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The Bemidji daily pioneer. [volume] (Bemidji, Minn.) 1904-1971, May 23, 1911, Image 4

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Thackeray's Disfigured Nose.
The usual account of how Thack
eray was disfigured says that Venables
broke the novelist's nose in a fair
fight. John Ward in Notes and Que
ries supplies another version. About
a year after Thackeray's death Mr.
Ward was traveling on one of the
main railways and had as compnnidns
two old ladies who knew Thackeray
well. One of them said the novelist
had told them this story:
"Being one of the youngest pupils
(at Charterhouse), he was chosen by
one of the older lads, "a rather proud
aristocrat iu his way, to act as his
fag. Thackeray bore it as well as he
could, but demurred to some more ar
bitrary command than usual and flatly
refused to obey, whereupon the young
'aristocrat' caught Thackeray up, held
his head under his arm aud with the
heel of his boot used as a hammer
beat the beautiful aquiline nose quite
flat with his facein fact, breaking
and Injuring its structure completely
the excuse being, 'You'll clean my
boots next time, sir.'
Before his injury Thackeray was,
the same authority says, remarkably
handsome.Westminster Gazette.
Won His Supper.
Terry Is of that class of gentry
whose nimble wit is the only thing
which keeps them from starving in"
this day of practicalities. Terry is a
great coffee drinker, and many are the
expedients he will undertake to get it
Rvhen he is without funds. The other
evening be walked into a cafe and said
to the proprietor:
"Good evening, Mr. M."
"How are you, Terry?" was the re
"Pretty good, pretty good, barrin' a
bad t'roat. It's glad I am to see yer
self lookin' so smart and yer doin' so
well in yer business, now, ain't yer?
It's glad I am, too, about that By the
way, Mr. M., would yer be afther
trustin' me this evenin'?"
"Trust .ypu! Terry, I wouldn't be
trustin' my own father."
"Throe fer you, Mr. M. If I'd kno*-
Former Manager Fielder A. Jones.
Fielder A. Jones, former manager of
the Chicago White Sox, and now a
resident of Portland, Ore., was asked
the other day to express an opinion
on the outcome of the American
league race, and the chances of his
former teammates in the pennant
"Philadelphia should repeat in a
walk, with Detroit as a possible con
tender for a portion of the season,"
said Jones. "The Athletics as just as
strong as last year and should win
again as handily. New York looks to
be good for third place, while Cleve
land and Boston will fight it out for
fourth and fifth positions. Washing-
Saier looks better every time he
Prank Schulte has forgotten how to
rap out the homers.
The Athletics gradually are working
their way toward the top.
Young Corban seems to share the
favoritism of the fans with Bodie.
Teams may win and teams may
lose, but the Tigers go on forever.
And like Ingerton, Luderrus is smit
ing the sphere most lustily for those
Beck of Cincinnati joined Joe Jack
son's "Home Run With the Bases
Full" club.
Cleveland secured three of the best
recruit pitchers of the years. Gregg,
Knapp and West.
Nothing but a railroad wreck can
atop the Tigers if they keep up their
present whirlwind pace.
Davpy Jones of the Tigers thinks
that Dick Padden is one of the great
est field generals that ever lived.
The Senators are going to make
a strong bid for the top of the second
division iu the league this season.
In spite-of Meloan's refusal to sell
the bat with vrhich Brcdie made four
hits in one cviie Pirg ke ps on "ping-
ton, with Walter Johnson, ought it
get sixth position, while the White
Sox I place at seventh, unless St.
Louis shows a greater improvement
than I believe possible. Comiskey is
shy on pitchers, and the American
league race will be a pitchers' battle
again this season.
"In the National league. Chicago and
New York will fight it out, with Cin
cinnati as a possible contender if
Griff's bad actors behave."
Devore Leads Giants.
Devore is leading the Giants at the
bat in a double senseleads off and
has the most hits.
Evidently 1911 is to b a high bat
ting average year.
Paul Meloan appears to have re
gained his batting eye.
Boston Red Sox appear to be anoth
er surprise of the season.
Pretty soon the Cub team will nol
be recognized by its old adherents.
