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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, February 17, 1906, Image 6

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City News
The Forecast.
MinnesotaGenerally fair tonight,
warmer in west portion tonight] fresh
Southerly winds.
Upper MichiganProbably light
now tonight and Sunday rising tem
perature fresh southerly winds.
Wiscorain-r-Generally fair tonight
ad Sunday preceded oy snow flurries
to east portion tonight, wanner in east
portion fresh southerly winds.
IowaGenerally fair tonight and
8unday warmer in east central portion
North and South DakotaFair to
ftight and Sunday wanner tonight.
IktontanaFair tonight and Sunday
Moderate temperature.
Weather Conditions.
The "low'* over the extreme north
JPaciflo coast yesterday morning now
overlies Saskatchewan this, with con
siderably higher pressure along the At
lantic coast, in the southern states and
Bocky mountains, has caused rising tem
peratures in the Mississippi valley and
thence eastward, except on the sovth
Atlantic coast, in the Canadian prov-(
inces and Montana, with this morning's
temperatures considerably above zero
in all regions, except northern New
England and western Minnesota. The
ffect of the "high" over the middle
Bocky mountains yesterday morning,
and low" extending from South
akota New Mexico, has been to
from 8 degrees
to 18 degrees in southern and eastern
North Dakota. South Dakota, Colorado
and New Mexico. Clear weather is re
ported along the middle and south At
lantic and gulf coasts this morning.
Snow has fallen during the past twenty
four hours at points on Lake Superior
in southeastern Minnesota, western
Iowa and Missouri. No precipitation
is expected in this vicinity tonight or
Sunday from the Saskatchewan '"low,"
and little change in temperature.
T. S. Outram, Section Director.
Weather Now and Then.
Today, maximum 28, minimum 28 de
grees a year ago, maximum 28, mini
mum 11 degrees.
Back from the Gulf.Jacob A.
Lederer, agent of the Grand Trunk Dis-
ateh, returned today after a vacation
to Havana and Porto Bioo.
Speaks at Tabernacle.Dr. Earl
Fries, chairman of the Y. M. C. A. of
Stockholm, Sweden, will address the
young people at the Swedish Taber
nacle Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
Sues for $1,000 Gets $5.A verdict
f $5 for the plaintiff was returned yes
terday by the jury in the case of Harry
Gaber against Etaul Zimmerman. Mr.
Gaber sued for $1,000, alleging that the
defendant had assaulted nim without
Prohibition Convention Called.J. D.
Engle, chairman of the Hennepin
county prohibition committee, has
called a county convention for Tuesday,
Feb. 20, at Richmond halls, 225 Fifth
street The convention will convene
at 10 a.m. and continue thru the day.
Freight Depot Bobbed.Burglars en
tered the Milwaukee freight depot last
night and stole 3,500 erood cigars that
had been shipped to different firms in
Minneapolis. The locks on the doors
were not disturbed and the police think
that the work was done by someone a
miliar with the place. The cigars were
valued at about $200.
Programs Are Elaborate.An especi
ally handsome souvenir program will be
distributed at the Lyceum theater next
Tuesday and Wednesday evenings on
the occasion of the benefit performances
for the Royal League hospital fund
Local business firms have talsen liberal
space in support of the order and its
institution which is doing a great work.
Students Have Special Train.About
eventy-flve Minnesota students will oc
cupy the special train to Nashville for
the fifth quadrennial world's movement,
tion of the student volunteer movement,
Feb. 28 to March 4. For the third time
the music will be under direction of
the Association quartet, whose members
were formerly all Minnesota men. C.
M. Keeler and E. W. Peck of Minne
apolis are two members, and will have
charge of the delegation from the state.
Pain and Disease.The interesting
subject of "The Problems of Pain and
Disease" will be the theme of Dr. J.
6. Montgomery's subject Sunday morn
ing at Fowler Methodist churoh. Li
the evening he will deliver a patriotic
lecture on Washington, the First
American.'' The church will be
draped with the American flag and the
music will be patriotic. Miss Frances
Vincent will sing the Star Spangled
Banner." Special cars will be waiting
at 9:20.
Smuggler Arraigned.Nathan Bearn
stem, the Canadian smuggler who was
arrested here a week ago today and
pleaded guilty at his examination be
fore United States Commissioner H. S.
