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Full text of "Duluth Evening Herald"













Sale of 

the A 



The Proceedings Are Delayed By 

the Contest Over the Mich= 

igan Delegation. 


You've beer waiting- for it. We ka.5 it aaJ commence 
a most wom'erful sale of Men's t lot— g-. 

For Thursday, Friday itid 
Saturday Your Choice ^" Any Suit 
of Clothes in the Hous<«..for== 

Report of the Credentials Committee 

Not Ready Until Five 


Do jou rcni;;.c just what this great offer moans? It 
ineans vou can po thrcug-h our entire mammoth stock of Men's 
Tailor-Madc Suits in siaj^le and doub'e-breastcd Sacks. Cuta- 
way Frocks and Prince Alberts at $16.50, 818.00, $20.00, 
$22.00, $23.00 ^ ad 325.00, a«d take your choice of any for 

Eloquent Speeches By Blackburn, 
Altgeld and George Fred Will- 
iams, of Massachusetts. 

silV'T itIc.lM. uiiil :t was api'ariiu ns s.»on 
as his n-rvi.l (iratmy laiinctn'il th tt 
hi> h;ul |.;t aiKl Ralleiy with him. Th,- 
I)<'ni<icralli- parly, ho salt!, was In ivui- 
vintiiin 1.1 ciitTi'i'i itF Krievanccs and 
riKht Is vvr.mKS. Tho c-anira!>,'n liad ^M-.•n 
<'I"'ii<-'1 in siilnpilid Hlyl'. St»(u af;' r 
Kill" li;\<l fall-n in lin-'. and the t-nn- 
v,n! was Insirui-ti-d ovrwliclmlnplv 
by a majority of tlu' i»avty and .hi; ^uni- 
tWf. Th.rc was nn doubt wh?re the duty 
dl' :hf fonvfiKlon lay. 

Thf Kcnuukjan's 8|k.>ch was Ilk- a 
lli'ic.' oavahy cliars.'. It sw.'i't along 
with \Mll.y after vnlley of wild shii -ks 
i>f aprriival that wt^v as flpn.' as the 
sh.i'.s. The llrst torrific yi'll went U!> wh-n 
ho said: "Let ua ('(instruct a olatform 
t'.iat nt'itlur human or d.vilii-h in- 
ge-nuiiy can submit to but one tonstrui-- 
tion." Thi» second was when he e.xhorl.d 
tht» oonvi' tf> t-.ll the j-ountry 
"that w-' moan 1 1 pu. silver bark whi>ri« 
It was in IST.l" Anoiher was wht-n h.> 
donounccd "the issue of bonds in tiniis 
of profound j)pnft»," and anoth>T, wild -r 
than all, wh* n he .'+iou: d: "Christ, with 
the lash, drov,' from the tompln a ln-ttcr 
St>: of men than thos* who fir ;\V'^n;y 
years havo sha;.c'd the finanohil policy 
of this counlry. 

"H'.' temperate, ly ron.servativ-'," said 
h.', "hut ,io not forffet ti> pat'it-r th- 
splendid fruits of (he virtory you have 


Terms Cash Dnvn. No Suits I. aid Aside or Sent 

on Approval. 

Chloago, July S.— The crwwd.s began 
pourinjr Into tht- Coliseum shortly after 
9 oVdock thl.< ni n-nlnj?, bn. the heivy- 
:yod •Itk'Katf.'i, many .f whom had an 
ai;-nisht viKil. wiTv* late In arrlvlnjj. A 
fresh Rr:t'n fesn bank, crown.jd with 
bright rnson; frrajed ;he edg.- of the 
plitform. The siin.ihine sifted throusi. 
thr air spii.vs in the vast i.l,nv and ttllt- 
tered am mg the gay tra;i|.inK*<. Th.' 
band kept up a fii-^ifade of lively .alr^. 
while the fKOj,.!,. l.ubbled up thraiffh tlu« 
entrance's and melted away in th • ii-i\-.- 
of siiats and ihf scone early be'.?ame 
biilllant and animat.'d. 

A few minutes belire 10 •>'eliv?k the 
d .le;?a:e-» fw«:an t) arrive. They eame 
with tlu'ir loins fjirded H-r t:*- nay. Tin- 

West Superior 


West Superior 

Williamson & Mendenhall 

The Latent at riei<;t^g J ewelry s tore 

New Pocketbooks. 

New Belts, all styles. i 

n,,,..^^^^..^;^^;^^ A Choict: Wedding Gift— | 

Libbey Cut Glass ! I 

t*Oie Agency. 
jl Also Haw} es-Koare and other 

fine Cut G ass. 

of the day would be .he report of com- 
mittees. A iiitch !n thu machinery at-- 
I*'arcd at once for the coiamlttee on cre- 
tlen;Ials, which always ri-|) >rts lirst. wa.- 
not rea<ly with its racoinm.-ndations. 

In the meantime. whlL- .Iv convention 
w;is waitinK. a diversion was furnished 
• •y the band which was 1 rought t.> Chi- 
(••jRo Iry thi I Hand Mareliinir dub. Th' 
eonv- iition band was ijomidinf^ away in 
the itijjh irallery over tiie .latform. wh-Mi 
a count'-r l)and was hetrd in the far 
Western end of thedall to the riijht of .he 
debi.q:ates and the liland luind'ca.n? intu 
sif?ht foil iwinp up the Imik aisle to the 
toi-most row oi" s-ats fdayinir !he pyro- 
technic strains of "Dixi- " which n-ver 
fail.s .o aff ct a Democr.i.'ic convention 
like a match droppt d into j^ powder 
baml. Ir jirolu(vd ihi' c:istom iry cxilo- 
sion of • nthuslasm, uni the ^VILysiuri 
ilelestatts. with many oher supporters, 
elimbinKT into their cha is to sh out. 
".Vlarylar.d, My Maryland" inspired an- 
other demons, ratlin. 

Then <'hairman DanitI put a mit'op 

that th committee take a five-minutes' and be addresspl by Oovernnr 

llo.MrK. of Texas. The mn'.im was cirrled 

The i'.irm -r I>onc Star pn-ernor, who is 

best kn'iwn ;-> the world at -larp* 

IhrnuBrh his fiir'nt the railway 

' oreoratlon.'? in his sate. !s easily ihi 

b'-jt:? St man In the eonventlV>n. Mir 

weiijht is not less than .WO r-o^inds, an>? 

h- st*jnd som" above six fe^'t. IT ■ 

lias lost the beard which he ware las' 

summer durinji his invasi'in of Wall 

j slree' to lure Nctrlhern c.ipital souMv 

( ward and faced the friendly f>udiene( 

j wi'h a rnurd, smooth fac?. II.> pro- 

Ct-<lrd with a Veic- like the haps of F> 

j ehureh or:,'an to hurl thuml -rbnlts 

t.-'Kainst R-iild aid Hrpublie^nl.'im. Ulr be- 



GEIST'S JI.WELRY STORE.^^i w. superior st. 



Di48LY ^'""''^^ 



Latest Books n Cloth and Pape p, 

July Magazine s and a lull line of Typewriting 

Materials at- 





FurnJsh Electric Current for 
Light and Power. 


RoQgns 4, 5, 6, 216 West Superior Street. | 

■! 'V !oim fits of the ni>?i»t put every mm 
on his mettle, for it hanl liKhiinj; 
all altUK the line. The first if the c m- 
s;»i.'Uou.s 1 aderj t> arrive wa.j <;ovemo- 
Altgtld: he staikt-d m v>dily t » Ms scat 
end Immfdlat.'Iy Ixcanie the comer of 
;> Knip; n* nMu.nly hi.= lean finger.^ 
-ouyiit his s.!:oit br iwn btard, as "willi 
inclintd hKid, he IL'«-lened to the latest 
rep irt/! of hw lieuten.ints before th'? en- 
;,'agem«.nL op.-ncd. The air was life with 
I umoi-.-% muvli of It hoverir.^ aliout the 
c|U --Jti >n of a «'>M bolt. The arrival ••.'" 
their delegation which was still i!i con- 
ference on this subject w.;.^ .inxiously 
awalte'l l>y s mie of the old Dimotxrjti' 
war horsed anions iho silver men. bu. 
many of the radifai.«« cxpr. s.^^rl utter In- 
difference ar. Vj the cours- of the gjM 

The silver leaders entered the arcn.a 
wih their pr.>i?ram pretty wtU mapped 
■ ■ut. They intended to chtirf^e the fjold 
army and dilv- tht m ats far as V'^ssible, 
against such stubb<irn resistance as mao- 
t rful Kenera'-ahif' c uld offer. 

At 10:1.") the Iowa dflesatlen api>.^ared 
in a ba«iy and marched to thtlr seat • 
ixhind a Boie.* banner. Their appear- 
anoj wa^ greefed with a ripple of ap- 
(', punctuated with a ;attl«? of 
•heers, v.'hich, !.»»wpver, cpiiclcly die. I 
away. Chaitman Daniel, with hi.«! lon'r 
>>laek hair falling to h'w ?h..ulders. h?ld 
an informal rf^c.-ptlon on th? stage. Ai 
lOt.'W a. m.. a man in a tow suit. beaj-ln.-T 
a banner .f the W. J. club, . f 
Xebraskft. rush d up through the south 
entrance. f(Jl.»wed by a r.-uple of hun- 
ilied Nebra.'-'tan---. Tilry chtorcd wildly 
th(» Bryan dc-n»nstratIon. for the "boy 
ei-ator of the Platte." ran around the 

At exactly 10:r,0 Senator Daniel rap- 
ped fir order. The minion.s of the sar- 
«eant-a!r-arms had .«.im.' dif!l:uity in 
el a ring the ai-k.s. Whtn all were svated 
and ordtr \va^ obtained, it was found 
that the spac, s rcst^rved frr th- N v.- 
York, Mas'»a-!husetts, Maine. Maryland 
and N'ew Jersey delegations wer- pnic- 
:ie.ii;y vacant. The throat of a b'):f cam j 
lome with a realizing sense, but it waj 
X'«!a!ned tr.'at these d-legations wtre 
;^tir. In confeience dis.-'U'?.sintr the situa- 

H"V. Francis Edward f»rei»n. an Kp'ir- 
c>r>ilian minif-'ter, of Cedar Hai«ids, 
I rwa. who has the ditttinction of hlivin;? 
jiraycd for i^eaoe and harmony at Ivv » 
jir- vi-.n.x DemoTati? conventions, wa.n 
introdu.'cd and dellvuvd the inv..'cation. 
Th» mlni.ster's voice wa.s strong, but of 
[lea^^ing timbre and the va.'<t. audienc^- 
steoJ and ILilened attentively t.j his plea 
r.>r grace. 

The reading el-;rk of this convention 
Is, in apiK-aran'^e, a facsimile of th late 
"Hill N'ye." and h!s voict? has app.irent- 
ly been 'rained in calling fr> n moun- 
tnin top t > mountain toi-. It over «»were>l 
the buBiIe of tiOdO or ."000 neo »lr elbow- 
ing their way down the aisles when h<} 
made i-outi.-.e announcements after ih'» 

Senator Dan'.l was a ommanding 
rm:ure as Ih- stood by th- riatt-drapel 
desk announcing that the flret business 

j .tran by congratula in'.; the c^nv.n lor 
on the proud op .ortunity before u. Tae- 
tics of I>pmo(rats, not bolt. rs. he de- 
clared. shou!d iTtvall, In accordance 
'.vih the timf rumored Democratic doc- 
trine r>f th' majori.y. He spoke of thi 
pr.:>scrvatitm of the i-bertles of the -vn- 
f 1- from the yoke of rtepubllc'<n rul-^ 
The party, he said, mad-^ a mistake fiur 
years ago which w njld not be re- 
peat d. If the Re.'un:"an party re- 
turned to pnw.'r, i' forbjded a nation of 
minions and millionaire*". If IVm'K-ray 
would Stand together that '/arty could 
this year, h - said, h"" f.m.'ver laid out or 
Ml- hlHside of d sp.iir. He d -«nounpe.i 
t\je growing t ndenry towant tfic cen- 
M-allzatlon of go\«!'rn:ii-nt. which h- saiii 
must evenjially mear the op- itsslon 
of the r-eo!->!o by the bayonet and i): 
destru"'!(m of t'-i- Ir ]llierti"n. H> d>-lft-^ 
thenc^ into a discuaion of the tariP 
nuestlon. His ourpos^ wa.s sim'ly t. 
hold tht^ attention of the convention un- 
til t'T> credentials committee was pr"*- 
pared to renort. 

-Among th' niiist distinguished girsts 
on the platform were Don *?.I. Diekln- 
sor. Senators Du!)ois and Pettl-Jtrevv. 
Pinetre.'isman Towne. of Minnesota: an.' 
f d. W. U. Hp'';?»ur:i. of Tiwa: .Tohr 
Allen, of MlsslssIp'I. ;fie wit of th' hous 
of renresentativcs: -x-.^epator Hutler, of 
South Carolina, who wa." der\Tted fo' 

.so si>lend;illy won. You tiave <',iiiturei; 
the skirmish line, bu tlie inner citad?! 
■itill stands. Do what you vv-.-re st nt her^ 
to do. tiut wli-ther you favor a gold 
standard or a doul>ie standard, let every 
me reniemln r th.4t' he is a D-mocra! 
.^tlil. I r^in my f.iith to the prineiplcs 
jnil loyalty of my party. A new day i.'^ 
lawnltig whose elTuig. lue marks th*; re- 
lui'n (if Deii'«ocra<'y lo power. It beg.- 
you, g enti-men. to make a platform that 
will tell the tru.h and then rally as on. 
man to vindicate its utterances." 

Durirg the (.rogr- ss of .Senator Biack- 
Imrn's Sf-erti the. 1."..0(iO I'eojile in the 
hall w^re aroused to a high pitch of en- 
ttiu.=!la!*m -and 3H he cloit<^d they werr 
wild. F'»r two nrnuies they waved their 
ijiproval. Thru they began to shout for 
oth T favorites. L')ud 'calls fr>r Bryan 
were h'.-ard.- Another demonstration al- 
mn.K er]ua] to the one l)r>stowed on 
Hlaettburn occurred when the fiiairman 
Inquired if Mr. Bryan, of Nebraska, 
was in the hall. Delegates and siec- 
tators jumped to thir feet anrj waveil 
their handkerchiefs, but they were dls- 
.ippointed, for the young orator fr en 
Nebr.Tska could not b' found. Th-' 
•ho!-us of demands for Hli! was ralF- d 
aviin. louder than ever. While ihr- f,i- 

e'l on resolutions and i.s n .1 here. Then 
the cry was turned t , "Uu.ssell," by 
th lOistern men, )iut Ui,. y.jung Mnssa- 
clinsetis rx-g.'V. iijor .sa:«iv. Iv in 
the chair in ihe first rows. 

Finally ex-^Jovernor <)virm-yi»r, of 
Kansas, was brouglit lo tli,- platform 
and ii.piK-as.'d the ap|K-lite „f the crowd 
for s-vej-al nilnut. s a.s he pleadtd for 
tile "dollar of th. daxidies." another tlv,' minutes the band 
held thi-m in ch. ck with stirring musii. 
and then cries for Altg, Id were renewed, 
and at last, with evid>-nt reluitanee, th,^ 
IHinols governor was ushered forward 
to the stage. Great curiosly exi.sii d 
among thousands who had never htard, 
and somr.' who had nev.r iKfce s-_-en 
this great power in this part of the coun- 

With great d-libetatlon he open, d with 
the statement that Iv had not come h;-r.> 
to mak.' a six-ch but to assist in tiie 
nomination of the n xt jnesident of the 
I'nited Statc-s, and the formulati.)n of a 
d. claration of jirinciples that would 
again off' r hojie to the jiarty of the jieo- 
1)1". This oiKiiJng sentimeni warme.j 
U|> the audi nee, and .«.o >n the pale, uu 
most haggard face, flushed, his words 
became quick and vehement, and'^ 
he had proce lied far the convention 
wa.^ .swayed, aA by a cydon , by hi.-* 
oratory. When he declared tluit hungry 
m- ;i and children were looking :,j th;.'* ; 
convi'Ution for iclicf, there was a grtat 

Adr.jitly lie workt d on to his cllntix. 
He deserib(>d the toil and bind and 
sweat of the millions which was biins 
doubled by th-. shrinking standard of 
values; then paused, and hi.s out b. fore him, asked: "Will y<iu 
I't tlum continue it?" 

"Xo, nevtf," came the thundering 
'hoi us fiem 10,000 throats. 

Later, ;ef->rring to the great struggle slavery, he pointed to an Amfrl- 
em fla4? at his Itack and .scouted th-r 
ilea of compromise. "Did the men," he 
asked, "who .gave up their lives to pr- - 
.■^c.-\'e that flag talk of comiiixjmisi-? 
I'here could be non.-. There can be 
non- ." As he finished, he descended 
from' the i>!atform, and ha was aecord'?d 
another d.monstrati .n. 

After the interlude by the l>and, N;w 
FOhgiand h'-r inning, when Of^ irr^e 
Fr;d \V;iliam.=. the stalwart, fa.shionably 
atti:vd. blonfle m(»ustached, scholarly- 
looking young I x-congressman fro.Ti 
Ma-«sachu.sti.ts, who?, conversion t j. fre? 
.■;ilver was recently announced, wa."^ 
called to the jil'iitform amid gicat en- 
thusiasm. He sp.ike in a new vein for 
th(. silvi r men of X.>\v I-^ngland, and it.s 
sp- ech was by far the most striking; In- ] 
cident of the day. H<' made an impas- i 
.-iioned speech. "I speak," he said, "in I 
Iteh.ilf of thi hoU' .•'i capital of New Kng- j 
Itind, in beiialf of the r -al capitali.-^t--, i 
the nii-n who earned what r-apxal tlioy j 
could by Iionest toll, ;ind in behalf >f tl'c 
million.^ of the spindles now sil *nt. Tiur 

Saw Ml" were floating ov-r-r "ihe conven- 
j tion, th»- Nfbrarika ."-lUvr d lej^at s cam^ 
In manhing, bearing on their shoulders 
their ctiampion, William J. Bryan. A 
1> tr ba-nne;- accompanied tlie dek'gatiim. 
Tiie Nf lira.skans wei,. giv-n a great ova- 
tion. Til.- huge purrde liaaner 
Iff th" William J. Bryan club wa.-^ finaily 
carried to ih-^ plalf..rm and planted iii 
full vl-'W of the audleiiee. 

After a lull i«f .Some minu<. .-; Mr. Mars- 
! ton, of Louisiana, mov <l that Senat<rr 
' Ben Tillman of South ('arollna be re- 
qU'.sted to addr. .«•.? the eonv -ri tion. 

After ten minutes, the chairman an- 
nounced that (lovernor Altgeld moved 
that the convention take a recess until 
5 o'clock. No one had heard the motion 
on account of the bustle. The delogates 
were eager for work, their enthusiasm 
tiad been stirred uji and there wer.» cries 
of "No. No." 

Senator Wliite explained that th-i- com- 
mittee on cr-dentialB had reported that 
it could n(tt flnish its wirk for three 
hours?, and that th.' convention could nor 
adopt a platform without the titles to 
seats settled. So, although FincJIey, of 
Ohio, mf)Vc<i to proceed, the adjourn- 
ment was mad? at 1:.'{7 |.. m. until 5 
I), m. 


Pestered By Requests For Ail 
Kinds of Planks. 

Chicago. July 8.— The- committee on 
rf^.solutions was not v<;ry prompt in a-s- 
sembling today. ow"ng' to the fjct that 
the sub-c -mmJttte was at work until 
after 2 o'clock this m.:-ning. Shortly 
after convening, the full com-mittee hv-ard 
aj delrffjtion from the Woman's Suffragr' 
asAjoiatlon, whfi d-sired t.. have ine.e-. 





re-election to the senal • by Hen Tillman. 
Am tng the ladles on the platform w-re 
Mr.v. I'. S. Grant and Mrs. Potter 

The Texas ex-governor's attack on 
the Hc'^ubllcan platform met with 
hearty sympathy from the audience. 
Some of itie gr)ld men. however. show-'(i 
o.nenly that they wvre oi.posed to some 
of his extreme expressions. 

When cx-Govemor Hog? had finished. 
Senator White- assumed th.^ gavel t"m- 
.'orarily. while t.'ie crf>w.l cri-'-d for Hill, 
Bryan. Blackburn. Al:g-Md and othrr.s. 
Delegate Money, of Mls.-^ourl, mnved 
that Senator Blackburn Ue re.iuested to 
addn-,ss the convention and Ihe crowd 
yelled itstlf hoar.*^ In approval. With 
proud step the gallant K-ntuckian 
mounted the stage. His apiiearance set 
the convention wild. He Is one of the 

mult was at its hei.glu Delegate Hope, 
of Illinois pusheii his way down to ;h " 
s e-,s of the j.latform and with out- 
stretched arm pointed towards Senator 
Wh;t-', clamoring fur recognition. Fin- 
ally the chalrm.ui .saw him and was 
:ihle to hear him cry: "I move that Gov- 
ernor Altgeld of Illinois address the 

Although no one twenty feet .xway 
•ould catch the purport of th. demand. 
>.nator White beat a sharp penetrating 
■l:ck with his gavel, until the conwn- 
::on consented to subside a trifle, and 
htn he announced that Governor Alt- 
■ild, nf Illinois, was called for. 

Governor Altgeld h,a.H many warm 

fr.v::d.s in Illinois, and many good 

nemies rquaily warm, md they spnm.':; 

to thr- chance to v.Jice their .sentiments. 

I'h.^ Illlniiis dtlegate.s. over in the ». -. 

ion t/ the chairman's right. Id an en- 

huslastle cheer, which was taken up 

by other delegations and chorused by 

iiie gali-i'rles. Curiosity was rife to .see 

thtm an of whom ih-j delegates had 

li 'aril s>) much and few had ever 

-ven, so many mounted their chairs and 

faced t wards Illinois. 

The Demoeratlc gov<»rnor mad-- hi.* 
way In.o the aisk and stoid there, a 
palf faced man with a black beard 
elo.'-ely cut and cropp.d Idaek htvir 
.md jet ey; s that snapped and gl'annJ 
• Ik- .sparks while h- stood with left 
a n^ appealing for attaition. F.-w 
could see him, and there was much 
erov.'ding and confusion until he m lunt- 
ed his chair under th-- Illinois stand- 
ard, and then thi» cherr was r.-doubled. 
His opp on: nts, also, when thy spied 
liim from the gillerles, were inflamed to 
wrttth, and they sho^vered upon him a 
sputUr ..f hiss-s. Thr.ughout ihLs 
scene the dekga:ions from New York, 
.Ma.s.sachusetts and other Eastern states 
pat in fr '3cn .'itience. 

There came an i ntf to the uproar at 
l.^s;, and Altg-Jd mad hi.^ volee heard 
:'hi!Uling: "On ln-haif of the state of 
Mlimls, I .suggest tha: this convention 

I'ustomers have been ruined, and the 
farmers of the W-.»st and .'^lUih, to whom 
.New P^ngland sold h. r goods, and tiie 
railroad.'!, in whi.'h s!ie inve.'^.ed her 
ijonest earning.s, were i>ankiui)t," he 
:-;.iid, "anil now w. have li'ially come 
dwvn nu oui- kne-.'s r.o you." He said tlie 
seat, iti mpii-<' to be kept in tiie luni- 
tier < anip.^ of Maine, the idantation.'-- <•( 
l.,ouisiana, tfie wh(-at field.s of the W-^t 
and till- mining < amps <if the Uos-kies bv 
:h-' restoration of a financial system 
under whicli prosperity wouid return. 

The ova.tion which followed his prora- 
.lon was a dfainatic one. The \'irg.:;ia 
.senator, wit.Ii tli.» face of a last century 
statisman, f-'tepped forward to seizV 
he young I'uiitan by l>oth hand.'^ with 
words of string appt /val, wh le Black- 
!>urn, in his more offhand Blue Gri.«i 
^ilyl , .said: "You di 1 it splendidly. 
Fr.d." Passing down to his seat with 
tlje Ma.s.sachusetts delegation, in the row 
ii-ctly before ilie i>I;itform, h.- was 
.-wrround' d by appiovlng silver m^n. 
and one dolrgate from his own sta e 
xt' nded a congratulating hand. 
The committe- on c-«»tleniia!s having 
It last agie. d on a partial report, the 
•linirman, Mr. Atw^oid, of Kansa.s, was 
introduced and presnted the repo.'t. Tt 
found the temporary roll correct, save 
In Michigan and Nebraska. In Ne- 
braska, the rep)rt stated the sliver d.U 
:ttiion pleaded by W. J. Biyan 
This announcrm nt was gre,^ted with a 
Mlorm of che; rs. The committ-'p asked 
for fu/ther tima to decide* the Michigan 

e ontcf^t. 

T. .1. Mahoney. one of the gold dele- 
gates fnmi Nebraska, mad-, a brief 

porated In the platform a r--i;.Iution in- 
viting Woman's help in eamijaiga wo:k. 
William P. St. John, of New Y .rk. ap- 
peared )ief<jr" the eonimitte. and made 
an argum nt in favor of his free c iinag.» 
j plank, which had b ■ n submit. ed lo the 
I conventltm. Mr. St. John was fj.merly 
p.esidtTtt of the Mercantli*- bank of New 
York, and has been for frv coinage of 
.sllv r for many y, ar.s. He mad^ an 
-.^igum.'nt to show that there are many 
Votes in the i'ast in favor of free coin- 
age, and claimed that New Yjrk and 
.sonv New Kngland s.ates have ma- 
jorities for frve coinage. The .sub-com- 
mittee mad, Its ivport t> the full com- 
mittee, submitting the platform which 
had been adopted last night. 

W. W. GaJewood, til-, delegate from Iha 
Tenth Texas dL-st'-iet. made an argu- i'n favor of mod ratL»n in the tariff 
diclarat..on. He rejp.esented that ihj 
intcj-ests of his s-ection wanted protec- 
tion to several inter-sts. Hf- iffered thi 
following, which has Iieen incorporated; 
"Hesolwd, that we favor a tariff fot 
tvvenu^ sufilci. nt to defray the niX* -s- 
sary of tn? government 
economically administered and so id-, 
justrd as not t> discriminate against t^-j 
industries .if any ^ectian, i specially the 
law matTTlals of the South and West, 
iniludlnic wools, hides, sheep, cat le anil 
1 ther live stock in'tere.sts. 

A. R. Smith, of .Main-, mad-- an argu- 
ment before the committee in favor ot 
the diflfer<^ntial tonnage tax. in accord- 

ance with th - resdution offereJ bv Mr. 
Thurzw-M, of Maine. 

The committees granted hearings to 
various p .-.sons while watting for the 
minority of the sub-oottimittee lo com^ 
pletc Its rep)rt agains. the platform 
adopted by the majority last evening. 
It is understoed tha: the minority re- 
p;>rt will not only oppose the flnancal 
piajik, but wiil also opi>ose severail 
othi^r planks adopted by the sub-corn- 
mlttee. .^nd will contain a iveommcnda- 
tion in fav ir of the Nicaragua canal. 

Allen W. Thurman. of Ohi .. offered 
.Mr. St. J ihn'.-j amtndm.nt to the finan- 
cial plank pr ividii g for the Issuance of 
coin certificates In time.* of money strin- 
gen ey in oxchantr f-.r rnit'»d Suites 
bonds. Mr. Thurman said that some 
.•-itcn jilan wa.s need* .1 as a scaicity al- 
ways crcattd a scramble for it ami the 
silver men and othei^s .»nly wan.ed 
j money badly w'nen they couldn't gv . i:. 
Mr. Thurman'^ amendment led to an 
animated debated whi eh was very Krn- 
<ra:iy xmrlicijiated in by the niemb. rs 
of the committee. Th • amendment wa>* 
finally reje.tid. .Mr. Thurman's amend- 
ment, war .fTrrcd, as suc."i. t.t thv para- 
graph In the jlatform declaring that the 
dcm jnetiza;ion of silver has r?.sult d 
speech of nro-esi H^ or,.! »,» „ i i '" **"" >1PI" "i^tlon of gold, et\, and this 

for so often, is a lucmb.r of the commit- i While the strains of "Ju9t Tell That You ' 

(Continued on pa«e 3.) 











Eloquent Speech of the Vir- 
ginia Senator on Takinft 
the Chair. 

No Sectionalism In This 

Great Uprlsinjt of the 

American People. 

The Financial Independence 

of the United States to 

Be Declared. 

Chicisro. July S.— Th^ a-Uross do- 
rvenJ by Senator John W. Daniel, wh.n 
he assuin.Nl «ie :cmt'^'rary thalnnin- 
ship of thf oonvention yeKei-day. ^v:^s 
;^s follDWs: 

• Ml. Chaii-mnn of th-? JTatlonal Pemo- 
ciatic CominiL.eo: In ivc»!vin!f from 
your hands this g-ivel. ai» the i^miwraiy 
l.res.dinK vthc^T of :hls convention, I 
bog leave :o express a sfn'.iment wh'.ch 
I am sure is un :»ninious. that no na:ion- 
al convention was ever presided ov^t 
w;th ability or w th more falni'-59 
:han 'o'^- yours'^ir. iCht'crs arnl cries of 
•Harrity. Harrlty.) I ean express n) 
b.-ter wish tor mystelf than tha; I may 
l<r able, in some feeble ^-ny. to nioiKl 
my condup: by your nu^el, and to prac- 
tic*» bv vour example. (Ctieers.) 

••The hiKh jx>sU!on. genilempn. to 
which you have chosen me. involves 
lH>th a Rn^t personal honor and a keen 
r.^sponsibility. Kor .he honor. I thank 
y.»u. The responsibility I would be whol- 
ly inadequate t > b ar dkl I der-f'nd ufxi.T 
mvself. but vour gracious aid will make 
it easy and "i:s hurdon light. aid I 
ronfldently invoke from you for the pake 
iif the Kr«?a: cau='^ under whua.* banner 
we liave fought so many battles, and 
w hich ni>w demands of ua such staunc.n 
dtvouon and such loyal service. 

'•I regret that my name should have 
been brought in even the most courteous 
and serious complication with that of my 
dlsrinsruishvd friend, the great senator 
from Xew York. (Applause.) Bu: the 
very fae: that I have permltt-'d it to b: 
done refutes the suesescion tliat has 
lieen improvidently maiie on this f\oor. 
that n-iiiher they, nor those who I have 
the honor to ro^'>resent. would erer heap 
indisn;:y urvtn that brave and illustrlnus 
head. (Gr«-at ar-p'auso.) No t^iidid. no 
d.spas.'iionate judffm'int. ReTi-Jem-^n, can 
ever misintenifot your nvjaninp. The 
Senator from New York hlm>«elf knows, 
as I know, and as you kn./\v. that :her>» 
is no D-rsonality in the nivferment 
•whicU ha.^ l*?en piven to me. He must 
know, and the KT»jat coun r>' th;;i 
■«a;nhes these r>rix;eed'ngs must kn'jw. 
that it is solely due to the prncipl-- that 
this irreat ma.1«>rity i>f D*m'>crats stands 
f^r. and :bat :hey kmnv I stand with 
them. (ai>r.lau«'> and that i: Is siven 
!n the spirit, of tlio instructions received 
hy thes- rer.resenfatives of th" people 
from the people vvtiom all Democrats 
will ev T bow to as the purest and ori- 
ginal source ^>^' all power. Th? birth oi 
the Dem«>or.itic party w«s coeval with 
the Mrth .f the sovf»re;g7i;y if th-* i^eo- 
!•!-». It can ni'Ver di^? until the decfar- 
Btion of American ind'?i>end°nce is f:}T- 
f:ot>n and t!>a: sover'^iffnty is crushod 

out. (Gre'at 

•'T K.Tn ha'»py. gentlemen, to know that 
the majority in this convf-nrion is not 
'■"-rsonal. neither is It in any sense sec- 
fonal. It Id^nds the iiaim'.'.o and tfie 
jiipes of M.nine and South OaroHn.^. It 
iiopins with t'le s'anr'se in Maryland and 
Fiireatls into a sunl>urst In. Louisiana 
and T-.-xas. CAr>r.lau9e.) It stretches In 
on>^ unbroken column across the Amer- 
ican CDnf1n*'nt from the Atlai:ic "ihores 
of the Old Dominion and Ceorei;*. and it 
sheds it.>< silvery beams over the r >Id-^n 
srat-s r,f California. (Annlmse.) It s«-nd.>< 
forth its pioneers from Plymouth ro."k 
and waves over the f;r>]<]fv w^^ea* fluids 
of Dakota. It has ;:s strongholds in Ala- 
bama ami Miss'ss;T)pi. and Lis ouf-ists 
in Minnesota. Florida and Oresron. (Am- 
plause.) I: sticks like a tar h'^el fap- 
plaus") down in the Old No»;fT state, ar'^ 
it writes Ifi to 1 on the saddl-* b^^s of 
the Arkansaw traveler. (I..oud a:- 
"lause.) It pours down its r'vnlt-ta frorn 
the moun:?i!ws of W-^st Virijinia nnd 
makes a srr-at Uk^ :n New Mexico. 
Arizona. Wyomiop. Idaho. I'tah. Nev- 
ada. Montfina and C'o'.i^^ado. 

"It stands euard -n the national capi- 
tal in tho District of Columbia, (cheers), 
and i. camr-s on th."* frontier of r)kla- 
homa. It swf"?pB like a prairie fire ove" 
Iowa and Kans;»s. and nu's un a i*f'd 
lijsrh: on th^ confines of N'^hraska. Tt 
mar.'fials its massive battalions in Ohio. 
Indiana. Illinois and Missouri. L,ast. but 
hy far not least, wht n I se-^ this srand 
array of the British ^old standard ifn 
has reeeri'ly unfurled over the ruins of 
It- publican promises at St. Louis I 
think, too. of the battie of New Orlf'ans, 
of which it was s«id: "There stood John 
Bull In martial pomp, but therv> was Old 
KentU'ky." (A.iplsus-'.) Brethren of the 
East, there is no South, thi^r^? Is no 
North, tht-r" is no Ka«»t or West in tfiis 
U'-rising of the people for American 
♦-mancipation from the nf 
European kings l^ii on by Great T5ri^a!n, 
which se-:ks to destroy one-half of he 
money of the world, and to m•lk^• Amer- 
ican manufacturers, merchants, famierr* 
and mechani'^s mere hewers of wood 
and drawers of water. 

• There ia one thing gold-^n which p»r- 
mit:-^ me. In ''.he sam^ goorl humor which 
has t«haract>=riKrd youp conduct, to com- 
mend «".o yr.u here. It i.«^ the erolden lule 
to do unt>> others a.s you would hav" 
them do unto yoru. Forget not th" gr'H'd 
of (}f»vlls, and that an absolute ac'ciui-"- 
rfn.''e in the will of the majority is th^- 
vital p.inciple of the republic. Demr>- 
cr3'S as you hav" been. Democrits a.=t 
I trust you evor will l»e, acqui )-cf gracf- 
rully in fTif- will of ih'cs great majority of 
your fallow Democrats, and only go 
with them a.s th^y have often gone with 
you. (Applau.oe.) Do nrrt forget, gentle- 
nien, thac for thirty years we have sup- 
ported the men that you have named for 
prESident— Seymour. Oreol'-v, Tlld'^n, 
Hancock and twice Grover Cleveland. 

"Do not forget that we have submitted 
carefully to your compromise nlatform* 
and to your repeated t)l.'dges of blmolal- 
Jl-«m and have patiently borne repeated 
di.tiappjlniments as to their fulfillment 
Do not forget that at the last national 
convention of th^ Democratic party, in 
T<02. you proclaimed yoursi'lves to b-^ ;n 
favor of the use of both gold and silver 
:.s a standard money of the counti^*; for 
the coinage cif both gold and silver with 

si lldly and immovably f<>r .i . andid »t.« 
c«.mnil;letl to the free and unlimited 
c« ■ln;ige i»f -silver ftiul Rold uit a ratio of 
U to I. and if we are .still for It. let It 
nt't b.' iVrgolteu that we nwe It in soim- 
nitvusure to their teaohlngs. (Applaus<\) 
•Tt>at we ow« you much, geatle«ni«ii ot 
tl e I'ia-x. isi readily acknowledged anti 
w Ji be ever mo.«it gratefully riTnt<ml»eivd. 
\^ e owe you niueli. ijentlenien «>f the con- 
v. ntion, and for wl»at we owo you v>i' the 
Kist l."^ the i'oroe bill and tli.» McKinl^-y 
bi:i .und the Sherman law— the triple In- 
fi my of H"publlc:Lu legl»lutioM. Tiif 
tl Ht was alm.M.1 not more tiK the South 
than at the gr^ ciil»-« >\i llie East, .luU 
cl i«'f among th.m th.> gr.-at Hi nun nu-y 
ol New York, wltli its ma^niricent pat 
r. nag<\ Thut bill 4J-«. Its d -.i.thblow lu 
tl ,• venato, but there wujj not a single 
1> u»*-rat In New York or New I'ingland 
te vote against it. If y<»u. K.-ntlemv.'ii, 
h ive AeU>ed ti» save th • Soutli. it also 
tl s lir-lped to .sjive you In iiie Kast; 1 ut 
whether thi> South .-Jhoulil be Aived or 
tr t, th«»«e gr-Mt .\?norlcaii Ktpuidi. mm 
s. iiatois from thr West, Teller .tUil Woh 
f It. .ajul your Jon-.^ and your Stanford 
i»l Calit'ortiia, sank their partisan fi.-l- 
iiK on the order i«f their pa'triotism and 
cioUt foi ward la the re*kue ul American 

•No gentlemen in th'< high noon of 
our country's fraternity can revlv.> foit-e 
b lis now in thia recomclled and reunited 
r publi.'. Our opponent.-* thr-m»elves 
h.ive abandoned thetn. There is none 
Oat can Ktand betWM»n tliv> union of 
hearts and tlie union of hands that 
a rant in his dying vision siiw wad coin- 
ii g on angel's wings to ail the stms of 
our t>.mmoiv country. When Chicago 
d vssed Soutiiern graves with tlower;* 
St e buried St-ciiotialism under a moun- 
tiln of irag-rance. When Southern sol- 
di i is on yesterday cheered the wounded 
h "ro of the North in RJ< hmoxid, the 
South answered back: 'Lf^ us have 
p ace: p\.'aee. union and liberty now and 
f( rever." 

•The majority of Democrat.* is not se> 
ti >nal. neitht.'r dots it stand for any 
pilvlkge er clud« l.\giSiation. The active 
business men of this country, its manu- 
fsicturers, merchants, fann-rs, s ms of 
t il. in euunting r>oni. faei^ry. Held and 
mine, know that conlra.-tion of the cur- 
rency sweeps away with the sihnt and 
n listlojis fi>n-e .>f gr.ivitaitk.n the annual 
p-otlt3 of their enterprise and invest- 
ni-nt.-'. They know. to... that llie gold 
sUndard nv^ans i->>ntra,'tion and the or- 
g nization of disaster. What h "jx^ is 
tl ere for the counli'y. and what h\*\>e for 
the Demi*eraoy unle.^a the views of the 
iriJLirity here .shall be adopted '.• Do not 
the people know that it was not silver 
Ir jislatlon, but legislation dictated by the 
a<lvoc«tes of the g!>ld standard, that 
CM sed and now continues trie flufincial 
d presaion? Do they not kn.>w that when 
ti eir demand>5 ujK-n Deinoeraoy were 
c mplled wltii, in IS9.1, and the Sherman 
at rei»ealed without a substitute, tiaat 
tl e very .s!tatc.-» of the East that de- 
mjndcd'it. turned against the Democracy 
wii- granted it. and swept away their 
nitjoritifs in a torrent of l.allots".' 

Hal the silver men had iheir way 
ti en. instead of the gold monometallists. 
wlat ptorms uf abuse would herv today 
b emptied u.'on their lieads; but the 
p, ople applylns the power of memory 
and analysis alike to discover the eau.^e 
o their arrrat-d pros .erlty need not go 
fjtr to And th<^m. They d.» not forg t 
when Democracy c.ime to jx-wer. in 1S'J3. 
II inherited from its U- publlean i>rede- 
c .«.-ior the lax sy.«tcm and the cunvney 
sjstem of which the .McKinley law and 
t" e Siierman law were the cuimi'taling 
a rix'ities. It came to pow;yr amidst a 
p tnic which fitly followed upon their 
e!ia?tment. with s'trikes. lockouts, rh.ts 
and civic i^>mm*i'tions. while the scen^-s of 
p ucetul Industry In Pennsylvania had 
h '^'me militaiT c:inips. 

"lie.-ud;.=i manifold opi.res.^ive features, 
t! »' McKinloy law had thrown away 
fi 'ty mllUona of revenue derived from 
sMgar, under thi- speclMl pl-a of a free 
bvak'a:*! table, and had substi'tuted 
b >unii..s to i?ugar {.ilanters, thus donrea."- 
l! g revenue and inc.-easing expenditure, 
t 'US burr.iag the candle at iMth ends 
a id making the people pay at last for the 
a leged fre. breakfast. From the joint 
«■ leration of the McKinley law and 
Sterman law an advert" balance ..f 
tinde was forcfd .against us In ISt>3. .a 
surplus of *10o,00*t,oOO in the treasury 
w "ts converts] into a defli-lt of JTO.fKiO.- 
(hO In 18»t. and r-n^fraved bonds privared 
bv a Republican secretary, to borrow 
n oney to ?upp.-rt the government, w. re 
t: e iil omens of the i.itvjrganizeil ruin 
that awaited t.he Incoming Demioricy. 
\ ori signifieani still, the very au;hoi-s 
o' th- ill-3.arred Shtiman law make- 
? lift Were already at eonfer.»!ional upon 
tlie Stool of t»enitency, and were »)"«ging 
I 'tiuocratr* to^ielp them i>ut out th.^ c-"n- 
fUgrati'^n of disaster that they them- 
s Ives had kindled. 

'•As nr as revenue m support th^ gov- 

■: -nrnoni U concerned, th- I)emo.?i-aitlc 

pirty, with but a .sJendt r majority in 

t 1.' ,st.nate, was not long :»rovidin*t it, 

and had not the supreme court of th" 

I nited St.ites reversid lU p'ettled d.«-- 

t ine "C one hundred years, the ineonie 

t i.v in<viri>jrate<l in the tui'ifT bill w ►uld 

1 ng since have ahundantiy siii>plled it. 

l;?spectlng financ', the Republicans, 

lopulists and I)emorrats, whilj differing 

ufwin almoaf^ all -otheT- subjerts, had 

vnitpd in 1S92 in deel iring for the res- 

t »ram on of uur American system '.f bl- 

I letailLi^m. By Itepubllan and Demo- 

, rati;; efforts ailke the Sherman la-w 

\;as swept from tiT> statutf^ boiks. the 

I agernesi to rid the country of that 

Uf publican incubus being so great *hat 

* o i>rudent effort wa° made to provide 

; substitute. In the very a?t -^f the 

^lherman law rej»caled, it was declared 

; ) be the r<olicy of the United States of 

.Vmerica lo continu- the u«e of both 

rold and silver as standard monry. and 

) coin th -m Into dollars of equal iutriii- 

i':' and exch.jngeable value. 

"The Repulilican party has now re- 
!!i)unced the creed of its rdafform and our 
national pledges, and pres.-nted to the 
ountry the issue of higher taxes, m*>K 
oonds and Itss monty. It has pro- 
laimed at lisit, thmwing away the <li*- 
;ul£e, the British gold standanl. \Ve 
•an only expect, rhouid th y «Uv'ce«d, 
ny countrymen, a spe'^lmen of panic and 
I long prol.)nge(| p-rioil of deprts^ilon. 
I) ) not a-'k US then, t » join them in any 
if their pro;>f>sitions. of all ask 
1.^ n >t tfo join them urH>n the money qu s- 
ion and fight ft sham battle over a set- 
led tarifT. for the money question \s> the 
• iiamount issue bef.-re the American 
»*. and It involves true Amerlean- 
^m, more than any economic, IsBue that 
•vi-r wa-" presented t.o a president at a 
•residential eU-ctlon." 

In conclusion S-nator Daniels said: 
>As our fath.r.-i in 177fi d dared . ur na- 
tional independence of all the world. 
*) r./day the gr^ai D?mocratic paity, 
■■lunded by Thomas Jefferson, tht? author 
»f that doclaratHin. apiK>.Trs her..' in 
<'hl?agi t> de-iare the financial Indepen- 
lencp of the rnit»-il States of all other 
nations, and to Invoke all true AnKrl- 
,'ans to ar«ert by their suffrages at the 
poll a. that ^iur country may be placed 
where she by right belongs, as tiie freest, 
IS the for 'mo-!t, as the moMi prosper^ius 
■ind happiest nation that ever bles.sed 
the life of mankind up^m this globe." 

Pleasant Weather Greeted 
the Second Day of Chi- 
cago's Convention. 


Feeling That the 
Would Disclose 

Some Sensations. 

Belief That Balloting on 
Nominations Will Com- 
mence Tomorrow. 

W(»rk by 
ha.s given 
to ."ileep 

Chicago, July S.— The seccmd day of 
the convention opened bright ami cotd, 
with a continuance of that r^efreshlng 
brty^te which hius lnnCofore made the 
(lay rtidurable and 
d-'legatt-si a chunoe 
with comfort under 
blankets during the s.'ant hours ai- 
l.>tted to rest. It ha^ been ld*al Weather 
siniie thts advance guanU arrived la«t 
we«*k. and the weether pr-dinMoius give 
no Indication of a change. Tlie crowds 
do-wn town ami about th- lonventlon 
hall shi>w»ti no dlminut.on today, but 
there was lees hurrah and dcinonstraflon 
thaji theix' ha.-» bttn. 

The personal element Furroundlng can- 
didates given phu-e ito that tens- feel- 
ing over th- issue l)etvvv n the go.d aiud 
silver fierce*? as it neared its culminat- 
ing point. .MurviAi-r, thcr.- appeared to 
bo the lack of that personal magn<.>tliun 
amotig candidate's which inepuvs con- 
vention irowds to genuine. et*;iiusiaani. 
The shoutei.-^ -stemetl to r-'St content with 
the sn(>wing alr.-ady made, allowing the 
Woike;-s to settle down to^ .-erious busi- 
ues*». The i-rowds wvre »ivi>vlng towal^L' 
the Coliseum early In the day. as che 
time of meeting was 10 o'clock, and the 
experience of yesterday warned pexiple 
that time and patience were requlrvd In 
g.iinlng aflmission. 

Sergeant -at- Amis Martin pronii.-jpd 
an improveiuen. an ye^Jteiday's arrange 

result of the ni^.^iing of prominent New 
Y.>rk men last night. This had bixiught 
out expn«»»(»l.)iM from ex-Uovernor Pkiwer 
and .Mr. Coiui ft, Uj the effect that the 
time for dix'l.ivtv action was at hand, 
Ex-Secretary Whitney counselled cau- 
tion, tuid urg-fl t.'iat no deelalve stjp 
siw-uld be tak, n until delegates had an 
<<PIi.>rtui»lty to -onfer with Iheir couKtit- 
uifuts. What the final declMion would 
be wiu« still op n to (-•tjujeoture and much 
de;. ended uiviii the manner in which the 
Michigan cont^t wn.s condurted and tin 
I'lalform wax adopte<l. If these went 
Ihiough with a .sugg.stion of hlgivhsnd- 
cd .>!■ arbiirar\ procedure, then the feel- 
ing waa ripe (..f t!ie rebellion which had 
be n latent. 

.\mong th- presidential candidates 
there was l>iit Mttle ehange. The leaders 
seeni' d to hu\ • reached their wttength, 
and to iiavi- <,,me lo a standstill. The 
effort.--. «jf tile island leaders t > win over 
Southern del -ates had not proved Jis 
.-jucessful as vas hopecl, as Alabama. 
M:sMlK.-ii.rvl aiil Oeorgiii were standing 
out ag.ilnst t; m-.venient. The Hjies 
ni! i> were In >tonie confusion over the 
.•Tpllt In the Iowa delegation, which wirs 
manifested on the first call of state?, 
yestt rday. Tvl'er apiH.'aied to be proflt- 
iiig by the frti'ure of The Bland men to 
win solid Soutl;ern .support. The feeling 
ptUI jirevalled ihat It wius any 'Hw's race 
and the dark horses must be watched. 


It would be bfird to convince a man suf- 
fering from bilious colic that his anony ia 
due to a microbe with an imprnriounce- 
Colic & Cholera Cure will convince him of 
its powpr to affoT<] Instant relief. It kills 
pain. 3. F. Boyce. 

On Park Point can have The H9nild de- 
livered to their c^amp e^ ery even'ng 
during the stveson by Wavln.g their nam? 


cut di.scrimlnating against cither metal; at the office, or telephone Vzi 
j»»:d that the imly qumtion left op.n wai 
the ratio between the metal.o. Do not 
forget — and I r.fer »to the fact in no In- 
ferior 3en«e — that Just four year:^ ago ,n 
s. DeTnocr.atlc convention in this city, 
the New York delegation stood here 

Cornmiencing July 1. Booth's south 
shore stc^amers. Hunter and S. R. Bar- 
ker, will leave Duluth at 8:30 instead of 
n a. m. 

ments. He has iiedi tbe nio?»t abuse«l 
man In Chicago smce t!ie wild rusii ap- 
;»eHreil at the opening, and rcinirts were 
currtait that hf would b- .super.'^edod 
wh-n the pennanont organization was 
juuf'CteJ. There was the pio.=<pect also 
of a •coup-de-maln" by th^ silv r forces, 
in tiiiow InfT >th»« convention door open to 
the p<»opl*». This had ben seriou.-'ly dl.«-- 
cu.^.sed at the meeting of the committee 
on ruk'Ti la"! night, when It was pointed 
out that hundieds of fi-als in the rear 
of 'the main floor and gaiierles w<>re un- 
occupied yesti rday, although the silver 
le.vleis had striven to' seiUio a qUota (>( 
.<eat-s commeasuratv with thjir strength 
in the cimvtnlio?!. 

The committee appointed S nw'or 
Mcjney and Oen. St. Clair to conf r wl.'a 
Chairman Harilty early today. an<l tiie 
threat was made tliat if a liberal distri- 
but;<m of tickets did no: follow, the 
dooit? (ft tha tosnvention hall would lie 
thrown open to the Denv»cr.icy. The 
d.ay j)!'o>misi-d (o dev-.-lop the crisis on 
the flot>r of the ccrnvt-ntlon which has 
been exp^^•ted for so long. All ev»*nts of 
last night and extending to the early 
hours of today itiarked tiic- n-ar a|>- 
proath oX the culminating point. The 
order of adopted by the rules 
committee was suih that after the in- 
duction of tlie p -rmaneiK. presiding ofll- 
cer, S nator Stephen M. White of Cali- 
lornia, the tlr»t business would be the 
reiioti of the credentials commit tte, em- 
bracing the bllttr contef't in Michigan; 
then th«- report of tho phitfirm. Next 
the spi-eches placing c indida'es in nom-, and finally the balloting. 

The choice u>t Sena.tor Whiue gave unl- 
vcrj?al j-atisfacti.Mi, i\en the gold men 
concfdiiig his fltnv'ss as a i>re>'iding ofil- 
cnr. He a voice of that vibrant 
timbre which cajric.^ wlttiout th.,- .slight- 
est 'eflfort. He is not demonstrative or 
oratorical, but his dicaon i.■^ choice, and 
he has a c<tmmand of parliamentary pro- 
c dure which giv.s lucidity t > his d<-l- 
sinns. He is In the vig-tr of middle lite. 
with the robiuw ohysique which add.^ 
force to his oth-jT a)t.alnmeiil;-<. 

The iV')ort on •he Michigan case was 
to be tl'e signal for opening th^ con- 
filet tod.iy. Two r. porta w.r- ready, 
that fT>>m the majority which seated 
eight of Che silver contestants, thereby 
giving a total of twenty nllver in^n out 
of the twenty-eight In the Michigan 
del gation, and under tiie unit rule 
swinging the «wtiiiv- twenty-eight into 
the Sliver column. Tiie minority repoi t 
favoiX'd the icte-nlhoiV of tlie eight gold 
deiegat .»••, whi» ^ad thud far held th • 
balance irf power under tlie unit rule In 
keeping the < wenly-Hght vote.> of Michi- 
gan In the gt>ld column. Thi* issue on 
the two reports involvd inten.«?e personal 
f-.eling. In which charges were made that 
fed.ral offices had bet>n bartered in 
order to control thfl Michigan stale 
eonvi ntiion. There was; every Indiea- 
Moa thaii. this pervonal element would be 
aired or. l!:e fif»i>r of the convention, and 
tha/t the ((uestlon of federal influence 
would Ih' brought in for that s ver^^ crl.i- 
cism which ha.n thus far proceedetl b<^^-- 
hind closely guarded doois. 

Such was the (Velin^ over tliis contest 
which 'remised to take much time and 
pot^sibly crowd other bu^in rs lal.- Inti 
the d.ny. It whs aL-^o regarded by many 
lis f^^rnis^ling the opjMr! unity to the gold 
men to leave the convtnllon on the 
grounis that the silver forces wore rid- 
ing over them rough sliod. The r-ontest 
on tlu" platfonn. :i1ho promlsid an-dher 
heated debate. Theri' hail iKVer been 
a doubt that the silver men would Inject 
16 to I into the platf iini, but as the re- 
.qult of the meeting of th • committee on 
platform last night -there was now added 
«evera.i new personal elements. Thes^ 
lnclud.-d the declaration against the ls*aue 
■ /f bonds to foreign pur haters. The n.i- 
lional bank que'<tion wis involved 
in the pcoiMisa! of the mnjoiity ti limit 
tiie right of nati »nal bank.i to is.<ue 
notes. Added to this wivs the projxif'al 
f<;r a C'>na;ituti inii amendment which 
w'ouJd jfcrmit i-ongr. ss to enact an In- 
come tax. 

outside of these financial features, the 
plunk commending Senator Hill's bill 
regulating t-unlshment in capital cases, 
offered a n. Id for debat. a.^ U grew out 
of the arrest of Eugene V. D.'b.'i, and 
other labor organizers during the great 
Chica.go strike. N.> doubt existed that 
the silver men would ado /t the majority 
report on thi- platform when a vote was 
finally rf-achcd. and a majority, instead 
of two-thirds, wa.-; sufiTicIent to adopt. 
Mut bef <re this vote wao* ivached. a heat- 
ed dtbate was? cxpt.cted. w liicii would 
•ffsent ail <j( t'cr:^' coiiKntlons wbicli 
have lliua far be:-n ui^cd ou,i<(ide the 
hall. I 

With these conte*tP ovV-r 
th ■ plat'.imi £il»ea<l, the leaders felt un 
ctrtain wh'^ttier the balloting on caJidl- 
dates would begin todiy, although there 
was a slight pn.ispect that some of the 
nominating sr»eecho8 might b^ made at 
a night .'cselon. 
The talk of a \iAt was rentfwcd oa the 

Silver Delegates From That 
State Seated. 

Chicago. July S.— The committee on 
crfdentialH met for temjiorary organiza- 
.'lon Immediately after adjournment of 
the convR«.tion yesterday afternoon, but 
tot>k a recrss until .s o^dock without 
pfrfecting organization. In the evening 
there was grext disorder, which ceased 
with the elec; i.n of J >hn H. Atwood a."* 
i.'liiiiiin.Tn. On factious del-gate was 
told in no une.'rt.iln tone by tha 2.")0- 
pound to '•sit down," anil 
meek obsi'rvunce ot conventionalities 
•>vas thtreafiur observed. After it had 
Ixen vo;eil to a Imlt the press, the Michi- 
gan cntest u as taken up, and F. A. 
Maker, of D^ttjlt, presented the protest 
of the four silver delegates-at-large 
agiinst the seating of thr gold delegates- 
at-large. The .irguments alleged inter- 
fe.ence by fe,|erai oftkv holders from 
all over the stitt, made at the request 
of President Ci veland. 

AftC;- healing the arguments the com- 
mittee on cr-ientials decided to siat 
the ftjur conli's ing silver delegates from 
.Michigan. The vote wa,s 27 to 16. This 
rt-)V< i-se8 the decKshm of the n.itional 
committee, and as Michigan has en« 
forced the un t rule rt will make its 
delegation soli'i for silver. 

The oi>minitt-e on credentials voted 
unanimously i .seat the Bryan contest- 
ants from Netraska. As no one was 
present to put forward any contest 
from Nevada, the committee decided to 
recognize none from that state. 

"Washing made graceful." 

(.\ftcr a sketch in New York Trutii.) 

We want to show it, because this 

^t^enis to be a woman who iistts 

Pearline(^rt"o.^p). She's doini/ no 

■work to speak of. you see — 

she doesn't look as if she 

ever had to. She a[>pears 

to be rinslu!^ out the clothes, 

after lettinjr th<.-m soak in 

Pearline( „„":^,j, ) and water, 

which is about all tint labor 


washboard we don't understand 
5S she's washintj it. Wointtn who 

use Pearline(;:rttoap) (lon't need a 
washboard. They don't have that 
tiresome, wearinj;^ rubbing over it. 
\ut for cleaning washboards or 
wood work or paint or anything of the kind, then they 
want Pearline. 

Washing can't be made graceful unless it is made easy. Of 
ail the ways of washing that arc perfectly harmless, the easiest, 
quickest, most economical, is with Pearline. «» 

I/. ~ 










■ KxcltuiTsly Puamcer 

■ BteamahiiM. 

Moi^ West 
■^ Month Land 

Leare Dolntb 1 M p. m. 
Tuastfays and Satarilajra 

For Skolt 8to. Marie. 

Mackinac Ulaad, 




aiid all poiutc East. 
Retnru-Arri»e UDlotIi '5::J0 
p. m. Friday aod Mouday. 
Uock fuot HeTenth Are. wut. 


It May^ Have to Be Abrogated 
Later on. 

Chicago, July S. — It Is believed the 
adoption of th rules of thr Fif ty-thtrd 
congress, with the provision for making 
any modiflcatiin of the rules a privil- 
eged question, ly the committee on rules 
i.i tiie l>eniocr.iiiK) convention, is Inten- 
d-d to ineet th' eme.-gency, if it shoul.i 
arise, of aljregating th.^ two-thirds rule. 
Tht- lesult of th- vote \.in ti-mporary 
chKirinan had the effect of causing 
many of th. silvrrmen to think that it 
still may be necessary to abrogate this 
1 llle. 

They expect to gain some votes over 
the vote fo;- L»aniel in his contest 
w:th Hill, but are unable to sc^ where 
they are lo obtain the sixty-four votey 
iivc:' the 5.')6 cast for Senator Daniel. for tlie sekction of a presi.- 
dcntial candidal' undrr the two-thirds 
rule. They count confidently on secur- 
ing two of the votes ca3t by Maine foi 
Ser.ti'or Hill, and thrc.^ of those of West 
Virginia, whicn wi nt to Senator Hill. 
Tht y alsi» cuutit tMnfidently up m the 
resuii .if the contests in Nebr.iska and 
South I>akoia being favorable to th.^m 
They will also gain twenty votts on tht of tlir- teiTito.-ial votes from 
U t.» C. This will mako a gain of forty, 
nine viftcs. sufticlent to increase th^* 
toral to CDT). or Hfteen short of the Urces. 
sary two-thirds, «20. 

If the Nebra.siia contest should b* 
deiid-<l favorably d tlu sllv-ritcs. it 
would give them votes to spare, but 
th^•y h ivo practically abandoned th»' 
idea I'f winning in this matter. Tlve> 
hope, howt?ver, that when th. y show 
ability to contr.>l votos within twenty or 
a majority, th.- othe.s will be won over. 
They are pr pared, however, to find thi» 
gold vol.' standing very sdld, and will 
meet the emergency, if recjuired to do 
so, V>y cancelling the rule. Some of the 
sii\"vr leaders, notably (Governor .\lt. 
geld, are openly advocating the chnnge. 
but a majority ai" opjiosed to the c jurst 
except JUi a last ivsort. 



Wlif-rea-s default has been made In the 
conditions of a certain morigage made, 
executed an.l delivered by N. V. Nelson 
and Augu.-^ta Nelson, hi."^ wife, of Duluth, 
in llii; c.imity of St. IjOuIs and st.ate of 
Miiiivesoia, niortgngor.-?, to Home5?^f-all 
Ibiiiding an.l Ijoan A.ssci>ciation, of the 
same placr-, mortgagLC, dated the first 
( day of MarcJi, one tliousand eiglit 
hundred and ninety-three, and recorded in 
the ofllce of th<^ regi.sler of deeds for the 
county of St. l..ouis and state of Minne- 
sota, on tlie .sixteeiiith (Ifith) day of Marcli, 
A. 1>. ISM, at the hour of lhr«e (3) o'clock 
in the afternoon of said day, in Book 
sixtj' (•») of mortgages on page two hun- 
dred ami one (201). 

Aiul whereas there L? claimed to be due 
and is now due on said mortgage at the 
date of this notice The sum of four hun- 
dred and sixty-nve and C2-100 dollars ($Jfi5.- 
f.2). and no pixiceeding cr action has been 
instiniteil. at laiw or otherwise, to recover 
the deht secured by said mortgage, or any 
part thereof. 

Now. tbf refore, notice Is hereby given, 
that by virtue of the jjower of sale con- 
tainetl in s.aid mortgage and of the stat- 
utf ;n such case made and provided, the 
said mortgage will be foreclosed by the 
sale of tiie i) therein de.scribed at 
puWiv \iendiie by the sheriff of the county 
of St. LouLs and state of Minnesota, at 
the front door of the di'strlct court house 
of .said county, in the city of Duluth, St. 
Louis Count>-, Minnesota, on Friday, the 
twenty-fourth (24th) day of July, A. D. 
^SKC. ut ten (10) o'clock in the forenoon of 
said day, to satisfy the amount which 
shall then be duo on said morigage. with 
interest thereon and the costs and dls- 
bursemcnis of the sale, and iwenty-flve 
($2.j.i'0) .loilar.s attorney's fee?, as stipu- 
lated in said mortgage In case of foreclos- 

The premise.s described In said mortgage 
an.l so to Ik? sold is the tract and parcel 
of land Iving and b.Mng in the city of Du- 
luth. St. Louis County and state of Minne- 
sota, known and described as foliow-s, 
lo-wit: Lot five Co), block three (3), Du- 
luth Iloigh'ts. p-ifth Division, according to 
the recorded plat thereof. 

Dated Duluth, Minn., June fith. 1S96. 


Attoriiev for s.iiil Mortgaigee. 
Du'iUth l=:veniiig Henikl, June-10-17-24- 


itice of AplicatioQ 


An Order Confirming' Assess- 
ment For Sewer in Sixth Street. 



School Election 


Permanent Organization Fully 
Agreed Upon. 

Ohk-ago, July S. — The committee on 
permanent organization met In the Coli- 
s.?uni immediately after the adjourn- 
ment of the convention yestefday 
Gen. E. H. FinUy, of Ohio, was made 
chairman, and J. P. Mrown, of Georgia, 
seerotjry. A recess was. then taken, 
and th,. silver men retired and held ;; 
caucus, at which the p> rmaneiit organ- 
ization Wits fuily .igivid up 01. Tht 
committee theii adjourned until S o'clock, 
when it r.eonvined at th.> Sherman 
hous . In th • tv.ning the silver slate 
went thr.uigh us follows: 

I*t;manint Stephen M. 
White, of Californit: serg.'ant-at-arnis 
John I. Martin, of Misweiiri; secreiary, 
Thoiuas J. (^)gun. id" Cincinnati; assist- 
ant .st-eretary. Louis I). Hcrshimer, ol 
Chieag-; r ading clerk. K. H. Wad-, of 
T. nn.s.s«'e; assistant rea.ling cU-rks, U. 
.v. Walker, of Florida: Oharl.-s Nichel, 
of Or.gou Jefl" Pollard, of Missouri, and 
Llne>dn Dixoti, of Imliana. 

Th.> name of .Sennt u- Hill, of New 
Voik, was j)ivs>-iit«d by th.' gold mer 
for the petmaneiit ciiaiiman, and h. re- 
<•. iv.d six vot.-s Ol :'.;l for y.'ualor White. 
The remainder of the organization as 
presmted by th • silver jv ople wen. 
through by acclaraatl.m, the gold men 
making no n .mimtions. Judg>' Fn n- 
tlss, ..f Illinois, was the chairman of th( 
silver caucus. H. F. Jonlan was named 
as chalnnan of the committee to notif.v 
.^•nator White, 

t'hiofigo, July s.— The committee on 
( .flent als. about 4 o'clock thi." morn- 
ing, ileclded by :\ Vile of 21 t.) S, to seat 
tho contestants fiom South Daki>ta 
They, pending a m.»tlon to reconsider, 
adj.uirn il until li» a. m. Only one con 
t^s . .10 Indian.* district, remains to b' 
Michigan and i passcl on. 

Office of the Hoard of ruldie Works, 
Citv of Duluth. Minnesota. June :;!i, l.Si^i:. 

Notice is hereliy givwn that the board of 
I>ul)Itc works of the city of Duluth, St. 
Louis Oouiiiy. estate of Minnesota, has 
completer! its a!-ses.=mtnt roll amounting 
to the sum of three hun.lrf.l and fifty- 
three (3.".3) dollars and fifty-flve (.^5) cants 
ujon the real estate ber.eflte.l by the con- 
struction of a sanitary .si!wer in Sixtli 
street, in the city of Duluth, Minm*5ota. 
from Thini iivenue e; to Fourth avenue, in to the benelUs, for th« 
purpose of raUing monf y to in full defray 
the expanse thereof: and that ihe bcird 
of piiblie works of salcl city of Duluth wl.l. 
on th.' 11th day of July. A. D. ISW. at ^■.?^^) 
o'cJock in the foreiiooti of said day. make 
Application lo the district court in and for 
St. Louis County. Minnesota, at a special 
term of said court to l>e h^^W at the court 
house In said eiiy of Duluth, at said time, 
for an order of £aid court confirming said 
atfis-ssnicnt roll, at which time and place 
ivu-tie« lntere«tKl in said p-ssessment may 
appear and make objectioiivS to the same; 
all olijeclions sliouUl be made In writing. 

Said a.'isessment affects all pieces or piir- 
cels of l^nd .situated in salil city and 
m.ntione<l or referred to ia the following 
descriptions, viz: l^ots 4:t, r.l, .'«3. '<>'> and .".7. 
block K\. Duluth I'roper, Third Divi.^ion, 
an.l lous ul. .kJ. ,">o, r>T, .'".it, »)1 and S3, J-:ti!-t 
SKth street, Duluth Proper. First Divi- 

''^"- M. J. DAVIS. 



Clerk Hoar.l I'iil>lic Works. 
Duluth Kvenins: Herald. Junc-29-July-3-S. 


Whereas t\ff unW has l>eenmaile in the con- 
dition.* of a certain mortgage executed jiU'l 
delivered by Jona.' I. Bowers and Addle 
R. Bowers, his wife, mortgagirs, to Wil- 
liam K. Lucas, mortgagt-e, dat'd May fir.<-t 
(1st). IKC, an.l .July recorded in thr^ office 
of the register of d<i«'.l3 for St. Louis Coun- 
ty. Minnesota, on May VT^enty-sixth (2tjthi, 
IM'S, at 3:10 o'clock p. m., in Book one 
hundred «wo (Wl) of mortgages, on pages 
two hundred ninety-live (29.5). two hun- 
dred ninety-six (if*) and two hundred nine- 
ty-sev.n (2;»T): whicli mortgage, and the 
debt thereby secured, wass thereafter duly 
as.slgried liy said William E. Luca.s to 
Janjes H. Falconer, by an Instrument of 
assignment dated June ninth (0th). Pi93, 
and duly record>?d in the register of dee.Js' 
oftlce for St. Ix)uis County, Minnesota, on 
June ninth (9th). 1S.93, at 1:30 o'clock p. m. 
in Book eighty-three (S3) of assignment of 
mortgages, on page four hundred fifty- 
seven (-lUiT): such default consisting in the 
non-payment of the semi-annual install- 
ment of Interest upon the debt secured by 
said mortgage, which became due on Jan- 
uary first (Ifit), lS9tl, amonnfing to the sum 
ci eighty dollars, no part of which has 
ever been paid: and also in the nonpay- 
ment of the sum of sixteen and TO-lOo dol- 
lars heretofore paid by said assignee of 
.said mortgage for insurance premiums 
upon the premises covered by said mort- 
gage, in accordance with the provision? 
thereof: by reason of which defaults said 
assignee has, after said defaults had con- 
tinued for more than ten days, elected to 
exercise the him given by the 
terms of said mortgage, and of the note 
secured thereby, by declaring, and he does 
hereby declare, the whole principal sum 
.secure.! by said note and mortgage, with 
all accrued intc-re.sit thereon. anJ ex- 
change, and .«aid insurance premiums paid, 
to be now due and payable. 

Ajid whereas there is therefore claimed 
to be due. and i.>iere Is actually due upon 
said mortgage debt, at the date of this n-5- 
tice, the sum of two thousand one hundred 
seventy-nine and 31-100 (S217S.31) dollars, 
principal. Interest, exchange and Insur- 
unee premiums i)aiil. 