Baseball past performances usually
are as reliable as those of the ponies.
Most followers of the game ar
past all surprise when those two get
President Hedges of the Browns is
trying to land some of the Detroit
players again.
The Phillies are leading the league
in long hits, as well as leading in the
percentage column.
Josh Devore, the Giant left fielder,
says he is going out after the base*
stealing record this season.
Catcher Crisp, who was sold to the
Topeka club of the,Western league by
the Browns refused to go there.
Jim McGuire's career as a manager
in the big league was not an enjoyable
on'e cither at Boston or in Cleveland.
Bill Bradley, the old-time Nap third
baseman, is going fine for the Toronto
team. He is fielding as well as ever,
and making two hits a day.
ed yer father as well as you perhaps I
wouldn't trust him meself!"
And Terry got his coffee and rolls.
Chicago News.
When Nature Was Timekeeper.
In the British museum is a large
stone composed of carbonate of lime,
which would serve perfectly as a day
laborer's calendar inasmuch as it would
indicate to him every Sunday and holi
day of the year, though not the day of
the month. Moreover, the stone is an
actual time record of the work done
for a long period in an English coal
The "Sunday stone," as It is called,
was removed from a colliery drain.
When the miners were at work the
water running through the drain left
a deposit colored black by the coal
dust, but when no work was being
done the water ran down clear and left
a white deposit. These deposits in the
course of time built up the stone.
Each day of work left a black streak.
Immediately followed by a white streak
made during the night Wide" white
streaks indicate the holidays and Sun
days.Harper's Weekly.
Back to Adam
A parchment roll over a foot wide
and nineteen feet long containing the
genealogical tree of King Henry VI. is
in the Welsh National library at
Aberystwith. The work is beautifully
executed in tabular'fashion of the lat
ter half of the fifteenth century and Is
illuminated with miniatures, rich capi
tals aid red ornamental letters. The
pedigree is traced from Adam, and
the particulars occupy a red line of
six yards on the scroll. On the left
side of the pedigree appears the list
of archbishops of Canterbury down to
John Stafford and on the right side
the list of Welsh princes down to Ed
ward I.Dundee Advertiser.
One loses all the time which be
might employ to better purpose.Bona*
& ~l d-- 'W
Monday Baseball Results. A
/Toledo, May 23.Toledo won the
first game from Minneapolis this sea*,
son by making a Garrison finish in
the ninth inning, scoring three runs
on one hit and four errors. Cra
vath's home run with one man on
bases in the sixth inning was the
longest drive ever made on Swayne
field, the ball clearing the left field
13- R. H, E.
Toledo 4 4 1
Minneapolis 3 8 4
Brady and Brennan Waddell and
R. H. E.
At Columbus 2 5 2
Milwaukee 1 7 3
Liebhardl and Arbogast Nichol
son and Ludwig.
At Indianapolis-St. Paul, rain.
At Louisville-Kansas City, rain.
National X*ag*u*.
At Philadelphia2 Chicago 6.
At Brooklyn 4 Cincinnati 3.
At New York 5 Pittsburg 1.
At Boston 1 St. Louis 3.
American Keagne.
At Philadelphia 9 Cleveland 3.
At St. Louis 0 Boston 2.
At Detroit 3 Washington 7.
Chicago-New York game postponed
on account of rain.
National league-
w. fj ---'-.-Pet-
Philadelphia .22 11 .667
New York .........19 12 .613
Pittsburg .........19 13 .594
Chicago 19 13 .594
Cincinnati 13 14 .481
St. Louis 12 16 429
Brooklyn 11 21, .3.44
Boston 9 25 .265
American eague.
W. L. Per.
Detroit 27 8 .771
Chicago 16 13 .553
Boston 16 15 .516
New York 15 15 .500
Philadelphia 16 15 .516
Cleveland ...16 19 .457
Washington ..11 -20 .355
St. Louis .11 23 .324
American Association
W. L. Pet.
Columbus ..21 12 .636
Kansas City ..19 14 .576
Minneapolis 22 17 .561
Milwaukee ...19 18 .514
St. Paul 17 17 .500
Louisville 17 19 .472
Toledo 15 22 .405
Indianapolis 12 23 .343
A Resourceful Badger.
