ICE GORGES WRECK
STRUCTURES AT TAYLOR'S FALLS
ARE SWEPT AWAY.
Dynamite Falls to Relieve Pressure and
High Water Fours Over Main Works,
Flooding Basin and Driving Crews
OutDamage Estimated at $50,000.
Special to The Journal.
Taylors Falls, Minn., April 7.Ice gorges and
high water bare resulted in great damage to
the work being done on the power dam in the
St. Croix river here. Coffer dams, derricks, en
gines and other machinery have been swept away
and the damage probably will run into the thou
sands of dollars. The flood not only destio^ed
this amount of property, but has seriously de
layed the work on the completion of the dam.
The excavation In the basin was pioceeding so
well that It was hoped to resume laying concrete
In a few days, but in a few hours the prepara
tions of months for the completion of the re
maining 200 feet of the main dam has been
wept away by the flood.
Wednesday the Nevers dam was shut down
for repairs, and when the gates were reopened
the rise in the river brought huge cakes of ice
which blocked the chutes under the big dam,
forming a gorge that weakened the trestle and
backed water over the coftei dam. Dynamite
was used in an endeavor to relieve the pressure,
hut the water poured Into the trestle carrying
out the smaller coffer dams and machinery.
The main coffr dam stood the pressure until
yesterday, when water began to pour over the
top, flooding the basin and driving the crews
An attempt was made to save the pumps,
toilers and engines, but one of the huge der
ricks toppled over and carried everything with
it. The water continued to rise, and as the
volume increased in the old river channel, the
wreck appeared to be complete. The damage
Is estimated at $50,000, but may not be io
great if the water soon subsides and the coffer
dams can be replaced at once.
RICE. MINN.The new steel bridge at this
place was washed away and practically destroyed
by an Ice Jam in the river that piled itself high
above the structure early yesterday. The Ice in
the Mississippi broke up early in the week and
the destructive mass gained volume as it ap
proached this place. The bridge was carried
down stream one-eighth of a mile before it was
aeeured by ropes and tied to the bank.
The bridge was put ia by the town of Bice,
the last installment of the payment having re
cently been made.
PEMBINA, N.^D.OCba Red rrter Is rising
about two feet in every twenty-four hours. The
See near the bank is broken and moving, but the
center of the river is still solid. The Pembina
river Is high and th* ice is moving, but no
high water to do damage is expected. The
weather is favorable and seeding will begin on
STILLWATER COW CASE AGAIN
Second Woman in the Quarrel Fined
by the Court.
STILLWATER, MINN.Mrs. Dorothy Reins
berg was given a hearing in municipal court
n a complaint of assault upon Mrs. Anna Miller
and was ordered to pay a fine of $8 and costs,
making a total of $25. This was the second
chapter In a fight between the two women over
a cow at Lakeland, and things have been evened
np by both women paying dearly for their dis
Lafayette Lamb, who formerly came here in
the Summer in his elegant houseboat and steamer
Wanderer, sold that craft last summer and
Is now engaged at Clinton, Iowa, In building
a more elegant houseboat and steamer t- Dear-
ths same name. He will be on the &&&$&
and upper Mississippi on pleasure trips tnTPptml
The site for the proposed new Btate prison
has been deeded to the state and the property
Seniors and Juniors of G-ustavus Adol
phus Have a Banquet.
ST. PETER, MINN.The annual reception for
the members of the senior and junior classes of
Gustfcvus Adolphus colleja was held last even
ing: at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Davis
A musical and literary program was carried out,
and at the banquet which followed Ernest Gibson
acted as toastmaster. Toasts were responded
to as follows: "The Seniors." Miss Johanna
Hognason "The Parting of the Ways W. N.
Nordln: "The Deserters," M. R. Davis, and
"The Remnants," Ernest Colberg.
Otto Walter is the new chief of the St. Peter
fire department. At its annual meeting last
evening the members elected him over Henry
Miller by a majority of two votes. Mr. Miller
retires after serving for five ^ears.
As a result of the silo meeting held in the
township of New Sweden a short time ago, four
of the leading farmers of that township will
build silos this summer. M. P. Quist, Theo
dore Ostrom, A. Anderson and F. A. Alonzo,
all progressive dairymen and shareholders In
the New Sweden creamery, have taken the
Initiative in the matter and JWIII pool their
interests, requiring contractors to submit blanket
bids covering the cost of all the structures.
It is expected that several other farmers
will make similar investments.
Martin Ostbv, an expeit cabinetmaker, was
maimed for life yesterday morning. He thrust
his left hand against a circular saw and It
was terribly mutilated.
MACHINE SAVES FLOUR GOLD
Placer Mining Device May Be Manu
factured in Winona.
WINONA, MINN.Provided right freight
rates can be secured, the manufacture of ma
chines for saving flour gold and fop placer
mining will be undertaken in Winona on a
large scale at the W. L. Hardwick machine
foundry, by the Hardwick & Weeds company,
backed to the extent of $150,000 by eastern
capitalists. The machine is the invention of
P. A. Hardwick. It was thought out and
developed in the gold mining regions of Col
orado, and it is said it is the only machine
that has been invented for the successful sav
ing of flour gold.
Company O of the Second regiment of the
state militia underwent its annual inspection
last evening, the inspection being conducted by
Colonel William Gerlach, retired, of the United
States army. Company has fifty-two mem
Two members of the Winona high schol fac
ulty have been elected to positions elsewhere.
Professor F. T. Hardwick has been elected
principal of the high school at Stillwater at
a salary of $1,300, and Professor T. R. Cole
has been chosen superintendent of the schools
at Mlnneota at a salary of $1,100 a year.
The receipts at the Winona postoffice the
past quarter have surpassed all previous rec
ords, amounting to $16,302.12. The average
quarterly receipts last year were $13,592-. 69.
CAPTURED IN CANADA
Alleged Notorious Horsethief Brought
Back to North Dakota.
FLAXTON. N. D.Sheriff W. S. Griffith of
Valley county. Montana, arrived here yesterday
afternoon having in custody a notorious horse
thief named Markell, alias Taylor. Sheriff
Griffith was accompanied by R. P. Bawman
from whom Markell is charged with stealing
thirty head of horses last summer. Eighteen
of the horses were brought here at that time
and sold to H. V. Hollingsworth and afterward
replevcned by Bawman, who traced them to
Murkell has been in hiding in Canada ever
ainco his disposal of the stolen horses here
and it was there that Sheriff Griffith and Mr.
Bawman captured him. The arrest was made
at Swift Current. Can., about five hundred miles
northwest of this place.
"Pure, healthful, effi-^
cient. Leaves neither
acidnor alkali in food*.
IN THE ELEVENTH
PERKINS AND CUMMINS MEN DO
First Encounter Will Be in Woodbury,
the Home of Mr. PerkinsEach Side
Expects to Have the DistrictPer
kins Men Straining Every Nerve to
Special to The Journal.
