in this
city, who found a pocketbook containing $1,100
belonging to J. W. Dalton of Fairmont, Minn.,
haB received a reward of $5.
OPENS LIBRARY TONIGHT
Cumberland's New Carnegie Building
Now Ready for Occupancy.
CUMBERLAND, WIS.Cumberland's new
$10,000 library building will be opened to the
public tonight when the Commercial club will
hold its first regular meeting in the new build
ing. The library was donated by Andrew Car
negie, and is one of the prettiest and most
substantial of its size in the state.
The American Society of Equity is acquiring
a large membership thruout northern Wisconsin.
Organizers of the society visited this city Sat
urday, organized a union and are arranging to
organize every locality In the state. The society
is formed for the protection of the farmers,
the object being to regulate the crops and control
the marketing of the farmer's produce. The
board of directors fixes the price of farm products
and membeis of the society are advised to hold
their products for that price. The stand is
taken that the farmers, not the board of trade,
should set the price on farm products. The
society has a large membership in this stale
and other states in the union, and the officials
expect to get 1,000,000 farmers into the organiza
tion before the end of the year.
WEDDED SIXTY YEARS
Appleton, Wis., Couple Will Celebrate
Anniversary Tomorrow.
APPLETON, WIS.Mr. and Mrs. John Toland
this city will celebrate their sixtieth wedding
anniversary tcmorrcw. They were united in
Scotland and came here as early settlers. Mr.
Toland is the oldest living "pn^ermaker in
Wisconsin. He learned th business in Scotland
and continued it after coming here He also
has the unique record of being the oldest total
abstainer in the state, having taken the pledge
from his father on Aug. 13, 1842, and has never
once tasted liquor since that day. Both Mr. and
Mrs Toland vierft born in 1821, the husband on
March 2, a'nd the wife on April 8. Their seven
children will come here from Washington, Mass
achusetts and the West Indies to celebrate the
anniversary.
CONVENTION OF FARMERS
North Wisconsin Association Meets at
Washburn March 6.
WASHBURN. WIS.The annual meeting of
the North Wisconsin Faimers' association is
to be held In this city March 6, and promises
to be one of the biggest gatherings in the
history of the association. The farmers' as
sociation has more than 2.000 members In the
counties of Bayfield, Ashland, Douglas and Iron,
and majority of these are expected at the
meeting Besides the active members, the asso
ciation has a large number of honorary mem
bers, living in other places, who have subscribed
money to help carry on the work. Manv promi
nent speakers will be present, among them beHg
A. ("Appletree") Barnes of Waupaca, who
will ba present with a large display of fruits
grown in northern Wisconsin, and will clve an
address on "Fruits in the North of Wisconsin."
Special rates arc to be given on all rail
roads leading to this city.
CHILDREN TO SWEEP CITY
Pupils in Sheboygan Schools Form
Cleaning Brigade.
SHEBOVGAN, WIS.An organization, includ
ing three-quarters of the school children In the
city, has been formed to clean up the city. At
present the children are cleaning up about their
own homes, but on a given day the entire
league will start at a given point and practically
sweep the city.
BLACK RIVER FALLS, WIS.Br. E. Frohn
of this city has just received a drove of Shet
land ponies from Illinois and he will at once
take them to his farm two miles from here,
where he will go extensively Into raising them
for the market.
CTTMBERLAND, WIS.Andrew Mortenson. a
farmer, was frozen to death last night on the
lake here. He was walking to bis home, two
miles across the lake, and he fell on the Ice.
He leaves a large family.
HOWARD LAKE, MINN Fire damaged the
Howard Lake creamery, causing a loss of $3,100,
covered by insurance.
NEW MARKET, MINN.George Clemen
broke bis leg while harvesting Ice. The frac
ture was caused by a cake of ice falling on
his ankle.
YANKTON, B. D.Webster Tomllnson of Chi
cago, the architect who completed the county
courthouse last year, Is hi the city with plans
for the new county jail which the commission
ers will build this spring. The structure will
be of concrete, with steel ceUs and with oCices
for snerift and Jailer. &^&^^
Mon#y- Eveftiiig, Ttf ^MINNEAPOLIS' JOURNAL Februaf^" 12,^*1900.
MINNESOTA
MISTAKE RAISES
PROPERTY TAXES
frflfcn*.
.FERGUS FALLS CITIZENS CON
SERIOUS,DILEMMA. *!FRONT
-HM A
State Equalization Board Says 75 Per
Cent Increase Does Not Apply to
City, but Auditor' Iverson Rules
Otherwise, in Meantime Many Regard
Heavy Tax as an Injustice.
Special to The Journal.
Fergus Falls, Minn., Feb. 12,When the citi
zens of this city began paying their personal
property tuxes this winter they were dismayed
To lind they were nearly twice as high as they
had ever been before. lni years past it has
been the custom to rate everything very low,
and the state board of equalization has taken
note of the fact and raised the county quite
regularly. Recently the assessor here changed
the plan and rated personal property in this
city at a high figure, far above the average for
the balance of the county, and the attention
of the state .equalization board was called to
the fact that this is one of the cities that Is
not equalized by a county board.