An English artist while painting a
sea piece discovered a badger's lair and
thought to play the animal a practical
joke. Gathering together a bundle of
grass and weeds, he placed it inside
the mouth of the hole and, iguiting it
with a match, waited for the ignomini
ous flight of the astonished household
er. But Master Badger was a resource
ful animal and not disposed to be
made a butt of practical jokers. He
came up from the depths of bis bole
as soon as the penetrating smoke told
him that there was a Are on the prem
ises and deliberately scratched earth
on the burning grass with his strong
claws until all danger was past. No
human being could have grasped the
situation more quickly or displayed
greater skill In dealing with an un
familiar event.
Building a Reputation.
Young physicians in the smaller
towns have an idea that appearing
very busy will help them greatly in
starting a practice. The following"is
told by a now prominent Kentucky
physician. He had a call the after
noon following the hanging out of his
shingle and started through town in
his buggy at terrific speed. A police
man stopped the enterprising physk
"Doctor," he said, "it is against the
city ordinance to drive at the speed
you are going. You must accompany
me to the judge and pay your fine."
"What Is the fine?" inquired the
"Five dollars."
The doctor's hand flew to his pocket.
"Here's $10. I hare to come back just
as fast as I am going."Success Maga
The scroll of fame has variant at
tractions for different minds.
"Here lies one whose name was writ
iu water"the despairing and dying
John .Keats desired that admission of
defeat engraved for his epitaph.
"Write me as one who loved his fel
low men," was Leigh Hunt's aspira
To be remembered as the author of
Declaration of Independence and of
the first statue for religious freedom
and -as the founder of the University
of Virginia, this was Thomas Jeffer
son's prayer to posterity.
Thus one may go the range. And
thus the lines recur: f//i
Ambition is our idol, on whose wings
Great minds are carried only to extreme.
To be sublimely great or to be nothing.
Generous Tramp.
"Please gimme a quarter," begged a
panhandler on Washington street "I
won't hand yer no tale about beln'
hungry, pardhonest, I wauter git a
"But" we objected (for It was In
deed us), "you don't need a quarter
to-buy .-a drink." p^S^- '5|f
"Sir," answered the panhandler^ "do
yoiise t'ink I'm fallen so low as ter
take a gent's money an' den not invite
Mm ter drink wid me.?"Boston Trav
WJll Go From Here to live in Florida
Other Turtle River tfews.
Turtle River, May 23.James
Martin and wifeand daughter, Inez,
left on Monday for Bemidji to make
their home, having rented their farm
near here. Thcrtr two sons, Frank
and Clyde are already in Bemidji,
having accepted positions there. Mr.
Martin was forva number of years
custodian of the court house in Be
midji. Mr. and iMrs. Martin will re
side in that city until October, when
they will leave for Florida,'to per
manently make their home.' v*
A. D. Simpkihs and wife "spent
Wednesday in Bemidji on a combined
business and pleasure trip.
Miss, Mabel Irish returned Satur
day from Wilton, where she visited
relatives for several days. *7
Nils A. Qttertad, cruiser for the
State Timber Bpard, ^returned on
Monday from Kitichi Lake, where he
accompanied several land seekers for
the purpose of locating them off" the
Indian reservation, which is near
Kitichi Lake."
Mesdames Edwin Fay and Edwin
Geralds motored to Turtle River on
Charley Eastman, who recently
located in the Bass Lake colony,
spent Thursday in Bemidji, attending
to business matters. He was accom
panied by Mrs. Eastman and their
son, Leon.
Mrs. George Irish has" returned
from Wilton, where she spent the
past two weeks as the guest of her
daughter, Mrs. West.-
H. A. Campbell of Farley transact
ed business in Bemidji on Friday.
Andrew Lund and wife were in Be
midji on Thursday, where they con
sulted a physician in regard to Mrs.
Lund's health.
Tim Cherrier spent Sunday In Be
Nils Ottorstad, the Turtle River
postmaster is erecting a dwelling on
the Island in Turtle River Lake.