Sioux City, Iowa, April 7.Within three weeks
most of the caucuses or conventions of the elev
enth district for selection of delegates to the
state convention will have been held, the light
in the backjard of George D. Perkins of Sioux
City will be piactlcally over and it may be
possible to predict definitely the outcome of tne
struggle of Governor A. B. Cummins for renomi
natiou for a third term.
The first convention in the" district will be in
Woodbury county Monday, April 16. Dickinson
will follow April 21, and it is probable that a
whole group of counties will hold conventions
in that week.
It has been considered necessary all along for
Perkins to get a home indorsement If he is to
ask the republicans of the state at large to sup
port him. Governor Cummins recognized this
when he came into the eleventh district as eaily
as February to make his Hiat campaign speeches.
The Perkins supporters have lately determined
to hurry the conventions in the counties of the
district which they hope to carry. In this way
they can concentrate their forces on these coun
ties, and can then devote their energy to other
sections, where the Cummins strength is more
formidable. They also desire the prestige which
the instruction of two or moie county delegations
would give his candidacy. It was for this reason
that the Woodbuiy convention, was called for
April 16, and steps taken to have early conven
tions in Monona and Osceola, which are almost
certain to go for Perkins, and in Lyon and
Dick nson, where the Perkins forces are making
a vigorous campaign.
Claims of Cummins Men.
It would be rash to undertake even at this
time to predict what all of the counties will do.
The Cummins men are inclined to concede just
three of the thirteen counties in the district to
PerkinsMonona, Osceola and Woodbury.
Woodbury is Perkinb' county, and he has many
friends in Monona on the south, which the
Cummins men will not try to take. Osceola
county has a good many followers of the governor,
but the leaders seem to be all against him, so
that it will be difficult to organize the county,
and It is likely It will go by default to Perkins.
Just now the Perkins artillery is centered upon
Lyon and Dickinson counties. In Lyon, B. C.
Roach, -"ounty chairman, is for Perkins, while
S. D. Biniker, almost eaually Influential with
Roach, is leading the Cummins forces. Much
Perkins literature has been sent into Lyon and
both factions are organized.
Hard Fight for Funk.
Dickinson county, casting only 1,300 republican
votes and having but eight delegates in the
state convention, is about the smallest county
in the state, yet the Perkius managers ha-ve
made their most determined fight theie. This is
for the reason that it is the home of Senator
A. B. Funk, editor of the Spirit Lake Beacon,
and one of the leading Cummins men of Iowa.
Mr*. Pferkins desires to punish Funk for not
supporting the candidate of his district.
Dickinson is the only county in the state to
dat* where Perkins speeches have been delivered*,
and it is thoroly organized by Perkins supporters.
The caucuses will be held the 17th.
Of the remaining counties in the district, the
Perkins men concede absolutely none. However,
there can be no dispute of the- fact that Sioux.
Sac, Clay and Buena Vista' are safely for Cum
mins. Both claim Ida, Cherokee, O'Brien and
Plymouth, and there will doubtless be contests in
In Cherokee the fight will be between Tom Mc
Culla, editor of the Cherokee TimeB. for Cum
mins, and Bill Striker of Aurella, a politician
by profession, for Perkins. A. Molyneux, a
Cherokee lawyer, Is for Perkins admittedly, be
cause he claims Woodbury county has been prom
ised to him for the nomination for judge.
In O'Brien lives W. D. Boies, nephew of the
former governor and himself a former democrat,
who has engaged to deliver O'Brien to Perklnj
in exchange for Woodbury for the judgeship,
but he Vvill have trouble doing it.
In Plymouth lives E. D. Chassell of Le Mars,
another editor-politician, who offended Perkins bv
refusing to support him. He is opposed by I.
S Struble, former congressman, and It is likely
every township will be fought for. Ida leans
toward Cummiqjv but there may be a contest
PERKINS IS AGGRESSIVE
Carries His Campaign Into Governor
Cummins* Home County.
DES MOINES. IOWA.George D. Perkins did
not at first intend carrying his fight against
Governor Cummins into the latter's home county,
but reconsidered his decision after receiving
a letter signed bv eighteen republicans of this
city, asking him to file nomination papers here.
Among the signers were E R. Clapp, J. D.
Bdmundson, Dr. G. P. Hanawalt and G.
Pray. These gentlemen also extended Mr. Pei
kins an invitation to speak in Des Moines, which
Mr. Perkins has filed his nomination papers
here and his name will appear on the Polk
county primary election ballot. This was made
possible by an amendment to the Polk county
primary law adopted by the last general as
sembly. Formerly only the names of residents
of the county were permitted to appear on the
ballot. his mind In regard to a joint debate with Mr.
Perkins is one of the interesting things in
Iowa politics The governor had supposed the
challenge to debate was now a closed incident,
but it has come up again in such a way
that he feels obliged to accept it. In fact, it
was accepted for him. without his being con
sulted, by A. B. Funk of Spirit Lake one
of the governor's stanch friends in the eleventh
district. When Mr. Cummins received a tele
gram from Mr. Funk Thursday night, stating
that a joint debate with Mr. Perkins had been
arranged to take place at Spirit Lake on April
14, the governor was surprised. He decided,
however, to carry out the arrangements Mr.
Funk had made. The debate will be the center
of Interest in this state and will be attended
by politicians trom all parts.
Politics in the fourth district In northeast
Iowa are warming up Five candidates are in
the field seeking the republican .nomination for
congress They are G. N. Haugen of Worth
county, the present incumbent State Senator A.
Gale of Cerro Gordo county, W. S, Hart of
Allamakee county David Clements of Fayette
county, and George May of Floyd county.
MAY IS NOT A CANDIDATE
Report to the Contrary Is Denied by
Charles City Man.
CHARLES CITY. IOWAAn article in re
gard to fourth district politics which appeared
in the Des Moines Register and Leader created
much interest here On being shown the article
wherein he was mentioned along with Clements
6t Fayette. Gale of Cerro Gordo, Hart of Alla
makee, and Haugen of Worth, G. E. May denied
that he was a candidate. While Hart and Gale
are avowed candidates, and possibly Clements,
it is not thought here that they can wrest the
nomination from Haugen at this late stage, of
the game It is also hiuted that ex-Congress/nan
Updegraff is ready to be a candidate again if
he finds that there Is any chance to defeat
Floyd county is sure to send a Cummins
delegation, and so is Clayton. Cerro Gordo will
be close, bet Cummins appears to be in the
lead. Mitchell will Instruct for Cummins. W.
Baton of Osase will have the entire fourth
district back of~bts candidacy.
H. Henry, Haugen's postmaster here, may
him nd an antl-Haugen delegation be^ chosen
to the congressional convention at New Hamp
ton. At anv rata* a strong fight will be made
in the fourth district to control the situation for
Cummins regardless of what Jiappens to Con*
gressman Haugen or any of the other candidates.