In due season the county auditor received no
tice that a 75 per cent raise had been made on
the value of household goods thruout the county,
and the tax books weie prepared accordingly.
When the citizens discovered how high the
personal property taxes were this year, E. E.
Adams took the matter up with Mr. Sprague,
the member of the state equalisation board from
this district, and Mr. Sprague writes that the
75 per cent Increase does not apply to Fergus
Falls. County Auditor Lincoln then wrote to
State Auditor Iverson and he replied that the
minutes of the equalization board do not show
any exception in the case of this city. It is
evident that a mistake has been made, and the
citizens here are pajing the penalty.
As an Illustration of how beavily the tax ap
plies, the case of Rev. M. Satterlee, a Lutheran
district missionary- in moderate circumstances,
may be cited. Mr. Satterlee listed bis household
goods at their full value, $400, and the raise
sends them Up to $700, hi? personal property
tax being $35.38.
Aldrich Merchant Files.
George 'Olson, a general merchant of Aldrich,
Wadena county, filed a petition in bankruptcy
in the federal court here today, placing his
assets at $1,000 of which $375 is exempt, and
his liabilities at $1,446.95. His Twin City
creditors are Green & De Laittre, the Western
Manufacturing company andy the National Bis
cuit company of Minneapolis and Barrett & Bar
rett of St. Paul. Robert Rankin, a farmer of
Stokes, Roseau county, filed at the same time,
placing his assets at $1,718, all exempt, and his
liabilities at $1,027.79.
Rev. Edward L. Biooks of Hutchinson, Minn.,
has accepted a call to the pastorate of the Con
gregational church of this city, and will arrive
here March 18.
SEEK FUNDS FOR BAND
Circulars Issued in Behalf of St. Peter
College Orchestra.
ST. PETER, MINN.Circulars havenclal beenf sent
00t
out to the old "grads" of Gustavus Adolphus
college asking their co-operation in an effort to
place the college band a sound financial foot-
r,,
flna
oon
a
80Un
FOUR HURT INf RUNAWAY
Mishap to Sleigh Causes Accident Near
Young America.
YO^UNG AMEl'ICA. MINN.-While Henry
Hoernemann was driving a sleigh containing Mrs.
W. C. Portei and her 5-year-old daughter of
Arlington and Mrs. Albert Thaeruert of Aorwood,
along the toad from Norwood to the Hoernemann
residence neai here, the pm in one of the single
trees came out, and the tree fell at the horses
heels, causin? them to tear down the hill. The
sled swung sidewise and was overturned, the
occupants being thrown to the road.
The little Porter girl had a bad fracture of the
leg above the knee, and her mother received,
serious bruises about the head. Mrs. Thaemert
was seriously injured by being tbiown against
a tree. Hoernemann escaped with a few
scratches.
WOMEN OPEN BEADING BOOM
Park Rapids Furnishes Healthful Recre
ation to Its Young Men.
PARK RAPIDS. MINN.A public reading
room in connection with the librarv has been
opened by the Ladies' Library club. With the
library and reading-room is a playroom provided
with games, and designed especially for the boys
of the village who wish to find amusement out
side of their homes. These rooms are to be
open four evenings each week, and are ex
pected to prove an attraction to the young men
and boys. The women have worked hard and
faithfully and the village council has recognized
their efforts by donating the use of a room ad
joining the librarv in the vi'lage hall.
'WEATHER PLEASES LOGGERS
Operations in Clearwater Region Helped
by Cold Spell.
STILLWATER, MINN.Charles E Jamieson.
who is logging extensively in the Clearwater
region in the northern part of the state, was
here yesterday on a visit to his family. He
says that loggers in that vicinity are now doing
excellent work. Loads of 8,000 feet are being
hauled and the ice on lakes is thick enouab to
hold the heaviest kind of loads for the first time
this winter He says that If the cold weather
continues two weeks longer, loggers in that
part of the state will get almost all the logs
they went after
FISH POISONS FAMILY
Prompt Medical Attention Saves Three
at Brooten, Minn.
BROOTEN.. MINN.As the result of eating
canned flshballs, three members of the family
of Banker Bohmer became violently ill, and It
was only by the most strenuous efforts, of phy
sicians that their lives were saved. Those most
affected were Mrs Bohmer, her daughter and
Anna Olson, a domestic.
All three were found unconscious at midnight.
The physicians pronounced *t a case of ptomaine
poisoning and said that only prompt medical
aid saved them. Specimens of the canned fish
have been sent to a chemist for analysis.
BOTH JUMP PBOM TRAIN
Girl Seriously Injured and Sister
Bruised at Forest Mills.