And whereas said mortgage contains a 
I>ower of Bale in due form, which has be- 
come operative by re.ason of th? default* 
above mentioned, and no action or prj- 
ceeding, at law or otherwise, has been in- 
stituted to recover the debt secured by 
saiJ mortgage, or any part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue of the power of sal> in 
.'■•aid mortjrage contained, and pursuant to 
tlie statute in <!uch case made, said m.5rt- 
gage will l)e forecloses! by a sale of the 
I>rein:ses deseril)ed therein, situate In St. 
Louis County, Minnesota. itescrPjed as fol- 
lows, to-wii: All that part of lots five (5) 
aiuJ six (0), in Ijlock nine (9>, Hunter's 
Park. First Division, .and all that part of 
Jot five (5), in block one (1). Glen Avon. 
Second Divl.«i.;'n, lying easterly of the east 
line of lots two (2), ihree (3) and four (4), 
in said block nine (9), Hunter's Park, 
l'"'irst Di\1'=!en. i)roilueed southerly anj 
par.allel witii tlie easterly line of Wftod- 
iand avenue, in 5>aid divisions, aocordlng 
to tlif^ recorded plat thereof on file of rec- 
ord in the office of the register of deeds 
in and for the said St. Louis County; which 
premises will be sold by the sheriff of sai.i 
St. Loui.'; County, at the front door of fht 
court house, in the city of Duluth. In said 
eouiitv and state, on tlie eightJi (Sth) dav 
of August. A. D. lS9»t, at ten (10) o'clock a. 
m.. at public auction, to the highest bid- 
der for cash, to pay s^ld debt, interest a'ld 
insurance premiums, and the taxes. It tin.v. 
on said premi.«e.<. and seventy-flve r'loilars 
attorne.v's fee, stipulated for in said mort- 
Kage in case of foreclosure, and the dis- 
bursements allowed by law: subject to re- 
demption at any time withiif .jne year 
from the day of sale, as provided bv law. 

Dated June 24th. 1.S96. 

Assignf^e of Mortgagee. 

.Attiorney for Assignee of Mortgagee. 
Duluth Evening Herald, June-21-Ju!v-l-8- 


We are anxlon.s to do a little good In 
Ihl.f world an.l can think of no plea.sanfei 
or hfiter way to .lo it ilian by reeommond- 
liig One Minute CohikIi Cure iis a preven- 
tive of pneumonia, cvflisiimptlon and other 
serious lung trouble* tiiat follow neglect- 
ed coldi. 8. F. Boyoe, 


Slate of Minnesota, County of St. Ixiuis 
— .s«. 

Di-strict Court. Eleventh Judicial Dis- 

Weils-Stone Mercantile Com- 
pany, (a corporation). 



William C. Sherw.)o<1. Amelia 

C. Sherwood. John McKinley, 

Kate N. Davis and M. J. 


Notice is heroby piven tliat under and 
b.v virtue of a judgment and decree en- 
tered in the above entitletl action on Mie 
(!th day of June. 189(!, a certilieil traiuseript 
of which has b.>en delivered to me, 1, tne 
undi rsigne.l, slieriff of s.iid St. Louis 
County, will sell at pul>lic auction. t» the 
highest bidder for ca.sli, on Siitunlay, the 
:'.">lh dny of July, ISltti, at 10 o'clock in the 
forenoon at the front door of the court 
bouse, in the city of Duluth, in saiil coun- 
ty, ill separate i»are«»is the premi.sta and 
real estate ilc.scribwl in .-^ald judgment and 
decree, to-wit: .Ml the un.livided one-liaif 
(Vj) of those tra<'ts or parcels of land 
lyli>g an<l being in the eoutity of St. I..oui» 
and state of Minno.sot.a, de.»cribed as fol- 
low,'5, lo-wit: The south half of the 
northeast quarter (s*^ of iie'i) and north 
half of southeast quartt^r (n's of pp14) of 
section one (1), In township lifty-one (51) 
nortli of range lhlrt.-«'n (13) west of the 
fourth priiveipul meridian, according to 
the gov.'rnnient survey thereof. Also ten 
(10) Khari-s of the c.inital .-^tock of the 
Nortlui-ri r^and Loan C(mii»any Issued to 
the V\'ells-Stoiie Company l>y the North- 
ern Land Loan (."ompany an.l rt^>re.sented 
by certillcaLe No. SO oC said Northern 
I/Hiid Loan Coiupauy, which ccrtiP.calo 
wan isfiucd on the 7th day of September, 
Dated June 9. IS'.*. 

Sheriff of St. Louis County, 

Plalnlin"" Attorney. 
Duluth Eveutug Herald, Junc-10-17-24- 


Whereas default has been made in the 
payment of the sum of nine hun<ired four- 
teen and ai-100 dollars, which is claimed 
to be due and \s due at the date of this 
notice upon liia-t cer'tain mortgage made, 
executed and d.'livcred by Huntington W. 
-Men-hant, suisle. mortgagor, to Maria R. 
Booth, n.origiigee. bearing date iIm? 22nd 
day of October. l.>*92, with a power of .^ale 
therein contained and duly recorded in the 
office of the register of deeds in and for 
the county of St. Louis and state of Min- 
nesota, on the llth day of November, 
1S92, at 4 o'clock p. m. in Book 103 of mort- 
gagca on page 210, and no action or pro- 
ceeding, at law or othv-rwise, having been 
instituted to recover the debt secured by 
said mortgage or any part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that under and by virtue of the power of 
sale comtainoil in sal.t mortgage and pur- 
suant ;o tive st.aliite in sueli case made and 
provided, s.aid mortgage will Ix- foreclosed 
l>y a sale of the premises therein con- 
veyevl, situated in St. Louis County, state 
of Minnesota, to-wit: All of lots num- 
l)ered ten, eleven, twelve, thirteen, four- 
teen and liftcen, of block number aeveii, 
in Merchant's Park Division of Duluth, 
according To the recorded plat thereof, 
with tlw hereditaments and appur- 
tenaiKias: which sale will be made by the 
sheriff of said St. Loais County, at the 
front iloor of the court house, in the city 
of Duluth, in .=iai<l county and stBte. on the 
Ml\\ day of July. 1S!X>. .at 10 o'clock a. m. 
of that "day .at public vendue, to the high- 
est bi.lder for cash, to pay .said debt of 
niii'e liuinired fourteen and 24-100 dollars 
and interest, and the taxes, if any, on 
.said premises and fifty dollars attorney's 
fe^s as stipulated in and tiy said mortgage 
in case or fort-closure, and the dtsburse- 
ments allowed by law; subject to retlemp- 
tion at any time within on<^ year from tlie 
date of sale as provided by law. 

Dated June lOth, ]S9f.. 


Attorney for .said Mortgagee. 
D'lluth Evening Herald. June-10-17-24- 



ST. i»urs.— 

District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 
trict. * 

In the matter of the assignment of the 
F)«s- River Brown Stone Company. In- 

Notice is hereby given that the under- 
slgneil assignee of the above»>il in- 
solvent has completed the «ll.«charge of 
ills duties U.S such assignee, ami that he 
will move the alv)ve entitled court at a 
special term thereof to br held at the 
onrt, in ihe city of Duluth, in said 
county and stat«, on July 2.'>th. lS9(t, at 
9:.10 o'clock a. m., or as soon thereafter as 
counsel can be heard, for his discharge 
a^" such assign '^e. 
Dated June 29. ISW. 

Assignee of Flas River Brown Stone Com- 
pany, InsolVWU. 

Room i Exehanee Ruilding, 
Duluth, Minn. 
Duluth Evening Herald, July-1-8-15. 

Office of th« Board of E.lueatlon. 
Duluth. Minn., July 7th. 1h%. 

Notice is hereby g.vcn of the annual 
.*^ho<jl election to be held on Saturday, 
July 1-Slh. 1896, between the hours of ten 
o'clock in the forenoon and four o'clock 
In the afternoon, for the purpose of elect- 
ing memlj«r8 of the board of education of 
the city of Duluth. 

Thret- directors for the term of thrse 
years each are to bt- elected in place of W. 
A. Pryor. J. O. Milne and H. M. Myers. 
whosi- t.rnvs are about to expire, and one 
director for the term of one year in the 
place of Wilson (J. Crosby, appointed to 
nil the vacancy caused by th*- resignation 
of J. W. Phillips. 

The following name<l places have been 
designated polling places in farh of the 
several polling precincts of the city of Du- 
luth, to-wit: 


First precinct— Lester Park school build- 

Second precinct- Lakeside school build- 

Third precinct — Eindion school build- 

Fourlh precinct— Engine hous*.- Xo. 4. 

Fifth prtcinct— Glen Avon school build- 


First precinct— No. 631 E:ast Third street. 

Second jirecinct— Jefferson school build- 

'third precinct— No. 811 East Fourth 

Fourth precinct— Franklin school build- 


First precinct— No. 34 West First street 
(Pearson block). 

Sircond precinct— Basement of St. Paul's 
Ej>isen]ial church. 

Third precinct- No. 109 Fourth 

Fourth precinct— No. 123 East Fourth 


First precinct— Old Park Point school 

Second precinct— Cleveland school build- 

Third precinct— The Bethel building. 

Fourth precinct— Xo. 1*J East First 

Fifth precinct— Washington school build- 


First precinct— Jackson school build- 

Second precinct— Xo. 21 Fifth avenue 
west. „ 

Third precinct— No. T06 West Second 

Fourth precinct— Emerson school build- 

Fifth precinct— The. fire hall, Duluth 


First pi^cinct— No. 1421 West Superior 

Second precinct— Basement of Second 
Pr^sbvterlan church. 
Third precinct- No. 2004 Piedmont ave- 
\ nue. 

Fourth precinct— Adams school build- 
Fifth preiinct— Madison school build- 

Sixth precinct— Xo. 916 Garfield avenue. 


First precinct— Basement Grace Method- 
ist ehutch. lilt 

Second precinct— Monroe school build- 
Third precinct— Bryant school build- 
Fourth precinct— Oneota school build- 

Fifth pri"Cinct— Vestry room of the Con- 
gregational church. 

First— precinct— The city hall, W(isi Du- 

Sei'ond precinct— Longfellow school 

building. . ,,,,,, 

Third precintt— Fairmount school buuu- 

Fourth precinct— Irving school build- 

Fifth previnct-O. S. Olffon's store, cor- 
ner of Sixty-first avenue and Raleigh 
street. , , , .,, 

Slyth precinct— SmithviI.e school Iniiid- 

Sevenfh precinct— Stowe school build- 
Eighth precinct— Fond uu Lac school 

bull.iing. , „, . ^- 

Bv order of the Board of Bducdtton ot 

the- city of Duluth. ^^ ^. ^^^g,^^- 


S1H-:H1FFS SALE OF RK-\l^., KSJ.-^TJ"' 
URE.— , ^ , 
State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis 

District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 

John C. Erickson, .^ 



Scandinavian Union Church Re- 
lief Socieiv. ,a coriv.irat;on : Da- 
vid E. Hoiston. William A. 
Blelo^'h and Peter Ouletie. co- 
partners as Holston. Bleloeh 
& Co.: X. R. Macfarlane. 
Peder Olson and Eilert Olson. 
Xtotice Is hereby given that un.ler and 
bv virtue of a judgment an.l decree en- 
tere^l in the above entitle.l action on tho 
secoiwl day of July. 1S9(>, a certifie*! trans- 
cript of which has V»een delivered to me. 1, 
thp un.lersigneil, sheriff of said St. Louis 
Countv, will sell at public auction to the 
hiKlie.-^\ bidder for cash, on Saturday, ttie 
22.1 .iav of August, 1S«. at 10 o clock in 
the forenoon at the front door of tlie 
court liouse. in the city of Duluth. In sal.l 
rountv. in separate parcels, the premises . 
and estate dei»erib.>l in Mid judgment 
and decree, to-wlt : All those tracts or 
p;ir\-els of land lying and being in the 
countv of St. l..onis and state of Minneso- 
ta dV.-scril'ed as follows, to-wit: T ho*e 
na'rt-* i»f lots seven (7). eight (M and nine 
(") "in »>lock eleven (11). Macfarlane s 
Gras.«v Point .\ddition to Duluth. aeoord- 
in»r uVthe reconled plat thereof oi> file an.l 
of reooi\l in the olTlce o<f the register of 
.leetK in .and for the .<iard coiwity of St. 
Louis which lies westerly of th« Incline a.< the same is constructevl across 
said lots. 
IVited July 6, IfW;. 

Sheriff of St. Louis County. 
Attorney for Plaintiff, Peder Olson and 
EMert Olson. . ^ ^ 

Dulutli Evening Herald, July-»s-lj-22-29- 


4CholM. WbolMoma^alaUhlsand Nn«r 
fftus of H— t eall fo 









West Duluth Odd Fellows' 

Lod^e Installed OFFicers 

Last Evening. 




es Will Come to Duluth 
to Attend an Installation 

Social Entertainment Will 
Follow the Exercises- 
Other News. 


.r.M . . T. ^■*'"^'n ^•'^m tnAoUi^ were 
-luit.' rl-i.r.ftil at about a Uoilur a hask. t. 

».J^? iT.'^l '"lu^tntlons bt-low nn fnr 
K001I3 vhU-h change hand;' In lota on the 
rf^iLfV*'"^^'-" *» '»""» orders in Srae? 

royr lOs: lacurred. an advance ovor Jol>- 
biuu pices h.».-i to he charged. Th« li^-- 
ures a e chanK^d dally. 

civamt ry. aeparAiors. tunry 
IMiri>>s fmi.-y, sptvial niuke 
nairlcs pood, fajr. sweet... 
rai'kiii r atock 


The llb'- 



Turns. 1at», full cn-un. new 
I- ill cr. am. Vountr Annorioa. 
Full f!?:un. .seuotul gfad»«. 
Swiss I hft'se, '■ 


cream, cholc*.. 

Thp Vfes; Duluth h^g-o of OdJ Fellow* 
tnstall^.l th« f.mowing: offif rs last ^vt-n- 
Ing Vi St rw for the ensuing year: Dav". J 
Adain.^. X. G.: E. W. Laohner. V. G.: 
*'. A. Yt.vuns, ft-orotary: OeorRt^ Stewart. 
wariUn; I:. F. I'.iTpenter. i ofuluftor; N. 
M.K<Tiz>. H. S. ,tf X. G.: W. B. Hartli-y. 
L. C. of N. G.; J. w. Hall. R. S. S.: Will- 
lam Chesney. L. S. S. \V. ». Hai:Ky 
was eleit-d tru.stoe for th.» term of t-lgh- 
teen months!. 

This evening: Excelsior Ioilg> at Re- 
b. kahd wJJ meet at ;he hall at 7 o'clock 
and then j.roi-evd to Dulurh. whor.-. in 
fompany with th^ other lodges of Du- 
lurh. bdth Odd Fellowa and Rebe>kah?, 
joint in.sialla:ii>n prrviccs will bo held. 
r;ii*ht Uxigfg of Odd Fellows will par- 
t oipa:e in ihe exereij»es of the evening 
■ tiid the fo<-maI s rvii-es will be suppl-^ 
iii*'nted by a pnijrram. refr^ahmenca and 
-r forms of social entertainment. 



Mi.<.s Ansfi.> CJillr-y is r-veivinR a visit 
from Miss Sadie Purcell. of East Grand 
r orks. 

Fei«?r R >wn w^n: to Minneapolis yes- 
t rday i.n a bu?;n,'ss trip. 

M.S. Chambers, who has been visltinc 
•le family of a. BaRhy. re'urned 
tt raay t» her homr a: Stillwater 

M ss Ei.a Carey ha.-! return d from 
ftl.chi^an. whjTf rhc ha? b en visiting 

ilr. and Mi^. Webb are happy 
<n>r the ar.ival of a girl baby at their 

Mrs. Stinaon nnurned to Willmar y^s- 
t- r.Jay after an -xtended v.^i: in Wesc 

Mrs. Margara Mahan, mother of 
l^'^vefy ,M ^'''^"' ^'^ ^^^ ^^" dopa;tmfnt. 

Mrs. Brt-wer, of Ontario. Canada, w.i.'i 
a pi'vt "f Mrc:. I.. M. D- Vor ■ ve?t nhiv 
H'^^IV*";* Colic Cure. Little Ekrly Ki,er- 
»nd \\ltch Haz*>I. Sold at Soencer'a. 

>Vall paper at Xygren's. 

Briek. So. ■ '*°' 
l.iiwh.. Cull 
rrimvki ... 

„ „ IX-JGS. 

Candlei!, strirtU- frsh 

SYUirpg. ETC. 
Pure % t. maple. kuI. cm... 

I'.iny rhite clover 

Oclden rod 

Dark lioney 

liuckwl eat. dark 

Fresh \ t. stock per K. 


^ 'lery. ivr djz 

Hcets, new. per dos 

I'eet greens, per bus 

t'arroiii ih-w. per iloi 

<.>nions, new. per sa<'k 

Turnips" npw. per bu.^* 

Gre?n p !»as, per bus 

Cuoumi i»rs. per do2 

Tomat.ji s, i iKisket crates... 

•"•.ibtviK . Illinois, crate 

Minnesi ta eabbai^e 


Lettuce, per baskeit 

Lettuce, per doz , 

llorsera llsh. per barrel.. 
Ni'W po atoes, per l)u.««... 

Mint, [ler doz 

Parsley per doz 

Spinach per luiskei 

RadisJit.". per doa 

C.uiliM'n.'er'*. p r basket. 
I'ieplnnt pc-r im) Tb box... 

Onions, per doz 

Waier cress, per doz 

KffK pla Its. per doz 

Green e. •ri', per box 














1 25 


1 no 

1 M^ 



7 50 






1 110 

1 50 







® X2>^ 

There Was a Bullish Tone 

to the Wheat Market 


Heavy Falling OFF in the 
Receipts at Duluth, Minne- 
apolis and Chicago. 



(Continued from page 1.) 

fi* 1 50 

Bullish Crop Report From 

Indiana Also Added to 

the Strength. 

<b^ 1 

'ir 1 




tf 1 



fl 1 00 
«# 1 75 
rui I Tf. 
di IM 
at 4 50 
ii; 5 50 

rrt 3 r>o 

«* 3 L'5 

(it 1 r,5 






New V.^»k Herald: 'I was out 
n.?n- lifting tiif» town." aa'd hp 
of all the rackets 1 ever had in my Mfe 
It beat all of :hem!" 

-Why. [ thoUiTht yfHi had sworn 
drnking." remarked his friend 

"So I h.Tve— ajid that's where 
racket comes in. You see. I had never 
aono such a thins: wh-^n I was sijber 
Ft was a new SL-nsa:;nn. And. tncident- 
aily. I have d.s^-overed n new cur 
d.unkenness. Keeley isn't in :■:— 
yi'U in one nijch:. see!" 

•No: I can't say :h.u I do." 

"Well. Ill ell you. Just gt, out with 
the sans y.)u have been used to travel- 
in? wi:h ajid stick :o soft s:uff and 
cigars youns^if all night. Stay right 
With them all nisht; ?(> where .hey go 
and see what they see and do and list-n 
to them talk. In oth-r w->rds. get their 
measure of fun a.nd s^-e what you would 
have cail.'d fun y.>urself if you had been 
dr;nk;i>s:. You'll th<'n unders.and what 
a fo>I you have been lots .A times. 

•1 reil you that if I had had a sten- 
ographer and taken down everything 
that was siid. wr'Unsj in the action and 
baek?:rouml. and showed :hose fel- 
lows the plain truth, they wiuld never 
tjuch anothr drop as Ijng as they 

"Of all th? drivel that passed for wit 
and -^i:' luffubri lus stuff that pos- > 
as humor; 

"Anul hoy w?re smart fellows, too- 
sober. They laughed at everything. 
When< one .«taid anything they laughed. 
Thc-y w-nt to a new bar every ten m'n- 
utes till midnls-ht. and the most bril- 
liant thing uttered up to that time was 
•cheer up." This created su. h enthusi- 
asm that he iepea.t>-rl it every now and 
then as they sit about the all-nght 
placos. FunnJrs thing I ever .s«w 'n 
my life: Fact. I'll never drink again. 
X t v.he.e I can be seen and h^ard— 
bet your life!" 

Fancy n ivy. bu.^ i 'jt 

M'Hlitun, hand picked, bus. 1 10 
Brown i>eans. fancy, bus... 1 10 

Green a hi yellow peas 1 to 

Wax be ins. bus Trt 

Greeti b aiis. bus SO 

Gre»n p :>as. Inw M 


Pelatot* Miniipsota 20 

New po atoes, per bus M 

Potatoes new per bbl 1 .'.(» 

Potatoes new. per sack.... 1 uo 

Gem m< lon.<». basket 90 

C'sintelop.^s. pri*- i>-ix 1 5(1 

VVitd pli ms, 24 111 cases.... 1 ("•5 

Itananas bunches 1 25 

Lemon*!, per Ikjx 4 00 

t»r.inffes, per box 5 00 

Oranges. Mediter. sweet.... 5 i:> 

Wiji. i>tr iwborrics. case 3 00 

P.neapp! s. per iloz 175 

Californii ch^erries. U)x 1 .Vi 

Blaik ra *pherries, Itj qi case I 50 

Gooisebe'' "ies, per ca.<e 1 25 

B'^ckberriea. caj»e. :;4 ots... 2 0(» 

Blackbei 1e*. case. Pi qU-< I 75 

AiiricoU per ca.?.- IS*} 

Californii phim.s. case 1 '.i*) 

Calitorn: V peachi. s. lx>x 1 .'J) 

Mich. so. ir cherries, case.... 2 15 

Red ra.«j berries, civse 1 W 

<7.t-rRia vMt>:rme'.otis. each.. 2.> 

Red cur enis, per case 125 

Wild !>lutna. 24 gt cases 1 75 

Cocoanu:*. per doz 70 

Californii. pears, per box... 2 M (fj) 3 00 

r.iaberrie*. 16 qt caeses 1 2i> U 135 

ML-ssourl peaches, ense 1 00 


Orpen apple", bu^ box 1 .% 

New app es. per bl>l \\ ."lO T» 3 75 


Wal. fa "y 7 H S 

Veal. he»v.v. coarse, thin.... 5 

Miuton, fancy dressed 7 © 8 

Spring lamb, line S ^ » 


Old roos. ers 7 «? 8 

Sprlnjr chickens, per I!> 11 

Mixr-d. !)♦ r !b 10 


Bran, 200 tb sacks ine ..$ S 00 ^|! 9 00 

Shorts. I'f) lb sacks S .".O 4; 9 OO 

Shorts. 2t)) lb sackd inc S 00 

Red dog » .'a) $1; 9 M 

Ctroim.l f -'d. No. 1 10 ."W W11 50 

Ground I '.^d. No. 2 1050 «ill 50 

Cho\ce s. uth Minn | f. Oft 

Wheat opened strong this morning an.! 
ruled stea^ly at a small advance during 
the two Ir-ours of ir;;de. Thei opiiiln-.^ 
cabtrts were a farit-ing hl>,'hr r. Toe NiPth- 
Wf .stern rc.-eij>ts w. re 4as i-ars. sh.iwing a 
leavy falling ..ff ln>m yistrd.iy. and ilie 
Chi-uK.> re»?lpf3. »;i cars, vvere 30 short of | 
r^iimaie.s. .-\noll..r bullish factor wa.-» tile • 
t^xpectatlon of *»oinc more state rcpor:3 
b omiUK Pvibllc durng th>- day wiih a 
lik niiiood of th.-ir UeinK bulli.^h. Thv ^ov- 
.rnnuui report to b.' l^sue.l hVLlav wa.s 
also catou.aied on to heip the bulls As 
it« those matters was the ocrfect 

Sbortly artt..- ilie opening ai Chic.t«o a 
rniher severe br.ak in tlie price ol" iiro- 
visu.ns. Ihe lon-itii m.irkets for the m^at 
iwrt dull, but w.thout diaiix- in 
price, except at M.m liu wnlc.M siartc^l at a 
recovery iroin y. sicTtiay s breaU of from 
■>» to 1 mark. 1 lu market b. cam • stroneer 
t owar.Us the c!o.«e on Hk- Irdiaiia cioi. ••. - 
P»>ri showing a ctojiditlon of 4.! HK.ilust tj.", 
1 1st month. 

S. inember wheat opeiunl hore stronjr but 
uiienangiU at .-|«><;i2 ;;nd soon advamvd to 


en it «aj,ed olT "„c ami ruled t-lia-lv 
»e novn hour wuen a bulge oc- 


cuiml aint the price touchfftl .-.7'.ic. T.'ie 
md.s tKWRht |-.,ti«f» bu:-. of c:ush stufr at 
tile S.-ptrmb-» price juid sliliiinr.-, 
bu.s at 'ic under Sept inMer. The 


ciOse was •%•• hiiKhe-r tiian yesterday! Koi- 


lovsiiii; w«rc thi 

Wheat— No. 1 hard. 
■"•S'ic. .\'o. I northern 

»s!rif; prices: 

577ie: Jnlv, 
5»>\c: July, 


1 35 

.. „ - .i- ■ - oils. 16r«l<a- 

N ■. 3 nam, l..', Klax, 7lc. 
_ Car Inspection— Wheat, 116; corn 7- oat-' 
•jt.ive. 7: l>ajle>, 13; flax, 12. U«-elnts-^ 
Ulieat. »C.!it.'l bos: o.i..,, i^.i'i.'i bus- rye 
''M3 bu.s: l»ar:ey, 15.207 hv.z: Mix S472 bu=' 
Shipmenf.i*— wheat. ■.S0,!2J> bus. 

;he issua-nce of bonds u -im.' of peace 
enu>»ed a discuKsiou, »v|]ich was part'e!- 
pated in by Me,isrri. 'Ili.nnas. Tillman 
Gcorg.', Tliunnan and .ihers. In whicii 
tiic po.Hsit.lliiy ,.f ,-i pani • w;i.s fretly dls- 
.us d. .\u. Titurmau dwelt espcc.aliy 
upon tills point, ridiculing the idea if a 
l>auie l.rfore oleelion, which, lu- saiii 
had been .suggested would follnv 
th.. adopt. on of the pr rio.vd j»la for.n 
•ITie par.UTiaph was si ^Mjtly amended' 
on a moll>>n by Mr. 'i'ltomas. of Col- 

Tlu MPPtioii relating , tariff and !i^. 
c.irnf. tax Were read coinuintly, and b.dh 
.iJoptcd with compttral w-iy few aim ud- 
tn-nrs Tli,. only impoiuiit amendm n" 
of th.' cimmiltee pn.vis „ wa.s tme de, 
clarjjig for u tariff thai would be ai ,-- 
tloiially impartial. These two para- 
graphs ar.- in pr.nctlcally the same laii- 
guage as contain. .1 in the platf.irm 
s- nt (m: las; niglit by the Associat-d 
l'roa.s.s. .V motion to strike out the in. 
come tax pr.nision wn-i prmiptiv ds. 
poeed of by l-eing laid upon th^tabh 
ow motion of Senator Tillman. The 
plank condemning the ivfunding of tli* 
I'aciflf rallfoad bill was aroLpted wl:h- 
ou: d.-bate. .a.s wa.s also the paragraph 
in regard to pensions. 

The gold dekgatrs tojk verv little 
part in the diseussiun of the platfoim 
se-tiou by section, and .lid not vo.e upon 
the sections res.M-vlng tiieir light.s to 
c.Micontrate their opp.isiiion to the pla.« 
foim .'.s a wliole. 

The ser'tion on the nione.v stringency 
plank was attcrwards ie;i»nsldtr,>d and 
a.lopted. A paragraph, declaring sym- 
pithy wltli the >;.tTor;s of th'^ territories 
to attain .st:itrho„d, aroused some d.^bate. 
Th« Cuban plank cau.->.d*>n 
The paragraph as Si.i;<ge.qte.l by tl). 
.»ub-i(rmmittee reails m follows: "We 
:xtepd ^vmpathy tr> th- people of Cuba 
in their hu-oic struggi for indepetrd- 
pivce." A g.^utlejnan on -ivd a substitute!irln.-f in pointed 1 niu'uage for th 
I cognition (.f tlu.> indep nd> nc • of Civba, 
an.l uixltig tin* pvsidmt to pu, intu 
effect liu' i-esoiution of confjross recog- 
nizing t.'ip bJligeicncy < f th.j Cuban in- 
su. -gents. 

Suiator Hill offered a rt.i,»lutlon com- 
nv nding the hon-sty. courage and 
(Idellfy of the presut Democratic ad- 
miuislration. Tlllnuin moved to lay on 
the taible. and the vot • was taken by 
yiios and nays. Carri- d, 2J* yeas. 1? 

'1 he .vport on the platform as a whole 
wa,s a.lopted, 33 t > 14. 

.\t 1:55 th: work of the committee on 
. esftiu.ions wa.n complet.-d. and a motion 
car.iid au'th.iiziiig the < hairman of th<' 
c nimlttee to rv^tort tiio pl,itform» as 
agr . d upu.n to the convention. 

One Cent a IVofd. 

All advepiisemenis of "situ- 
ations" wanted Inserted FREE. 
We inviie as many repetitions 
as are necessary to secure 
what you advertise for. The 
Herald's 50,000 daily readers 
will be sure to fill your wants. 

One Cent a Word, 

W ANT L li~ n Y V"(".I • N4 T M A n' 'zx.' COOK 
.non the country, a i.o.sltuin ti> appien- 
clc.i, onoer iirPt-claH.s baker ami ,<)„- 
reeiioiier. \\aK.Ns no objc-t when- u,jod 
opnorttmifles are afTor,|e<|. Steady and 

b'73, ller:'"""""^ "■ ^•"""•^'J- 

W -tarr^Mk-FKMA LK BKLl'. 

One Cent a Word, 

(OJk at St. James' boLl. 


sell a line toilet article. Address C 

F O K R E NT- nice! QCIET FlfR- 
titshed rooms .■suitable for railroad men. 
24 East Fir.-*! iitrwt. 


b.Kikkeeper, stemj8t.;pi,(r ijref.-rred An- 
I'l.v at Pavilion. 


l!ousewopk; small family. }(r> Siutb S x- 
te.'iuh av.nnj.- east. 

I'liiMlps hotel. West Duluth. Also kitchei* 
Klrl wanted. 



pectC'il. Addr-sfl L, ear. Herald. 



!.;'*■ i''""'»>' lady. Addred« L 


LtKj V\est Second street. 

Herlld'"' ^>'""^^'"-'-- Address li 


W A N r E I > - < ; 1 it L I Y)U G KN 1 :R A L 
bousew-ork. 125 W.\«t Sci-ollJ street. 

K>-neral huii»twurk. 509 Third 

SI ret t. 

rooms. lyowell. bJoik. 

m.Hlcrn conveniences. 

20 Third 


nor strt<et. 


nlshed two r.tom h .use boat 16 bv 28 
feeij Joe^t.^ .t .Spint L.^ke.' Appl>^ to 
•■v., 1801 West .Superior street. 

J. W 

w.rk at home. No. 13 We.^^t Stwond stVeet. 
Alailam Thomas, hour.s 9 to 4. 

sm.Tll lanilly. 1034 East First ?tr.*t. 



1,'.H V?.**'^''- ;*ll modern couvnlence.*; 
board if de.sire<I. No. s Ch ester terrace. 


a 1 modern conveniences. about two 
aienue w^?. ^P**^""* ^oum. ilJ FlftS 

^^-^^^^^'^'t'^'^' ^^'^L WANTED AT 411 
E.i«t Thjrd street. 


( 10 I."*' young men. Goo<l references. 
• • IJ, Herald. 


JuU^^. ^^•"'"-' ^-'» ^t 024'V^,': 


any kui.I of woj-k js nursi>. R,\a.sonabIe 
wages. Call at .52.S Fourth averu. west 

girl, to whom liberal wages will bL- piid 
Appy at resldenct; d D. <;. I'roscoti, 
West Duluth. 

general housework. 1C17 London loati. 

do second work. 1509 East 

general housework. Apply U3 East Sec- 
ond .street. 

1 . O. box .>H, West Dnluth. 

hou.s.reharinK hy die day, or will take 
w uhing iK.tne. ,'all ih- ed dress Vlr«! ul- 
•■'ou. 620 l-:.isi Th ir.l .s^ir.^-t. 

n,fln"\i''!!'' '"■ 'V'^ ">■ a 'niddij^ag:' 

*^fMU I^\ i^f'^^^'^''^^' HOIJSRWORK. 
Call at 229 Filth avenue west. 

rooms w:th bath, furnace el^.rS 
Iphts and piano. Not far up hlU. Fin. 
view. 720 West First street. 


*Vd!}^/^'s'';^*' house. ii,« Firit "treet. 

W A NT E D — O N E ~ Pi RST-C I A «< ~ c a 
loon and hotel. furniU^^ Vr^em rr^^M-' 
able; on« large store building al«> Cad 
V}it\^^ '^rriV;J,i.M,.E.. C'fllam.- f.H 

inp. Wis, Baytie'd county. 


housework. 1119 Exst First street 

Wj<LNTI;D-A^ 0()Oir~"snoEMAKER. work. 224 Lake avejiue. S. Solo- 


\\ A.X'I l']li>-'|'WO OK THREE CAPABLE 
mi n who arf aceustome.l to Ih^ drlvUig 
of s. Addre.s.s with references. Em- 
ployer. Herald. 

Northern Minn 5 5.) 

Medium 4 50 

Poor 41^ 

Tame, ton, choice timothy.. 10 00 


Chicaero Jnlv y— Buit>r; 
rry. l<K«fl,".oc: .lairy, :«il2f. Eggs, 
fresh, S^»i , 

ff? S DO 
Uf 6 .".0 
iu< 5 00 
(^ 6 00 
(HI 00 




Chingo Tribune; "Mint? Mint? It 
se rn.* to me I have heard of that before." 
«i;d Jam^s McGarry, when told the 
Michigan mint crt>p was a failure. 
"You don't, mean creme d men the, do 
you? Oh, yes. I r«meml>e.- now; that's 
the green .«-tuff y opk> used to take in 
their liquor. Little i? :he differ^nc'^' it 
makes to me wh.r.h^r the mint crop is a 
failure or not. Those mixed drinks are 
>»ut iM fa.^hion. John, how of tr n uo y. u 
get a call fori a brandy jmash ..r a mint 
julep? X'X often, I am thinking. Well. 
1 guess that anybody can have it that 
war.ts ft, amd without going to Miciiiga-n, 

"It's painful to a veteran like me, who 
has bf n geivng tht? public in this i.own 
thirty year's or mor?," .«jiid Joe Coles, a: 
the Palmer heus^-. "to see a mint jultp 
drunk by a huj«tling bu.'iness man of 
thus city, or. in fact, by any Xortherner 
It takes a Southesrver to do jusatic ■ to 
this ho: wa-ther concoction. Michigan 
mint? Do you think I could put that 
ytuff in a jult<p? Why, it's as bad as 
wild m.nt, and is strong enough <o poi-on 
.•ir>y whi.aky or k:MrKly --ver made. W> 
gf«t our min: from Cajit. Parker's farm, 
Sprirngbanks, at OL-onomowoc." 

"Southern'Tis alwa.vs .Malm .thF mint 
grown dowa South is better than any- 
thing they can get here," said Phil Mc- 
I>»niild. at the Pan-Am*?rican. "Mayb. 
lt'>» becau.<;e they have been prejudice.: 
I>y getting hold of .some of tiat J'Own. 
tough mint grown in Michigan. Xearly 
all the mint used in Chi?ago is furnished 
by a woman up in Lak- View, Sh" 
come'' in ever>- morning with a fresii 
supply, and she makes a good thing out 
of It." 

"Michigan mir.«. eh? Aber nit. W 
ra1?<» <jur own mint on our faim," said 
Chairles Giibeit, at the Masonic Temple. 
"I hellev the julep will be just as popu- 
lar as ever wh^n hot weathe; return.:!.' 

Openin(| Today Was Weai( and 

XilW Y. Ik, July 8.— The stick market 
opened w ak. the ilepre5»ion being part- 
ly du? t,;:ig L^nd/n quj.ta- 
tl.^ns. Si gar SK>ld off % per cent, but 
subsequeitiy made a full recovery. Th*- 
changes o-thtrwise were trivial. Tiie 
geu'-rai in -howed an improving tv'n- 
dency ajt '0:15. 

Sn.Tar \\ as the lead°r of the shs: m- jjp.c- 
ulation and unde.r tr.'e lntluenc«> of liberal 
purciias-inir or,ler9 advanced .by; 11 
o'ci-xk t..> lll'.u. The general lb»t was 
ncglectfd. but ruled a shade higher in 
*.vmpAlhy with the impr.'vement iu 

ChicigOj^ Juiy S.-Ho.srs leceipts. 2.'..imii- 
IJ/i ''^Tf- '.*'• •''tlT^ated rocelpts tomorrow 
J'.oti.). Market aciive; mowtlv all sold- oVis. 
in^ weaker. Light. |3.,r/,i3.H5; mixed, U.\'> 
.!3...<: In-civy. J;:.s.V.(3.IO; roujrb, »2.S5r»i!.)0 
( ottl(\ re.-eipt.<. ll.iNW); including Jhh) Tex- 
ans. M.irket si.-adv to loc h y... p P..-ve« 
*3.4i,v 1 55; cows a'>d h.Jfers. Jl.J,-,f» J.n- 
Texas J2.':0(iii;i.9O: stoekers and feeder- t; ",0 
<»•{.. 0. She.]., • receipts, I4,0«K). M.ark;>t 

New York, Juiy S.— Money c", call ^i«v 
at l'«P,<j percent. Prime mercat.ti:« |».ip/r 
I / j'a per c.-nt. SieriiiiK exchange Hrnier 
with acDial business in bHiikers" l)ii,s it 
»4.S.^4';i l.«x fo- demand uiui $4.^7''■/ t.^T^i {^r 
^••■^y^'/ay^-.FfWted rates j4.S7-i"'4.Si an I 


Tld I3itF: Jack— I h;ivo a civance t. 
marry a pr^~.- ?lrl whim I luve, or r 
rich woman whom I de not love. Wha 
w )uM .\.i|j advi.-;<.? 

O^orse— Lrve is the salt of life. m.\ 
friend. Without It all is naught 
Lovt, pure Ijve, makes pn-erty w._alfh 
paiii a joy. earth a heaven. 

Jack — EiKaigh. I will marrji the po: 
girl whom I I v. 

George— Brav.Mv spok n. By th,^ way 
would you — pr — mind ir'-odur-ing mc t 
th^e rich whom >-^u do not love" 

^KVHtlr^'-^a}''''''^'^^'^* J'Y YOUTH ..P^ 

A M-.'t}'" ';'','"" ^'o*"*' «'"'k Pi'fferred. 
_A^".'- s Tl. D. lUHUt. Du luth llcight^c. 


j^.d^«;n^ ^^'^^'- "-•^- 

■'^^ou,^'^'^,^ WANTED AS DINING 


olas.;. cook in restaurant or hotel Good 
reference s Adre.s :s H 12, Herald. 


'^?..'' ^P!^'\ milker. Apply R. Hodgson, 
!• ifty-ilnrd avt nue east. 

^\;^^'''^'2.^^ -"-'^ GOOD"~WAlTBR" 

\N est Siipcri or street. Boyle Bi-o.«. 


or fimule, to take orders from families 
for Duluth retail grocers. Wages $1 per 
aa.v. Give your addivss, name your ref- 

t>artlcn!irs apply to Culver Bros! 

- ,., »» RKHT-FLATS. 


__mo>Uh ; city water, m Kasi Thir i str-eu 

I ^rr\lA.?^' FI ATS, F1NI:ST IN CITY 
Rents reduced. 210 East Fourth street 

tabula terrace. Lewi. & .Vi^r._A8H. 

Hon. Herald 

^^ *m"^^ S'-A"™ ^N PARK TKR- 
race. Myera Bros.. 206 Lyceum. 

Jt't-nv^f^"''. '°°*^V rS"- Permi;entlv de- 
Also scientific face massage and com- 
plexion treatment. Manicuring. Choice 

D,iimhr^nS^"°""- "^ ^^^^'"'^ ^«^^»«' 

entncf and address W. 

B. C. care Her- 

Are you a bargain hunter? Then g.;i 
the best at the lowest pi ce. The Evenlnp 
Herald at 10 cents a w-ek by carrier If 
the article .vou v.ant. 

Ten cento 1 week for The Even 
ing Herald delivered at your houar 
Telf'phone No. i24. two rin«9. 

Jl.Vi-'^i: 4,- regulnr, Jf.iis; eoupj;;. fl 09- "i 
re^,alar. 95; PacWc Ks of '97. |I."»^. 


Robert Winn, an old and eccfuitrlc cJrar- 
acter. die. I ai his home on Hiirria creek 
recently. says the LouiMville Post. 
"I ncle Bob." as h» was familiarly ca led. 
Ilv?d to b! ry two wives. ,«nd. not wishing 
to flight i ther. on his dying brd he a-skv-d 
tliai his r mains be buried by thr side of 
his fai,thf il old dog ihat had but u few 
d.iys ago irecde*? Wm. The rerjuc^t was 

The deaih of "Uncle Bob" recalls an !n- 
c;dent in uis life that Is decidedly out of 
the ordina -y- During the op.ning s.-enc^ ol 
the late rivil war "Uncle B.*" was 
anxious ; > join the <'onfefler»te army. 
His wif:^ was opijused to hi.s dolus so, 
ami used > very argument and effort with- 
in h.r power to prevent It. One cold 
winter m< rning, af;er •fncie l!ob" hao 
ab.nidone.i ;lie idea, as Mrs. Winn sup- 
poj*etl, of joining the army, .she asko.l 
"l'n»'|e H(.h" to go to the wooilynrd and 
gather sone wxjml with which to rekindl- 
th.' firt>. "Uncle Bub" started, but, in- of • gathering woo<l," he walked to 
ifi.sjni.«sipp and joined the army, an.l for 
four long year.s fough: for die ciusc o:' 
the fonfet eracy. At th>- close of the war 
he return. 1 to thv; hom.» lie had sii.ldenlv 
deserted. Entering by way of the woo.l 
yard, he githen-il up an- armful of wood, 
and. etue! ing the room, he fouml his 
faitliful wi 'e, who hid continued to revnain 
at the old home. Walking up to the fire- 
place he c trelessly threw down his arm- 
ful of woo I, and, Itxiklng in-to the face of 
his now ilumbfounde.l wife, coolly re- 
marked: ■• lere'.s your wood." after which 
he proceed "d to make himself at home a.s 
of yorei. 


Liverpool, July »i. n.ise. wheat, spot 
stc!..dy. .^pot. No. 2 r.»d. average pdce pe-- 
Leiital. V- Id; No. • north, rn spring, av.r- 
ag^> price per cental, !> 1.1. Maiz •, futur.^ 
trvaotive and uticl..ige«l. Current seoon 1 
third K-'tl fourtii month:-, 4s !i-%o;" fifth, 1' 
Ittd. Maize, spot atea.iy. .Ma./.e. spot mixed 
Am., p.r e,.uial. 2s IM .Maize, lutiir "5, rorreni m?nti.. 2.«»nd; .-je.-on.l -^ 
H'id; tbirM. 3s llVi-.l; fjnrth, 3^; fifth,' ;'s 
'-..d; sixth, 3s \K\. Plour. bakers Minn-ap.-.- 
l!^•. .ivrrage price per !»aL:k of 2.sO pjun.N 
15« 9tt. 

New Y .rk. July .v— Wheat. Jiilv, «r^.- 
Aogudt. S'2><2c: S-pt.m»H!r, t.-2''4c: October' 
•3V: DtHeniber. ttt'^+r. Corn, Sept?mt>er! 
3.5V-JC. Oat.«!, Septfmber. 30.-. 


^Chicago. J.ily .s._c:.>se. Jtilv 
.>i'/vc; August. '*\^c: September. .•iC7ji''.i57t ; 
De-ember. .5>:'^s'& 5!ti-. Corn, July. 2<;"s,- Sep- 

V-'^ic. 0.1 »«. Juiy, 


work in 

laundry wa^on; is accu.storaed 
of horacs. B. E. Bubiir. 1S03 

- 1 

e<l to solicit for the Union Men's Mu- 
tual Insurance company, of Duluth Lib- 
eral terms to the right partifs. Apnlv at 
room C Banning block. 131 West Superior 


or collateral security. 201 Palladlo. 


wholesale 'hou:-;."Vr"'dHl-m.; WANTED-AGEXl'S IX CITY ANDJ 
~.e ,iou.. 01 iirp.ins oitt.side towns to sell household goods on I 

to c.ire 
Lond jn 

work by the day. 11'3 aseiluj eal!: 


store. olHce arnl 

StXiTCH \s ....,.\, 
w^l:'"*-'' -^*'"'- ^- ^^''^^ ^^ l-^^t^Venue 

\^?^\^'^^ GOOD PLACE TO DO 
tiK:ht housework in small fnmily West 
prtieri...!. c ,34, Herald. 




Michigan street. 

'^.^y,^^^^''* '^"^^^ M'ORK BY THE 
Call or ad.lrcs.s C. M., 1132 West 

'""III kit W£^£k^ 

**.?^^^ ^''',9 .LOAN, ANT AMOUNT. 
Cooiey «: UnderhiU, 104 Palladlo. 

easy payments. John Gatelv & Co., 716 
vvist Superior street. Duluth. I 


three mohth.s a team of m.tlium weltht 
hort,>c Apply to J. H. M. P.irker. Du- 
luth Heights. 



monds, watches, jewelry, etc 
Standard Loan office, S24 West 
Superior street 



M"3t be cheap. Addi-ess G. L. B., HeraM! 


.-eptr In small family, wi.iow. r .s tHin- 

.'V preferred. Call at 136 M e=-aba_aj;ynig. 


3on. 390 Lake avenue south 




in Time. 


9 am 

1:55 pm 

teml)er. 27'sc; Ma.\-. 2:'i- 
I.5u,ffS,f.; Sfptciul^-r. !.'.V"'-:; May, iSc 
P'rk, July. .■?«..,.-); S.jptemhef. p\.:it: O.-to- i 
b^r. $fi.«T'j; January, ♦7..Vi. Uird, Julv, | 
?3..;5; September. $3.75; ('>r>lob^r. >3.S2U,- 
Jatruaiy. $4.07V4. Ribs, July. 13..V,: S.])teni- 
bor. H.C5: Oct.-ber. j;t.,"o; Jat>uarv, -WxV 
Whisky on the basis of «1.;ij for high 
win«-:». C:a3h, wheat. No. 2 re.l. 5«V''o*«'-- 
N^.. 3 r*«l. 52''o.".c: No. 2 .sprliii;. .V.c; 'No. 3 ."iiW/.'inc; No. t. har.l winter, 5.^V'5ie: 
Nil. 3 hiir.l wint.r, 54t'fi .ii',' ; No. 1 northern 
spring. .-»5>j,c. Cash. corn. J^o. 2. 2'"ic. Cnon 
oats. No. 2, 1-51.;;.-. Ca?h. flax, Northwept- 
'^rn, 71c; September, 7Jc; Dcember. T3'/"e. 
Timotiiy. cash. iZfC,; August. $2.70; Sep. 
lemlH-r. *2.f». 

Chlcagtit Recorfl: Drirggi-ft (awaken- 
ing at 2 a. m.)— What d'ye want? 

Cu.''tomer — If you'll let me look in your 
directory to see how to address -this let- 
ter 111 bu.y n p»i8tag' stamp from y.iu. 

Persons who have a coughing spell 
every n4ght. on account of a tickling sen- 
sation in the throat, may overcome It at 
once by a dose of One Minute Cough Cure. 
^ F. Boyce. ^^ 


New Yoik Herald: She (.^ti osculation 
bent) — Gt". igo. do you .smoke? 

George not knowing why) — Never, 
darlljrg; or. my word, n-v irl 

iii^ — I am sorry. Geoige. d&>ply sorry, 
but I can riever be! 

George— Speak, darling Emll-y! Why 
this dread refusal? 

She — I an .a Vassar girl and knoftv the 
vaJue of t< bacco as a microbe destroyer. 
I could n>; ver kiss a man who tfups not 

Gt orgeats that all? I but dwelved i £>^'-' Lack. & W 
you. I Sim Ae like a chimney! | <^"f>»*ral Electric 

She— Y JU do? Oh. rapture! 

Then- — 

(Curtain falls.) 

Minneapolis. J'dy «!.- Wheat. closed: 
July. 53^40; September. .fc5=^;''i!>4.-; D.v in- 
b.-r. a«c. On tra.'k— No. 1 bird, ...i'>.c; No. 1 
northern. M'^c; No. 2 northern, 53%c. 

Rpcelve.l ovtr private wire of B. E. Baker, 
crain and stoi-k broker, mom 1^7 Cham- 
ber of ftomnierce an.! 307 Bonrd of 'i'raue 
Chicago, July .<.— .-pp'ied firm 
.and with only temporary WH,iik spills. 
closi^.I strong at the top. This 11 the fa.' 
of an excee.liiiKly dis.appoituing sli.-jwin.^ 
by Bra. I.St r*^t, lower cabl,-.s .xi'.d more re- 
a-«uriiig nj-ws from th;- Northv.-e.-it civ/Ps. 
Local tra.ler.^ were th«- mo»it p.'rsUt.iit 
Ijiiyer.q an.l t!'^ onitside interests sc.tre.'ly 
heard from. Th.' bull feature of the .lay 
'vas u rumore4i r'»p.nt placing the eoiell- 
tiju of lnill<u>:i wheat at tv.enly-tWu 
points de'rine irom iast mr.niii. VVhi!.- 
thfso tignr'.'S w. r" not fully c.^'itirm 1 
Iliere exi.«:ts a general rmpr.'ssicni that th.' 
tt.,.., rei>orts .v.-t to come, us well is tli. 
governmetu report .)n Friday will all be 
ver^• favorable t"t buyer.'*. The movemcni 
uf new wh^-at continue.^ fair w-hile reccl-pl< 
fp'jm the Nv>rthvve«l show little .« of 

«,'orn and oiitx— Some selllnt; of corn ear- 
ly cati.seil a r^mall ileciiiii but the mark -t 
roc. iVeriHl 1 .«».s1Iy when wheat ailvanccl. 
Oats were dull. 

Provisions derlinrM further on moJerat.' 
S' llinir by l"iigs and the of more 
stop I0S.1 orders. 
Puts. Sf-piember wh at, .V.^,<Ji^^e. 
Call?, September w!uat. 'u\^i')nC. 

D .a y Express ex- 
.•ept Sundae — St. 
Paul, MinneapolK., 
Stillwater, Winona, 
L:.'^rosse, Chicago, 
Omnha. St. Louis— 
cAst and west. 

Fast Limlteil daily 
-■Si. Paul. Minn«>ap- 
olis, SllUwut.r, Mil- 
waukee. CiiicaKo, 
St. Loui.'?, Omaha. 
Denver. San Fran- 
cisco. Kan. as City- 
east and west. 


7:30 pin 


v.ry chap. W. D. Gordon. 17 First a'e: 

ers. Cour; Duluth 724, meets second and 
fourth Friday of eacli month, fifth t 
floor Masonic T.-inple. Life insurance at ■ 
aciuriiu cost. No asscFsm- uts on death. I 
VV rii.'.s policies from $50J to $.500.}. Li- 1 
censed by the .^tate husurance depan- 
mont. Surplus fond May 1. l.'-tw fi 706 - 

^^■}'!- ^r, >; H'«»'«'n. 6. R.. A. Mc,(J. 
McDonald. R. S. 


F. & A. M.— Rf!ju1ar meetings 
first and third Moiiday 'even- 
ings of every month at 8:00 
p. tn. Next meeting July "ti , 
lSf»'i. Work S'^cond degrei'. Ell-sworf' Ben' ' 
ham. W. M., Edwin Mooers, secretary. 

1 HAVE .-^V'ERY «V)MPL1':T1: I,AW Li- 
brary which ! will .c,-Il ;u a baigain ;is 
m alK.ut to form a partnerchii. an.l 
not Tveeo it. Addrcs. at on<:*' B U 
Hera III. 


6:30 ani 


Name of sto ck. Ope n High Low Cifif 




Sugar Trust 

Canada iSouthem... 

C. B. & Q 

Ht. Paul 

Chicago Ga'.. 


j Reading 

! Louis. & Nash.. 


Missouri Pacific. 

"Wake u >. Jacob, day is breaking!" ao ' Tobacco, 
said I)»»Wi fs Little Early Risers to the, Chicago & N. W. 
man who lad taken tJiom to arouse his N. P. preferred... 

sluggish liver. S. F. Boyce. , Rock Island 

. L'nlon Pacific 

Western Union... 

Delivered to your camp on the Point . lIko' shore. .■,■.■.■.■.', 

I i>^<ro.^red to youi 
I by regular carrier. 












'71 ji 

5? '4 






99 « 



71 X 
74 « 


H'lRnm ^^ht Express, dallv 
• Ijpill St. Paul. Minneaii- 
olls. Stillwater. Wi- 
nona. Dubu.iue, De.s 
Moines, all points 
• east and west. 

Elegant chair cars on all day trains. 

Sleepers ready for ccupancy at Unio; 
drpots after 9 p. m. 

Tickets sold to all points In Unite.; 
States, Mexico an.l Canada. Sleepins 
berths res'jrved on all lines. 

BaKgag> checked fr-'m resilience^. 

Steamship tickets lo Europe. 

C.ty ti.ket ofhce, jOl West Siiporlor 
street, Paliadio building and Union d.^oot 

F. B. ROSS." 
Nor. Pass. Agt. 



12 00 Ar Duluth .... 

10.^ Ar Two Hu.bors . 

8 50 Ar Allen Junction 

8 20 Ar B'wabik .... 

•** 03 Ar McKlnley .... 

7 4S Ar Virginia .... 

7 30 Lv Fveleth .... 

7 i>5 Lv Tow^r 

7 05 Lv Kly 

Dally except Sunday. 

f»en-r«l I*«s.sene»r AKent. 

Stat: of Miiin.\*>ta, i'ounty of St. LouU* 

j Notice to Contractors.,.. j 

; Wo aro riepared 10 rnmidi i)iling of j 

; any l^'ugth or tiz« on short notion. J 

I :n«(n«mboroi(;oin, HOULTON BROS. : 

'»»»»■»»■■■■»»»■»""»»«»»»»»«»■■«»««»»»»»»»»»»„ J 

T17ANTEI) — 10,000 pnr- 
»» ctiast-r* for Piproii 
and Orgaus at— 


106 W. Superior St 


itice of Af icatiofl 


Liquor License. 



I 1, '^'''"■P »=» liercby given thai appln^aiion 
, huF been made in wriilng to the common 

council or said city of Duluth. and filed in 

IONIC LOnoF •isjrrTM~A'~rr~r P'*, ""V'*-' IT^ying for licen--«e to sell in- 
A \r nio-oi,..^' i-' A. F. A oxicatiiig p.piors for (he t.^rm oomnu-nc. 
A. M.—Hegular meetings second; ing on June 29 ' "' A ""''» "^ 

11^, and 
f.^^i.'Tf. ^^^.'^..^L^-*?..?- Ui- "^exti Wes; Michigan ^street 

?J?lLr''F-'i'..^-3r4^>:<'venlngs of I. Tunc 29.; W7. by B. H. Reibel. at~ No, 519 

rminaiing on 
'-» ' 
V V T' "';"■'•"«'' ■■^"K.P- l-"^- M'Jsi'cal-i 'sVil'.rappi'SatJon wTn 
far'ln. seer^;';,.^'*''"^ ^^' ^' ^- ^' ^I^^" 1 »n"»^' by said coumo, 
fai .une. i,eeret ar.v. ^ ^f Duluth, at the council .hamber in .«a:d 

KEYSTONF> PWAI'tttr wr. on" ^''^ , Duiuth, in St. Louis County. Min- 

n A M c,». . ** NO. 20, n.sota. on Monday, the 13: h day of July 

il' ri M.— State-i convocation 1K!«, at 7:,% o clock p. m. of tlwt dav 

:r-e^^ ""^ l°Tt.^:^^r.n^^y .:^^^'? "'>• ".i*.»J a."l ^'aV ol slid city application will be heard an.l deter- 
>u Council of the cjtv 

P. M 


3 If 


4 2( 


fi 2i 


7 0.- 


7 2? 


7 1.- 


8 0( 


7 3C 


8 2: 


J iToncH, well built. 9 rooms. flniBbed attic, j 

f t<tv>ut) cellar, furuAce beaied, iitchen r.Huge, • 

; Hot and c^O.l wa'er, bati., water closet, b»fct I 

• w-li watrr in Leplj-r Park, pniiip iu ..tjt t 

• kitchen: 2 lots lOtJxIrti f»et ench. Iwautilul ! 

• site, uuobtf ructed view of lake. Kor t.»rnie J 
I apply ou prtTiiset., «»23 i)ol'.^w»»re Avenue. • 

• K O. rtW.Kfc,Ny, Sr. I 

evenings of eacli month, at S:Ob 
Long seereun-^- ^"^^^^ "' ^- ''^'^'^^ ^• 

£.0. IK K. T.— Stated conclave 
first Tuesday of each month 
^:'«» p. m. Next conclave 
Tue.';day. Aug. 4. l,s»j. Warlc 
degree. R. K. Denfeld. E. C 

of Duluth. this29;h day of Juii.', .\. D. iSM 

(Con»orate Seal.) *^''''' *^''^''"''' 

Duluth Jivening Herald, June 30 to July 
13 inc. 

Alfred LtRicheux. recorder. 

A?- V- W.-FIDELITY LOTXiW. NO. 105. 
Meets every Thursday in Brown haU 
Brown block. 10 East Superior str^t 
rm'rdtr •'""''"• ^ '^■'' ^- ^ P°^S 

modern (>-room frame hour,c>s, well rent- 
ed for a year raeh to good paying ten- 
ants, locate*! within a few minutes walk 
of the Spalding hou^e. Small Incum- 
brance, has lour years to run, at C por 
ceiki. Will trade for unincumbered real 
a^tate io East End. Addre.'W giving full 
pirticuiars, A 17. Herald ofUce, Duluth, 


._, _ J^ff'SPiT-lL^MRS. "iBANKq 

m.dwlie. 3.30 St. Croix avenu4. MaTe pa-' 
tlents cared for slao. *^ 

cared for also. 



C. Selbold's. 225 Eaat Superior stiwt 

Court. Sp.xial Term. July 
the estate of Michael 

In Probato 
"(th. 1S90. 
In the matter ai 

Koiaji. ileoeased: 
/>n receiving an.l niluer the petltKin of 
Michal'na Kolan, of th^ coiintv of St. 
Lou!^, representing anion;? other things. .Mii'hal Koi.;n, late of the <y>unty of 
St. l...^uis, in tlu^ slat, of Minnesota, on 
the 22i-,.l .lay of June, A. D. IStVt. at th.' 
county of St. Louis, .lie.l intestate, and b-- 
iiiK an inhabitant of this coirnty at 'hi' 
time of hi.--- death, kavlnrt g.'>fid.s. chattels 
and estate within th's coiuit.v, and that th. 
s;Hid fietltioner is lh»' wUlow of said ii'>- 
ceiLseil and praying that administration ..f 
said c-state bo to her irraJitfHl. 

It is ordf re»l tliat sai I petition bo hear.! 
bof. re this court, on Kridav. fhr 31<5t div 
of July. A. D. law. at ten o'clock a. m., at 
ilu probate office, in Duiuth. In said oun- 

(>rderfd further Ihit notice thereof be 
piVvi'n t") th'^ ii irs of s.;l.i drcpased arvd In 


l)rella with gold handie. marked "Lvd.i. " 
A ;niitabie reward will be iiaid if lin.ler 
will d. liver it ill 523 Ea^t Scn-on.l str.ei. 



for n and puts In main .springs for $1 
with E. Q. R"iTl'. 10"; W. Sup. St., 2d floor. 

" R^OUTE . 

13^ I all person* Intpresf-ci, by publishing thin 
4.4^ ■ or loi' on T 111' each week for three succes- 
PCH ; "f^" Weeks prior to sr.u dav of hoarlne. 
iOi. In The Duluth I'tveoing H.-rald, a daiSv 
ami 'lewsoHD. r printetl and j.ubllshetl at Du- 
^\ luth. In said rountv, 

liatevi at Duluth, the Sth day of July. A 
-«2S D. lit*;. 
6k 'By the <'ourt, 


58H I Judge of Probate. 

I fS.-al.) , 
Duluth Evening Herald, July-S-l«-2'2. 

Oulutt), South Shore & Atlantic Ry. 

Trains fi»' nil points Eaot l«avof 
balnth Uuion D II 
Depot at 4. Ill r. Ii. 

Bsily, with WAGNEK PALAt^K 
BLKEPlXil CAR forSanltyt* 
VarJe, and Ulniug (^ar, Mrvin# 
W«sth<inud trail-, nrrivep" 11:30 a.m. 
Ticket ottices: 42rt Spalu'lnx Hoom* bloek «dC 
Oniii 1 ll»r"» 


Office of Board of Public Works, 
Duluth, Minn., .lune 27, 1.S96. 

Sealed will be received by the lioar.l 
of public works in and for the corporation 
of the city of Duluth, Mlnm.isota, at their 
office in said city un:ll 10 a. m.. on the 10th 
day of July. A. D. IMiC, for the gradlne of 
Helm aviM.oe. in .said city, from Twenty- 
eighth avenue wc.^t to Thirtieth avenu.? 
West, accopling to plans and speciflcalious 
on file in the offi.'e of :<a!d Iward. 

A certllicd cht.-k or bond with at least 
two (?) sureties in the sum of two hundro 1 
ihirty (230> dollars must accompan.v each 

The said board reserves the right to 
reject any and all bids. 



Clerk Board of Public Works. 
Duluth Evening Herald, June 29 to July 

% inc. 

Contract Work. 

Office of Boar.1 of Public Works, 
c 1 'V, ?I T^uluth. Minn.. Julv 7, ISStt 
nf .'?..''r '""^ ,^'''i •'*' '••^'*ived by the b.>ard 
of public works in aod for tliv corporat'oa 
of the city of Duluth. Mlnn...«ota, at their 

20Lh day of July, A. D. lS!»r..' for the 
sprinkling of districts Nos. 5 and C, In sa d 

.Vniii*?i^'^r» '"♦^«i'' ''-^"-^ ,'•,"'' .-I'.-<-flicaiioi>.s 
on file in the office of said I»oard. 

A cerfiJlcd check or a bond with at 
\%T\ \7'^ ^-^ ^'"'ell.s in ilK. sum of thirtv 
(.!(•) d.dlars must .accompany each bid 

The sal.l boa.-.l resi-rves the right to re- 
ject any and all bids. 



<:)irk Boar.l of Public Works. 
Dtiluth EVenfng Herald, Julv ,<i to Julv 


Notice of Application 


Liquor License. 


Notice IS hereby given that appln-ation 
has bc-en made in writing to the common 
coun.-il of said city of Duluth, and filed in 
my offloe, praying for license to sfll in- 
toxicating liquors for the term commenc- 
ing on July 1, l.s;n). and terminating on 
July 1 1S97. by William Wile, at No. 3:3 
u .St Superior street. 

Said apiilication will be heard and deter- 
mined by said common council of the city 
of Duluth, at the council chamber in said 
city of Duluth. in St. Louis Countv, Min- 

,1V^'^^\- .i'" -'^.''""^«>' fhe I3:h day of July. 
Itiyfi, ai . :*) o clock p. m. of that day. 

\\ itness niy i.and and seal of .«aiil city 
of Duluth this 30th day of June. A D i,>4te 

(Corporate Seal.) *^"^ *^'"'"''- 

Duluth Evening Herald, June 30 to islv 
13 Inc. ' 


Contract Work. 

Office of Board of Public Works 
City of Duluth. Minn.. June 2C, IS*. 
Seal.Ml bids will be received by the board 
of public works in and for the corpora- 
f«'?.°V^*' ?-'y ^{ Duluth. Minnesota, at 

the 10th day of July. A. D. 189<;. for the 
con.<.tructlon of a lOOO-barrel cistern in 
s<iiU[ city at thi> intersivtion of Ninetv- 
sf>venih avenue w.-st and McCuen stree: 

a.-cording to piaiu'! and ."ppclflcatlons on file 
in the office of said board, 

Contract Work. 

Office of Board of Pub'.ic Works. 

Citv of Duluth. Minn.. July 7. IK*! 
Seai.e.1 will be re»-eive,l by the Iviard 
Of public works in and for th. corporation 
of the city of Duluth, Mlnui^ota, at th-ir 

."■^wk'",'" •'*^''\ ?'y ""li' !•' a- ">.. on the 
21 th .lay of July, A. D. \m. for the con- 
struction of plank sdewaiks iu t^aid citv 
as follows: 

.4 temporary 3-foot walk on the westerly 
Bide of Nlrtetf^nth avenue east from Supe- 
rior street to First street. 

A temporary 3-foot walk on the easterly 
sl.le of Oocldent-tl bouKevard or Sixtv- 
first avi«nue east, from Tioga str<yM to 

,M^J'^'.S'",*',^'C ^^^ I''- In »Jlock 36, Ivester 
Pr.rk. Third Dlvlslnn. 

A temporary 3-fovU walk on th- of Fifty-second avenu ■ east 
London road to Grand avenue 

A tennoorary 3-foot walk on the upp'>r 
side of Helm avenue from Twentv-seven»t> 
aven-ue wo.n to Twenty-eghtli avenu*. 
West, and 

A 4-rxit walk on the o.xst side of Nine- 
teenth avenu.> west from Fourth street to 
Fifth street, ac.vrding to pians and spec- 
ifications on file in the offic? of said board 

\ cenitied ch»ck or a lv)nd with at 



Official : 


• Merk Board of Public Work* 
Duluth Bvtning Herald, June 29 to 

(S,.al.) President. 


Clerk Beard of Public W->rks. 
July Duluth Evening Herald. July S to July IS 
• inclusive. 

-rl 1 






An Independent 

PubUsbttd ai HeraJd ButMlns. 
Superior Bir»«t 

m West 


Telephone Calli: 

Counting Iloom C4, two nnifm. 
Editorial Rooms S24. thrvt rlns*- 

Every Evening Delivered or by Mail. 

Blngla copy dally • 

One month ••••....•. 

Thrte monttis. ............ •••••••••■ 

Six months 

oti6 yoAr ...••• ••-. 

Wcoklv HeraW. $l.OU per year: 60 cents 
for six months: 25 cents for thre*- montJK^ 
s:ncer»d at the DuUith pos:oflico a:) second 
class matter. 

.. .02 
.. .45 
. 11.30 
.. 2.fiO 

.. B.OO 

Largest Circdation in Dalntli 


^ 17,148 


1 uishlnR^^Uvk i>( K.iisllili> |i.ii|.lc. ThtTf- 
1 ir>> \i miMt b,' i-Miilud (I ih;it lhi'>-.- ath- 
I t.s and w>iul<l-lv- athl<>t<'s» wflh Ih- 
I >iiff hair (1,1 not rt»allz«' t.i.u lh-<y :nv 

il>J. li* of riJii'ulf anil that otinr f»».i- 
I ii> |H,in: i.» th. m a.-* harnilo.«i.s crank.-* 
\' hi> will piv>ba1>ly Rain bolt, r »fn.<<c wh.>n 
t ii'V btouino .ililT. 

Tluu' miy bo sonu r.-aj^-n ftir a f.>.U- 
Mll playiT Kttiiisr MLs hair Kruw In onl r 
pmttvt hitt ht.'ad frum |>os.*<Ible In- 
j iry while at i>luy. but only thiring tli • 
f n>:ball season. But a.s f>ir th >.■«<• who 
« XKajfi- in -^hor i'i»rni;< «f sjvir:. they 
J Ui* nn tXL'iL .« fi>r tiulnlKlnv: in suoh u 
^ lly f.L-iliion whi.'!> only mak..-^ buU.-* <<,' 
I ilioul.' antl Jis*. 

In aniktii^r coiunin Th. Hir.ild rt^- 
) ubli.slus a Washington spi>iM;tl to tlu> 
.Minnoapoji.s J urnal, a single gihl 
stamlanl orsan. whi.-h shows ihk^ fxist- 
. tK\» of .ii i'onibia:ition by ;hi> banktr.'? 
I tlv.^ Ka^t. in whti'h Westirii bankers 

fl-rti-.l by a'majoilty urroat.'r than wa.-* 
t'V>r Kiv>'n to a «• >iij;ri-s^lonal iMn»r.i1;iti' 
in this ma.r. Tlie News Tribun.- knows 
that Is Ot-rlaln. anti Us l>hist--r, rUru-uli" 
aiul rnlsr«'pioj«t'iuatlon will si-rvt- but to 
nureaso H»ai majority. • 

Thf NiW Oji.ans Tlin.-!-I>.nio'rat bi-- 
II. Vr's <hc tw»»-thir.U rul.- should 
b.' ropeuN'M by th«> (.'hlraKo i-onventlon. 
•'.M ti • lime." It .'«ay.-. "h:is II. •> tw.i- 
thlr«l-« rnlr bnn nt any boa- lit or n.!- 
vanlaff* lo tin- l>i iiuk ra.y. and It will 
lu' It'SH >io today; cil. It will provt' '.-x- 
<reM«dy daURt-iouR «i» th.- parly. Th«'r • 
is no ri'uson why a majority of the dolc- 
jtaiis t(» the Ohicasro ronvontion, rop- 
M'>>'iitln.8r a majority of th,? D.-mot-nitlf 
votr>i^. »:hould not s h'ft thv^' parly's can- 
didat- as Wfll as frame its platform. 
Tlion* was always simu thing anomaloiui 
,iiid absurd in the old system whieh al- 
li'Weil a majority .>f tlte e. invention to 
fram<« the plajtform, but refus d to allow 
it to s Iec-£ the candldtWes to run on tliat 

Senator (ieorge (Jray of IX la ware i» 
a RiriuiR advocate i>f the single gtdd 
standaixJ. but h•^' do»»s tto: endors- i!ie 
P >si:Lvt- stat^'UK nt of oilior Kidd men 
tlial ithe adf>i>tion of fre»> silver would 

V 111 pr 'bably join, to » s.aldish 

1 ovi rnment l>y Direats in this euintry. 