Congressmen will be a secondary consideration to
TELEGRAPHI ^NEWS OEfrTHEi NORTHWESt)
STRONGER THAN BEER
65 PER CENT OF ALCOHOL IN A
PATENT PREPARATION MER
CHANTS OBSERVE NEW LAW.
Special to The Journal.
Cumberland, Wis., April 7.Many ^country
and department stores thruout the northwest
have been obliged to discontinue the sale of
many of the standard patent medicines, owing
to a federal ruling, taking effect April 1, to the
effect that many of these remedies contain a
large per cent of alcohol, enough in fact to bring
them under the classification of intoxicants.
One preparation, upon anlysis, was found to
contain 65 per cent of alcohol, or more than is
found in beer, wine and other beverages. The
government made this discovery last November,
as a result of the exposure of publications that
Investigated the formulas of these preparations.
All dealers in patent medicines were notified
that they would have to take out a government
license by April 1, in order to sell these goods.
Very few of the merchants cared to engage
opvnly in the liquor business, consequently had
to dispose of their patent medicines as best they
could. The new ruling does not affect the drug
stores, as they necessarily have to have a gov
ernment liquor license in any event.
Driven from Burning Home.
The farmhouse owned and occupied by P. W.
Bloom, eighteen miles northwest of this city,
was burned. The fire started at 3 o'clock Jn
the morning and Mr. Bloom, wife and five chil
dren nairowly escaped cremation, getting out of
the burning building thru a window and saving
nothing but their nlghtclothes. Mr. Bloom lost
everything he had, even a check for $40. The
total loss aggregates $1,000, with no lnsur
IS DAVIDSON GAINING?
Friends of Lenroo.t Said to Have Sum
moned La Follette.
MADISON, WIS.Governor James O. David*
son is assuming so much strength as a candi
date for the nomination at the primaries next
September as to make his political friends jubi
lant and to alarm the followers of Speaker 1. L.
Lenroot of Superior. The speaker is the candi
date for governor selected by Senator La Fol
lette and two months ago was thought to be the
easy leader in the Wisconsin republican guber
natorial contest, but the situation has changed.
One evidence of the apprehension of the
Lenioot supporters is the Information that Sen
ator La Follette has been summonded to come
from Washington for a conference with his
leaders in the state, upon the means to be em
ployed to htead off the tide that seems to
have set in in favor of the nomination of Gov
Nolan of Manitowoc Charged with Em
MANITOWOC, WIS.James P. Nolan was ar
rested today charged with embezzlement by
Peter Eleser, a Manitowoc county farmer, who
alleges Nolan appropriated $300 which he had
collected for him. Nolan was unable to furnish
^folan is the most prominent democratic poli
tician of Manitowoc county and has a real
estate, loan and insurance office in this city.
He has setved as county clerk and clerk of
court, was chair_nan of the democratic county
committee and two yeais ago was the democratic
candidate for secretary of state.
PROBLEM FOB MAESHFIELD
Fate of Municipal Ownership Hangs in
MARSHFIELD, WIS."What will be done
with the waterworks plant?" is a question that
is uppermost in the minds of Marshfleld people
just now. One year ago tbe city council pur
chased the Maishfield Water, Electric Light and
Power company's plant for $150,000. Shortly
afterward W. D. Connor and others brought ac
tion against the city to have the sale declared
void on, the grounds that the proposition to pur
chase the plant should have gone to a vote of the
people that the city, in the purchase, bonded
Itself for more than 6 per cent of its assessed
valuation and that the purchase price was great
ly in excess of what the plant was worth.
The lower couits decided the case in favor of
the plaintiffs and in order to get a legal pur
chase of the plant the city attorney was au
thorized to appeal the case to the supreme court.
In ease the supreme court sustains the decision
of the lower court, in which event the plant will
go back to the bondholders, it is probable that
the champions of municipal ownership will again
seek to purchase the plant by holding a special
election. This will call for a merry war be
tween opposing factions.
FROG INDUSTRY BOOMS
Several New Firms Enter the Business
at Prior Lake.
PRIOR LAKE, MINN.The Prior Lake frog
Industry will be greater this year than ever be
fore, a number of new firms venturing into the
business. It is expected that the shipments
of 1905, which aggregated some millions of
pairs of froglegs, will be surpassed.
The little daughter of F. C. Baumann is suf
fering from a peculiar paralvsis. The lid of one
of her eyes remains tightly closed, tho she
suffers no pain and both her eyes are in perfect
condition. In playing, an object struck h*?r
eye lightly, and this seemingly induced the par
alysis, which is baffling the physicians.
Wesely Greenwald was pinioned to the ground
by the bough of a fallen three while working
with his father in the latter's woods The
youth would have choked to death in a short
time as the limb lay across his neck. His
father exerted desperate strength and lifted
the weight enough for him to crawl out, weak
and exhausted. The boy will recover.
STRAIT AFTER NEW TRIAL
Jordan Banker Once Convicted of Tak
ing Deposits Unlawfully.
JORDAN, MINN.H. Burton Strait, the bank
president convicted of receiving deposits' In the
late Scott County bank when he knew It to be
Insolvent, has appealed for a new trial on
grounds of error. Judge Morrison will make
his decision on April 14.
The insurance adjusters have paid the recent
fire loss here. Schaak brothers received $5,537.17
for the damage to their stock of merchandise
The fact that Governor Cummins has changed and Mr. Nicolin owner of the building, which
L. Henry Hauge postmaster here may Mefy, has Issued the call for the annual meet-
make a fight to control the delegation ft* Per
kins. If he doesv however, it may reM^upon Staplets onne April 10 A interesting prograt
NORTHFIELD, MINN.The new catalog of
Carleton college comprises eighty-one pages.
There are twenty-two professors and_ instruc
tors, with Rev. W. H. Sallmon, D.D., as presi
dent, and the students, in all departments,
number 346, of whom 295 are In the college
proper Tie school pf. music Is an important* tary T. W. CMnnlc, treasurer^
collateral department, with seventy pupils. The gen, F. H. KimpCl, J. O.
college Is In, a very, flourishing condition*
was scorched, received $1,168.40
The two livery barns have arranged a deal
whereby one will discontinue the livery business
and become an exclusive bus and dray line and
the other will abandon the bns and dray depart
ment of Its business.
PROBING SUPPOSED MUEDEE
Authorities Make Investigation Into
Death of Dundas, Minn., Farmer.
ALBERT LEA, MINN.A representative of
the county attorney of Rice county has been in
this city making close Inquiries at railroad head
quarters as to the condition of the engines
reaching here from the north on the morning of
March 18. The inquiry is made in an attempt
to discover whether Patrick Shea, a prominent
farmer of Dundas, was killed by a train on
the night of March 17. There are suspicions
that Shea was murdered.