ZlAlBROTA, MINN Bertha Skori.m and her
12-year-old sistei boarded a train to Forest Mills.
When the train ar-ived there it did not stop,
and the younger girl became'nJarnjed and jumped
off. receiving se\ere injuries about the head.
Wb she saw her younger sister jump. Bertha
also leaped from the train. She, however, es
caped serious injuiy.
The train was stopped and backed to Zum
brota, whtre the girls received medical atten
tion. It Is thought the younger eirl's Injuries
will not prove fatal.
DENIES MANDAMUS WRIT
Spencer Veteran's Motion, Under Pref
erence Law, Is Denied.
SPENCER, IOWA.Judge Bailie has denied
the motion of D. C. Palmer of this place for a
writ of mandamus directed to the board of super
visors, competing it to appoint him janitor of
the courthouse under the soldier-preference law
of the state. The judge held that it was in
cumbent on the petitioner to show not only that
he was an old soldier, but that he was equally
competent with the Incumbent to hold the posi
tion This he had not done and his petition for
a writ was refused. The case is likely to- be
appealed to the supreme court.
KoVJTolTlr, lOWAJosepb'tae **iMMy,
wife of E. McKlnley, a hardware merchant
of
Mitchell,.
D.,
wen,t
away
from_
home with
GENERAL PRODUCE
Official quotations
Produce Exuhana
Monday, Feb. IS.
Of the Minneapolis
ig oorreoted up IS m,,
BUTTERReceipts Saturday, 44120 pounds.
Creameries, extras, 26tyc creameries, firsts,
22&c Creameries, seconds, 18c dairies, extras,
24c dairies, firsts, 18c dairies, seconds, 10c
rolls and prints, fancy, 17c rolls and prints,
choice, 10c firsts, 20c choice, 15c
dairies, firsts, sweet, seconds, 14c packing I'eB.n'-renovated15c
at0.5k
*weet, 15c stale held 10c
.vJ
EGGSReceipts Saturday, 42 cases. Cur
rent receipts, No. 1, case count, case, $4.50
cufrent receipts, No. 1 candled, doas, 16c fresh,
dirties, candle*, case, $2,28 checks and sec
onds, candled, $2.25 refrigerated, candled, doz,
CHEESETwins or flats, faney, cured, paraf
fined or unparaffined, 13@13%c fancy new,
12i,4c choice, cured, paraffined or unparaffined,
ll%@12%c: choice, new, 10%@lle fair, paraf
fined or unparaffined, 10c daisies, fancy twins
or flats, 14t choice, twins or flats, 12V@13c
off grades, twins or flats, 10@llJc, i'buug
Americas, faney in quality and regular in style,
14c choice, 12Ms@13c off grades, 10@llVic
brick, No. 1, paraffined or unparaffined, 13c
No. 2 paraffined or unparaffined, 10c off grades,
paraffined or unparaffined, 5@7cj Hmburger,
No. 1, 12%c No. 2, UYJVZC off grades,
5@7c Swiss, fancy loaf, 18c choice, 13@14c,
off grades, 9@llc fancy block, 14c choice
block, ll@12e off grades, 8@10c pultost, No.
It OVi^s off grades, 5@8c prlmost, No. 1, 7c
off grades, 3@6c.
ONIONSSpanish, crate, $1.75 Globe, *O0
lbs, $1.50 jellow, per 200 lbs, $1.75 Valencia,
crate, $5.
CRANBERRJES-nJerseys, bri, $15 bu, $5
late Howes, brl, $18.
WESTERN FRLITS Pears, Winter Nellis,
box, $3.25 Buerre Hardy, $2.50.
CABBAGEPer lb, 2y.e
VEGETABLESNew carrots, doz, $1: new
turnips, doz, 00c beets, bu. 65c cauliflower,
crate, $4 carrots, bu, 50c celery, doz, 25@5Jc
celery, California, crate, $4.50, doz, 75@0c
cucumbers, doz, $2 egg plant, doz, $2.25
garlic, 10@12c lettuce, leaf. 30c lettuce, head,
doz, $2 mint, 40c, onions, shallots, doz
bunches, 75c parsley, doz, 30c pieplant, lb, 8c
peppers, green, per basket. 90c, radishes, round,
doz bunches, 40c rutabagas, bu, 50c squash,
doz, $1.25(gtl.75 spinach, bu. $1.25 turnips,
bu, 40c, tomatoes, Florida, six-basket crate, $6
watercress, doz, 30c string beans, bu. $5
HONEYExtra fancy white. 1-lb sections. 14c Feb. 6 1,577
fancy .vhite, 1-lb sections, 13c choice white, Feb. 7 725
1-lb sections, 10c amber, 13c, goldenrod, 12c Feb. 8 563
extracted white, in cans, 7%c extracted amber. Feb 9 aai
In cans, 7c. Feb.. 10 91
POTATOESCarlots, sacked, Burbanks. bu.