Miss Florence Skrivseth of Hils
boro, N. D., arrived in Turtle River
Monday and will be guest of her
sister, Mrs. G. I. Goodmanson, and
other relatives during the summer.
Mr. and Mrs.. Baldwin of Dubuque,
Iowa, arrived here this week to re
main for the summer. Mr. Baldwin
is interested in the Turtle River
Lumber company, and will have
charge of the shipping department.
G. I. Goodmanson and J. N. Skriv
seth shipped two carloads of baled
hay on Saturday to the Beltrami
Elevator & Milling Co., of Bemidji.
Lined Up In Florida Town and Rid
dled With Bullets.
Lake City, Fla. May 23.Six ne
groes were lynched here after a party
ef more than a dozen men, masquerad
lng as officers, appeared at the coun
ty jail and secured possession of them
by presenting a forged telegram to
the sixteen-year-old son of the sheriff,
ordering the release of the blacks to
the alleged posse officers. The negroes
were being held here for safekeeping
on the charge of murdering B. B.
Smith of Wadsborbugh and wounding
another man named Register on
May 12.
The lynchers, who had come from
Tallahassee to Lake City in automo
biles, took the blacks about a mile
outside of Lake City, where they com
pelled them to stand abreast. Ten
men then fired rifles and pistols at
the negroes until every one of the six
were riddled with bullets. Citizens at
daybreak found the dead bodies just
after the automobile containing the
lynchers had left the scene.
The plans of the lynchers were dar+
lng, though but for a combination of
circumstances they probably would
not have been successful. The sheriff
of Columbia county was out of the
city and left the jailJn Charge of the
boy, who, aroused In the early hours
of the morning, allowed the negroes
to be taken from the jail without
knowing the purpose of the mob.
The telegram which the leader of
the mob showed the boy was sup
posedly from the sheriff of Leon coun
ty and said that the sheriff had re
ceived intimations that a mob was
being formed in Tallahassee to take
the negroes from the Lake City jail.
The message ordered that the men be
carried further south to frustrate the
suspected mob. As the six negroes'
have been moved frequently, the boy
thought the telegram authentic.
Negro Preacher Lynched.
Swainsbero, Ga May 23.Ben
Smith, a negro preacher, was lynched
after he had shot his wife and fatally
wounded Deputy Marshal Neal Cana
dy, who was called to the scene. A
crowd pursued the negro, caught him
in a swamp, hanged him and filled his
body with bullets. This is the second
lynching in Swainsborq. within .ten
days. -'3'" .'_...-
Georgia Negro Lynched.
Crawfordsville, Ga., May 23.George
Moore, the negro who confessed to
having murdered Henry Googher, a
wealthy farmer, Saturday night, was
taken from the jail here and hangei
to a tree by a mob.
One Dead and Seven Injured.
Chicago, May 23.One man was
No Airships at Coronation.
London, May 23.Owing to the
aeroplane disaster. In Paris Sunday
the home office is drafting a law pro
hibiting aeroplaning over the corona
tion crowds. Parliament will be
asked to pass the law immediately.
Many aviators have already an
nounced their intention of witnessing
the coronation procession from aero
Poor Thackeray.
killed, two fatally injured and five FOR SALEFurniture and .house
hold goods. 715 Minn. Ave.
seriously hurt when a passenger ante
mobile, reeling off fifty miles an hour,
collided with a massive auto truck.
v^ ''_ r'^/'tC."'
Highly Improper.
"What is- the proper thing for a man
to do when his wife asks him for mon
ey and be hasn't any?" queried young
"Oh, there Isn't any proper thing to
do under those circumstances," replied
Oldwed. "Anything he does will be
wrong."-Chlcago News-
Sir William Howard Russell's diary
for April 1852, has this amusing
glimpse of Thackeray:
"The sportsmen among whom I had
the honor to be numbered were of the
Winkle order. Thackeray, Dickens,
John-Beech, Jerrold, Lemon, Ibbotson.
were Invited, and carriages were re
served to Watford. As we were start
lng a written excuse was brought from
Dickens to.be conveyed to Mrs. X. by
Thackeray. The party drove up to the
house, and after compliments Thack
eray delivered the billet. The effect
was unpleasant Mrs. X. fled along
the hall, and the guests heard her call
ing to the cook: 'Martin, don't roast,
the ortolans Mr. Dickens Isn't coming.'