Shea had been celebrating St. Patrick's Day
and in the evening quarreled with a band of
toughs that was in the same saloon. The ruf
tiians are said to have set ,upon Shea and
battered him up to some extent. Ho left for
home shortly before the southbound passenger
train passed thru the village. The next morn
ing his dead and mangled body was discovered
on" the railroad track a few miles from town.
A freight train had passed over the body, but
the coroner's jury was unable to determine
whether Shea was killed by the, train or had
been murdered and his body placed on the rails
in order to conceal the crime.
The county attorney is making a rigid investi
gation of the affair and meanwhile the men with
whom Shea is stid to have quarreled on the
night of March 17, are being held on suspicion.
The Inquiry here was to discover if any of the
wheels of the "engines that passed thru Dundas
prior to the freight train had blood on them.
So far as learned, none of them had.
BRALNERD HOST FOB TWO
Medical Society and Sunday School
Workers to Meet This Month.
BRAINERD, MINN.Dr. Charles F. Coulter,
secretary of the Upper Mississippi-Medical so-
which will be held a
has been prepared and several important papers
,are to be read.
The Crow Wing County Sunday School asso
ciation will hold its fourth annual convention
here Tuesday and Wednesday, April 24 and 25.
Miss Grace M. Longfellow of Minneapolis, state
secretary of the elementary grades, will be
present and deliver several Important talks on
Sunday school work.
GAYL0RD, MINN.Business'' men have or
ganlzed a commercial club, with a membership
of thirty-five. The following officers were elect
ed: E. P. Hoerschgen, president Charles
Busch, vice president Charles Wallln, seere-
Warne sod William Meisnec are the directors.
SCANDAL IN TEXT $
FRAUD AND VIOLENCE CHARGED
AT IOWA CITY.
Auditor Is Sued by Book Company for
Alleged Confiscation of Contract
Retaliates by Accusing the Company
of FraudLie Passed and a Fight
Almost Pulled Off.
Special to The Journal.
Iowa City, Iowa, April 7."Fraud and vio
lence" are the charges In this aftermath of a
big book deal in Iowa City today.
The county hoard of education awarded a
$10,000 contract, covering the next five years,
to publishers of textbopks designed for the use
of the rural schools of Johnson county.
The American Book company is one of the
winning firms. Today S, S. Beggs, an agent of
that concern, brought suit against Auditor L.
Baschnagel, alleging that the official had vio
lently snatched the contract away from Beggs
and was now holding it in wrongful custody.
Baschnagel retorted with a notice formally
served that there would be on file in the dis
trict court today a petition calling for the can
cellation of the contract because of alleged
fraud and mistake in its making.
In the debate on the contract prior to the
awaid Superintendent L. H. Langenberg and
former Superintendent W. J. Baldwin, now as
sistant county attorney, clashed and the lie was
passed between them. Then members of the
board of supervisors separated the men, who
were not hurt, altho one supervisor's hand was
cut in the melee.
Mrs. Hill's Mission to Washington.
Mrs. C. W. A. Hill, regent of Pilgrim chapter,
Daughters of the American Revolution, Iowa
City, will leave nest Wednesday for Washington,
D. to tender the local chapter's invitation to
the national regents. This invitation asks the
head officials to come to Iowa City on Oct. 3
and 4, when the Mississippi Valley D. A. R.
will vaeet in annual convention in this city.
Joseph T. Brown, one of Johnson county's
first half dozen settlers, Is dead at his home in
Iowa City. He waB 81 and had lived here sixty
NEW ARMORY DEPICATION
Governor Cummins Will Make the Ad
dress at Webster City.
WEBSTER CITY. IOWACaptain N. P.
Hyatt anndunees that Jbe date for the dedica
tion oC Company "0/s* armory in this city has
been settled upon. The event will come off on
the evening oi Thursday, May 24. The build
ing, which will cost $15,000, will be ready by
Governor Cummins will be the speaker and the
Fifty-sixth Regimental band of Fort Dodge will
furnish music. The governor's address will be
delivered In the evening and will be followed
by a grand military ball. Military men from all
over the state will be Invited to attend.
The Boone Valley Athletic and Declamatory
association of high schools will hold Its annual
meet this spring HaWll, in Eagle Grove. The
athletic contests wllj'.be held In the afternoon
and the declamatory! contest In the evening.
There are eight towns in this association as
follows: Algona, "Eagle Grove, Necada, West
Bend, Goldfleld, Wefbter City, Clarion, Hum
In the athletic comest there will be sixteen
events -and in the'declamatory contest three
classes,* the dramatw oratorical and humorous.
According to the teems of the meet there will
be 216 Contestants ^b the athletic meet and
sixteen in the decltfrnftory contest
HAY IN MEU OF COAL
CUMMINS HAS KOSSUTH
Delegates to the State Convention In
structed for Him.
DES MOINES, IOWA.The ftossuth county
republican convention yesterday instructed its
delegation to the state convention, in ironclad
resolutions, for the renomination of Governor
Cummins. Rev. 0. L. Holmes, a Cummins re
publican, was nominated for the state legisla
ture on the seventh ballot.
GREAT CHURCH MEETING
Pelican Rapids to Entertain Norwegian
PELICAN RAPIDS, MINN.This thriving lit
tl city has been selected for the gatherin- of
the Minnesota, district
by the Strike.
BRITT, IOWA.As a result of the coal strike
the Brltt Light, Heat & Power company is
now using hay at $2 per ton as fuel. Only one
day's supply of coal remains in the bin for an
emergency, and Superintendent Goodman says
that by tonight the electric dynamos will also be
run by energy from the burning slough grass.
A ton of hay gives intense heat for from two
to three hours, and a man with a pitchfork Is
kept busy all night feeding the huge firebox.
COULDN'T BE STOPPED
Man and Woman Alleged to Be Im
beciles Are Married.
MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA.A peculiar case
that may call for the exercise of judicial power
has come to light here. John Macrill, aged 53
and Miss Carrie Stonestreet, aged 25, recently
.applied for a license to be married. The license
'was refused on the ground that they were al
leged to be imbeciles and not competent to en
ter the married state.
The couple then went to Toledo, Tama coun
ty procured a license and were niarjrjed.
Whether an ystops will be taken to annul tho
marriage is not yet known.
ofthNorwegian^ Lutheran. syno to be held during week of June 20
The meeting will represent the Minnesota dis
trict of the oldest Norwegian Lutheran denomina
tion in America, comprising the larger part ot
Minnesota, North Dakota, Montana and Canada,
in aU 500 congregations
It is expected that there will be in attend
ance 150 ministers and 500 delegates and guests.
The meeting is to be held for the purpose of
transacting the business belonging to the dis
trict and renewing and awakening interest in
the reUgious work of the churches, and will
consist of lectures, music and ceremonies usual
at such gatherings.
The work of entertaining and caring for this
large number of persons will be entered into by
cltlsens here glftdly, and Intending visitors
may be assured they will meet with a hearty
SUNDAY SCHOOL SPECIALISTS
Four of Established Reputation to
Take Part in State Convention.