55c white, mixed, carlots, sacked, 53c red,
carlots, sacked, bu, 50c small lots, 5c more
sweets, Illinois, brl, [email protected].
BUCKWHEAT FLOURFancy, brls. $6.25
bales, 100 lbs, $3.25 choice, brls, $6.
^ORANGESCalifornia^
tSTa^^yT
BEANSQuotations include sacks: Fancy Rock Island & Paeihc, 1, total, 79,
navy, bu, $2 choice navy. $1.65 medium navy,
$1.75 mixed and dirty, 45@70c blown, fancy,
$2 mixed, fair to good, [email protected] Lima, Cali
fornia, per lb, 6^c.
FISHPike, per lb, 8c pickerel, 4c crappies,
large, 8@9c small, 6@7c bullheads, dressed,
5@6c sunfisb, perch, etc., 3
POULTRYDressed, undrawn, turkeys, fancy,
18c choice, 15c: old toms. 16c thin, young
toms, ll@12c culls, 8@10c chickens, springs,
fancy, 13c springs, fair to good, 10@llc hens,
fancy, ll@12c fair to good and small, 9c: old
roosters and, culls. 5g$6c duckb, fancy, heads off,
13c ducks, fair to good, lie geese, fancy,
heads off, ll@ll%c geese, fair to good, 10c.
LIVE POULTRYRoosters, 6c hens, 10@llc
springs, 10@llc geese, 10c turkeys, hens, fat,
15c thin, small, 10@13c ducks, lie.
PIGEONSTame, live, young or old. doz, 75c
dead, 50@60c squabs, nesters, fancy selected,
live or dead, $2g2.25 small, poor and thin,
unsalable.
DRESSED MEATSVeal, fancy, 8c veal, fair
to good, 7@7%c veal, small and overweight,
3%^4%c mutton, fancy, 6@7c mutton, thin
and overweight, 4@5c lambs, yearlings, choice
to fancy, 10c thin or overweight, 4@6c hogs,
6%@6%c.
RABBITSJacks, doz, $2.75@3 cottontails,
doz, [email protected] white, small, doz, 75c.
SQUIRRELSDoa, 60c.
BANANASJumbo bunches, $2.75@3 large
bunches, $2 [email protected] medium bunches, $1.75@2.
PRIED PEASYellow fancy, bu, $1.50 yel
low, medium, $1.25 green, fancy, $1.50 green,
medium, $1.10 marrowfats, $1.80.*
GRAPE FRUITFlorida, box, $6 50.
navels,^ $2.75@3.
LEMONSCalifornia 300s, fancy, $4 360s,
fancy, $3.75 choice. $3.50.
APPLESHen Davis, brl, [email protected] Northern
0
ing. The was recently reorganized under P'|^U.5 JSvieets, K 2?. *.Ji_ K Khr $2.25.
CATTLE-
the directiobandf Dr R. Lagerstrom and has a $5-50@6 $5.25 Greenings $5-50@6
total of thirty-one members. With contribu
tions from the students and an appropriation of
$200 from the college board, it has been enabled
to purchase instruments and music, and funds
are now being raised for new uniforms. During
the spring vacation the band will ?o on a concert
tour thru this part of the state.
An explosion occurred in the laboratory at the
high-school building, the result of a Are that
started in one of the desk* used by the class
in chemistry- The flames||an up a shell sup
porting a bottle of wood alcohol, and the gas
generated by the heat shattered the bottle,
scattering the blazing liquid about the rooms.
The noise of the explosion wis heard by the 1an-
Itor, and he extinguished^ Tjfce flre before it
gained great headway.
Baldwins, $5, Bellflowers, bu box, $1.75&2
Gano, bu, $2.25.
LONDON CLOSING STOCKS, Feb. 12.Consols
for money, 90% consols for account, 90 9-16
Anaconda. 15^4 Atchison, 941/& Atchison pre
ferred. 10616 Baltimore & Ohio, 117 Vi Canadian
Pacific, 178% Chesapeake & Ohio, 60^ Chicago
Great Western, 22% Chicago. Milwaukee & St.
Paul, ISO Mi De Beers, 18% Denver & Rio
Grande, 49 Denver & Rio Grande preferred, 92
Erie, 47% Brie first preferred, 80% Erie becond
preferred, 74% Illinois Cential. 180% Louis
ville & Nashville. 154: Missouri, Kansas &
Texas. 87% New York Central, 154 Norfolk &
Western, 90% Norfolk & Western preferred, 95
Ontario & Western, 53%: Pennsylvania, 72
Rand Mines. 6% Reading, 72% Reading first
preferred, 48% Reading second preferred, 51
Southern Railway, 41% Southern Railway pre
ferred, 103% Southern Pacific. 69% Union
Pacific. 159% Union Pacific preferred, 100,
United States Steel, 45% United States Steel
preferred, 112% Wabash, 25 Wabash preferred,
Bar silver, firm, 80%d per ounce. Money, 4
4Vi per cent. Th rate of discount in the open
market for short bl'ls is 4 per cent: for three
months' Hlls,' 3% 3 15-16 per cent.