1 I brief, a I'onsplraev has breii formed 

:. .•uvompiish. if p >rsible. th- Unan-ial 'I'l'iS irnparable ruin upon the lountry. 

I Jin . i thus,, people who are advoeatlriR '» '^ 't'Ci^it itjlervi- w publl-=hed In a New 

.tfi (iv-- Hiablivslim-nt of bimetallism. ^':"'''^ papi r h, 


I'nit d States .XirrVulttiral IV.«^rtmeni. 
W.^athr-r bureau. Duluth. Syu-n»^is of 
w ather eondiilon.- for the twniy-foiir 
h.nirs tndlng a: 7 a. m.. tC. rural tlauO. 
July S.— An area of hisl> barometer wht-h 
his roma;n?>i nearly stationary over the 
e.Mitral valK-vs and thi^ laJie re«;.3a his 
2-'v.-:i eontinuvd lair w>.athcr to thos ■ se<-- 
tioiu-. while a. few loeal .<h,»w.-rs h.-.v*- o.-- 
cuiT<-d in the O.inadian N.irthw^.«t, Mon- 
tana an.l '■ ■ ' '•■■ 'lie t.» a .shallow bar- 
ometr .' <1 <h;'t now pxrads fr?m 

A^-sinibo:a ard to Kin«ai=. 

T^mp.r.uiires ul>ove 90 .l.:jr es wert* r. - 
II r ted vest ril^y afternoMi in Colcraao, 
Kansa-*'aiul thj provine -s north of Mon- 
tana, but in the last namnl roM^ion there 
w;is a notab!.- i?hani?e to e.^Jl- r las: n irht. 
v.iih a d.?.^id,d increase in pressure. 

I'liUith temp raturc' at T c. m. tu.lay. «0: 
m.«-x:i-mnm v..s,, :-.l..y. 74: minimujn y.-sier- 

l^iieal f" > !• r nu'.uth and vi-inity: 
Far and warm r tini«ht: Tht.r.^lay g. n- 
.nllv- fair: liitht variable winds, shlftint; 
K. :■: ^U - >.:hw .sr ^,^ KKNKALY. 

Loval F\>reeast OtlL-lal. 

(^- . , jii'.v s.— Forcoai't until S p. m. 
toimo.-i"oV: For Wisconsin: Fa.r toiiigh: 
and Thursday: warm r in northwestern 
porti.>n: variab!<- winds. For Mlnp..-«ot-i: 
partly el-rinly with show rs i" /'^= •''''"" 
sonthwestrrn portion tonisht and Thur.<- 
day w irmer f>xe-pt in exirom^- northeast 
pc-tlon; winds mestly southerly. . 

The dopth of wat.r ..v-r th- miter ?ill m 
91. MarVs ship einal at 7 a. m. was U 
f-et 6 rches and the for.H>ast is It 
will fall dnrin? the n.^xt twenty-fcur 

'lie Herald does not billeve that the 
, e and independent people of th 
I nited Stalis will be coerced by suoh 
t ir.>a:s. that they will recant or j-etraei 
1 ne word that th^y have utiered in 
liip.rl of the great prinelple of hU 
i u.tallisni. o." :ha: they will be Iiititnl* 

t atod by 

xutlng f r 



bank'^rs' combine . Inro 

bs nuo:od ax follow.-': 
•It Is a fae: whieh it is u.-^oless to d.ny 
that the free silver plan b» purely experi- 
mental, and that we einnr* say In ad- 
vanc. witli any certainty what the effv'"t 
of it might bo. We might as v>-.ll lo«ik 
the facts in th» face an'.\ give our Uein v 
eratie opinments wliiH l.-^ due to them. 
1 will also admit that a money which in- 
British g(dd standard. ' i '^t^ases in v.Uuv> produce.^ low prices. 
Th.> American people are pati.nt and ': ^nd i-s ther.for- anta^-onlstio and de- 
1 Mig-sufferlng. and s!..>w to be aroused. «^'-"^^'^-^- '' l'r'>'l"^-tivt' enterp riser." 
I ut when onee arouscd thty do not There is one point at 1-ast which the 
1 tisltaro :a trample b.-nea:h th;lr feet \ poldbug Hepubllcan organs shouM cx- 
jll these who are venturesome en<»ugh j pjaj^ They say :hey are v.»ry anxlou.s 
t » g.t in ihJr way. The Ma-storn bank- 1 j„ secure himetallLsm by rnternatlonal 
I IS will d» Well to abandon threats ■? . agrcv-ment. If they are sincer.? in this 
this characte:-. They will not serve "'h» , assertion, why do they deny the ajore- 
i'rsjrulded purpose f r which they ar» piarton of gold and the consequent 
• a. ended. On the contrary, they are , necsssity of r. -establishing bUnotalllsm. 
! to bring down upon the heads oil a^.i y.-hy do they argue tha. the world 

can have only on? stanlard, and thai 
the gold standard? Is it not a fact that 

\uuuifn'A^^'^ LkiLiLiLlkU kk:^lanlk ^ltk^lli'^u iUkikiUiLkUUkkkkLLakikkkikkkiiAUkk^^kkkkntl^ 

the national banks such a storm as they 
1 • ver before txperlencod ur dreamed of 

nc^sunterlng. The American pjopls 
ulli no; siand any bull-dizluir of this 
t haracter. and the bankeis and broktr.-* 

vho are wedded ti the British goli! 
standard should realize :Kat fact befoi > 

r is too late. If thty are rash enough 

nd stubborn eniugh to try to carry out 
■his poli;v . f coerclo'n. thfy will m 'et a 

.ublio sentiment tha: will crush :hem , '":^" ^^;"'^''l'^'^ ^>^"»«''!.'" "»r **'*"!.**'-? 

o the earth and wipe out the entire 
■latlonal banking system. 

The p ople whi> advoj.ato blm-'tallism 
are not fools. They ar<» intelllgt-n: men, j There are some people in this city who 

ird sineer.> In :heir conviction that thi I api>e;ir to h:vvo nothing to do but spread 

v-fstablishmer.t of bimetallism will :v» [ unfound.d rumors in regard to Judge 

uilt in nationaJ prasperlty. They do no', i Morris and the congressional nomina- 

thelr talk in favor of international bi- 
metallism is nothing bu, t: blulT? 

The News Tribune would !>•> much re- 
lieved If air. Towne w.iuld take the nom- 
iratJon for governor and leave the con- 
gressional ftold. It would then have 
some hope oif se> ing th? regular Kepub- 

tiiet. lUit its hop; will not be realized 
Mr. Towno is x candldatp for congress 
and will be r.--elei-:e 1. 

Attempt of tiic Banks to Throttle 
Free Speech. 

(Spi«eiul to tl • Minneapolis Journal.) 

'Washlnwlon, .July «.— Th«s.> who il^slre 
t.) have the t'niud Stads try the experl- 
nicnl of l're>' e. ii:i>;(. may t> • .ifford.-d an 
ijirly opi'orinn > of iieeonilnt^ nuir'yi> 
III III,- faitli th. , have espou.-ied. A inov.- 
IH' nt 14 on fo , whieli will i>i-)l».»l>ly ri - 
.Kolt in a ili: rlininailon br^iiiK* inu.'l- 
r.y b.inklng in iltutlnns agaliwt th.^se 
l.nslni--.* niin who opt-idy and avoweilly 
favoi- Ifgwlar.ii, loiikloK to the I'r. e ainl 
iinliniiti'vl eoin.i !■ lit si.v.-r. Th.- |»Iaii c* 
t'> rt-fu.-ii- siii-h .ii,.*i all the uhuuI a.-e an- 
inodatlons Klv II Liy u bank to lt.s ]i,tt- 
i«>ns. Abovt- .ii; ihings else- they will iml 
111- p^-rinlttdd I. iii-.R.jiial- loans. 

If a ri-;isoif Is m.-iu .inh-il for tills r.-l'nsal, 
lh.-si- llns;lu-^s III, -11 wUI lie politely in- 
l.irnu-.l lliiil iiif banks will lik.- no 
rlianev-a In luanaig KOjd ntoney and nin 
111.- risk of having It repiiUl In :<ilv.-r. 
whieh ine.y .a Lin time of r.paynuiit 
le woilli nuiri- ihan a half or twu-tbird." 
i.t{ 111.- origin. il loan. Mom y will nut I. 
adv.met-d uinb-i- the.-^e .••;reiiinstane.-s, i-vt-ii t tie clans niiKht l>e ln> ■rted ni iK- 
Ing the amount i, tiii-nalil<- in goM. a.^ tli> 
prest-nl liUK.iii..-- outl.^oK di>i-.^ ii-jI warrant 
ilu- lying tiji -ji num. y whieh may .iily 
lit- i-ivov<-r<'<l proiraeli d lilig.;tlon. 

Ill til • in.dn tli.s Is a plan ili-vi.- .i lor ih.- 
purpo.-,- of t<a liuiK a !-iinj<b-, pl.iin. iin- 
inislak.ibl.i .>l>i >t lr.-«.;n. Tin- liaiik fs 
liil.l that tliii.-i.- who jK-rsisteiitly. aiM 
willuiul siitll -.'.t, ant.;„'- 
onizi- their liu re-sln ami linlirtH-lly s- k 
to ruin tlitir, .«;hoiilil iKil exp -.t 
any favors, a.i.l no poiril wUl b- slriine.l 
m Kraallng tin in wli.-n askul. 

TlK- pl.iii or;;: ;aud in KoiiLsvllle, wn-r.- 
the li'ink.^ hav reuc-ls. d a mutual agie - 
nienl that all mlv.icalejj of fr<-e eoin-g- 
who do a b.uil; i.g busintss .shall be n- 
fu.sed all iK'cnn, iry aee.immxlaiions. The 
ra.<-t eaniiol !> dlsgui-ed thaf this ar- 
rang.ineni mii.-; lu-.-t .ssarlly eii'.ail li .i-.l- 
ihlp and i>i rlup ! ruin :n many insianee.--. 
lint ihe l.unl<.' can sati.-l'y tlu-ir eon- 
rvi.ji'es by ^a^:ug thai the silver men 
haVu- no one to lilame but themselves, ami 
they must lie pr.p:ired 10 t.ike the eons.-- 
tpn-nees of th.-ii own v;.garie.-'. Simni.r. li 
d.iwii lo a pl.iin ijasLs. It anvaiiiLs to iiuin- 
U\-A n-.ore iiir ! -i ihaii a hoy -vlt Impo.-;..' 1 
by tlie biUiks i.p-.n those l.u.sin. «.^ men 
who untaKoniz, heir .nu-tlioil.s of eondu t- 
ing own .iITa:r«. In a commiinity 
whtre a majeity of tl»e voters are m 
fav.o- of free e,.!nege the results of suen 
a lioyeoll musi K^ Immediatrly eviil --it. 
Tho-!e ind^bteil t.i the lunks mti-t 
i.av th Ir obliK.iilons and will Ilml u im- 
pok-iilile to s . lire extension;?. Inahillty 
to do this will drive many to the wa.l. 
wiilh- the oth*rs who eont-mplate the iin- 
.l.riaking of n. w tnterpri.--<s wil.b- un- 
able to raise liie with whinh to 
proseeute th w rk. The . xample set by 
the l.<>iiisviile (inks will U,- foll-w d by in.' in oiher section.? ot 
llK- e>untry. M.d i-tpeei.illy tho-e wh r.- 
the fri e eaiiiav - .sentiment :s the m:>t 
pronouneed. !:i stieh .-ases borrow. -is w.l. 
be i-oinii.'llid t.i depend entlr-.'.y upo:} pri 
vute banking . a-porations lor 
of linaneial ae unmadations. 
frtf silver mo\ mtnt i 


"-^-^■^ QUICK CURE 



The highest claim for other 

tobaccos is "Just as 

j:;ood as Ditrham." 

ICvery old smoker 

knows there is Kone just 

as good as 

You will find one coupon inside 
each tv.'o ounce Ixng.and two cou- 
pons inside each f ;'jr cuiice 
Ijtig of Elackwell's Durban:. 
Buy a bag of Ihir. cele- 
brated tobticco aud read the 
coupon — which gives a iist 
of valuable prcseuls and kow 
to get tliein 


leny the right of oth.^rs to hold a : tlon 


P-^;jld-n. An.i'.cws of Brown anlver- 
s y has announced his conversion to 
the pjlicy of indet'endent bimetallism by 
•♦• T'nlted States, without asking th^ 
n: of any Eunr-ean nation. Th? 
attention of the S.. 1 aul Pioneer Pres.= 
and its echo in Dulu:h, the News Tri- 
bune, is hereby dirocced to the fact that 
Prof.'ssor Andrews Is one of th- leading 
political economists in h-.- countiT. and 
heratofore has been. Kke many others, 
an advocate of blm-atalllsm by an \n:^r- 
national agreemen:. Like thousands of 
others, however, he has become con- 
vinced that Kiere is no pnispect of an 
internatlo.nal agreement unJl this coun- 
try takes tho first step and leads the 
way. If? reeognlz s the fact that Eng- 
land will not voluntarily agree to 3b.^.^- 
1 ..n the single g.ild standard, because 
:. Is no: for her interest to do sj. and 
that the London Times was correct 
when, reverrlng to the Interna .lonal 
agreement clause i.-. the St. Louis plat- 
form, it said: "But as no such agre?- 
men: is p'lsslble, this pious opinion may 
be neglected." Therefore Preild-.^nt An- 
drews has :aken his stand Ln favor of 
American bimetallism, and states his 
reasons brU fly in .*>;■ following letter: 

Urown rniversity. Providence. R. I.. 
June 22. 1S96.— Stephen W. Niekerson, 
r.oston. Mass.— My Dear Sir: In yours of 
June 20, .<iftcr adv-rtlng to Cernuschl'a 
latest position touching th3 r-olicy of the 
United States in free coinage of silver 
at 16 to 1 withou: waiting for an in- 
t-matimal agreement, you ask what, if 
any. objectl-ins I would urge against 
their prdicy. I reply that I would urge 
none. The vast; new output in gold in re- 
cent y.t-ars as compared wl.h tha' of 
silver impresses me that free coinage 
by the I'nited States alone would not 
Itad to the displacement of our gild; 
thal» therefore, free coinage would be 
safe. If it is saf.?, it is cert.ainly desir- 
able. Of cours?, no one can be absi- 
lutely cer:aln that we could proceed with 
silver free coinage and yet retain our 
gold. I tlierefor;? do rot d.-jgrnatlxe. but 
leave that to the gold men. To my mind, 
however, the ovrwhelmlng pvohabili'.,y 
is that gold would stay wltli us. 1 h.ive 
noticed of la.e no serious argum- nts to 
show that It would not. Cordla-ly. 
E. Benjamin Andrews. 
President Andi-ews was a delegate" 
from the United Slates to the Brussels 
monetary conference, and his views as 
to the probability of an intema-ional 
agre<'ment and as to the ab-illty of this 
country to safely ador;t lndep?nd?nt bi- 
metallism are entitled to gr-a; weight. 

•ontrary opinion, and 
o listen to any argum-nts that may b* j 
>flr?rvd by the gold men and give them 
"areful c insidiratljn. P.ut they 
*o be bullied — they refuse to b.> o 

they are ready | ^^^ ..j^^.^^. ^^j^.^ .,^^ ,.^^,. ,. ^^ ^^.,,^^_ 

apolls on Monday night produced a rl<>:. 

v.hlch shows th»: the Minneaiiolis people 

, are not as U>n.gsuft"ering as thos ■ of Du- 

i luth. 
ireed — they refuse to be Intimidated— t 

md these threats of ths Eastern bank-;ri'. 

will but &erve to Increase their determi- 
nation to cmancipat-r this country fro.-n 
ts finan.;lal s-^rfdom to Kngland. 

The Yale c.r w nuvi d a game r.rce. 
and its defeat by the I^eandrs. wiiile 
deeply regretted by all Am.rieans, cu.n 
not be regarded as a disgrace. 


Mr. Town.' rec- 'Iv.-d a flatt-rlng re- 
■eptlon at St. Cloud on th.^ Fourth, wh-?n 
he delivered a patriotic address. Boh 
the St. Cloud papers .say there was a.i 
Immense audience. Th? Tlm^s says: 
"The park has held few auJlenc-es thnt 
were larg'er or more attentive. His ao- 
ptaranceq was the signal of sometlilngj 
like an ovation." Mr. Towne's addres.^ 
did not touch upon politics, but he 
thanked the people of St. Cloud for their 
past supp:>rt and hoped he would con- 
tinu-e to morl; *he:r confidence. ' 

After the patriotic exercises werj | 
{•nded, howev.-^r. Mr. . Towno hsd quite! 
an enthus'astic r.^ception in a politlce.l 
way. The Times says: "Comgressman 
Tc-wn-e received quite an ovation upon ' 

All the conv< ntion news in Tlie Herald 
eatih d;iy up to the hour of adj.>n; nmeiit. 
"All the new." when It is news" is Tiie 
Herald's motto. 

The Chicarro 
every particular. 

platform Is sound 
liiad it carefully. 


ail ItLiKls 
Hut th.p 
already c^u?.!ni^ 
l.r«ale iii.slitut!..ns to atiiily for eliurter^ 
i-j national h.v.i'. s in ord- r that they may 
"have all the a ivantag. s of the gov.-rn- 
menfs asslstaiie in the event th .t h:-.r. 
times follow tin forthejming i>re.-5l<lentut. 
.•le(-t'on. A strii ing instance of this ten i- 
enev is shown i i th.- fact iliiUt the Kisg^ 
bank, of this e. y, one of tli- clde.-i and 
mo-Ji lelial.lo i.stitution.-! here, lias dur- 
ing thi-< pre-tii; week tiled an apiniea- 
ti.m lor a n itional l.a*iking <-h:irt.r. 
(Uhers will de.n tless foll.>w this ixamp.e 
So far a.-^ e.m be b.arned the Uxnks of 
Washington have not as yet .let- rm u hi 
to make any .1 srrimination against fre-e 
ov- .r husines;; m.n. The r.".iHon is that 

little hgure 
tt-r to 
a-^eertain the |.i\x,lil.Ht.ons of any e.jn.-i.|- 
.•rable number -f men . iigaged in busi- 


siiv-r iiusiiieji^ m.n. i "^ i.. .-...■ .. 
politloal ar^txit in cuts but itt''' ^ 
h. re. and it w ild b.- a ditbeult mut 

the close cf the exercises on th-' Fourth. • the most brilli.^nt congressmen, the 
, , , .. V. 1 1 ' publican niemln-r for Duluth, walk d 

when he crtme down from the band s.ana , ^.jfl, them, for eonsv.ifuee ^ake, an 

from which he had delivered his or.i- 
tl on. A crowd gathered around him, and 
for aevsral mlnut-^s he was kept busy 
shaking hands and listening to promises 
of loyal support. The most noticeable 
feature of it was that most of those wlio 
crowded about him were old-time Ue- 
publlcans, men who had grown gray vo;- 

Patriotic Men of All Parties 
Are United. 

St. Vincent New Era: The greatest and 
most patriotic men of all partirs are band- 
ed together, as a loyal brotherhood, lo 
emancipate the nation from slav. ry to our 
gold ownrr.«. Senator.*! aTid delegates at 
the Repiibli(-an national convention 
walked out of the iiuil.ling and shook off 
its dust from their feet. Townc, on, of 

t\)e Uc- 
* ' out 
il is 
triumphantly running .lown by thr- lal-.e 
sJioie, on a free silv. r idalform. The r>e:n- 
.K-ratic eonv. -ntion will, by a vole of tw.) 
t) one, na.'l the free silver colors to its 
l>amier. The Prohibition party has al- 
ready done so and now all eyes are upon 
the great free silver party, the Populists. 
The Popmlist cry is, '-We are uns.-lfish 
patriot.^:" let them ilemonstrate It in the 
eoming itruggU- and the natien will iie 
sav-.d. Do n.»t make tlie.-«e new eonverl.': 
heWi.-rs of woo.l and drawers of water 

ing the Republican ^i^'ket. The "chiefs." j .nu^^how^nie 'J^^l- «f, ^^ iTaf^IU^ 
who had run th.e late Clough county con- . ^^„,^ nfliu-nee: thus suspicion will be dis- 
ventlon. were noticeable for their ab- j £rm.d and a great p arty built u p. 

The L<mdon Daily News in an artlHe 
the other day on the, crew-? entered f'>r 
the Henl'^y regttta. made this jun criti- 
cism of an idiotic and serusekss fashion: , 
"The Yale men are a fine lot of strong i 
and willing young fellows, who w.mld t 
look all the better if they would cut their 
hair. Wi-.y cannot a man be an athlete 
in Amtri-a wKhxit I ttlng hl^ hair giovv? 
Is It a subtle oenne -tS.n with the story 
of Samson and Delilah?" 

If these young m'-n who l-^t their hair 
grow I'»ng and Im.igine that it glv'.* 
them an athletic appearance could real- 
ize the feeling of disgust which they 
thus inspire un tl.e part of <Uher pe-iple. 

sence. but the rank and file were w^ell 

Stearns county will give a rousing ma- 
jority for Mr. Towne In November. 


Th" certainty of Mr. Towne's return 
:o congress by an immense majorl'y 
and the inability of the goldbug R?iml>- 
llcans to find any man of standing in 
the party to lit.-come a candidate against 
him is vtxing the News Tribune. I: 
works off som-e of lis ang'r by trying 
to ridicule Mr. Town-e and his friends, 
and by gross miBrepresentations of the 
sl:uatIon in the Sixth district. Its latest 
falsehood is that Mr. Towne's friends 
consider tils chances for election to con- 
grpss are "slim" and are now talking 
of running him for governor. 

Of course, there is not the smallest 
grain of truth in thisi statement which 
was concocted by the News Tribune in 
tursuance of Its p.ilicy of <l.l;l> -ra-ely 
m'sreprefientlng the facta. Mr. Towne is 

St. Paul Di.-paleh: The city attorney of 
T>uliith siys the water is not fli to 
drink, being full of fish, animals »nd 
lh!n,n.-<. We always dilute ours with a 
littb- Marylan.l rye ju.-^t to be on the .sife 


Program For Running the Big 

Clileago, JuJy .S.— A ^-L^b-?.•^mmll:t'ie np- 
point.-d the pusTnise reported the 
order of ba^iness for the convention 
as follows: 

1— Call lo order. 

2— Prayer. 

:i— HeiKirts of Standing c immlttjees. 

4 — Rtp«,'rts of sjieclal c jmmiUees. 

5— Unfinished biisine.s.-'. 

fi— Call of roll for presidential nomina- 

7— BalV.ting. 
S— Call ..•' r.ll 
9— Ball )ting. 

for vice presldentl.ij 


And a Bolt is Likely to Occur 

ChAeago. July S.— Tl.o gold men a.;e 
ingry this morning and they have been 
hvddlng confer-eno.s in various leaders' 
lywmr-, since 8 o'elock. They claim that 
the silver mm are unseating delegatijns 
with no nvire appnrent than t-.- 
simply aid them in carrying their plans 
through, and that they Itave thrown 
Demociatic precedents to the wind. Sen- 
ator Hill, Mr. Whitney, Mr. Coudert, 
National Cemmitteeman S.ieehan and 
C .iigr.eviman Sulz.r lind it dlffioult tj 
^tem the tide of anger in the New \or.v 
delegation, and an ...utbrcak of ar.y kind 
may lead to a bolt. 

Ii is i>retty s.ife to assume tl'.at the 
loadtrr will not g) out no inatt.r wh.-.t 
tleir future action may be. but some ^d 
their f.dlowe.s may. On the otha- hand 
;he silver leaders claim that. the gold men 
have put thtm:-elves in this positi-jn. Tne 
meeting .'f gold standard men. w:ii a 
did n. It break u> until a!i early hour thi:-. 
nKirnlng, Is quobd as an example, leva- 
tor Hlaekbuni. of Kentu-ky, said tois 
morning: "Y.-u will nolle,- that the men 
e.ho ni.Tde inccndiai-y speeches advo^at- 
intT billing the tic-k-;t and pl.Ufjrm are 
men wh.^ce states have r.<y g.dd repiesc;.- 
tatlon and who are n.jt delegates. I am 
:..ld that John I'. Irish, of California, 
mad a brilliant and p. on ted effort in 
that illrecti. n. and that C..-n. Brajrg and 
['"lankliii McVenKli Jilso were fur a bolt. 
I sh old like to Inow l>y what right taey 
in tr fere with the work of delegates .-i -nt 
hc-re by the pe-»ple. Even Mr. Whitney. 
• >{ New York, is ;m interloper, not having 
I»een .".ent as a delegate to this eonven- 
tl lis: what light have suc.l pe.iple to as- 
.^ume 1 1 run thi:- convention'.'" 

It is oniv rigljt to say that no threat to 
hilt wa? made at the g.dd men's meet- 
ing last, night, exeept wlicn Mr. Irish, of 
C.iiifornii:, said in closing his speecii: 
•Vvill, if .'■••nie things liappen, 1 know 
what I should d -." and stuck bis hand'- 
in liB pockets and strolled down th-. 

le'^ni- .. ... 

Mr. Conderf. C, ivernor Ru.=isell. of M.ts- 

saHiusetls, and Mr. Whitney were very 

eauti.-iw- In remark.-, nndl weie 

aver<-e to hasty 'U- ill-tempered aelion. 

no matter wha't o>cuir.-d. 

Cen. Bragg made the statement that 
he would not suiport a silver pLvtform 
fir ti -ket. and Me.^srs. oulhwaite and 
Holden. of Ohi .. both claimed th.U such 
a ticket and platf jrm would take 20.(Kto 
vot.s fr.->ni the Dem icrflcy in their .= tate. 
There was some talk of an independent 
tickc'l. but the wh-de matter lirtally r, - 
solved into the ndnptiun "C a re-?okitio:i 
for .". ccmmitle. of one frjm ea?lJ slate 
to feel the pulse of the pe.ple on the sub- 
ject and rep.irt b:tek in Aug-ast to Sena- 
tor Crav. of Del.iware. 

When Nrw Y.-rk met after midnight, 
there was some m >re bitter feeling when 
tl-.e netlon of the t^ilver men on the 
Michigan cmiest became known. Tir 
meeting listed until after tJ o'c-l..ek ttnd 
then ii.lJoui;ii d until 9 thi.s m.irning. .Mr. 
Coud-it, Henry Purroy and Congre. .<- 
man Sulzer deprecated the b.dt and 
P rrv Belmont, Fioywill P. Fl-.-wer an.l 
a. few others -i Ud it was the .nily reeour 

Highest of all in LeaTcning Fower.~ Latest U. S. Gov't Mtpo^ 



l.rt fur gooij u aivrais. ini lu i..i,, c;n,,n Ih- nafler as counsi 1 cati bo he 
br.)k<> up rather dl.soiderly wi-Jniut ac- '^"Xn,.V-r sons claiming «c.:d lots o 

tiin to await consultation wllli Mr. Hill 
and Mr. Sh-ehan. 

Fnrlhaiilt founty Kegi.-'ier: While Con- 
gressman Towne of this state ha" won the 
cnirllv of llie gnl.lbiiR Uepnblicans of the 
nation ;ind mav |f>se bin se.-it in .-ongress 


Pargo fnj"-y.-i its i>i).--tpoiijd baileon as 
c. ivslon ye.--.iir,ia.v. . I 

I'Mitvi-.-. will iijt meot at Devil's I^akr ;is 
iiuendiJ bece-i'.*e the Great Northern 
f.iikil to issue "pass, s." 

At Kai-go Mayor Johjison has made a 
d.maiui on Ca-'s ctuiity for all mon-_ys 
e^llecti-^l by the road and bridge levy on 
real a:i.l pers.nal properly within the col- 
li jr:^ it liinli« of tile city of Fargo sine- 
Mureh :'u, 1M)0. 


The contra. -Oi.^ who have b.^en s.likinK 
,.n artt.;iiaii well for th- government at 
Cht yeiiiiil ageiiey. near Pierre, hav,- 
stMuk a How at IS'i.l ft-ct, thus showin.:^ 
that th.' great reservation country is also 
to b.- included in the arttslan belt. Th.- 
How seeuied is jiracilc-aliy the same a.i in til.- wells at this city, the im .-s-are, 
H >w and lemp.-1-.ilure l,Hing aboue the 
.'am.-, iind a stiong .supidy -f gas comes 
out with the water. Maj. Couehman, the 
a"-;tnt, will atlenijit tj secure a plunge 
I ath. The rnuiing of ga.s at the tigeney 
but strength, n.-; llie belief that there Is a 
large natural gas rcserv >ir under this 
portion of S.Mitli Dak.ta, whicii can fiir- 
nisli a ."-upply sutlicient for manufactur- 
ing puriKjsci. 

At KIk I'oiiit. Mort. the ."-year-old son of 
H. Henkln. was frightfully burned S.ilur- 
ib.y. his waist catching lire from some "ire 
eiaeker.'' he was shooting. 

At Castlewood Ant.yii Paulson's store 
was brokt-n oiu-n early yesterday morn- 
ing an.l a robbi-ry comniitti.-<l. Tha full los•^ 
1... not kii 'wn yet. The robber mu.le his 
■.-;eape on a wh -1 belonging to Arthur 
PauUon, a clerk in the store. 

Ab..iint oMi she, p have been sltippc-d fi-om 
Pierre hinee last Satur.lay, an.l betwe n 
lo.ooa .tnd 12,Uit!i will be St nt out before the 
en. I of the we k. They are coming off the 
range in the_be»i ufslmpe. 

MORT(;7\aH: forioclosdue sali:.-" 

Di-fault having been mad- in tlu- pay- 
niiiil ■■!' the sum of sixttvn huit.lre.l iliir- 
ly-one and yi-IM dellars ($1(31. Sr.) which is 
clajm.d to br due and is due at the .late of 
this notice upon a certain mortgage du.y 
ex.H-iiteii an.l .leliver.-d by Rernt Rood>-, 
mortgagor, to Kl:sha H. liraOe. mjrtgai^cee. 
bearing .late the first d.ay of April. IMW. 
■uid w:th a jiower of sale therein eoniahud 
didy reeorded in the ofliee of the register 
of d'cds in and for the county of St. 
houis and state of Minnesota, on thi 
fourth .lav of April. ItslH), at -1 o'clock p. ni. 
in lioek 37 of mortgages on page 4ii7: whieii 
sa'd mortgage together with the debt sr- 
cur»:-<l, wa.s duly as.?lgn;.l by sai.l 
Klislia a. Brace, mortgagee, lo Robert <!. 
i'.ck. by written as.s.gnnient .latcl tlie 
lOth .lay of June. ISS.), and re.-ord-, d in the 
■o.'iiec- of said register of d.' on the 12th 
day '■■( June, ISiMi, at 4 o'cLoek p. m. i:i 
H.."ok 7! ./f mortgage.? on page -10: an.l no 
aetion or preceding having been institut- 
ed, at law or oth.rwis. . lo recover . the 
debt .>. cured by said morlgagc. or any part 

thereof. . . , . > 

Now. therefore, notice is hertby given, 
that by virtue of the pow.r of- sale ct^n- 
tain.-d in .'^a'd mortgage, and jiur^suant to 
t!-..^ statute in such ca: • niaite and pi'o- 
vi.le.I. the sai.i m.irtg..Ke wili be f jrr^kss.-.l 
by a sale cf tin- premi-es .le.^cribed in an.l by .=rti.1 morigafre. vln: -Ml that 
tract or iiarc.-l of land lying and Iving ni 
llie rountv cf St. lyoui^ and stale of M:n- 
i!<\^*.la. desvc-rihttl as follow.'!, to-wit: Tlie 
casleilv siventy-llve (7;'.) t.-et of lots four- 
le.n (fl). Ilfteen (i:i)an.l .«.xtten (Ifi) of 
blo.-k !iliy-live (li'd, in DuUith. l-irst 
Division, ai»cor.ling to the recorde^l p. at 
then-of. with the here.litiiment.-i an.l .ii>- 
purtenanct-st which .-^ale will b=> male by 
the .-"h-rifl of ^aid St. Louis County, at 
the fr.mi il.xir of the eonrt heuse. in tlie 
city . f Diilutli. in said county an.l .<tai''. 
on Ibe l-Vlh day of August, l.v.iti. at 10 
o'clock a. m., of th-it -lay. at public v.-n- 
dui . 10 the b'ghp.<l bidd.r for cash, to jia.v 
s,ii.l .1 bt an.l inier.\si and the t^;\.s. if 
aiiv. on i-aid premises, ami s. veiity-Jiv - 
dollars att-jrneyV fees, as slipulat.Ml in and 
bv «ai.l m.Trtgage in e.i?.- of> e;,Mii;-, . 
anil Ib.e di.-biirs-m.-tils allow..! by biw: 
subie-t !o ri'.i -niption at any time witnlii 
oiiey, -r from th-e .lay of r=ale. as provi.led 
by law. „ 

Dalt.l July 7, A.D. Iflht. „„ „, 


Attr.rn.v for .Mortgagee, 
llunP-r Blork, 
Duluth. Minn. ,. ,,. ^ 
Dnbith Fuelling Herald, July-s-lo-2J-20- 


X.>tie.- is hereby given thil an appoea- 
lion ha . btcn mad - to me by Archibald .\. 
Hall, iin.ler pnvisioiis .-f Ohaptrr 42. G.n- 
. ral Sti\tul.-s of 1S7S and acts amendatory 
thereof, for a iler<l of so much of lots two 
(2). threo CP. four (4). live (ni. six (fl). eight 
(S). In (10). tw.'lve (121 and foiiiU. n (1!). 
We-it M -A. lain stre^ t. In "Duluth. form r- 
Iv eid.-.l l'.>rt!an.l." in the county of St. 
iV.uis an.l Stat ■ of Minnesota, e.s lies with- 
in the limit.-) of lots eight (S) and nine t!t), 
blov-U on- hiiiiilnd ililriv-one (ItSl). In 
I'ortUmd Divii-ion of Diilnth, acconbng lo 
the r.'<v->rled ).lai th.r-of. Said ..-.pplica- i 
lion will br heard before me at th.- curt 
h >u.«e, in tlip city cf Diilulh. in «aid coi.ii- | 
tv and stale on Sinir.lay. the 1st .lay of' 
■ " ■ .or as ; 


or rtiiy 
ivirt Iberonr or any interest therein are 
herebv .-^iimmone.! and rt-<iuirid to appeu- 
h'Tor'.^ me at s-aid time an.l iilaee and 
there an.l th. n to make any and all ob- 
Ing of said application. 

And it is further ord red that n.otlce ol 
sal. I appliealion an.l hearing be given to 

Celebrated Female 
I*»iw <i«-r?i np-..r fail. 

j;.Ui.-.. a' ' i^ro them 
.all- and s-jrewiitrcaU 

' remcdin h*rt failed, i'artioutari 4 %enU 
Vii. i>. T. DIX, Back tity, BiMuu, 


To Build Sidewalks. 

In accordance with n. resolution of the 
common council city of Duluth, 
l)a.-^s---d June 22, !>-!»•!, n.uice is hert-by given 
to all owner-s and occupants of any ami all 
1o;h or pan-els of lan.l a.ijoining the east- 
erly si.le of Niiitlt-enth av-nue west be- 
tween Fourth street an.l Fifth street to 
construct a sidewalk in said avenue ad- 
j lining ilieir sevt-ral lots at their own 
jiroper expense and charge before July 
IS, ISO;;. Said walk to Ije constructed in 
p.-cordance with plans and specifications 
on lib- in the otP.ce of the board of pub- 
lic works, and to l>e built to the e.stablishe.l 
line and grade, or to a temporary line and 
grade to be ^iven by the city engineer. 

If the said owners or occupants fail to 
construct said walk before July is. 1S9«;, 
or if any such work, or part thereof, is 
not .lone in the manner prescrllw.l by saul 
plans and iq)ec-irieatlons. or If said walk is 
not Viullt to the line an.l gra.le prescribed, 
then the board of public works of the city 
of Duluth will cause the s.ime to be done. 
j>nd the full co.«t and ex]itii*e thereof, to- 
gether with leu (111) per cent ad.litional 
for cost of surveys, plans an.l superinten.l- 
tiice will be assesse.l against sai<l lots 

Duluth, June 27, ISttG. 

President Board of raliliu STjrKS. 


CI. rk 1!.iard cf Public Work5. 
Duluth livening Herald, Jiine-27-July-l-8. 


Notice is hereby glN.n that default has 
been made in the conditions of that certain 
mortgage duly tsecuted and delivered by 
James Muckle and Elizabeth A. Muckle, 
his wife, raiirtgagor.-, to John C. Whire- 
ford, mortgagee, Ivaring date the 2urd day 
of Octob.-r, IS9U, with power of sale there- 
in contained, duly recorded in the of- 
fice of the register of deeds in and for the 
countv of St. I-ouis. state of Minnesota, 
on tlie 2Sth day of October. l^t*>, at .s 
o'clock a. m., in Book 02 of mortgages, on 
page 114, which default has contlnurd to 
the date of this notice, by the failure and 
neglect of said mortgagor to make pay- 
ment of the promissory note for $600 and 
interest by said mortgage secured, which 
by iij3 terms bcc.ime due and payable on 
the lirst day of October. ISiij, and whereas 
there is aciually due and claimeii to be- 
due .iml payable at the date of this notice 
the sum of eight hund.rcd and one and 
!»l-li)0 dollars, and whereas ih.- power 
of sale l>?coino operative ami no ac- 
tion or proceeding, at law or otherwise, 
has been instituted to recover the debt 
secured by said mortgage, or any part 

Now. therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that bv virtue of the power of sile con- 
tained "in said mortgage, and pursuant to 
the siatute in such ease made and provid- 
ed, the said mortgage will be foreclosed 
by a sale of the premises described in ami 
conveyed bv said mortgage, to-wii: Lot 
number niiie (!•). In block number two 
huiidreil eightv-two (2S;2). Fourth Division 
of West Duluth. Minnesota, according to 
the acceptoi an.l recorded plat tliereof on 
file in the office of the register of in 
and for St. I>ouis County and state of 
Minne.-50ta, with the hereditaments and 
appurtenances: which sale will be made 
by the sheriff of said St. Louis County, at 
tlie front door of the court house, in the 
cilv of Duluth. in .«aid c.-unty and slate. 
on"the t^illi day of July. 1s:h;. at 10 o'clock 
a. m. of that day. at public vendue, to the 
high -St bidder for cash, to iiay said debt 
of uight hun.lrcd and one and :>!- 
100 dollars and interest nnd the laxe.«. if 
anv, on said premise.-?, and fifty dollars 
attorney's fe-c-s, as siipulated in and by 
sal. I ni("<rtgage in case of foreclosur.\ and 
the disbursements allowed by law; subject 
to redemption at any time within one year 
from the dav of s.iie, .as provided by law. 

Dated Juno Kith. .-V. D. is"!?. 


Atlornev lor Mortgagee. 
Duluth Evening Heralii. June-17-24-July-l- 




Comic Opera Co. 

35 ARTISTS 35. 


^ iiid baiaucu of tlin wuek— Maliij«>o 


ilu cinnectum witii wioc-li will be cxhibite.l 

I HeaLton salo at lloyc^B Dra? Store, Z 

JNext Week *'Pinafore."J 


Wle r.ras d.^faulc has b««-n mad»- in the 
coii.ii'ioiis of .-i certain niortjr^g.- ina-l.'. 
■ x«-<-u.:. J .-111. I deliv.rt.l by .Sc-arg-all Wake- 
liii an.l Mary Wakelin, his Wife, of the 
.'ouniy of St. IjOuIs aud stat<; of Miniie- 
s«jtu. mortgagers, to Hoinest.'a'l Huilii- 
iii^' aiiil Loan As.soi-latioii. of the »j.ra<; 
p'ae -, jiorigagee, date.! the eigUtoenth 
Ctjili) cay of February. on*; ihousaiiil 
el^lit hiindr^ an.l eigbty-nlrjc. ami rt- 
(-or.Kd in the ofli<x- of the reglst.^r of 
<1 •.-.'ji for the county of St. Louis and 
s::i!e of Minnf-sota. on the twenty-.«*eventh 
(27; li) .lay of February. A. D. ISs^. at the 
hour of two (2> o'clock in '" ■ :•■ --loon of 
s;ii.i (la>-. in Book M of ne" .;i page 

one huiuln-d ami Uilrty-oi, __;_ 

Ami wh.jreaa there is claimtU to be due 
.lenl Is n.-ie. dae on said mortgage at tne 
•iate of 'this notice tiie sum of two hun- 
dr^.l and nlnety-eigh: and VJ-l'w dollars 
(^L'.t>.S.'.». an.! no pro<-eed;ng or af^tion has 
b:en ,riii;ita:< d, at law or ijii.erwise. to r.-- the debt secured by *ij.l.i mortgage, 
or any par: thereof. 

Now, therciorc. notice is hereby given. ly virtue of tiie power of sale con- 
tained in said n.ct tgage and of the .<sTat- 
Li;e in such case ma.Je and i.rjvi.l.d, th- 
salii mortgage will be for-.-l)- •! i,y tii- 
sale of the premises ihere-n .1- - ' '. ". ;ii 
-..u'ollc vemlue by the .sheriff o: .:i:y 

■f St. Louis and state of M .. a: 

the front door of the districi cuuri ii.>use 
of said county, in the city of Duluth. St. 
Louis County, Minnesota, oa Frl.lay, tlie 
iv.-nty-fourih (2';tb> day of July. a. D. 
IK'i. at let; (10) o'clock In the forenoon of 
soj.l day, to si.ilsfy the amjun: whieh 
shall then be due on said mortg.iije, with 
interest thereon and the coisis an<l dls- 
1,'urseraents of the sale and iwenly-five 
(t2i.0!i> dollars aitcrney's fe*-,«, as stlpu- 
lai.; 1 in sal.l mortgage in case of foreclos- 

The premises dtfccrlbed in sal i mortgage 
and so to be sold are the tracts ami par- 
cels of laii.l lying and being in tiie city of 
Duluth. St. Louis County aiul sta,te of 
Mam.. -Ota. known and d.vicribed as fol- 
lows, to-wit: Lou-i Tiumlx-red two (2) au.l 
three >.Z), In blcck "A," in the Endiou 
Divisloii of Duiuth. according to the plat 
of sal.l division recorde«i in the offlce of 
the register of deeds in and for St. Louis 

Da-L.-.l Duluth. Minn.. June Gth, 1S9C. 


Attorney for said Mortgagee. 
Duluth Evening Herald, June-lO-lT-24- 



s't.ilo of Minnesota. County of St. Lo:il? 

~"ln Probate Court, Term, July 
1st. l.sw. „ 

In Ihe m.-.tter of the -estate of Morton B. 

Hull, deceased: 

On reading and filing the petition of 
Morion Deni.^on Hull, executor of the es- 
laf.^- of Morton B. Hull, deceased, rep- 
resenting among o;her things that he has 
fullv a.liviir.ster.d .«a:d estate and praying 
thai a time an.l place be lixi>.l for exam- 
ining, settling an.l jillowing the linal oe- 
caiint of his .a.l ministration and for the 
a«slKnmeiit of the rc^sidue of sal.l estate 
to the parties f milled thereto by law. 

It is or.ler.^d that said account be exam- 

ineil and petition be heard by this court 

rctleiis that Ihey may have to the grant-: q,, FrUiav. the 21th day of July. A. D. 
• • • ■■ •' IS.%, at ten .Veleck a. m., at the probate of- 

fice, in Duluth. in said county. 
And It Is further ordered that notiiv^ 
JilsViio r'-'suirofhs acti.^n .it St. Louis, he' an.l Ih: summons SvIvp.I upon all persons thereof be given to all pei-.-^ons Interested, 
"" ' - ' • "■ j,^, j,„, ^,,,, ,,,„ ! i^rtvimr an Intere-t in saul prop. rty. by by publishing a cony of this order once 

with tl-nl piibli.-itlon of Ibis iwti.-- in The Du!'::h | j,, o:ieh we k for three successive we.Mts 
h.> ; E\ enlng H rel.l once in .-ach week for 
w.iS rlKht and was 

Is not without honor, 

respe-t of th. p .ide as a man 

coiirag-- of hl« eoiivietl.yii. He kn^w ... ^ i.i,,,-..ii 

willing to ."uff.'r the 1 three (t() sut-.-e-^slve weeks b.-fore the ftil.l 


date of hearing. 

^^atid July 7th, 1R06. ■ v-irv 

Wheti we consMer that the inte.<»nnea are * V,,,\]„.r^, n-' ,',^'t 

about five times as long as the bw^y. we _,,.....f,'"\«' ^v/J *^ Judical 
c-in r.-aMxe the inlense suffering experi- i Ti>\\.M-- »V- n.-\vib. 
Uee,r X-n iLv b-vouie inllarn.-.!. V.- '. ^^Un[nny V •n%^''!.m'oJnV Bulld'nc 
Witt's Colic ftc i-hiolcra rnre\s In- i Diilnili Tiiii ( ompaiiy 

flammallon at once and completely re- „„„„^^"',lJ5.'V„,^'"yi„^ald Tulv-8-15-22 
moves the dilllcully. S. F.Boycc. f Duluth Lvi-nlng Ilcraiu, Jui>-s-i& — 

prior lo .-said diiv of ht^ring -.n The Da- 
liilh Evening Herald, a dally newspap.-r 
jirinted and published at Duluth, in said 
county. _ , - , , 

Dated at Duluth. the first day of July, 
A. D, 1S36. 

By the Court, 

Judge of Probate. 

Duluth Evening Herald. July-1-8-16. 


>\herea-> default has been made in the 
coudiiions of a certain mortgage ma<le, 
executed an<I delivered by Richard B.:r- 
rett and Mary Barrett, his wife, of Du- 
luth, in the county of St. Louis and state 
of Minnesota, mortgagors, to Homestead 
Building and Loan Association, of th<» 
same place, mortgagee, dated the first 
(1st) d:iy of March, one thousand eight 
hun.lred and ninety-three, and recorde.i 
in the office of the register of deed.- for 
the county of St. Louis and state of 
Mlnn"-so:a, on the sixteenth (ICth) day of 
March, A. D. 1&H3, at the hour of three (3t 
o'clock in the afternoon of said djy, in 
Book sixty (<>0) of mortgages on page two and two (2w2>. 

Ami whereas there is claimed to be due 
and is now due on said mortgage at the 
date of this notice the sum of seven hun- 
dred and twenty-nine and ♦;2-100 dollars 
iJ72:*.62). and no proceeding or action has 
been instituted, at law or otherwise, to 
recover the debt s-ecured by said mort- 
gage, or any part thereof. 

Now. therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that liy virtue of the power of sale oon- 
tained in said mortgage, and of the stat- 
ute in such case made and pro\"ided. the 
said mortgage will be foreclose^l by the 
sale of the premises therein describt-d. at 
public vendue by the sheriff of the county 
of St. iKiuis and state of Minnesota, .it 
the front door of the district court house. 
of sai.i county, in the city of Duluih. St. 
Louis County, Minnesota, on Friday, the, 
twenty-fourth (24th) day of July. A. D. 
1>X. at ten (10) o'clock in the forenoon of 
said dav, to satisfy the amount whieh 
shall then be due on said mortgage, with 
inti-nes't tiiereon and the c\.->sts ami dis- 
bursements of the sale and fifty dollars 
(SiiO.OiJ) attorney's fees, as stipulated in 
said mortgage in case of foreclosure. 

The premises describt^i in said mort- 
gage and so to be sold is the tract and 
parcel of land lying and being in the city 
of Duluth, St. I..IJULS County and ^tate of 
Minnesota, known and d.-serlberl as fol- 
lows, to-wit: Lot fifteen (l.">). block twen- 
ty-six (2t;). in the Fifth Division of Du- 
luth Heights, according to the recorded 
plat thereof. , _„,^ 

l>n:e.l Diiiu'li. M;nn.. June fith, ISiV,. 



•■Miornev for .«!a:d Mortgagee. 
Duluth Evening Herald, June-10-1,-21- 
J f l y-l-S-18. 

l KE SALE.— , , ,^ 

Whereas default has been made in the 
con.liiions of a certain mortgage made, 
executed .ami delivere.i by George B. Hart- 
ingt-r and Mary Hartinger. his wife, of 
rhe eounty of St. Louys and state of Min- 
iu"*.>;a. niorij^agors. to Homestead Build- 
ing and Ijoan Association, of the same 
plact. niorigage*. dated the first (Ist) day 
of March, one thouisand eight hundred 
and ninety-live, and ivcorded in the of- 
fice of the register of detds for the 
coi niv of St. I.A>uis and state of Minnesota, 
oil the twentv-feurth (24th) day of June. 
\ D l.s;:.l. at the hour of two CJ) o'clock 
.and ten (\0) minutes in the afternoon of 
said iKav. in Book sixty (iW) of mortgages 
on page two hundnnl and sevcnty-ono 

'And whenas there is claimed to Ivs due 
an.l is now due on said mortgage at the 
date of this notice the sum of one thou- 
sand and fifty and 70-100 dollars ($li>.V».7o> 
and no procei-<l:ng or action has been in- 
stituttxl. at law or otherwise, to recover 
t'lc d. bt steured by said mortgage, or any 
part thereof. . , ». i 

Now therefore, notice is hereby given. 
that bv virtue of the power of sale con- 
tained "in said mortgage and of the stat- 
ute ill such cose made and provided, the 
said mortgage will b.- foreclosed by the 
•sale of the- premises therein de.<cribt>1, at 
public vendue by the sheriff of the county 
of St. Louis and state of Minnesota, at 
the front door of the dlsirlct court house, 
of said county, in the city of Duluth. St. 
Louis County, Minnesota, on Friday, the 
I veniv-fourih (24th) day of July, .\. D. 
iv»f; a't ten (10> o'clock in the forenoon of 
s-iid day. to satisfy the amount which 
shall then be due on said mortgage, witli 
hiterest thereon and the costs and dis- 
bursements of the .sale, and fifty (IM.Oit) 
dollars attorney's fees, as stipulale\l in 
sai.i mortg.ige In case of foreclosure. 

The premises desscribed in said mortgago 
amlsotobesold are the tracts and parcels 
of land Iving ami being in the city of Du- 
luth, St. Louis County and state of Min- 
nesota, known and described as follow.^. 
to-wIt: Lots numbered thirteen (13) an.l 
fourteen (14). in block numbered four (4>. 
In Duiuth Heichts. Fifth Division, aeconl- 
in.g to the record.^d plat thereof. 

i^ated Dultith. Minn., June fitii, 1S96. 


Atiorne.v for said Mortgagee. 
Duluth Evening Herald, June-lO-lT-24- 



I " I 

! I 

• 1 






Rides Dos a Dos or facing forward for four passengers, or can be closed up 
completely foriwo passengers. Fully warraatcd. 


Lester Park Citizens Join 

to Assist In Towne's 



Enthusiastic Speeches By 

Several Residents in That 




H. B. Richardson, represent! ng Crisham & Winch^ 

of St. Paul, the only house in the Northwest 

carrying a complete line of 

Hish Grade Up-to-Oaie Vehicles 


It will pay you to see him if in want of any style of 
Vehicle. No fancy prices and as fine a line as can 
be found In Chicago or Nt^w York. 

About Thirty Voters Became 

Members of the New 

Precinct Club. 



Four Hundred of Chicago Pays 
Him a Tribute. 

T:ic Four HuiidiLil uf ChiL-a^i'. a haml- 

: i ^ in Its July number has 
UHi.' cius .u tfu- and rotunila uf 
the StKiMiii?. antl of Managji- Pt~aiik 

'I'.i;-! ":'\. I" t,! ;iai..ii-,.l says of the- 

"T;.. - .i ■i--... - i i.-ughly metropoll- 
tm and ^^lacs Dukuh In the front rank 
<•( favored hoiel citi.js. After a s-.Ties 
«>f inanai,":'!!::! vk-issitudes. thj Spalding 
hjs juM ,.ast-fd in: » the hands of, Frank 
I^. Taylui', f«ir svi^n years the i).> 
manaerer of the Euclid, at West Superi.^r, 
Jirul whose ability and persimaUi^' insure 
it a new .ra o" pationage and pr«>speri- 
ty. iL.nagt^r Taylor was popular and 
sijcrws^ful to an extra rdiiiary degree a: 
:/:>:- Kuolid. in West Superior, where hi^ 
departure is generally lamtnted and the 
hotel company would, if possible, have en- 
j>ined hid going-. liu: Duluth and the 
Sjjakiing were st-V>[ing stones in the 
line of promoti n and revenue, and Mr. 
Taylor's a:-ceptancv of the opportunity 
was natural and inevitable. A Duluth 
j mrnal remark.s the coincidence that it 
was just. Seven y^ars ai!r> today that the 
Spalding and the Euclid opened, and 
Mr. Taylor to«,k i;)o.=ae:5si.'>n of the Spal- 
ding on thvir seventh anniversary — June 
li». He L-? now diubtless a believer in 
th' lu-'k traditionally associated with 
mid ilgur-s. 

•.Vpiopog, it is alone worth the trli> 
t ; Duluth .to feast on the fish c.iugh: 
there, Wiiich have a fre.-?J^ness" and flavor 
n 't found elsewhere west of the New- 
fundland coatL The genuine and de- 
li •iu.-? fi.-h ta!i:te is due to the tremen- 
dous de;,th and coldnes.»j of Lake Super I- 
• r war -r. f»ne wh > ha.>j not feasted on a 
plank d whitefish or broik trou: at the 
Spalding has simply missed one of the 
r;uvst luxuiles of xhL-i tv)untry. Touristic 
ord r ii!'?e if any other kind of meat 
di : ir Duluth sv>5ourn." 


Agricultural Society Decided 
Yesterday to Have One. 

T le annual nw?cting of the St. Louis 
CVunty Agricultural society was held 
yes; ti day aftei-noan at the ofllce of J. 
K. i'o«>ley. in the Palladio building. 
Till meeting had bten p^jatponed from 
early in Jnm: Tho attendance was 
goo I, and :he sentimc^nt was favorable 
both to holding a county rair and mak- 
ing an exhibit in the St. Louis county 
buiMing at the state fair this year. 

Tiv soci ty elected the following offi- 
c-:rs« for the ensuing year: Presiden:, 
X. !'. Hufeo; vic-T president, R. M. Hun- 
ter; secretary, J. E. Cooley; treasure-:-, 
A. it. Macfarlane; tx;-cutive' committ e, 
J, \'. Rowley. J. C. Helm, G. W. Davis*, 
Paul Siiaivy. D. A. Petre. Messrs. 
Cooey. Macfa:lane a.nd Hugo will rep- 
ress it this county at the annuaJ mec't. 
ing of the State Fair assaciation. 

It was d flnit-rly settled that th^re will 
b' ; county fair this fall, and it was 
thv? unanimous opinion that it ought to 
sun ass eitiier of these given the past 
two years. They have proven of great 
value in advertising the city, and ther^ 
is ev cry iva.«?on why business men should 
inte est themselves in its success. The 
cour ty last year appropriated $,")00 and 
the -ity $2")0 fi:- the fair, and there is no 
d'>ul>i that the money was well spent. 
The date and place of holding the fair 
hay, not been se'ttled upon, but will be 
flxe( later. 

It was also decided to make an exhibit 
at t le state fair. Last year St. Louis 
ciuiity had an exhibit which was the 
talk of the entire .state, and advertised 
the nineral, agricultural and manufac- 
turiig ivsources of the county in an 
effe( tual and convincing manner. It is 
h"pv 1 to make this year's exhibit excel 
that of last year. 

At the Pavilion. 

.\ I'avilion, ••Uoecaccio," by thr 

(Jonzal.z Dpera company, is attracting 
large croAvdj'. The living pictures, pra- 
duc-d under the ix-:sonal dir^t-tion of 
Mr. Hurtt, are liecoming immensely 
p>>pul;.r, as their superi.arity com.s t > be 
ree'ij<nized and appreeiateil. They may 
\f' c-tintinuf^d through next we k. There 
wiil be a matini e perfojmance of "Rjc- 
caccio" tomorrow. 

■pinafjre," that opera of unprec- 
denited t-ai-uLiriiy, will be given next 
week. Scenery Is being painted under 
the diroctl.>n of Mr. Hurtt, especially 
f>>r the production. 

Eli Hill, Lumber City, I'a.. writes: "I 
have l>een siii'ferintr f!"om piles for iwenty- 
live year.-! ami tivou.urht my case incuraoie. 
DeWiti'.>5 Witch Plazrl SaJva was reconi- 
nionde^l to me as a pile cure, so I bought 
H box and it performtvl a permanent cure." 
This is only one of thousands of .similar 
casvs. Kczema. sores and skin diseases 
yield quickly when it is usttl. S. F. Boyce. 

Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for 
children teething, softens the gunas, re- 
duces inflammation, allays pain, cures 
wind colic. 25 cents a bottle. 


Little Ellen Jacobs Fell Into 
the Water Yesterday. 

Ellen Jacobs, the little daughter of 
Jam s C. Jacobs, residing at 814 Minne- 
sota avenue. wa«* drowned yesterday af- 
ternoon. The little girl, who is 1 year 
and *montli« old. f-dl off a small landing 
placr for rowboats on the bay front n-ar 
her 1 ome. She was found before she had 
been in the waiter ten minutes, but all 
effoi 3 to re\'lve her failed. The drowned 
girl jiad been in the habit of going to the 
pier ind clam boring into a rowboat that 
was usually moored there, and it is sup- 
posed that she was engaged in this pas- 
time when chc accident occurred. The 
fune "al will tak:- place TViursday after- 
noon Another member of the family, 
a bov S yea;-s old, was drowned at the 
.sam» spot about yeven y -ars ago. 

Smoke the "Tom Dinham" cigar, aold 
only at 21 We»t Superior street. 

f >n Park Point can have The Herald de- 
li v-reil to their camp every evening 
during the season by leaving their nam:; 
at the ofTice. or telephone ^24 — 2 rings. 

Banjos, guitars, mandolins. Coon'.<«. 






8i>ee<lily cur.-a },,■ Citicik.v UKsf>LVE.sT, 
greatest of hnmor «-iirt;s, OMSi.sted c\teriially 
l>.v warm Kavlw with CrTicrit.v Soap, ami 
pentle ai>r>licatiiiiiH uf ruxKaiiA (oiiiiiueutj, 
the great Hkia cure, when all elae fails. 

Sold throoehont thf world. Prfcc, CcTicm*. sne.t 
So*i-. -iVi'ci, mtf, ,n<l fi PuiiiK Oitva 
AXII <"1I««. CoKP.. S.,1-; Prop.., U..»t I: >. A. 

a^" UwW tu Cuie lively Uumui," luailsd bM. 

Toucey is Back. 

The first in a series o£ precinct Towne 
clubs watj organiztHl at the extreni. 
eastern end m" tho city, in the First pre- 
cinct of the First ward, lai-t evening. 
There was a large aittendanc:-, and th - 
ini-eling was chaiacterized. largely by 
dT'terniination, which expressed itself 
in no unmistakable terms on the faces of 
those who were gathere<l there and in 
their speeches. Generally the sp-eak. r.-- 
ileclattd th m.selves in favi)r of support- 
ing the full silver ticket from top to 
bottom with all the means in th:ii- 


J. K. Persims called the meeting to 
order, and Frank Cra.ssweller nomin- 
ated Mr. Persons for t-mporary chaii- 
man. Mr. Crassweller was named fo.- 
temporary sccretaiy and both wetv 
elected. It Was moved and carried »:hat 
a conmilttee of .«!ix. two from each party, 
b;- named to .<M?lect officers for a perman- 
ent organization and report at a future 
meeting. The following committee wa.-; 
appointetl: W. P. Hurlburt, J. E. Davk-v-", 
Ji>.-*eph Davis, Frank Crasswtller, John 
.lensvvold. Jr., F. A. Martin. 

"It ^^eems to me," said W. P. Hurl- 
burt. "that we are confronted today 
with a crlsi.c upon the issue of the in- 
tegrity of the nation. I^'inancial cris.-s 
are common, and they fill <he pages of 
the history of all nations. We see our 
1 ountry surpa.s.sjng all others in iU- in- 
du-ftri-i^, and yr-t, with our granaries full, 
our petkple are crying for bread. Millions 
a-to out of employment or only receiving 
enough to cover their nakedness. Th..' 
only reason given us is 'lack of confi- 
dr-nce." Before wo can restore cotili- 
dence we must look for the <iroub!f. 
The cau.'se. in my oi)inion, is the con- 
stantly appreciating dollar. I think that 
no on.^ dlsput s the fact that this ap- 
preciation brings untoid evils. Tho 
goldbuga charge us wiiih being reputli- 
ator;;, but we are not. Neither are we 
con ti sea tors, as they are." 

The .speaker called Mr. Towne a brave, 
brilliant and honest man, and prophesied 
a ghvrious victory for him at the elee- 

Jo«»ei)h Davis said: "I was- formerly a 

Democrat, but just now I am In Mr. 

Towne's position; I do not know wh^re 

jl am. I came hereto talk, howrver. In 

j the Interests of a man whom Gil Hartley 

couJd not control, C. A. Towne." 


John E. Davies said: "I am for free 

silver at the ratio of IG to 1. and I have 

l>ee7i for t.-n years. I am proud to say 

that I shall .'■•ui»po:t Towne. \\v must ail 

take hi>ld "together and pull hard for the 

full silver ticket. I was born and ra:^ot" 

a Republican, and many of my relatives 

are high Republican offlceholders, but 

I am going to vote a straight sUv -r 

ticket btcause I beli-eve It to ba mv 


"A bank president txlay told me i.hat 
we are going to see the hardest times in 
the history of the cr.untry between n vv 
and election. He said that the East.'rn 
gold men would see <o it that no money 
went out unless the people voted ac- 
cording to the wl.shes of the monleil m-n. 
If we .should make threats of that kin^l 
we should be clas.^ed a,<=" 

John Jenswold. Jr.. said: 'In thl.=i dls- 
tiict we have a Itrave and lo.val citiz; r> 
whom we should support^<7harles A. 
Towne. I became a Populist becaus? 1 
thought the financial question the great- 
est oif the day. I am glad to see the pe ■>- 
r>le awakening and to see men putting 
country and principle before party." 

Emll Schmled said: "I think Town- 
deser\'e.5 to go back on his record alone. 
If for nothing el^e. I am like a gitor;! | 


for the Summer 

'Hfi^^tH I M ill ■♦H«^H»^^W« 

Sports of m 

The Gorham Manufac- 
turing Company have 
anticipated the season, as 
your jeweler will show 
you, by the preparation 
of numberless designs in 
Cups, Vases, etc., in Ster- 
ling Silver, as"^.*^j»iv.»i 


for Yachting, Rowing, 
Bicycle Races, Golf, *5 :ft 
Football, Baseball, Lawn 
Tennis, Athletic Sports, 
etc., etc. — original, beau- 
tiful, and fit. ^-•jNt.-pb'i&^s 

Too good for 
Dry Goods Stores — 
Jewelers only. 

tmior »m,^ 

The Declaration of Princi- 
ples Formulated For the 
Democratic Party. 

Sln^ile Gold Standard De- 
nounced and Free Coinage 
of Silver Demanded. 

All Paper Money Should Be 

Issued By the Treasury 



Love Triumphs in a Grand 
Rapids Case. 


Orand Rapids. Minn.. July S.— (Sp;-cial 
The Herald.)— An irate father notified 
the Justices here last night that under 
pnalty of all that was g,),nl and bad 
they should nut many George E. Robin- 
son, aged 2:'., to Miss .\ellie Mahdr. a neat 
litii' lady aged neai ly -nver t IC. He t j!d 
them that she wa-s 1,") last August. A 
glance at the statutes scored a strong 
p.jint for the lovei.- in that 15 is old 
cc -ugh lor the yL»un^' lady in such case.-=. 
She had come here fivim Deer Laltc to 
visit her sister, had returned the affec- 
tion of the ardent suit jr and Mr. Maher's 
ol»jections oidy inci ased the publij in- 
terest in favor of the match. 

Her sister secured a license yesterday 
morning and they smarted to have the 
knot tied. Hc^r father caught .sight of 
them nea.r the bri'ige and away they 
ran acro.'js the Missi.-sippi, the two lov- 
ei-s hand in hand, and the father just 
t»;o late to Bee which house they dodged 
into. He got littl ■ satisfaction fr>m 
the nelghlx)rs and went back to swea:- 
out a warrant. They slipi^ed out and 
enjoyed the shade of the pines for an 
h nir or so. 

The f ither could fret na warrant, there 
being no, and the young folks 
on returning found Judge Holman, whj 
had just ardved from the Diamond 
mine. He was elected justice of Dia^ 
mond mine township last season, and 
he married them hard and fast, so fast 
tliat the father did not reach h'.m in 
time to say a word before the ccremjny 
had finished. 

Thv> young man has many frineds. .so 
he bought a keg of beer for the boya 
and then sought his wife in the pleasant 
abode whtre they have started on tho 
journey of wedded life. 

rhicapo, July S.— Following i.<! the plat- 
form submitted to the convention by tlie 
ni.ijority of tlie committee on resolutions 
and which will l>e adopted: 

We, the Democrats of the United State.^, 
in national convention assemble<], do at- 
lirm our allegiance to those great essen- 
tial i>rinciplt« of jiu-;tlce and liberty upon 
wliieh our institutions i;re founded and 
which the Dtwocratic party has main- 
tained from Jefferson's time to our own- 
freedom of speech, freeilom of the pre.-*!, 
freedom of conscience, the pre-servation of 
per-onal rights, the equality of all citi- 
zt-n.-j before the law and the faithful ob- 
servance of conmltutional limitation^!. 

Keeogn:zing that the money question is 
paramount to all others at this timt- we 
invite attention to the fact that the feJn-- 
al constitution name.-! sliver and gold to- 
s the money metals of the t'niieil 
and that the lirst coinage law under the constiiu- 
the silver dollar the unit of 
admitted gol»l to free coina^^e 
measured tjy the silver dollar 
dare that the act of 1873 de- 

Stall s 
pa.'^sed by 
lion made 
value ami 
at a ratio 
unit. We d 

monetizing silver without the knowledge 
or approval of the American people has 
resulte«l in the appreciation of gold and a 
corresponding fall in the price of commo- 
diti.iS produced by the people, a heavv ii- 
crra.«!e in the buiVJen of taxation and of all 
d.ln.s. piil)i:c and private; the enrichment 
o-f the mone.v lending class at home and 
abroad; paralysis of industry and impov- 
erishment of the people. 

We are un<»lterably opposetl to the 
gle gold standard which has locketl 
I he 

Upon merit, fixed t.-rms of ofllc*-, and "Ueh 
an adTnliileitratlon .if the civil service laws 
a.-; will affoni equal opportunities to all 
citizens of ascertaiortJ lltne.«?s. 

We declare it (o l»e the unwritten law of 
«lu.s republic, e>ital>llslie<l by customs and 
u^jiges of one hundred yeaiv, aixl s.^n(•- 
tloni-d by the examples of the greatest and 
wl.s(-.<it of who founde«l and have 
maintained pur governnieni. thai n.} man 
.-.luiul.l b,- elignih- for a third term for the 
presalentlal office. 

Vonridlng :n the Justice of our cause ami 
Che neie»slty 01 its ■success at the poll" 
WH submit the fareRolng declaration of 
principles and i)urpo.sP8 to the consi.ler- 
aie juvlgment of the American people. W.- 
invite the support of all ciTiz.-ns who ap- 
proy.^ them, and who desbv to have them 
made through Irglslation for the 
re.ief of the people and the restoration of 
the country s prosperity. 


Ancients and Honorables of 
Boston Well Received. 

London, July 8.-After a brief period 
of rest, following the bamjuw: In th.-i- 
honor last night, the Ancient and H(ml 
orable Artillery comjmny of Mass i. 
cl'.usetts went t.j Wind.sor today. Priup 
to starting for the Waterloo station 
where they took trains for Winds ,r th^ 
company was put through the manual 
of arms in the court of the hot-l The 
route througli «hich the company 
passed was lined with pe.a)l« 
who heartily cheered the Americans fo^ 
their soldierly bearing, 
,,;>-^ '^^I'^y alighted from the train at 
Windsor, they were welcomed by the 
mayof and corporation of the town wh.> 
pre.sen.ed a formal, to which 
capt. \\alk<r made a fitting reply The 
v.sitors weie greeted at the castle gates 
by the keeper of her majesty's privv 
purse. Lieut. Col. Right Hon. Sir Fie t- 
vv-ood Isham Edwards; the master r,f 
;,-M,- •^o"«ehold. Col. Lord Edward 
V\,Iliam Pelham Clinton; .Sir John Car- 
stars McNeil, equerry to her majestv 
and other high ofllcials of the queen\s 

The anci-.nts were then shown over 
the castle, and assembled on the east • 
lawn at 1 o'clock to be inspected by th» 
queen, after which ceivmony th^y w-r- 
entertained at luncheon. 