WINDOM, MINN.The forty-eighth annual
convention of the Minnesota Sunday School as
sociation will meet at Wlndom May 8, 9 and 10.
Four specialists of international reputation have
been engaged for this conventionMrS. J. W.
Barnes, International primary and junior secre
tary, of Newark, N. J. W. C. Pearce, interna
tional teacher training secretary, of Chicago
Professor Ira M.' Price, member of the Interna
tional lesson committee and lecturer for Chi
cago university, and Professor S. H. Meyers of
Chicago, who will conduct a chorus of 150
Never before in thes history ofarray Sunday-school
work In Minnesota
In which nearly 8,000J
*uc an of talent
been offered at a state convention.
GRUNDY CENTER, IOWAIn a county
spelling contest which
three hours, an
Word were ^pronounced
and spelled, Bessie Martz of Palermo township
won first prize, a gold medal. 4
HAMPTON, IOWA.There are ten candidates
for the office of sheriff in Franklin county, and
the campaign is ofte of the warmest in many
years! The candidates are L. H. Wolfe, d. L.
Jernegan, E. Nt* Gttlett, G. W. Royer, J. A.
Lumley, J. M. Little, John Wurtzer, E. A. Mul
kjtas, H. F. Gade fld^G- W. Hooker.
MARSHALLTOWN, IOWAWhile sitting in
her chair Mrs. Johanna Kroener of Melbourne,
this county, suddenly expired of heart failure.
She was 71.
TOLEDO, IOWA.W. D. Lee. who has been
postmaster for eight years, has retired and is
succeeded by D. Camery. The" employees pre
sented Lee with a beautiful charm.
IOWA FALLS, IOWA.President Meyer of
JSllsnorth college received a message from E. S.
Ellsworth last evening, stating that he aright
be depended upon for $10,000 In making up
P. Hoersch- the,$25,OQQ reouired under toe offer of Andrew
K: Q." CarneWe dSntte fl&jWK) W a* Horary' build
ing on the college grounds.
BAD MAN'S ARREST
DUE TO ACCIDENT
OFFICERS ON THE ROSEBUD'HAVE
Notorious Cattle Rustler Falls from
His Buggy in a Runaway and Is Shot
by His Own PistolSheriff Goes Out
and Arrests HimLeader of Sully's
Special to The JournaL
Bonesteel, S. D., April 7.The notorious out
law, Philip Cournoyer, leader of the gang of
cattle rustlers formerly captained by Jack Sully,
fell from a buggy in a runaway yesterday, with
the result that the hammer of his pistol struck
the ground and he was shot below the hip. The
bullet passed thru his right leg and is lodged
in the left leg. His conditions is very serious.
Sheriff Sproul immediately went into the
country and placed Cournoyer under arrest, but
he is so badly injured that it was impossible
to move him, and he is now in charge of a
Cournoyer and his gang of thieves have ter
rorized the homesteaders in the county for years
and he has several charges against him which,
in the event of his recovery, will send him to
the penitentiary for a term of years. He is
the last of the notorious Sully gang, Sully hav
ing been killed by United States Marshal Pet
eril two years ago.
John and Claude Cournoyer, brothers, are now
in custody, the other members of the- gang navo
either been -sent to the penitentiary or left, the
country. Philip Cournoyer was the most desper
ate member of the gang and has been hunted
by -United States marshals and sheriffs for two
years without success. Sheriff Spioul has cap
tured six members of this gang in four months,
and it is thought that each one will get a
STOCKWELL BANKRUPTCY CASE
Demurrer to Complaint Overruled
More Indictments at Sioux Falls.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.A bankruptcy case of
importance has just had an inning in the United
States court in this city. It was instituted,
thru Joe Kirby and S. H. Wright, local attor
neys, by Robert F. Riemer. trustee in bank
ruptcy of Stockwell Bros of Minnehaha county,
the defendant being Christiana Stockwell of
Rock Rapids, Iowa.
Personal property of Stockwell Bros, to the
value of about $4,000 was transferred to
Christiana Stockwell, who is the mother of the
members of the firm, a short time before the
brothers filed a petition In bankruptcy in the
federal court. The trustee instituted the ac
tion with the object of having the sale of the
personal property declared void so the proceeds
could be used for the benefit of all the creditors
of the firm.
Bates & Parllman of this city, acting for Mrs.
Stockwell, demurred to the complaint, raising
the question of jurisdiction and that tho cbm
plalnt did not state a sufficient cause of action.
Upon overruling the demurrer Judge Carland
announced that the defendant would have the
customary thirty days In which to answer.
The United States grand jury returned a
number of additional indictments and one "no
bill." J. M. Curran of Lead was appointed fore
man of the grand jury to succeed C. 0. Bratrud
of Sioux Falls who has been called to Chester,
Iowa, by the death of a brother.
The "no bill" was returned in the case of
Ernest Pony, an Indian.
Ed Snyder was indicted on the charge of
breaking into the postoffice building at Mans
field, Spink county.
David Charging, an Indian belonging on the
Pine Ridge reservation, was Indicted on the
serious charge of assault, his alleged victim be
ing Nellie Little Bird, a Sioux maiden, who
is tinder the age of 16. David Charging is the
third Indian to be Indicted by the present grand
jury tot criminal assault.
Among' the! Indictments returned by the grand
jury was one against Howard Parnell, a negro,
who is charged with having mailed an objection
able letter. Parnell was one of the principals
in an elopement some months ago, when he
enticed a young white girl from her home in
Sioux Falls- The indictment just returned
against him In the federal court Is an outgrowth
of that escapade. Among other Indictments re
turned by the grand jury were the following:
Moses McBride, introducing liquor on the
Crow Creek reservation.
Herman Winterchaser, introducing liquor on
the Lower Brule reseyation.
John Hollow Horn Bear and Justice Shooting
Cat, theft of five head of cattle from the Rose
George Schmidt and George Leighton, theft
of a horse and colt from the Rosebud reserva
Lee St. Pierre, introducing liquor on the Crow
Jacob La Point, theft of horses from the Pine
Luke Plenty Bird, larceny of a steer from
the Pine Ridge reservation.
P. Tucker, theft of a mare and colt from the
CROWDED WITH LAND SEEKERS
Six Hundred Arrive at Dickinson in
DICKINSON, N. D-The city Is fuU of men
bound for the Milwaukee extension country
south and of settlers for points In all direc
tions. Six hundred arrived from Minneapolis
and St. Paul Wednesday and Thursday. The
weather is warm and bright the snow Is all
ST, OXOUD, MINN.Fire of unknown origin
destroyed the village school at Holdlngford, in
this county, entailing a loss of about $2,000,
with insurance of about one-half. There had
been no fire in the school brilaing and the only
theory advanced as to its oiigin is that it start
ed from spontaneous combustion.