[Abbott, was taken before Judge Wil
iliam Lochren of the United btates dis
trict court by United States Marshal
W. H. Grimshaw today. Assistant
United States Attorney J. M. Dickey
moved that an order removing him to
Fargo, there to await the sitting of the
United States district court, be issued.
Puritan Patriots.Dr. L. T. Guild
closes his series of lectures on "Puri
tan Patriots" Sunday evening at Wes
ley church with George Washington
and the American Eevolution.'' In this
address he makes plain some usually
neglected and surprising facts about the
origin and conduct of the revolution
and emphasizes the value of the Puri
tan element in public affairs. Special
cars at the close. Dr. Guild addresses
the Writers' league next Tuesday even
ing upon the same subject, by special
Drunk St. Louis Park Laborer While
Makes Fatal Mistake.
In a drunken stupor Sam Kerr, a la
borer at St. Louis Park, last night
drank the contents of a bottle of wood
alcohol and was found dead today.
Kerr had been on a protracted spree
for aweek and it is supposed that his
drinking of the deadly poison was ac
cidental. Kerr is a widower and had
been working in the W. S. Knox shops
at St. Louis Park.
^JfcrtttrHay Evenings
The Building Will Stand in a District
Already Strong in Jobbing Houses
and Will Cost 9200,000The Real Es
tate Investment of the Firm Is $46,-
000. Th Hurty-Simmons Hardware conv
has closed 'a deal thru Chase &
chanfeld by which it obtains two lots
at Second avenue N and Fourth street
for "its" new wholesale building. This the money to take a course in a busi
will back up to the John O. Johnson ness college,
oompaey building, which A. Bovey
is to eject at Second avenue S and Fifth
street. The Hurty-Simmons company
has throly canvassed the wholesale dis
trict real estate market and has selected
what is considered one of the best loca
tions in Minneapolis for the purpose.
Chase So Schanfeld have been working
on the negotiations since last summer,
and have placed the big iobbing house
in a half block in which they have han
dled four-fifths of the property within
thelast six months.
The real estate investment of the
firm amounts to $46,000 and it is un
derstood that from $175,000 to $200,000
will be expended in a suitable'structure
in which to carry on the increasing
wholesale business of the house. Hurtv
la now in Chioago consulting with W.
D. Simmons of St. Louis, the president,
in regard to details.
Chase & Schanfeld have sold to the
Hurty-Simmons Hardware company lots
6 and 7, block 84, Minneapolis, with
132 feet frontage on Fourth street and
162 on Second avenue N. The corner
lot sold for $80,000 and the inside lot
for $15,000. By an arrangement to* al
low two feet extra for the alley in the
rear, and by provision for an eighteen
foot permanent driveway at the north
side of the lots, the site will be sur
rounded entirely by streets and alleys.
The corner lot was bought thru F.
B. Sprague from Robert Wetherell of
Chester, Pa., and the inside lot from
the Western Realty company of Penn
Chase & Schanfeld had already sold
the adjoining lot to W. Y. Dennis and
in consideration of the fact Mr. Dennis
allowed nine feet from his property
for an alley, as the Hurty-Simmons com
pany will do. The same firm also nego
tiated the sale of the corner of Third
avenue S and Fourth street to the
Plumbing & Steamfitting Supplies com
After worrying for more than a
month over the source of the smallpox
contagion in this city. Health Com
missioner P. H. Hall finally has been
rewarded by obtaining the information
he desires.
The discovery was made thru Anton
Ferguson, 509 Tenth avenue 8, who
developed a case of smallpox and was
removed to the quarantine hospital last
night. Thru him it was discovered that
the original source of the seven cases
which nave bothered the healt hdepart
m*nt for several weeks came from one
of the large hotels in the city.
The patient in this case, a young wo
man, was treated by a physician, but
was not quarantined and the case was
not reported to the health department.
This physician will have some explan
ations to make in due course of time.
Other cases may develop, but that a
serious epidemic was not started is
almost a miracle, as hundreds of peo
ple were exposed.
suddenly yesterday from heart failure
at his residence, 908 Fourteenth avenue
S. He was 79 years old and had ten
children. The interment will take place
at Maple, Minn., where he resided pre
vious to moving to Minneapolis, four
years ago.