(My maaania used Wool Soap) (I wlsiimlne tiStfl 


If Wool Koup Is uw-d In the laundry In 
t>ioi ''uijsiiitfof winter blankets.Uanuels and 
q.i! "'^'i fabrics bef oru storinK for itie sekaoii. 


i<: ln<;i«iiiiable. Washes silks, laces and all 
suuimer jabrk^ without irijurv. Eguallv 
yalu.ililu for bath, househ..;u and Jteueral 
laundiy purposes. Sold by ail dtalers. 

Raworth, Schodde ft Co., Makers. Chicaeo. 

Nev.- Yo:kuaice,«Jl«onard St.Bodtoa,3CUailiam3t. 



The Municipal Court. 

S. I. Toucey, the young man all<?s:ed to 
be i npllcate^d with Herbert Coates in ng forged Duluth Imperial Mill 
comj-any checks, returned last evening 
from Minneapolis. Touc-ey says he was 
in J.inneapoJis wlien Coates arrived 
ther , meeting the latter ac the depot In 
response to a rt^iuest by wire to do so. 
He i>.nd Coates rode around town the 
ne^xt day. g.>ing out to Minnetonka. This 
wius on Saturday, and on the Monday 
folio ving tthey again took a ride, dur- 
ing (he coiuse of which he remarked to 
Coat ?s that he was going East and 
nee^l'd some r-lothes. Coates gave him 
a cht ck for $.50. Toucey says, telling him 
to ue ; Jl and return the mon-.y when con- 
veni. nt. He says he did not learn that 
the (heck was forged until after he had 
cash d it at the Plymouth. Ho was 
scared and left for Duluth. bu: returned 
on riie advice of his friends and .settled 
with the Plymouth people. He then 
Wen: to the jail and was arrested. 

The New Viaduct. 

Th>i mtu^oiuy work for th.e new sii-fl 
trest e which the Kaatern Minn<.>sota rail- 
road la building from its txati<m in this 
city :o the Northern Pacific bridge wdl 
be c 'mplettd within a tlay or two. li 
will le a month before the steel work is 
begun, the steel being not yet ready. 
The manufactory Is a< work on it now 
and vlll have it here ab<}Ut Aug. 1. 

The pleasant flavor, gentle action and 
soothing effect of Syrup of Figs, \vhen In 
need of a laxative, and if the father or 
motl er be costive or bilious, th? most 
grati 'ying results fo]!o\v its use; so that 
I: Is he beat family rem+'dy kntwn and 
everj family should have a bottle. 

Ba rha, & Tlbbetts, undertakers, 81 
East Superior street. Telephone 284. 
No tctra charge for ladjr assiBtant 

many others on the .Vilver question, 
keeping up a pile of thinking. It is 
simply a question of right so far a- 1 
can sto. I believe with Towne that it 
is a matter which everyone must settl 
for himself. A man who handles money 
Is no more competent to solve It than 
anyon.^ else." 


J. K. Persons ivad a ktter from a 
Duluth man who is at Buffalo, and who 
talked with a man who has travel d 
all through New York from Syracuse to 
the Canadian boundary. The Duluth 
man wrote: 

"By reason of the fact that farmeis 
canm*; g:vt» away their products, let 
alone sell, money Is at a premium. He 
tells me that everybody Is for free silver 
in that country. He represents that the 
people say It is an ■.mpo?sibillty to m.^ke 
times worse than they are, and as sucli a 
large percentage of honest, capable 
financiers advocate free coinage, the 
people have beome thoroughly c-.;n- 
mltted to the doctrine. To use his own 
language, 'the uprising is awful." He 
himself is for the gold standard, and h^ 
tells me k is he holds .some 
notes and mortgages." 

Frank Carey told of the effect of the 
T'^peal of the Sherman act in Butte. 
Four coal companies shut down because 
the rllver mines stopped, and out of two 
a! thesie coal companie.-* 2500 men w-'re 
released and .")000 men In f.he smelting 
works. Wages of $:!..500,00O a year w. r 
cut down to $1,000,000. As a moral to 
this the speaker advlssd everyone to 
stand by Towne. 

The next meeting of th- club will be 
held two weeks from tonight, when the 
permanent organization will be com- 

Among •;ho:;e who signed the club 
rolls at the meeting were the following: 
Ed Farley. Ben Fowund. R. H. Cox. 
John Coix, R. P. Coburn. F. W. Edwards. 
John Jt»nswoId. Jr.. Oeorge 
H. Spe4er. Charles Kenllne. Frank Cras.s- 
weller, Jam'>s Butchart. Jr.. \V. P. Hurl- 
burt, Joseph Richards. T. W. Dyer, 
Thoma.t^ F. McOilvray, Dan Melbv, C. S. 
Fulton. T. J. Weldon. J. H. Davis. Emil 
Schmled. W. D. Stf»Ter, E. W. Barn-s. 
H. E. Webster. J. K. Persons. Frank L. 
Carey. David Jamieson. Charles A. 
Payne, John E. Davie«», Andrew McCo:- 
mack, Michael M(X):e. 

"Well, I guess I've boen raising the 
d*-vil this time, judge." .said John John- 
son ito Judge Boyle today. 

"Were you drunk?" inquired the 

"Yes. pretty drunk," said John, frank- 
ly. John was sent up on the hill for ten 

John Cavanaugh pleaded guilty to a 
charge of vagrancy. Cavanaugh's father 
was a member of the first crew of Eiick- 
son's monitor. The father and the boys 
live at .Midway on a farm. John, who is 
19, got <ired of home life and wandered 
to Duluth, where he hius supported him- 
self for about .eix weeks by doing odd 
Jobs. The arrest was made at ti'e in- 
stance of John's father, who wants the 
boy to go home. The sentence was im- 
posed to give John time to reflect 
whether he had not better return to the 
family fold. 

Daniel McTaggart, who pleaded guilty 
of drunkenness, was let off on payrnev.i: 
of cost.«, on condition that he return to 
his farm and go to work. 

I» on sal* at th* Windaor hotel. 8L Paul. 


Dr. muies* ReatoratlTe Nervine. 

Mr. B. T. OaldwcII, is book-keeper in 
the First National Bank of Fulton. Ky. 

"I W.1S completely run down. My nerves 
became so unstruuj; through loss of sleep 
and worry that I felt sure I would l>e com- 
pelled to give up niy position. I would lie 
awake all pigbt long, and it took but little 

The Four-Oared Race. 

The date for the race between the Du- 
luth and Minnesota boat club eights 
|i'^. n set for the afternoon of Julv 2.1, ovr 
th T/afayette course. The race will he 
for two miles, the Minnesot.a-s holding out 
for the longer race. This will prolong the 
regatta one day. 

Xlchol.s* & 

f>r t^-nt, 

25 cents per hour. 
Board of Trade 

B. T. Caldwelu 
to shako me up so that I could not possibly 
attend to my business us I should. In 
connection with this I had liver trouble, 
heaviness about tho stomach, and pains in 
different parts of my liody. I waa also much 
reduced In tlesh. I was persuaded to try 

Dr. Miles* Restorative Nervine. 

I first procured a trial bottle from a local 
drug!;istandKoodrcsuIt8quickly followed. I 
then procured a dollar l>ottle. and by the time 
I badi used this un I a different man. I 
am now on my third bottle and am able to 
sleep soundly and cat recularly, something 
I Could not possibly do tteforo taking your 
Nervine. I am now full frrecoverrd, and do not 
hesitate to pronounce Dr. Miles' Kcstorative 
Nervine the greatest nervine on earth." 

Fulton, Ky. 


Dr. Miles* Nervine la sold on a positive 
guaranl(!o that the first bottle will Deneflt. 
AlldrugKistssoll itat,H,fi Ixittles forfS. or 
It will be sent, prepaid, on receipt of price 
by the Dr. Miles Medical Co.. Elkhart, lod. 

Dr. Miles* Nervine '^"f^^^ta, 

piosperlty of an imdustrious people in 
the parai.vsis of hard times. Gold moio- 
metallism is a Jiritish police an.l 
its adoption has In-ought other na- 
tions into financial servitude to London. 
It is not only un-American but anti-Amer- 
i'-an and it can be fastened upon th- 
Inited States only by the stilling of that 
indomitable spirit and love of liberty which 
proclaimed our political independence in 
ITTfi and won iiii the war of revolution. 

We demand a free and unlimited coinage of 
gold and silver at the present legal ratio of 
I'i to 1, without waiting for the aid or 
consent of any other nation. We demand 
that the standard .silver dollar shall be 
full legal tender, equally with gold ffir 
all debt.s. public and private, and we favor 
such legislation as will prevent the deunoc- 
etization of any kind of legal tender 
money by private contract. 

We are opi»osed to the policy and pra<^- 
ticf cf surrendering to the holders of the 
obligations of the Unatetl States the op- 
tion reserved by law to the feovernment of 
riiieeming such obligations in either yii- 
ver coin or gold coin. We are opposed to 
the issuing of interest bearing boiuUs of 
the L'niteil States in limes of peace, anil 
condemn the trafficking with banking 
symlicates which in exchange for bands 
and at an enormous profit to themselv s. 
sui)pl.v the federal treasury with gold 
to maintain tl;.e poiioy of gold monometal- 

Consres* alone has the power to co:n 
and issue mone.v. and President Jack.-:on 
declared that this power could not be 
delegated to Corporations or individuals. 
We therefore demand that the u 
i.-:*ue notes to circulate as money be takn 
from the banks and that all paper money 
sliall be is.sued directly by the treasury de- 

We hold that tariff duties should I)-; 
levied solely for jiurpases of revenue, and 
tiiat taxation should be limited hy the 
need« of the government, honestly an I 
economieall.v administered. We denounce 
as disturbing to business the Republi- 
can threat to ristore the McKinley law. 
which has been twice condeonneil by the 
people in national e!ectioi>s, and whie'i, 
enacted uii<Ur the false plea of protec- 
tion to home nidu.'^tr.v. |)roved a prolific 
breeder of trusts and monopolies, enriched 
the few at the expense of the many, re- 
.stricted trude and deprived the producers 
of the great American staples of acaesis to 
rhrir natural markets. Until the money 
f|ues'fioii is settled we are opposed to any 
agitation for further changes in our tariff 
law.--, except such as are necessary to 
make up the deficit in rtVenue caused by 
the adverse decision of the supreme court 
on the income tax. There would have 
been na deficit in federal revenue during 
the last two years, but for the aimulment 
by the supreme court of tne income tax 
law, piticed upon the statute books by a 
Democratic congress, passed by a Demo- 
cratic congress in strict pursuance of the 
uniform decisions of that court for nearly 
iuu y<-ars, that court having sustained 
constitutional objections to its enactment, 
which have bei-n overrul-;-d by the ablest 
judges who ha«l ever sat on that bench. 

We declare liiat it is the duty of con- 
gress to use all the constitutional power 
which remains after that decision, or 
which may come from the reversal b.v the 
court, as it may h-ereaftcr be conslitut- .1, 
so tliat the burdciis of taxation may be 
equally and impartiall.v laid, to the end 
that wealth may bear iLs due proportlo:i- 
al expenses of the government. . 

We hold that the mo-st efficient way of 
protecting American labor is to prevent 
the importation of foreign pauper labor 
to compete with it in the home market, 
and that the value of the home market 
to our Ameilcan farmers an<l artisans is 
gnatl.v reduced by a vicious monetar.v 
system which depresses the prices of 
their products below the price of pro- 
duction and thus deprive.* them of the 
means of fiatisfying their needs. 

We denounce the prolligate waste of the 
ir.oiwy wrung from the people by oppres- 
sive taxation and the lavish appropria- 
tions of recent Republican congresse-*, 
which have kept taxes high while thn 
ialx>r that pays them is unemployed and 
the pri>diicts of the people's toil are de- 
prftss^Hl in price till tluy no longer rep:i.v 
the. cast of prottuction. We demand a re- 
turn to that simplicity and economy 
which best befits a demcK^ratic govern- 
ment and a reduction in the number of 
useless offices, the salaries of which drain 
the substance of the people. 

We denounce arbitrary interference by 
federal authorities in local affairs as a 
violation of the constitution of the United 
Stales and a crime against free institu- 
tions, and we ©specially object to govern- 
mciil b.v injunction as a. new ami highly 
dangerous form of oppression by which 
federal judges, in contempt of the laws of 
the states an<l the rights of citizon.s, be- 
eome at once legislators, ju<lges anil exe- 
cutioners, and we approve the bill passed 
at the last se.ssion of the United States 
senate and now pending in the house rela- 
tive to contempts in federal courlB an<l 
providing for trials by jury In certain 
eases of contempt. 

Xo dis<'rlminafion should be indulgrd in 
liy the government of the United States 
in favor of any of its debtors. We ap- 
lirove of the refusal of the Flfty-tn'rd con- 
Kress to pa>is me l'*acific railroail funding 
hill, and donounee the effort of the pri .-•- 
eiit i{f>publiean congress lo enact a sim- 
ilar measure. 

Itccognizing the just claims of Union 
soldier's, we heartily f-n-dor.--o the rule of 
romlssloner Murphy that no names shall 
he arbitrarily dropped from the pension 
roll, and that fact of enlistment and serv- 
i-e should be deemed concl-uslve evidence 
against disease and disability before en- 

We extend our sympathy to the people 
of Cuba in their heroic struggle for Hberty 
an<l Indeitendencr. 

We are opiKjsed to life tenure in the pub- 
lic service. We favor ap|)ointments based 


A Strange Tragedy That 
Startled St. Louis. 

Pt. Louis. Mo., July S.— The police dr^ 
partment is mystified over a sen.'«ational 
murd.-r that occurred last night. About 
S o'clock a pharton containing 
incu apd a woman drove up to a sal.>)n 
at 2200 Wa.shington avenue. One of tii« 
men and the woman alighted and en- 
tered the .saloon. Sitting down to a 
table, they ordered refreshments, and 
while the wait-.-r was gone to fin the 
ord-r five shots fired in rapid succ^s- 
sum were heard, and the strange man 
was seen rushing from the saloon. He 
rejoined his companions, and they drov- 
rapidly away. 

The woman, who was well dressed and 
good looking, was foupd lying besid* 
the table dead. Most of the bullets had 
taken effect, and her death was almost 
instantaneous. Her body was taken to 
the morgue, wher, it waits identification. 
The police are scouring the city trying 
to find the m-en, none of whom 

McMartin & Go. 

21-23 FIFTH AVE. W. 

Pitch and Gravel. Iron. Tin and 
Slate Roofing. 


Skylights. Cornices. Ventilation 
Pipe. Chimney Tops. Smokestacks. 
Tin and Sheet Iron Work. etc. 



IW When you want a first-class job 
IW at a reasonable price, call ou us. 



Winners at Sheepshead Bav rac3S yes- 
terday Were Shaki-speare H. RequUal. 
Wjnged Foot, Deerslayer, Thoma*? Cat. 

Winn»_-rs at the Milwaukee races yester- 
ilay were Looram, Uomitor, Uncle Jim, 
Harry Gwynn and Oroada. 

Winn;rs at tiie Latonia traek, Cincin- 
nati, were Hoffman, Countes>; Irma. Anna 
Lyie, Midnight. tJrayling and Moylan. 

Ill the last twenty-four hours the res- 
cuers had made only fourteen feet of prog- 
ress at the Twin shaft at Pitiston. Tne 
work is steadily growing more difficult. 

At Henley-on-ihe-Thames the Yal-^ crew night elected F. H. Bailev " 'HT. " who 
rowed No. o yesterday, captain for n.-xt 
year. The Kngiish observers at HenLv 
think that Yales defeat was chieflv due 
to the crew's outfit tspecially to the 
of such broad oars. 



Whereas default has lK?en mtide in the 
conditions of a certain mortgage mad^-, 
executed and delivered bv Herman Ol- 
son and Carrie Olson, his wife, of Dulutl;, 
in the county of St. Louis anii state of Min- 
nftsota. morrgagors. to Horaesteaii BuiM- 
nig and Loan Association, of the s^m'- 
place, mortgagee, dated the first (Lst) dav 
of March, one thousand eight hundred 
and ninety-three, and recorded in the of- 
fi* of the register of deeds for the countv 
of St. r.K)u:s and state of Minnesota, on 
the sixteenth (lUth) day of March, A. D. 
il893. at the hour of three (3} o'clock in tho 
afternoon of said day, in Book sixty (•»)» 
of mortgages on page two hundred and 
four (204). 

And whereas there is claimed to be due 
and is now due on said mongage at the 
date of this notice the sum of five hun- 
dred and twenty-two and 46-100 dollars 
(Iii22.4ti). and no proceeding or action has 
)>een in.«tituted. at law or otherwise. :d re- 
cover Uie debt secured by said mortg-ag-, 
or any part thereof. 

Xow. therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue of the power of sale con- 
tained in said mortgage and of the stat- 
ute ill such case made and provided, ihe 
said mortgage will be foreclosed bv the 
pale of the premises therein descri1>ejl at 
public vendue by the sheriff of the countv 
ol Si. Louis and /state of Minnesota, at the 
front door of the district court hous • of 
said county, in the city of Duluth. St. 
Louis County, Minnesota. " " 

tweni.v-fourth <21th) dav 
1s:k;. at ten (10) o'clock in 
said da.v, to .satUsfy the 
shall then be due on said 
interest thereon and the 
"(urfc-ement.s of the sale 

on Fridav, tije 
of July. A. D. 
th<> forenoon of 
amount which 
mortgage, with 
costs and di.s- 
aiKl twenty-five 

(J2."(.0u) attorney's fees, as stipu- 
said mortgage in case of foreclos- 

Pass the good word along the linp. 
Piles can be quickly cured without an 
otxration by .simply applying DeWitt's 
W'i.ich Hazel Salve. S .F. iioyce. 



At Cleveland— CI, vela nd. «: Brooklyn. '. 

At Louisville — Louisville. 7: Boston) W. 

At Cincinnati— Cincinnati, 14; Philadel- 
phia, I. 

At Washington— Washington, 1; Pitts- 
burg. ."). 

At Chilcago— Chicago. 13; Baltimore, H. 

At .St. Louis— St. Louis, 7; New York. ].'. 

At St. Paul— St. Paul, 14; Grand Rapids, 

lated in 

The premises df>scribe<l in said mortgage 
and so to be sold is the tract and parcel 
of land lying and being in the city of Du- 
luth. St. Louis County and iifate of Min- 
nesota, known and describe<i as follows, 
to-wit: Lot seven (7). block thri?e (3i. Du- 
luth Heights, Fifth Division, according to 
the recorded plat thereof. 

Dated Duuth, Minn.. June 6Ui. 1S96. 

HENRY S. MAHON. Mortgagee, 

Attorney for said Mortgagee. 
Duluth Evening Herald, June-10-17-24- 


of Miiuie.-^ota. County of St. Liuis 
Court. Eleventh Judicial Dis- 

At Milwaukee— Milwaukee, li; 
bus. a. 

At Mitmeaiwlis— Mlnneai>olis, 13; 

At Kansas City— Kansas Ctiy, 
dianapoUs, 4. 



5; In- 








Cl-?yeland GO 



Baltimore 62 



Cincinnati O 



Boston 63 



Pittsburg 63 



Chicago 70 



Philadelphia 66 



Washington 60 



Brooklyn 6.'. 



New York 62 



St. Louis 6«; 



Louisville 60 








Indlanapblis 60 



Detroit 61 


• •M'l 

Minneapolis » t3 



Kansas City ♦'>3 



St. Paul 62 



Milwaukee 67 



(jrand Rapids 66 



Columbus 66 




St. Paul. July 8.— The Duluth water- 
works case was on before the attorney 
general all day yesterday and was then 
continued until Saturday m-irning to al- 
low the defense to prepare some counter 
aftidavits to be presented at that time. 

When Baby waa sick, we gave her Costorla. 
vrty^ 1 slie waa a Child, she cried for C^astorla. 
W^en she became MLsa, she clung to Costoria. 
MTbea she bad Children, she gave tbem Caatoria. 


Suddenly, to do so is injurious to the nerv- 
ous system. Baco-Curo is the only cure 
that cures while you use tobacco. It is 
sold with a wrluen guarantee that three 
boxes will cure any case, no matter how 
bad. Bax?o-Curo is \ie.getable and harm- 
less; U has cured thousands, it will cure 
you. At ail druggisia $1.00 per box. 3 boxes 
J2.50. Write for testimonials and booklet. 
Eureka Chemical & Mfg. Co., La Crosse, 
Wis., and Boston, Mass. 


— ss. 

In the matter of the assignment of the 

Duluth Coffee and Spice Company, a 

corporation, insolvent : 

The Diiiuth Trust Company, the a-^-signee 
of the alwve-nametl insolvent, having pre- 
sente<l to the court its i>etition. wh. rebv 
it apj).ars that the purchaser of the p:oiJ- 
erly of said insolvent, beretofor. si.l.i bv 
said assignee in giwss, in pui-suance of an 
order .n' the court herein, has failed and 
refused to comply with the terms of his 
bid, and whereb.v s.ud assignee pra.vs .m 
onler of the court allowing and authoriz- 
ing it to sell in jrro-s the stock of mer- 
chandise belonginK to said Insoivent es- 
tate, together with the niaehir.erv. tools, 
appliaucis. furn.tuiv and lixtu:t-s belong- 
ing thertto. and certain trade marks, la- 
bels rtUil form.s of advert'sem^u belong- 
ing to said insolvejil estate, and all rights 
ac^.Tiiing thereunder, and the court hav- 
ing duly considered the matters invoive»l 
in said petition, and l>eins now fully ad- 
vi.sed in the premises. 

It Is ordereu that the praver of seid pe- 
tition be grantctl. and that said as>isrnee 
be. and it hi ivby is. authorized and "om- 
])owereil to .sell said stock of mer.-iian- 
dise. macbintr.v. tools, appliances, 
ture. fixtures, trade marks, labels and 
forms of advertisement, in gross, but said 
a.s.s:gneo is hereby auth.:>rized to si!, at 
private sale, prior to the dav or .sale 
herein fixed. such of t!ie merchatidise 
whether manulactured or unmaniiiac- 
tured. as can be advantageously sold, iml 
report iherecf s-hali l>e made to this court: 
at the lime herein fixed for the report of 
the .sale in gross, and an inventory of 
such merchaiubse. so sobl at private "sale. 
shall Ih' filed herein prior lo tho day of 
sail? herein lixeil. 

It is further ordered tlvat such sal-' shall 
be at piiblie auction at Ihe building f r- 
merl.v occupied by said insolvent, at No. 
i;t2 Wcvsi Michigan street, in the cit.v of 
Du'iuth, St. Louis County. Minnesota", on 
Friday. July 17, lS9i;. at ten o'clock in the 
forenoon of that day. 

It is further ordered that the puroha.ser 
whose bid is .leeepted by said a.^'iigiK-e 
shall <leposit with said asstignee th.' sum 
of J.'JOO.OO and in the event that the pale to 
him is confirmed by the court, ami such 
puivhaser shall fail to compl.v with tli»i 
terms of his bid. sum shall be for- 
feited to said aiisignee, and if anv nur- 
chaser whose hid is accepted shall fail or 
refuse to make such deposit, said prop- 
erty shall ihcn be imme-viiatclv reoflered 
for sale. 

it i* further ordered tliat said a^sigiwe 
shall make report of said sale Jo this 
court, for I'onlirmation or rejection, at a 
special term of this court to br- h""..! at 
Ihe lourt house, in the city of Duhi.ti. St. 
Louis County. Minn., on Saturday, Julv 
IS. 1896. at 0::l<i o'clo»>k in the forenoon of 
that day, or as soon thereafter as coun- 
sel can be heard. 

It is further or.Iered that notice hereof 
l>e given to .«aid insolvent and to all of the 
creiditors named in the schedule of .Iclits 
of said Insolvent now on file herein, by 
publishing a copy of this order in The Du- 
luth Evening Herald, a newsp.ii>er pub- 
lish-'^l in the cit.v of Duluth. St. l-mis 
County, Minne.sota. on Tue.'<i1a>- and Wed- 
nesday. July 7 and July s. l.V!«. and bv 
mailing a cop.y of this order to said insolv- 

nt and 

d.ny, Jul 


said creditors 
V 7. 1S%. 
July 6. 1896. 
By the 

not later than T.ies- 



Judge of said Ciu-t. 

.\ttorneys for Assignee. 
Duluth Evening Herald, July-T-S. 





Superior Strikers Interfered 

With Men on Duluth 

Docks Today. 


r,>oor.lln>,' s.s-rotary, A. N.Mson: tlann.Mal 
xoorttuiy. t iirl t>l-<i>n;, I'. Mar- 
tell: triiMt«>f. John^in: serK»!iiit-at- 
nnjus N IV N.-U^.n: .l.l.-K;iCtv* to Iruiles as- 
s.m .ly Aiigiusi Saxliif. John Mlaslno 
l-oiils My«r. rii.. Karl.. 1-.S" uiUoii lK>y,\>it 
oil noii-UMiotk l>iu-l)er shops was tiulorsta 

8, 1890. 


Tried to Force City oP Du- 
luth Loading! Crew to 

Strike oF Coal Handlers et 

Superior is Expected 


A messagt^ was ivctivetl at poIiCc^ heail- 
quat' th'-= "■•■'•,,in^ asking that a fe v 
otiicri's be tho Si. Paul & Duluh 

dc»ck t.i i»rvHevL the nvn fiijiaKi^il in loai - 
lag the Cirv .if Duluth from bting ii - 
lerft^red \\, .i iuuuI>-.t .it n;-ik s 

fr>m Superior. 

Lieut. XfoLain, Sci'g<.i:i; Lv-iiovan aril 
Officer Terrj' went to tlA? scene. Thtv 
found tht^ strikers gatheivd nbtiut tie 
g.ingways of the \vs.-»el fmpeding Uie 
trucks and jtering at the men at worl, 
attempting, however, no actual violent . 
The appearance of the ixillce proved snilfi- 
clent to put ai stop :o the pr<.>eeedijigs. 

The trjuble was probably part of 
at Superior, where all tbv* stevedores ar? 
out for an increase of ."i cents per hour. 
The City ■*( Duluth hired twelve men at 
thv u.sual rate of 2.*> cents per hour, an I 
they were ju!*t going to work wheii 
ab>.>ut tv\ -nty-tive men. who are suppo*? 1 
to be from Superior, cut in and threat - 
enetl trouble if the men worked for 2i 
cents instead of 30 cents. The arrival of 
the police prevented tmoibie. 

At Superior the dock workers hav.' 
hec-n going out all day ever since yester- 
day. About 200 are out. and tlvrse ar • 
fl mr handle:-3 rrmployed by Conley a- 
Welch. Only the flour handler.-? are ou: 
s*o far. but they claim that th- othe • 
dock labore.-s are in sympathy wit 
them, and that th; > lal Handlers will gt 
out tomorrow. 

The dock men are ail included. in tht 
Longshoremen's union, and there is .» 
poss.ibility that the strike may be seri 
ous before it is finishrd. Everything i; 
quit^: at Superior today, and Conlf-y A 
Welch have secured men enough to di 
their flour loading. The Great Northern 
;.'' bringing in two car loads of m-.n to- 
day to take the strikers" rtlaces. 

Cullum. ientlst. Palladlo. Phone No. >. 

Smoke Endlon cigar. W. A. Foote. 

Money loaiitiJ. notes boucht. 312 Palladio. 

I'lty Clerk KicTiardson 1;^ gottiiig up 
the paper-s to Ih> submitted to Dillon iSi 
Hubbard on the question mf the v.illdity 
of thL*$1.10t>,tHX) is.Hueof water bonds. Ciey 
.•V<ti»rnfy IS.-iiliam will probably leav.- 
tonight for X.-w York with th-> papern. 

.\n attempt i.-* l>t-ing made :o lon.soll- 
datf the City an»l rnion bands ami atllli- 
ate them with the Pederatiim of Lab,>r. 

The following birth."* have been re- 
p«vtivd to the htalth department: A son 
to James and Velaria Cattenack. of lS:t 
Tb'.rd avi'iuif west: a son to Honry i". 
and Kmma U. Helm, of I'TOl' West Hunui 
street: twins, boy and girl, to Anton 
and .Vnna C\ Sueve. of 514 West Nine- 
teenth and a Half avenue 

.^.-civtary Helm. i»f the park board. 
w<'K'.omed a yaung Itepubllean to his 
house on thv moruing of the Fourth. 
.Mr. Hvlm .says the newcomer is a Mc- 
Klnlty shouttT. 

T!u- lixpublican league meeting will 
be held tonight. A large attendance is 

The decision of Secretary Hoke Smith 
In tht" case of William Welch v.s. D. A. 
Petre and Robir: Fitzgerald, involving 
the n»2 i>f seV* of se<'tion JO-62-14. ha< 
been received a>t the Ignited Statts land 
office and is against Welch. The do- 
cisit>n was reiport-d by telegraph from 
Washington a few days ago. The real 
parties In the c.ise wtre A. M. Miller 
and the i\ N. Nelson Lumber comjKinv, 
and the latter wins. 

The S<imerset Y. AV. C. T. V. will meet 
with Miss Bessie Strayer next Saturday 

Marriage licenses have been Issued to 
John A. Johnson and Thilda Gustafson. 
and to Otto Dahlgren and Minnie Bernt- 

The case against Charles Erickson 
charged -with the theft of $12 from John 
Anderson, was dismissed in the munic- 
iral court today on motion of lAssIstant 
City Attorney Holmes, who stated that 
There was nothing but suspicion on 
which to try the defendant. 

Young Alexander Webb, the West Du- 
luth chicken thief, changed his plea of 
not gu;lty to guilty this afternoon. H* 
had not been sentenced at ."? o'clock 

Many Vessels at Cleveland 

Seeklnft Loads and Few 

Carf^oes Obtainable. 

The Outlook Is Worse Than 
Since the Present Col- 
lapse Started. 

All Carjio Records Broken 

By the New Freighter. 

Queen City. 


Land Decision in Favor of Die 

Washington. July 8.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Actiii- Secretary of the In- 
terior Iteynoids today reversed the com- 
mlHsloner's de.isiun rejt-ciin«: the 
eatlon of Ole (• Heigram to readverMs.^ 
and make new proof of his timber cul- 
ture en:ry for a tract of land in the Du- 
luth district. ItiMgiam is to be advis.d 
that he may publish a n.w notice and 
Will be allowcj to complete |, 
.11 ilie absence ,,r any adverse claim. 

Clevt'land. July 8.— (Special :3 The 
Herald.)— Every broker's office in Cleve- 
land has ten or twelve vessels s^-eking 
loads up and down, with' no prospect of 
cargoes for a, quart-r of ili^m. The out- 
look today is worse than it hius been since 
the present collapse In the lake busi- 
ness began. 


Republican League Meeting. 

The re(rolar meeting of the St. Lonis connty 
Bepnhllcan League will be held at the Citj 
hall Wednesday evenin/?, July S. at > p. m. 
All Republicans are requested to bf present, 
as boeiaess of inifiortancp is to be trans- 
acted. J. H. NORTON, Pres. 



Buffalo. July S.— (Special to The Her- 
ald.)— C(xil charter; Vinland. to Duluth. 
1'5 cents. 


Dlnham's Suggestion to Em- 
ploy an Expert Disapproved. 

At the meeting of the board of county 
commissioners yesterday afternoon the 
board formally acknowledged Its belii^f 
that the murderer of Lena Olsen had 

been found by agreeing to pay Detective | '"Jl'^*! ^^^' 
C.»urtney the reward of $250 offered by 
board. Commls-sioner .Miller intro- 

Wanted— An experienced night clerk 
at the Tremont house at once 

Miss F^lora Louden has leturn-d from 
a visit to Milwaukte. and was accom- 
panied by Mrs. R. C. Wiglef. of St. Paul 
WHO wil maike a short visiit here. 

Miss M. McDonald returned Monday 
from Alma college. Miss McDonald will 
pass her holidays at White Birch to re«t 
for ano<ther year at college. 

Miss E. P. Parsons r^-turned f;-om the 
Last yesterday morning. 

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Conner. Mr. and 
Airs J. L. Coleman and children and J 
M. Branscomb are camping at Knif- 

H. W. Hart and son. cf Rush 
were in the city last t-vening. 

Charles W. Somerby. of Minneapolis, 
an attorney, is In the city ''oday 

VV. W. Brown, of Biwabik. was In the 
city yesterday. 

p "I'L V- ?'^">'- roadmaster of the St. Paul 
& LKiluth road, was in the city last even- 

v.^""- Z""^, ^^'■^V,"^'*''^'' Ayer.s arrived 

>es,terday from Bangor. Me., where their 

ma rr lag:., .took place In June. They are 

'.^: the Spalding. ' 

Mr. and Mrs. J. w. Waike 
are at th'? St. Louis. 

James Massfe. of Emerson. Ont.. and 
Graham Boston, Winnipeg, Canadian 
gram inspectors, are in the city 

Mrs. J. J Doty and son, of Washburn, 
are at the St. Louis. ""»!■. 

John Crc^by, of Minneapolis, was In 
the city today. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Wood, of Oberlin 
Ohio, are a< the Spalding today 

Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Walker and Miss 
Georgia Walker, of St. Joseph, Mo., are 

Ogdensburg. N. Y., July S.— (Special 
to The Herald. )^The whaleback 
steamer Joseph L. Colby is at the Mar- 
ine railway, being put together prepar- 
atory to going back in;o the lake trade. 
Her divided halves passed through the 
St. Lawrence canals safely. II t whale- 
back barge is now coming up the canals 
in two sections and when Joined together 
here the two will sail for Duluth. The 
work is in charge of Capt. Jo.seiih Kidd 
superintendent of the American Steel 
Barge company. The Colby was buil: at 
Superior and taken to the Atlantic bv 
running the rapids of the St. Lawrence. 
It was thought more profitable to bring 
her back than to keep her in the ocean 
trade. , 


Small Boys Enter Houses in 
Broad Daylight. 

There are thr,.* small boys in Duluth 
ncnv who ouglu to be run down by th- 
police in shoii order, and probably 
b.'. for the otllrers are on their tra^^k. 
niey have be<ii going through private 
hou.^es in bro.ul daylight in the most 
dating manner. The largest haul <hey 
have made wa.« probably at Vincent D. 
Cllft's home. Sunday afternoon Mr. and 
Mr.s. Cliff It-ft liieir home on East Third 
stre. t about 4 ..'dock and were gone a 
few minutes m-re than an hour. Thv 
letft every door and window locked. 
When they returnee'; they found the 
hous-.> in an awful s-itatL. It had be-n 
ransacked from top to bottom. 

The thi.nes trirj to get In through 
the basement, lueaking the glass in a 
door and throwing the bolt baik. The 
door betwevn .;he bas.-ment and the first 
floor was lockeil and thev then went out 
and broke in tli- ivar door of the house 
They had evid. ntly watched the hous^ 
and knew wh- n Mr. and Mr.s. Cliff wen. 
gone. They s.-.ured about $25 in cash. 
The entire hou.s,- was gone through from 
cellar to ga.r<-t. Papers were strewn all 
over the floor, the silverware was 
thiown about. ;ind cake, bread and othr 
reataibles were l>ltten Into and littered 
over the floors. 

Three boys, tlie- eldest about 14 years 
of age, were s.-en loitering around the 
neighborhood and in the back yard 
abou< that time. 

The same afi-rnoon three young lads 
entered tho homes of J. H. Upham and 
C. C. Teare. In one place they wer > 
caught in the house and pretended t('> 
have mi.stakfn it for some other place. 

One or two houses in the Plast End ar.. 
also said to hav been entered. 

Yukon, D. Wal. 

of Chicago, 


Eric— Crieared : Adriatic, Katahdin, 
Arizona. Trevor. Duluth. 

Huroni— Cleared: Hope. Fitzpatrick, 

Cleveland— Cleared : 
lace, Duluth. 

Ashland — Arrived: Odessa. Redwing. 
San Diego, Paisley. Alverson. Cleared: 
German. Jennes.s. Case, Ford, Iron Age, 
Iron City. Lake Erie; Green, Dobbins." 

.\shtabula— Cleat-ed: Ira Owen. Du- 

Two Harbors— Cleared : Pathfinder, 
Sagamore, ore. Chicago; Weed, Cleve- 
land; Parker. Milwaukee. 

Port Arthu;^— :Arrived: Saxon. De- 
purted: Algonquin, Duluth. 

Buffalo — Cleared: Venice. Elfinmere, 
Cranage, Bangor, Superior; Gilbert. 
Parks Foster, Yuma. Weston, Eleanor. 


duced a plan to have a crematory at 
the poor farm in place of new vaults 
and new cemetery, for sanitary reasons. 
The matter was not acted ur>on yester- 

At this morning's meeting of the board 
Commis*9ioner Dinham's resolution to 
employ an iron expert to fix the valu- 
ation of the iron mines was lost. 

Thr- report of the r»>jr farm committee 
on ;^auprr burial was: adopted by a unan- 
imous Vote wkh the exception of the 
part relating to the stone vault, which 
was left to be taken up this fall. 

This m-rans that the fx)ard. by adopt- 
ing the resolution has decided to carry 
out its plans, which include an addition 
to the poor house two stories high and 
twenty-four feet by fifty feet. Architects 
■will d>^w up, olans. and if they are sat- 
isfactory the addition will be built. A 
brick ventilating chimney will also !>»■ 
put In the old .structure, and a five an- 
cemetery will be laid out. 

Commissioner Miller's pror>3sition t> 
build a crematory was referred to the 
county auditor, who will correspond wi;h 
cities which have sush institutions, witii 
a view to learning th? c^ist. 

Commissioner Miller Introduced a min- 
ority report protesting against the pay- 
nr>ent of Detective Courtney's reward 
and asking to have it reconsidered He 
urged that the reward was for the ar- 
rest and conviction, and that he thought 
the county attorney should officially sat- 
r«*'.,^['"'*^'' ^^^^ justice had been sat- 
isfied before the reward was paid Thert 
was no second to the r<»port. and it 
was therefore lost. 'CommL«sionprs 
Helni and Miller voted against the >av- 
ment yesterday. " " 

The board w'as ca.:«;uieu to nnisn up 
ILs work ♦*"" -" 

Miss F M. Spencer, of Cleveland, and 
Mrs. F. E. Rave, of Medina, Ohio, are in 


the city today 
Mr. and Mrs. Anton H. Rosled 
fi^°^r^rP- ^'■^ ^f the Spalding. 
C. W. Turner, of the A. Booth com- 
pany, came up from St. Paul this morn- 
John J. Rhodes, th- well-known St. 
Paul coal man, was in the city las< even- 

frn^^Q?"^'"?'' 5^"on is expected back 
from St. Paul today. 

A. DeLacy W^ood. who has started 
more weekly newspapers than any other 
T'fu" '" -^I'""^s"ta. has returned to Du- 
luth. Mr. Wood conte'mplates scarfing 
^'^^'^^'■^f'^P'^'' ^°"" "n «he north shor- 

Gen. T. H. Barrett, of Moose 
Stevens coun:y. who was at 
prominent in Minnesota poliiLcs. is in 'the 


. ^^'^- ^- BaHey and Miss Bailey left 
oday for St. Paul. Mrs. Bailey will 
r. . 'l""""'* ^"<^ remain imtil fall 
Col. Trailor. the well known confi- 


Sault Ste. Marie. Miiii., Julv 8.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— Up: Pioneer. 10:30 
last nigh:; Chamberlain. Interlaken. 
Smith. 1:40; Andaste. 2 a. m.; Maritann. 
Mahoning, 7:30; Campbell, 10:20; Glad- 
stone and whaleback, noon. Down: Har- 
vey Brown, 5 last night; Lake (Michigan, 
9:15; Selwyn Eddy. Jl:20; Oglebay, mid- 
night; Palmer, Reynolds, 1 a. m. : 
Nyanza, .•>; Jay Gould. 3:30; Fryer. M'- 
costa. Ashland. 4:30: Rappahannock, 
Granada, 5:30; Bielman. 6:.30; Ward, 7: 
Fisk, 10:40; Kearsarge, 11:20. 

Later— ITp: Gladstone and whaleback. 

Lockwt>od, Codorus, 12; Pentland 

Mowatt. 1 p. m.; LaSalle. C. P. Minch. 2' 

Down: Nicholas. North West, 1:30 p. m; 

McWilliams. 2:40. 

Up yesterday: Maruba. Manda, 8:20 
p. m. Down: Tilley, Morritt, 2:30 p. m ■ 
Cherokee, Chippewa, 6:40. 

one time 


is in the city. 

Max Shapiro, of Tower 

weJe a^f'hl^Q"- Vi-^' ^'^""^^t- "f »'• Paul, 
were at the Spalding la^-,- evening. 

neapo1is?^?::Si;.^"^ "^ ^-- ^^-- 


Port Huron. MichL, July 8.— (Special 
to Thf He: aid.)— Down; Pontiac. 10 
last night; Glldden and consrirt, 10-30- 
Livingston, 1:.30 a. m.; Yale. 2; Tamr^ 
2:20; Pridgeon, Plsii Houghton. 7:40; 
Cort and consL-rt, S; Gratwick (wood) 
and consort, 10:10. 2 

nown yestfc.dky: Mahoning, noon; 
va:l and consorts, 1:45 p. m.. Aurora and 
consort, 2; Colgate and consorts. 5:40; 
Gtrman, 6: V. H. Ketcham and consort, 
<; Adella Shores and consort, 8:20, 

Chrca«:(» Tim -s-Herald: "Ye.s," sail 
the reformt;d miner, "I am back from 
Cripple Creek, and that is the best of mv 
luck. I got away. Here Is a sample of 
the ill fate I had to contend with: I 
struck Uie cani.> without a cent, for I 
hadn't done anything but all along 
the line. I hunted up Johnnie Costello, 
and the best he could do was to get me a 
meal ticket at the Blue Bell— one of those 
twenty-one meals for $4 affairs— and 
every time you eat they punch a figure. 
I wasn't long using it, and stepped out 
on the s-idewalk containing th:^ first sem- 
blance to a square feed I had held in 
some: days. A v:ust of wind came down 
from between Tenderfoot and Minjpral 
hills, where all the puffs originate, and 
ble^- the meal ticket out of my hand. 
It landed face up on the sidewalk trn 
feat or so away, and before I could r.^- 
cover it a big JOO-pound Cornish miner 
stepped on it. He wore heavy boots, 
with hobnails in them, and as sure as I 
am a; living man the nails in his heel 
punched out tha remaining twenty 

•A similar meodr'ama, whose plot 
swung and rattled about a restaurant 
ticket, had its scene in Chicago. It wn s 
before the days when gold cuivs off en d 
temporary relief to those addicted to th 
rosy. One young man, naturally of a 
thrifty hai)it, reached a point in his life 
whe!n he dearneid that if he becanv? 
thirsty he became very much so. in 
quenching thi.s. thirst he was apt to 
squander all the money he had saveil 
since the last time. So it came that, b.- 
mg philosophic, he rose superior to hi- 
prop?nsity for thrift and ditiposed of hi. 
salary as fast as he earned it. Thereby 
he got due and proper action for his 
money, and appreciably shortened 
the length of his drunk.s. Having no r-^- 
serve fund, he could not continue hi- 
liquor-consuming career for long. On< 
Monday he detected the stealthy ap- 
proach of thirst. He had become so wise 
tha;t he could tell it eighteen hours awav. 
It was his salary day, and knowing hl.s 
weakness, the iflrst investment he madt 
was in a meal ticket. 

On the Thursday following he next saw 
the. sun. The interval was part blank 
and part confusion of red lights, cabs 
arid schoon-^rs. He had not a cent in his 
clothes anid w'as as hungry as a shlp- 
wre^-ked sailor. He dug uf-> his mea' 
ticke't and went around to Calhoun place 
—the reatauranC wa,'-. situated there'n- 
but Calhoun place was blockaded. Fire- 
men were half way up the alley nlaying 
their hose on the smouldering ruins of 
the restaurant. 


expected -to finish 
this aftprn.->on. 


is by coraUtutC,ni^i .*^^*'.'?^*»' «"'l that 
... - ' «-JnBnuitional remedies. Deafness 

f^b^ i,'^n«^"'*.*'^'''an Tube. 

When this 



Detroit. Mich., July 8.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Northern King, 10:10 last 
night; Cadillac, 11:40; Lansing, 12:30 a 
m.; Nlmick, Tyrone. 12:50; Hope, Fltz- 
{►atrick, Gilchrist, 3:30; NlcoL 4:30; Van- 
derbilt, 9:30. 

Up yesterday: Codorus, 10:30 a. m • 
Manola. 11:20; Victory, Martha, 1240 p 
m.; Wallula, 6:20; Castalia, 4:15; Coi-alii 
4:30; Spencer, Pennington, 4:40: Re. 
public, 8; Drake, 8:30. 

St. Louis River Excursions. 

On and 

after Sunday, July 12 the 
%^^^fL Henrietta will leave the foot 
of Fifth avenue wes: every pleasant 
day (except when chartered) at 10 a -n 
and 2 p. m. for Zenith Park. re:urnin- 
on last trip about 6 p. m. Fare for the 
round trrp. 25 cents. 


The Tailors" union, at its mfftinff- h^i.i 

last night elected the follow::;rg offlc^pr^"^ 

c^rve for the next six months: 

I.OUIS Myer: vice presi-bnt. John Ki'l, r 

Hall s Family Pjlig ar e the best 

■'•■•■' TfX';^'^'"'^''"^'''""'^^^^^^ 


The Herald want advertlsemenfa brlnir 
luyers and •ellem together. Try them* 

Arrived— 'Banncx-kttirn, Winnipeg, 

Selkirk, Melrose, Kingston, light for 
grain; Algonquin, Buffalo, light for 
grain; Myles, Montreal, mdse; George 
Stone, Antelope, Sibley, Twin Sisters 
Lewiston. Centurion. Lake Erie, coal- 
VVhite & Fryant, Lizzie A. Law. Lake 
Er,e, light for lumber; India, Buffalo, 
pass and mdse; Ranney, Keiley's 
island, limestone. 

Departed— Alva. Spokane. Fedora, 
Olympia, Two Harbors, light for or» 
Penobscot, Mitchell. City of Glasgow 
Queen City. Buffalo, grain: United Em- 
pire, barnia, pass and flour; Vega Sau- 
ber. Maytham. Rockefeller. 137 201 20' 
Onoko, Lake Eri,e. ore; City of Duluth,' 
Chicago, pass and lumber. 


Paper matches are the latest. The time- 
honoivd scheime of iY>lling up a pfdce of 
paper and utilizing it for a lighter ha« 
been utilized by an inventor in the manu- 
facture of matches and promises t^ 
revolutionize European match makin" 
says Science. It is particularh-' tfmely 
because the wood for this purpose '^^ 
constantly growing more scarce and 

The new matches are cheaper than 
these made 0/ w.x)d and weigh much 
less, quite an item in exportation. The 
paper u.sed is atrong and porous, and 
when immersed in a solution of wax. 
steerlne and similar substances burn? 
with a bright, .smokeless and odorle-.s 
flame. Strips of half an inch in width 
are flrs.t drawn through a combustibl 
bath and are then turned by machinerv 
into long, thin tubes. Thev are then cut 
to match length and the" heads dipped 
into phosphorous wax and dried. 

it Covers 
the Field. 




f., u"T ^''^'Bhter Queen City broke 
the wheat-carrying record night by 
making oui 154,000 bushels otf wheat on a 
mean draft of 15 feet 4 Inches. The record 
w-as formerly held by the.Zenith Citv of 
the .same lint-, which carried 142..500 
el8 on he;- maiden trip last year 
iJ^^® wheat rate broke again' today to 
1% cents, lower than It went last yea- 
i...7mi!^*f'' /"'earances-City of Duluth, 
300,000 f.>et lumber. Chicago; Knaou 1 - 

T-:!^1 '?"^' ^'^"''^'^ ^-^'^ '»"'l>'''-- «Haw^nve. 
..{;>,000 fvft lumbei. Lozen. 800,000 
lumber. Buffalo; Vulcan. 2000 
201, 1200 tons ore, 202 1200 

ryu., , GAMBLl.XG ON RAIN. 
Philadelphia Record: "Rarsa ka Satta' 
s a peculiar game which is much plave.l 
'"East India, but has recently been pro- 
hibited l>y the Kii.trlish government. Tli(- 
g.ime ran<5ijit.s jn liets being mailp on 
rainy days whether little or much rain wil! 
fall, the quantity of rain being determine.! 
by several primitive methwls. Th^ mo.^t 
usual metho^i Is the following: Upon tho 
trrrace.s or roofs of manv houses in In.lia 
there i.<? a water tank provided with a 
waste pipe. Throligh thi.s tube the water 
♦'Scapes if a certain amount of rain lia- 
fallen. The point of the game is to try 
and gue.<«s when a rairustorm ia approach- 
ing, and at what time the rain wafer in 
the tank will be .so high that the wa-sto 
water will begin to flow out of the (Ma- 
eharge pipe. The native.? fievote<l thoni- 
f»elves to this game with such p*ssiona(p 
Interest that frequently fights occurriHl. 
which in .some places have even taken the 
shape of actual riots. As a con-sequenre ( f 
thew continue*! fllftleulties thp Indian gov- I 
ernment stopped the troul>Ie bv prohibit- 
ing the "Barsa ka Satta" altogether. 


tons ore, 
tonj ore. 

Sold by All 
Leading Grocers- 



York— Arrived: Ems, Genoa. 

Evening Excursions. 

Every pleasant evening the steamer 
Henrietta will leave the foo: of Fifth 
av.nue west at 8 o'clock for a trip 
around the horn and bay. returning 
about 10 p. m. Fare, 25 cents 

Milwaukp*, Wis., July 14 to 

July 16 $11 30 

St. Louis. Mo., July 19 to July 

,21 20 30 

Salt Lake City. Utah, Aug. 6 

•''ntl 7 40 (io 

Ornaha. Neb.. Aug. 15 to Aug 18 15 .to 
Milwaukee. Wis.. Aug. 23 and 



Goes on with wonderful activity. Every de= 
partment in the Big Store is throwing out 
plums. Each day as the sale progresses our 
receipts increase in volume, thus demonstrat= 
ingtous our wonderful offerings are the 
best kind of advertisers we have got. 

an^ Friday 

We will add new fuel to the 
fire by including $5000 worth of 
Ladies', Gentlemen's and Children's 
Shoes to this Great Sale. 

Grand Midsummer Clearance Sale of Shoes! 

.»ni.v?oTu;'lt^'in^%'::'rum7/li'om '20^^^^ ""1 slash,.g Of pries. Tbi, isanoppor- 

Below n quote a few of the many bargams to be found in this department. ' 

avoid the rush. 


Ladies band pewod Shoes, lace or button, 
opera or common seuso. tip ^ O A ^ 
or plain toe. Cut from $5 to^^C .Sf O 

Ladir<8' vici kid button 
comtnou eense, tip or plain 
toe. Cut from $3.5J to. 

opera or 



All onr ladies' high tan Sho?g, aU styleB. 

and $4.50 at 9^b9CS 

Allour LRdies' hand welt or donbla sole 
snoes, opera or common fl^ <> e ^v 
eenite. Cat to WWbOw 

Ladie-s' French kid bnttou Shoes, opera and 
common tense, plain toe. sizes 24 to 4. 
Cat from 13 50 ^ f C #% 

to 91.50 

Ladifls' royal kid button shoes, sizes 2H to 
♦ , B and C. Cut from $2.98 ^ | O C 

Extra Special. 

Ladies' gray ooze Slippers, cut 
from $4 to.. 

Ladies' patent lenther Strap 
Slippers. Cut from fl.50 to.... 


98c ?' 

'^'"'^ $z.;o and tt.oo to ^| c%o 

QgC 5M.»0 

■^^ Misses' tan coat 8!io«a unH Sj.nn«r« 

All our hijfh irrade Shoes in kid or 
cloth top, aizeb 11 to 2. cat frt'm 
Si.ZO and $3.00 to 


jsses tan goat Slioea and SlipDerF. 

all DPw fT'XMi^, sizes 11 to :;, ^ | fS ^ 

reduced to 9I.V#W 

Men 8 oil grain Siioes in buckle or congrom:. 
best on earth, 

All our men's tan and blood red Shoes, hand 
made, worth $3.M) to $5.00. 

Ail onr men's Hanan 8boef>, rizos Tt.l'i. 6. 10 
and 11, worth from $5 to S' O "y IS 
Cut to -.9^m i Xj 

Men's (i. W.calf, Lace Shops in ail 

Misses kid bntton Shoes, Fpring 
heel, all soJid, sizes 11 to 2. 

$1.25 Child's. 

i Bboes, hand 



• Lildren ;• J-'boes, black or tan, lipht 

or he«vy. size i 4 to 11, A O .a 

one big lot 90C 


SI. 25 U}^'::^. S2.G0 

Children s kid and goat bntton Shoee, 
plain toe, spring heel, 
sizes !< to 10 

Cliild's kid bntton Shoos, lip, 
fcizes 6 to S 



Ladies' kid button Shoes, all solid, 
worth $1.50. J^ow 

All onr ladies' liigh jn-ailo Oxfords, hand 
sewed, all styles, both black and 
tan, worth £!, $a .V) and $4. fl* O fiS ir> 

Now 9ie.OO 

Ladies' tan Goat Oxfords, Hexible sole 
opera only. $1.00 grade, 

Mpu's L. a. W. Bicycle Shoes 
cat t/j 

Child's kid or tsn goat bntton 

S2.00 '-'^-:-™-'.-°-* 75c 


Ladies' .serge 

Ladies' Serge and 

Ladies' Carpet 




Men's satin calf Shoos, 


Youth's tan goat Lace, sizes Jl to 2, 

cut from $1.73 and $2.01, tf» | O C 

to 91. ^O 

Youth's satin calf Lace Shoes in opera 
and s<iuaro toe, cnt from A O .m, 

$l.r,3 to sIcSC 

"Litdo Qent«" 

Infant*' kid and tan goat Shoes, 
sizes S ti) 5 

Infants' kid l)2itou SI cos, «izeg 
2 to 4 

Inf.iure" te-i ami black Shoes, 
size?; '?• to .5 





lace, sizes 9 to 12, for 

Shoes, spring heel. 

Hv>>s' tsn Root, ; ic tcf , lacc Slio»>« 
worth $2.5l>, i.i7e> i to 5, 
cut to 


Boys' c.df Shoc«, laco, in pic or 
stinora toe, sizes ;!'i to 5, { 

cut to 


Hardware Dept. 

1000 gallons of Mixed Paint?, all colors— 
1 gal can only 08o, Vi gal can only 49o, 

TiO dozen Hrooms, worth 25c, only 

10 doz.?n Folding Garden Seats, worth $1,75, only 

^4 gal can only 26o 

_.... l6o 


Crockery Dept. 

Onr entire stock of white «nd decorated 
Hariland china in Chantilly and ttibon 

2 barrels finely decorated Syrup Jugs, worth 

60c, each 

100 4-piece decorated Glass Cruet Sets, worth $1.25 
a set, only.. 




A Modern Sale of Silks, Dress Goods, 
Wash Goods and Linings. 

$18 Dress Patterns. 

Three Silk 


First Sensation. 

This sale means the entire accnmnlation of onr past six 
months enornions silk businees-everythiug in short 
Jf'ngths to go— velnes np to 75c a Tard : 

onr Kenseiioual .S;,lfl Price Tliursday ' 1 O I / ^ 

and Friday per yard I ^72C 

Second Sensation. 

Ririfi? '°«''"^«°R l»lack Snrah Silks. Black Japanese, 

B 8o!< Bengalme, 27-iDch Fi,?nrM In.lias. 27.inch 

Flain Colored Japs, Cheney Bros.' Brocaded 

lndi8.«, etc., etc ; valn»>e up to $1 per yard : 

Onr Sensational Sale Price Thursday O rk ^ 

and Friday per yard ' ^90 

Third Sensation. 

7i' uf '^i'*'.?'^ ^''I* ^^^"^ **•» «'^y '!»« B^er known. 

K^, .uVn"^?"'?.'? I'""*"- Tatlotas and Uros Grains, 

Novelty Silks in Warp Prints. Dr^den, Persian and 

^ardioairo pfff.cfs, Stripe<l and Cl.pcked Taffetas and 

Fancy Bilks of ail kitide. :» inch 'Whito Wash Silks, 

^.Mnch ^ lute Habutsi-valuea up tx. $1.50 yard- Jkr\.^ 

Thursday and Friaay's Greatest Senaation 4<f C 

The mo^t appalling sacriticos ever kTJown on tine Imjv>rted 
Dress Patterns; prices so little as to c<»iiTey no adeijaato 
idea of rr-al value!". Wool Crepons, Silk and Wool 
('repons. Printed Henrieit^ls. Paris Silk and Wool 
Novelties. Paris EtaiiiiDes. Lexard (^lofhs. Scotch 
Novelties, English Suitings, etc.. etc, in fnll dress 
lengths ; former prices J3.50 to »i> : divided 

Bargain lots at $l./9 $2.49 

. ;"" " $3.59 $5.00 

Lining Sale. 

2.TC Waist Lining, Remnants go 

6c Skirt Lining, Remnants S'-o 

;r)o Fiber Interlining |Oo 

35c Wash Goods. 

2000 remnants of Fine Wa'h (iood* in Dimities, 
Lawns. Organdies. Percales. Sateens, Fonlards, Dress 
Ginghams, Apron (iiiighams. De Laniis, Dock 
Suitinir<:, in fact all of our ftuo Wa.-^li G'oods in lengths 
from Hi to 12 yards, and values np to ;{5c. in ono 
grand lot Thursday and Friday at. per yard 

Black Sateen. 

10 pieces Black Sateen, the color i« absolutely fast. 

being triple thp, aniline dyo. usM for ladies' nndorFkirts. 

aprons, dresses and used ext<>iisively for Men'^ Shirto, 

12' jc onality, price cnt for Thursday and 0.«« 

Friday to OC 


Special on Barj^aiD Counter No. 2. 

Shirt Waists f)r^ 

500 of them formerly 75c to / 11 
$2.2S,whitecr colored. Lifj^ 

pick for each 

Bargain Counters Nos. i and 3 
have bargains in 

Lace Collars, Cuffs 
and Chemisettes 

Mark What We Say. 

on them, ll pays 
to inveatigate i>ur | 



round tr; 

South and West. July 21, 
one fare. 

For full Information call on or addn-jjs 
B. VV. Summons, .ajfent. No. 405 W 
Superior street, Duluth, Minn. 

I t'^s: 


A change In the nianag:ement of our Cloak, Suit, Muslin Underwear 
and Corset Departments will benefit our patrons in a few days. We are 
getting ready for a clean sweep in these departments. WatchI WaitI 



I ..iiiiiiini.iiiio" "Tail*'' ■ 




The Leanders Will Probably 

Win the Grand Challenge 

Cup Race. 

Dr. McDowell Was Defeated 
Today By R. K. Beau- 
mont, of Burton. 

Michigan Contest Case to Be 


Chi -Ago. 

July 8.— Thi» cjmniittef ,<n 
crede.UlaKs nu-t at S> <,Vli)ck. the aiu-rial 
order In-ins: thp motion t., iveonsl.!..,' 
the V n^ by whirh the sitting .lel.-uatrs Siuth Daltota 
Thfi, was a small 

\v,t.. i\'t:iitit>,|. 
..,.,, ^. ittentJaiu>- at ih- 

mvot ,s thus mornlMK a.ul ,„nsia. ral,,. 
t'l'J''t uli w;ln- mad.' ! 
IVIIUIMK t>r th 


Synopsis oF the Heats 
the Other Principal 


any a<ai)n iiv tlio 

^Ih ^n*- ''•', '*"" '"" ^•""•mltt.- last 
. Sht. Ol>je.-ti.>n was ma.l.. t,. making- 

iruil heLMIc-hiKan .-ax" was ilnally tlis- 

AT.. • Sv>mo .Us-U8si,>n tho ommlttot* 

^al>''*''^h '''""■' "'" *'*' ^'"* '^'^ -VliohlKan 
^a.s. I he iommittt»t''.s rt-purt that thi- 
ruslfi- i.ivisJtvd by the national 
tt>e is <«»rnwt, fxcvj* 

r.Hincll rhambor. 
r>uluth. -Vinn.. July G. 


f<n-. ntry, Ctan- 

N.'lson, olarHon. 

Sane. Trevillion— 

as to 

of <io|. Kates iunl alu-rnates fr^.m All.^h 
K. n and Nebruslta. and as u X.brasit 

II nl.y- .n-Thamt-?. July S— <C.->pyriffht 
!<*!♦«. by thr' Aasix-iatfd I'ress.)— After a 
f- mewha: noisy nishr during' wirloh the 
friends of 'the Yal 


th.- name-? 


unaniriout* rerxirts in favor ..f"'th7 cCm- 
trvning delegates and alieniates heuti-d 
i>y th. Hon. William J. Bryan. .-Vj, :,, 
M.ehiKin. th,^ eommiaee. in the limited 
tun. a Its di.-n)asal has nut been able to 
arrive at a tonelusion 

The com mitt, V further recommends 
tha v.^ o.nventiim acoord to the Di^. 
J. ^"^'''unibia and each territory six 
votes. The eommittee will meet nt " 
at the convention hall, to take 
tU>n on the Mirhlg-an irmtest. 
, '^'P V ''^"■'■'''^•^•k this oommittee on ere 
dtntiali had not rep>rte,l 
vtmtlon and there .st^med 


Holl call 

rres..nt— Aldermen 
dall. r>ahl. Uans<»n. 
Hi.hard-siHt. Ui«vk«>-. 

Ab.svnt— Aldt'rmen Ohrlstenw-n Hark- 
er. Marw.M.d. Krumsieg, Stevens. Mi. 
I'rewidtiit— 6. 

Vie,' Prt'sidenit Cwer.itry presidinj;. 

rpon nuKion ..f AMerman Trevillion 
the MimuteB oif Lho last rejailar meeting 
were apjiroved. 

.,, , . , bo3) i ...hall pjM^^ d 

uMliout delay n. .ussess „-. ,„.,. i...„ t of ,|,o 
atmainl ,"•'-■ ""^.rly a. s it , an as.vnaln lh • 
same whl .h will be re<i,j|rej to pay th-- and n<.ces*.ary .-xp .ime.., „r HUch Im- 
».i>.vemem topther witl, the cost of an 
^isement in for .;,,;^.s or'r.-tain- 

Ion with .saJd imr>ro\..,nent; als;. for 
chauKln^f or .livening ah, ams and wafer 
cour.s s; f,,,- r,»n.s,ructlnK. lavlns 
and .v,»airinK: ei-o.s« waJI,s and Hi.l. walks 
ie;iUninK walls, area wall.-*. Kuti.-r.s" 
».' an.l also f,.r j.rivate KUtter.s and' 
sewers, and in all other lejrinmat pur 
P..S.S authorized 1..V the ei,.^.b'ai't,.r'ud 
he amendmeni« then .. including' t. n 
(10) per cent i»iH)n th • am w «),!., 

shall be added.!, the a. s,!!^rnl .iVd' 
r4-ay necKsary expen.^,.s ,.f niakimr sui 
vey. plan.s. .sp.vincatlo„s and 
tendenv upon the real . s;aie 
flt-'d i»y .said impruvennrit. 


to be b.'ii - 

a.s near 

may be to the benefit r.vsuitlnl' VheretT 
jis pn,vl.led by law. 1; bein^^he * , l„: 
inn of the c..unc!l that 

fofo ,• appl.ed for by Julius Lawrpnci» 
at No. 4.1!, vv,.st Superior ><treet. I, 
Is h.reby jrranied. and the bon.l 
panyin^ said 
prov( (1. 

''"• ivsdulion, an.l it was declared 
adopte.i upon ;lie fcdlowlnj; vote- 
.l.i.'"'V/V.''''''.'r'" <''i'i«><^n.sen, Craa- 

"i ; ' "• ,"""«""■ Nel.s<,n, Olnf.son. 
Kuhai.lso.U, Ituwley. SanR. Stev, ns, Tre- 
\illioii. .Mr. Vleo I'resident— !•' 

Nays— Xon,.. 

I'asKed July 0, ].S%. 

Appravcd July 7, l.sitC. 

Henry Truel.qen. 



Pplicatlon Ih hereby ap- 

Dahl m,)ved th, adoption of 




final ae- 

to the 
to bt> a 


Upon motion of Alderman Richardson 
the minutes of the adjourned meeting of 
J nil.' .fOth were aiip.-oviid. 

Upon moti«wi of Alderman Rowley the 

V^'I"".'"-1o,".'' "^'^ adjourneil me€<ing of 
July 1'. ISlte. were, approved. 

Upon motion of Alderman Richardson 
I . '"'""''•« "f 'he adjourned meeting of 
July .Trd approved 


\vn..> weif lh',- victors in the contest The 
interest of the day centered in the c.)n- 
: St!* for t.V' diamond sculls and :he 
|.rand Challenge cup. In the fifth heat 
I'l- the dlam.;nd s.-.ul!s the Hon. Kupeit 
♦ .uinnv.s.^. holder .-f the tronhv. beat 
V ivian NiokaUs. and in the fifth heat 
[ r :j.y tJnuid Challenge cup Leand.-r 
1-at N.w 0.,IIe.»; .. Tht-e were pop- vict.iriea. There was considerable 
«x;-itement when Leander and New t'ol- 
lege made Cor :he smarting line in the fifth 
hea;: for the (Jrand Chall, nge cup. and 
K increased when th • crews g,n away 
l-eander had :he Bucks station and won 
'•y ha.f a length; barrin.i,' accidents the 
t'xp^rt.s say L^-ander is now certain .>f 
winning the Cnand Challenge cup 
^ In the fourth heat for -he Grand Chal- 
.-nge cup Thames bi-a: Fir.n TrLni:v 
In the second h^at f.^r th.^ Thames Chal- 
>ngf cup. eight oar-s. Trinity Hall beat 
^iie King>.:on Rowing club. In the first 
h^a; f.>r the Vl.Mcor.*' Challenge cup 
Magdalen coll ge beat Trinity colleg.^ 
In the fifth heat for the Ladies' Challengl 
plat- Balliol college beat Kmanuel col- 
lege In th^ third heat for the- Thames 
Chan^nge cup Mole.-ay Boat club beat 
the Thames Rowing club. 

In :h - f,>urth heat for the Thames 
Challenge cup :h. cr.'W of the Society D 
Kncouragem-nt Du Sport Nautique. of 
Fans. de<feated th- Trinl:y college. Dub- 
lin, crew. In th • fourth heai; of the 
u yfold Challenge cup. f.»r four.« Caius 
eollfrge. Cambridge, beat the Thames 

In the sixth* heat for the Ladies Chal- 
lenge platM, Et>n public s-ho-sl beat Rad- 
I y college. 

in the firs: heat for the Siher Goblets 
< .i» Nickalls Challenge cup) for pair 

i".'. New coIIeK . Oxford, had a walk 
ovt;-. Trinity, of Dublin, scratched. 

In thti seond heat for the Steward's 
Challengef cup. for four .lars. the Thames 
club beat Magdalen college, Oxford 

R. K. B aum,>nt. of the Burton Row- 
ing clul). in tiiv sixth heat f,ir the dia- 
mond scull.-', defeated Dr. W S Mc- 
I>.well. of the Drieware Boat club. Chi- 

Leander's time in the fifth heat of the 
Cirand Challenge cup was 7:06. In th-- 
second heat of the Silver G,>blets, the 
I>«mdon Rowing club beat the Leander 

In the fifth heat 

large be a.ated. and :h^ 
two god .lelegates in th-.. Ninth, ami 
that th.- two silver men in th^ Fourth 
be seat, d. This w.nil.l make the del ga- 
llon s;a Id 14 f-r cold an.l U for silver 
and thiJi w.aiM d.^,-troy :he unit and 
give an equal divlsi.m of the vote l> 
to 1 o'. Iwk no declson had been"defl. 
nitriy ai rived at. 

The Nebraska case was decided In 
ravo;- o: the silver men. hcade.l bv ex- 
tongr--siman W. J. Byran. 
was no disposition to r 

Th- c mmlctce had trouble keeping a 
quorum. A: 1 o'cl.Kk a -luorum was se. 
cuied. and the committee began a final 
attempt to settle th,. ma:t'>r 


prf:sentation of pktitions 


■ ^'■^i'." ,'?i'* ^'">"'' the mayor: Ai.poirit- 
w*\v % r\- ,^*"?'' ■^■' -I'^-^hil poll;-.. „mc.r 
at W St Dulnth and F. H. Annis as .s,».c- 
O-iI P"l-«^^e at Woodlan.l-Public 
offices. otllc;>r.-< and td- 
ting comijlaint .rf 

of Duliith— City at:orney. nty at;..r- 
iu\v: Submitting amen.lm.^nt prori.>se.l 
to th^> onlinanee «» r.strain animals 
from running at large-<Jrdlnance and 

..rdored to n.ak.. a ti^lr'ii^e^mm'l^ 
• rn ?!''•' ma'i'x-r aa lierelnbefore des- 
cribed to pay fnr the .same 

Alderman Rowley moved the axlontion 
</f thtj refa.lution, «Miopjon 

Alderman Sang mov...l to r.-cmmlf 
fur one week, an.l the matter w a" ?! 
h/i-*is.te': '■''-^■^'"'""'^d-uPon the fonolv-— Ald.-rmen Chris; naen c.-in,i.,)i 
Dahl. Hansen, N.dson. . .|.,fs' ^'•'"''3" 

, fon. Sang. Steven.s— 9, 

I Nays— Aldermen Rowl,- 
Mr. Vice President— 3. 