MASON CITY, IOWA.The count* republi
can convention to elect delegates to the con
gressional convention which meets in New
the state convention, was called today to meet
Hampton April 26, also to elect delegates to
HELENA, MONT.Word has been received
from Oshkosh, Wis., of the death there of
Henry H. Davis, for eighteen years a resident
of Helena, when he was chief clerk in the
United States assay office here. He was promi
nent socially, being secretary of the Montana
clu and an officer in the Elks' lodge.
DBADWOOD, S. D.-7-Slster Mary Boniface
Bruderhoffer of the St. Joseph's hospital, died
veBterday after a long illness of tuberculosis.
She was, a native Of Switzerland and was only
28. The funeral will take place at Sturgls.
FERGUS FALLS. MINN.Cornelius J. Nel
son, for many years a leading business man of
Montevideo, and at one time mayor of that city,
died at the Insane hospital here this week. His
were taken to his former home.
PBRHAM. MINN.Mrs. Ab Medderg, wife of
a prominent farmer living south of here, died
suddenly yesterday of hemorrhage. She was 28
and leaves a husband and one son. The remains
were taken to her former home In Waverly,
Iowa, for interment. i- -r""
A Question That svery Man Should
Decide for Himself.
There is one subject in which many of
the quickest way of getting rid of a
troublesome cold? Is it best to take
some new remedy put out with exagger
ated claims, or to pin your faith to
Chamberlain's Cough Bemedy, a prep
aration that has won a world-wide repu
tation and immense sale by its cures of
this diseai*! Sfe3T
SECURITY TRUST UFB INBURANGE QQX
BANY.Principal' offfce: Security Trust &
Life building, New York City. (Organized
1871. Thomas Bradley, president. I. O. Garr
vejrlcfc, Secretary. Attorney to'accept service
In Minnesota: Insurance Commissioner. Cash
capital, $500,000. j~*
INCOME IN 1905. P$
First year's premiums $198,016.61
Renewal premiums 751,032.15
Dividends and surrender values ,^i
applied to purchase paid up in
surance and annuities 10,207.83
Total'premium Income $flr5,15fl.5
Rents and Interest 239,448.63
Profit on sale or maturity of
ledger assets 1.200.00
From all other sources T4 88*.9l
Total income $lf21O,1801
DISBURSEMENTS IN 1905,
Death claims and matured en,
Anhuities and premium notes,A
voided by lapse 6.914\*1
Surrender values to policyholders 61,706.80
Dividends to policyholders
Total paid policyholders $484,181.3Q
Dividends to stockholders None.
Commissions and bonuses to aent
first year's premiums 150,693.66
Commissions on renewals 40,642.74
Commissions on annuities None.
Commuting renewal commissions.. None.
Salaries and allowances for agen
cies* 7... 1,402.13
Agency supervision and other ex
Medical examiners' fees and in
spection of risks 12,930.18
Salaries of officers and employees 50,887.36
Legal expenses 6,736.37
All other disbursements 236,521.37
Total disbursements $941,656.88
Excess of Income over disburse
ASSETS DEC. 31. 1905.
Value of .real estate owned... $1,620,000.00
Mortgage loans 187,186.00
Collatera.li loans 1^000.00
Premirfm notes and policy 'loans 280,230.91
Bonds and stocks owned 387,895.40
Cash, in- office and in bank -141,820.17
Bills receivable and agents' bal
Accrued Interest and rents 20,767.61
Deferred and unpaid premiums.. 118,045.86
All other admitted assets 10,046.96
Total admitted assets $2,786,230.08
Assets not admitted, $31,639.24.
LIABILITIES DEC. 31. 1905.
Net value of outstanding policies $2,270,985.00
Present value on supplementary
contracts and cancelled policies 36,304.00
Claims due and unpaid None
Claims adjusted and not due, and
unadjusted and reported 58,839.49
Claims resisted 4,610 96
Premiums paid in advance 5,997.05
Dividends due policy holders None
All other liabilities 11.058.33
Total liabilities on pottcy-hold
ere' account $2,382,794.83
Gross divisible surplus 403,435.25
Capital stock paid UP..." 500.00CLOO!
EXHIBIT OF POLICIES, 1905 BUSINESS."
Policies in force at be
ginning of the year.... 11,194
Policies in force at close
of the year 10,924
Net decrease 270
Issued, revived and In
creased during the year 2,123
Total terminated during
the year 2,893
By death 188
By maturity 4
By expiration 186
By surrender 112
By lapse 1,900
By decrease 8
April 21. This precipitates the
fight in county along all lines.
BESSEMER, MICH.Miss Amelia Alcott, for
four years principal of the schools here, has re
signed. Her assistant, J. S. Robinson, has been
appointed to nil the vacancy temporarily.
PIERRE, S. D.Miss Grace Van VIeet and
John A. Boyd of Lacy were married in this
city last evening. Miss Van Vleet, as state
organiser for the W."0. T. U., is well known in
STBWARTVILLE, MINN. Archie Thomas
and Miss Ida Lenten of this place were mar
ried last night.
HARWOOD, N. D.Lucius Lincoln, an aged
civil War veteran, died this week at Wahpeton
and was burled from the Congregational church
of Harwood in the cemetery here. He was a
members of Company C. Eighth Illinois cavalry,
and after the war was for many years sheriff of
Whiteside county, Illinois. He was forfifteen
years engaged in the hotel^business at Mayvllle
and Wahpeton and was widely known In North
Dakota. He leases four sisters and two brothers.
BUSINESS IN MINNESOTA IN 1905.
Policies In force at be
ginning of the year
Issued during the year...
Ceased to be in force dur
ing the year
In force Dec. 31, last...
Losses and claims incurred during
Losses and claims settled during
Losses and claims unpaid Dec. 31.
Received for premiums
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
Department of Insurance.
Whereas, the Security Trust & Life Insurance
company, a corporation organised under the laws
of Pennsylvania, has fully compiled with the
provisions of the laws of this state relative
to the admission and authorization of insurance
companies of its class.
Now, therefore, I, the undersigned, Insurance
Commissioner, do hereby empower and authorize
the said above-named company to transact its
appropriate business of life Insurance in the
state of Minnesota, according to the laws
thereof, until the thirty-first day of January,
A. D. 1907, unless said authority be revoked or
otherwise legally terminated prior thereto.
In testimony whereof I have hereunto set my
hand and affixed my official seal at St. Paul
this 31st day of January, A. D. 1906.
THOMAS p. O'BRIEN/'
i Insurance Commissioner."1
RAILWAY TIME TABLES
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES. DEATHS
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE AND
ST. PAUL RAILWAY.
City ticket oQce, 828 Nicollot Avenue. Phona 133.
Puitager station, Washington and 8d T go.
Uav *Oally fEx Sanaay. tEx Saturday. Arrlv.