MONEY REPORTS
PARIS. Feb 12 CloseThree per cent rentes.
99f 80c for the account exchange on London,
2of 16c for checks.
BERLIN, Feb 12 Exchange on London, 20
marks 51 pfgs for checks. Discount rates Short
bills. 3 per cent three months bills, 3 per
cent.
LONDON, Feb 12.Money was scarce in the
market today Discounts were firmer. Trading
on'the stock exchange was dull. The Moroccan
conference outlook caused nervousness. Consols
opened easier, partly due to dear money, but
they rallied later Americans were quiet and I
irregular, the holiday in the United States check
ing dealing*. Union Pacific had an upward ten
dency, and Atchison. Topeka & Santa Fe was
inclined to go down. Kaffirs at first were
heavy, owing to fears of further liquidation^ but,
they improved later. Japanese imperial 6s of
1904 were quoted at 103.
LIVERPOOL GRAIN, Feb. 12.Wheat, spot,
nominal futures, quiet March 6s, 10%d May
6s, 8%d July 6s, 8%d.
CornSpot, steady American mixed new 4s,
l%d American mixed old 4s. 8d futures
steady March, 4s, l%d May, 4s, 2&d.
COLLEGE FUND COMPLETE
Work on Moorhead Lutheran Building
Will Begin in Spring.
MOORHEAD, MINN.The trustees of the big
Norwegian Lutheran educational institution. Con
cordia college, have notified those who subscribed
-to the fund for the building of the new $45,000
college building that the full amount has been
subscribed and that work on the building will
be begun as soon as spring opens.
Coiyordia has an enrollment of about 400 stu
dents and, as the state normal here has an en
rollment of about 600, the growth and prosperity
of the schools play an important part in the
welfare of the city. Both schools show the
result of most excellent management, and are
rapidly growing.
Arrangements have been made for a six weeks'
summer school at the normal, to begin June 21.
An attendance of about 500 is expected
FERGUS FALLS, MINN.W. T. 0\ley and
J. L. Oxley. two yo ing men living west of here,
hate invented a metallic grain sack tie on which
thev have applied for a patent In the United
States and Canada. The device is composed of
steel wire links, forming a sort of "hain. which
is riveted to the mouth of the sack. It is sim
ple, easy to operate, will last a lifetime and
Ihe cost will be a mere trifle Thev have al
ready received several letters from manufactur
ing companies asking them to set a price on the
Invention.
NORTHWEST NECROLOGIC
PIPESTONE. MINN.Postiraster W. W. Ro
bey of this eitv died at Sioux Falls. S. D.
He had been at a hospital in that city, where
he underwent an operation.
FARGO. N. D.After a short Illness in this
city. Dr. F. /Warren of Leeds died of lung
affection. He had practiced in Leeds for nearly
a decade and was a prominent member of the
Elks and other orders.
LA CROSSE, WIS.George McMillan, presi
dent of the La Crosse Ga & Electric company,
one of the best known men in the state, died
today, aged 62 years, after an illness of several
weeks.
.S.. _. land of peritonitis. An operation for appendicitis
the vague idea of Joining an opera troupe and
CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWAA. T. Wilson, chief
clerk of the railway mall service in this citv,
died suddenly on a train at Toledo.
YANKTON. S. D.Colonel T. S. Meckling, who
gave his name to Meckling, this state, is dead
in Chicago. He ^vas manager of the old Dakota
Southern railroad of pioneer days, the first road
to enter this city. Only Major Hanson of this
place is tow left of the directors of this road.
LA CROSSE, WIS.Captain Dan A. McDonald,
one of the pioneer lumbermen and river men of
the northwest, died today of nervous trouble,
aged 74. He was among the best-known boat
owners and pilots and masters of the upper Mis
sissippi river, entering the trade in 1854.
ASHLAND. WIS.Charles F. Krante. manager
of the A. Booth Packing company, died at Ash-
wa performed two weeks ago.
after three days of loneliness on the road she I
appealed to her husband over the Jong dis-1
tance telephone to come for-her. Before hl MoTNTOSH, MINN.The spelling contest held
arrived she had suffered a nervous breakdown here between the FoSston and Mcintosh high
M"*!1^
HOLIDAY TONE Mh
CATTLE MARKET
NOT MANY IN TODAY AND PRICES
BATHER FIRM.
309 165
62 61
29
DiSDosltion of stock Saturday, Feb. 10:
Firm. Cattle.