.•ti.Ki.'^; transm>;- 
Thei>. M;icy vs. City 

on, Richard 
W. Trevillion. 

. th.-. Presi.lent and Common Counc 
\\TI""".'"'^'-^^^"" r>"li.-ean.l Ii,""s 


to whom 





the same, 

the follow. 

Alderman St-vens arrived and t.)ok 
his seat in the council. 

and thera 
op^n that. 

e. ■mmitte'e on .redentials recon- 
v.-ned a- the oonivention hall at 1:4.5 p 
m.. and aftrr sending in th • partial im- 
port, to(4t up the motion 
the acti m on the 

> rejonside:- 
Michigan conte.<t. 

„ , ,. 'f the Tham.-.s cup 

hmanu- 1 college. Cambridge beat the 
Ken.-«ing:on P^jat club. In the fif:h hea' 
for th- Wyfold Challenge cup. the Lon- 
don Rowing club beat Kingston Rowing 


Receiver Asked For a Dubuque 
Packing Company. 

Chleag... July S.— A ijlll f.,r the ap- 
po;ntm-?nt of a receiver for the Ryan 
Packing company, of Dubuque. low.i, 
was filed in the clrrnjlt c.iur. Ijy Thomas 
D. Ryan today, Stephen D. Rvan, the 
Second National bank, of Dubu.|ue. and 
twelve insurance companies also being 
made defendants. In November, 1834, 
Ryan alieg-es. an agreement was entered 
Into by which he was to sever his con- 
nection with Hie company, and under 
this agreement he turned :n 9.50 share* 
of stock to Stephen Ryan, for wh eh h- 
has never had an accounting. 

Since th-.n the buildings have been de- 
stroyed by fire and the insurance has 
not been paid. For this reason the in- 
surance company and bank are made 
farties defendant. A temporary injunc- 
tion was gran.Pd, restraining the d-^- 
fendants from any action pending ac- 

Cha.rmaa Atwo.)d said that he had not 
read cne testimony, and as they wer,:» to 
be oppoKHl on the floor of the conven- 
tion by t le leading talent of the country 
Wh.tney Vila.-, Hill and others he 
wanted to b.^ prepared to defend the ac- 
tion of he c..mmi« e. Th.. chairman 
then ordered a roll call on the motion 
tf> rcoTisider, wrich r^^sulted .?S yeas 
and .5 no* s. This was a victory for Del"- 
gate-at- Large Warfield. who mad- i.he 
fight for reconsideration. Ohio moved 
the appontment ..f a committee of flv" 
of whi.'h Chairman was u> b-' 
chawmai , to report on th • fact=! and 
pol;tic!^l aw of the case an.l report at 
4 o'clock. The sub-commit:, e was th-n 
enlarged to .=>:.ven. and .trie 
name'] a.« the sub-committee: A J Mc- 
Laurin. M l.ssisslppi ; Warfield. Maryland- 
Smith M. \\%:d. New York: J. \V. Blake' 
Texa,.^: ririch Sloan. Ohio: O'Donoell 
Colorado, and Chairman Atwood Knil 

A meml er of ttie credentials commit t-e 
gave still another version of the Mlch'- 
.Etan case, to the effect that the gold peo- 
ple in the delegation from that s.ate pro- 
posed as a compromise that the silver 
people seU two district delegates and 
three del. gates at large, a total of five 
out of eigH: contestants. This, if acc-i,t- 
ed, will g ve the silveritos seventeen of 
the twent /-eight Michigan votes, or the 
entire delegation, under «ie unit rule 
The gold aien, it is stated, have agr- -d 
to make r o contest on the floor if the'r 
compromise suggestion is agreed to. 

C.nn. i-al b.Ils f.)r the month of June— 
Claim.'* and ac.ount.-; Max F. Ynlom- 
stein, applH-atVm of li,,uor licens*.— 
Polic,. anr- license; William Fras. r, J B 
B..nar an.l Al.-x. Ma.-rae, ..bjection t.i 
the coniirmati..n of c,)mmi.'^sioners' re- 
port in easements f.^r slopes 
on New .«*tr,.'.'t: Jenni.. Brandt. prot--.*t'- 
ing against .^mifirmatam of report of 
commissDners in cond.-mnation proceed- 
iiigs f.>r .obtaining tasements for slopes 
etc on Orange street— Str. ets. Jilley4 
and .«1dewalks. Board of fire commis- 
sioners: Transmvting biJl.= of the Du- 
uth Cas and Water Com pan v f-.r 
hydrant rentiU-CIaims and accliunts; 
S" '^- 'V'"" <'^ A'-, relative to lab,.r .m- 
pioy-.Hl by c.intractors— .Board of public 
worl<s: A. Overman et ai.. f.>r permission 
to .'Ulow cows to run at J,arg, in certain 
tenilory— Oiilinanre and judiciary - 
George Twaddle t< al.. for sidewalk .in 
the south .si.le of Eighth .-rtreet an.l east 
Bide of Arch avenue; D. Ander.^on et al 
for sidewalk on th> wt^erly sid.- .,f 
Second avenue west but we -n Pittsburgii 
avenue and Sixth street; M. Shapira el 
al.. tor amendment of ordinance i gu- 
lating dealor.s In goods^ 
<);din-ince an..' judiciary. Board .)f pulj- 
li.- work.s: H<»tlmate to Rmil Kbert. «f- 
ferrfd to Alderman Trevillion; estimate 
t.) J W. Preston. A. W. Clark. Andr,nv 
Llndgren, B. Karon. John Pet.rson C 
Haug & Son. J. D. O'Connell— Streetsi 
alleys ami s.dewiUk.'?; tstima'te- to Mc- 
Lt-od. Campbell & Smith. S. Freemai? 
H.ins Ma.iiutacturin,g Companv— Wat -- 
works; report on petition of William E 
Lucas et al.. for saanitary sew- r in Jef- 
f'^rson .«tri-^-;— I)r.iin.=?. sewe:.^ and parks- 
report on matter of sprinkling certain 
ptrei't.'! and avenuej— S<r'eet5. alleys and 
s.dewaJks. , 

lens. h. ",'?■'' •"'•'■•''•'■':•' •'PPlieations 
l.c-ns,.. having consi.l, r,.,| 

r commend ih.» adop;i, a 

Thr.s. Dahl. 

J. W. N.'Ison. 

P. Geo. Hanson, 

... ,, Commlt;e-\ 

hat the apj.licatlons for 
•h.. r n <■'" ' '"l"Xica:ing li,,uors by 
.he following name.l p, is.m 
l»lj.(-es deslgnat, d 
sp, 'ctive nami's. 

Resolvr'd. to 

T,. th.- Pn.sldent and Common Council - 
v..ur c.mmitt.e ..n stre,.is, alleys and 
s. .-walks, ,o whom was referred .^sti, 
mat.-s t.i c(,f.:.-aclors, having cmsid-'ivd>, r,>,..,mmend the adoption of 
following res,»lution: 
David Sang, 
John Coventry. 

ij^c 1. . ».. Committtv. 

Res..lved. that the estimates mad, bv 
he board .If public works. July 6 1S% 
1'iImI^^ f>n:>arlors, b,. and are hereby 
all. wed. and the city clerk is di:eotel 
to draw or.lers on the c;ity treasurer 
pi> the sam.'. as follow.^: 
J. W. Prtston. f.»r the construc- 

tion oK wo.iden crosswalk.s $ 5- 

A. W. Clark, for sweeping Disl 
trlct No. 1 

Andrew Lin.lgren. for sweeping 
Di.strlcL No. 2 .,., . 

^- J<^'dron. for sprinkling D.'Wtrlct 
No. 1 

John Peter.'Jon. for 

District No. 2 
C. Haug & .Son. "foi 

Districr No. :{ 

B. Karon, for 
trict No. 4 

J. D. O'Connell. grading Twelfth 
avtnue east from Fourth stree' 
to Fifth street 



given the notice re<iu;r,d by law. by the 
(•ul)IIcation thereof in ih.^ ofllcial paper if 
^'.•»ld (ity. to ihe eff..ri iha; th.- Sijid 
award ha<l been returned, and stating 
therein the time when a: a meeting of 
common ..f s.,,«d ..jty ,aid 
port would U' c.aifiiined uii'less 
lions were made in writing by i 
interested in any rc,,uire.l to lie 
taken: and i: apix-aring to the common 
(ouned of sal.l <ity thai no objections 

mWi.^^^'r "'"'! '" "''•'-"» f^ the confir- 
mation of said ret»ort. exce'>t bv Wll- 

McH.a'^'^'"' ■'• *'■ "• "''""'' *"*'' Al-^xander 

An.l the common council hav'nt 
considered said r-port an.J said 

Re it therefore resolved, tha the snM 
report and award of damag-s and the in making the same, as fl'*..} 
by s.nid commissioners, be .ind the same 
are in all things her,.by confirmed.' 

Resolved, that the city treasurer he 
.nnJ hereby is instructed to s,^t ap.,,! in 
.he city treasury of said city. „u: of 
the general rnn.l, t,. an.l for the per- 
sons an.l parties .-ntitled thereto as 
Hh-nvn by said report, to be paid to them 
respectively, the amount of 
awarile.l to f^ach as damages 
"'■•is''s as the same may more fully a % 
I-ear by ref.-r.-oce to sal.l repor 


and I lie sum of Ji?; i;- h-r^by a;>r,r.'pn- 
ai.-d the expeii.«.,- t.i be rneune,| t)i.'r,-- 
hy an.l the cHy cJ*-rk la directed U> draw 
an ..rdcr 6n the cltj' tnajrunr to pay the 
.same.'iiii.iii B »wley moved lh.» adrr>tl'>n 
«tl (he ns ilution. 

Alderman Sang nioved ti atie^nd by 
sul.stliutlnK the name .,f E. V. Benhttm. 
Alderman Stevens moved t.. am iid ih.« 
ani.'ndm.-nt by Including botii the a:i..r- 
ney an-i >lty clerk. 

lo the amendm.iJt 
upon the following 

Crandall. Sievenj. 

and .-X 

sprinkling Disl 









62 62 

43 00 


s at 
opp isjte their re- 
be .m.l are hereby 

fTn 'nf- if"'.^- *^'' ^""'"^ accompanving 
.sa.d_appllca.tions are hereby ■.iinnovj. 

gan".Slit'.'^ Anderson. i:,44 West MlchU 

Alderman Sang moved the adopti.m of 
the ret^duti.m. and it was declared 
adopted upon the f.>llowing vote: 

Yeas— Al.i.-rm-n Christensen Cran- 
dail. Dahl, Hanson, Nel.son, Olaf.son 
Richar.l.son, Rowl.^y, Sang. Sbvcns Tre- 
villion, Mr. Vicy President— 12. 

Nays — None. 

Passed July 6 

Approved July 

„ _ general cour-se of the 

m'.n.vement and describing with rea- 
sonable certainty the land taken ther- 
f'^r and aflV-cte.l thereby, wi'fi 
nient of the improvement or 
which sai.l land is so taken 
also caus.^ an accurate surv-y and pro- 

5 r.d .r-?H^ mprovement to be made an.J 
filed. at the same lime In the offict- of h. 

a .stati- 
ns- fov 
and shnll 

7, 1S96. 

Henry TrueLsen, 
May. jr. 

I'et T H.han, 29 Second avenuc wes' 

Hoyle Bros.. :n7 West 

Simcm 'BudnJk, 

Daniel Butchart. 

!»t"Ci'!^ * Anderson. 2101 West Superio^ 


.'Superior street. 
West Superior 

West Superior 

E. B 

.<itre, t. 

pr-rio:- st-eet. 

M. Engstrom 

A. Fitgvr & 

!{• port of city treasurer for Jun >— 
Auditing and finance; r^'imrt of build- 
ing and poun«lmas;ers. OitJn- 
ger Nels.m and Klo— Received and 



Grand Lodge Wrestles With 
the Old Dispute. 

Cin.-innati, July 8.— The grand l.nlge 
of Benevolent Protective Orfler of Elks 
had an exciting sesslm today over the 
r* ikjrt for the restoration of Past Grajid 
Exalt-d Ruler A. App-rley. of Louis- 
ville, and Pasn Grand Secretary Allin 
o. Meyers, of Cincinnati, In ac.-ardance 
with what is kn,>wn as the Atlantic City 
agr ement of last year. 

The enti.'-e day will b? devoted to this 
ol.l conir.jversy and it Is expected that 
a grand deliberation will foll.'.w Its final 
s.ttl.m?nt. There was an attempt tj- 
day to select Minn ajxills for the next 
annual meeting, bur Niagara Falls ob- 
jected, and the matter was postponed 
wkh oth' r until after Oie elec- 
tion of officers. 


That State Will Support the 
Missouri Man. 

Chicago, July 8.— The Bland boom lias 
gained an Important accession In the 
twenty-foi r vn»tes of Tennessee, which 
will be ca tt for the Missouri candidate 
on the first ballot and until fne delega- 
tion shall decide, if it sees fit. In the ev-nt 
of a long o ntest to take up another man. 
The deeisioa to support Bland was made 
at a meetliig of the delegati.m held at a 
ate hour ast night. On the ndl call 
thineen de egates expressed their prefer- 
ence for B and and eleven for Boles As 

'^.t.V"'i '"''' ^'""^'' ^^'^ delegation ks 
.wenty-foui- vote s will be cast together. 


Chicago. July 8.-It is probable that if 
.he convei tion adopts the proposr^d 
s ratght o„: silver platform which has 
been approved by a majority of the 
resolutions committee, ex-Governor Pa"- 
rison. of Pennsylvania, will not, be 
placed in lominatlon. In tie -vent of •, 
fa.Iure to ,ame Patti.son. the sixty-f, u'- 
^ from Pennsylvania will in all like- 
l:h.>od be divided between Sibley B.jies 

fuVl^''^-'""^- '^'^"y "f the del-ia^s 
fn.m the F eystone state, however d' 
clar^e that tney will refrain from vo't 


To the President and C.:>mm.>n Council: 
Your Committee on claims an.l ac- 
ounrs, to whom was referred the claim 
of & Kauppl f.>r indemnity .>n 
account of ba..*:ment being flooded, hav- 
ing cijnsidered the same, recommend the 
adoption of the following resoluthm: 
John Coventry, 
C. T. Crandall. 
David Sang, 

that the claim of Isaacson 
f,>p damages occasioned by 
flooding of basement an.l destruction of 
goods, be and is hereby allowed, and th' 
city clerk is directed to draw an .^rder 
on tne city irea.surer ia the sum of $36 1.5 
to pay the same. 

Alderman Sang moved the adoption of 
the res.dution, and it was declared lost 
ujwm the following v.)te: 

Yeas— Aldermen Dahl. Hanson, Nel- Olafson. Rowley. Sang. Mr. Vice 
President— 7. 

Nays— Aldermen Crandall, Richardson. 
Stevens. Trevillion— 4. 

_Campbfn & Doran. 20.-, West Superior 
^Oust Carlson & Co. 27 East Superior 

.«?tm't'!"'"'^ ^'■'"^'^y- •"'* W.-st Superior 

Dunphy, 110.5 West Michigan 

& Landahl. 105 East Su. 

1625 West SuperiM^ 

Co.. 5.?4 West Superior 

.^tJ'/;;;'''^'' "'••^«- & C^-. la west 

James Fohy. 413 Superior strePt. 
stre.t. ■ """• ^^'■^ ^""^^ Superior 

B He! r^'V'u^""- ""' ^-arfi.ld avenue. 
L U 11 ""• } ^^ '""^ Supe."ior Ktn^t. 
H. Heller, 117 Wst Superior stn^et. 

r-h^n" S-'-J' ^'^'"-^^ Superior street. 
streK ^"^^S^"- 632 East Third 

tV ^"i'.:'"'' ^'^•' ^'^^«f F.iurth stree'. 
«tre;^t ^''"'"''^y- 2-.'32 West Superior 

stiSl?!"^' ^- ^'''""' ^*^^ W^^t Superlof 
John Lundin, 19 First avenue west. 
Vlu T '■'; "•'*"' ^°-^'" a-venue south. 

BtreS ^""'^^"'«^- """ West Superior 

& Kaupoi 


Levas.seur & Gtourdeau. 1612 West Su- 

perior strev't. 

To the President and Common Coun- 

Your committte on streets, alleys and 
sidewalks, to wliom was ivft"rred the 
report of the board of public works on 
the matter of sprinkling certain s reets 
and avenues doling the remainder of 
the season of 1S96, having consider,-! 
the same, recommend the adoption of 
the following resolution: 
David Sang, 
John Coventry, 
. , Committee. 

In the matter of the repor. of the board 

of public works of the city of Duluth 

dated July 6. 1896: 

It is hereby ordered by the common 

council, of the city of Duluth, that the 

tjoard of i-ublic works of the cit.y of Du- cause the fallowing improvement 

to be madt\ towit: 

That certain streets and .avenues be 
sprinkled by contract during the re- 
mainder of the season of 1896, as fol- 

Third avenue west from First s^'ree' 
to Second street. 

Second street from Sixth avenue' West 
lo hixth avenue east. 

Slxtli avenue west from &:Cond stree 
to Third street. 

Third street from Sixth avenu-.^ east 
to Si^tond Avenue east. 

The above described territory to "oe 
designated as District No. ,5. 

Third street from Second avenue -^ast 
to Fifth avenue west, and Fourth strp^t 
from Fifth avenue west to Sixth avenue 

Aldennan .Sang moved th.^ a.lontion 
of .he resolutk.n. .^nd it wa... declan 

Ye^r" :\"r '^c fonowmg vole' ^ 
n^hi Tt '■'^''" Oiristensen, Crandill 
n.ihl. Hanson. Nfl.son, Olaf.son R i 

o'^'mV^v-"'*'^ ''""^' Stev.m.;?-Tn.v' : 
Hon. Mr. \icp Pi-esldent— 1'> 
Nay.s— Xone. 
Passed, July 6. ]!;96 
Approved July 7. 1896. 

Henry Truelsen. 

'^Yl>ur commTr-L''^^' ''""^'""" <^'>""-": 
• HicwaiK.s. to whom was n-ferre.l renon 
of th.. bo.-ud of public work.s ^ 

1 |ie amendment 
was declared loat 

Yeas— A Idi-rmen 
Tr'-villlon— 3. 

Na.vs— Aldcrm-n Chiistensen. Dahl 
Hansen. Ne.i.s<,n. Olafson. Rlchard^cn' 
Rowl.'y. Sang. Mr. Vice President-!*. 

The v.-t • ui>on the amendment wa/» de- 
clared carried uinm the foil.. wing vor-- 
,^. . I*''""'^''^*''"'"*'" *"'hrlKten»en. Crandall 
Daiil, NeL*^n. Olafson, Richardson,' 
fcang, Trevillion, Mr. Vi,-<^ Pr- sident— 9 

Na.vs— Aldermen Han».n. B,>wlev 
Stevens^ — ;!. ■ ' 

Aide man Olafson nv-,ved tlu^ ad^tlon 
<>f th.. re.s«»lution as ainend.^l, and it w/m 
a fiar-.i 4d.»pted upf.n the followit, • 

Vilte: " 

Dahl Nelson. Olafson. Richardson. Row- 
i-y. Sang. Stevui.'.. Tr.-villl.,n. Mr. Vic 
President — M. 
Na.v.s — 'Aldei-man Hanson — 1 
Pawed July 6. 1X96 
•Approved July 7, 1K96. 

H-nry Truel.sen, 

Cpon motion of Alderman Richardson 
the cijuncil went Into executive s,.s.slon 

I P<m' emerging from executive s^asi.,n 
"/'./"^r*"*'^.,'""""*'''*' appfaring. upjn m..- 
nn r.Jl Alderman Richardson the coun- 
cil adjourned. 

/>i . , S '■- Rlfhardson, 
rr. *-^>^fk of the Common Council 

(Corp<->rate Seal.) -«in»u. 

contained, duly recorded in the offi.-c 
the register of deeds in and for he"' „• 
of St. Loui.,?. state of Mlnn.-«ota on »i». 
^nd day of March. 1893. a: 4 o%lock n , 
wh.Ph^l.'f "'' "'0'-'Kage.=.* on ^pSg^- ";: 
which said mortgafre. i.jKether wUh !.•,; 
debt se<?ure<r iherf l)v. was duly aLasiirri^,T 
hy said Lu.-iu.s H. Whipple mol^f-fL 
to John C. Whltefonl A^Vritt^n l'^s^?Kr : 
m(.nt dated the 13th <iav of Aprit v^r 
and recorded in the ofllce of said reVis:' ."r 
of deeds on the 13th .U -- — • -■ -- 

William Meier. 1201 On.-ofa stre 
Andrewt Marshall, 111 First 

Marshall. 121 West First 




H F Miller. 103 East Superior street. 
Merchants' Hotel comi^any. 2(M West 

Superior street. 

Mohn & Jacobson, 528 

Alexander McLean, 

358 Lake avenue 

n!;.. Jf^''"' ^^^'' -^^'f^nue south. 
Olof P^^arson. 108 Garfield av.nue. 
soi h P""'iPV. 344 Lake 





Sou^h A";. "'*' 8-«'>v rnor Evans of 
•south Caro ina .says it is pmbable that 

(ast for Tiller on 'h- firs' bTiio* ana 
thereafter ..« long as th re i. a cha^" e 
of nommatl ig the Colorado .senator 


Ne-w Yoik, July .8.— A meeting of the 
Ea.<*tern distill rs of rye whi.-»kv will b-- 
held at M.3nhattan Beach on July l.i to 
consider an agrerment to shut down 
until Sept. 1, 1S97. 

thrown int., the harbor, »AyV 

139A" (a 

mackerel were 
the St. 

James Gaze: te. 

th^^'?'°'^'■**^''*''^•"' '^■^o ^'^^ snap .shots of 
he unu^^ual scene were compe le.l to ,1° 
i'f^'r!;':. "I" '^ negative*, which wer*^ e- 
stroyed a.s s ispected aids to i.len.tlficatlon 
an.l for the same recLson a reporter waJ 
hustled an.l driven off the quay The m^i"^ 
istrates ordered all public houi." tolJ; 
rXHl t" '•'"•^'*^'' 'listurbance-s^ are an- 

tl^^f^'^ irP,, *"*■ *T''*' *^ """-e *«st coast 
boat.s. Huh, rto the ea-st coast men h^v- . 

been cool a id KOo.l-tem%%.""^but Vf 
strongly reinforced and fur'her threatene.l 
It i.-* though they will retaliate. - 

To the Prepident and Common Council: 
lour committee on claims and ac- 
c Hints, ♦.> whom referred the com- 
municati.m fi-om th:^ city att.irney rda- 
tive to juflgment .secured againat the 
city by Elizabeth K. Brown and the re- 
opening of the suit in said matter, hav- 
ing considered the s^ime, r=rcommend the 
adoption of tne following resohitlon: 
J"'>hn Coventry, 
David Sang, 
_ . Committee. 

Be It resolved by the common c/uncil 
of the city of Dulifth, that the city cl-rk 
be and Is hereby directed to draw an 
■ ■rder on the city trr-a.«urer for the sum 
of $9*5.11 In favor of Ellsworth Benham. 
city attorney. f,:>r the purpis? of paying 
the costs in the of Elizabeth K 
Brown against the city or Duluth. 

Ald-M-man- Sang moved the adoption of 
the re.soluti.m, and It was declared adop- 
tL>fl upon the following vote: 

Y as— Aldermen Crandall, Dahl 
s,>n, Nelp.m, Olafson. Rl,'hard<on 
ley. Sang. Stevens. Trevillion. Mr 
President — 11. 
Nays— None. 
Pas.-cd July fi. ISOfi. 
A.. proved July 7. 1896. 

Henry Truelsen, 

AMerman Christens-n arrived and t.iok 
his seat in the council. 

. 421 We.'rt Su- 

West Supr'rior 

West Superior 

M. Pendcrgast & 
Parlor street. 

Peterson Bros.. 1617 

T. B. Rickford, 408 

V.^nV ^.-^'^tV -- ^''^-"^ Superior street, 
street' ^'"^'^''' ^H West Superior 

Mr^'t^t^^'^^^ ^ ^'^^'^' -' ^""^^ Superior 
Schumann. C05 East Third 

Savage, .^i.i West Superior 

131 East Superior 
132 Commonwealth 


. Vice 

St. Louus. M.J.. July 8.— Th- w.iman at 
the iTforgue whose mysterious murder in 
a saloj.i last night .aused such a sen.-*a- 
ti.m, warf ldentifl-(l today as Theresa 
Mttz. better known a? Daisy PrPe, for- 
merly of Brir^vlilr-, Ills. The police are 
looking fcr Hurt Reed and John Price, 
bar tenders, who are suspected of the 

Nobody doubts that The i:vening Her- 
aid l3 "the best." At 1(; cents a week 
(delivered) it Is amazingly cheap. Tele- 
phone No. 324, two rlna», or send postal. 

large buyer.^ already talk of taking tliHr 
business to l-enaance, m which ca."e .W- 
.vn will ceae to be the headriuarter, of 
'^^.^?,""'i.' ay ■''P'-inK mack,rel n.shlng 

The PorthK ven ftehlng »K>ais, which were 
intercepted !.y th^ Newlyn men on the 
way to the ;lshlnK irroun.l.s in the morn- 
ing, arrived iff Newlyn at 2 o'oFoek thp r 
crews being Peokone<l at .W. The county 
poaice have leen further reinforced liv ir 
rivals by tr dn. MaJ. Ross, one of th- 
coiiniy maK .--.'rates, has a.ldres-^ed the 
fijshermen, ciun*ellng them to be ord,>rIv 
an.l to r.dpe.'t property and person He 
would be 80! ry to read the riot act but 
that must be done if therp were any overt 
violence. An east coiw-t flshf.rman who'ls 
alleBted to hj ve struck a cripple ^a.** se' 
upon and kt-ked and found refuge In a 
shop. All ships are now closed and 
ricaded. It Is. rumore.1 that her majesty'.^ 
R-'inlwat SaJa nander ha^ bten telegraphed 

T.> the President and C->mmon Cnoincil: 
Yoi'r committee ton drain-, sewers an.l 
park.- ;., whom wa.< referred the rcj-ort 
ot the b.^anl ,.f public works on the i,m- 
titl.n of William E. Lucas et al for 
."anitary s wer in Ji?ffers m street, having 
of)n.Mdered 'the same, recommend the 
adjptlon of the following resoluH.jn- 
J. W. Rowley, 

- , Committee. 

In the matter of a report of the board 
of public works, daXed July 6. lS9fi 
It is Hereby Ordered by the Common 

Council of the City <.f Duluth: 

That the board of nubile works of the 
city .-f Duluth cau.s? the following Im- 
provements tfl be made, to-wii- Tha' 
a sanitary sewer be constructed In Jef- 
fers.)n stre t, from a point In the rear 
of th- dividing line between lots 3 and 
4, block ., Banning & Ray's Sub-divi- 
sion, to the existing sanitary !»ewer In 
said Jeffen-^m street at Furttenth ave- 
nue eaat. 

That said biard cause said work to 

J «mi iff '^ ^'^"J'«-c« a-'' P'-'Vlded by law. 
J and afttr said work shall be placed un-J 



somT""' ^- Stalbusch. 22S Lake avenue 

John Timlin, 222 Lake avenue .south. 
Martm Smith, -m West Sup. rior strn-t. 
An on Symsczak. 2006 SupeTioh 


SIgfl Bro.s., 320 East Superior street. 

F. Taylf.r. 602 Garftel.l avenue 

Cha-'-lcs Teske. Ill East Superior street. 

VVheaton & HolK^ran. 131 St. Croix 
avtiTiue. ' 

Louis Wolfrom, 

M. F. Yalomstene 

Herman Zerbel. CIO Garfield avenue. 

J. D. Zeln. 629 West Superior street 

Jay W. Anilenson, 1 East Superior 

W. B. Silvey. receiver, 424 W^st Su« 
perior street. 

Charles Larson. 1903 West 

Julius Lawrenz, 


Jam.s Dingwall, 

Fried Quandt. 20«; South Fifth avenue 


Alexander Michaud. manager, 322 
\V'\st SufM^rior strvet. 

.Slgn.r & Hill. 328 Like avenue south. 

Alderman Dahl moved th- tidoptlon of 
the res,dution, and It was declared 
ad.>pted upon :h.« foll.iwing vote: 

I Y^'^l^r-^''^ -'■'"'■" Chri.sten.'K-n, Cran- 
da.l, Dahl, Hanson, Nels.m, Olafs,)n, 
Richard.son, Rowley, Sang. Stey, nt<, Ti-e- 
vllli.m. Mr. Vlca President— 12 
.Nay.s- None 

r. 1S96. 

Henry Truel.sen. 

The above to be designated as Dis- 
trict No. 6. 

That said board cause said work to be 
allowed by contract as provided by law. 
an.l after said work shall be r^Iaced 
under contract said Iward j^tiall nroceed, 
without delay, to assess 75 per cent of 
said sum as nearly as it can ascertain 
the same which will Ik- required to pay 
the costs and necessary expenses of such 
improvement, together with the ..-ost, 
upon the real estate tn he benefited l)y 
said improvement:, as near as may be, to 
lh" benefit ri-suiting thereto, as provided 
by law. It being the opinion of the coun- 
cil that real estate to be assessed for 
such improvement can be U^and 
benefltftl to the extent of costs and ex- 
penses necessar,y to be incun-ed thereby. 
If the amount so assessed Fhall be in- 
sufllcient to complete the work, then, 
after the completion of said work the 
board of public works is hereby ordered 
to make a final assessment in the same 
manner as hereinbefore described to pay 
for th,> same. 

Alderman ChristPnsfen moved the 
adoption of the resolution, and it "was 
declared adopted upon the following 

Yeas — Aldermen Christensen. Cran- 
dall. Dahl, Han.son, Nelson. Olafson. 
Richardson, Rowley. Stevens, Trevillion, 
Mr. Vice President — 11. 
Nay.s— Ald-rman Sang— 1. 
Passed. July 6, lS9fi. 
Approved July 7, 1S96. 

Henry Truelsen. 
I Mayor. 

419 West Sui«rlor 
364 Lak» avenue 

F'a.ssed July 6. 
Approved July 


Tc) the President and Common Council: 
Your committee oa police and license. 
t,. whom was referred application of 
•Sieg Levy f,„- transfer of license from 
Julius Lawrence, having considered the 
same, recommend the adoption of 
following resolution: 

Thos. Dahl. 
J. W. Nelson. 
P. Geo. Hanson. 
„ , , . Committe-?. 

Resolved, that the application of Sl-„. _ ..._ „ 

Levy for transfer of liquor license here-l the^cLiy clerk, and said city clerk having 

To the President and Common Coun- 

Your committf-e on streets, alleys and 
sidewalks, to w-ftom was referred th, 
profile of grade establisho.l on Fifth 
alley, having considered ihe same, 
recommend the adoption of the following 

David Sang. 
John Coventry. 

jR-soIved. that the profile of grade es- 
tatilished by the b oai-d of public -works 29. 1S9G. on the alley between 
Foirrth and Fifth strepfs from Second 
avenue west to Mesaba avenue, and on 
the .<<ame date submitted to this council, 
1«^ and is hereby confirmed by the com- 
mon council of the city of Duluth. 

Alderm-in Sang moved the adootLon 
of the resolution, and it was declared 
adopter! ur-on the f.dlnwing vote: 

Yeas— Aid, rmen airlstensen, Crandall 
Dahl, Hanson, Nelson, Olafson, Rich- 
ar.lson. Rowley, Sang, Stevens, Trev 1- 
lion. Mr. Vice President— 12. 
Nays— None. 
Passed. July 6. 1,S96. 
Approved July 7. 1S9R. 

^ Henry Truelsen, 


To the President and Common Coun- 

Your coiTJmlttee on flti:epts,. all-^ys an,l 
sidewalks, lo whom was reft-rred th-- 
report of the board of Mublfc works, .-x- 
ofllclo commi.'^.<'ioners in condemnatv(m 
proci»edings for easements for slopes for 
cuts and fills and for retaining walls oi 
New street, having considered the 
.same, recommend the adoption of the 
following rpsoluilon: 

David Sang, 
John Coventry, 

Whereas, the rep,->rt Of the board of 
r'ublic works, e-x-oflflcio commi-ssloners 
,n" condemnation nroceeding.s. who wer? 
apt'ointed by the common council of the 
cIt^' of Duluth to view the premises and 
ass, v^s the damages for taking private 
propsrty for public use, to-wit: 

For* obtaining eas-men;s for slooea for 
cuts i«n\l fills and for retaining walls on 
both 9ld4^s of New street from Seven- 
teenth' nvenue west to Eighteentfi ave- 
nue west, has been filed !n the office of 

Davfd Sang. 
John Coventry, 

tvh^w,™ .1 Committee. 

Uhrreas. the r port of the board of 
publH- works, ex-officio cm mi.ssionf^s 
ap;.'oin1e'rr"':^^ Pnx.eeding.s. wiu, v-^re 
.^iV^lr^^ .^•\'/^'' common council of the 

a.'*.sess tn- damages for takintr iii-lvat.. 
r;.v.p.rty for public u^e. o.-wl"'' ^i^t . 
oi.nmg eti.«jements for slopes for cuts and 
fills and for retaining walls on bo h 

avvnue' t?>Th^*^ street Yrom Highlaml 
avenue to the west line of Duluth 

in^^'''--"v^'^'*' nivi.sion, has b.-en i"ed 
said cufcT f 'h^^i'y ^•'erk: and ,he 
rtlnirii^ i''*'"'^ h^vng given th- n.ptlce 
e.|ulred by law, by the publication 
her(.of m the official paper of .sal.! , it 
to the .n-cn that the ^ald award ha.j 

ime wh"n'^^^ ^"'^ "/^^'"^ ^^^''-^•" the 

c. nr^ nf • f n.'^<?t'ng Of the .-ommon 
c.)uncil of .said city, paid re,>ort would 
1x. confirmed unless objections w. re 
no/' V y'''"S^ hy persons<^d 
in. any lands required to be taken: and It 
appearing to the common council <,f said 
city that no objections have bt-n fil^d in 
writing to the confirmation of said ro- 
port, except by one Jenny Brandt, and 
the common council having dulv con- 
p'aler.d said report and objection - 

Be it therefore r..solved, that th.- .said 
report and award of .l.image.- and the 
expense.-* in making the same, as file.l bv 
.;»ald commissioners, Ih- and the .same are 
in all things hereby confirmed- 

Rcsolvetl, that the city treasurer be 
and hereby is instructed to p..i apart in 
the cit.v treasury of paJd city, ou< of the 
general fund, to and f..r the 
an.] parties entitled thereto, as .shown bv 
paid report. t,» be paid to th.-m resiv>c- 
tiveiy, the amount of money awarded t.. 
each, a.s damages and cxp-r-ns^-s a.s the 
same may more fully appear by refer- 
ence to said report. 

And the city clerk Is hesebv directed 
to file with the register of deeds of St 
Louis county. Minn,.«>ta. within ten 
days from the pa-ssage of this resolution 
a notice of these condemnation proceed- 
• ngs. giving the general course of the 
improvem..nt and describing with rea- 
.•-loinable certainty the land tak.-n there- 
foe and affecte.1 th-.rt-by. wi>th a state- 
ment of the improvement or use for 
w'hich said land is so taken, and shall 
ai^o cauy an a. curate .survey and pro- 
h e of said imiu-ovement to be made and 
filed at th»^ same time In the ofll.v- or the 
register of deeds oif .said coutity and in 
the office .-)f th. board <Hf public works 
of the city of Duluth. 

Alderman Sang mm-ed the adop- 
tion of the re.s<dutlo«i. and it was de- 
.clared adotiteU upon the followinir 

Yea-si— Aldermen Chi isten.<»en. Cran- 
dall. Dahl. Hanson. N.-lson, Olaf.son 
RichaidbO'n. Rowley. Sang. Stevens 
TrevillLm. Mr. Vice President— 12 
Nay.s— None. 
Passed July 6, 1K96. 
Appr.jved July 7. 1S96. 

Henry Truel.sen. 


By Aid- rman Hanson: 

Resolved, that "the city clerk b,- and is 
herel)y directed to notify the managinir 
officer? of the St. Paul & Duluth. North- 

rn Pacific. Duluth TranHfe,- and the 
Duluth Street Railway (^.>mpani,-'.- of a 
conference ito be held with them on 
Wednesday, July i:,, 1S96. at the c.iuncil 
chamber in th,- city hali of th- citv of 
Duluth. at 10 oclotk In the forenoon of 
.said day. 

Alderman Hanson mo\'?d the ad.>p- 
tlon of the resolution, and it was de- 
clared adopted upon th.-" following 

Yea.e— Aldermen ChrLt-tensen. Cran- 
dall, Dahl, Hanson. N l.son, Olafwui. 
Richanlson. Rowle.v. Sang. Stevens 
Trevillion, Mr. Vice Preeident— 12. 

Nay.s— None. 

Passed July 6. I,S96. 

Approved July 7. 1S96. 

Henry Truel.sen, 


By Alderman Christen.<»»^n: 

Resolve.l, tha< th-^ matter of the pe«ti- 
ti.'m of Elizabeth Kieren for rs'hafe of 
asse,<y;mentK b-- and is hi'rel)y referred to 
Aldermen Sang and Olafson an.! the city 
attorney, to Investigaiie and report to 
council In one week. 

Alderman Christensen moved the adop. 
tion of the resolution, and it was d>'- 
clared adopted upon the following 

Yeas — Aldermen Chrlsten.'-en. Cran- 
dall. Dahl, Hanson, Nelson, Olaf.son 
Rlchar'.l^on, R.>wley, Sang, Steven« 
Tievllllon, Mr. Vi.e President— 12. 

Nay.s — None. 

Passed July 6. 1896. 

Approved July 7. 1S96. 

Henry Truelsen. 


^1 ti',^;^*'^''"^ }"" ^'' ^^^ anJ payable 
at the date of this notice the sum o' 
eleven hundred and twenty-six a^d C-r-i 
dol ars, and wherc-a.s the power of llu' 
has iHconie operative and no action ..r 
proceeding, at law or oi.herwise. has V«^ u 
institute.! to recover the debt .secured l.v 
said mortgage, or any part thereof " 

.V. ."?' 'herefore. notice is hereby given 
that by virtue of tlie power of .sale con- 
tained in tfaid men gape, and pursuant -.. 
.lie statute in such caae made and pp. 
^i.i*^! /''^ ''^•'^ mort^'acte will be fo..- 
cios.-.l by a sale o! th.- premts.-s de*!crlb.-.i 
III and conveyed by -aid mortRajre. to-wii ' 
The -westerly one-half fw'.t.. of lot numb.- 
three hundred and furt-.-'ne (34y), i„ 
block number one hundred at.O t.-n (IKi 

Duluth Proper. Second Dlv^ion. ^corJ- 
i\^^,J% "he accepted an.l recorded p',; 
tiiereof on file hi the office of the r-pis - 
of .ieed.^ in .an.! for St. Louis County a "< 
state of Minne.soia. wi:h the; ■- 
menfs ;jnd apinirt-nances: which .sale w.ii 
ro.lnfv" \y,'^^ -sheriff of said St. Lo,,.: 
(.ouniy at the front d,jor of the cou-. in the city of Duluth, in said con... 
t.\ and .state, on tne .-WHIi day of Julv, 1K«: 
at 1(1 o clock a. m. of that day, at'niibn- 
vendue, to the highest bi.lder for ca-^h lo 
pay paid debt of eleven hun.lre.I ajid iw'en- 
ty-sixand6-l()0dollarsandinterHsi and tii,. 
ta.vps. If any. on said premises and flftv 
dollars attorneys as stipulate! in and 
ny sa;<l inortgaKe in of foreclo-^ur. 
and the disbursement.-- allowe.! liy lav\ • 
subject to redemption a: anv time with n 
one .vear from the day of sale, as provided 

Dated June Ifiih. A. D. 1«.<W 

WM. C. WHITE, '^^'^"' °^ Mortgagee. 

Attorney for Mortgage.}'s Assignee, 
^c Vl*^. ^^'^"'"fi^ Herald, June-lT-34-Julv-l- 

I Kl'.. SALE. — 

Wli.r.«s default has be. n made In the 

<ion<litlon.s of a certain mortgage mad". 

ex.vuted and .IHivered bv r o Chri«- 

tenson an-l Christina Christensen h'is 

wife. .)f Diiinth, in the county of St. I>ouit* 

an.l .stat.^ of Minnesota, mortRragor.s to 

M.>me.steaj! Building: an.! Loan As.«ocla- 

ll?a'nt'.o'/^*'.f*.'"'' ''K'';' mortgagee, date.l 
the Ilnst (1st) day of March, one thousaml 
eijrht hundred and ninr ly-three, and re- 
cor. led in the office of the register of 
dee.I.s for the county of St. Jjonis an.! 
stale or Mlmiesota, on tlie sixteenth (16th • 
■ lay of March. A. D. ]M«. at the hour .u' 
three (3) o clock in the afternoon of sal.l 
day, in Book .sixty (W) of mortgages on 
paee one hundred and iiinotv-nine (U«9> 

And wli.reH.s there is .lainie.! to be due 
an.l 1.S now due on »aid mortgaRv at the 
date <3f this notice the sum of five hundre,! 
aii.l elK^hiy-tliree an.l Sff-IOf) dollars ($.>:{.<«») 
aiid no procee<!ing or action lias been in- 
stitute.!, at law or otherwise, to recover 
the d.jbt s.^'urtHl by said mortgage, or any 
part thereof. «. »» . .» 

Now. tlK-refore. notice is hereliv given. 
tliat by virtue of the power of sale ooii- 
taine.! in .said morij^Mpe an.! of the stat- 
ute In such oaise made and provided, the 
said mortgage will b.> fori^closed by th« 
sale of tlie premi.s.« theniu .leseribed. at 
public vendue by the .sheriff of the. county 
•if St. I.oiiis and state of Minnesota, at 
Ihe front door of tlie distri.-t court hous« 
•If .said couni.v. In th.' city of Duluth. St 
L.7U1S County. Mlnne.sota. on Fridav the 
twenty-fourth (LMth) dav of Julv '\ I) 
IS'.f;, at ten (lU) o'clock in the fort-noon of 
na\<l .lay, to sati.sfy jh.j amount which, 
snail then be due on sai.l niorigaKe with th.reon and Ihe e.j.«ts ;md din- 
Ijursemenis of the sale, and tiftv ($,"i<Mi'i) 
dod.irs attorney's f.'.-.-;. as .stipulated in 
said niortKa»!:e in case ot for.-.losure 

The pi-emLses .|esorll>e«l in .said mortgag-i 
an.! so to be sol.! is tlie tract an.! parcel 
of Ian.! lyiiiK and beliiR In the city of l"ii- 
luth, St. Louis County «n<! state" of Mii- 
nesota, known aiul .levscrihed as follow; 
,'5^:.^J'; . ''"' ^'^^^ <^'' hloek three (3>. in 
Mfth Division of Duiuth Heights, a«-cor.l- 
itig to ih* recorded plat thereof. 

Dat.>il Dulu'.n, Mi-oi.. June filh, IWW. 
SOCIATION, '-y^Ais >\.-> 

HENRY S. MAHON. Mortgagee, 

Attorne.v for said Mortgagee, 
Duluth Irivoning Herald, June-10-17-:<- 

f"."'T ,«2.'"^'*'i"" IJ'strlct, Detroit. Ml.-.. 
July 1, 1S9I.. Auction salt-. Notfce Is- hi r . 
t)y glvei*. that at 10 ocl.vk a. m., of M a, 
•lay, July 27. ivr.. lot one. in block six, ..f 
Ihe vdK-we of Two Harbors, Minn., will !>.. 
sold at pnblii- auction to (he hUhest b .1- 
.1. r. The sal.; will take place on the prenii- 
.'^.•.s. an.l Will be subject to the 
or the se.Tetary of thv trea,surr. .M }'. 
Adum.", major, cor|*s ot engiiu-.-r* I' v;" 
A., light engineer. 
July «->-l"t-]3. 



February 3, 1S96. Dally except Sunday. 

By Alderman J. W. Rowley- 
Be it lesolved. that C. E. Richardson 
be and is hereby authorized and directed 
to present in pers-m to MeMrs. Dillon & 
Hubbard, eertifled trranscrlpts of all 
priceeding.* on the part of the city of 
Duluth relative to the proposed Issue' of 
$1,106,000 water and Hght bonds re. 
cently sold to Edward C. Jonts com^-uny; 

7:45 amlLv Duluth ., 

8:15 am Lv.. Proctorknott 
10:22 am Ar.. Iron Junction 

10:80 am;Ar Wolf 

10:45 amiAr.... Virginia '. 

10:44 amjAr 
11:00 amiAr., 
11:56 ami Ar. 

Jl-») smAr."! 

9:00 amlLv. 

10:33 am r.,v.. 

11:26 amlAr.. 



— Evekth Lv 

Mountain Iron 

....Blwabik ... 

— MiMiing ... 
.... Virginia ... 


.... Hibbing ... 

3:35 pm 

3:08 pm 

1:13 l.m 

1 :05 pm 

12:48 pm 

10:56 am 

..Lvlit.-W i-u 

^.^v 1 12; 28 pia 

..LviI2:]l »»aa 
..Ar 1:46 p. n 
• Lv l-JSpm 
..Lv 111:11 pen 


are patrons of your line of buslne.H" 
Place your advertisements here knd 
secure their trade. Tou can get our 
lowest monthly rate by sUrtln* a 
busineos card this month. "• » 








♦ i 






I » iil««i>liWI» M I * KMimii11fWf» 

m i m'*9* » M M ii ^ ' 



A Price 

Ahilihj to bun chtaiK coitratjf to sell 

chi'ap — the binkl'oni' of this 

!/r<ii/ xtoTv. 

The i'usifst ittoiif OH (he bnsiest comer 
in Dutiith. 


Too Swift 

School Directors Are to 

Be Selected Saturday, 

July 18. 

The Choice of Any Suit 
in Our House for .... 

Terms of Four Members of 

the Present Board Will 



Highest Honors- World'A Pair, 





A pare Crape Cieani of Tartar Powd»'T. Free 

froir. Acrimonia, Alur.> ot ai;y ciher adulterant 

4'C» YEAXS THE STA** > *.l(tD. 


Suits that are made by experts; Tailor Suits that raik with 
hijjh price custom work: Suiti that are tiner than any other store 
thought of or ever attempted to carr}'. Suits such as has «:iven 
enviable reputation. Suits th it we have sold in regu- 
lar seasons for $20, $25, $3C and $35. 
All go during this Sale for > 

Any Common Store 


the most perfect 

in this city ever 

this Jireat store an 

Sell Cheap Common Suits Cheap, ^ 

^o-ressive twentieth century merchant is the one v^hose cash and keen business ^ 

Three Willinfi to Serve 
Re Elected But Will 
Not Fifiht. 

Tho annual S( hool oli""tlon will bo hold 
nno \Vf<k from Satiiniay. wlik-li will 
niak«^ ii fall .ni July IS. Four direc^nr.s 
are tti be tlcc:. il, three fi>r lerms of ihio.- 
.Ncars each t.i surctvd Messr^-. II. M. 
Myor.-*. W. A. Pryor and J. O. Mi'.n.-. 
and ono to sii\\» »)ne year to succe d 
W. Ci. Crosby, who was a|>iw>inted u 
nil th. uiKxph-. .! term of J. W. Phillip.'^. 
Of those whcs:- :t.'rni.'» t-xpiio nono will 
s.ek re-elect l>ii although If r?-plcvii>d 
they will servo. Thesf are Mr-ssr.^ Pry.u', 
Crosby and Their iMsUion is thai 
they do not want the placc.i and will do 
ii.jthinjf ti) Sccur-.' them, but if the people 
.-ee fit to re-ele •: them they will serve. 
H. M. Myers will nc/t be a candidate 
and thus will 1,-ave a va.Mncy w;ii"h the 
Le.^tt'i Park people will wan: to till with 
• >ne of ths rer-idents of that portion of 
the city. J. C. Bui^h, w:-,;) has been 
•mposed as a i. indldate at nearly every 
.-: ho. •! election in Mie pasc five year^•. 
would like tii. idace. it is s.ald. 

Thi t?pin>siti.i'i to the m::nagcm?nt of 
school aitairs v. hi eh i -centJy developed. 
has not :ntirtly died out. but little of 
;iiiyLhing is 1> ins? done by its leaders. 
Stnie of them sild today t.^at they ex- 
ti^vted to brinfc out candidate.^, but had 
none in mind as yet. 

But the proo^ressive twentieth century 

foresight enables him to get v\ on big closing out deals and give his patrons bona fide 

legitimatebargainsof strictly high grade goods, because ni.ility and courage to buy 

cheap, places him in a position to benefit his patrons. 

That's Our Position Exactly ia 

^The Great 

$n.r,o rAKi:s YorR choice 

or any suit Iji ;he h.-itse. Th- Hij? Du- 
ll: th. 

Maccabees' Entertainment. 


Overstocked manufacturer:-^ came to us for an outlet. Th ^y made price an object 
and that is the reason why wi own and are enabled to sell the balance of spring stocks 
of three of Chicago's greates ; manufacturers, at prices lower than equally good clo- 
thing has ever been sold at. 

The same Suits that we have been offering right 
along and still continue to offer at ... . 

The D.>dge and .Xolan combination, 
one of the unique and novel attrac- 
tions api»i'arin>r bvfore the public, w'lW 
give a series of inimitable entertain- 
nitrnts at t)dd F Hows hiil. Lake avenue 
not'th. und r tii^ auspiocs «u' Dululh 
Tent. No. 1, K. O. T. M.. on July 13, 14 
and !."». Panf >:d li)odg:c, the vmlneat 
a.-'tor and drairi:itio read-rr. and William 
I J. XalaTi, the v pular and ini« 
j p-irsonator .an two nanu.s that need nc 
j introduction. Tlielr reputation prc- 
c dr(l them, ai.d th^y frcl that ihi^ 
Knights of th.? Maccabees are very fo;- 
! tunate in obtair.ait; so strong an a;trae» 
j tion at this time .f the yrar. 
j -Mr. Dodg'e. cm a Siiakospearean actcri- 
md reader, has fi.v.- if any equal.«. H? 
never fails to leave a lasting impres- 
sion on tht>se who iiaw the good fortune 
to hear him. While in our city he will 
render a nun>ber of Si-envs from Shake- 
speare and other cluissic dramas, also 
readings, from ."Standard writers. The 
progtam each evening will be varied. 
.Mr. Dodge's s.rdiig number will b.» the 
fjimous ••Dream Seine," from Sir 
}ien:y Irving's play. 'The Bells," given 
ir. costume, and wiih all the scenic 

Mr. Nolan is an entertainer of many 
parts. His versatility is wonde:-ful. He 
is a comedian of great ability, and as a 
luunorist and impersonator has no 
( riual. He will give a number of read- 
ings from Riley, and other diakct im. 
Tk rsonations, ai command ^rf 
liftetn distinct diaLcts. He will give 
character sketches in costume, and has 
a budget of new stories. 

A reecn. numb-r of the Minneapolis 
Times says that the entertainment given 
there by these gentlemen the be.^t 
ever presented in that city. 


Mayor's Son Was Married Six 
Weeks Ago. 

rrherc w.ts an exposure at the city hall 
yesterda.\-. It transi>ired that Henry 
Truelscn, Jr.. the mayor's private sec- 
r. tary. has been deeeK-ing his friends 
and l-.iuling a doubl" lif: for week.«;. 
.Md'iTnaii 'l"r( villion is the tmiy who wa.s 
instrujii^-ntal in tearing the m isk fr.^n> 
th.- dis.-^imulating olllcial and holding 
hinj up iij the world in his true co^or:*. 
The stiry of the -expose is this: Th& 
efllci-al :n qucslMon yesteiday slipp^t^ 
into Alderman Trevillion's s:orL' and. 
taking th« cii rk around behind a ban\? 
.-•f fish, ask d him, in muflUd tone.s. to 
send som^- butter, t'ggs. flour and sev.-ra'. 
varieties of soap to No. 320 Sixteen:h I 
avenue Rjutheist. Having delivered his 
order, H^'nry stole out of the back doo^ 
and left the plae.j liy way of the alley. 
The clerk tiitered the order in the b^K>k 
and the alderman saw it. He scratched 
his head. 

".';i't> Sixteenth avenue southeast — Ih? 
mayor doesn't live there," he said to 
hi.nsvlf. Then a .suspicion crossed his 
mind. "Oive me 2<i — 1' rings," he ealLd 
to central. | 

The vojr'e from the mayor's office the . 
alderman thought he recognized as b :- i 
longing ; I Henry, junioi. It happen :•!. i 
iiowrver, to be the mayors. 1 

"Are you married'.'" ejaculated Tre- j 


"Why, I believe not," responded tha 
mayor, starcing at tJie inquiry*. 

The aldv-rman recognized the mayor's 
voice now, ami explained. As the mayor 
hung up the transmitter, a change 
passed rapidly ovt-r his face. 

"Ha," he gr:ianpd, as he tottered to 
hiS luxurious private office, "my boy 
married — the taint is indeed in th? 
)d»od — it seems to run in the fam-ily." 

Just t'nen Henry entered the neat litti* 
ofTiee hf calls his own. His eyes danced 
wi.h gooU nature and high spirit.^. 
Could it be possible those orbs con- 
cealed a dark secret behind them? 

"Henry." called the mayor sternly. 

"Yes, father," answered the young 
man, passing with a light tread into t!ie 
may.Ti's office. 

".Sit down, my b ly. I want to talk 
v.ith yon," said the mayor, his stm 
expre.csion softening, as his son entered 
the room. 

Henry blanched as he sank into the of a wooden seated chair. 

"Henry," .said the mayor, leaniiig for- 
ward and i)laeing his liand on tlie 
f !(Ld on s of the young man, gazing,' 
meanwhile, into his eyes, "they say you ; 
ar married." ; 

Ht-nry trembled violently.- In his agi« i 
tjtion he cinished beyond the possibility j 

Our Semi-Annual Clearing Sale Is 


It is Harvest Time 

For All Who Practice Economy. 

The warm season is yet all before you. Li^ht and thin Summer Goods 
will be in demand more than ever, but we sball from now on be prepar- 
ing lor a large Fall trade, and must i^tt the Summer Gocds cut of the 
way. Our loss will be your gain. 

Bring this List Willi You When Out Shopping 


Japanese Wash Silk.^, extra quality, oaly 1 "Ta 

Large range of fancy Taffeta, worth up to $i.oo a yard, A*?!^ 

Extra quality 24-incb printed Japanese Silk, warranted 10 wash ^Qn 

and not to spot; former price $1.00; now only ^*#U 

Printed Warp Taffeta Siiks in very pretty designs and colorings, l7Rf\ 
former price $1.00 and $1.25. Cle:::Ting price only i %3'U 

Wash Dress Goods. 

30-inch printed Lawns and Toile De Lain?, perfectly fast color 
in all the dainty colors of the season. Regular price 12^0. 

Clearing price only 

31 inch fine printed Batiste and India Pongee in a large range 
of stylish patterns and colotitjgs, regular pnce 15c. 

Clearing price 

31-inch Ceylon Organdies in th«; stylish flax and other colorings, 
selling in the largest cities at iS^ and 30C. 

Our price this week 

Fancy Silk Stripe Zephyrs in light colorings, regular price 
25c. clearing price .•*• *... .... .... •••• •••• *•*. ••.. •••• ••. 

30 pieces impiorted Fancy Wa^.h Novelties, in Lace and Silk 
Stripe?, regular price 45= and 53c. Choice to clear out at ... 
Extra hne quality double fold Percale, equal to the best 

imported 25c grade. At only 

Children's ready made Cotton Dresses, choice from 

70C and yijc kind, at 

Children's Ginghams and Dimity Dresses, from $1.25 to $1.50. ff . A A 

Your choice at IP 1 lUU 

ChiMren's fit-;p Z-phvr and Dimity Dresses, $2.00 and 
$2.25 kirua. Your choice at 

Children's Washable Kilt Suits. 

$1.75 kind nt 81.25 





$2.50 kind at. 

<f repaii a cigar that nestled in his vest 
poe!<et. t 

"i'-jthcr." said he, "I cannot tell a lie. ! 
I"v\ done it." and ho buried i:i hi.s hand." ^ 
all of his face .hat wt;uld go In. j 

An afft'cting scene followed, during?! 
which the truth came out. Henry con- 
fessed that he was married in Asiilanil 
some six weeks ago. Ho promised, how- 
- ver, never to do it again, and the 
mayor extended his forgiveness. 

The bride was Mis.<; Elizabeth More- 
h.iu.s-., of this city. The young folks 
have , stabli.-hed themselvps at the num- 
ber mentior..d. and coi:gratulati:.:'ns are 
in order. 


?3,3o kind at S2.75 

Ladies' Shirt Waists. 

75c Percale Waists, this wetk at ^OT 

$1.00 and $1.25 fine Lawn and Percale Waists, this week at 7^f* 

• ■•• •••• •••• •••• •••• •••* •••• •••• ■••• •••• •••• •••• •■•• •••• ••■« •• ■ %# %r 

$1.2$ and J1.50 Percale and Batiste Waists, this week at QRp 

$1.75 fine Derby Shirt Waists, this week at ^19^ 

$2 00 and $2.25 Marquise Shirt Waists, Ibis week at ff 1 AQ 

Ladies' Duck Suits and Duck Skirts 



New fancy Mohtiir Skirls, only each 




Others advertise at a bargain for $13-50- 

Visited the Trench. 

The board of i)ubiio woiks and the 
mayor yesterday visited the site of the 
;.n7jected filtering bed f -r the Superior 
watvfr supply. The Wv.rk U is eXiJest'd 
will be comp'c^d and In op:ratlon in 
about six week?. A filtering trenoin 10 
feet dee >, 9 £eel wide and extending 
clear a.rosa thi Point bean put in. 
It will be divid:d lnt.-> four comi^art- 
inent.<» by watertight bulkheads. At the 
outer end of the intake pipe, a gate will 
be put in, S.1 that in ca^se of emerg rtcy, 
water may b-? tak;a from :h? iake. At 
..rdinary times, only the water ti'ait filters 
into the tiineh v, iii be tusod. The nu m- 
brr.!? of the boarl visited the work n.»L 
.>nlv to inf-M-m thcm=-:'Ivr'« a,s to d Uiil* 
•[ coufttructi. n, but in their v)lli:'tal 

Stylish Suits. 

J And the very $15 Suits that Kuh, Nathan & Fisch- 
W er Company made of Scotch Cheviot and Worsted 
^ with especially good linings and excellently made, 
^ will be sold for 

^ Fine Suits. 

S The self same Suit that the Kuh, Nathan & Fisch- 

^ er Company made to sell for $12, of Cheviots, of 

^ Tweeds, oi Cassimeres, niceiy trimmed, made in all 

W styles, will be sold for 

t Business Suits. 

W^ r^ ^ '7rtr\ _• _i.. ^1.. t> :_ C . 

Over i: 


er Company'made to .for $8 00, wiU be sold 

for - 

20 nicely made But^ir ess Suits, nice patterns, 
n weicrhts, suits that Kuh, Natlian & Fisch- 

, cavaeity. the 

I in the limits of Dnhrh and 

! jurisdl.nion of th. Ix-ard. 

.rk being situated 

er the 

Ci.'oice of all $1S, .<20, $1'2 and $25 tailor- 
' made sult.q this w.ek, $13.50. T te Big 
I Duluth. 

Thought He Ov/ncd it.. 

M. Colqulinun, a e.-ifp-nter, npoitcd to 
the police that lu had lost a ?aw, whieh 
had b..»-n takrn f;\Mn a pil^^ of lumber at 
> he baseball park, where he had seer.nvd 
it for .=afe keeping while at wr.ik on th ■ 
grcoind?. Det.-otiOy.-' Donovan and 

Troy.r n turn-d tive mis^■ing tool to th ^ 
owne; two hour.-" afterward. They 
found it in the posses.^lon of Mr. .Johnson, 
a e.irpenter also employed at the park. 
.Tohn.-=on .'•loutly maintained that he 
tliought the saw belonged to him. not- 
withttanding th..- faet that Oolnuhoun's 
nam-- was on the handle. Johnson wiil 
not be proseeuted. 

'TIS ONLY $13.50 
That takes vour ;"hoire of any suit of 
clothes in th:- house. The Hig Duluth. 

The Flower Show. 

It should not be fiKgotten -that the an- 
nual flower show of the As.-o,-lattd Char- 
ities will be given nex. moiUii about the 
15th. It ought t ) and probably wiil be 
the fmest <l:at has b- en given. The 
premiums a:.^ b.Mng prepared and the 
list will br^ publi.viud next month. They 
will be .'ucli a'< in mak(> it an objet ; t(i 

Cut Off the Timber. 

Elizaboili Amv this morning began a 
suit against Scott & CritTlth to r^eove'- 
the value of laml in 5S-1». She alleges 
that the propertv was wo:\h $2500, pr.n- 
cipaly on account of its timber, and that 
the defenilants unlawfully cut the tim- 
ber off, rendering the land useless. She 
wants $2,500. the alleged value of the 
land. Michael P. Roach is her attorney. 

She Writes Him a Letter From 
the Asylum. 

The m.^yor has received a letter from 
Mrs. Peter.son. the woman who informed 
Judge Ayer. duilrig an inquiry into her 
sanity not long agL>, that the mayor had 

rav;-d bcr life and she intended to marry 
him. The fpistie Is dated 3^: F rgus 
Falls, wher.- she is at pre.sent Svijonrn- 
ing. The writer t-xpresses "aer thanks 
to the mayor for havirrg Liav^d her lit". . 
and she begs that h.? will still act as her 
protect-jr In Duluth. Sht- assures th^ 
mayor that she did no't leave Duluth 
on her own aocount. but was forcibly 
taken t>' Fergus Falls during his ab- 
sence, ."^ht' wants the m.ayoi-'s assistance 
in o|iening a sliding panel in her roo-m, 
ihiough whieh a friend who called on 
her some days ago disappeared. The 
friend has not been since, and rfie 
thinks the jiar.el should be opened and he 
thould be rescued. 



All Trimmed Hals and Bonnets at greatly reduced prices. 

Startling Reductions in Shoes. 


There wiil be no .slack or dull period in July. We are determined to 
make this a busy monib, it low prices for supeiicr footwear indicate 
an> thing. 




Ladies' vici kid tan lace Shoes, sold at $} oo and upwards. 

Your choice at, a p lir ■ 

Ladies' vici kid tau low Shoes, m?.inly r.arrow widths, usual 

seliinp^ price f} oo. Closinjj price, ;i pair 

Ladies' vici kid blark Oxford^ band sewed, such makes as Laird. Scbo 
ber & Mitchell's and U. M. Hough, $3.00 and $3 50 former C ] 0^ 

price. Now, a pair ipi»fciv | 

Children's tan Shoe=, cloth tops, band turn, sizes q (o li. ^^ \ 

Williams, Hoyt & Co.'s make, that sold at $.2. Cut in half, a PI fin g 

pair HJAtW 

Children's patent leather Oxfords, hand made, Willi.ims. 
Hcyt & Co.'s good^-, sold at $1.75. DurinK this sale, a pair. . 


There Never Was a Time When You Could Buy 
Shoes as Cheaply as Now. 


Ciaoice of any suit in 
."flS.r-O. The l?ig Duluth. 

the house f 'r 

Nice hoi'.se, all modern improve- 
ments, city water, per CQH 
month IPUU 

Small new house, center of city, C 1 4, 
with water, per month ^Ajk 

Good house. Sixteenth Avenue 
East, at 




Torr^y Building, 
First Floor. 


First Class Ac:'omodiilioi!fi. STEAMER LIBERTY. 

Leaves Daily Foot Fifth Avenue West 8:30 a. 


Plana on B )ard. 
F.xcept Sundays. 

- L. MKN DKN HALL. et^T^HLlSllKD 1S69. 

• ■••MIIUllKMIIHtllllllllllltUllllb 

T W. UOOFEd : 




Quality the Best, ^"rru^on. 

No. 7 East 3aperior Street. 


t A\-BATS. 




Patent Lawyers. Solicitors and Experts. 

E»t«b'd Washiagton. n.(\ 18«l. 
PRilaiil.j Hhlff, Dnhith, Minn. 

(Inventor« cnida book fr«e.) 





'4 , 




Till liSI)A>, .IILV II. is% 


§ = 

1 A Complete ModCni 

I House=Funiishinj3[ Store I 

a "" s 

s That*s just the sort of store we keep. | 

I Every article to make home confortable and pleasant. = 

I Each department has a large full stock of the best the j 

I market aHords. = 

I Furniture (for all uses). Carpets, Rugs, Shades, 1 

i Curtains, Stoves, Ranges, Gas Stoves, Gasolene 1 
I Stoves, Crockery, Glassware ^^amps. Pictures, | 
I Clocks, Cutlery, Silverware,* § i<vare, Graniteware, j 
I Woodenware, Refrigerators Sledding, I 

I Sewing Machines and BIcyc 2i. I 





French & 3assett 

Gash or 

First Street and Third M|7/eaue West. 

Si's worth I'f (.iotxlg— $ct <lowu . •'^•'^ $?> a rnontli Ct.«<.|ai mnA 

$40 worth .f <UHK>8— «< r»own «nf1 W a month ^P**-'"' ■«« 

5»> worth of ftoodi*— fl2 down and $7 a month Favorable 

i*y) worth of iioodi<— $15 down and S!» a month Arrailf cmeiltS for 

f7> worth of Hoods -tlJ< down and S' a month • -_„»_ *—«..»«« 

S10l> wo th of tioods— rJO down and «1(' a month l-"rg«r AmoUOlS. 

ituni •■••■••••••••••■■■•■••••••■■■•■•••••••••■•iiitik.iiiiiiiiix^iiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitditiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir 




4 : 


Second-hand upright Pianos tor $ioo. 
During the month of July we will sell 
second hand Pianos at extra low prices. 

Pianos and Organs for Rent. 



Phoenix Block, Fourth Avenne 
W. and Soperior S- - 2nd Floor. 


) £. U. Chapman, Manager. 

^••■ntiii tiiiitiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiMtiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiuiiiiiiia,, 11111^^,111,1,,,, ,,,„ itiiiir 


DAILY ^^"^""'^^ 




AH the Amendments to the Free Sil 

^er Platform Were 

Voted Down. 

Tillman's Resolution Denouncing 

Cleveland Greeted With Hisses, 

Jeers and Some Cheering. 

Senator Hill Made a Strong Speech 

on Behalf of the Gold 


All the New Books. 
All the Late Novels. 

All the Fashion Books. 
Office Supplies.. 


Chamberlain & Taylor. 

323 West Superior Street. 




& riacdougallijl J 

'PHONE 164. 101 Providence BIdg.BHHilMHl 



Furnish Electric Current for 
Light and Power. 

Rooms 4^ 5y 6y 216 West Superior Street. 


Mendenhall & Hoopes. 



Latest Books in Cloth and Paper, 

July Magazines and a full line of Typewriting 

Materials at — 



Chicagn. July 9.— A.h the dnors of ih,> 
mammnrh buil.lins: in Jackson park 
were opened, black streams of peoi>le 
walk-jd Ihroujfh ;he enrranpe and broke 
like a cascade over thi^ gallcies. Tin • 
band struck up "Massa's in the Cold. 
Cold Ground." Yk?sterday ther? wa.s 
enough HghtinK :o surfell the cravings 
of the crowds, by: only the pickets wer> 
drivt^n In. only th > outposts wi'^re cap- 
tured. Today, which many believed would 
be the last day of the convention, thi; 
main citadel was to be s;ormv'd. 

The champion gladiators worei to meet 
in uie arena. Nominating speeches wore 
:<> be made and the candidate sekcied. 
ri.ra silver cohorts. Jubilant and con- 
tiden:, were in control. The heroic 
minoriy, doomed to d feat as certainly 
as that brave band of Texans wh > 
f >ught and ftli to the last man at tlie 
Alamo, cam • with their loins girded fiT 
the d.^ath struggle. Rebellion hung lik- 
a t.all above the convention and 20.000 
people ranged the sloping hills 'hat 
overlooked the arena, to wat'Ji the baf.l ■ 
)f th" wrestling giants. Th'* silvL-r lead- 
ers entered with ligiit and buoyant ste-'. 
Th.» faces (►f th».gold leaders were grim 
and grave. In sonfve cases .:hey were de- 

The managers of several candidats 
were mnrshalling their To -ees. Uland 
ifot the first d?monsti-at;on with Jv band 
which, at the h:?ad of several hundrr-d 
of its boomers, circled the g-alleries. The 
t.ind p!\yed a succession of stlrrin.iir 
airs as th clans and crowds gat.-hereii. 
Tho preliminary scene.s we •? largely a 
repe.itlon of those of :he two ^f.^c linir 
days. Th -re were nn'^ or two rows at 
the t ntrances, and several of the spec- 
tators, wh > w re making thems-rlves ob- 
noxious were ejected. 