"Thackeray said he never felt so
small. There's a test of popularity
for you! No ortolans for Pendennlsl'"
Hiring a Mother-in-law.
In Marseilles the salary of a mother
in-law hired to fill the position for a
few hours Is quoted at Is. 6d. It was
a case of separation of the girl's par
ents. Custom decreed that the moth
er-in-law must be present at the mar
riage ceremony, so the obliging ma
tron agreed to go to give her consent
on condition that a carriage be sent
for her, and if not, said she, she
would stay at home. The hour for the
wedding came, but the carriage did
not, so the mamma stayed at home.
The bridegroom in desperation when
she did not appear ran out into the
street and hunted up a promising look
ing woman, who agreed to come and
act mother for the sum named. So
she gave consent and blessing to the
daughter whom she bad never seen in
heriife before.Buffalo Express.
The Nile or the Sky?
The barge sped like an arrow over
the water, leaving behind It a silver
wake that soon was effaced. A few
frothy bubbles breaking on the surface
alone testified to the passage of the
craft, already out of sight. The river
banks, yellow and salmon colored, un
rolled rapidly like papyrus bands be
tween the double azure of the heavens
and the water, these so alike in tone
that the thin tongue of earth which
separated them seemed a causeway
built across an immense lake and
made it difficult to decide whether the
Nile reflected the sky or the sky re
flected the Nile."One of Cleopatra's
Nights," by Theophile Gautier.
Where cash accompanies copy we
*rill publish all "Want Ads" for half
:ent a word per insertion. Where
ash does not accompany copy the
regular rate of one cent a word will
be charged.
For RentFor SaleExchange
Help WantedWork Wanted
FARM FOR SALEFarm contains
eighty acres with good frame house
and barn and several acres under
cultivation. Small lake and brook
on land. Land described as follows
NE 1-4 of SE 1-4 and SE 1-4 of
NE 1-4, Section 14, Town 149,
Range 35. Write Wm. Burce,
Kelliher, Minn., for price, etc.
FOR SALECase stands and racks
number 6, double news stand with
rack for 8 full sized cases. Good
as new. Sell regularly for $3:75.
We have 6 of these at $1.50 each.
Bemidji Pioneer Publishing Co.
Bemidji, Minn.
FOR SALEJob lype and body
type. Fonts of 6 point to 72
point. Prices furnished with
proof sheets upon request. Ad
dress Pioneer Publishing Co., Be
midji, Minn.
FOR SALEThree second hand
typewriters. One Smith Premier
at $40.00. One Smith Premier at
$25 00 and one Remington at
$25.00 Apply at this office.
FOR SALEJob cases, triple cases,
quadrupple cases and lead and
slug cases, 40c each. Pioneer
Publishing Co. Bemidji.
FOR SALERubber stamps. The
Pioneer will procure any kind of
rubber stamp for yon an short
FOR SALEFine phonograph and a
number of records for sale at very
low price. 1024 Beltrami Ave.
Two second hand fire proof safes.
Mustsell'at once cheap. Care of
this office.
100 young pigs for saleT inquire".of
J. A. Irvine & Co., Blackduck,
FOR SALE16 ft. launch for sale
cheap. Falls & Cameron.
Furniture for sale.
Telephone 168.
917 Minn. Ave.
FOR SALESecond hand furniture.
516 4th St. %~^^^~-a-V~'
FOR RENTHouse at 1111 Lake
Blod. and house at tenth and Bel-
ThefurWSf spiels irimV#% as^
cern as the quality of food. Aside from their prop-
erty of imparting an agreeable flavor to foods, spices
are of great dietic importance. y"
In Response
to a demand from a great many people Who desired
powdered spices of
^i|||I Absolute Purity
E, R. Squibb & sons some years ago began to
supply a complete line comprising
Ceylon Cinnamon Alspice
Cinnamon (Cassia Cloves
Black Pepper Nutmeg
White Pepper Ginger
English Mustard Mace
Squibb's Pure Spices are supplied in small air
tight sifter top cans. Being of exceptional strength
they should be used with moderation.