Swift & Co 42
W. E. MtCormick... 3
W. G. Brorson 22
Leo Gottfried 4
Slima.er & Thomas... 25
Melady & Co 14
Other buyers
Country bujer* 65
^r^'m"'^m $2 30 boar 0 lbs $2 50 1 boar 37 0 lbs
to N A
lTers0
*IPP wftmmmmmm^mm
i
Hogs in About the Same Position, Only
a Few on Sale and Good Prices Paid
Sheep Prices Firm, Some Very
Choice Wethers Going at $5.75Re-
ceipts Moderate.
immh
South St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 12.Estimated re
ceipts at the Lniou Stock)ards today: Cattle,
1,200 calves^ 100 hogs, 2,200 bheep, l,aw
cars, 79.
Ihe following table shows the receipts from
Jan. 1, 1U06, to date as compared with the
same period in 1905.
Year Cattle. Calves. Hogs. Sheep. Cars.
1906 22,079 3,03i 127,82 08,bb9 2,bi3
1905 20,545 2,3i2 139,298 138,028 4,116
Increase.... 2,134 1,260
Decrease 11,516 69,159 283
The following table shows the receipts thus
far In February as compared with the same
period in 1905:
Year Cattle. Calves. Hogs. Sheep. Cars.
1906 4,986 807 29,511 4,200 598
1805 5,260 6V1 28,709 11,634 628
Increase 206
Decrease 274 198 7,434 30
Official receipts for the vast week are as
follows:
Date Cattle. Calves. Hogs. Sheep. Cars.
Feb. 3 157
Feb. 5 587
13 68
2,333 1.718 6,385 5,173 3,175
3,305 3,232
14 38 58 126
108 140 105
63
50
49
1,950
18
609
664
Railroads entering the yards reported receipts
for the day by loaus as lollows: Chicago Great
Western, 2 Chicauo, Milwaukee & St. Paul,
19: Minneapolis & St. Louis. 1: Chicago. St.
Paul. Minneapolis & Omaha. 3 Great Northern,
Soo Line. 3 Northern Pacific, 39: Chicago,
Hogs. Hog i
3,323
Sheep
511
513 Totals 176 3,233
HOGS
Date Av. Wt.- Av. Cost. Prices range.
Feb. 3 221 $5.61 [email protected]
Feb. 5 207 5.55 5 [email protected]
Feb. 6 212 5.50% [email protected]
Feb. 7 213 5.56 5 45&3 65
Feb. 8 206 5.65% 6 [email protected]
Feb. 9 203 5.71 5.6n
Feb. 10 213 5.71 5.60^5.80
Hog prices steady receipts light, demand
strong quality mostly common nothing choice
enough to make top. Prices range $5.60 to
$5 75, bulk, $5.65 to $5.70. Light, common to
fair quoted $5.60 to $5.05 good to choice,
$5.70 to $5.80 mixed, common to fair, $5 6 to
$5.65 good to choice, $5.70 to $5.80 heavy,
fail, $5.60 to $5.65, good to choice, $5.70 to
$5 80.
Hogs76, 228 lbs, $5.75, 79, 230 lbs, $5.75
27, 191 lbs, $5.70 81, 216 lbs, $5.70 56, 241
lbs, $5.70 95, 215 lbs, $3 70 74, 235"lbs, $5 70
21, 213 lbs, $5.67V, 61, 224 lbs, $5.67% 78,
190 lbs, $5.63 87, 1S3 lbs, $5.65, 80, 194 lbs,
$5,65 71, 219 lbs, $5.65 101, 181 lbs, $5.60.
Pigs,1 Roughs40and Lnderweights8,, 83 lbs,
$4.75, 1, 70 lbs, $4-50.
Stags and Boars2, 500 lbs, $4.75, 1, 560 lbs,
$4.75, 1 boar, 420 lbs, $2.75, 1 boar, 490 lbs,
Receipts rather light. Big string
among arrivals billed thru. Quality of killins
cattle most common prices generally steady,
stcckers and feeders about steady with last
week's close Veal calves dull, bulls about
steady milch covss steady. Sales:
Butcher Steers2, 1,160 lbs. $4: 2. 1 250 lbs,
|4 7, 1,223 lb3, $4 2, 1,190 lbs, $3.75, 2. 1.09J
lbs. 3 75, 2. 995 lbs, $3.50.
Butcher Cows and Heifers1. 1,290 lbs. $3.50
12, 9S3 lbs. $3 35, 6, 1.138 lbs, $3.30, 1. 1,210
lbs. $3.30 3, 1,280 lbs, $3 25. 4. 1.009 lbs. $3 15:
2, 1.110 lbs, $3 1, 1.210 lbs. $2 65, 4. 952 lbs,
$2 05 5, 876 lbs, $2.50, 6, 1,045 lbs, $2 40.
Cutters and Canners1, 940 lbs, $2.25: 2.
980 lbs, $2 15, 2, 850 lbs. $2 1, 920 lbs. $2, 1.
760 lbs, $1.75 1, 870 lbs, $1.75 1. 790 lbs,
$1.65.
Butcher Bulls1, 1,460 lbs. $3.55 1. 1,520
lbs, $2.85, 2, 1,350 lbs. $2.75 1, 1,410 lbs,
$2 50, 1, 1,220 lbs, $2.40.