He fore the conveTiUon was called to 
order, rumo s i.f men who had bolted 
and others who would hvlt were flyin>? 
about. I. was known thit Mr. C'.-.^-e- 
land's ox-pos;mast'r g> William 
F:.=;seil. of Buffalo, had gone home. It i.'- 
als(» s.iid tha: Perry Helmont. and ;h^ 
adminisLraticn's s'>okt\eman on the II >or 
of the last congress. 'Jen. Tracey. of 
Albany. wouH quietly relinquish tJi'ir 
seats ;f» alternates. 'Dfianry Nicoll. of 
N w Yo k. Mf-n^rmoct. of Xc.\v Jf-rs.^v. 
and several New England ddegatfs 
were other rumored h. liters. Ddegat'' 
Hamilton, of Massachu^^'tts. said h'- did 
nnt think the Bay state delegation would 
walk ou.. hut they would refuse to vou 
after the plat.'"i)rm was adoni'^i. 

.Senator White, the jx'rmanont chair- 
man, appear d on the i..age at 10:40. H-- 
wa;-! no hf>ATxe. however, that he could 
hardly sp.:ak above a wh'.«per. An etTort 
to produce a Boi ?s demon.stration when 
'he I nva delegation entered with a hug 
Boir.a lianner was a faMur-. At 10:."i2 
Chairman White dropped the gavel. Th 
indeP'c.ii.bable buzz of thoiisanij.- of voic /.< 
gradually su1«ldeil and th delegates 
':ook their seaLs. Five minutes befor^ 
11 Rvv. Dr. fJrten. of Cedar Rapid.*. 
Iowa, the Epiiicopal ck-rgyman who had 
marl« the opening prayer on ycvst^rday. 
again roy? for the invocation. He prayed 
that the choice of tho <onvpntir>n might 
be a man whose work would r dound to 
the gloay of hi.o country and hi.s Ood. 
Senator Whit* handtd the gavel over 

• :> Congressman Richard." >n of T nne«- 
see, a tall, slender man with a hl.ick 
moustache, who announced th- commit- 
tee on resolutions and culled to the plat- 
form Senatf>r J. K. Jon^s of Arkansa- 
to mak' the committee's report. The 
'ffect of 'he nading would have been 
greater had th^ Southern s?na'o.r con- 
trolled a stranger voice. The silver 
ranks raised a clrer whwi some of them 
heard the words "we d.^tnand the f .•> 
and unlfmirrd cnMnage of both gold and 
silver." and on«» enthu3la«rtic del gat' 
demanded that :h* pa.«.sage b? reread, 
which wa.s don'. Si'nat">r Jones d^- 

• •I ired that he waji hoarse, an-' ind -pd 
his voice broke two or thrfe times and 
n»»«rly failed him. A.*- th- d-lepatt- 
could not hear much of the platform, 
most of its point.s fV^ll unn-he^red. but 
'he denunciation of gove.'-nmr nt by in- 
junction, which i<< taken as an indir^-t 
api>rovaI of fjovernoii- Altgeld's course 

• luring the Chirag'o strlk. , me; with 

When the plank fxpr'ssing sympathy 
with Cuba had bcvn read, a flag f)f the 
new republic, with blue and whii ■ 
.*4tripe*!. with a .single ^\■ar on a red Held, 
apptared in the ai'^l^' In front of tin 
''elegates' chairs and was carrie<l along 
th- ai.xles. I: did not arousc- the demon- 
stration which the partisans of Cuba 
had hoped for. It was evidently a tired 
conveTi«tlon. The strain of the two pre- 
li ding days of convention work and tho 

• arlier 'lays of candMate making had 
worn out the i-ank and f\U as well as 
ihc generals. It sv^nmed to be impossible 
to stir th<« fv>nvention to enthu.siasm. 

The pl.itform way f'oreclut.'d without 
any marked appfaus-'. Then «.he r^ port 
of the minority was read by J. H. Wade, 
of Ohio, a former reading clerk of tht> 
house of r..presentatlv',is. Th. gojd 
pe<ipl£- !Ose and cheeired. but after their 
(•utbreaks on yesterday these » Pforls 
were faint. The rn(V.rsement of th'^ 
rN^-mocratic ad'mlnl-'"r.i>'I(>n. for which 
Senator made a losing fight, brought a 
yeJl fr»>m the gallerb^s. The issue wa<« 

S«.'nator Ben Tlllmar, of South Caro- 

lina mounted the stage to open the great 
dvbate in behalf of free coinag'e. A 
-s'aiklng figure h.- was as he faced his 
audience. With no pretensions In dress, 
shabby dated, he Instantly drew the 
eyes of the 20.000 people present. They 
turned toward him as if he was aii 
antagonist. His thick-s. t. commanding 
form was full of defiance. One moment 
the 20,000 peoiile hrld their br^-ath as they 
gazt-d. then they broke forth. Cheer.s, 
mingled with rent the air. Mr. 
Richardson, who was wlTldlng the gav^l. 
with the aid of tht assistant sergeant- 
at-arms quickly suppressed the demon- 
«tratir)n. As he proceeded he pitch^^'d his 
v.jice In a key so shrill that It grated 
'Ike a file. He was charav-teristic from 
the beginning. He realized that so faV 
as tire galleries were con.erned he faced 
an audience entirely ho.«:iL'. He intro- 
duced himself to them by .saying that he 
came to tintm as he was, not "as the ly- 
ing newspapers had rtprsented him to 
be." A round ^f a[)plause from the pit 
greeted this announcement, but it was 
drowned in a storm of lilsses from the 
gallerk-s as he added: I come from a 
.-tate which was the horn- ■f secesri'.on." 

Senator Tillman turnefi defiantly, and 
fiercely surveyed the vast congrog.ition 
who Were hissing him. Then, with n 
contemptuous toss of hii« head, he looked 
down at the silver delegates b.^f )r.' him. 
his eyes blading, and said with a t»neer: 
" are only three things that hiss," 
said he with a curl of his thin lir»s. "a 
gjose, a serpent and ;i man." Raising 
his head and addressiPK the gallerie?. 
he sh'.uted that the man wh > hissed 
S mth Carolina forgot the history of the 
r£V'^;ution whtn the state kept alive the 
fires oi" liberty. This provok nl a wild 
demonstration from the sllvermen. 
"Soutii Cat (.Una in I860," he .said, "led 
the 'tight In the Democratic party whk-h 
di'Tupted it." 

■Dl.-ruplion." he continued, while ti-^.t^ 
ga?kries hlF'sed, "brought about the war. 
and the war emancipated the bla<'k 
.>^ laves." he added swetflng his hamls 
above his head. "We .are leading th" 
fight t> tmancipate the white slaves." 
This tlm" the .silver men had their in- 
nings, but they did nit a:->plaud very 
li'-''tlly, when he declared that with con- 
(litlon.'-i reverp?d he was willing ti again 
s -e the Demo?tatlc party disrupted, but 
as h:- pro?eeded, the galleries hissed, 
and several times the sergeant-at-arm.s 
threat£-ned to clear the galleries. The 
'"Iver m n had a chance to shout their 
approval when he declared that they 
wer • adopting a new declaration of In- 
dep ndenee — 16 to 1 or buet. 

Tiie stormts )f hls.<es issued forth again 
when he repudiated the denial thait this 
was a sectional contest. "I say it Is a 
r^-cti^nal Issue," h'? cried, "and it will 
prevail." After pyrotechnic ex- 
l>res*=ions. .s»> characteristic of the man. 
ii^' dr1fte<l into statistics and thesc dry 
figures gave the hostile galleries another 
op^.ortunity to cry hlln di:>wn. "Time, 
.ime." they shouted. They arouR?d the 
.'^nator again to angry resentment. He 
pnced the platform like an enraged lion. 
"I know, I know," he cried, with arms 
-jloft. "you are against u». There is not 
A I-aper In this city tiiat is not in the 
power o? the money influences. They 
will not give us a fair show. Th.-y char- 
acterize MB a» howling dervishes and sil- 
ver lunatics." 

Continuing, Senator Tillman declared the only way to avert a revolution 
would be to Select a man whose record 
Would fit the platform. Soon the hissing 
began again at .s.-)me radical utterance 
and the S-»uth Carollnan took occasion to 
say "that four years ago, the New York 
senator wa.^ hissed as I am. WiT.^re I-- 
.\ew York now?" he asked. "Where Is 
New York's leader?" and from the gal- 
lery came thr cry. '"In the soup." which 
br.iught di:'Wn a wave of <-heers for Hill. 
tor;r>ed wich a f'>am' of hisses. Tillman 
stood waiting for the noise to sub.=ld" 
and then using his hand before his 
mouth for a spaking trumpet, called like 
a. f Tg horn hl.<* defiance. "You can just a" 
well understand that I am going t.) have 
my .»4ay if I stand here till sundown!" 

Hm was p^rmitKed to gio on with com- 
parative quiet, after the chairman had 
phadd with the auditors and thrtut- 
ened to cleiar th>» gallerl «, and then he 
surprlseil his tiear'^rs by an attack (m 
SenaJor Hill, becaus*' "the senator from 
Nerw York had ri 'fused to mak<> the first 
sp ech on the platform and give thf 
South <^ar'vllna man the reply. Inci- 
denitally he said of Hill "he despised th--* 
presideiJit of the I'nited Stales in 18W; 
since 'then he had ha<l cauf*' to mi>re 
than desplsf him." and scored Hill for 
u»|j)g the roke oif aj>ologis, fo,i- the admin- 
Ktratlon. "But as (Jrover Cleveland 
stamls for grdd." h:, began, whereupon a 
hurrah for Cleveland was .shouted, w.hieli 
dr"w quite a hearty response from the 
»;allerLes. The attack on the presidrmt. 
which followed, did not find any marked 
demonrtt.tation of ar>T)roval. "Now, I 
w ant you all to list n," Tillman shtjutwj, 
and then he read the substitute resolu- 
tion, which in as follows: 

"Wo denounce the adminlstratimn cf 
I'residenl Cleveland as un-IX-moeratic 
and tyrannical, and a departure frfMu 
thr>si> pr;ncipP.y which are cherished by 
.all r.b?rty-lr)vlng Americans. The veto 
pawiT has been uj?ed to thwart the will 
of the p<?ople, expret?? (1 by their repr> - 
rentatlv** in congress. The appt^lntive 
power has been used to subsidize th 
pr<"ss, to Hebaiich congress, to overawe 
and contml citizens In the trv^ exercise 

of their constitutional rights as vottrs. 
A plutcx-rat dtspotism Is wiught to be 
eatablkshed on the ruins of the republic. 
>Ve repudiate <he eoni»tructlon of the 
nnamlal plank erf the last D.m'X'ratlc 
convention by Ptx>«ldent Cleveland luid 
Carlisle ah contrary to the plain meaning 
Of the hnglish words. an<| as being an 
act of bad fai,th. d.-serving the s<' 
censure. The issue of bonds In time, of 
peace with which to buy gold Co redeem 
tv^ln obligations' payable in sliver or gold 
at the option of the governm* nt, and the 
use of the prooe-e'ds to defray the ordin- 
ary expenses of the government, are 
both unlawful and usurpations of auiLh- 
orlty deserving Impachment." 

The firs: .'^^entence was a firebrand 
which Ignited a blaze of hisses and a 
counter flame of cheern which could not 
equal the hisses, and the- entire reading 
ot the resolution was fiercely his.=ed. He 
flnu'd with a; wa.-ntng to the d-^legates 
that tht>y must unite their various ele- 
ments with the silver forces or victory 
for Democracy would be lmi>osslble. 

"You're no Democrat." shouted some 
one lr» th'=' gallei-ioB. whik Delegate Mars- 
den of L.<>ui9ianaitrle<i to ask a question, 
but h<' wa.i howled down. Senator jiil- 
man concJuded by pledging the solid 
vote of the .South to any good, straight 
Filver candidate. 

As he descended from the stage the 
galleries set up a great .shout for Hill, 
but suddenly <he commanding figure o'f 
Senator Jones of Arkan-'WU". chairman of 
the re-solution.*: comniltte«. mounted the 
l<tage. Hehild hi* hand out for silence. 
Tho noise fell away before his strong 
presence. In clear tones he apologized 
for appearing bsfore Senator Hill. Ht^ 
had not intended to say a word, he said, 
but he could n<'»- allow the charge of Mr. 
Tillman tha.t this was a sectional i.ssue 
|o pa.Jc5 unchallenged. The conservative 
-ilv-.-r m n. who had been idalnly d:- 
pre.5.-ed by .some of Mr. Tillman's radical 
utterances, gave thL« stat-»ment an ea-n- 
est volley of applause. 

"I am a Sixithern man," continued 
Sfnaf^r ,Io(nf .?, "and I carried a Siu>:h n 
mufket during the war, but I repu'Mate 
the sugg>.5tion that this question knows 
any .section." Flying flags and hand- 
kerhcief? and the approving roar of 15,- 
0!>J throats an--wered. New Yerlc and 
Ma.'sarhufetts and othtr Ea.'^f. :n dek-- 
g.iles joined In. h^^a tily in this reject i<on 
of the extreme? Tillman sentiment. "This 
l.< a great cause," he went on elmjuentlv. 
"I and thcf . who f?e: as I do know that 
it Is nt « .'-•.•ciioTial: it is confined neith r 
to .^f?::on, c:untry or cllm?— 't is th • 
cauF c-r mankind. (Cheer after che;r.) 
A cause that had its champion in the 
mag^rtle-nt Arthur Scwali. rf Maine, 
and th brlllIant-<itiorgc Fred.Mick WiM- 
iam?, cf ALa.ssachuf :us," he said, "could 
nnt be Petion'al." After this cmp-hatic 
repudia.tlon( of Mr. Tillman's asser- 
tio'n Mr. Jones left the platform. 

Senate HiU ascended the platform 
amid a perfect storm of applau>e. He 
wtxit to the platform, shook th/- hand ^f 
the presiding ome;r. and then, wkh a 
simile bowed his acknowledgments to the 
shouting, gesticulating crowd. Men wer^ 
on their chairs waving handkprchi<«fs 
and flag." and to«sing hats in the air. 
The vast volume of sound ebbed and 
flowed and would no sooner die away 
»than it. would be again taJten up and 
echf>«^d and re-echoed until 'the great 
building rang. 

"Three cheers for Hill," came from the 
Ma.s.sachusetts delegation, half of them 
<m chalis, and it was given with a wiil. 
New York, N^w Jersey. Pennsylvania 
and the vast ass^imblage Joining in the 
demexnstratVrn. When at la.": orde: wa.- 
partially restored. Mr. Hill began caimlv 
but with a ^•oice that r^-adily reached the 
galleries. He said he would not attempt 
to follow ar answ. r the senator from 
S(H:ith Carolina. "I can say to him," 
said Mr. Hill, "that I am a Demo?;at, but 
not a goldbug." Again "the demonstra- 
tion bro4ie forth and lasted a half min- 

"South Carolina, with all its power," 
pr(X;e-ded Mr. Hill, "could not drive him 
out of the Demi<:»cra>.lc paity. He came 
lure on a mL«islon to unit.-, not to divide 
to build up and not to destroy; to 
plan for victory, not to plot fo- defeat. 
New- York made no afxilogles Co South 
Carolfnti. The gi-eat Empire state had 
stood for years as the Gibraltar of D — 
nvxracy." Mr. Hill said Oif deprecated 
attacks on IX mix-rats who believed in the 
free coinage of silver ait 16 to 1. He had 
always treated mc-n of this opinion with 
respe^nt, and he would do thf saine today. 
To him the question was one on which 
men fairly diffei-wl. He believed the best 
course for this convention to pursue 
was to tak'^i the first great step toward 
international bimetallism. 

The United States could not safely 
safely ignor.? the monetary system* of 
other great nations. And yet the ma- 
jority platform contained no word fav- the desirable end. It contained no 
sugrgestion of what should be done if 
parity could not be maintained on tht 
cxpf rim-.nt uf 16 to 1. All was risk and 
xperiment. The fact cannot be ignored 
of the great production of silver in this 
Country. CeuM the American people, 
even if inspired by the spirit of '76. mak^^ 
copper the equal of gold? Could they 
shut their eye.^ to the question of pro- 
duction of the metals? "I belie^'o," de- 
claretl Mr. Hill, "th&t the course for us 
to taJje is to declare for International bi- 
metallism, and stop there." 

".\sid.: from the silver question," Mr. 
Hill went on, "why had this platform 
gone into the greenback question? Why 
had it goiv into the question of bank.s 
and l>onds?" He had hoped that the 
counsels of wise, calm, cool-headed men 
would prevail. "What was the advant- 
age," he askerl, "of placing in the plat- 
form an imi)ort pledge for the»> of 
paper currc-ncy. Democratic tradition 
had always favored hard money. The 
senator from Arkansas had declar-ed 
that the platform said what It meant 
and meant what it said." He chai« 
lenged some one who was t) follow him 
to explain what this plank me<ant. He 
denounced a declaration of a policy foh 
the Is.sue of paper money as suicidal. 
The Income tax plank, also, he scathingly 

H.:> stood amazed, he .said, that the fol- 
lowers of HamOt I J. Tllden, whn all his 
life Wad opposed it should now «ek to 
jommit their party to this ridiculous 
scheme, iind who. to d<i »o, were fbrced 
to condemn the supreme court of th-;- 
Unlt'd Stattti. His keen sarcasm cut 
like a knif(, and set his followers to 
cheering at rvery thrust of his keen 
blade, "I will," he said, " to fol- 
I )W any such revolutionary step as th«t. 
When has devotion to an income tax 
become th test ^rf Democrac.v?" He at- 
tacked, also, the plank which he said 
for the first time committed the party 
to opi)osition to the life tenure of ofllce. 
It was against the policy of the Dem >- 
eratic 1; was f.iolish and un- 
necessary. It was a revolutionary step 
in party history. 

.\t this time, he proceeded sugge.^ 
tiV'dy, he would not go further Into thU 
plitf<irm. which raised qU'-stlons on 
which the party was divided and mad> 
them the test of DemeK-racy. He cared 
nothing for the section from which a 
Democrat came. So long as he was a 
Democrat he could tak»- him by tho 
hand. Why th.n drive out of the party 
Demcfcrats who had grown gray in its 
service, to make room for tho«e who had 
lost their position In the Republican 
party? He gave a grave warning just 
befor.? he concluded. 

"If this convention, after declaring 
for free silver." he said, "nominates any 
candidal- but one. your Populist friends* 
will nominate a ticket and your free 

silver friends will join hands with 
"No. no," shouted a delegate." 
•.\h." replied .Mr. Hill, quickly, "who 
is there in this convention to speak fon 
the silver wing of the Republican 

This keen response set the gold men 
to chterlng. The demonstration was 
renewed when, with an inclination of 
his head toward the little coterie of free 
silver bolters from the St. Louis c.m- 
vention, grouped on the platform, hf 
said: "1 see on this platform a number 
of distinguished gentlemen who are 
coun.selling this policy. They never 
voted the Democratic ticket in thrir 
lives." He concluded with a plea for th-* 
Integrity of the party. "We want to 
build up the Democratic party," he said, 
"not tear it down. We love and honop 
the prinoiplts of Jefferson and Jack.son, 
who were for hard money. If we are 
true to the old faith on which we stand, 
by the traditional policy of the Demo- 
cratic saints of the past, we can win.; If 
we put them a.side, w: are lost." 

The gold delegates stood upon thei." 
chairs and joined the galleries in the 
demonstration in honor of their cham- 
pion as he descended from the platform 
and resumed his sea: in the New York 

Senator Vilas of Wisconsin, who had 
served In the first Cleveland cabinet a;^ 
postmaster general, went to the platform 
when the Hill enthusiasm had begiin to 
wane. The senator looks like a college 
professor, with an iron gray beard and 
glasses, and he wore today a formal 
black fre>ck coat, black string tie, which 
carried out the likeness. It was to pro- 
test against a proposed rev->lution in 
party faith that he sp<ike for the minor- 
ity, he said, and as a Democrat who had 
always maintained reasonable obedience 
to party mandates and for a state of un- 
altering party stability. 

"Ardor will rediess no wrong, fury will 
rage vainly against princl;>les of 
finance," was the aphorism with whk^h 
he strove to tide the silver current. The 
speech was crowded with suggestion!?. 
One, which the senator coined, was an 
exhortation "to purge the platform from 
an imputation oT a purpose to plunder." 
Tillman and 'Hill had held the assembly 
quiet except for the intervals when tii' 
crowd vented its sentiments?. Now that 
they had played their parts, delegates 
and si?ectators began to swarm about 

Their attention was caught when h? 
demanded. "When did robliery by law 
come to be Democratic do<'trine? The 
seizure of the half of the debt of a na- 
tion for the debtors differed only, in 
d.-gree from :he whole," he declared. 
"Th-.- doctrines of the platform were the 
beginning of social anarchy," he b'.»- 
lieved. "Somewhere in this country, 
there may bo some iMurat," he shouted 
with bitter in:ensity."80me Danton..some 
Robes ierre. but you have no. tiie peo- 
ple who will follow him." and this 
thrust brought yells from the galleries. 

The Bay state del-agates stood on their 
chairs and set up thr-?e ringing chee.s 
as Vilas descend-ed ,and there were cries 
for Russell for that young sjitesman 
was tjushing to the platform. 

"I have but one word to say." he 
began. "The time for debate is past. 
There is but one thing left— to enter my 
potest. I do so not in anger or bit,:r- 
ness, but wkh a feeling of infinite sor- 
row. Our countrj', and not this conven- 
tion, will listen to our pn)test." Tlii' 
ilemjnstration that followed him from 
the ilatform was submerged beneath the 
s:orm of cheers that greet^Hi the aT>pear- 
ance on the stage of William J. Bryan. 
tlie "boy orator of the Platte." whosj 
star as a presidential possibility had for 
twenty-four hours burned brightly on 
the horizon. The ovation was second 
')nly to the one bes:owed ufon th--" New 
York .'■-■nator. More than half the men 
were standing and the air was full of 
n ?wspap«rs and hats. Even the attemtion 
given Tillman and Hill did not equal 
tile breathless eagerness with which th* 
housands peer-.^d fe)rward to watch the 
firs; sentence of the young m'ln, whom 
many Westerners praise as one of their 
foremost orators. They were not disap- 
(•ointcd. He spoke deprecatingly of him- 

"But." he added, "the humblest citi- 
zen of the land, when clad in the armor 
of righteousness, is s-tiMnger thin alt 
th.. hosts of error." That struck a key- 
not, which siiunded to the rafters, and 
thereafter the silverltes sent up yell 
after yell of the deepest delight after 

v.ry striking period. 

The cause of silver, he declared, wais 
the cause of liberty, of humanity. 
Th-:refore. he deprecated thr denuncla- 
fi<m of President Cleveland, because the 
issue was not to be brought down to th.» 
Icvel of pert-- tnality. To the complaint 
of the East that the silver m-en would 
not discuss the question, he replied that 
the c(jnvention was as.sembled merely 
t • render judgm nt ord-?red by the plain 
people. But greates. of all was the en- 
thusiasm stirred by his con>pari.son of 
the business man who went down 1000 
feet into a min-e and him who, in a 
back room cornered the money of the 
w.rld. "We are fighting in defense of 
f>u." homes and our firaside and our 
families," proo;\d£d Byran. as the as- 
semblage rose for another wild demon- 

"Our petitions have beien scorned, but 
now we have no petltiorw to offer, for 
wi- are sti-ojig: In ou!' might anl w • d. fy 
than. They ask us if a Roil)esp'.eiTe will 
aris^i No. Instead of •tha.t. the iX'Ofdo 
n-^ed an Andrew Jarkson. tkj do as Jack- 
.''on did on the constant encroaciiments 
agalnpt tho people." Turning. th«'n, to 
the income tax question, Mr. Bryan d - 
dared that it was no: un(")rn-'.ltutional 
until one judge had changed his mind 
and th-i gT(»at e<*onomic principle of an 
incv»me tax coiuld not n\st upon the 
•hange of mind of a single judge. 

Concerning banks, he said they 
claimed that the government 

should go out of the banking business, 
but he an.swered with Jefferson that the 
hanks should go out of the governing 
business. The spe&Jter pausrd for a a:< if to clos ■, when from all 
sides came sh'iuts of •'Ci on. go on." 

"The Republicans hive nominated at 
St. Louis William McKinley. of Ohio." 
Mr. Bryan proceeded. "H- is the man 
who used t ' boast that he looked lik" 
Nap'>l.on. ' Tliere was half a minute of 
derisive laughter, and thr-n the speak :• 
' onl nu'Tl "Yes. they n 'mina.-.d him 
on th.' anniver.sary of the battle of 
Wat -rl-'o. .ind alrea^ly we can with 
dL.'-i.inotness thie lieating of the waves 
on the shores of Saint Helena," (Great 

Mr. Bryan closed by saying: they could 
not cru'l.^y mankind on a cross of gold. 
Theie was a great demonstration as he 
descended from the platform. Many of 
the states carried their banners to the 
Nebraska delegatK^n. The convention 
cheered wildly as the Illinois state ban- 
ner was taken t-^ Nebraska. All the sil- 
ver state staffs surrounded the Nebras- 
ka standard exceit Indiana. The stand- 
ards were returned to their respective 
places, but the demonstration was una- 
bated. The delegates were on their 
chairs waving hats and flags and hand- 
kerchiefs. The demonstration lasted 15 

The vofH was then ataken on Mr. Hill's 
amendment substituting the minority 
financial plank for that ot the majority. 
The gold men \-ot«d yea and the sliver 
men voted nay. 

Th" Ijallot resulted: 

Alabama, no, 22. . 

Arkansas, no. 16. 

California, no, 18. 

Colorado, np, 8. 

Connecticut, yes, 12. 

Delaware, yes. 5; no, 1. 

Florida, yes, 3; no, 5. 

Georgia, no, 26. 

Idaho, no. 6. 

Illinois, no, 48. 

Indiana, no, 30. 

Iowa, no, 26. 
Kansas, no, 20. 
Kentucky, no, 26. 
Louisiana, no. 16. 
Maine, yes, 10; no, 2. 
Mai-yland, yes, 12; no, 4. 
Massachusetts, yes, 27; no, 3. 
Michigan, no, 28. 

Minnesota, yes, 11; no, 6; one not vot- 
.Mi.ssissippi. no. 18. 
Missouri, no, 34. 
Montana, no. 6. 
Nebi-aska. no, 16. 
Nevada, no, 6. 
New Hampshire, yes. 8. 
New Jert^y. yes. 20. ' 

New York, yes, 72. 
North Carolina, no, 22. 
North Dakota, no, 6. 
Ohio. no. 46. 
Oregon, no, 8. 
Pennsylvania, yes, 64. 
South Carolina, no. 18. "* 

Rhode Island, yes. 8. 
.South Dakota, yes, 8. 
Tennessee, no, 24. 
Texas, no, 30. 
ITtah, no, 6. 
Vermont, yes. 8. 
Virginia, no, 24. 
Washington, yes. 3; no, 3. 
West Virginia, no, 12. ' 

Wisconsin, yes. 24. i 

Wyoming, no. 6. 
AIa.ska. ye.s, 6. 
Arizona, no. 6. 

I)i*=trlct of Columbia, yes, 2; no, 4. 
New Mexico, no. 6. 
Ok!ahe>ma. no, 6. 
Indian Territory, no, 6. 
Total— Yes, 303; no, 626; not voting, 1. 
This .shows the silver men have six 
more than two-thirds of the delegates. 

Th? other amendments were voted 
down and the platform adopted. 


Chicago, July 9.— Following is the re- 
port of the minority of the committee 
on, presented by Senator 
David B. Hill; 

"To the Democratic National Conven- 
tion: Sixteen delegat-?s. ccmstituting th« 
n»!noiliy of the committee on resolu- 
tions, find many declarations in the re- 
port of the majority to which they can- 
not give their assent. Some of th-.-se 
a;e wholly unnecessary, some are ill 
considered and ambiguously phrased, 
while others are extreme and revolu- 
tionary of the well recognized prin- 
ciples of the party. The minoiity con- 
ten: themselves with this general ex- 
press! «i of their dissent without going 
lute/ a specific statement of th-ese ob- 
jectionable features of the report of the 

"But upon tho financial question, 
which enga«res' a-t this time th'; chief 
share of public attention, the views of 
the majority differ s) fundamentally 
from wha: the minority i-egard as vital 
Democratic doctrine, as to demand a dis- 
tinct statement of what thty hold to as 
the only just and true txpression of 
Democratic faith upon this paramount 
Issue, as follows, which is offered as a 
substitute for the financial planks in 
the majo.ity repe)rt: 

"We declare our belief that the ex- 
periment on the part or the I'nlted 
States alone of fnee silver coinage, and 
a change of the existing standard of 
value, independently of the action of 
other great nations would no: mly Im- 
peril our finances, but would retard or 
entirely prevent the establishment of 
International bimetallism, to which th» 
efforts of the geiv=,-nment should be 
St adily di.tcted. It would place this 
country at once upon a silver basis, im- 
pair cont:-acts, disturb business, di- 
minish the purchaising power of the 
wages of labor and inflict irreparabl<» 
evils upon our nations commerce and 

"ITntil international co-op»ratlon 
among leading nations fo;- the free coin- 
age of silver can be secured, we favor 
the rigid maintenance of th- existing 
gold standard as essential to the pre- 
.servation of our national credit, the 
redemption of our public pledge.s, and 
the ke>eplng inviolate of our country's 
honor. We insist that all our paper 
and silver cur.'ency shall be kept abso- 
lutely at a parity with gold. The 
Democratic party is the party of hard 
money, and is opposed to legal lendt • 
paper money as a part of our permanent 
financial system, and we, therefore, 
favor the gradual retirement and can- 
cellation of all United States t:'easury 
notes under such legislative provisions 
as will prevent undue contraction. We 
demand that the national credit shall 
be resolutely maintained at all tinie9 
and unde.- all circumstances. 

"The minority also feel that the report 
of the majority Is defective In failing to 
make any recognition of the honesty, 
economy, courage and fidelity of the 
presL-nt Democratl'^ administration, and 
they, therefore, offer the following as an 
am"ndm),-nt to the majority reportt 

"We commend the he>n-e8:y, economy, 
courage and fidelity of the present 
Democ at c admimstrattlon." DaVid B. 
Hill. New York; William F. Vilas. Wis- 
consin;- George Gray, Delaware; John 
Prentiss Poe. Mainland; living W. 
Drew, Nv^w Hampshire; C. O. Holman. 
.Maine; P. J. Farrell. Vermont; Lynde 
Harrison. Connecticut; David F. Baktr. 
Rhode Island; Thomas A. C. Weade>ck, 
Michigan; James E. O'Brien. Minnesota; 
John E. Ru.ssell. Massachusetts; Robert 
K. Wright. Pennsylvania; William R. 
S .vie. South Dakota: Allan A, McDer- 
mott. New Jersey; Charks O. Rogers, 


Chica«:o, July 9.— As the time for bal- 
l.,tiiig draws near, the managers are 
making their final estiniates of strength. 
The Bland forceti arc tht only ones to 
give exact figures, aitd their grand toLsI 
of about 300 votes is considerably short 
of a majority. To clear up a misappre- 
hension, Secretai-y Sherin of the na- 
tiiinwl committee ,stal s that the voting- 
strength of the canventlon is 930. of 
which 466 is a majority and 620 a two- 
thirds vote. 

Stale Senator Jlayless of Iowa wh > is 
keeping the tab for the Boies men. peisi- 
tively declines to indicate their sources 
of strength, ft is said, hxiwever. that 
tlie Boles vote will exceed 85 votes on 
the first ballot. 

Chairman James of the Kentucky 
delegation claims for Blackburn a total 
of 130 vjtefe. 

Members of the Ohio delegation say 
"he McLean vote will run something 
over 50 at the start, and will grow from 
this tlhie forward. 

The Teller strength Li expected to de- 
velop after th*. early ballot. aAd no 
claims are made of Teller strensTth. 

If the claims made by the re- 
spective leaders are reaJIzed. th** vote at 
the outset will be approximately: Bland. 
."lOO; Boies. S.^; Matthews. 40; Blackburn, 
130; McLean. 50; anti-silver candidate, 




Full or All Sorts or 
Possible Nominating 

Great Crowds Thronginjt to 

the Coliseum at an 

Early Hour. 

Beller That Ballotinji Will 

Not Commence Much 

Before Night. 

Chi«isr>>. July ».— D.^flnite results are 
rx;vc:ed in tho IX nun.- ratio conventl 'n 
t.^Jay. cvrtalnly on j»latfurni. and prob- 
ably on caiidiilates, unless a look 
il vclops. Lowering clouds hung: over 
llu' city early in th# day, indicatingr a 
br -ak in thf jyoriec: weathor thus far en- 
joyed, and sugsi'stivc of th? fathering 
of the »iOrm within th* convention hall. 
Th?» wind had shifted around to the 
ni>:th\v St. and did not bl:>w from tho 
Ilk., .in 1 1 lir was still, cool and 
braoins- Again the crowds were in mo- 
tion towards convention hall at an ea;-ly 
h-^ur. as Ih? tinoe for meeting: had been 
se: for 10 o clock. There was no abat> 
mcn: in the i"ush and excitem^fnt. but 
practice had perfec.ed the* arrangenunt* 
f r handling the grv.^at thronp. and tiiey 
moved through the doorways with little 

The band began its prog-ram si>me 
tim;» before th? meeting: hour, addinjr the 
t nich of guyety to the tension among 
the; convention element. The pn>gran\ 
f jr the day made the platform the first 
urd?" of business, unkss some unex-> 
pected incident arose. It was lo be a 
battle if great oratory, with the initi.U 
appearance of such figures as Senator 
"Hill, of New Yofk: Senator Tillman, of 
!Sou:t» Carolina: Joncs. of Ai-kansas: 
Vilas, of Wisconsin, and Gray, of Del- 
aware. They ire the men who hava 
n>ea.sured strength for the last year in 
£h.' United Statfa senate, and now their 
orator>- was to be brought before a 
larger f irum. The wild shouts for 
Hill, which have rung continuously for 
the last two days, promised an ovation 
for the New York senator, when he pre- 
srntenJ the mln.>r:ty report on the plat- 
f -rm. 

The picturesque and belligerent Till- 
man, was awaited with eager interest 
He has a v lice and manner of speech 
peculiarly adaptetl to great popular 
crowds. The fact that he would follow 
Hill promised a renewal of that memor- 
able conflict bctw-^en these two senators 
un thf Moor. Aside from the c tnspicu- 
<ius speakers, it was expected many more 
s^h-rt si>eeches W'>uld b> made on thf» 
platform. Thtr outlook was for a vote 
late in the day. probably about 6 o'clock. 
and then a recess until evening, when 
th;> nominating sp^fches and possibly the- 
hilloiing will begin. The nrviiin interest 
«'f the day centerrd in the a^-tion of the 
S lid forces after the platform liad been 

Thf rumhl.: of discontent which has 
t>e^n going on for many days was grad- 
ually ;->^ach;ng its climax. N> definite 
line at actic^n had be*>n agrci d upon, but 
indiTidual mtnibers uf the Kasttrn del;- 
gition freely expressed the intention of 
tither quitting the convention hall whtn 
the silver platform was adopted, or of 
announcing their purpose not t > support 
the candidate. It had become practi- 
i-ally certain that no bolt in a body 
wi>uld occur, as the coun.«-'ls of S^natoi 
H;tl and ex-Secretary Whitney have pr> 
vailed toward conservative action. Gen. 
Charles Tracey, of Albany, who for 
years led tht anti-silver forces in th? 
house of representatives against th? 
various Bland silver bills, announces 
his definite purpose to retire as soon as 
a vote showid that the silver plank is 
incorporated in the platform, or else to 
state openly in the convention that he I 
must declin:- to support the presidential 
ticket. Th^cre are others from New 
York, Mas.sachusttts, and Pennsyl- 
vania delegations of the same way of 
thinking, but in each case it is an indi- 
vidual sentiment, lacking in conc>in- 
tra.ed purp ise. Such withdrawal.^ a* 
are likely to occur are not expected to 
be ol that dramatic order witnessed 
when Telk-r and his associates bad?^ 
good bye to> the chairman of the St. 

I. 'uis cnvention and tearfully retired. 

Thv iioniination of candidates is lo 
bring forward another opportunity r.'r 
Rreat orators. Fo.- Bland, the nomin.u- 
Iiig speech will be made by the caustic? 
and virile' Vest, of .Missouri. He has a 
^•t languag" which Is almost 
•, and along with tliis Is a per- 
d.iuil uaso<.>iatlon with Bland in con- 
gress, and In tht campaigning of Mis- 
sou.i. which makes the uominatinK 
S|>eech come from the heart. (.iKVei-nur 
Overmey« r, of Kansas, whi> will maki» 
one of the spetches seconding Bland'.'* 
nomination, has already shown himself 
to Ik- one of the orators of the gathering. 
There will be many other si»eochts. rep- 
resenting thf sentiments of the state.^ 
loyal to Bland, all in support of "Silver 
Dick." and that cry of 16 to 

A?nator Turple will make the nominal- 
Ing speech fo.- Matthew.^, and although 
his voice is ihin and .>«trident, he has a 
felicity of expression which gives fore? 
to his utterances. Wh.te. of Iowa, who 
will nominate Boles, Is not so well known 
as a convtntion figure, but It is said he 
will pi-ove one of the surprises of the 
gathering. Several of these .seconding 
si>eevhts are being kept back, owing to 
the unc.rtainty which some of th-.> states 
will turn on the first ballot. There is a^ 
much uncertainty among the candi- 
dates! on the evening of the balloting as 
:her>e was Iv^fore the convention opt-ned. 
It is a significant fao: that no Ogures .u- 
"estimates of strength are given by the 
leaders, and it shows what a large eK- 
ment of doubt still exists. Although 
Bland maintains his lead. th.> managers 
of other candidates decla;v positively 
that Bland is far from commanding a 
majority, and is very far from a two- 
thirds vote. 

A n^w phai*^ of the two-thirds ques- 
tion has arisen by the pos.sible course of 
the gold element to refrain from voting. 
In that event, parliamentarians differ 
as to whether the nomination must be 
made by :wo-thi:ds of the delegates 
present, or two-thirds of those voting. 
It is regarded by some of the leaders a.-* 
a critical question. They point out that 
if silence on the part of th» gold men 
n duces tl\e vote to 600, th. n 400 w >uld 
give a two-thirds vote, and Bland i:» 
dangerously near this numl)er. 

Another doubt which is perplexing the 
managers Is the delivery of blocks of 
gold votes, some 200 or 300 in number. 
G.ven to one "f the silver candidates, on 
the theory of choosing among the least 
of several evils, it might prove decisive, 
and would give to the goM men the ad- 
vantage of dictating the nomination. 
Senator Turpie and the Matthews man- 
agers aio especially watchful of this 
block of gold votes. Th; Bland men aiv 
somewhat solicitious. over the Illinois 
delegation aftt^r the first ballot, for therd 
is an under current said to be antagon- 
istic to 'Gove:-nor Altgv?ld which tends 
towards leaving Bland on the second 

T-eller's movements continue to be a 
still hunt, and Its prospects depend 
largely upon the inability of Bland and 
other leaders to command the necessary 
nominating strength during the early 
stages of the battle. The uncertainty 
is such that there Is a recurrence of the 
talk that Vico President Stevenson will 
be brought firward. Bryan, cf Ne- 
braska. Is also looming up as a for- 
midable dark horse. 


It Will Not Be Followed By 
Many Delegates. 

Chicago, July 0.— There was no ap- 
parent change in the situation this 
morning so far as "the Ea.*tern gold men 
wore canremed. Kx-Postmaster General 
Bissell. of Buffalo. a.« stated in the? dis- 
patched la,°t night, was the main feature 
and fulfilled the wild rumors of a ixilt 
in but a small measure. Mr. Bi^'ell went 
to l5uffalo late yesterday, leaving his al- 
tcrmitr to \-x;>te for him. He said that 
he could not stay after the violation of 
.state rights in the of the 
Michigan gofi) men to seat men who had 
nn state convention credentials. His 
pergonal friend. I>on M. Dickin.«on, wa-;'-'ii In this matter, and his idea 
was that thlr? was a demonstration of 
the arbitrary way in which the silver 
men would run the convention. Perry 
B Innvvnt, of New Yo:kt Charles Tracey. 
of Albany; Franklin Bartlett and De- 
lancey Nicoll. of New York, and several 
frf>m other .«tates have dt'termlned to 
follow a similar course. They are. how- 
ever, in a quiet way, allowing thtir al- 
ternates to vote. They all declare it is 
simply a matter of prlnclpie with them. 
They intend to make wo demonstration. 

Delancy Nicoll said this morning: '"I 
have be«3n somewhat misquoted. If the 
Nrw York delegation takes an active 
part in the convention after the silver 
platform is adopted, then I will I-eave, 
but if they stay and do not take an 
active part, thon I will slay with them." 


Gladness Comes 

With a better understanding of the 
transient nature of the many phys- 
ical ills, wliich before proper ef- 
forts — ff entle efforts — pleasant efforts — 
rightly directed. There is comfort in 
the kiiowledge, that so many forms of 
8icknes.s are not ilue to any uctuul dis- 
ease, but simply to a constipated condi- 
tion of the system, which the pleasant 
family laxative, S^'rupof P'igs. prompt- 
ly removes. That is why it is the only 
remedy with millions of families, and is 
every vvhere esteemed so liiglily by all 
who value goatl health. Its beneficial 
<effects are due to the fact, that it is the 
•^ne remedy which promotes internal 
cleanliness witliout debilitating the 
organs on which it acts. It is therefore 
all important, in order to get its bene- 
*lcial effects, to note when you pur- 
chase, that you have tlie genuine arti- 
cle, whicli is manufactured b^' the Cali- 
fornia Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by 
all rt-putable druggist.s. 

If m the enjoyment of good health. 
E«aJ.*4ie system is regular, laxatives or 
"***•■' "liedies are then not needed. If 
with any actual di.sease, one 
:ommended to the most skillful 
as. but if in need of a laxative. 
Id have the best, and with the 
>rmed everywhere. Syrup of 
ids highest and is most largely 
giF66 most general satisfaction. 

Altgeid Denies That Illinois 
Will Leave Him. 

Chicago, July 9.— It was emphatically 
denied by G:)vemor Altgeid today Ihat 
the Illin lis delegation was shifting from 
Hland and flockin^r t ^» the standard of 
Vice President Stevens in. "It is abs.- 
iutely faLS' that this delegation !.•« ln.-»iiig 
faith in Bland." he fraid, "and it i.s 
■ven stronger for him this morning than 
ewr. It has no n nion of des»'rling him." 

As tri the time it wchiM tak^ lo adipt 
the platform, the g'>vernor tJaiil it would 
tike at least thV e hours to wind up t^l^• 
liscussion. iSeor^tary Bliss, of Ulinolsi, 
eaid the people >ll[ the delegati n thi*! 
morning stood Bland, 41; B-', 4; St v- 
'n.«.'n. .?. Harry Dmovan, who has been 
making th'e fight for Boi s iji the Illinois 
i-elegation. .said he and the other Boles 
men in the delegation were gentleman 
ind Democrats: "We gracefully bow 
. > tjie will of the majority and will make 
.lo effort to protest against I'nyi solid vote 
beiVig cast for Bland." 

Chi. -ago. July a.— At a m.eting of th • 
Missia.=ippl delegation today a general 
under.^tandlng was reached that the 
vote of the slate sh<iuld be cast for 
Blackburn on th'- flr.=«t ball'' t. 

By local applications as th^y cannot naoh 
the diseased portion of the ear. There i.s 
jnly one way to cure deafness, and that 
i.'i by constitutional remedies. Deafness 
is caused by an inflamed condition »r th'^ 
mucous lining of the Kiistai;htan Tuljr-. 
When this tube in inflamed you have a 
rumlding sound or Imperff^ct hearing, anil 
when it is entirely closfd, deafness Is 
thff result, and unless the Inflammation 
ean be taken out and this tul)e restored 
to its normal condition, hearing will be 
destroyed forever; nine casf.«i out of ten 
are cauae<l by catarrh, which is nothing 
but an infl.imed condition of the mucous 

We will give Otio Hundred Dollnrs for 
any c;i.'4f of dfat'ncss (caused by catarrh) 
tiiat cannot lie cured by Hall's Catarrii 
t.'ure. S'^nd for circulars, fref. 

F. J. CHENEV & Co., Toledo, O. 

Sold by druggl3tj«. T.x:. 

Hall's Family Pills are the best. 

NUht Session of the Bi& 

Convention Was Quite 


Enthusiastic Gold Rally For 

a Time Rattled the 

Silver Men. 

On Park Point can have The H3rald de- 
livered to their camp everj- evening 
during the season by leavlnsr their nam2 
at the office, or telephone .124 — 2 rings. 

But They Turned the 

Tables and Had Their 


Comnvencing July 1. Booth's south 
ihore steamers. Hunter and S. B. Bar- 
ker, will leave Duluth at 8;30 Instead of 
t a. no. 

Cliicago, July t».— It was 5:40 o'clock 
wh< n CUairman DanUls called the evening 
session of tiie convention to order and 
tiiei crowil was fully as dense as at the 
day Session. Whien the reading clerk 
the report ^ekting the four silver dele- 
gates from Michigan, which made the en- 
tire deleg-.Y.tioTii favorable, under the unit 
rule, to silver, there was considerable 
applause among the sliver forces. 

Kx-»..'ongressnr':in John C Cro.'iby of 
Massachusetts spoke against the report 
.irid in the interest of the minority. He 
was f ollowed l>y J. li. Brennan, of Wis- 
eoiiSTii. in the same strain. 

Delegate F. M. Yaylor, of Arkansas, 
defemu-o the majoniy r.port anil the gal- 
U-ries and i)it vigorously applauded limi, 
and thon John h'. Salisbury, of Dt-lawaro. 
spoke against the majority report. He 
said he was a free silver delegate, but he 
bflieveil the Michigan sitting delegates 
were entillCHl to their seats. 

Elliott U. Sttven.soii, "the man wno 
stole Michigan, " was the next i=peaker, 
aiul he spoke in favor of the minority, or 
gold faction and was accoruid liberal ap- 
plause. Blue-ejed Billy Sheehan was tlio 
next sptaker and he. loo, denounced tl:e 
majorliy rejhjrt as unjust and un-Demo- 
cratic. "You fear," said he with a sweep 
of his hand: "you fear that you may be 
obligeri to abrogate tho time honored two- 
thinls rule if you do not do this. I ap- 
peal to you, many of whom stood side liy 
si<ie witn me four years ago, to .^tay your 
hand. This convention was l>egun in re- 
volution: in God's name do not end it in 

Delegate J. W. Blake, of Texas, then 
made a violent speech in favor ot seat- 
ing the silver men. He charged that it 
was notDnous tliat the Michigan conven- 
tion had been packtvl and manipulated 
by federal ottlceholiiers. 

"The whole infenial delegation should, 
tu my opinion be turned out, ' he said ear- 
neistly, ami many of the siUvr delegates 
on the floor seemed to agree with him 
from the manner in which they received 
his jentiment. 

Delegate McKnJglit, one of the Michi- 
gan silver delegates, replied to Mr. Stev- 
t nson. He said tnat it was notorio.u.s that 
the sliver men elected a majority of '2M 
lo tl:*' Michigan conventi-jJi. "As 
soon as the administration at Wash- 
in»;lon ascertai'netl this fact." he con- 
tinued. "Mr. Stevenson was hastily sum- 
niDned to Waishington for a conference 
with the great chief." 

"Its a he, " yeletl Mr. Stevenson, mount- 
ing a chair and facing the delegates. 
•■'1 here Is not a word of truth in that 

Then the gold men were roused to a 
greater enthusiasm by Charles S. Thomas 
the Colorado member of the national com- 
mittee, who spoke in a similar strain, .ray- 
ing that if the convetUii n wouM commit a 
grtater wrong ilian io nominate ii cannli- 
dale who did not rL-pre,"; iit tlK- wishes of 
the majority, such a w.-ong would bo t.> 
overturn the officially t.Tiiressed wishes 
o-f a sovereign state. 

Jud.gc O. W. I'owers. of Tllah, inquired 
why, if the causf of tin- gold delegates 
from Michigan was just, they were pm- 
IK>sing to liarler their voles for seats m 
the convention and vote for a silver candi- 
date. He dlid not want any delegates 
seated bccau-se It was necessary .to make 
a two-thirds majority, "for we have that 
alreidv," but because their caust; was 

State Senator Thomas F. Gra<ly of New 
York was bigintunK lo lie listened 
t > when the threa<l ot his argument was 
liarshly iniernipted by the lirst tight of 
the convention. It etartetl over in front 
of the press seats, to the left of the plat- 
form, where a stalwart policeman, through 
mistaken, diligence, pounced upon a dele- 
gate from Illinois who was attempting to 
enter the section allotted to the delegates. 
Senator Grady coolly pact-d the platform 
with his hands in his trouiter's pockets 
while the band playetl. and. when he could 
make himself heard, remarked that he 
never had l>fc*n able to Ejjeak in a conven- 
tion without starting a rtght. His exit 
set the hall to crying "Vole, vote." 

Once more, as dU'^k fell, the great Coli- 
seum became glowing. Suddenly, at 7:31), 
the electric lighus were turned on, and 
the artificial daylight floodi^l the vast 
siib.ce. Ehctric lights had been, hung at 
intervals from the galleries btyond bur- 
nlsheil reflt-cloTS. which threw t\w ray.s 
in white streams toward the pit. Several 
arc lamps which drpended rrom the loft.v 
steel girders were also llghtfd. There 
were almost 20.i»0i> people in the amphi- 
theater by this lime, and the night scene 
was even more brilliant and inspiring than 
that of ihf daj-. 

Kx-C'oiigitvssman W arlock. of Michigan, 
a sandy-lKiired man with a .straw colored 
moustache and imiierlal. «viieiudeil tlie de- 
but..? in behalf of the minority. 

Delegate OTxoninrll. of Colorado, per- 
formed the same office for the majority. 

At the conelu-sion of o'Donnell's sp, eeh, 
(" Daniel put the tpieslion. Ilrsl 
on th»» adoption of the minority report, 
to coiXirm the sitting delegates in their 
titlf to th^ f-eats. Tli.^ roll was cilnd. 
Alubama. the hrst stat.» called, started 
a revolt against the majority. Althougli 
a soliU sliver ilelegatton a challenge of 
her vote developed the fact that seven 
votes In th*> delegation favoreil the grjld 
delegates, but under the unit rule Al.i- 
l.ama's Iwentv-two vot;-s were casi against 
tbi' minority nport. The gold men- gd 
eleven out of Cullfornia's elKhte»<n silver 
votes, two of which were cast by Senator 
White and Corugrossman Magiilre. In- 
dliina's silver delegation furnished eight 
of its thirty votes for goM dr^l' gates. Dele- 
gate HalMeman. of the Kentucky deln- 
gatlon, by challenge uncovered two al- 
flrmatlve votes In that ilelegatlon. Th re 
were three voles In the Mas?.ichU3Ptts 
delogation for se?: ting the silver dele- 
gates, and one in Maryland. Mr. Steven- 
s-ion, of .MichigUiM, cast the twenty-eight 
votes of his stale in which there were 
twelve silver votf.s im favor of keeping the 
golil men ii> their .stat-s. 

ThPM- was wild ch'erlng when ex-'lov- 
trnor Flower can at-venty-two votes of 
New York (ir the minority report. It 
eintlnuMl for .i full minute, when the 
elierliiK' .suiMenly swellwl hit) a roar. 
The Kold (leleRates mountml th"lr chairs 
and waveil tli-ih hanilk-rchlefs while Ihe 
Kalleries gr«-w p-rf.'clly frantic with en- 
Ihuslism. They shouled, whl-slled. 
stamped their- feet, fliinii their hats* alof: 
and turned the conventl in into pandemon- 
ium. Th.' n>jl.»e rose and fell, then rose- 
only lo fall jiKtiln llki' tUe om-omlng tid • 
of the oi'can. Chalrmin iMniel iile^l to 
s»<'urc ofib-v with hl« Kavel, i>ut the raps 
were swallowed up In the 4iwful din. hs 
lit-- crack of ri Iny pistol would be by the 
roar of ,i vollev of hunilred-ton guns. Th' 
l>anrt had n i effcot on the in.tHHj people who 
were yelling like mad. Wlien (ht- mutle 
o^as.^d. th.> df;m jnstratl'on grew tierce. Thd 
sliver men were infuriated. 

Chairman. Daniel ordered the cb rk to 
call the roll, but that ofllclal'^ voice could 
not penetrate four feet Into tlu- whlrl- 
wln-i of sound. Oovernor Stone of MW- 
eourl moved hastily up to the st.igo i^ 
(•njnsult with Ch;iirmiin D.inle:. Senator 
Cockrell worked hi.^ way round to wher" 
.-'At the Illlmls d^;ins. Other.- moved 
hither and thither. Suddenly CDvernor Al- 

gf-ld got up on his chair and faced th' 
chairman. Hl.s pale face was allhouett-'d 
against tho roval purple standard of the 

Illinola delegat'ion, and hU long, lean arm 
was extended towards the chairman, ap- 

p.-^illng t(tv recognition. The silver dele- 
K'.iies reK;i:ae<l their comitosure an they 
saw that .''ii,>ng masterful figure towering 
above th.' fnre«t of waving urms.unshiiken 
by tlie tiiiiii.,11 raging about him. 

As the si.-rm RUbslded It left Altgeid stiil 
Rtuiidliig 1 -olutely wilii Ills fnee to the 
(lialrnviiii ^im) HerKeuit-.vt-arni.s .•standing 
en the lirink of tin stHge. Th,* dpmonstni- 
lion had la-utnl eighteen^ mlnut"-'*. As tlie 
tumult died u,wscy he was able tu make an 

"The <'!uiiiman." he, "desires t > 
make n si.ii.nn'nt and I uin sure this 
Defiioeratlc convention will llsun to 

Senator Itanfel, who had been fa-eln^ 
the areiui with set lips and foldeil arms. 
HtretelU'd out hU lianil. He said; "I uliall 
dlreet the secretary to stop proi i i<diii+:.-< 
In this cenventlon until order !.•« resior.-d " 
and !»»• th. II sat d.)Wii In his chair an.l 
folded his iums ak-aln. 

Governor Altgeid. of Illinois, had been 
standing in hi^ chair over by the Illinois 
atan4lard with Cockrell. Martiti annl 
Bione gatli re<l about him. He secured 
recognition by the ineillum of a me.-^sfn- 
ger to the platform and then shinled: "I 
rise to a poi'U of order. I de»lr.> to chal- 
leng( the v.itp of Michigan. We aiv- pro- 
leeding here under tiie rules Of the 
FIfty-lhlr.l eongre.s.<» " 

Mis sentence v:ti» cut short here, more 
definitely, was burb'd and overwhelmwl 
under a tempest of howls, grouivs, shrieks, 
hoots ami hisses. It was two or thre > 
minute.-* bef.ire began a.gain nnid 
the chairman rule^l that the i)Olnl could 
not be raise.l until the roll call was lln- 
Isheil. Governor Altgeid began again: 
"Then I ask—" 

He got 111 further. The crowd ovr- 
whelmwl him with their cries. It was 
mob rule. 

The silver men attempted a counter 
demonsiraii >n wiit^n business had bet-n 
taken up at; iln niid tlie favorable vote of 
Ohio was e.illed, but their effort Wii.-? but a 
feeble bre«ni after the temjX'St of gold. 
The gold im 111 took their turn again wh.-n 
Pennsyh'ani.i's vote was announced for 
them, but lliey were sati.'-fle'd with a mi'ld 
cheer. (Jtli.r sliver states, being chal- 
lenged, as I lie roll call proceeded show d 
that silver men were Jumping over fac- 
tionnl traces on the Issue. 

The vote announced: 5."«8 noes; 36S 
yi^is; S not voting; 1 absent, as tottows: 

Alabama, no, S'i; Arkansas, no, HJ; Call- 
forn'a, yes. U; no, G; absenl, 1; vote chal- 
leiigetl; Col mdo, yes, 4; no, 4; Conm<ctl- 
cut, yes, \2: Delaware, yes, 6; FlorUli, 
yes, S; Ge<ir;;ia, no, 'X\ Idaho, no. 6; llli- 
nol-s, 1*0. 4s; Indiana, yes. S: no, 22; Iowa, 
no, 2«?: Kansas, no, 20; Kenlucky, no, 2*;; 
Louisiana, no. Iff; Maine, yes, 10: not vot- 
In-g, 2: M.irvlami, yes. Ifi; no, 1; Massa- 
chusetts, y, s. 27; no, 3; Michigan, yes. 2.S: 
Minnesota, yes, 13; no. 4: absent. 1: Mis- 
sbsipiil, no, IS: Missouri, no, M; Montan.T, 
rwo, G; Nebraska, no IC: Nevada, no, fi; 
New Hamps lire, ya, S; New Jersey, ye^*, 
20; NeA\' Y rk, yes, 72: North Carolina, 
yes, 1; no, 21; North Dakota, no, lt>; Ohio. 
n.>, 4tl; OrL»f;.)n, no, S; I'ennsylvania. yes. 
(M: Rhoiile Island, yes, 8: South Carolina, 
no, l.s; Sonih Dakota, yes, S; Tennessee, 
no, 24: Texa.-. no, 30; Utah, n.\ r>; Vermont, 
yes, S; Virginia, n-o, 21; Washington, yes. 
4; no, 4; West Virginiii, yes, 2; no, 10: Wis- 
consin, yi s. :.'4: Wyoming, no, •>; Arizona, 
no, fi; District of Columbia, yes, 1; no, .'i: 
(Oklahoma, no, 6; liullan Territory, no, ti; 
New Mexico no, 6. 

The anno.ifvcement set the convention 
ahre with another tremendous flame. The 
silver men had their turn in earnest. This 
time the del- gates were the shonters and 
the galler1.s remained silent, except in 
scattered pi. ices. Down in the square 
arena in th center of the building, the 
delegations of silver states were massed 
on their chairs In ."iolld blocks, and so large 
was their m.ijorlty that the whole official 
space seemed to be a shout. Flags, news- 
pajK-rs, hats, handkerchiefs, the delegate's 
.-eized and waved them abjve their head 5, 
tossed them high in the air, ajul unremit- 
tingly howleil. The sUtes' standards 
along the aisles were seized and wrenche<l 
from the bolts which held them lo the 
floor, to be elevateil high into the air. 

The comp' xlcn of the scene had been 
changed. Tiiis titne it was tlw gold lead- 
ers who ssat mute, with clouded brows. 
The silver trenerals were beaming. Sena- 
tor Daniel matle efforts with voice and 
gavel to be tieanl, but they were utterly 
Ineffectual, and he smileil with full resls- 
nation upon the rasult. Toward tlie etid 
of the silver clamor some of the mist his- 
torical We.-terners pulled off their coats 
and vests t > wave. After nineteen mln- 
untes.eno mnute mere than the gold cheer 
ins. the silv r men^ were satiated. 

When ord r was rt«tore<l. the majority 
rtport, which chatigcd the Michigan dele- 
gation from gold to silver, was adopted 
without -division. 

The rcnorl of the committee on per- 
manent org;sn.«titi'on wai? called for, r.nd 
Delegate Finley, of Ohio, lis chalrmnn. 
made his wav to the stage and read Ihe 
list of permaivenl oflicers selected, whi.'li 
was headf^l bv Senator While of Califor- 
nia for chairman, and Thomas J. Cogan. 
of (^hio, for s cretary. 

Mr. MeKnlght. .>iv.' of the silver dele- 
gates from Michigan, prot.steil iigain-st 
the n«tional .-oinniitle.eman. Mr. St-'ven- 
son. who had been selected by the delega- 
tioni whiiii' it was still goid in complexion, 
and asked that e.ll .selections made by the 
delegation be withdrawn. Nebr.iska aisc 
protested against the selection of the un- 
seate<l ilelr-gations. The selections of th- 
new Nebra-skan delegation were substi- 
tuted. aiKl the Michigan selectibns were 
withdrliwn. Mr. Stevenson, on the latter 
motion, attenipte<l to secure a roll call, 
but coubl find no delegate to se.xnid h;is 
demand. Mr. Finley. Senator Vest, of 
Missouri, and Judge McConnell. of Illinois, 
were appointed a committee to escort 
Senator White to the platform. 

The appearance of the distinguished 
committee on the platform with its charge 
was the signal for a most cordial recep- 
ti,->n. Temporary Chairman Daniel, in 
yielding the gavel to the California sena- 
tor, made a most gracefid speech, thnnk- 
ing the convention for its courtesy. The 
contrast between the two leader.'^ was 
most markerl. The senator from the Old 
Dominion, his feature.'^ a.s clear cut as 
the head on a cameo, dressed in the con- 
ventional garb of the senate, was like a 
last century statesman. Sensitor White. 
en the other hand, liad aljout him that 
rutrgedness of form, face and speech 
which characterize.! the aggre.sslve spirit 
of the West. His face, a resolute one. 
With liis full beard slreakeil with gray, 
he look.^1 more like a sioldler than a 
statesman, arul he would command in- 
stant attention in anyl>ody. Mr. W hit. 
pre8lde<l over the St. I.ouis convention of 
1SS«. and miwlc an ideal officer. His sp.-ech 
tonight was brief. 

Then eame the Inovltablr gav -I prcsen- 
l:il' .11. It was made by W. A. t^lark, nl 
Montana. It was a hand.«!ome silver ma.- 
! 't given in the name of the frrcatcsl m.n- 
msi slate of the Cnion. 

The motion to ad.i 'Urn until HI o clonk 
tomorrow morning was maile and car- 
ried at I*:*!, aind th ■ spectators poureil 

Pc -ria. 111.. July 9.-The diffieully bt- 
tw en the Wabash' rallr.>ad and the ur 
der of Raiiw.iv Telegraphers, has b, en 
adjusted and the boycott, existing sinec 
May I, hif* b en dcdaicd off. 

Must Explain Why. 

Wh- II thic case again.Ht Joseph .\ndr. 
fo;- assault, in which Oliver Bouquett- 
is complainant, and the case against tht 
latter for the same offense, in which 
Rose F.)rtln, Is complainant, were called 
for trial In Judge Boyle's court today, 
th-re was no response either by princi- 
pals or witness'-s. There Is a connectiiin 
between Ih • two cai»es. and both are 
said to have grown out of a fenKlernes« 
on the liar: of the Boucju-'tte for the fair 
omplalnant Iji the i-ius • against him. 

It i.s suspected that an amicable a:- 
rang ment has l>een arrived at out of 
court. In ord.'r to make a settlement oi 
i-'cn-d, however, the pirtitw will be taken 
before the cou:-t this afierno(Ui, when 
they will explain why they set the mill ( f 
Justice at wn.k and thk-n failed to pui 
anything In the h opper. 



Milwaukee, Wis.. July 14 to 

July 16 ••• '1' "^ 

St. LoulB, Mo.. July 19 to July 

pi fcO o" 

Sjlt' Lake city, i'tah. Aug. 6 

and 7...'. ••" "" 

Oninha, Noli . Aug. 15 to Aug IS 15 30 
Milwaukee, W'Ib., Aug. 23 and 

24 11 ^0 

South R tid Vk>8t. July 21. round tri::. 
on° fare. 

Tor full information call on or addres.- 
P.. W. SummerB, agent. No. 405 Wes: 
Superior street, Duluth, Minn. 

What is 





1 Va%2i 



V/» iV^X\V>VVCv^^v^5^Xx>^^xN^^^^ 


Ca!>t<>ria is* Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Inlants 
and Cliiltlren. It contains licither Opium, Morphine nor 
other Narcotic nubstance. It is a harmless hubstituto 
for Paregoric, Dr<)p.s, Sootliii g Syrups and Castor Oil. 
It is Pleasant. Its {juarantco is thirty years' use by 
Millions of Mothers. Castoriii, is tho Children's Panacea 
—the 3fother's Friend. 

Castorla deKtroys worms, allays fevcrlsh- 
ncs-s, cures diarrhota and wind colic, relieves 
teethiii)^ troubles, and cures constipation. 

Castoria contains no paregoric, uiorphiue, 
or opium in any form. 

*' For several years I have recommended 
CBstori.i, and shall always continue to do 
so as it has invariably produced beneficial 


Edwin F. PARnEr, M. D., 

135th Street and 7th Avenue, 
New York City. 

"Castorla Is sowetl ndapffl lochifdren 
tint 1 ifcijiiinietid it as superior lo any pre- 
boriptiou known to me." 

H. A. AKcnr.R. M. D.. 
m So. Oxford Str., Urooklyn, N. Y. 









> Ezeliuirely Paaaeacev 
I HteamHhip*. 

I North West 
h-^ North Land 

I Leave Dulotb 1 :lti p. m. 
I Tuefedays and Saturdays 

! For Hault Hte. Matie, 

j Maekiubc Ibland, 

I Detroit, 

I Clovelaud, 

! Baffalo 

I and all poiLt« East. 

I Beturn— .Arrive iJuluth (t :30 

I p. m. Frida.v and Moiiday. 

' Dock fool tieveiitli Av»-. weet. 

"The use ofCasloria is so universal and 
).<? mentij so well known that it seem-* a 
v.ork of supererogation to endorse it. Ftw 
lire the intelligent families who do not keep 
Castorla witbiu easy reach." 

Caioos Martvn, I). D., 
New York City. 

Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. 





DR. ROOaiCUn a I'onitlvc Wrfttrn 

iiiriiiB, boili iifyoau^ and iiu- 
FLL KUKOlts, flirunkenon 
Kiiiiiisioiig, C uiii:uni|itioa. Ins 
emtive Oi-Kniif<, uiitlttinK o'" 
l>r. Kodrlcncz >>pBul-li > 
of di»i-ii*e. out are a (rreat 

..Lift-d « ure lor Lvld i !!1AnnUUII Kiieii (rail- 
aioKMiiJ iin ji ai.d Women. Thea>vfu! cfT' (-tuof iOt^. H- 
udeveio|ieJ nri;:;iis. w eekne^^ NrrvoUF l>,-bl.lty. Ntghtly 
.nitv, EihaustiiiK drains ai.d li>« of powt-rof the ti<-n. 
for .KtMdY, busiii«-!-s and niania^-e, is quickly eurt-d by 
•rvo «ro"ln». They rot on!v cure hv naninp at the 8*at 

bfick the pink ar'vw to pale 

patient. Ky inau. $l.<>0 )-<-i 

Reaolts 0/ treatment. refand the money. iJook in 

Sold In Duluth by MAX WIRTH. D 

EHVE TONH; and BLO«l» miLPKM, bru'eiiig 

chcetmand restoring tl.e FlUK *>V YOITII to tho 
box or « t-iT *.'> wuh wrliteii urnaramee loeureor 
u. f«puni»h>erveGraU»Co.,Boi»8»t>,>ew York, 




Default having- been made in the pay- 
ment of the sum of lifieen hundred aeven- 
ty-four and OG-liK) dollars, which i.^ due 
and claimed to be due at the date of this 
notice on a certain mortgag'e made, exe- 
cuted and delivered by Benton Murphln 
(an unmarrifd man) to Mary 
Y. Magoun, bearlnj? date the 4th 
day of May, A. D. 1893. and fluly recorded 
in the office of the register of deeds in and 
for the county of St. Ivouis and state of 
Minnesota., on the 4th day of May, A. D. 
lS!i3, at 3 oclock In the aft>'rnoon of that 
day in Book 12.") of m.:>rtKages on page 
10.S: and no action or proceeding, at law or 
otherwise, having l>een instituted to col- 
lect the debt secured by said mortgage or 
any part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that under and by virtue of the i>ower of 
sale contained therein aiiil pursuant to 
the statute in such oase ma'lo and provid- 
ed, the said mortgage will lie foreolo.-=eii 
and the premises desorilied therein and 
covered tlii'reby, to-wit: I^ots twenty-four 
(21). twi-ntv-tiVf (Jfi) and twenty-six (2»i). 
in Mock twelve (12), of Duluth Hiights. 
Sixth l»iA-isi.jn. according to the recorded 
plat tliereof, lyitig and being in the said 
count.v of St. liOiiis and state of Miiine- 
.«ota. will be sold at piil»lic auction to Ihx^^ 
highest bidder for cash to pay i^aUl debt, 
intercut, sovi'Uty-live dollars attorneys' 
fee and the disbursements allowed b.v law. 
Which said sale will be made by the sheriff 
of .'^aid county at the front door of thr 
court house, in the city of Duluth, in said 
county and state on Fritia.v, the thirty- 
first day of July. A. D. 1S96. at ten oclock 
in the forenoon of that day. subject to re- 
demption at an.v time witliin one year 
from the date of sale as provided by law. 

Dated June ICth. hSPG. 