Sold exclusively at the
ADVERTISERSThe great State
of North Dakota offers unlimited
opportunities for business toclassi
tied advertisers. The recognized
advertising medium is the Fargo
Daily, and Sunday Courier-News,
the only seven day paper in the
state and the paper which carrie.
the largest amount of classified
advertising. The Courier-News
covers North Dakota like a
blanket reaching all parts of the
state the day of ^publication it is
the paper to use in order to get
results rates one .cent per word
first insertion, one-half cent per
word succeeding insertion fift}
cents per line per month. Addrest
the Courier News, Fareo, N. D.
Talk to the people in prosperous
North Dakota through the columns
of The Grand Forks Herald read
every day by 30,000 in 150 towns
and rural routes in the northern
half of the state, Classified ads,
for sale, help wantedcent
City Drug Store
trami Ave. inquire at Stechman
Cafe.-- V.-:
HALL FOR RENTSuitable for
lodge purpose. Above Majestic
Theatre. A. Klein.
Ave., N. Inquire Frank Lane.
FOR RENT4 room house. Inquire
of A. Klein.
real estate etc.,
a ^vord
each insertion. Send stamps tr
The Herald, Grand Fork?, N.
POINT COMFORTThe finest sum
mer resort in Northern Minnesota.
Lots for sale and cottages to rent
A. O. Johnson, Turtle River, Minn.
Proceedings of the City Council
of the City of Bemidji
Nay 8th. 1911.
Proceedings of the city council City
of. Bemidji Minn. May 8th, 1911.
Council met in the council rooms
city hall at 8 o'clock P. M. A quorum
be'ng present meeting was called to
order by president Johnson.
Roll call showed the following alder
tnon present Klein. Moberg:, Smar\
Bailey, Roe, Bisiar Brown, Crippen
'.rid Johnsrn.
-Minutes c the last meeting weie
rea--\ and approved.
Th-: following bills were read and on
HiOtior .nd second were allowed:
Street Gang* Street labor 177.00
Todd & Co., Protectograph 30.00
Thomas Johnson, Dirt for streets. .8.20
J. B. Hook, Dirt for streets 40.50
Pierce & Horman, Mdse poor farm 24.81
R. P. Murphy, Buryiny pauper, ..16.50
W. M. Ross, burying paupers 24.00
Doran Bros, J^abor water mains..22.50
Doran Bros, Labor water system.. 13.95
L.. P. Eckstrum, Labor and material
water system 25.00
Marshall Wells Hdw. Co., packing
immping station 14^.53
H. Eickstead, Cow poor farm 45.00
Wm. Pickels, Scavenger work 4.00
Thos. Sloan, Sawing wood 2.50
L. P. Eckstrum, Sewer repairs 8.80
J. .1/ Trask, Laundry work 4.40
John Klein, Hay fire team 8.61
J. Harington, Meal ticket prisoners 4.50
Dart McLean, Labor April asst to city
enginer 10.00
W. M. Everts Labor April city engineer
St. Hillaire Lbr "Co., Pjosts and lumber
cemetery 24.45
L. P. Eckstrum, Labor and repairs
water cemetery 70.75
Fred Petrie,* Labor cemetery 33.50
Fred Case, Labor cemetery 29.00
Beltrami Elev & Mill Co Mdse poor
farm and fire team 57.71
Given Hdw Co., ~Mdse poor farm streets
er M. E. -j.-nlth, Mdse streets 10.10
Doran Bros, Mdse streets cemetery
-etc 28.45
Liquor license application of Larkin
& Dale was read arid granted by the,
following vote. .Ayes: Klein, Moberg,
Smart, Bailey, Roe, Bisiar, Brown,
Crippen, Johnson. Nayes, None.
Liquor license bond of Larkin &
Dale with the Fidelity & Deposit Co.
of Maryland as surities was read and
Transfer liquor license application of
Matt Thome was read and granted by
the following vote: Ayes: Klein, Mo
berg, Smart', Bailey^ Roe, Bisiar, Brown,
Crippen, Johnson. Nayes: None. Ab
sent None. Liquor/license bond of
Matt Thome with the Fidelity & Depo
sit Co. or Maryland as surities was
read and accepted.