Veal Calves2. 135 lbs. $5: 1, 170 lbs. $5:
1, 160 lbs, $4 60: 1. 460 lbs. $3.30 1. 500 lbs.
$8 1. 360 lbs. $2 25.
Stock and Feeding Steers4, 905 lbs, $3 50.
4, 947 lbs, $3 50, 4. 1.032 lbs. $3 50. 14. 935
lbs, $3.*5. 1. b90 lbs, $3 5. 722 lbs, $3 3. 833
lbs, $2.75, 2. 750 lbs, $2 50 X, 600 lbs. $2 50:
1, 780 lbs, $225.
Stock Cows and Heifers6, 801 lbs. $2.75.5
6. 768 lbs, $2.50 1 600 lbs, $215 4. 562 lbs,
$2.10 3, 650 lbs. $2.
Stock and Feeding Bulls1, 670 lbs, $2 75
1. 1,390 lbs $2 65, 2. 1 290 lbs. $2 60. 3. 1,010
lbs, $2.50. 1, 1,010 lbs. $2 35, 1, 1,080 lbs, $2.13,
1, 760 lbs $2.
Milch Cows and Springers1 cow $23 1 cow,
$23.
SHEEPReceipts 'moderate, consisting of
string of western sheep going to feed lots.
Prices generally steady. Very choice wethers
sell at $5.75.
Killing Sheep and Lambs403 wethers, 126
lbs, $5.75, 331 wethers, 125 lbs, $5 25 cull
lambs, 49 lbs, $3 50.
Among the shippers on the market were:
McKinnon, Carrington, A. Dlllmer, Cassel-
agamiel, Alice A. J. Mclnnis,
DaTe N Ta ro
Harvejp, NB. D. I.McHenry, X. BrownN. Boyd
Minn Black Beardslev
Havanna, N. D. State Ban
Lisbon, N. D'. P. Hirscher, A.
Livingston, Mont.
A. V. Smith,
Ahem &
M. Chadbonrn,
CHICAGO LIVESTOCK, Feb 12.Cattle, re
ceipts, 26,000, steady beeves, $3.65@6 33 cows
and heiffrs, [email protected], stockers and feeders.
$2 [email protected]. Hogs, receipts, 52 000 weak to 3c
lower estimated tomorrow. 31.000, mixed and
butchers. $5.70t&5 95 good hea^y. $5 70(35.07%.
rough heavy, $r.70 75 pigs. $o.30@5 80, bulk
of sales, $5 S5@5 95 light, $5 85@5 00. Sheep,
receipts, 85,000, market 10 lower sheep.
[email protected], yearlings, $5 [email protected], lambs, $5.23
@7.30.
SIOUX CITY LIVESTOCK, Feb 12Receipts
Cattle. 2,800 hogs, 2,000. HogsMarket
strong to 5c higher. Sales. 69. 187 lbs. $5.60.
70, 248 lb, $3.65 68. 2S7 lbs. $5 75. Cattle
Steady. Stockers 10c higher. Sales: Beeves
18, 1,180 lbs, $4 30 18. 1.240 lbs. $4 85: 16.
1.480 lbs. $5.20. Cows and Heifers10 870 lbs
$2 75: 14, 987 lbs, $3 50, 10. 1.040 lbs. $3.85.
Stockers and Feeders42, 780 lbs, $3 16. 876
lbs. $3 73 21. 1.020 lbs. $4 Oalve and Year
lings10, 480 lbs. $2 75, 23. 670 lbs. $3.40. 20,
670 lbs, $3 85. SheepReceipts, 300, market
steady.
ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK, Feb. 12CattleRe
ceipts. 3.500. Including 750 Texans. market
stead beef steers, $3(^6 05 stockers and feed
ers. $2 504.30 cows and heifers. $2,45@4 40
Texas steers. $3@4: cows and heifers. $2.10f3
HogsReceipts, 7,500: market 5c lower: pigs
and lights. $5?5.90 packers, [email protected]: butch
ers and best heavy, $5 80^5.95. SheepReceipts
1.000: merket 15c lower natives. $5 25SJ6.25
lambs, $5(3.6.
OMAHA LIVESTOCK, Feb. 12.Cattle, re
ceipts, 4.400 market active, stronger, native
steers, [email protected]: cows and heifers. $2.75@4
earners, [email protected] stockers and feeders. $2 75
@4.40 calves, $36.25 bulbj and stags. $2g/
Hogs, receipts, 4,500 mnrket steadv bulk of
sales. [email protected]. Sheep, receipts, 8,500 mar
ket steady lambs, $6 [email protected] sheep. $4.65@
6 10.