Attorneys for Mortgagee, 
200 Iler.ald Building, 
Duluth, Minn. 
Duluth Evening Herald, Junc-lS-23-July-2- 


State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis. 

In Probate Court, Special Term, July 
2nd, 1M«. 
In the matter of the estate of Matilda C. 

Seville decea.scd: 

On rt>ceiving and filing th^' petition of 
James Seville, of the county of St. Loui.s 
rei>resentiiig. among other thing.*, that 
Matilda C. Seville latj of the county of 
St. Lull.-, in the slate of Minnesota, on 
the Sth day of D.^cember. A. D. IS!*,'., at sal.l 
(Minty of St. T..OUIS, died intr4»late, and 
l>ei',g an inh.;l)itant of this county at the 
linu- of her death, leaving gojd.s ohatt-.i.- 
ard (.stare within thi.-^ county and that 
tlu- said petitioner is tlic ."^mviviiig liii.<- 
l>,ind of sa'd deceased, and praying thai 
.tiiinims; :-ation of said estate be lo him 

It is ordertti that .said petition l»i> h"ard 
liiT-irc t-a.d ourt, on Saturd-.y. thf 2.'>th 
day f Julv. A. D. l.s%. at ten o'clock a. 
m., al the probate olllce, in Dulutli, in said 

Ordered furthfr that notice thereof l>. 
given til the heirs of said d. ccasoil and t > 
^11 pevMips inti-re.stcd by publishing Ihi.- 
orili ■• I. nee in each week for thr»-e .siicci s- 
.-; \c we- ks prior to sniil day of hearing In 
Tl:<> Dniiiib ''Aeninv Herald, a daily news- 
riat-er pniitid and published at Duluth, in 
.~ald ciiunt.N. 

Dated at Diduth, the second day c.l 
July. A. "J. IM'H. 

By the ooiirt. 

Judge of I'robato. 

I'uliitli l.N.ninp Herald, Jtdy-2-0-16. 

i?iate of Minnesota. County of St. UduIs 
— ss. 

In Probate Court, Special Term. July 
Isi, l.s;Hi. 

In the matter of the guardianship o! 
Hlaneho Cross and Frank W. 
minors: . , 

On n'ad:ng and filing the petition -of 
Shiilia.-l F. White, guardian of sal. I min- 
ors, r. pr.'.*cn!lng oilier thingjs that 
Ihe said waryls are seized of certain real 
ostate in .said county of Si. I/<miIs. and 
tha.l for the,lK-nelll of said wards the 
same sbould ' b,v .f.^ld. an.l luaying foi 
license to sell the s*ame; and ii apiK^aring 
to the satlflfnetion of the court, sa d 
petition, that for Ihe benefit of said ward.- 
sabl rial estate should Iv sold. 

II Is that all persons Interested 
ill .-^^ai"! i-staU'. ap|iiar bifori- ih's court on 
.Satiirdav, Ihe t wnly-bf lb day of July 
A. D. IMHl. al li-n o cbuk a. ni. al ; h- 
proliate offlci- In Duluth. in s.itd ouniv 
then and there it show cau?e (If any 
iheiv bf ) why license should not be grant 
t'd for Ihe .=ale of .=ald real estate, accord- 
ing to the prayer of said prtillon 

And it Is further ordir^d this onlor 
shall be jiubHshwl once In each w.ek foi 
thn e jiuccpsslve w^eks prior to !=a'd day ot 
htarlng In The Duluth Evening Herald, a 
dallv newspaper prlntrd atid publl^shed at 
Diiliith. In siild rounty. • , ^ , 

I).ited at Duluth. the fir.'t day of July 
A. D. 1S9(5. 

Bv the C->urt. 

Judge of I'robate, 

(Seal ) 
Duluth Evening Herald, July-2-9-16. 


Whereas default has been made in the 
conditions of a certain mortgage exe- 
cuted and delivered by J. M. Markham and 
Belle Markham, his wife, mortgagors, to 
the Duluth Trust Company, a corporation, 
mortgugee, dated May loth, 1S*«4, and re- 
corded in the register of deeds' office for 
St. Louis County, Minnesota, on May 
3lst, 1S!M, at four o'clock p. m. in Book 
one hundred twenty-four (124) of mort- 
gages on page eighty-three (S3), which 
mortgage was assigned for a valuable 
consideration by the Duluth Trust Com- 
pany to Morgan M. Lewis by an Instru- 
ment of assignment dated June 5th, 1W4. 
and recorded in the register of deeds' of- 
fice for St. Louis Countv, Minnesota, on 
June nth, 1S»4, at 8:20 oclock a. m. in Book 
one hundred thirty-two (132) of mortgages 
on page fifty-throe (53). Such default 
eorujisting in the non-payment of the 
semi-annual insLa'.lment of interest upon 
said mortgage debt due the 1st day of 
January. ISitH, for the sum of eighty 
(sO.iKi) dollar.-^, by reason of which de- 
fault the undersigned, the legal represen- 
tatives of said assignee of said mortgagt 
have elected to exercise the option to them 
given by the terms of said mortgage, 1>> 
declaring and ihey do hereliy de^are, the 
whole principal sum secure«l by said 
mortgage with all accrued interest there- 
on to be now due and payable ami. 

Whereas, there is therefore claimed to 
be due and there is actually due upoii 
said mortgage debt at the date of this r.o- 
tice the sum of two ihou.sand one hundreHl 
fifty-three and tnJ-ltX) ($2153.90) dolUus prin- 
cipal and interest, and. 

Whereas, the undersigned, Benjamin v. 
Lewis and Jolin F. Lewis, w.-re duly ap- 
pointed and have duly qualilled as admin- 
istrators of the estate of Morgan M. Lewi.s. 
deceased, the said assignee of said mort- 
gagee and that said administrators hav, 
filt-d a duly certilled copy of their appoint- 
ment in the office of tiie- register of deerif 
for .-said St. Louis County. Minnesota, dat- 
ed Januarv 10th, 1895, which said instru- 
ment was recorded on January 23rd. 1S96. 
at ten twentv (Ui:20) o'clock a. m. in Book 
one hundred twenty-two (122) of deeils or. 
page one hundred ninety-seven (197) and. 

Whereas. said mortgage contains a 
power of sale which has become operaiivf 
bv reason of the defaults above mentioneii 
aiul no action or proceeding, at law or 
oiherwise, has ever been instituted 10 re- 
cover the debt secured by said mortgage, 
or any part thereof. 

N^ow, therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that bv virtue of said power of sale con- 
tained in said mortgage which has become 
operative by reason of the defaults abov« 
mnntioned and pursuant to the statute ir 
such case made ami provided, said mort- 
gage will be forecAised liy the sale of the 
premises described in and covered by saiii 
mortgage, viz: All that tract or parcel ol 
land Iving and being in the county of St. 
Louis and state of Minnesota, d.^soribed a^^ 
follows to-wit: Lot numin-red three (3>. ii^ 
block number nine (9), Portland Division 
of Duluth, according to the recorded pla; 
thereof on Hie in the office of the register 
of deeds in and for said county and state: 
which .-^aid prfvmise^- with ihe heredlta- 
menis and appurtcnanc s will be sold ai 
public auction to the higliest bidder for 
cash to pav s:iid dclit and interest an.i 
taxes (if a.jiy> on .said premises and sev- 
enty-live (T5.IHI) dollars aitornoys' fees at 
siipulatcd in and by said mortgage in case 
of foivclosure, and the tlisbursemenis al- 
lowttl bv law, bv the sheriff of .'laid St. 
Louis County, at the front door of the 
court house, in the city of Duluth, in .sale! 
couniv and stale, 011 the 2.'ilh day of July. 
l.srw. at ten (1<>) o'clock a. m. t)f that day. 
subject to rc-ilempiion at any time within 
onei year from ihe date of sale as pro- 
vided" for b.v l.i-w. 

Dated June 11th, l'^96. , .,.^, .„, 


LEWIS, ^ , ,, 

A.lministrators of the estate of Morgan 

M. l..ewis, deceased. Assignee of Mort- 

Aitnrnevs for Administrators, 
103-106 Duluth Trust Company Building. 
Duluth, Minn. ^ . .^ „. 

Duluth Evening Herald, June-ll-lS-2o- 

July-2-9-16-23. . _ .- 


State of MInesota, County of St. l..oui- 

Vn Probate Court, Special Term, June 
21th, ISiW. . ^, , ,, 

in the mal(<r of the estate of Edward L. 

Pinkmaii, deceased: 

Lrllers of administration on the estate 
of -said decea.-e>d lieing this day granted 
unto William 1*. Lardiier. of s.iid county 

It Is ordere.l that all claims an<l demands 
of all per.-5.ins against said estate be pre- 
sented lo this e.Mirt. for examination and 
Ulowanee. at the probate office in Duhuh, 
In said countv, on the se>cond Monday in 
Kebruarv, A. D. 1S97. al ten o'clock a. m. 

It is further ordered that six months 
from the date hereof be allowed to cred- 
itors lo iiresent their claim-= against .said 
estate a.1 (he expiralivUi .^f which tinn 
all claims not pre.sent-d lo ."-ail eourl. or 
not pr 'Veil to it.-; !-atisfaction. shall be for- 
ever barred, uiiles;--. for cause shown, lur- 
ther time be allowed. 

Ordered further that noticp of the tinit 
and place of the hearing and examinatoii 
of said claims and demand.* shall be given 
bv publi.shing this order once in each week, 
for threv suect-s.-sive weeks prior to the day 
appointed for such examination, in The 
Duluth Evening Herald, a daily iiewspaper 
printed and pubUshed at Duluth. in said 
county. . ^ . - 

Dated at Duluth, the 24th day of June. 
A. D. 1S9«>. 

By the C.->u rt. 

Judge of Probate. 

(^eal ) 
Duluth Eveninff Herald, June-25-July-2-9. 



School Election 

Office of the Board of R.lucallon. 
Duluth. Minn.. July 7lh. 1S96. 

Notice is hereby g.ven of the annual 
».-hool election lo be held on Saturd iv, 
July ISth. 1896, between thf hours of ; a 
o'clock in the forenoon and four o'cle>'K 
ill the afterikoon, for lh«; purpose of el»-<.i- 
ing members of the board of education of 
the- city of Duluth. 

Three elirectors for the term of thre<^ 
rears each are to be elected in place of W. 
A. Pryor. J. O. Mlino and H. M. Myers, 
whose terms are about to expire, and on^ 
director for the term of one year In 
place of Wil8<-jn G. Croi-by. appointed : j 
fill the vacancy caused by the re.signatio:) 
of J. W. Phillips. 

The following named places have been 
d'^ignaied polling places In each erf thj 
.-^ev. lal ixilliiig precincts of the city of Du- 
luth, to-wit: 


First precinct— I.<ester Park school build- 

Second precinct— Lakeside school build- 

Third precinct— Bndion school budd- 

Fourth precinct— Engine house Xo. 4. 

Fiftii precinct— Gltrn Avon school budd- 


Birvt precinct— No. 631 Hast Third street. 
Second precinct— Jeftersaa se-hool bu:ld- 
Third precinct— Xo. Sll East Fourii» 

Fourth precinct— Franklin scaoal build- 



First precinct— Xo. 34 W"est First street 
(Pear-son block). , „ .^ ,. 

St-cond precinct— Basement of St. Paul s 
Episcopal church. „ „, „ 

Third precinct- Xo. 109 West Fourth 

Fourth precinct— Xo. 123 East Faurlh 


First precinct— Old Park Point school 
building. ^, , , .,..,, 

Second precinct— Cleveland school budd- 
Third precinct— The Bethel building. 
Fourth precinct— Xo. 126 East First 

* Fifth precinct— Washington school build- 


First precinct— Jackson school buill- 

ing. • 

S<»cond precinct— Xo. 21 Fifth avenue 


Third precinct— Xo. 70S West Second 

° Fourth pr«(Clnct— Bnierjs.m schooil buUd- 

Fifth precinct— The fire hall. Duluth 
Heights. • 

First precinct— Xo. 1421 We-st Superior 

* Second precinct— Basement of Se^cond 
Presbyterian church. 

Third iireeinct— Xo. 2004 Piedmont ave- 

Fourth precinct— Adams school build- 

P-ifth precinct— Madison school build- 
sixth precinct-Xo. 916 Garfield avenue. 


First prechict— Basw-ment Grace Method- 
ist church. , , , ., , 
See-ond precinct— Moairoc school build- 

Third precinct— Bryant school build- 

Fourth precinct— Oneota school budd- 

Fiftli precinct— Vestry room of the Con- 
gregational church. 


First— precinct— The city hall. West Da- 

Se^--ond precinct— Longfellow school 

'juilding. . , w 11 1 

Third precinct— Fairmount school buua- 

Fourth precinct- Irving school build- 

"pifth preK-tnot-O. S. OL=on's store, cor- 
ner of Sixty-first avenue and Raleig-'i 

"^ Si.xt'h precinct— Smithvir.e school build- 

Seventh precinct— Stowe school bui'.d- 

"Kighlh precinct— Fond du Lac school 

building. , , ^, . „ ,* 

Bv order of the Board of E<lucat.t.n of 

the- city of Duluth. ^^ ^^. p^.^^goX. 



Default has been made in the conditions 
of a morigag.* duly exe»cute«i and deliv- 
ered bv Henrv M. K.ickus and Hatlie \\ . 
Backup, his wife, mor'gagors, to Josia i 
H. mongageeN which mortgage 
tiears date the flr.<t day of June. 1S94. and 
was recordcxl in the office of the register 
of d.-eds In and for Si. Louis County. 
Minne.<eiia. on the twen:ieih day of June. 
IMM at fe>ur ocloe'k p. m., in Bov^k 9o of 
mortgages, page 95. There is now claimed 
to bo due and is duo on the debt secured ^.v 
.•>aid mortgagre the sum of three thousana 
i^i-pKi (iktKi.OO) dollars principal and one 
hnndreHl and seveniy-two tvi-liW ($1.2.!vi> 
dollars inierest and no acilon or other pro- 
cfe^iiHg at law or otherwise has been 
brought for the recovery of s;iid debt or 
aiiv part thereof. 

Xow. therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that bv virtue of the power of sale con- 
tainexl'in said mortgage and pursuant to 
the statuie in such e-ase made and pro- 
vided, the .said mortgage will be foreclosed 
ind the premises therein described and 
"situate in the county of St. l^uis and 
•»taie of Minnesota. lo-wit: Lots 9. 10. .j. 
2. 13. U. 1.-.. Hi. 17. IS. 19. 20. 21. 22, 23. 24. 
•>.-. "i! 27 and 2S. in block six iii). Prince. on 
I'laee Addiiion 10 Duluth. according lo the 
recordcil plat thereof on file and of recoi^d 
in the olfiee of the register of deeil.s ,n 
and for said county, also the south half 
of the southwest (s'» of sw>^» of 
•^outhwesi quarter of southeast quarter 
(sw«4 of se>4) section seven (.), township 
liftv (.VI) north, rang:- fourteen (14) we'.<t 
ivf tho 4:h P. M.. containing five (5) acres, 
more or less, according to the I niteel 
States government survey there\!f. will be 
so'd bv the sheriff of said St. Louis Coun- 
tv at' the front door of the court house, 
o'f " said e'ount.v. in the city of Duluth. n 
still couniv and slate, on Saturday, th.' 
eighteenth 'day of July. istw. at 10 eVc-leek 
In Ihe forcneion. a; public auction lo the 
highest bidder for cash, to A>ati.-fy the 
debt which shall then be due on said mort- 
gage and the taxes tif any) together wuh 
.^eventv-five (J75.(»b deMlars attorney'.'' fe<>s 
•stipulated bv said mortgage to be pad 
in case of foreclosure and the disburse- 
ments allowed by law. subject to redemp- 
tion at any time within one year from the 
date of said sale as provided by law. 
Dated June 4th, 1S96. .„.,v 



Attorney for Mortgagee, 
404 Chamber of Commerce Building, 
Duluth. Mitin. , ^ 

Duluth Evening Herald, June-4-ll-l8-S- 




. - 


Social Amusements Seem to 

Be Absolutely Dead In 

West Duluth. 


*r^ Ifft «iis a trifle tlull on Mlchigin 
f>e 'aptiire of an Italian who was «up- 
iT'« ,iV\H?\t '''"''"' '*^ ^'a»«« Of berrlM. 

. U. *,,!/■;'', "^*' V?"*"' ""*^ ojtnmlssioii. men 
.H > r> Uu-r. Ora|K-8 w.>re iti today. !ln,> 

m.,^Sk^^'"^ quotations. 

Nolfr-The quotations below are for 
^oo.^^ whuh chansf hands in lots on thi* 
op.>n market: in filllnB orders. In order 
to se. ure best gooiU for shipping and to 
h^n'^Ho' »'\f"'-'-«>J. a» advance over Job- 
bins prices has to be chareed. Thn He- 



Bicycle Riding the Only Pas- 
time Which is Popu- 
lar Now. 

Baseball and Lawn Tennis 
Have Also Lost Interest- 
Other News. 


-~-y nuii.ti^ vvv.f nver »».» siem- 
!y dull in West Duluth as a; th- 
present time. Bleyde riding is :he onlv 
amusement which appears to attract th"-^ 
y-^'ung people and th.vs^ \vh>> are for^ 
:unato enough to possess wheels are out 
for a spin nearly every ev.nlns. As fo- 
Jhe ether people, the men talk politics. 
and thr ladies, heaven what thry 
do for Scx-Lil amusenoent. 
. The only dance which i» known ti b - 
m pi-'paration now for thii near futUiv- 

'■? .""^^ ^V .^"^' ^•^■^" ^y ''^^ French so, 
t lety on July 2t. The society has a larj?. 
n.-mbersh;p. and CL-.naiderable time ha.s 
oten spen: in preliminary details, s.. it 
IS sar. :o prophesy that the ent^rta^n- 
meni will be largely attc-nded and i 
successful affair. 

Kven out d-uf sports, which heret..- 
nave created consld.rable interest 
comndrativcly little attraction 
.his summer. Th.> bisebal! fever, which 
rag>.'d last summer in about equal pro- 
P««rtK-ns to -he typhoid fevr of the past 
winter, has subsided, and the old 
grounds are suffered to relapse int> > 
WMlde.-ness. .Vothing has been heard of 
th<. lawn tennisa club, which flourish-d 
so luxuriantly the tw.' seasons, and 
supposed to be non est. Politics 




It :s 

and hard times must be accountable n 
great m-asure for the lack of intereat in 
tae usual out door summer sports. 

iMRS. MAH.\X DiI.\D. 
Mrs. Margaret iMahan. mother oi 
George \Pahir., ofo the fire department 
died yesterday at th? home of her son 
Th:? deceased was 57 year.s old. and wa.* 
Well and favorably kn nvn in Wrst Du- 
luth. The funeral wil! take place fro.n 
2i>; Fifty-.sevnth avenue west 
o'clock Friday af;ern<Min. 

- ^ - charged 
urea are changed dally. 

Creariery. separators, fancy 
Dairj, 8, fancy, special n>ake 
DairiiB. good, fair, sweet... 

Packing stock 

_ ^ CHEESE. "' 

Turns, flats, full cream, new 
Fu cream. Young America. 
tuU ream, seeond grade.. 
Swiss cheese, No. 1.. 

Brick No. i .'."'."" 

Limb full cream, choice!!! 

_ ,, , EGGS. 

CandlHl. strictly fre^h.. . . 
T> .r. SYRUPS, ETC. 

Pure Vt. maple, gal. can... 

Fanoj white clover. .t "... 1 

GoMe I rod .. 

Dark honey ..!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! 

Buck\ heat, dark 

Fresh Vt. stock per It) 


Celery, per djz 

Beets, new, per doa 

Beet greens, per bus 

Carroist, ikw, i>t-r dois 

t^nlonj, new. per sack 

Turnli s. new, per Ims 

Green iieas, per bus 

Oucun bers. per dox 

Tomat >es, A ba.sket crates... 

i'abUi ;e, Illinois, crate 

Minne iota cabbage, 

Leituc », per basket 

Lettuo<. per doz 

Horseradish, per barrel. 

New 1 jtatoes. i)er bus.. 

Mint, per doz 

Parsle/. per doz 

Splnac I, per ba.sket 

Radishes, per doz 

Oaiilitl .wers, per basket 
Pieplaj t, per IW It) box.. 

Onions per doz 

Water cress, per doz 

Egg pimta, per doz 

Green 'orn. per box 

M1lUle^^ta green corn 
d ?z 


Fancy aavy, buji 

Mediiiiii. hand picketl, bus. 
Brown beans, fancy, bus... 

Green ind yellow peas 

Wax li «ans. Inis 

Green >ean.s. bus 

Green t>eas, bus 


Potato* », Minnesota 

New p'tatoes. per bus 

Potato* 3, new per bbl 

Potato* a, new, per sack 


i>nn n elons. bas^ket 

Cantelooes, per box 

Wild p urns. 24 qt cases 

Banana*, bunches 

I.emon.-, per box 

Orange., per box 

Orange^, Me<llter. sweet.... 

Wis. strawberries, case 

I'ineapi les, per doz 

ralifori la cherries, box. 

The flfi- 
















Wheat Lost Its Strength of 

Yesterday and the Price 


Sl'RK .SALK.- 


'^Li ."'"*'?■ "•,/ r^sl'V and Charlotte V 
Cro.sby, his wife, an.l chaa. J. Oro»by 
^-^inglo). made ay.I d-hvere,! unto Idajl^ 
Shi-ldon the:r certain mortgage- that v.i,! 
mortKage wa.^ recorde.l i„ the office of the 
n-gUster of detU^s within aiwl for the 

One Cent a Wofd. 







1 2.S 1 50 


© 73 
9 3a 

Bearish State Crop Re- 
port From Michigan the 
Main Cause. 

Receipts at Duluth So Far 

Greater Than All Last 


■^- — — 


1 oO 

1 40 

7 BO 

1 DO 

1 50 

5}) 1 75 
^i 1 



® 20 




1 00 


1 30 

1 10 

1 10 

1 00 





1 50 
1 00 

1 30 

2 01 » 
1 25 

4 00 

5 00 
5 25 

3 00 
1 75 
1 .30 

1 50 

ii 4 :*i 

In 5 50 

W 350 
@ 223 


Birn to Mr. and Mr.s. David A. Doyl- 
a daughter. 

Miss Paulson went to Barnum y-tster- 
day on a visit. 

.Mrs. Frank Cowfn Is numbered among 
the sick. 

Sumner Prescott is visitng friends at 
Marinette. Wis. 

-Mi.o Ma'-y Bergstrom has gone t. 
.Maiiti'wa ;i> visit. 

Mrs. .M. Willeson his returned from a 
v. .sit wi:h fri-nds at Mar.juettc. 

.Mrs. George H. George left today for 
t"^niton. Ohio, to join her husband. 

E. W. Jordan and Ge. rge Coleman 
have g ,ne tt> Flag river or a short fish- 
ing trip. 

AVilliarn Ga.agan left fjp Two Har- 
l>ir.s today, wlier • ii wili go :n.o 

Van U. I^.T.wn has r- turned from a 
busin .^s trip t> North Dakota. 

.^. Peter.son la out again after a severe 

PaintB at S. J. Nygrens. 


Closing Events in the Great 
English Races. 

Hen!-?y-on-Thames, Jjily 9._#rh? 
course today was more crowded than 
upon any previous oecasi ih during thi-i 
year's rega.ra. The weath -k was hot and 
clear with a strong breez- favoring th' 
Hurk.s shore even more than yesterday. 
By the invitation of CoL Wilan, the re - 
rc-sentative of the stewards of th> 
royal Henley committee, Capt. Tread- 
way '^f ;he Yale crew ©• cupied a phue 
in the umpire's launch in order to see 
the Leanders rao;?. and Bailey and 
Clark^ and several othe:- of the m? m- 
tvrs of the New Havsn <'r?w were in a 
Kkiff near t'li" racers. The race wis 
started at 12:30 r>. m. for the final heat 
of Grand Challenge cup. The Thames 
Rowing club had l»>? B?r'ks. the most 
l'av)rab!e File of the river, and :here 
was no question fts to wl^it th'« Vi'sult 
would be. Leanders w-re clear at the 
<iuart( r and won as they liked by two 
and a riuart^r lengths in 7:43. 

In the six:fi heal f,>r the Thames Chal- 
lenge cup for eiph. oars. Emanuel cnj- 
If'ge. Cami ridg^ beat Trinity Hall. Cnm- 
hridgv. In the .s>eventh heat for ihe 
Tham- s Challenge euo. thi? crfw of the 
Kocif-te De Encouragoment Du *?-.ort 
Nautinu'^ of Pa-i.^f. beatl the Molesay 
Bf>at club. 

In •:he final hi-at o^f the Wvf.tid Chal- 
J ,Tige »-up. fiiT P'jur oars. Trinity c Oligf'. 
Oxford, beat th- London R<f\ving club 
Tim:. S:ll. la the final heat of .,he Vis- 
itf>rs' Chalienge cilp, f<jr four ft'ars. Calus 
rolk-ge. Camh;-idge. beat Magdalen rol- 
l"g\ Oxford. In tl»e final h-at for the 
S; Avard*-.' Challenge cup, for four oar?-. 
thf Lftndon Rowing olub beat the 
Tham-s Rowing c'ub. In the final heat 
for the Laciies' OhaH'-n^e plate P^aton 
public school beat Balliol college. Ox- 
fr>rd. Tim". S:06.- 

In chf final heait for tho diarmind .sculls 
thf Hom. S. W. Outnne.«s. of the Leander 
club, holder of the trophy. b>?at R. K. 
Beaumont, ■ if the Bur: )n Rowing club, 
who yf'sterd.'iy def-^ate 1 I)r. McDowtll. 
f^f the Delaware Boat rlub. Chicago, hi 
the sixth h«it for th* jtame troriJiv. 
Tim- !»:PJ.. 

i?i 1 33 

fft' 1 tU 

«■ 1 .<« 
frf SO 
Si 1 50 

W 3 00 
<ii 1 35 

IJlack raspberries. 16 qt case 1 5i) 

Goi.setK rries. per ca.-e 1 L'5 

Hl:wkU -ries. case. 16 qts 1 ,">0 

Apricot <, per case 1 50 

CaJifon la plums, case 190 

California peachf-s, box 1 50 

Mich. SI ur cherries, case 2 15 

Kvd la-Si "berries, pt*r case.... 1 5i) 
Georgia watermelons, each.. 25 

Red currant.-', per case '1 35 

Wild pi ims. 24 qt cases 1 75 

Cocoajii ts, per doz 70 

Ciliforn a peais, per box... 2 .'I 

Bluberri »s, IB qt caeses 1 25 

Mi.'ssour: peaches, case 1 iW 

Grapos, basket 50 


Green a »ples. bus box. 150 

New api les, per bbl 3 50 (fi) 3 75 


Veal, fa nc.v T (fj) 8 

Veal, he ivy. coarse, thin 5 

Mutton, fancy dressed 7 (fS 8 

Spring i imb. fine 8 @ 9 


Old roosters 7 @ g 

Spring c lickens, per lb 11 

MiX'il. j'=>r lb ift 


Kran. 20i' tb sacks Inc \ S 00 (ii) 3 00 

Shorts, i IT) tb sack.s .< .M) (jt 9 oo 

Shorts, 210 lb sacks inc X 00 

Rpd dog s .-.!> (fB 3 .W 

Ground Jeed, No. 1 10 "iii rfill.">0 

Ground 'eed. No. 2 10 50 4ill 50 


Choice yotith Minn J fi 00 8 00 

Northern Minn 5 ."lO fij 6 .^fl 

Meilium 4 ."lO iTis 5 00 

Poor 4 00 ®eoo 

Tame, toa, choice timothy.. 10 00 gll 00 

The wheat market was lower tcnlay. It 
opened a shade lower although Liverpool 
showed i4d advances. The Northw..-<t re- 
ceipts were 4i« cars 4ln ears Vxs^x 
week. A Michigan state report m.aklng 
tliie acreage 15 per cent larger than a year 
BKO and the yield 2.44 bus per acre heavier 
had -xomethlng to do with the lessening of 
the bull crop feeling which the extremely 
l>o5r yield of Indiana as given out yester- 
ilay had engendered. It is not ImpDsslble 
also that those who had what they called 
• il)s on the government's' and had 
bought wheat on it for two davs were the 
principal sellers at Chicago "thbf morn- 
ing, the receipts at Duluth cootlniie 
heav.v and the receipts from the last crop 
are alreaily (n.(NM».(K)i> bus. or about twice 
the retelpt.s f.jr the whoie of last year 

September wh-eat opent'd here >4c tower 
at 57c. declined to .■|»)-'V,e. reacted '^p l)iit 
again weakeneil and dropi)ed to .'■>i!»*,e. Dur- 
ing the noon hour it rallietl to .'.fi^.e. but 
<-.osed at .1»)%c bid. a decline of ijii'' for the 
day. Shipi)ers bought 130.0<Xt bus of ca«h 
stuff at the July price, while tfie m:ri> 
took 2(1.000 bu.s at Vj,e undt-r Septemoer. 
bellowing were the closing prices: 
_Wheat— No. 1 hard, cash, 67>^c; Julv, 
.j.'ac. No. 1 northern, cash, 5t;i,„e: Julv 
"Rue; September, 5»i%c bid: December 
.xV". No. 2 northrrn, cash, i>2*ie'&54'»4c. No 
3. ..I\c'?«.i2*4p. Rejected. 47a4(?i5i54'^4C. No. 
arrive. No. 1 hard. 57'i,c: No. 1 northern. 
.>t)V,c. Rye. 3(K-. No. 2 oats. IWilGW; No. :? 
oats, l-'iifrrlfio. Flax. 71c. 

Car inspection— Wheat, 225; oats. 5: rye 
IS: barle>-. 11: flax, 12. ShlpmenUs— Wheat.' 
2!>!>.i32; corn. 3142: oati>. 2tJ.9<.»3: rye. 31:k)- 
barley. 11.20.-.: flax. 10.448. Shipments- 
Wheat, 441.219: rye. 13«I.S. 

eoiinty of St. Loiifs. atul state of Minn* 
.sola on the 14th ,lay of, 3X93 in 
It.Mk ,St» 01 nK>rtgage^. on page eX; that 
tliereafter. t.. wit, on ili,- LMtli <lay of .No- 
ven.l),.r ISM. thr- said |.lu s. Sheldon ,lujy 
awign^l the waul montage, tog.-ther with 
the debt t ure'by aeeuiv.l, t , H.njamin 1". 
Sli»-rtnaii by an Instrunnrif in wrltinir 
dated on the said day last name<l. and 
thereafter 10-wlt, on the 5th day of |)e- 
eeniber, KS93, th.' saUl assignment of morl- 
gage was duly reeordtd \n ,>«.. tald regis- 
try of dee<is iiv Book s.i of mortgagew ^w 
p:ige :i4.): 

That mortgage -onveyBd the premi- 
ses hireinaftier deecrib, d to secure the 
PHynie.u of th,^ sum of twelve hundred 
dollars (11200) payable on (he 7th day of 
.June, is»«i, and interest iheroon at the rate 
of eight (X) per cent per annum, Interest 
pa.viable svml-annually ; 

That default has been made In thp pay- 
ment of the prikcipiil sum of J1200 afore- 
said, and of the thereon for ih.- 
.SIX months ending with the 7th dav of 
June, 1S9«. Tluit ther ■ is hi-reby claimiHl 
to be due at the date of this notice on the 
.•*ald mortgage debt, the sum of twelve 
hundred forty-eight dollars ($124X) 

That no action or rToovtiilng has been 
Ijegun to recov.^r the sai<l nanied mortgage 
debt, or any part ther. of; 

Ttiat .said mortga;,-- j)remlse3 are 
situtjted In the county of St. I.,ouis and 
state of Minnesota ,and are descrlbetl as 
follows, to-wit: 

Lot.«4 numbered thirt.-,n (13) and four- 
teen (H), in block numbered Hfty-two (5>) 
lots rrumbere<l one (li and two (2) "in 
bloek numbered flfty-iliree CA). and 1 )t 
niimlw-red sixteen (Ifi), in block numbered 
lilly-foiir (.'.4). In London Addition to Du- 
luth, according to the leeord.^l plat there- 
of, on (He in the office of register of dn>ils 
In and f ^r said countj .if St.Wxiuiis 

Now, therefoi-e, iroti. 1' is Bf-reby givep 
that by reason of said default in the oon- 
ilition.s of said mortg iKTe and by virtu- 
of the power of .sale tlieredn containt-d 
.said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sil" 
of said describ.'d premises, wliich sale wil' 
be made by the sherllT of said St. Loid" 
county, at the front .loor of the ooun 
house, in llie city of Duluth, In .sai<l coun- 
ty, on Monday, the 24tli .lav of August A 
0. 1.S9*!, at ten o'cIc<ck u. m.. at pu'bli • 
vendue, to the highest bidder for 
to pay said debt and intf, and seventv- 
five dollars attorney's fees, as stipulat.^i 
In sa.d mortgage in e ise of foreclosure 
ami the di.sTmisem. nt.s allowed by law 
subject to reilemption as provided bv law 
Dated Jime stli, lj>9»>. 

Assigiu'e of Mortgagee. 
E. C. CHATFIELD. ib-t"- • 

Att.^rney for A^lgiie ■ of Mortgagee, 
4:52 Baston block, .\linn<'u polls, M nn 
Duluth Evening Herald, Julv 9-10-23-30 

All aavertisements of "sitlT 
atlons" wanted inserted FREE. 
We invite as many repetitions 
as are necessary to secure 
what you advertise for. Tiie 
Herald's 50,000 daily readers 
will be sure to fill yo ur wants. 

^'JlVAIia^!* 'f^'^n 

^XA''*^^?j''l^>-KMPlX)Y.MENT Of" aNV 

kind by young man 21 y\>ars of age Ad- 
dress 91« East Seventh street 

One Cent a Word. One Cent a Word. 

onee, at the Tremont hotel. 

lor general hou.sework. r^all 10 to 12 a 
m. 905 East Superior stieet. 

housework. 4 Munger terrace. 


general hou.sework. A|)ply at the Adams, 

il.> Seventh avenue 


in legal, ralhvay an.l commercial 
f.«™ 1 '^^'. '.''•'' l««'tlon from 9 to 12, or 
from 1 or 2 to .->, or both, at a low (ig- 

Herald^fflcT'"*' '^""'^'- ^'^"'•^^« '^ ''- 

ILml^'-l v" '^^ elderly or Invalid ladv: to travel anywhere. Best of 

ruth*" 'jinnn ^^^'^'■''^ ^"'^ 321, West Du- 


housework. 1215 East Third street. 

'%o^ml*'*'M?VT'"^P*= l^VFURNIs'lHED 

.^r. '^KNT-NICELY 
room on Sui>erlor 8tre:-t 
East Supiror street. 


-Al'ply over 22 


.t Z(!0 Sevent h avenue wijit. 

^"nV^hiP^"'-"^^^''* PLEASANT VVn. 

f neap. J14 .Sixth avenue we.«t. 

Oi*ce Stenographer preferred. Apply ai 

ond maid for chamber work and a.sBjst- 
ing table waiting at dinner. Mr.«. Dow«e 
b. Chetjter terrace. East First street 

FOR itB^j.j._ vj^p, QL-,KT FUR- 
2'/^L\Vl^^r?t%r;'i^?:"^ ror^raUroad^tiel 

cook at St. James' hotel. 



rooms. Ixiwcll b lock. "^"^^^ 

mwl^ern converdt-nces. 20 Th,%^' .^r^^ 

as; can furnish best of refer- 
eiicea. Address Box 321. West Duluth 

'\,'^'V^''^1' ^.-^•'^ ^■''''" KXPERIENCE 

ni bookktt' amrl oHice work desires 
a po.sition. B j:.. Herald. 

keeper for a .«mall family. Address C 37, 
Kvening Herald. 

from the country, a position as 'appren- 
tice under tirst-class baker and con- 
fectlojier. Wages no object where goo<I 
e,fiV,Tf ""'iV^ '^Z iiffonled. Steady \nd 
IV table. Best of references if required 
Address B 13, Herald. leiuir.u. 

housework; small family. 102 South Six- 
teenth avenue east. 

Phillips hotel. West Duluth. Also kitclK-i» 
girl wanted. 

housework. 125 West Secortd street. 

general housework. .^»9 East Third 

Work at home. No. 13 West Second street. 
Madam Thomas, hours 9 to 4. 

^ri?r^'iS-^^P ROOMS. 1409 EAST SuFe- 


fp.f i«i^.'^/*^'"«^<'"8e boat. 16 
feet located at Spirit - • ' " 
J. W. N., 1801 — 

r . ■ .- "^'i' 28 
TTT - „ Lake. Apply to Superior atreeu 



''Jm'";',?!!,^'' booms, m WBST BBct 

ond street. 

w.\nti:d-position as stenogha- 

ph( r by young lad.v. Small .salary ex- 
pected. Addre.->s L, care Herald. 

.small family. 1034 East Fir.«t street. 

general housework. Apply 113 East Sec- 
ond street. 

hand by young lady. Addrei^s L. care 

Chioago. July 9.— Hogs receipts, 23.0iy»- 
left over. 5000. E.stimated receipts tomor- 
row. 24,tMXi. Trade fairly aetive, prices 
weak. Light, $3. »''«*;{. 55: mixed. $2.15-}/ 
$3.l:>: heavy, $2.85'f/$3.'i5: rough, $2.S.-.f($3.0.-.. 
Cattle receipts, 9."«0. Including 1500 Tex- 
ans. Desirable grades steailv. others 
easy. Beeves. »3.40^/$4.eo: cows and heifers 
$1.25'M$4.0O: Texas steers, $2.35'ii$3.W»: 
stockers arxl feeders, |2.."iiK»;$3.tK.'. Slieep re- 
ceipts, 9000: strong to 10; higher. 


Liverpool. July 9.— Close: Wheat, fut- 
ures firm anil >4d higher than openlni;; 
current month, third and fourth months. 
I'l'^d: fifth mofith. 4s lOV^l. Maize, spot, 
quilt: spot mixed American, per cental, 
2s lid: futures ste*aily: current month, 2.* 
lld-iii's lli,jd: third, 2s ll'.d: fourth, 3s: 
(irth, :js Ud; sixth, .Is >4d. Flour, Irakers' 
.iverage i»rlce, i>er sack of 2.S0 poutKls. l.")S 


Opening Prices Today Were 
Scaled a Trifle. 

New Y>rk. July 9.— Tine Inl. ial price.- 
wer^ gei eraJly a shade below yester- 
day's clo.ting figure?, and in the ensuing 
trading I urther conces.sions were noted 
In some nstances. Sugar, St. Paul and 
RhfKlc' Is and figuring fr>r y^ per cnt. 

The m; rket relai>.sed in dullness after 
the opening, but steadln-ss was evident 
at the earlier concessions. 
stiffened slightly, influenci^d by the tnor? 
favorablt trade conditions. There wj-? 
littI-2 disposition on the part of the trad- 
ers to txtEncI their lines \>onding deti- 
nit? acii >a at the na:ionl convention. fro ft a fractional decline in Sugar 
under :ti influence of relaxing orders, 
speculatli n during the second hour was 
without I feature other than a con- 
tinued exceptional duHnrss. Price.s at 
midday \/ere generally a shade below 
yeserdaj's final figures wi»i the m...s: 
imriortan losses In the grang is. The 
sales to n >on wf r^ 40.900 shares. 

New York. July 9.— .\oon— .Money on 
eill nondnally \/n1 per cent. Prime mer- 
cantile paper. ♦'rj.V.i per cent. Sterling 
( xchang.' !lrm. with aetiial business in 
banker's bills at ll.stt-'^^f.jW.VS for demand. 
.!r $4.S7''f<'', for sixtv ilnvs. I'f>sto<l rat ■•^. 
*l.v7';. and $l.s.v'2'i/Jl.S9. Comni rcial bills, 
IL.siJ'iiii. Silver certificates. (Ls"^'5i<i9't. Bar 
*<ilver. (iS7<,; Mexican dollars. .'.3%:" gov- 
ernment bonds i-asier; new 4's reglstercil. 
$;'^4: do eoupon. $l.l«'Si: 5'.s reglKten-d. 
11.12'S: do coupon. $1.12^^; 4's registered. 
Jl.iw; do coupjn, $1.i>S"h; 2's registered, 9.'>. 
Pa.IHc fi's of '97, n.iJOV.. 



Chieago. July 9.— Wheat. Julv. .V'>V2c: September. :*\f^W^r\ De- 
cember. 5Ki,sfi'4c. Corn, July, 2«^c; Sep- 
tember, 2eT-8c: iMlay, 29V4(?i-'S,c. Qats, Julv 
15»/sc; September, 15'/*^'''«c: Mav, IS. Pork. 
July. $«.4i>: September. $l>..-)0: October, 
$•!.!>: January. $7.32. Lanl. Julv. $3..'iO: 
Sei»tember, $3.«): October. $3.C'.fi$3.«7: De- 
cember. $.181): Janaury. $4.(»0. Ril>s. Julv. 
$3.42: September. $3.50; October. $3.97: Jan- 
uary. $3.70. Whl!=ky on the basis of $1.22 
fir high wines. Cash wheat: No. 2 red. 
:^n^\''<i^^. No. 3 red. nVn'M. No. 1 northern 
spring. 5.V^c. Ca.«h corn. No. 2, 26V4''«''C. 
Ca*h oats. No. 2. l.jUc. 

Rye. cash, SPie; August, Siv^c: Septem- 
ber. SPsc. Barley, nothing doing. Flax, 
cash Northwestern and Seotember, 71e: 
December. 73'4C. Timothy, cash, $2.9«j; 
August. $2.70: September, $2.tX). 


Default having been made in the pay- 
ment of the .sum of three hundred Hftv- 
oi}e aiKl 4»;-10») (3.j1.4«) dollars, which V 
claimed to be due and is due at the dat 
rf thi.s notice upon a certain mortgage 
duly executed and delivered by John Sey- 
mour and Flora Seymour, his wife mor^i- 
gagors. to B. G. Segog. mortgagee, bear- 
ii>g date the 17th day of June, 1892 an. 
with a power of sale therein contained 
duly recorded in the cffiee of the registei' 
of deeds In and far the eountv of St. Louis 
ami state of Minnesota, on the 20th ilav of 
June. 1892. at S o'clock a. m., in Book 80 ci 
mortgages, on page 15; 

Which snid mortg:ige, t'cg¥<th'=' 
with the debt secured there- 

by, was duly asv-igned bv sa't 

B. G. Segog, mortgag -e, to George H 
Piince. by written assignment datefl th. 
24th day of July. 1S93. ami recorde<l In th' 
office of .«aid register of deeds, on the 8t" 
day of July, 1S9«;, at 1:45 o'clock p. m. 
in Book 147 of mortgaRs, on i>age 32, an: 
no action or j.roct-edinp having been insti- 
tuted, at liiw or otherwise, to recover Ih^ 
debt .=ecured by said mortgage, or an\ 
part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice Is hereby given 
that by virtue of the power of sile con 
taint«l in said mortgage, and pursuant t. 
the statute In such c.ise made and pro- 
vided, the .said mortgag • will be foreclose- 
by a sale of the premlf. s de.seribed in am 
ccnveyed by said mortgiige. viz: 

All that tract or parcel of Und lyiug ant. 
b.^ing III. St. Louis County, Minnesota. 
desenl)e*l as follows: 

The noriheast quarter (ne".4) of sectiop 
thirly-two (32». township s^ixtv-two («2) 
ix-rth of range fonrifen (H), west of 
4th P. M.. eonlalniiig lOO aere.s more <•! 
less, according (o the government surv. v 
llwreof, with tlie here»lita'm*nt.s an«^ a|> 
purtenance.s; wliich will be niadr. |,\ 
the sheriff of said St. lyouls CwuiHv, .w 
the from do .r of th4- court house, in th 
eity of Duluth. in .said eountv an-l stai 
on the 22nd day of August. l«tt;. at !'■ 
o'clock a. m.. of that day. at public ven- 
due, to the highe>-t bid<ler for ca?h. to pa\ 
said debt of 351. 4«> dollars, anil interest 
and the taxep. if any. on said premises 
and twenty-live dollars attornev's fees a- 
.stlpnlatetl In and by saixl mortgage In cas. 
of foreelosure. and tlie disbursements al- 
lowed by law; subje-t to redemption a I 
any time within one year from the day ^i 
sale, as provided by law. 
Date! July 9th. A. D. 189«5. 

As.signee of M.rtsugte. 
-, , , Attornevs. 

Duluth Evening Herald, Julv 9-H>-23-.l(i- 

T-?J^^?^ ^^'^y kind by boy 13 years old. 
iiOJ \\ Second street. 

He ■'"id^" typewriter. Address H 


Call at 229 Fifth avenue west. 

_ housework. 1119 East First street. 

WAyfTBn-MAiX UKT^f. 

*^ln^^I, ^^^^^SHED ROOMS. "WITH 
hL?^"*^*'"" conveniences, abi)ut two 
a^en'jfe wes™ ^^^^''^ bouse.' mVl?[h 

v&^^ir-Flrif^it/eYt."^ *^^ '- 

i9, .?J^!S-JBOVHK». 

Steady work. 224 Lake avenue, S. Solo- 


?r ?.l"H.'*' young men. Gooil references. 
il 1.5, Herald. 

for private families. Call at 624 Gar- 
Held avenue. 

tent iiurse to care for invalid lidv or 
any kmd of work as nurse. Reasoriablt 
wages. Call at 525 Fourth avenue west. 

in private fa.milles by tl>e day. Address 
P. O. box 544, West Duluth. 

housecloanlng by the day, or will take 
washing home. Call or address Mrs. Ol- 
son, 520 East Third street. 


able business man to take charge of the 
agency of a conservative and- reliable 
old line life insurance companv for Du- 
luth and surrounding territory. Must 
be able to give Ixind. Good business 
now on the books. Call or address Room 
20. Exchange building. 

or female, to take orders from families 
for Duluth retail grocers. Wages $1 per 
day. Give your address, name vour ref- 
erence and address W. B. C, care He- 

Ku«t. furnished hoL:^. Sist Flm^trtef 
Ad.lress S. C, Heral.l strtet. 


u-fi ii.;',r.i"ri*"" *"• Callam, Port 
" U, Bayileld eountv. 

particulars nr.r.i„ ,„ /^..,T..f*^-^ ^- i'viiR 

3PP'y to Culver Bros! 

J![>_»^yj~Fi^ TS 

For RENT-SI .xl7<X)M'FUAT~llfrpv^ 
J^ ionth: city water. SM East Third "stVe^l^ 

Rents reduced. 216 East fourth stf^" 

tabula terrjiY'o T ««,:- 

tabula terrace. Lewis"* ^^ 



ed to solicit for the Union Men's Mu- 
tual Insurance company, of Duluth. Lib- 
eral terms to the right parties. Apply at 
room 6 Banning block, 131 West Superior 


™„f"^'/^^',1'^ ^^ ^:'^'''* l^y '^ middle-aged 
man. Call or adress 520 East Third 

Jb .vears; offiee or .store work preferred. 
Address H. D. Routt, Dul uth Heights. 

eer; has a chiefs goo<l set of 
tools, and can furnish refer- 

'^t^■^^u^%i^■ '^^'"^°"' <^"f'<*n house, 
Aew Duluth, Minn. 

room girl or chambcnnahi. 
H 10, Herald. 


outside towns to sell household goods on 
easy payments. John Gately & Co., 716 
West Superior street, Duluth. 

race. Myers Bros.! 205 Lycei^^ 


Plexion ^%"e'i^^/nr E-^^lnr^Ch^£' 


three months, a team of me<lium weisrht 
horses Apjdy to J. H. M. Parker, Du- 
luth Heights. 


SHMATIO.N WANTED BY FIRST- cook in restaui;int or hotol. Good 
refereiicts. Adress H 12, Herald. 


Ia<ly in Mow or office. Address H. 
Evening' Her.ild. 


work in wholesale house or driving 
laundry wagon; 1« accustomed to car- 
mad "'''^' ^' ^- ^"'^'i''' ^^'^ Loiidjn 

ers. Court Duluth 724, meets second and 
fourUi Friday of each month, fifth 
floor Ma.sonie T<»mple. Life insurance at 
acLurlal cost. No on death 
Writes poUcies from $500 to $500u. Li- 
censed by the state Insurance depart- 
ment. Surplus fiirwl Mav I. 189*5 $1 70fi - 
632.19. \V A. Hicken, C. R.. A. McG. 
McDonald, R. S. 

or collateral security. 201 PaUadia 

^^^'^^r^^^ DIAMONDS, FL-RNaTURB 


monds, watches, jewelry etc 
Standard l.K>an office, 324 West 
Sup«-ior street. 

V\ ANTE 1 > - BY .SCOTCH W. . .. a N 
store, office ami house cleaning, also 
wSt ■ ^' ^^'^^^' ^^ First avenue 


Van Dusen-Harrlngton Co.'s 
Loss at Aedwood j^alls. 

St. Paul. July 0.—^A s .ar-ial t ; tflc Di.- 
patch from Hcdwjod ITail!.'. Minn.. si>.- 
incendiary fire destroj-ed th? ?I-vator of 
the Van Dusen-Harrington company at 
this place about 2 ocl>3k this morning. 
The building was practically destroyed 
b-fore the alarm given. It eon- 
tainfd over JtOOO bu-h^ls o.' wh-a: and 
about 3000 fWiGls o: fijv, leaking the 
l:ss over nb.m). th ! vatoR-bt-mg val- 
ued at $4iifK). Thi ; . - ^'.a., covered by in- 
surance, i 


A g...Kl .-^tory of Lore; Roth.-^child i. 
gning th. round.", and It de?erv-s to b<- 
r curdetl. ."^ays L<md-«n TId P.its. 

A yi»un ? man one? came to him with 
letters of nti-oductlon, which stated th* 
he was thrown entirely cm hi.- own r - 
source.s o i account <y( the death of his 
father, a much-r- .'pected man. who di il 
from gi-i> 1 on account '»f his bank- ut>try. 
It was fut her stated that the young mati 
wa.1 Very clever and .sma:t, ami Lord 
Roth.schiM wasi aski-d If he c'>uld d'> 
somethim for him. 

The mil lona.ire took him by the arm 
and marc ted him through th- city an I the stock exchang-. intmduclng 
him to H. veral well-known brokers on 
the way. ind then bade him farewell. 

"But." .'-aid 'th?" young man. who ex- 
pected gr. at things, "are you not goin;t 
to do .lom ethlng for me?" 

".My de If fellow." repli.^d the other 
"if y.iu aie a.s clever as I am told yoii 
are. you v\ ill know what tc:. do for your- 

The you ig man wa." s«mart enough t . 
tak.' the h nt. and by ":he prestig his ap- 
paivnt fri.-nd.ship with Li>i-d Roth.«!chiM 
gave him, obtained unlimited credit'. II.- 
soon mad. headway, and Is now one n: 
the mo#it 1 u ecessful brok.(>rs on the tx- 

New Y'ork. July 9.— Close: Wlw-at, July, 
tj'l'^c; August, Sl%c; September. 62I2C; Oc- 
tober, 62%4c; December, 64 '^c. Corrv, Sep- 
teml>er, 63>^c. Oats. September, 19'/4c. 

Received over private wire of B. E. Baker, 

grain and stock broker, room I07 <:'ham- 

ber of Commerce and 307 Board of Trade 

<'hlcago, July 9.— The large decreasi- 
."^hown by the. Indiiana reivjrl yesterday 
was forgotten when traders .saw the small 
itnTea*!.' noted in llie Michiij.ui rtixjrt to- 
day and tile whtat ntarket elosetl at -"Vic 
decline after a .stubborn c:>ntest. Trade 
was light and wiiluint prominon.t fiatur.-. 
Reci Ipt.s of new wheat are largi\ but 11 
is eagerly sought at a premium over Stp- 
tember. Uutside n, ws today was a.s 
scarce a.s outsiib' orders, and a crjwd of 
local trader.^! rul • the market while tiie 
public watches the convention biiUrtliis. 
Th.^ government report due t om rrow is 
expe<'ted to show a decline in the condi- 
tion' of spring and winter wheat, but not 
.«o much as the stale reporrs wouiil Indi- 

Corn and oats dull and lower, with re- 
newed loi-al s-^lling. 

Provlsl-'iis made a new low record, and 
liquidation of long stuff continues as it 
.-< likely to for s>ime time yet. 

Put.s, St^ptember wheat, n-'i^i-sief; 55^i-7sc. 

Calls. Sept mber wh at. •Vi'-j'JK^.i-afie.. 


Name of stock^^ Open High Low ClOM 


Tld Bit.: He— You are the 
wcuman I } ave ever loved. 

Shf^Dn you expect ino to b 

Ht— I (io I swear it is true. 

.'^hn- — Th« n I bfU^ve you. Any 
who wouI<l exprct a to b^liev-: 
that cannt '. have b-eh much in the com- 
p.^ny of w 3m n 




Is on sale at the Win iaor hot^, St Paul. 

TURN— $11.. 10. 
On July 15. 16 anc* 17 th: Northern 
Pacific. W -consln Central lines will s«eii 
tb^kets to Vlilwauke . and return at the 
one way late. final limit Aug. 5. A 
th.-.iugh ca " will b-^ run on the 15th. to ac- 
' immodat d^lcgatej to th.- B. Y. P. M 
convention For tick-tts. b-?rt.h and fiili 
particular.' call at city offlce, 428 West 
Superior sceet. 



Sugar Trust 

C'anada Southern.... 

C, B. & Q 

Ht. Paul 

Chicago Gas 

Del., Lack. & W 

General Elecylc 



Louis. «fe Nash 

Man hattan 

Missouri Paciiflc 


Chicago & N. W 

N. P. preferred 

Rock Island 

I'nion Pacific 

Western Union 


Lake Shore 






61 S 
99' i 





74 H 













85 ,\ 

Contract Work. 

Office of Board of Public Works, 
City of Duluth. Minn., Julv 7, 1S9(;. 
Scaled bids will be receiveil by the board 
of public works in and for the corporatio'i 
of the city of Duluth. Minnesota, at th»:r 
office in said city until 10 a. m.. on t!: 
20th day of July. A. D. 1896, for the con- 
struction of plank sidewalks in said citv 
as follows: 

A temporary 3-foot walk on the westerlv 
side of Nineteenth av> nue east from Sup - 
rior street to First street. 

A temporary 3-foot walk on the easteriv 
side of Ot<cidental boulev.ard. or Sixtv- 
tirst avenue tast, from Tioga street "t'l 
th- middle of lot 16. in block 3fi, Lester 
Park. Third Divl.sloii. 

A temporary 3-foot walk on the pa>;| 
sidf of Kifty-.second avenue east from 
London road to Grand avcniip. 

A temporary 3-foot walk on the upp r 
side of Helm avenu-^ from Twpntv-.seveniii 
avtniiie we-st to Twenty-eighth avenui 
west, and 

A l-f.)ot walk on the east side of Nin - 
teenth avtiiue we.^t from Fourth «treel in 
Fifth street, affording to plans ami spe<'- 
Iflcationa on file In the offlce of aiiil board 

A certitled chr-ck or a bond with at lea-i 
two (2) surefleis In the siun of at le.ast ten 
per cent of the total amount bid must a- 
company each propo.'-al. 

The .said board reserves the right to re- 
ject any and all bids. 


Clerk Biar.l of Public Works. 
Duluth Evening Herald, July 8 to July is 


light housework in small family. W^st 
_i'-nd_ pre ferred. C 34, Herald. " 

V.^Y- , Call or address C. M., 1132 West 
Michigan street. 

I.VK. W.I 

ham, W. M., Edwin Mooers, secretary. 

F. & A. M.— Regular meetings 
first and third Monday even- 
ings of every month at 8:00 
p. m. Next meeting Julv 2ii. 

rk Second desree. Ell.sworth "iJeii- 


\^^JY^^^~^V:Ci*^r> HAND L.\THE 
Must be chmp. G. U B.. Herald." 



IONIC LODGE NO. 186, A. F. & 
A. M.— Regular meetings second 
and fourth Monday evenings of 
every month at 8:00 p. m. Next 
n. T»- T- "V^'ti^P July 13, 18.%. Musical. 
F. Yi . Ivugler. acting W. M., J. D. Mac- 
far. 3 ne, secretary. 

keeper In small family. wldower-.s fam- 
ily preferred. Call at 136 Me saba avenue. 

■*°'"^£w.*?** offices to clean. Mrs. Jacg 
son. 390 Lake avenue south. 

hand bicycles, nearly new, cheap. Smith 
Farwell & Steele Co. 

R. A. M.— Stated convocation 
second and fourth Wednesday 
evenings of each month, at 8:00 
ftnc*"' T.-^*'.''^ meeting Sept. 9, 
1S96. w ork degree 

T «„„ y- ^- Covey, H. P., George E. 

Long secretary. b^ '-•. 

No. 18, K. T.— Stated conclave 
first Tuesday of each month 
*_:00 p. m. Next conclave 

. . Tuesday. Aug. 4. 1896. Work 

— — -— - degree. R. E. Den f eld, E. C. 
Alfred LeRicheux, recorder 

girls and good girls can always find good 
places; also the best and cheapest hair 
goods switches and chains at Mrs. M. 
C. Seibold's, 225 East Superior street. 

J\St KA.yCJB. 


the and best life iiwurance In 
Minnesota. For information call on or 
^'"u^',.^- G'*man, 630 Cham. Com., Du- 
luth, Minn. 

hand furniture. Apply No. 5 Adams' 

ROLL TOP DESK. FLAT DESK SAFF>ewriter and case, for sale ch( 
ply to F. A. Parker Co. 

leap. Ap- 

very cheap. W. D. Gor.ljn, 17 ave- 
nue west. 

Meets every Thursday in Brown haU 
Brown block, 10 East Superior street 
r''e'c!frdt"'''"°°' "^ ^^ ^ H. Pol^lr^ 



. JU^"^ P""-s '" 1"^'" springs for $1. 

_. with E. C. Regli, 105 W. .'^up St , 2d floor! 


midwife, 330 St. Croix avenue. Male pa- 
tients cared for alao. 


That the Hnest black baas Hshing Is t • 
b:- had in the vicinity of Grand Rar Id.-^. 
Minn? Take advantage of ch-ap rale^ 
on ;iie Duluth & Winnlr -g rallrmJ an) 
.=;a isfy yourself. T!cket.«i wtll be add 
Fridays and Saturdays during the sea 
son, Duluth to Grand Rapids, f^or $.1 
Cohasset, $3.2.".; D?er River. $3.50; goo i 
for return up to following Tuesday. F.c 
full Information ayply to 

T. H. Lark?, Com'l Ag^nt. 
426 Spalding House black. 

brary which I will .v-ell at a bargain as 
1 am about to form a p.arlncrship and 
will not need it. Address at once B li 


j Notice to Contractors.... 

• We are prepared to rnraioh piling of 

• any loocth or ^i/.e on short notict*. 

I 3ll('hand)orof("oni. HOULTON OROS. 

WANTED - 10,000 pur- 
cliABeni for i'ianoe 
and Organs at — 


106 W. Superior St. 



Trains Leave and Arrive Duluth: 


A. M. EX. 8UN.-DAT EX- 
PRESS for St. Paul. Minneapo- 
lis, Eau Clalra. Has Parloi 
Car. Arrlvea Duluth 5:10 p. m. 
ITED for Chicago and Mil- 
waukee. Pullman and Wagner 
Vestlbuled Buffet Sleepers to 
Chicago. Arrlvsi DuIutU 10:36 
a. m. 

PRESS for 8t. Paul and Minne- 
apolis. Has Pullman Sleeper 
Arrlvsf Duluth 7:00 a. m. 
Q. M. SMITH. B. W. 8UMMER8. 

General A«ent City TIck.t Av«nt 

Mf M ite Block. OpposlU OpftMUnc. 


I Monse, well built, 9 rooms, finisliod attic. • 

• stone cfllUr. furoace heated, kitchen range, • 
; hot and cold water, bath, water closet, best ! 

• wrtll water id Lester Park, pnnip In ont I 
■ kitchen: 2 lots 100x164 feet each, beautiful ; 

• site, uiiobstrucl:ed vinw of lake. Kor trrms ' 
t appiv on preniiw9, 602:1 DelHware avenue. • 
: K. O. i^WKK.NV.Sr. : 


modern 8-room frame houses, wen'rent- 
ed foi; a year each to' good paylnir ten- 
ant^,locate<l Within a ffw miffif wa"k 
of the Spalding house. Smail Ineum- 
"e./>as four years to run, at G ner 
cent. Will trade for unincumbered r,'^ 

Contract Work. 

Office of Board of Public Works. 
Duluth. Minn., June 27, 1S9<5. 

Sealed bids will be received by the boiri 
of luiblie work.s in and for the corjioration 
of the eity of Oubith. Miiuiesoia. at their 
oHiee In .said illy unil 1(1 a. m.. .,n the lotli 
day of July. .\. D. I.v.h;. for the grading of 
Helm av. nue. in said city, from Tweiiiy- 
oighth avenue we^t to Thirtieth aveniie 
W"^st, accor\ling to plans ^id specifications 
on Hie In the offlce of said board. 

A certified check or bond w:th at l.'ast 
two (2) siiret;es In the sum of two hundred 
thirty (2o0) dollar.i mu.9t accompany each 

The said board reserves the right to 
reject any and all bids, 

^^ . . President. 



Clerk Board of Public Works. 
Pubith Evening Herald, June 29 to July 

» inc. 

brance, has four years 

cent. Will trade for u 

eslate. in East End. Addre.«.s"givVng full 

Pariiculars. A 17. Herald offlce. Dulutli 

"Contract^ WorkT 

Office^ of Board of Publle Wjrk.-? 
c . J'J^i lJ"''>'h. Minn., Julv 7. 1S9<; 
nr ,.?,.- 1I '"'^'' .'"■"! ^"^ re. elve.l by the board 
of public works in and f.u' th^ corporali.n 
nfi/r •'■''■'■ ?/ l^"lu<li. Minne..ola. at their 

2011 day of July, A. D. ISIXJ, for the 
-sprinkling of districts No.«. 5 and fi. In sa"l 

nfii'*?^Th'"*~'«" "'•>"'' •''"'^ sp?cilicationK 
ill nie In the offlce of said Iwanl 

A certllif.l check or a bon<l with at 
ea^t two (2) sureties in the sum of thirfv 
<■>'>> dollars must accompany each bid 

TTie said board re serves the right to re- 
ject any and aU bids. 

(Seal.) President. 


<^;erk Boanl of Public Work.-?. 
iJiiluth Evetilng Herald. Julv ,«: to July is 


« . R. Dutton to Joseph Tucker- 
tnan. lous 3 ami 4, block 10, Central 
division j 

St. Paul & Duluth Railroad com- 
pany to John Hendrik.son. lands 
in section ."J-.-.l-ltt 

M. W. Lowrey to Helen P. Jenkins 
ex, lot 2, block "E" London ad- 




3 transfers 



Contract Work. 

Office of Board of Public Works 
City of Duluth. Minn., June 2fi. ]S9fi 
Sealed bids will bo received by the board 
of publie works In and for the corpora- 
t on of ihe city of Duluth. Minnesota, at 
heir cfliee In said city until in .,. 1,1. on 
the 1(1. h day of July. A. D. ISW for the 
co'n.structlon of a lOOO-barrrl rist«=rn in 
•safj city at the Inter.'wtlon of .Nin-'tv- 
seventh avenue west and McCu-^n street 
acc.irdlnR to plans and specifications on file 
m the offlce of said board. < 

A certified check or a bond with at least 
f.?-? -^.sureties m the sum of twentv-five 
t-,1) .lollars must accompany taeh bd 

The said board reserves the rlght'to re- 
ject and and all bids. *' ^ 

Official: President. 


Clerk B.:>ard of Publle Works 
Duluth Evening Herald, June 29 to July 

Wee of AiplicatioD 


Liquor License. 


Notice Is hereby given that application 
has been made in writing to the commoa 
council of said city of Duluth, and filed in 
my otliee, praying for liceii.«e to sell In- 
toxicating Ii(iuor.s for the term .'.immcnc- 
ing on June 29. lS9(i. and terminating oti 
June 29, ],s.97. by B. H. Reibel. at No. 519 
\\ est Michigan .«treet. 

Said applicauon will bo heard and det« r- 
miiv><1 b.v said common council of the city 
of Duluth, at the coun.-il chaml)er in said 
city of Duluth, :n St. Louis Countv, Min- 
ne-sota, on Monda.v, the 13; h dav of Julv, 
lt«9>j, at 7:30 o'clock p. m. of that dav. 

Witness my hand and .seal of said city 

of Duluth, this 29th day of June. A. D. 1S96. 


,^ c . City Clerk. 

(Corporate Seal.) 

Duluth Evening Herald, June SO to July 
13 inc. 

Notice of Application 

Liquor License. 

ST. L<iUIS. t'lTY (M-' DULUTH-SS. 

Noiiee is h..ieliy giv.ii that appbeaiion 
lias b. en made in writing 10 tb. lommon 
eouneil of .said city of Duluth. and tiled in 
my offlce. pra>ing for liceivse lo t-ll iu- 
t.ixieatlng liquor.^ for Ihe term commenc- 
ing on July 1, i>,9»i. and t.3rmlnaiing on 
July 1. l4."7. by William Wile, at No. 333 
>\ cst Superior stren. 

Said application will be heard and deter- 
mined by said common couiell of the citv 
of Duluth. a! the council ch .mi-tr in said 
city of Duluth, in St. Louis Counrv, Miii- 
n<-SDta. on Monday, the J.^h day of Julv. 
IV^, at 7;.*1 o'clock p. m. of that daj . 

>% ltne.«s my ba'id and seal of said city 

of Duluth this 30th dav .->f June. .\ p isftg 


,r^ r, . . City Clfrk. 

(Con>or.ite Seal.) 

Duluth Evening Herald, June ?9 lo-iolv 
13 mc. 






The ^ 

An Independent 
Newspaper— ^^■■■■^ 

PubUabad At Herald Bulldloc. m Waat 
Superior BtraaC 


Iiulta .... 











Telephone Calls: 

Counting Room 134. two rlnsa. 
EdltorlaJ Rooma SM. thraa rtagB- 

Evfry Evening Daliver«4 or by lliil. 

Blngla copy dally •••*••••••••••••• •08 

One month 45 

Three months H-SO 

81x months. ..•••••>••••••••*••••••••••••• • ^-9) 

One year 6.Q0 

Weekly Herald. $1.00 per year; 60 cents 
for six months: 25 events for three months. 
Entered at the DuUi:h postotllce ajs second 
class matter. 

largest Circnjaiion in Dnlnth 


^ 17,148 



T'nitfd States Agrritultural Dopartment. 
Weather Bureau. Duluth. Synai>sis t>f 
w<>ather i-onilitk>iis for the twenty-four 
hjurs eniling at V a. m.. (Central tfmp>. 
July 0. — The oaromsrter ha^ remaine*! hish- 
esi ;n the l'pjK>r Mississippi valley. It is 
lowest in the retjlon north of Montana, and 
a storm is apparently central siouth of 
the lower lakes. Rain is reporter! thi:< 
morndnc with fresh northeast wintl-a at 
r»etroU. Light showers have ocourrtnl in 
iwrtions of the Dakotas. Colorailo, Kan- 
sas, and thO' Saskatchewan valley. 

The weather was warmest yeisterday in 
Montana. >;nd thf adjacent Canadian 
provinct?. where temperatures above »> 
degrees were re^jorted, and at 7 a. m. ti- 
day. ill that section^ u w^s a/t>jut 6 ilfgr«.-i'= 
w^armer than at the same hour yesterday. 

Duluth temperature at 7 a. m. toilay. •.::: 
maximum yestenlay, TS; minimum yester- 
day. r>s. 

Local forecast for Duluth and vicinity: 
Fair tonight and Friday; slightly cooler 
tonight; light to fresh easterly wlmls. 
Local Forecast Official. 

Chicago. July 9.— Forecast until s p. m. 
toim..>rrow: For Wisconsin: Generally 
fair tonight and Friday: warmer In souHi- 
w.><t portion tonight; northerly winds be- 
coming variable. For Minnesota: Gen- 
erally fair tonight an«l Friday; warm->r 
in south portion tonight; s-outheast wind<. 

The depth of water over the miter sill in 
St. Mary's ship canal at 7 a. m. was 14 
feet 5 inches, and the forecast is that it 
w:ll fall during the next twenty-four 

The News Tribune said ye3t-?rday: 
"The present monetary system has had 
nothing more <o do with the decline in 
the price of wheat than it has had with 
the decline of the prices of other articles 
of con^sumption." 

Consequently the News Tribune holds 
that thr single gold standard is nc»: re- 
sponsible for the decline in the prices of 
all CL>mjnodltir??. I; fails, however, tc 
offer any other reason for falling prices. 
The Herald has repeatedly shown that 
the cause of falling prices is the appre- 
ciation of gold, and thaK: the apprecia- 
tion of gold is the direct result of the 
demoBictlzacion of silver. During th? 
short' time since the News Tribune left 
the fence" on the financial question and 
essayed to discus.s it. no.hing has ap- 
peared in its columns in opposition to 
the generally accepted fact that gold 
has appreciated, and that the demone- 
tization of silver is tiae cause of Its appre- 
ciation. As all <:he leading economists 
are agreed on this point, it is hardly 
Ifkely that the News Tribune disputes it. 
Therefore, it will b? taken for granted 
that there has be\^*n an appreciation of 
gold, brought about by the .striking down 
of silver as fundamental money. 