$10 Sends a Piano Hom
MERTON L. TRACY, died at, the
city hospital Thursday. The funeral
took place yesterday at 2 p.m. from
Amor's undertaking rooms, 505 Second
avenue S, under the auspices of the
Bartenders' union.
Feb. 16 at the family residence, 2913
Stevens avenue, after an illness of
three months. Funeral from St. Paul's
Lutheran church, Tuesday, Feb. 20.
day at 2:30 p.m. from residence 1713
Sixth avenue N under auspices of
Nozth Star lodge No. 6, I. O. O. F. In
terment at Lakewood.
LBEOY CATLIN, the 5-year-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Catlm, died yes
terday afternoon at the family resi
dence, 517 Irving' avenue N, of ptomaine
And you can pay the balance $5, $6,$7,$8 or $10 a rhonth.
A grand line of pianos to select from, Hardman, Mehlin,
Krakauer, McPhail, Behning, Sterling, "Crown,"
Lagonda, Huntington and other good makes.
Representatives for the Knabe-Angelus Piano.
SIOTJX FALLS, S. D.The United States au
thorities In this city hare been advised that the
case against John Colombo of Gregory county,
who was ^charged with running stock off an In
dian reserratlon, has been dismissed as the re
sult of the defendant's preliminary hearing be
fore a United States commissioner. The evidence
against'him prored Insufficient.
3 6 FIF TH ST. S.
Cor. Nicollet Ave.
Miss Lottie Koop, 1418 Vine place,
was robbed of $125 in an elevator in
the Metropolitan Life building Thurs
day by an unusually clever thief.
She had just drawn the money from
the ^Security bank and went to one of
the upper floors on business. On her
way down the elevator was crowded,
and as she was unaccustomed to riding
in an elevator she started when the
elevator began to descend. At that
moment she felt a tug at her purse, but
paid no attention to it. The purse was
attached to her wrist with a heavy
leather strap and she thought it secure.
As she stepped from the elevator she
looked down and the strap still hung
to her wrist, but the purse was gone.
She looked about for some one who was
in the elevator with her, but all had
disappeared, and she had to appeal to
the police.
The loss is keenly felt by Miss Koop,
who lives in a small town and had saved
By the middle of April a new street
car line will probably be operating on
Hennepin avenue from the center of the
city to Lake street. In routing the
proposed third interurban line via Mar
shall avenue, St. Paul, and Lake street,
Minneapolis, it is probable that the
street railway company will bring it
into the center of the city by way of
Hennepin avenue.
Altho it is not yet officially an
nounced, $his liue will be the fast thru
express service line. The distance from
center to center of the two cities is not
much greater over the Lake street line
than over the old interurban, and the
route has the additional advantage of
offering direct transfer privileges to
practically every city line at the junc
tion of those lines and the Lake street
As has already been announced, the
twin city company purposes to tunnel
the Selby hill in St. Paul, doing away
with delays on the grade and making
possible much faster schedules over the
line. At present there is considerable
delay caused by the cable hoisting serv
icenow necessary.
Rumors of a special midday rate on
the Minnetonka line, to apply during
the quiet hours of the day, have been
heard, but are not confirmed by the
company. I is stated by interested
persons who profess to be well in
formed, that a 35-cent rate is to be
put into effect in the hours intervening
between the heaviest morning and eve
ning travel. This rate: it is said, would
attract people who wish to spend the
day at the lakes and would at the same
time make business for the line during
the quiet hours of the day.
Unreasonable and discriminatory
rates on coal from Duluth to points on
the Hastings & Dakota division of the
Milwaukee are charged by business
men of Buffalo Lake. They have filed
a petition with the railroad and ware
house commission, and the officials of
the company have been cited to appear
at a hearing Feb. 27. The same day
the Milwaukee is cited to show why
it should charge a higher rate on ,coal
from Duluth to Hastings than to Arton.
Shipments to Af ton go thru Hastings.
A heariLg was held today on the com-
Conquest, colored, was
and locked. utp
Eev. W. J.
arrested today
county jail to await the arrival of Sher
iff Samuel 8. Howe of Jefferson county,
111. The arrest was made by Deputy
Sheriff George Loth.
Mr. Conquest is accused of embez
zling the funds of the African Method
ist church of Mount Vernon, 111., which
was planning to build a new church. As
pastor of the congregation the funds
came into his hands, and he is charged
with having made way with them.