60 am Chicago, Milwaukee, LaCrowa. .*i0.30pm
6 45 pm Chicago, Milwaukee, LaCroaw .........*12 01pm
8 00pm "Chicago, Milwaukee, LaCrosse 8 00am
10 26 pm Chicago, Milwaukee, LaOrosse *12.01pm
8 50 pm Chicago,. Dubuque, Savanna ,*10 05 am
8 20 am Northfleld, Faribault, Maaon City *10.Kan
8 50pm ftorthfield, Faribault, Masoa City 6.40pm
'"15pm Northfleld, Faribault, Austin, tllSOam
20 am Eanaat City, Davenport, Rockl*Und..t 6 40 pm
25 pm Madiaon, Janeiville, Rockford 10 80 pm
55 am Mankato, Wells, Jackson. 100pm
6 05 pm Mankato, Wells, Montgomery ....'10 10pm
tlO 15 am Aberdeen, Slsseton, Hntohinson. 9.00 pm
6 45pm Aberdeen, Ortonville, Fargo 25am
2 20pm Milwaukee, LaCrosse 3.05pm
THE FAST MAIL leaves at 6:45 p.m.
THE PIONEER LMITED leaves at 8:00 p.n
C. B. & Q. Ry.
Phone N. W.. Main 860. T. a 311
Ticket office, cor. Srd and Nicollet
Union DepotNicollet and High St
All Trains Daily. I Arrive
Chicago Scenic Express
Winona, JLa Crosse.Dubuque,
Chicago. S Louis
"The Chicago Limited"
Winona, La, Crosse. Dubuque,
Chicago, S Louis
Rock Island, Davenport, Clin
ton, Moline, Peona..
St. Louis Scenic Express
Rock Island, Davenport, Clin
ton, Moline. Peoria.....
"The St. Louis Limited"
7:60p.m. 7:80a.m. 7:80a.m.
II*-:. stT. -Vw BVJIMMB
Office 600Nicollet Ave Phone 810. fEx. Sun. Othersdally
For CHICAGO Lv 7:50 am, 6:00,8:00,10:20 pm
From CHICAGO...Ar 7.55, 9:50 am, 6:20,10:20pm
FOND DU LAC Lv 4-25,6:00 pm, Ar 10-80 am
DULUTH. Lv 17:85 am, 4:00 pm. Ar t6.05,9.85 pm
For 8IOUX CITY f7:10.9:10 am, 7:80,8-80 pm
From SIOUX CITY 8:05 am, t4:60,8:10 pm
For OMAHA Lv 17:10,9:10 am. 7:80,8.80 pm
From OMAHA Ar 8:05 am, 8:10 pm
For KANSAS CITY Lv9:10 am. 7-80,8.80 pm
From KANSAS CITY Ar 8:05 am, 8:10 pm
CHICAGO GREATWESTERN ft
*x. Sunday. Others Pally. Lv. MpU
vuuOftgo and Eart, Dubuque
Chicago, Kansas City.Omaha....
Chicago, Des Moines, Kansas Oity
Kansas City.St Joseph. Des Moines
Omaha, It. Dodge, Austin
Rochester. Red Wmg, I
Kankato, Farlfeeult, HortbueM.
Tlodae Center. Bayfield....-...-
CmOiira:FlfttandHicottet, DsfrOi: WashlagtM Guy C. BlandHo Joseph' TJ." Barnes lots
.and Teeth Ave. South. PBowii MalnSSa.
MUm 1 MUD
S ft ST. LOW S B.TT
Bt.H Washingtot -r*A At*, m*m
Station. and 4th vs N
Office, 424 Nicollet. 'Except Sun. Others Daily.
Leave for CHICAGO 9:86 am 8:00 pm
Leave for ST. LOUIS *9:35 smS:0u ptn
Leave for DES MOINES "9:35 am 8:25 pm
Leave for OMAHA, California. *9:35 am 8:25 pm
For Watertown aud Storm Lake....... *9:02 am
For Madison and Estherville *9.02 am
WISCONSIN CENTRAL E'Y.
TICKET OFFICE, 230 NICOLLET AV,
Phones, T. 0., 866 Is. W., Main 855.
Chippewa Falls. Marsh-1
field. Ashland.Irea Towns,1
Fend du Lee, Oahkoeh j. 8:00a. na.
Milwaukee. Chicago 7:05 p. m.
Arrive. 8:50 a.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Wlnberg, 8008 Twenty
Sixth street S, a daughter.
Mr. and Mis. C. M. Sundell, 3021 Twentieth
avenue S, a daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Anderson, 420 Eighteenth avenue
N, a daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bursch, 2614 Thlrty
a'Shth avenue S, a daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles ClarciUlst, 4227 Blaisdell,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Peterson, 8630 Eighteenth
avenue S, a daughter. ^-4 J*
Hans Hedin and Karln Englund. )t
Ole K. Kleppe and Tressle -M. weunes.
Marie Youngmark. 1222 Lincoln street NB.
Gretchen Grover, 1814 Chestnut place.
|4|Walter B. Saundert, Northwestern hospital,
THE EXFBS0* LIVE OT $BS ATTJUrrjCJ,
Canadian Pacific railway fatt Atlantic eervtfe
largest, fastest and finest express steamer* be- I
tween St. Lawrence ports and Europe only
four 'days from land to land.
After April & 1906, the company's Norttwee-I
tern passengef office win be located at 2X11
Nicollet av (Hotel Nicollet block). %pJ
Rates and Information .from H. E. Lldman,
Northwestern Passenger Agent. Telephone, T. I
C. 798 N. W.. Mata_2gfl).
$10,000 WORTH OF FINISHED GRANITE AJTX
marble monuments, markers, etc. must be
sold before June 1. Please, call at salesroom
,of Anoka -Marble and- Granite Works. 423
Washington av N.
NORTHWESTERN MANTES, 00., KOVUMSHTS,
headstones and markers special designs on
request. Qfflce 419 6th at 8. Granite and
Marble Wortcs. 3517 Hid. tv. Both phones.
MONUMENTS AND MARKERS. ALSO 8TEW
art iron fences. Call H. O. Jove. 719 Cedar av.
roa SALETM^PT ARMINGTON flrja
single automatic cut-off, center-crank, self
oiling, self-contained engine, not new la
good order. Also Iron and wood-working ma
cblhery. Northern Machinery Co., 213-217 Sd
st S, Minneapolis.
GASOLENE ENGINES, BUILDING BLOCK MA
,cuines and sidewalk tile molds. 542 Park
av, St. Paul.
NOTICERECEIVED FRESH STOCK PICTURE
frames, ovals. We frame pictures cheap to
keep busy. Picture sale.. JJesbaugh, 11 5th st 8.
BUT, SELL OR EXCHANGE NICE HOUSE
hold goods at "Bown's" new bargain store, IT
6th at M, opposite Masonic Temple
CALL FOR OUR FIRE INSURANCE HOTJR
hold Inventory pamphlet gratis. D. C. Bait
Stops teak to any roof.
CaU, telephone or write.