CHICAGO PRODUCE, Feb. 12Butter, firm:
creameries, 17@27c dairies. 17@24c. Eggs,
steady, at mark, cases included. 15@16c Cheese,
firm daisies and Young Americas, 13c twins.
ll%@12c. Poultry, live, steady. turke\s. 15
16c chickens, ll^f: springs, lliAp. Potatoes,
steady: Burbanks, 54@57c Rurals, !H@58c red
stock. 02@58c. Veal. steady. 50 to 60-lb
weights, 8%@7c: 65 to 75-lb weights, 7%@8.
85 to 110-lb weights. 9^@10c.
WINNIPEG, MAN.Thomas Allen, a negro
barber fiom the twin cities, chased his wife
on the street on Saturday and fi^d at her
se\eral times. He is held on a charge of at
tempted murder.
ELK RIVER, MINN.Figure* compiled by
Clerk of Court Davee show that the trials of
Palmer and Crawford, the so-called "boxcar
bandits," cost Sherburne county $6,100.
C. C. WYMAN
MINNEAPOLIS
DULUTH.
das. E. Lewis & Co.,
Grain ami Stock Brokers
Chamber of Commerce, Minneapolis.
Invite personal Interviews and correspondence^
relative to purchase and sale ot grain, stockej
bonds. Members All Exchanges.
if
GRAIN
DULUTH. GRAIN COMMISSION. MINNEAPOLIS.
Private Wires.
Commission Orders Executed in
All Markets of the World.
BRANCH OFFICESSt. Cloud, Fergus Falto
Comstock, Duluth. Minnesota Fargo, Cassel
ton, Hunter, Hillsboro, Grand Forks. North
Dakota and Winnipeg.
WATSON & CO.,
BROKERS IN
GRAIN, PROVISIONS,
STOCKS AND BONDS,
MEMBERS N. Y. STOCK EXCHANGE.
New York Office24 Broad St.
Chicago CorrespondentsJ. H. Wrens
& Co.
Private wire, Chicago and New York.
Telephone*.
N. W. Main 4492. N. W. Main 44M.
Twin City 184.
420-421 Chamber of Commerce.
Branch Office131 Guaranty Loan Bids.
GOKKF. Piper
PiPER-
JOHNSON
A GO.
Ellsworth C. Warner
Denman F. Johnson
WalterD. Douglas
Broken in
Stocks and Bonds
Grain and Provisions
4C9, 410. 411 I Phones N.W. M.
3421-3422 T. 322 Chamber of Commerce I
3% Interest
Paid on Certificates of
Deposit.
The Security Bank
WiiaUon,Case&Co.
STOCKS, GRAIN, PROVISIONS
MEMBERS
New York Stock Exchange.
Chicago Board of Trade.
Minneapolis Chamber of Commerce.
Private wire to New York and Chicago.
68 CHAMBER O COMMERCE
NEW YORK LIFE ARCADE.
ARIZONA COPPERS
We are Headquarters in the Twin
Cities for stocks quoted under the ti
tle of "Arizona Coppers" also
Helvetia and Belen. Write for
daily market letter.
CRANDALL, PIERCE & CO.
T. C.-9283
N..WMain 1650 2
i
ROOM A
Guaranty Building
601 Board of Trad*
DULUTH.
Win. Dalrvmple,
Wni. Dairymple Co.
COMMISSION
a
a
&
GrainCommission Receiving a specialty. Advances made
to shippers. Orders for future delivery
executed in all markets.
THE Established 1337
P. B. MANN CO.
GRAIN COMMISSION.
Orders fcr future delivery executed in all markets
Minneapolis Duluth Chicago
Milwaukee.
Mail samples for bids. Ask prices for Feed and
Mill Stuffs.
McHUGH,
GHRISTENSEN
&C0.
The Van Onsen-Harrington Co.
Minneapolis, Duluth, Milwaukee,
Kansas City. So. St. Paul, Winnipeg,
SeU wheat, oats. flax, barley, livestock.
Experts in charge of ench department. Give
closest attention to customers' interests.
Good results for them means more bust'
nest, for us.
I have returned from a personal Inspection
many mines in Old Mexico,
especially the Canauea mines, and in this coun
trj the famous mining camp of Blsbee. Tonopah.
Manhattan and Goldfleld. and if jou want the
latest information write or se* me at once.
There is no need tor me to say that I
secured roajy desirable bargains In stock and
property for investors desiring same.
R. B. HIGBEE, Mining Broker,
410-411 Germania I ife Bldg St. PauL
Estaolisbed 1S89.
i
Ho of
& The Journal carried 2,089 more
S columns of advertising in 1905 than
any other Minneapolis or St. Paul
newspaper. Most productive clrcu
lation. that's why.
K3ARFIELD-
GRSFFITHS CO.
GRAIN COM.HlSSlOy
MINNEAPOLIS CHICAGO
DULUTH MILWAUKEB
Future Trade Orders Executed in All Markets
WOODWARD fy CO.,
GRAIN COMMISSION
ESTABLISHED
1879.
executed in all mark**
-h^ -a

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