--"P JV,
Transfer liquor license application of
David Labelle was read and granted by
the following vote Ayes: Klein, Mo
bergj Smart, Bailey, Roe, Bisiar, Brown,
Crippen, Johnson. Nayes: None. Ab
sent None. Liquor license bond of
David Labelle with Albert Marshik and
C. Hendrix as surities was read and
Communication as follows was read
from Aubolee & Kroken.
"Your attention is hereby called to
that certain bridge maintained by the
City of Bemidji across the Mississippi
river at its outlet from Lake Bemidji
in your city, and to the fact that same
constitutes an obstruction to navigation
of said river in violation of law" on
motion and second" the same was re
ferred to the street committee.
Communication from Thos. Johnson
on septic tank matter was read and
was referred to the sewer committee
on motion and second.
Communication was read from city
enginer recommending the purchase of
tracings of street grades and the re
cord maps of street improvements from
M. D. Stoner and on motion and second
the matter was referred to the street
committeetobetake up further with
city Engineer Everts.
It was moved and seconded the city
attorney draw an ordinance making"
the ringing of gongs or bells at picture
show houses or theatres a nuisance.
It was moved and seconded that the
city clerk idvertise for- bids on 20.000
feet 3 inch tamarac plank. Bids to be
opened May 15. Carried.
Moved and seconded that the city
enginer give estimate of cost of cement
street crossings. Carried.
It appearing that sewer assessments
were levied in error in year 1910
against lots 10-11-12 block 8 and lots
13-1415 block 9, it was moved and
seconded that the city attorney prepare
resolution authorizing the statemei r.
of such levy. Carried.
Moved and seconded that the city
clerk purchase necessary chains and
locks to secure the seats and benches
in park. Carried
City treas and city clerks financial
reports for the first quarter ending
April 30th, and Supt water board re
port for the period March 11th, to May
8th, were read and on motion and
second were referred to the finance
committee for audit. Carried.
There being no further business it
was moved we adjourn.
Attest: Approved
Geo. Stein, L. F. Johnson,
City Clerk. President.
Balance and statement ending lirst
quarter.April 30th, 1911.
Water systemHall and Jail
Fire Department etc.
Furniture and equiqment $107. 455.30
County Treas. acct taxes 26.006.98
County acct. -court fees 190.86
Warrants Issued For
Armory rental 255.00
Buildings 26.25
Pay Roll 3.382.98
Cemetery 3.60
Contingent 200.00
Election expense 185.20
Fire Dept. 413.15
Fur. and Epuip. 84.55
Hall Maintenance 308.58
Interest 2.481.61
Insurance 392.90
Lighting 928.90
Library 446.43
Mess Expense 7.75
Prisoners & Jail 265.91
Staty & Printing 141.04
Streets 332.66
Scavenger 63.50
Sewer 6.00
Tools & Equip. 45.20
Poor & Poor Farm 837.91
Water 632.50
Municipal Court 10.08 11.451 70
Sinking fund investments 27.314.65
Sinking Fund 8,728.85
Interest 2.107.46
Perm Improveent 8.701.27
Water 2.185.85
Library 1.333.61
Cemetery 739.97
Inebriate 140.00
Dog 59.00
Per Imp. Revolving 136.64
Cash Safe 25.20 24.157.85
t& z?--
Water Bonds $60,000.00
Perm Imp 30.000.00
Hall -Jail & Genl 17.000.00
Per Imp Revl'g 8.000.00 115.000.000
Liquor Licenses
License Applications 20.00
Cemetery Hall Rentals
Misc Liscehses
Misc Receipts
Water System
Municipal Court
1.550.42 1.069.60 8.2S1.55
Due Sinking Fund By Re
volvin Fund 7.558.19
Due Sinking Fund by In
terest Fund 4.756.46
General Fund 9.777.48
Poor 4.466..69
Imp & InVJ. surplus
Respectfully submitted
l.~ Geo.'Stein,
^.Clty Clerk.

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