The clergyman went first to Chicago,
then to East Orange, N. J., where all
trace of him was lost. About three
weeks ago he appeared in Minneapolis
and has been doing some evangelistic
work until the arm of the law reached
out for him.
in the
of the macaroni manufacturers,
'hey that macaroni, spaghetti and
the like products be given the same
classification as other cereals. This would
mean a reduction from second to fourth
class on small lots, and from fourth to
fifth class on car lots. The complain
ants appearing were Koceo Martocceo
of the Northwestern Macaroni compa
ny, Minneapolis, and F. X. Moosbrug
ger of the Minnesota Macaroni compa
ny, St. Paul.
Mrs. Hatch Arraigned Charged with
Mrs. Robinson's Death,
Mrs. Helen Hatch was arraigned be
fore Judge John Day Smith toaay and
pleaded not guilty to one 'indictment
charging her with manslaughter in the
first degree and one charging the per
formance of a fataj criminal operation
upon Mrs. Nellie G. Robinson. Her bail
was fixed at $1,500 and her trial set
ior Feb. 26.
Samuel Brooks, a 20-year-old lad un
der indictment for stealing a watch
and some money from Joseph Gans,
aroused some interest when he told the
court that he was unable to hire an
attorney for himself. I had a little
phoney," said the prisoner, "but I
spent my last cent in Spaying for the
funeral of my cousin, who* died two
days ago." An attorney was appointed
by the court. The defendant pleaded
not guilty. His bail was fixed at $1,000
and his trial set for'Feb. 27.
Other prisoners who were arraigned
and pleaded not guilty this morning'
were: George Moran, grand larceny in
the second degree bail, $150 trial,
Feb. 27 Stephen Erickson, grand lar
ceny in the second degree bail, $500:
trial, March 1 Charles Anderson, grand
larceny in the second degree bail,
$500 trial, March 1.
Electric-Lighted Sleepers.
The Minneapolis & St. Louis Railroad
has just received from the Pullman
shops complete equipment for the
"North Star Limited" to Chicago, con
sisting of electric-lighted compartment
and standard sleeping cars. These
cars embodv many improvements and
advantages over the older cars and pas
sengers desiring superior service should
make a trip to Chicago on this fine
train. Call on J. G. Rickel, City Ticket
Agent, 42*4 Nicollet avenue.
Special Settlers' Bates.
Minneapolis to Oklahoma City,
$14.16 Fort Worth, Tex., $16.35 Gal
veston, $20.75 Denver, $17.45 New Or
leans, $19. Correspondingly low rates
to other points south, southwest and
southeast. Tickets on sale via the
Minneapolis & St Louis railroad, Feb.
20 and March 6 and 20. Call on J. G.
Eickel, City Ticket Aerent, 424 Nicollet
avenue, Minneapolis, Minn.
$25 to the Pacific Coast Via the Soo
Pacific Line.
-/The best of service via the ''True
Scenic Route'' through the Canadian
Rocky Mountains. Tickets on sale
every day. For further information
and tickets inquire at Ticket Office.
119 Third street S.-
Special invitation to the cement
block makers of Minneapolis to inspect
a waterproof block and system of mak
ing same with the medium hollow block
machine that makes 1,000 blocks a day.
Medium Hollow Block Co., 419 Boston
block, _,.
He Asks for a Written Statement and
Is Opposed to Extra SessionPrint
ers Walt for Proofs and the Best
They Can Do Is to Supply First
Copies Feb. 27.
Governor Johnson was brought to
face the proposition today of an extra
session or the legislature. He will not
call an extra session unless something
happens to make it imperative. It now
seems that some copies of the code will
be out March 1, and with that prospect
the governor will not consider an extra
The code commission met in the office
of the secretary of state and requested
the governor to come into a conference.
Mark H. Dunnell, the editor, and a rep
resentative of the printers, were pres
ent. The code commission wanted the
governor to understand the situation,
that there would be close connections
between publication of the code and its
taking effect March 1. They did not
ask or recommend calling an extra ses
sion, but wftnted him to consider the
facts and act accordingly.
Governor Johnson asked that any
such statement be made to him in writ
ing, as a matter of record.