Matte Paint Co., 242 1st av N.
B. SWANS0N. RELIABLE JEWELER watcflM
cleaned $1 main springs 75c. 52 3d st B.
XOZY PARLOR RESTAURANTGOOD MEALS,
good service. J. Seargeant. pr.. 93 7th st S.
HUME A DAVIES, FUNERAL DIRECTORS,
Masonic Temple. 6th and Hen. Both phones.
JOHN M. GLEAS0N, FUNERAL DIRECTOR
,and entbalmer. 82 7th st S. Both phones.
J. WARREN ROBERTS. FUNERAL DIRECTOR,
710 Hennepin av. Both phones 3282.
0ASFXT GLEANING, RUOMTO
Beautiful rug weaving from old carpets
best work, lowest prices. National Carpet
Cleaning Co., Nicollet island. Both phone*.
BEST RUGS FROM OLD CARPETS CARPEX
cleaning. Moorish Rug Co., 1002 E Franklin,
TWIN CITY DYE WORKS, THE LEATKNB
French dry cleaners for ladies' and gents'
clothing and all household goods. 816 Nicollet.
NORTH STAR DYEING AND FRENCH DRY
cleaning works, 725 Hennepin av. Both phones.
STERLING DYE HOUSEFrenoh Dry Cleaning.
602 4th av 8. T. C. 9832 N. W. 8 449 J*.
WANTEDFEW MORE SCHOLARS TO TAXB
lessons on violin a new class started. CaU ea
or address S. Grosland. 2751 17th av S.
LESLIE VAUDEVILLE SCHOOL.
810 Studio Arcade. 804 Nicollet. MlnneapoMa.
NEW YORK FLORISTS. 7 WASH AV g|
feather and cut Bowers and plants floral da*
signs for all occasions. T. C. phone 1728.
ii.ur.Al DLSIGNS AND FLOWERS TELE.
graph or nhone. Nagel's. 1118 W Laka st.
^^DETEOTT^BU^AUS HOT'S DETECTIVE BUREAU. 8UTTE^U^U
Phoenix building, 20 years' continued expert,
ence in Minneapolis legitimate bnsineaa
licited reasonable rates: best of references.
THE OLD AND RELIABLEWE ARE THE
oldest floor concern In the northwest. Work
guaranteed. Estimates furnished. Try our
polish. Metropolitan Parquet Co.. 1019 Nlc,
nently removed by electricity. Miss Hollister,
T7-78 Syndicate block. Pioneer stand of the
northwest. Exclusive specialist.
KODAK FILM DEVELOPING AND FINISH,
tag done expertly, photographic materials out
business established twenty years. O. H.
Peck Co.. 112 5th st S.
ROBT. WAZbON. WAR VETERAN. FfeXBIOM
atty, box 418. IBS .Boston hllr Minneatmlla.
^RJEAL^STAraj2ANSrBES_ Emma B. Key to William B. Flory,
lot 12, block 10, Motor Line addition.. $2,500
Wm. G. Jenks and wife to A. L, Mont
gomery, lot 9. block 28, Calhoun Park.. 800
J. M. Lewis and husband to N. F. Hoff
man, lot 3. block 2. R. D. Beebe'a A
second addition 1,860 j.
A W. Hobart and wife to P. J. Angill,
lot 10, block 86, Remington's Second
F. U. Greensllt to O. Moe. lot 5, block 4,
Williams addition 450
3. Glesson to Patrick Hannan, lot 2, block
47. Sherburne & Beebe's addition 4,000
Edna Kruse and husband to Melvln Smith.
In section 81-118-23
Charles G. Vanstrum to L. D. Marshall,
lot block 16, Wolverton's addition.. 1,000
U. S. Installment Realty company to Wm.
A. Coffin, part lots 13 and 12, Glader's
First addition 1,10*
Wm. L. Tanner and wife to Frank H.
Lord, lot 4. block 1. Lake of the Isles
Melvln Smith and wife to P. 3. Court
ney, in section 31-118-23 r. *00
Delia R. Bobbins et al. to August Uihlein,
part lot 5, block 4, Town of Minneapo
O. C. Koch to Wm. Manning, lot 84. block
10. Oak Park addition 2,800
Glrard Investment company to Robert H.
Brent, lot 4, block 2, Harrison's Second
G. Giese and wife to H. Gothmann, ia
section 7-117-24 t,100
A. Gebert and husband to R. Sucht, Sr.,
in section 7-110-22 8,100
James B. Gardner and wife ID John Wann,
lot 8. block 9, J. G. Lennon's addition.. 1,800^
B. Ferguson and husband to Wm. Smith, 'J
lots 8 and 9. block 39, Highland Park -'&l
Farmers ft Mechanics' Savings bank to
Jennie M. Lewis, -lot 8, block 2, B. D.
Beede's First addition L600
M. N. Dean and wife to L. M- Churchill
and wife, lot 8. block 40, Calhoun Park ,4
PB John. P. Berg lot 7. block 2, Lake
see Sun Street addition
Upn Harriet H. Seager and husband to Charles
J. Keeler part lota 9 and 10, blocs 31,
St. Anthony City 2.100
T. F. Schuyler and husband to Grace H.
rTThlan Iota 4 and 5. block- 8. Byrne's
0. J. Rosenautst and wife to Emma Ed
blenir part lot 8. block 1S5, Town of
Scottish-American Mortgage wmpany,
limited, to R. W. Wharton: lot 3, block
1, Minnehaha Park addition
M. R. Purrington to Thomas Mclnerney
lot 15. block 15, Sibley's addition 1,339
W. D. Hale et al.. executor, to James
Bruton lot 4, block 1, Martln*B addi
Edgar Philips to n. E. Kratenberg part
lot 8 block 8, Gllpatrlck'e addition 1.400
D. F. Peck to R. Hyman. lot 2, block S.
Lyndale Avenue addition 6.500
H. S. Mead and wife to J, J. Vlakne and
wife: lot 7, block 2, North Riverside
Minnesota Park association to M. E.
Farley lot 28, block 6, Lyndale Heights
Ar. Mots David C. Bell2 Investmen company to
Stephen Neagher, 2749 Polk street NB,
two-story..frame dwelling, _.... $2,000
Matt Krmnholz, 419 Ncwftm avenue TS.
two-story frame dwelling 2,100
F. H. Bass. 108 Beacon street SB, two
story frame dwelling 2,000
William Smith, 1214 Twenty-second ave
nue N, one and one-half-story frame
Lauretta House. 2826 Pierce street NE,
one and one-half-story frame dwelling 1,000
John and Annie Olson, 1018 Sixteenth ave
nue SE, two-story frame dwelling 2,700 l21
S. B. Appleton, 26 West Thirty-sixth
street, two-story frame dwelling 2,200
Minneapolis Brewing company, 800 Cedar
avenue, alterations 2,100
Nine minor permits 2,053
Total, eighteen- permits
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