The code is not ready tor the binders,
as the editor has not been able to fur
nish revised proofs on the index. He
promised today to have the last proof
in by next Thursday. The printers say
if this is done they will be able to de
liver the first installment Feb. 27. They
can turn out about 200 copies a day by
working day and night. The first copies
will be sent to judges of the supreme and
district courts, the next to heads of
state departments, and then county
officers will be suppled. The general
public will have to wait for its copies
till the officials are taken care of.
Judging by past delays it is not
thought likely that the first copies will
be distributed sooner than March 1.
Theater).Morning, G. L. Morrill
will speak on A Woman In It"
a picture drama entitled A Sol
dier's Sweetheart," will be pre
sented: Victor talking machine and
orchestra selections.
CHURCH.Morning, special ad
dress to 300 new members of the
church by Dr. F. L. Thompson.
ening, lecture on "George Washing
ton and the American Revolution,'
Dr. L. T. Guild.
CHURCH.Morning, Dr. Carl Fries
of Stockholm, Swedish secretary or
the Y. M. C. A. in Sweden, will
Evening, Bey. W. B. Biley will
speak on "I the Devil an individ
ual or an Illusion?'*
TIONAL.Eveningt Bev, Herbert
S. Bigelow of Cincinnati will lec
ture on "Stealing asia Ftoe AtU
Morning, Dr. 3. Montgomery
wilf speak on "The^Problems
Pain and Disease."
Four Alleged Lodging House Robbers
Get Heavy Sentences.
Lewis White, Charles Russel, Guy
Engstrom, Bill Murnane and Bert Dav
idson were picked up by Detectives
Passolt and Johnson last evening on
suspicion of having committed a num
ber of the recent lodging house rob
beries that have puzzled the police.
The men were walking along Wash
ington avenue S, when they were hauled
in by the officers. In police court this
morning all were found guilty of va
grancy, with the exception of Russel,
who \will be tried Monday. All the
men have been members of the old
GTeener gang and have bad records,
two of them having served terms in
White was sent to the workhouse for
sixty days, Engstrom for ninety days,
Murnane for eighty days and Davidson
for forty-five days.
Theosophical Lecture on Life and
Death Is Planned.
To those who are interested in the
enlightenment of humanity the subject
of the address for Sunday evening at
the First Unitarian church, "Life and
Death from a Theosophical Stand
point, will present some helpful truths
gathered from the old teachings of the
wisdom religion.
This address was given by Dr. Ger
trude Van Pelt to the students at Point
Loma, Cal.. and will be read by Miss
Alice Bolting, representative of the
Universal Brotherhood and Theosophi
cal society, of which Katherme Ting
ley is leader and official head.
Piano and organ arrangements of se
lections from Wagner, Handel and
Kritschmar will be given. The public
is, invited.
Commercial Club Kenresentative Goes
to Ba"k Fletcher.
Wallace G. Nve, secretary of the pub
lic affairs committee of the Commercial
club, will leave Tuesdav evening for
Washington to work with Congressman
Loren Fletcher for an aopropnation for
a new postoffice site in Minneapolis.
A general building appropriation bill is
introduced and a strong bid will be
made foi a provision for a w Mmne
apolis postoffice. Ma,mi W D. Halo,
postmactei, wiU also be" in -uhingtoii
*to assist Mr. Fletcher,
In order to forestall the announced
intention of the Great Northern rail
way to remove the railway station at
Long Lake, the voters have incorpor
ated the community as an organized
Several attempts have been made in
the past to secure village government
for Long Lake, but they were defeated
bcause the promoters covered much ter
ritory in which the sentiment was op
posed to incorporation. The new village
takes in only 135 acres, being less than
a quarter of a square mile in area. The
vote was overwhelmingly in favor of
the action, there being only two nega
tive votes out of a total ox forty-four.
The first election will be held in a
few days. It is conceded that David
A. Lydiard, father of City Clerk L. A.
Lydiard of this city, will be the first
president. The community is experi
encing a business revival, having re
cently acquired a bank and a news
paper, and is about to build a canning
The incorporation was hastily con
ceived and carried out. The report
that the Great Northern road was con
templating a removal of the depot be
cause of the steep grade at the present
location alarmed the little community
considerably, as it would have destroyed
real estate value by transferring the
business center to the locality of the
new station. The statutes provide that
railway companies must maintain sta
tions in every incorporated village and
Long Lake now feels secure.
Opposition In Augustana Swedish Luth
eran Conference Defeated After
Heated DebatePurchase Indorsed
as Wise by Deedsive Vote.Special
School Fund lis Divided.
After a somewhat heated discussion
today in the Minnesota conference of
the Augustana Swedish Lutheran synod
the action of the board of directors of
Minnesota college, at Minneapolis, in
purchasing the Minneapolis academy
property in Southeast Minneapolis was
Dr. Erik Noreliust of Vasa, Minn.,
the Bev. O. B. L. Bohman of Berna
dote, Min., and others opposed the mo
tion on the ground that the body had
no authority to contratc debts on be
half of the conference. They argued
that it would be a bad precedent to
assume the indebtedness of the institu
in view
CHURCH.Morning, Judge John
Pay smith will speak on Integri
ty of Character."
Governor Johnson has asked the at
torney general to decide whether more
than one county division petition from
the same county may be considered at
one time. The secretary of state noti
fied the governor today of the two
Itasca county petitions on file. The gov
ernor holds that under the law only one
of these, the first filed, can be consid
ered. He insisted on separate notice of
the two petitions.
A A. Tone of Northome, who filed
the second petition, has requested a
hearing on the question of its consider
ation. It is understood that petitions
for two other county division schemes
are now being circulated in Itasca.
February 17, 190&
the fact that the con-
It was explained in defense of the
board that the opportunity tor acquir
ing a valuable property on favorable
terms should have been accepted as
the conference will gain in the end. To
build and equip such an institution as
the Minneapolis academy would cost
much more than the amount involved
in the transaction.
The delegates, while conceding that
the board of directors had exceeded
their authority, seemed to be satisfied
that a wise course had been assumed,
for the report of the board was ap
proved by a decisive vote.
School Fund Divided.
On the question of division of the
school fund derived by a 20-cent tax
on communicant members it was de
cided to appropriate 80 per cent to
Gustavus Adolphus college*. St. Peter,
and 10 per cent each to Minnesota col
lege, Minneapolis, and Northwestern
college, Fergus Falls.
The collection for educational pur
poses in the Chisago, St. Paul, St. Croix
and Pacific districts were ordered sent
to directors of Minnesota college. The
northern Minnesota valley, southern
Minnesota valley, Big Stone, Goodhue
and southeastern Dakota districts will
contribute to Gustavus Adolphus col
lege and the Alexandria, Superior, cen
tral, Red river, Mississippi, James river
and Candada districts will contribute
to Northwestern college.
The Eevs. Gustaf Bast, Red Wing,
Axel Anderson, Minneapolis, and Dr.
Olof Sohlberg, St. Paul, were re-elected
as directors of Minnesota college. Dr.
P. M. Magnusson was re-elected presi
detn of the college. He is recognized
as one of the foremost educators in the
northwets and is expected to make a
record at the new college.
The HQWsa That Quality Built.
Farmers, Boarding Honstf,
Hotek aid Stockmei
It Is not ao much what you PAT
tor an artiole as It la WHAT
that counts.
Send 2-oant Stamp for our New
Complete Grocery Catalog.
Please Mention This Paper.
Groceries at Wholesale to Con
142-144 East Third Street.
Speaking before the Men's club of
the First Unitarian church last night,
Governor Johnson gave his answer to
an oft repeated question:
"Is Thomas Lawson of 'Frenzied
Finance' fame, on the square?" The
-*w- There is no doubt that the Minne-
ference had expressly prohibited such sota governor is not only an admirer of
action. the Boston financier, but a firm believer
in Lawson and his motives.
I know of no question more vital
than this," said the governor, "and in
view of the fact Mr. Lawson's posi
tion is much misunderstood, and the
persistent efforts to make the people
overnor as his main topic, 'The
Situation,' but the greater
part of his addres was Lawson.
believe what I am in position to say is
untrue, I know of no subject which
will interest you more than to tell you
what I know about Mr. Lawson and the
insurance situation."
Belonged to Ring.
Continuing the governor admitted
that Mr. Lawson is a self-contessed
stock manipulator and a former member
of the same ring which he is now and
has Deen for months attacking. It
is not strange," said he, "that few
people felt confident that Lawson was
sincere." The governor made much of
the fact that the damaging statements
and assertions of Mr. Lawson, many of
which if impossible of substantiation
wduld be sufficient to secure his con
viction of criminal libel, have never
been refuted and have stood every test
The fact that the Boston man makes
no attempt to except himself in his
statements or to clear himself from
the charges he is placing at the doors
of his former associates, is taken as
another evidence of sincerity by the
governor. "Mr. Lawson has never de-
nied," said he, "that he was equally
blameworthy, and that he should be
called to account with the others.''
Remedy Comes Later.
"People say: 'Why doesn't he give
us the remedy!' I believe he will, and,
later on, when he suggests it, I think
it will be found a simple one. The mam
fact is not his suggestion for a remedy
but that he has given the American
people the facts from the inside, such
as we have never had before.
"And that is the reason why, when 1
Powder is indispens
able to die prepara
tion of the finest
cake, hot-breads,
rolls and rrruifias.
No other hiking powde eqoals tttn
strength, parity and whksomaos.
Notice for Bids,
The city auditor of the city of
Beresford will receive sealed bids
for the sale of $4,000 funding and
$3,000 improvement 5 per cent,
5-20, bonds, denominations $200,
interest semi-annual. Bids closed
at 8 o'clock March 5, 1906. Bids
must be accompanied by a certi
fied check for $100.
.H. A. STURGES, City Auditor,
Beresford, S. D.
Miller-Davis Printing Co.,
Phones 171. 213-15 NICOLLET AVBKuB.
Address Before Men's Club of First
Unitarian Ohuxcr Devoted to Praise
for and Defense of Author of "Fren
zied Finance"Insurance Graft and
"The System."
I specialise on Furnace Repairing
and hare done ao fo 18 years MY
$8 00 Round Trip to Chicago via Chi
cago Great Western Railway.
Tickets on sale Feb. 17th and 18th.
Final return limit 10 days. For full ta
formation apply to E. H. Heard G. A.,
Nicollet avenue and Fifth street.
Git- La Grippe, contains no quinine
cures a cold in one day. At all drug
gists'. 25 cents.
Renewed zeal and insporation for
work filled his audience last night at
the Y. M. C. A. building as W. Helm,
associate national secretary for Japan,
talked of the unselfish work of the as
sociation secretaries among the soldiers
of the Japanese army in Manchuria,
and of the personal interest taken in
the association by leading government
officials and business men of Tokio and
other cities
The address followed a supped given
for association committee members and
directors, and men of prominence who
had been invited to meet Secretary
Helm. It concerned the progress of
this arm of Christian work in the non
Christian nation of Japan, and included
many personal and pathetic incidents,
showing the gratitude of soldiers for
kindly offices performed.
Mr. Helm is a man filled with a zeal
of his cause which he transmits to his
hearers. He talks under high pressure
suggesting many lines of thought to
any one wno has kept in touch with the
progress of events in the Russo-Japan
ese war, and who is at all interested
in the questions of practical missions,
either as a partizan of the work or as
an opponent.
Mr. Helm is to deliver an illustrated
lecture at the Auditorium Sunday at
3 p.m., under T. M. C. A. auspices. It
will take the place of the regular Sun
day men's meeting. Mrs. Maud ITlmer
Jones will sing, and Kenny's orchestra
will play.
the lightest
hot biscuit
7 Western
Bot Phone
was asked to be one of a number of
overnors who would accept the trust
represent the policyholders, I tele
graphed that I would be glad to be one
to help Mr. Lawson in the great work
he was leading."
The governor further declared that in
his opinion Mr. Lawson is not out to
make more money at the expense of the
eople and their confidence in him. Af
concluding the main portion of his
speech with a glowing tribute to Mr.
Lawson personally, the governor men
tioned a talk with Mr. Lawson in which
Mr. Lawson said:
"If Sogers and his crowd had
planned it, they could not be better*
pleased with the developments of the
Armstrong investigations. Just see
what was accomplished. They got rid
of the McCalls, the McCurdys, the
Hydes, Perkins and others and. now
they would have the whole control to
themselves. These men were not the
real power in their companies, they
were the mere office boys, doing the
bidding of the system, and allowed
their petty salaries and petty grafts as
hush money from the bigger* men be
hind them."

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