That th^ fall of prices in general, and 
of agricultural pric s in particular — and 
the pride of wheat comjs under this head 
— has been caused by the appreciation of 
gold, ther" can be no doubt. In no other 
way can this fall in prices be satisfac- 
torily accounted for. It is a fact beyond 
succeaisful contradiction that the fall in 
agricultural pricts has be°n due to com- 
petition with the pp-Klucers of silver and 
pap^r-u.'^ng countries In which gold 
commands a premium. A report on the 
"Conmnercial Relationat of the United 
States With Foreign Countries" for the 
years 1*94-5, recently issued by the srate 
department, contains .«ome figures com- 
piled from British official sources which 
cannot be refuted. Thipre Is an unmls- 
cakable lesson in the figures showing th-? 
marked falling off in exports of wheat 
to the United Kingdom from gold stan- 
dard countrk*. and the remarkable in- 
creas<p of w-heat oxpf)rts froen those coun- 
tries in which gold is at a premium. As 
a result of the stimulus given by the 
premium on gold on all exporKs from sil- 
ver and paper-u^ing countries to gold- 
using coun'lri.?s. the course of the wheat 
trade is being :-apidly changed, and the 
result must be that the producers of 
gold-using countries (the Uniud States 
among the number) will be driven out «rf 
th? British markets by their competi- 

The gold standard countries that have 
had to sell <:heir exports of wh.^t to the 
United Kingdom In cjonpetition with thf; 
whfat growers of sllver-uslng and 
paper-using countries In which gold is at 
a premium are as follows, according to 
a compilation made by the Philadelphia 
American from the state department's 
report : 


Germany 2.98,3.400 

llgypt 2,98;t,0.''.9 

Kounmania 236,374 


Unlt-d States 67,5,^(j,lS6 

Australasia 7.9J6„-.69 

Canada 7,256,72»> 

13.919.149 69,851.254 

FrcMn the above tabU««. which are com- 
piled from ofWcial sources. It will be seen 
that iinpi>jt.-< of wheat Into tho I'nbteti 
Kingdom from gold standard countries 
decreai»ed from 88.948,314 bushels In 1880 
to 60.711, 8i>4 bushels in 1S94. or one-third. 
whlK" the Imports from countries in 
which gold was at a premium lncrt«.s. d 
fivefold. In other words, while 86 per 
cent of the wheax imported Into tiie 
United Kingdom In 1880 canu» 
from gold standard countries, oiniy 
46 per (vnt CAme from gold 
standard countri»^ In 1894. It is 
evident that the producers In coun- 
tries where gold was at a premium had 
a greac advantage over their competi- 
tors In gold standard countries. 

\N'hat this advantage was Is siiown In 
the same report issued by the state de- 
partntent. Givat Britain in 1S94 only 
paid 67 cents per biMhel for h^r foreign 
wheat, while sht« paid $1.25 ;>er bushel 
in 1880. Consequently the wheac growers 
in gold standard countries received In 
' 1894 only 67 cents in gold P'l bushel, less 
freight chargee? from the farm to Livtr- 
j ptx>l and commission to middlemen, in 
place of $1.25 In 1880. In other words, the 
Ameri.-an farmer sold his wbea< for 58 
cents a bushel less in 1894 than In 1880 
in the English market. Everyone know.-' 
:he result of this severe fall In prices has 
been serious to the American faiTnors. 
as well as to the farnners In other gold 
standard countries. 

With the wheat producers of cour.»tries 
where g.Md has gone to a premium a.s 
measured In tlwlr silver or paper cur- 
r'cncles, the result has been dlff rent. 
Gold as measured by silver commanded 
a slight premium In 1880, bu". in 1894 gold 
as measured by silver u-as worth 80 p^^r 
cent more than in 18S0. It is obvious 
that the wheat ralsrr In a silver standard 
coun»r>- could sell his wheat Ui England 
for a much lower price In gold in 1894 
than he could In 1880. and still realize th-^ 
same amount of silver. He could buy 
SO per cent more silver for the gold re- 
ceived in 1894 than hie could for the gold 
received in 18.80; consequrntly, 67 cents 
In gold in 1894 was equivalent >to $1.21 in 
1880 to the produoev on a silver bas-s. 
The appreciation of gold almost made up 
for the fall in the gold pricp to the silver- 
using wheat grower. 

A little calculation will show that 
where the Anrverican farmer In 1894 re- 
ceived 67 cents in gold for wheak sold to 
Great Britain, the Indian farmer re- 
ceived $1.10 in sil\-?r, the Russian farmer 
98 cents in paper and the Argentinian 
$2.40 in paper. Prices have not risen 
and the cost of production has not in- 
creased in India or Russia, which shows 
that gold has appreciated. There has 
be^n some advance In prices In Argen- 
tina, bvti not an advance comparable to 
the depreciation of paper as measured by 
gold. It will thus b readily seen that 
It is not astonisihing there has been a 
great Increase in exports of Argentinian. 
Russian and Indian wli|?at, and a heavy 
d'-crease In experts of wheat from -the 
United Statta and other gold standard 

Th? great advantage given to the com- 
petitors of the American farmers by the 
premium on gold is clear to anyone. 
Thi' American farmers cannot compete 
'In tiae European market.** until placed 
on thie same footing. And the only way 
rr which tha American »vheat growers 
•an be plac^'d on the same footing with 
their competitors as they occupied prior 
to 1873 Is by the rietocation of bimetal- 
lism, which would reduce the difference 
n the price o)f gold and sliver, thus tak- 
ng away that part of the gold premium 
which Is due to the' appreciation of gold 
ind divesting the silver competitors of 
he American farmers of the advantage 
ivhich they now enjoy. 

Mmall Importance In the eye;* of these 
young iL^lglPngs of the goldbug party 
who are partisans for the sake of «>fftce 
and n it f(^r prIiuMple's sake. 

But the ltepubllcann of St. Louis coun- 
ty will be moiv apt to accept the views 
of Blaine, of Gai-fleld. of I^Kigan, than 
the as*rtlons >«f g.ddUug ofllce-sfckirs 
iu* to what constitutes fi uo Hepubllcan 

The meeting of the silver forces to Ik» 
htid at llarnvmla hall. MinneapolLs. on 
July 16, promises to surp.iss anything of 
the kind ever heid In that city. Con- 
gressman Towne, John Lind and pos- 
sibly Senator Tell^-r will be on hand and 
will all addrts.s th»? meeting. Every 
silver man in thi .state of Minnesota is 
invited to attend and help along the 
grand which recvlved such an 
Impetus by the actions of such noble 
men as Towne, Llnd, Nye and the many 
others who have declared them.selves as 
friendly to their fellow men rather than 
til Wall and Lombard streets. It Is ex- 
Pcctenl also that Frank M. Nye. county 
attorney of He.nnepln county, will make 
an address, and. with that eloquent 
gentleman and such orators as Towne 
and Lfnd, fven gold men are expe*.'ted to 
s: ek adinissJKm. 

and othei-s. 4MoHgh triumphantly 
nominated with scarcidy any op'vwi- 
tlon, and Farmer <Uhbs was taken In 
and cared f,,i- by nominating him for 
lii'u:inant Kovernor Ht- is to hold the 
farmers, and Clough has ihe mon-y 
bags of Miri im and Jim Hill. Would It 
not Ix- glorious for the people to unite 
and elect a g ivemi)r In defiance of th.- 
machine. whirhJs a combirvaUon of Uill 
.VltiTlams. Jiin Hills and Mike Doraiis. 
with it has b.^er "heads I win; 
tails you los •••" It ^an be done, evi-n in 
a pi>sident;al ye:ir, and we bdipvc It 
will be. We sliall see wheth'-r ;he pla'n 
neo(.le who '.iv>duce the wealth fi-om 
original .s.uir. ^s are to continue the 
mer- he\vis of wood and drawi-rs of 
water for thf lords of the n^alm. 

Col. John R. Fellows. of New 
York. who Is one ' of the 

goldbugs at Chicago pleading fot 
"honest money," has a history thait 
is know^n to many people. He went t^ 
.\ew York after tJie war from the South, 
and for a consideraJale period was known 
there as a devot:ee of the goddess of 
chance. He gam.ljled away everything 
he had or could eam. Finally he was 
sued for several thousand dollars on 
his promissory notes. He went Into 
court and pleaded the baby act, and 
was given a verdk-t on the ground that 
the notes were given for gambling 
debts. This story was all brought to 
the front a few years ago. when he was 
running for district attorno' agains. 
Delancey Nicoll, and was not even de- 

A Bimetallic league is to be formed in 
St. Paul this evening. It will be non- 
partisan. Tht call for the meeting was 
.signed by the fcllowing eight well known 
Republicans; Gen. John B. Sanborn, 
John Dale. J. M. Hawthorne. W. H. 
Mead. Charles H. Stevens. William Dun- 
lap, William Hendricks, Charles Butts. 
Leading Democrats who signed it were. 
Pid J. Schurmeicr, Harry Caldwell, J. A. 
Giltinan, John L. Townley, H. H. Fuller, 
Barney Ryan. J. T. Avery, L. J. Dob- 
ner. Eight Populists also signed, as 
follows; W. P. Joy. R. A. Walsh. J. L. 
M.^cdonaJd, N. S. Beardsley. A. E. Bowe, 
E. W. Bonhani. Louis Nash. M. R. 

There is a precedent for the action of 
the silver men at Chicago turning down 
the temporary chairman presented by 
the national committeemen. In the na- 
tional Republican convention in 1884. at 
Chicago, Dwight M. Sabin, as chairman 
of the national committee, presented the 
name of Powell Clayton, of Arkansas, 
as temporary chairman. Henry Cabot 
Lodge moved to substitute the name of 
John R. Lynch, of Mississippi. Thi.'^ 
brought on a great wrangle in the con- 
vention. Sabin finally put the question, 
a majority of the deleg.ites voted for 
Lodge's substitute, and Lynch was made 
temporary chairman. 

The indications still point to the con- 
clusion that Teller and McLean will b-.^ 
the nomiinees at Chicago. It is very 
generally believed that none of the other 
candidates for president can win, and 
Teller will break the deadlock. 

Mr. Towne's increasing prominence in 
the political world causes the News Tri- 
bune much anguish. 



1,. 134,747 


Georgie Arbury arid Johnny Norton are 
making a hot fight for the goldbug 
.upport for county attorney, and at the 
nseting of the 'Republican league la^t 
light one tried to outdo the other In de- 
iiunciartion qf the silver men who hav--' 
lift the Republican party and M';-. 
'Powne came In for the greater share of 
their billingsgate and abuse. If either 
liad an advantage in the mudthrowing 
I'ontest it was Georgle Arbury, who 

praised the beauties of the single gold 
.' tandard and wi-.'o denounce a.ny one who 
believed in bimetallism a-s "a fool or a 

Evidently the juvenile county attor- 
ney Imagined that when he announced 
Ms approval of the St. Louis gold plank 
t very other Republican should swallow 
IL But the Republicanism of those who 
lefuse to bow the knee to the gold idol 
f et up at St. Louis is of a more vigorous 
I nd healthy constitution than the offlce- 
i ;-eklng, pap-suckihg variety rcr-resent- 
( d by the Georgle Arburys and the 
.fohnny Nortons. With these, greedy 
• ffice-sceker!». prlncltle is as nothing. It 
irjakes no difference to them whether the 
j'a'ity has declared for gold monometal- 
lism or bimetallism; no difference what 
,'ames G. Blaine thought; no difference 
Hiiat John A. Logan thought; no diT- 
lerence what Uly.^s^s S. Grant thought; 
no dlff;;renc'e what James A. Garfield 
thought; no difference what Abraham 
Lincoln th. 'light. The views of suc'.i 
jtreat R-publhan^', sturdy advocaltcs of 
IdmetalUsm, strong believers in th^ fiee 
1 oinage of gold and silver, are of but 

"Boss" Hanna is not very cheerful a 
presefit. His attempt to make the tariff 
the leading issue has been a flat fail- 
ure. Even Matt Quay says that the 
money question is the only issue. 


Big Tent Williston Blown Down 
and Damaged. 

Washingtcm, July 9.— A s.rloua mis- 
haip, ithat will lnte:'rtre somewhat with 
Uie plans of the program rommlttee of 
the Ohrlstl m Endeavor society, occurred 
at 1:30 this morning. During a rain 
storm. acconi4){inied by a high wind, the 
tent Willlst/.ii. one of the larger 
fltretchvs of < anvas on the white lot, 
blew down .and appeared to be 
wrwked. It is feai-ed that It will be im- 
po.---lble to ral.s<. It again, as it Is w»te«- 
soaked. thou'^'h an effort may yet be 
made to do so. This l\ nt was calculated 
Po hold about 10,000 people. 

A m»Ps of telegraph and electric line 
wires were t'>rn down when the ten^; 
fell. The t lUs Washington and En- 
deavor also ."-ufft-red frx^n the storm, but 
the coniractois were a.ioused in time to 
.save them fn.iu de.<ruct!,on. 

Notwithstanding the dlscouragln.^ 
weather conditions the Christian En- 
d. avorers. g.rtiiered by the thousands in 
Washlng'ton, weie early astir with wear- 
ers of Endenvor badges making their 
way to the m:iny churches set apart for 
the various s> rvices whilch begin the ex- 
erclsesi each day. It was a tribute l) 
the enthusiasm and zeal of the visitors, 
tired as many of them were from long 
lailway journeys. The tor>lc at these 
sunrise servi'-es was "Pray;?r for the 
Conventkm" ;ind in each case the meet- 
ings were led by members of the visiting 
oi-ganiza,tions. These special services 
lasted from «:30 to 7 o'clock. A short 
adjournment for breakfast and a walk 
about ti.wn and many of the delegates 
we':e gathered again at the big New 
York Avenue Pre^byierian church to 
;>artlclpate in a Bible book study con- 
du?ted by President G. S. Burroughs, 
D.D, or Crawfordsvllle, Ind. The great 
mee;lng.<i In the big tents were :'rlglnally 
fixed fur 9:-:a o'clock, but there was 
•some unavoidable delay owing 'to the 
dam:ige done by last night's storm. 

Tent WilllsOm was abindoned entirely 
for today at least and the Endeavorera 
.vho had intended to be present there 
were admitted to the remaining tent--^, 
Washington and Endeavor. They were 
calculated to accommodate 10,000 peor.le 
each, but were crowded even before the 
services began. The vast ellipse upon 
which the tents were pitched was in bad 
••ondition in consequence of the heav.v 

In tent Washington, Pre^sident Francis 
E. Clark, of Boston, presided, and Percy 
S. Foster, of Washington, acted as direc- 
tor of the v;i3t chorus of singeis. Tne 
r-rogram cpenexJ with prayer service fol- 
lowed by devotional exercises conducted 
by the Rev. Dr. E. D. Power, of thi.s city. 
A "hymn of welcome" specially cnmi'osed 
for the convention by Col. J^hn Hay. 
was rendered wl'th grand effec^t by the 
'^hoius, and the of welcome of 
the ctimmittte of '96 was delivered by 
W. H. H. Smith, chairman, which elicit- 
ed an appropriate response from Rev. 
R. J. Servl?e, of Detroit, in behalf of ti:e 
visitor.''. After another hjTnn had been 
?ung, delegate.^ listened to the reading 
of thfc« report ..f Sedietary John Willl.s 
Baer and the annual address of Presi- 
dent Francis E. Clark. The morning 
ceremonita wound u:i with the singing 
of an anthem. 

The sei'\ice9 tn tent Endeavor were 
canducted by Rev. Howard S. Gross, of 
Boston, with O. E. Excell, of Chicago, 
tn charge nf the music. The address of 
welcome wa^ delivered by Commissioner 
John W. Rt^se. and was respindeni to by 
Prof. W. W. Andrews, of Sackvllle, N.B. 
Otherwise the .<rervlces were similar in 
every refTieot t > tho.s? c.mduct?d in tent 



The muclncaIkeid-(/f kuIIs Instituted 
l»y Hi-ttlers .igalnst the Northern Pacific 
Indemnity selecth^ns h.ivt* be.m b^gun 
!«t Fargo hi: tht lex-al land office on a 
KjKKial order issu^'d by Connnlssloner 
Lanior.'ux "to glv>' plaliitins an oppor- 
tunity to shim- tlial the!.- s tttleinents 
wero mad.' prior to valid H.le<tlo'n by 
She Northern PaeUlc. The first case is 
thait of J. M. Bloom, of Sargent county, 
wh.. claims to have .seicli^d in 1884, and 
that the railroad company did not select 
till 1895. If Bloojn wlins, 200 other suits 
will l>j instituted at once. The plaintift's 
wero Inducwl to contesil by -Attorney 
Imvls. .Hx-rei-eiver of the land office. 

J. C. Webb, who was conducting a 
traveling Indian medicine outfit at 
Tlionip.- n. wa.M a;'jvste<l for pra.^tlcin^' 
dentistry without a llcelif*'. He has 
.--ome kind of a mixtur.i he put.s on th • 
'tivth, puJling them without pain and 
without ]»rice. He pleaded not guilty 
and furnlsfhed bonds for his appearance 
in court. 

This is the last day for filing protest.s 
agaliKs; stre-^t paving at Grand Forks, 
and thois,e from non-resident propt.;-,y 
owners have b;-en numerous. 

At<.orney Clende^man at Fargo has 
received foreelo»-ure paper.s on over 14,000 
acr a oif lan<i In La Moure county. Th^ 
amount Is $i;{7,000. The foi-eclosu:'e is 
madt" t 1 settle a partnership bv-tweeh 
Sykea Bros., of Manchester, England, 
who have had con.'*lderable trouble and 
will di.>--.-M.lve. Ttity bought 45,000 acre.^s 
of land stveral years ago in Wells coun- 
ty, and th<? former county .seat was 
named aft -r them. The purchase was 
maile on condficion that the Northe.n 
Pacific wiKuld extend a branch from Car- 
rington to Syk-isLon, which was dfj*ie. 
Their land was opened, but later al- 
lowed to go back. This year It i.s all 
under on • management and pralrl? land 
being broken. 

Sheriff 1). D. Collins, of Clark, S. D.. is 
in Fargo looking loj- a pris./ner who es- 
caped by jumping from a car at Com- 
stock. Collins iiad arresttd Schofield at 
F'ortage la Prairie, and the prisoner was 
apparently willing to r<urn to South 
Dakota, where he Is wanted for bu;glary. 
The sheriff arrested Sch ffleJd's partner. 
Carl Teachburt, at Big Rapids. Mich., In 

Editor Dana of the New York Sun 
should be comforted by the thought that 
the Chicago convention will not nomi- 
nate President Cleveland for a third 

Bob Cook was evidently expressing 
his real judgment when he prophesied 
Yale's defeat at Henley. If not. be was 
a much surprised man at the close of the 

Patrlotisrp Is In the asoendant this 
year, and the people will win, despite 
the threats of bankers and the machi- 
nations Off the goldbug politicians. 

The county attorney of Hennepin 
county Is a blmetallist. The county at- 
torney of Ramsey county is a bimetallist. 

The threatening goldbug bankers 
should rem-smber the fate of the cow- 
that tried to stop an express train. 

Cook County Herald: The demonstra- 
tion h'ld in Duluth on Wednesday even- 
ing of last week, in support of Con- 
gjreswman Towne's ooui'ageous and 
patriotic stand, was an ovation such as 
few men ever r^coive. It was by far the 
greatest Duluth h^s ever accoi-ded any 
man. It is estimated that fully 10,000 
voices shouted their approval whVn Mr. 
Towne explained his course. Mr. Towne's 
8t)eech Is said to havo been the finest 
ever delivered in Duluth. 


New Ulm News: The Repuhlicin state 
convention, in SL Paul Wednesday, like 
the R'l'Duhlican na.tLonal convention, 
was merely a formal ratifloatlon mieet- 
ing. The office-fed parasLes ha<l se- 
cured the delegates in overwhrdmlng 
numbers, and the gates were (dosed to 
all intruders like Eustis, Van Sant. Ir^o 


A Little Squabbling Over Some 

Chicago. July 9. — ^The committee on 
resolutions Is holding a session at the 
convention hall, for the purpose of 
amending the platform adopted by the 
full committee. The stseion Is not a very 
pleasant one. A vote has just been taken 
on the amendment offered by Ball'^y. 
of Texa.f. changing ti-.e fin,anclai plank 
so ihat it cannot be construed as a dec- 
laration agalnsJt state banks. The' amend- 
ment h^as just bean voted upon by the 

The Balle>' amendment was offered as 
a Kubstltute for a portion of the financial 
plank, and Tillman promptly moved to 
lay i: on the table. The finsi vote Fto.xl 
12 to 12. Another vote was ordered and 
tWere were 10 yeas and 12 nays. The 
point of no quorum was made, the gold 
men of the committee having refused to 
vote. Tillman made- a protest against 
the minority of the dmmlttee coming 
and delayitng baslness. . Hill said ti.'at 
the action of the mi.nority members was 
a matter for each to determine for him- 

A plank has been added retiterating 
the pronouncements In previous plat- 
forms, guaranteeing civil and religious 

Congressman Bryan offered the fol- 
lowing plank before the commit:ee on 
resolutions, and it was adooted to form 
a part of the platform: "We are In favor 
of th'? arbitration of d'ifferenc-^s be- 
tween employes engaged in inters;ato 
commerce and their employers and rec- 
ommend such I gisl.ition as is necessary 
to carry out this nrlncinle." 


Tho state Republican convention in 
session at Aberdeen will probably no^n- 
inate th-j following ticket; For congress, 
Robert J. Gambl?, Coe I. Crawford; for 
governor, A. O. Ringsrud; for lieu»t:enant 
governor, C. J. HIndman; for superin- 
tendent of school?. Frank Crane; for 
'treasure;-. Kirk J. Philips; for land com- 
ml.ssloner, J. L. I.«ockhart. The action 
cf F. G. Hale in f.vrsaking the guber- 
natorial fight slmplilfled matters con- 

About 2000 people listened to Senator 
Kyle's addr..=s at Annadale on the 
Ft)urth. H ;• promised ';<o not give a par- 
tisan ha:-angue, nor did he in the strict- 
est se.r,-e, bu.: it was pes^slmism and cal- 
amity boiled down, but coucbed in elo- 
quent language and well deliv I'ed. Mrs. 
Emma Simmon.", of Huron, dellver?d a 
long and forceful address In the after- 
noon, drawing a larger crowd than did 
Sena,tor KyJe. She argued ably and elo- 
quently for female suffrage. M;s. 
Biefler, of Aberdeen, who was a visitor 
'to the celebration, was stricken by heart 
failure, and but for the active exertions 
of Mrs. Kyle and other ladUs would not 
have rallied. 

Information received from, the aban- 
doned FoTt Randall military reserva- 
tion is to the effect that Maj. John H. 
McLaughlin, the custodian of the build- 
ings, if having: a greai: deal of trouble 
with Iawle.s.5 parties, who. now that the 
buildings are to be sold shortly. de'?m 
the present their last opportunity to steal 
iViery thing of a movable nature. Sev- 
eral nlght.s ago three persons were cJriven 
away from the buildings in the middle 
of the nlgrtt and several shots were fived 
at them to hasten their flight. The cu.s- 
/todi^n lives in a houe^e a littk removeii 
from the square formed by barrack, 
officers' and oth-^r buildlng.-s. and in 
order that a better watch could be kept 
ht removed into the building foi merly 
occupied by the commancing officer of 
the jiost. The very first night his own 
dwelling was bjoken Into by thieves 
and a number of blankets, quilts, sheets, 
a buffalo overcoa»t. $75 in mi>ney and a 
valise containing his Knights Templar 
uniform, were taken and carried away. 
Evidently the thieves, when they dis- 
covered the owner's nam - on the valise, 
concluded rot to take it. for it was re- 
turned a night or two la<er with every- 
thing intact, except a pair of gauntlets 
which had "been removed and retained 
by tlhe robbers. 


All women work. 

Some in the homes. 

Some in church, and some In the 
whirl of society. 

Many in the stores and shops, and 
tens of thousands are on the never-ceas- 
ing- treadmill earninjf their daily food. 

All are subject to the sam« physical 
laws; allsuf- ■ 
fer alike ^'-» 

from the "" " "^ 
same phy- 
sical dis- 
there is 


ment in 
the womb. 
Lydia E. Pink- 
ham's "Veg-etable Compotind" Is the 
unfailing- cure for this trouble. It 
strengthens the proper muscles, end 
displacement with all its horrors will 
no more crush you. 

Backache, dizziness, fainting-, "bear- 
ing-down," disordered stomach, moodi- 
ness, dislike of friends and societj- — all 
symptoms of the one cause — will be 
quickly dispelled, and you will ag-ain 
be free. 


Mrs. Mary Bucher. aged SI, was mur- 
dered in col<l bloo<l at lier home in ihe 
town of Lebanon, Wis. Her body, with a 
hole in the skull, evidently made with a 
he«ivy instrument, was found on the side 
doorstep. Wiliam Zeiner. a hired man. is 

Winners at Sheepshead Bay races at 
New York yesterday were: Suissan. 
Nothing. Lamben. lntermi.s,sion. Flving 
S(4uadron. and Gold Crest. 

Winners at the Latona track races at 
Cincinnati yesterday were: Whiteesidc. 
Indio, Nimrod, Hermes, Turtle Dove and 
Clissie B. 

At Ottawa, Ont.. Sir Charles Tupper 
and his colleagues resigned at .5:30 p. m. 

»■■■ ■ ■ ■ aaa 



Comic Opera Co. 

36-AimSTS-35. I 

T0MI6HT i 

And balaaee of the week— Matinee 


In connection with uliirh will b« eihibjted 



I Pricei-l'Jc, Ujc. i.'.c. x 

tleau on .sale at Hoyce'e Dm^ Btore. I 

Next Week "Pinafore." f 

■ ■W»W» • ■■■■■ »»»»,»»,, j_ 


201. 76« 



7.221. ISO 


Totals 88.948.:n4 60.711,854 

Following ai'e the- countries that hav? 
enjoyed a bounty on their exports of 

Higbat of all in Leaveoing Fower.^Latest U. S. Gov't Report 

ilBSounrcKV pure 

DubuqiTc. Iowa, July 9.— The sh-rlff 
of Jack.sion county has arrested two 
young men nasmed Milburg and Kckert 
Lebanon on suspicion of being the mur- 
derers of Minnio Kiel, whose body was 
found In a pafture^ near BeJhvue Sat- 
urday. Tht^rc has been exciti'- 
ment ai Rellevue and a strong guard sur- 
rounds the jail. 

Dean Church tells a good story -about 
the last of the sun. says the 
Chicago Chrnnicle. It appesirs that at 
Whacley. England, the dean's country 
parish — the eclipse was a failure. Some 
wag In the town^ sent the crier around to 
announce that. In consequence of th- 
disapr^Lntimemt. the eclipse would be re- 
peated next da-.v. "I don't know." says 
the dp«n, "what effect :he announce- 
ment had. but I do know that thj* bell- 
main took the fee and solemnly went 
around the town crying the intelligence." 

Republican Convention Nomin- 
ates a State Ticket. 

S't. raul, July 9.— An Aberdeen, S. D.. 
Fpecial says: The R>?publlcan state con- 
vention put In an all-night .<<ession, the 
earlier par; of the time including a hot 
flght o^•er (he endots^ment of the entire 
St. Louis platform. The free sHver dele- 
ga'tes tried to adopt a resolution endors- 
ing all but the financial plank, but failed, 
thei;- amendment bring laid on the table 
by a vote of 499 to 103. which sliowed the 
relative gold and silver strength. 

The platltorm included a resolution 
cemsuring and criticizing Senator Pe<:ti- 
(!:rew for acctipting election as a dele- 
gate to St. Louis "on a pledge given in 
opc-n conventiion to abid'e by the decision 
of the highest tribunal of the Republican 
party." and then allying "himself with 
it'he enemtes of the part.v, thereby pis- 
rcp:-t3antlng the sentiment and betray- 
ing the Interests of the party In the state 
and nation." Wh-?n this plank was re- 
ported a dispute arose over che phrase- 
ology and it was recommitted. 

R. J. Oamble and Coe I. Cra.wford 
were nominated for congres.s. Gamble by 
aecJamation and Crawford on the first 
ballot. Just before the ballot for gover- 
ri.T was taken twenty delegates from 
Minnehaha courety. Senator Pettigrew's 
home, bolted the convention. On the 
second ballot for governor Ringsrud was 
nnmJSiated. D. T. HIndman was nomin- 
ated for lieutenant govcirnor and W. H. 
Roddl'. for stcretar.v of state. 

Cincinnati. Ohio. July 9. — The greatest 
parade ever known by the Elks was ex- 
pected by thousands here today, but 
the rain which began latx night con- 
tinued in such a cold, persevering way 
this morning that it was officially de- 
cided to postpone the parade until 4 
o'clock this afternoon. The thermometer 
was down to 60 deg.ees. 


Sunday. July 12. Steamer R. G. Stew- 
art le.^ves dock foot c^ Fifth avenue west 
10 a. m. Fare .">0?. 


State of Minnesota, County of St. Ixjuis.— 


District Court Eleventh Judicial Dis- 
James McCahill, 

IjOuLs Rossman and D. B 


The State of Minm'^sota to the Above 

Named Defendants: 

You are hereby summoned and required 
to answer the complaint of the plaintiff 
in the above eniitlerl action which is til'^d 
in the office of the cierk or the district 
court of the Eleventh judicial district in 
and for the county of St. Louis, and state 
of Minnesota, and to serve a copy of 
your answer to the said complaint ori the 
subscriber, at his office. No. 311 First Na- 
tional Bank building, in the city ,^f Du- 
luth. Minne.-ota. witliin twenty (2") days 
after the service of this summons upon 
you. exclusive of the day of such service; 
and if you fail to answer the said com- 
plaint w ithin the time aforesaid, the plain- 
tfff in this action will take judgment 
against you for the sum of one hundred 
lifiy-live dollars and ninety-six cents 
($liw.9t)). with interest thereon at the rate 
of seven (7) per cent per annum, from the 
30th day of April, \i>%. together with the 
costs and disbursements of this action. 

Plaintiff's Atiornev. 

Dated nth May. 1S96. 
Duluth Evening Herald, July 9-16-23-30- 

Chicago Tribune: "Yt-»." said the op(i- 
niistic farmer, "there's (ots of rust in my 
wheat, but I ain't klck'ng. My dog run 
through one of thy firliis tho other day. 
nnd he was so red when he came out that 
I sold hhn to an Englishman for a new 
kind of coach dog, and got JlOO for him. ' 


Heavy Storm Yesterday on 
Pensacola Bay. 

Mobile. Ala.. July 9.— The barge Da- 
dflo. Swedish l)ark S\-ea and Norwegian 
bark Johan Ludvig were bl >wn .-ishor* 
on PeTisacola bay yesterday during a 
s,?vere storm. The wind blenv from the 
nnathe.aat at s.nenty-Kwo miles an hour 
and then changed to the northwest and 
blew 100 mlk•^• an ht>ur. Pensacola being 
the cinter of the st*vm. The Mer- 
chants' hotel on Halifax street. Che 
Mt^ church and nearly all business 
houses were unrixifed. 

fhc .-'.treets were mad^? imp.assable by 
tho fallen debris. No stroet cars ar ■ 
running. All wires are down, the nearest 
telegraph station w<M-k:ng being at 
Fl(,'maHon. The Penf»ar-ola and Atlantic 
division of the Louisville & Nashville 
Is washtd out In places. Th? damage Is 
fully $2,J0.000. 

Aki-on. Ohio. July 9.— Rom-^o Cottell. 
aged 17, was found guilty of murd M'lng 
Mr. and M--?. Alvln Stone and Ira Still- 
; sen* March 2S. 


made in the paymen-. of the sum of one 
thousand one hundred and seventy-tivc 
and 91-100 dollars ($n7.'..91) principal and 
interest which is claimed to be due and is 
due at the date of this notice upon a cer- 
tain mortgage duly executeel and deliv- 
ered by Jacob B. Raalj and Rebecca Raab. 
his wife, mortgagor.*, to Albert Harrington 
and John A. Willard, mortgagees, bearing 
date the eighth day of August, A. D. 1892, 
and duly recorded in the office of the reg- 
ister of deeds in and for the county of St. 
Louis and state of Minnesota, on the six- 
teenth day of August. A. D. 1S92. at 4 
o'clock p. m. in Book 6S of mortgages a; 
page 35K; and whereas .said mortgage and 
the debt secured thereby were duly as- 
signed by said Albert Harrington and 
John A. Willard. mortgagees, to David 
A. Duncan, Frank A. Brewer and Charles 
A. Duncan by a written instrument bear- 
ing date the fifteenth day of November. 
A. D. ISdZ, and didy recorded in the office 
of the register of deeds in and for said 
count.v and state on the twenty-fifth dav 
of April, A. D. 1896, at 2:15 o'clock p. m.. 
in Book lOS of mortgages at page 414; and 
whereas no action or proceeding, at law 
or otherwise, has been instituted to re- 
cover the debt secured by said mortgage 
or any part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice !s hereby given. 
that by virtue of a i>owor of sale contained 
in said mortgage^ and pursuant to the 
statute in such case made and provided, 
the said mortgage will be foreclosed by 
sale of the premises therein described and 
covered by s; mortgage, viz: All that 
tract or parcel of land l.vlng and being in 
ihr county of St. Louis and state of Min- 
nesota, described as follows to-wit: Lots 
numbered one (l) and two (2>. in block 
sixteen (hi), Harrington's Addition to Du- 
luth, according to the recorned plat there- 
of on file in the ofllce of the register of 
deeds in and for said county and slate, 
and the .«aid premises together with the 
here<lilaments and appurtenances there- 
unto pertaining will be sold at public auc- 
tion to the highest bidder for cash to pay 
.=aid debt and interest and sum of four 
hundred and si-venty-om^ and SO-liK> dol- 
lar s ($171. SO) taxes and assessments, 
which taxes and assessments have been 
paid at the date of this notice by David 
A. Duncan, Frank A. Brewer and Charles 
A. Duncan, the undersigned assignees, and 
tift.v d.dars ($.Vi.ii(t) attorneys' foes as stlp- 
idated in said mortgage in case of fore- 
closure, and the disbursements allowed by 
law, which sale will be made by the sher- 
iff of said St. Louis Coimty, MlJinp«ot.t. 
at the front door of the court house, in 
Ihe city of Duluth. in s:tld county and 
state on Saturday, the fifteenth day of 
August, A. D. IS'%, at 10 o'clock a. m. of 
that day. subject to redemption at any 
time within one year from the day of 
sale, as provlde<l by law-. 

Dated June oOth. 1S%. 

Assignees of Mortgagees. 
Attorneys for Assignees, 
407-4t>s Eirsi National Bank Building. 
Duluth, Minn. 
Duluth Evening Herald, July-2-9-16--23-30- 

Sewer in 29th Avenue West. 

Office of City Comptroller. 

xr .! . Duluth, Minn., June 18th. 1S96. 

Aotlce is hereby given to all parties in- 
terested that an assessment has bf-n made 
by the^ board of puijiic works of the cit.>- of 
uuiutn, Minnesota, and confirmf-d bv the 
Hon. Page Morris, judge of the district 
court of the Eleventh judicial district io» 
defray in full the expenses of construct'ng 
a sanitary sewer in Twentf-ninih avenue from Helm avenue to Railr iJ allev 
and an outlet in Ra;lroad a.11. v from 
Twenty-ninth avenue west to "iTwentv- 
eighih avenue west, in said citv. ami that 
a duplicate assessment roll has been deliv- 
ered to the city treasurer, and that the 
amount assessed against each lot or par- 
cel of land can be ascertair.-d at the office 
of the city treasurer, and that the as.«f-«s- 
ment is due and payable. anO if ; ->. 

in thirty (30) days there will be \ 

deduction of ten (10) per cent <. ; . o 

the amount of the assessmer.t for surv. y 
plans. .=pecUications and superintend.-!.-.^' 
All persons so desiring can have their a<- 
.=essments divided jnio not more than f\\- 
(.")) installments of not less than ten (10) dol- 
lars each, by making application to the 
city comptroller within 4.j days after daf 
of this notice. Said installments tj b^-.-omo 
'iue and payalile annuajly. commencing 
October 1st. 1R97. with interest at 7 per 
cent, payable annually. 

Blanks for this puri) can be obtained 
by application at my office. 

City Comptroller. 
Duluth Evening Herald. June-l<<-25-JuIv- 



Default having been made in the pay- 
ment of the sum of six hundred twentv-six 
and 36-100 dollars ($62t;.36) which is claimed 
to be due and is due at the date of ih.s 
notice upon a certain mortgage duly exe- 
cuted and delivered by Jeremiah L. Rvter. 
unmarried, of the county of St. Louis, stale 
of Minnesota, mortgagor, to Leyes Michjl, 
of the state of Minnesota, mortgage*', 
bearing date the seventeenth day of June. 
A. D. eighteen hundred and ninety-three, 
and with a power of sale therein contained 
duly recorded in the office of the register 
of deeds in and for the county of St. Louis 
and state of Minnesota, on the 19th dav of 
June. A. D. 1S«. at ^ o'clock a. m. in Book 
125 of mortgages on page 160. and no ac- 
tion or proceeding having been instituted, 
at law or to recover the debt 
secured by said mortgage or any part 

Now. therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue of the power of sale con- 
tained in said mortgage and pursuant to 
the statute in such case made and pro- 
vided, the said mortgage will be fore- 
closed by a sale of the premises describe-d 
in and conveyed by said mortgage, viz: 

All th'3se tracts or parcels of land lying 
and ijeing in the county of St. Louis and 
state of Minnesota, described as follows, 

Lot numbered eight (>), of block four 
(4), New Endion Division of Duluth and 
lot num!)eretl eight <S). of block one d'. 
Highhini Park Addition to Duluth, ac- 
conling :o the recorded plats thereof, with 
the hertdiiaments and appurtenances: 
which sale will be made by the sheriff cf 
.■said St. I.^uis County at the front door of 
ihe court house, in the city of Duluth. in 
said county and state, on the Isi day of 
August. 1894 at 10 o'clock a. m. of that, 
day at public vendue, to the highest bid- 
der for cash, to pay said debt cf $626.C'1 
and and taxe.-. if any. on said 
premises and fifty dollars attorneys' fees 
as stipulateti in and l>y said m:>ngage in 
case of foreclosure, and the disbursements 
adlowed by law: subject lo redemption at 
any time within one year from the day of 
sale, as provided by law. 
■ Dated Duluth. June isth. A. D. 1S«. 

Attorneys for Mortgagee. 
Duluth Ev^>nlng Herald. June-lS-35-July- 



Notice is hereby given that def.iult has 
l>een made in the conditions of that cer- 
;ain mortgage duly executed and delivered 
by Arthur A. Fidor and Agnes M. Fider. 
his wife, mortgagors, to Mary M. Smith, 
mortgagee, bearing date the 14th day of 
March. 1891. wiih power of s.^le therein 
contained, duly recorded in the office of 
the register of deeils In .and for the coun- 
ty of St. I>oui.«. state of Minnesota, on the 
20th dav of April, 1891. at S o'clock a. m. in. 
Book 62 of mortgages, or page 273; whi^ii 
default has continutd to the date of this 
notice, by the failure and neglect of sa'A 
mortgagors to make payment of the inter- 
est due July 1st, 1895. and principal and 
interest due Januar>- 1st. 1S96. by said 
mortgage secured, which by its terms be- 
came due ami payable on the said daies: 
and whereas there is actually due and 
claimfd to be due and payable at the date 
of this notice the sum of one thousand 
•ind eiglit.v dollars, and whereas the pow- 
er of sale has become operative, and no ac- 
tion or proceeding, at law or otherwise, 
has been institute*! to recover the deb: 
secureil by said mortgage, or any pan 

Now. therefore, notice Is hereby given 
thait by virtue of the power of sale con- 
tained in said mortgage, and pursuant t5 
the statute in such case matle .and pro- 
vided, the said mortgage will l>e forc- 
clo.'sed by a Sale of the premises describfxl 
in and conveyed by said mortgage, t.^-wit: 
Lots ten (101 and eleven (11). in block one 
hundre«l arnl forty-one (1411. Portland Di- 
vision of Duluth, Minnesota, according 
to the recorded plat thereof, on file in the 
office of the register of def>ds for St. Louis 
(bounty, Mlnik^soitt, in St. I^ouis Coun- 
ty and state of Minnesota, with the hore- 
ditamrnts and appurtenances; w-ldch sale 
w-ill be made by fhr sheriff of said St. 
T>ouis County, at the front <l,->or of the 
court hou.'^e, in the city of Duluth. In sild 
county and st.ite. on the 14th day of Au- 
gust. 1896. at 10 o'clock a. m. of that day. 
at public vendue, to the highest bidder 
for cash, to pay said deln cf one thou- 
sand ami eighty dollars and interest and 
llie taxes. If any. on said premises and 
fifty dollars attorn'A-'s fens, as stipulat'vl 
in anil by .said mortgage In case of fore- 
closures and the disbursements allow<Nl by 
law; subject to redemption at any time 
within one year from the day of sale, as 
provided bv law. 
l>:ited July 1st, A. D. 1896. 


Attorney for Mortgagee. 
Duluth Evening Herald. Julv-2-9-l«-23-irt- 


ACIiolM,WbolaMmeJ>aiaUbl«and Nns; 
ItUm of BMr— «r11 to 








Here Is Your Chance 


Rides Dos a Dos or facing forward for four passengers, or can be closed up 
completely Ur two passengers. Fully warranted. 

County Political FUht Is 

Now on In Dead 




H. B. Richardson, representing Crisham d Winch^ 

of St. Paul, the only hoose in the Northwest 

carrying a compute line of 

High Grade Up-to -Date Vehicles 


It will pay you to see him if in want of any style of 
Vehicle. No fancy prices and as fine a line as can 
be found in Chicago or New York. 

Comment on the Order of 

Selection Named in 

the Call. 

Money a Mighty Scarce Arti- 
cle-Humorous Feature 
of the Fight. 


Odd Fellows Held a Public 
Meeting Last Evening. 

Th ■ : ' , 

:i-vl several 
F:','iivnv3 V--'- 
hali !:ii=: 

na::.' ludiffs »'f OlJ 
•1 ;U Od'} Fellrm-s" 
. iing all :he ' 'iM 
relativ.s ir. 1 
: illy o«>> p- '(•: . 
i .ve T. \V. Hu-; • 

" ^ncinipir. .:.:. 
ira:e Rcb-r: 
i^i... . >.. . .. h-.- tubo'-d.n- 

aie . Aftc-r :: :njn:vs viv.Tc' 

over i.i- i'>i\>' adj-u . i -J :hf base- 
men:, where the ladi •< hal pi-e:>ared a 
tpmr-tins lunoh. Afrer lia: dano---' -v!- 
vrl a most deliKluful veninR. 
Th- f»ll.'w;ni; otfic-e; ^ were .n?. .^ i. 
Duluth Enciirapmen:. No. 36.— James 
UMs -.1. C. P.: D. A. Micfarlan.'. S. W.; 
•^ A. .MeMah n H P.: T. J. S:. Oer- 
s !!. Hupit-r. KU..K': E. J. 
1 ■ Oliarh-s Mai-shall. lii-s. 

V. 1. t\ K'jlierts. 8et':>nd watch; 

.! .iui''>^"ll. third watoh: Charles 

' 1 n. I -urih wa- h; \V. N. Ivm- 

;. i.f T.: IX ii.>harn. C. of T.; 
- 1 «iiapde-. IS' Q Wolfor. O. S. 
I'lluth L>dce. X - —A. J. Harker, 
N •; : T. J. St. O-mii n. V. <;.; D. R. 
• - . I: ri.; William K«h.'«an, wardn; 
•> . \Vi.lf-r. O. (}.: WlIIL-im «t.?v:n.s. 

■ r; luc:>>r; Noble sun. I. «!.; John 
W.n am.s R. S. N. «; A K. Lewis. I... 
S N n.: E. J. Di;: .<. It. S. S.; A. 
]• 1. L. S. S. 

.1 LJnk Ivi<Il- . X •. 17.").— J. I'. 
M 1: . N. C; C. W 'ni>m|..^.in. V. C, . 
V. (I Carr. R S.; Charl-s Rii^.s :i. 
\ {{. S. Adan .«. ri'nduct^r: .1. 

< i. «!.: J. Mff • >rniack. <>. O.; 1 ►. 

-M itat'. K. ». N. G.: N R MtPhail. L. 
». N. G.: C. Heath. R. S. S.: C Cas r- 
TOn. L. S. S.: J. Camnljell. P.. S. V. «; . 
J. Robercs. L. S. V. G. 

Zenlih C.ty lyxige. No. 160.->J. W. 
F* vs-oTi, N. G.; J. W Allrn. V. G.; T. 
K P rry. R S.: P.. K. Stevens. F. S.; 
X. A. Fedj- T.: M. Gara. warden: J. I.. 
Ryd=T. C'jnduftor; 1. AV. GUl-:»land. R. S. 
N. G.: D. McTafTgrar:. L. S. N. G.: S. A. 
MoMahon. R. S. V. G.: Ed L »we. L. S. V. 
G r- l^akk?. R. S < • G Brandt. L. 
.- ~ R. W. .<: 1 *,.: William 

1. i: i. 1. G. 

s i%-er L.rige. Na. :'■■ !> S. !,; ■^^v^. 
S ■ Ttht's Muck! V. G.; H. < >v r- 
M -:.. K. W. H.-nders.>n. P. S.: H. 

"N ! ^^ z. T. I.: D. 3Iiirrison. wa.-den: 
i" 1 Wrisit. finductor; Frank MoT>t"- 
f»: i. R S. N. G.: Jk~ r>h Hughei*. U S. 
V <;.: Willi im M-Ph --son. I. G.: Jam 3 
Kay. n. G; Frank <'h:ids. R. S. R. ; 
Jos«»ph Blaun:. L. S. F.: Ge^nr-:- Blannh- 
ard. R. S. V. G.: G- .nf^ Wi'liams, L. 
8. V. G.: A. W. Hr.llv'M>k. r.rsani.'^:. 

T r- il R -h'-kah I>-i?rfe T..od)fi-. N.>. 

• M L. Sp'nrard. N. G.; Mrs. R. E. 

A! 'iriin- . V. G.; Mrs. M'-R«'^. ward'-n: 

Mr^ M'^Phdil. fondii.tnr. Mis.*; F^niwT. 

It. S. N. G.: Miss H-ady. T.,. S. N. G. ; 

M:5s V-nt. I. ti.: M's.s AhrI. man. O. G.; 

M;.«s P.U-. R. A. R.; Mrs. MfTa*:xir;. 

T- V S. : Mr<«. Bar .n. rhaidiin: Ms.s 

^voso". I. .--: ^ G.; Mrs. Burk •. 

. - V. G. 

Alai.sttlv- Rfb'^kaT Dpprr-^ l.^iK". N >. 
«J<>.— «M .<. S>t:.-hi. N' •;.: Mrs. D^na' Nm. 
V. G. ; Mi.^P Maud Birton. wardon; Mn;. 
F? rtha K.rT^gan. fl-.nd^I^t^^: Mr?. Pi-- 

■ ! 'ha->Ia:n: Mr.«. Ctllighan. I. S.; 
Mr- Wolford. O. s.: Mrs. M'-Dnr>-»M 
H. A. S.; MiBs M -n.nald U A. S.: M =.? 
Pal?-rf;>n. R. M. X o.: Miss B ««> 
Tu.-»h • I.. .^. N. G ; Miss .\m.-::a W'l- 
1 arn.= , s ■'-,■•>-; M^«s .M^im •:• Hiv .^. R 

S. ' 


\ '". : Mi«.« Liura lUker. L. S. V «;. 

toldtn Rebi^kah l>esfrvc- LmIc., No. 

—Mrs. Cox. N. G.; Mrs. M?ed. V. G.; 

8. S:one. s.'cre:ary; Miss Pierce. R. 
Mrs. .McLain. :riasur.^r; Mre. Harn- 
R S. N. G.; Miss Woi>d. I.. S. N. G. ; 

». Wilson, warden. Miss Nels->n, con- 

tor: Miss Aprl^hag.'n. chaplain; M;-s. 

nd^sheLn, R. S. S. ; Miss Ros^en- 

n:-he. L. S. S.; Mr.<. A niscead. I. S.; 

». Quimby. O. S.; Mrs. Daly, R. S. 

G... .Mi!. E!Iijtt. U H. V. G.; Mrs. 

AT, P. N. G. 






in i 
nf 1 
— P 







Often Causes No End ol Suflering. 

rp*>ably haJf the people who se-? this 
icle suffer from pilt-s. It is one of the 
imones: distascs and one of the most 
tinate. Ptople have It for years, and 
: beoausf U Is no: Immediately fatal 
y nesle<^'t it. Carelessne«.s cau8i='s ni> 

of suffering. Garel •.<sness about so 
plj a thlnjr as pilt-s has often causrJ 
th. HemairhaRf« occur fn>n» no ai»- 
ent cause, and loss of blood causes 
th. Ht.morrhaRes occur during sur- 
d often -cau.**ins dr-ath. 
il-s arv> smipU" in the bejcinninjc and 
ly cured. They can be cured ev.-n 
he wor^ staarcs. without p.tin or lo.!< 
»!ood. «iUickly. jiuitfly and conipl. t.Iy. 
re is only one remedy that will do It 
yraniid Pile Curf. 

allays the Inflammation immedlat >- 
heals the irritated surfan-. and wi'.h 
;inu;d treatment r duces 'ihe swell- 

and puts the moiubranes int'> K'*' 1. 
nd. healthy condition. The cure i.s 
•oufiii and iK-rmanent. Drupjji-t.s 

the P>-ramid Pile Cure at .'>0 cent.<. 
d for f re - bowk on cause and cure uf 


New Vice Presidents Elected 
to Fill Vacancies. 


We would like applications 
for well securf i loans on busi- 
ness property; bst loan made at 
5 per cent. 

Instead of pa\ing rent, buy a 
house on the nstallment plan, 
the payments being credited on 
the purchase price. We have 
houses for sale on such terms. 

No, 828 East Third street for 

No. iiQ East .Supeiior street— 
a good business block— for rent 
rheap. Steam heat. Elevator 
if desired. 

Offices for rent in the Ex- 
change buildin;:. 

We want a tenant for a house 
in Chester Terrace. 

Fire insuran< e written. 

Wm.E. Lucas & Co 

I Exchttge Buildinr 

p • I 










1.; \ 


I'/.i t. 



B * 
vi -I 
•^ n 


' * T" 

i"j .'.'. 

■•J 11 
Do A 
to - 

w a< 



a rl 

le Republican league meeting last 
It elected f ur n;w vice preslden;.-, 
e of them to fill vacancies caused by 
etions on tiie silver issue and sjinie 
lake up th-' quota of vice prcsidenis 

ided for by the alteration in the con- 
itlun of the club. Among the \a- 
*U» from tlie firs: named cause was 

of vice preadent at Biwabik, whi h 
Jion had been hrld by Dudley W . 
»man. who la the representative n 
range of the state auditor In matters 
lectrd with the .operation of min 9 
lucted under state leases. In com- 

wi:h the majority of the young Rt- 
ll^ans in that Ix-allty. Mr. Freem.ui 
•urking for Mr. T.>wno and doesn't 

a tap how so -n hLs success<ir in the 
ue vice presMency stena Into hia o.'- 
1 shoos. W. W. Brown, of Biwabik. 

ch<>5en in hi.-- piar*e. 
•ting r.n the .■=uggD?tion of Gcor^^e 
t>jurn. thre .if :he new officers were 
n from town? on the range not r p- 
nted on the executive committee, and 

from the w-stern part of the city, 
dea Mr. Br .wn. of Biwabik, alrta ly 
tlontd. the fallowing were elecied 
pre5i<lent3: A. M. Chisholm, %f; P. Ft. Vail, of Ely; Dr. J. W. 
:w n. of New Duluth. There were no 
ests Tor the honors. The names of 

• wh-» were willing to act had be-n 
■ted in advarK-** and the pecr^tarv 

a balln for th candidate in a-- 
ance with a mo:i.-.n made by the 
e voice in ear-h case. 
"=• question of organizing a drum 
s was discussed. An individual in 
rear -'f the remarked that a 
n c:rT>s would t>e out ^.f place In a 

• al . ro?e!ision. This sugge.sLion. 
ver. wa-s ignored, and a committee 

isting of George E. Arbury. D. M. 
ore and A. P. C > k was a;./p>lni.'d 
>llcit donations. President Nort m 
rm-d the members .if the cimmlttee 
the dub would n -Ml all they could 
Although th ' pnsident was rath.r 
rtunat" In the woiding of the ad- 
it was correctly constrned to in li- 
:h" ntc-i-s.sity for « x>--rti 'n on the 
of the commlttLe and not ast a re- 
t to turn over all they prx"ured. It 
added that, in aildition to what 
It be raised by lix?al subscription, 
lational and stat? central committee 
d be called on for aid. 
V loud. lndee<J obtrusive, silence that 
ail-d after th-- St. L >ul« <->nventi m 
i'omm:nt--<l -"n and d^pl-^red. It 
ved that President Norton be au- 
zed to issu» a call r r a tatifl-atl m 
Ing after the St. Cloud convention, 
arles Dahl was appoint'-d en the 
utlve c.:immittee in dace of Anton 
:en. resigned. 

ter the busin^M zT fie meeting bad 
transacted. John H. Norton and 
ge E. Arbur\- mad.- -1 '-. -. each 
nieterlng what he V 1 to be 

•h brown roast f:r Congressman 

Now that the county c nvention of the 
Republicans has be.-n called to on 
July ."0, the candidates are beginning ti 
hustle for everything in sight. The 
primaries will be held on the evv-ning 
of Tuesday. th?2Sth. and there is. th^re- 
f 're, a li:tle less than three we-,-ks in 
which the offlcv seekers can do their 
wire pulling. The caucuses in the city 
will be as usual, from 7 t.< H o'clock, and 
in the country, fr.>m ."> to 7 o'clock. 

Several of th>se who hope to be se- 
l->cted to.' ofTli>e by the c 'mlng convtn« 
ti.nn are not entirely pleased with the 
order of nominations fix-.d up^n in the 
. all. According to it the nomination 
of sheriff will not be mad? until aftir 
thost^ of auditor, treasurer and register 
of d-reds. This is njt according to the 
custom of the past. In lSi)4 the treasurer 
was nominated befor^ the sheriff, but the 
oth->r two came aft rward. There are 
■\ -• • who intimate that this was done 
1 !,'ned!y. and that there are large 
p -j^s. bill ties for trading in consequence 
of this. 

The race s-> far St-;^ms to be on its 
invrits. in fact, it is said there never was 
a -ainpaign In which there so little 
money u.-^ed. The old time ward 
do no; fa 1 to walk up to the candidates 
and whisf>rr in thdr ears fairy tales 
about having twenty o.- thirty votes 
which can be swung the right way with 
th^ assistance (jf $20 or $2."> or whatever 
amount the heeler thinks the office seeker 
can be worked f>i". They are meeting 
w.hat is termed the "marble heart." how- 
ever, and a.-v di.«»oonsolate. Perhaps the 
candidates are dead broke, and really 
nc.d the "tfic s. 


The tight over the office of shenff is 

^oing to be the prettiest of th? cam- 

Iia;gn in the opinion of the politicians. 

and it is predicted thit until th; c tiven- 

:ion gets down to business, no one will 

kn'>\v which is the winner. There are 

bu; tw.ii candidate.* In the field now. 

M-..ssrs. E. L. Fisher and W. C. Sargent. 

Mr. Fisher is up on thi range now 

j hus:!ing among the ]ead:-rs. and setting 

j up his pins. Mr. Sa.-gent covers th.* en- 

} tire city every day. and his ringing voice 

i is to be heard everywhere. b'Jt lie low- 

j irs it no-w and then wiien he butt.-n- 

: holes a ma.T. Fisher txpects to get m'>st 

j of 'the rang, dt legates, bu; Sargent 

claims he will have a go-id following 

th^re. Sargent also exp-trts to go out 

of. the city with a good majority, ar.d 

reliaon capturing a number of ih.» 


County Auditor Halden will br a ha id 
man for J. E. CoiKy 10 b at. but the 
latter is trying to do It. ^^trange a.s it 
may » em, al» >ut all th ^ opixjsition 
Halden has conios from the i^.'ople of 
his own nationality. On the .-anges h* 
i.s strong. Mr. Haldan's ollicial record 
has Ixen an excellent one. and when an 
ofh.^ial who has bc-en elllcient an'I faitii- 
ful. and has had but one trm, is up f ■.• 
ren ^minition. it is hard to defeat him. 

Th-^ candidates for treasurer are: L. 
H. Whijiple, the present official, and 
Ge>irge F. Ash. Paul Sharvy has b n 
sugg-sted. bu; he has never intimat d 
that he wantf'd or would take it. and 
lannot be c )nsjdt:red as a candidate, 
although he might as a p f sibili:y. 

Creorge R. I..ayl>iurn is Register of 
Deeds Borgstrom's formidable opponent, 
in fact h-: ha.s no other. Nels Hall was 
;alked of early in th>: campaign, but has 
concluded he would rather be commis- 

The humorous figh; of th^* campaign 
is that over the office of county at- 
torney. It has In it elements of the 
ridiculous tha: would almost move an 
Egyptian mummy t ■ laughter. The 
candidates are John H. Norton, who. in 
t very sp-^ecb. complains of "the malad- 
ministrati' n of those high in authority," 
and has been known on one occasion at 
least ti v.gorously roast the p.~ess and 
George E. Arbury. th^ pr^-sent Incum'o- 
ent of ;he offlc-*, who labors under tiie 
disadvantage of having nj official rtcord 
to which he can point with pride. As 
an instince of the funny side of th'ir 
campaign, their speeches in the Re- 
publican club m-'eijTig last ev ning miy 
l>e cited. Each vied with the other in 
roasring C jngre.ssman Towne with :Ji<- 
tvident idea that the one who could 
squ< ak tht |.>udest would, in th- opini n 
of the a.ssemblage. !>»- the most titti'g 
candidate for*the office. 

Couny Superintendent of Schoids W. 
H. Stultz will have a vigo"f^3 oppon nt 
in K. O. O.slergr- n. wh • <-ame n ar g t- 
ting tb--- nomination two years ago. 

For county surveyo.- .mly two nim^s 
are h€>ard. Ray Nichols and H. L. 
Chapin, and neither s working very 
hard as yet. 

For judge of probate therr are a num- 
bf • of candKIat-'S. and as usual it is the 
field against Judge .\ye.-. Ge.->rge F. 
Davis, of West Duluth, seems to be his 
most formidabl.-- opp>nrnt. Charles W. 
Hoyt and D. M. De Vrr . also of West 
Duluth. are candidates, and J. B. Middle- 
coff would like to have th^- office. 

The Iegisla:iv»^ fight is exciting but 
of little interest as yet Neil Mclnn^s Is 
out jf the race, and Dr Darms. of Ev->- 
!erh, is an announci-<l candidate. \<H 
few others, if an.v, are heard of. 

The;-e ar.- hilf a dozen or mor.- candi- 
dates fo- fommi.ssion-r. In th.- Fits: 
district, f'omiirising :h ■ Third. Fourth 
and Firth wards. Nels Hall. .M. M. fJas- 
si r. J. T. Armsf,ad, Jam>'s Dingwall 
and John Williams are the p.-lncipal 
aspirants, and there are three or f.ur 
tn ...-.•. In the Third district. E. R. C.iPb. 
J. C. H-elm and Ole B^rg are in the lead 
In tTiL- Fifth, J. O. Hancock. Alfr -d 
Swenson and J. H. M >ork are In t'le 

For tlv offiees of ciroiier and court 
> ommission- .- there .<»eem.s to b no 
scrajribk- "a.*! y-t. 


A Leading Tower Merchant on 
the Currency Question. 

To the E'lllor of The Hei-ald: 

In ti-ading wonie l:erna In the News 
Tribune of July «. giving some of the 
business nifn's Idea.s on the financial 
tjuestion, some doubt has be-n ral.sed in 
my inlnd a» to whe-.her theSe men gained pre.sent ixwltions as leaders In their 
bufliiu's* circles 01 men i;o b • looked to 
for advice on leading businetis questions 
from the theory advocated under their 
name.-j. "Sound money" Is used so many 
tinnn that it remiiils nv;* of Shakt.speare 
when he sayn, "M. -thinks the lady pro- 
t^tits too much." Can men who are look- 
ing for Infonnati..)! on this question be 
eonvincrd by sucli argumer' s as'? 
-Mr. Marshall say^: "Gold will flow into 
this country if th- DeniDcrat* will adopt 
th.- gold standard, as th»» Repuljlk-ans 
have." If Mr. Marshall was looking for 
a place to Inves money he uoubtle.««s 
would look for s-nne prosperous place 
before invefstlng. and would scarcely put 
hiH moU.y where his in.v..-stment would 
be the only prosp. -. of making prosjH-r- 
l:y; still he says tnoney will roll into 
our unpi-o^iperous • .>untry (as he admits) 
if t^.e pe.iple will only put up with what 
they have got. 

Gold Standartl .^t.•. Patrick evidently 
has peculiar Idea*' nn the subject, a.s he 
sa.V5» we war.'t to p t ba.'k the prosperitv 
of a few years ago. He forgets that this 
was before the lall of silver: .still he 
would not risk th p(K.-».sibllity of r*?turn- 
Ing prosperity by at letist one of the 
rofeds we lost it but b.c on the one 
single standard alone, when God 
him5elf sa>'s it i« n<n well to be alone. 
I think a part of Mr. Patrick's theory 
pr^ives i" was meant to apply in minerals 
as well as animal and vegetable king- 
dom. I have be. i> told by some most 
eniinerit writers that no man has a 
right to make an assertion that may 
hurt the f(-e!ings r be apt to Influence 
others wi.thout pr ...f. so as one seeking 
after truth, will any of thtta? men b ■ 
kind enough to .-^.rat-. why the double 
standard will be .-^o detrimental to t'ne 
countr.v, and use .=.>rrj.- tangilde argu- 
ment, that we may still adhtre to them 
as men whose opinions are as valuable 
on the financial qu stion as we hold them 
•;o be on questions .if bustnes.s?- 

For tnyself, ownej* of a nnviU 
amount of merchandise, such as hard- 
ware, calico and sugar, there Is no fear 
In advanced valu is of these articles, 
provided m.mey would be cheapened to 
such an ext.-ent that they would still b? 
In- the range of \ isio-n of the laboring 
man. and I inigit even be p.eval>»-\i 
upon to It a small quantify go for 50- 
ccnt dollars if there vva.s enough of them. 

A. G. Kingston. 
Tower. .Tul.v 7. 


Babies Reported Dying of 
Bowel Trouble. 

SoDiiDer Dlarrbea Never Occors Vhen 
Lactate^ Food is Used. 




The Purtit and Most Nourlihing ol All 
Infant DItU. 

These are the days when mothers mu.'»t 
be tven more watchful of baby's foiod 
than ever— if such a thing be po.<?sible. 

Mo.-e than a third of the d-.aths in 
Boston .so far In June liave been infant 
death.s. from absolutdy preventable 
causts — cholera infantum, indigestion or 
some form of bowel trouble. 

Improp-er feeding is at the bottom of 
this startling infant mortality. 

Ait the approach of warm weather it is 
Imperative that the die; of babies and 
youjig children should be made onform- 
able to the new w.-ather condition. 


Cycle Club is Seriously Con- 
sidering the Matter. 

The monthly ine-ting of ir>e Duluth 
Cycle club was held las: night. Th-^ or- 
d'nance commits-' reported that It ha.l 
secured the lassasr' by the council of an 
ordinance T^rohibiting the casting of 
broken glass int » the street where it 
may nunctup? tlr -s. The reports of the 
conimit.ees havli;^ in charge th Mar- 
tliall-Wells and Fourth of July race.s 
were acepted. Tlie Driving [ ,4rk com- 
mittee renorted that an eight-lap track 
and grand stand could be built for 11500. 
The plan of having a cinder track was 
discussed. Th-.- is to have the board 
trai-k. if I; is bui!.. located at the West 
End or near th • old school house or 
London r tad, and to have it handled by 
a stiK'k company. 

Thre will b" a club run to Pike lake 
Sunday morniii;;. starting from th> 
It. .'ird of Tratl ■ building at 7 a. m. and 
returning by 11 ',0 a. m. 

Or. Hobbt LIHI« Liver Pills 

n«t »{('ntly yet promptly on the 
Liver. Stomach and iJowoIf. 
They ditiiel Hjcl< Headaclie^. 
KnT<<rs Aud Coldn ; Rleaonn the 
■yatotn thoroQKLlr ; cnre lial>- 

itual Const ipatiou. Tliny are sugar-coated, 

il-'ii'i Qiip»\ and veiy tmall but great iu maulta. 

KFK^jnimeiidpil by ptiysicifln* ana ^ro^cltta. 
Ton ceutti a vial. 

Uohb* Beinady ('<!., ' 'iiieavoand Kan Fraoeisco. 

Hparagua Kidney Pill* will cure tbum. tiOe a box. 


St. Paul Club Allowed a 
Special Match. 

New York, July !>.— Th.'' annual con- 
vention of the curling clubs of America 
was attendeij by delegates from F'enn- 
.•syvania. Minnesota, New Jersey and 
New Y'ork. The officers elected were: 
I'resident, John McCulloch; first vice 
i -resident, Alexander Thompson; second 
vi'-e president, George Gage; treasurer. 
James F. Conley: secretary, David F. 
Oulis. The Mitchell medal will be con- 
tested for by two rinks from each clul) 
liis:;ead of one. In the matter of district 
medal matches for next year, the St. 
Paul club iK-lng located far from othe.-s. 
was awarded a special match, which will 
be competed fir by its members. 

Oth-r matches are as foll-)ws: Cale- 
donian; New Y'ork, v.s. J 'r»ey City; St. 
Andrew, New Y'ork, v.s. Thistle. Lacka- 
wanna, Pa.; Wilkesbarre, Pa., vs. Bos- 
ton; I'tica, IN. Y., vs. Albany ti.y. .N. Y". ; 
Yonkers v.s. the Thistle; Empire City. 
N. \'., v.s. Manhattan; Long Island City 
vs. Van Cortland, N. \'.; th- Empire, of 
Albany, v.s. New Y'ork; Ex'-Ldsior, L. I.. 
vs. Ivanhoe, N. J.: Newark. N. J., vs. 
Inkerman. Pa.; I'nited, Pittsburg. \ .s. 
Jolm O. Groar, New York. 



To Revive Interest. 

At a meeting of thi- Duluth bill 
club held Tuesday night, it was decid 1 
to mak-e an attinpt to rejuvenate tht. 
in.stitution by making a stock compan.v 
out o€ k and hit ing a 1 jt of n-w player.^. 
The plan is to have 100 business men 
put in $5 each. Tliiis Is ex;.ected :o put 
the club on its feet, and when the n. \v 
club is organiz'^d the manHgerr>ent i>rDm- 
is -s that it will b- good enough to play 
any team In th-- Northwest. 

The club cimplains tha; the attend- 
ance at its gam s has bsen poor and that 
that is the reason for its financial d-^- 

The best Salve In the world for cut*, 
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever 
sores, tetter, chapped han(j8. chilblains, 
corns and all skin eruptions, and i>oBt- 
tivcly cures piles, or no pay required. It 
l9 guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction 
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. 
For sale by Duluth Dnur company. 

Fell From a Ladder. 

Txjuis Bacon, ngine^'r at t .e .^^palding 
hotel, fell fiom the .skylight over tiie 
hotel klt:?hen t.» the floor, a distance cf 
twenty feet, at midnight last night. 
His left knee and right wrist wer-^ 
sprained and h- was somewhat cut and 
bruised, but his injuries are n >t consid- 
ered dangeroas. Mr. Bacon was on a 
ladder fixing th skylight, wh-n the lad- 
der clipped, throwing him to the floor. 

Lactatc\l fiod n-.ver harms the diges- 
tive orgarvs when they are weak-ned by 
high tempera'ture. I: is prepared With 
a regard to absolute purity and free- 
dom from any po9sit>ility of contagion. 
Th-> tw prime cans s of all biwtl dis- 
turbance am mg babies — contaminated 
fo 111 and f )od that is indigestible and 
innuttitlo^is— .hese have no terrors to 
motiiers who restrict baby's diet to lac- 
tated fc*i)d. 

High temjvrature, with unsuitable 
f- t-ding. brings ch<dera infa.ntum, 
diarrliea and c nvulsions. 

Jiut with till' of proper fiod — and 
there is ii>»t!iing so thoroughly gof>d as 
lactated food — these dangers are wholly 
avoid-ed. It has btrn shown in every in- 
vestigation that babi-.'s fed up.n this 
splendid fo id live longer and thrive 
better than those brought up on othtr 
diet. The child's steady and rapid 
growth and a we kly gain in weight h-- 
com-' an a.s.sured fact, as the many 
m./ther.s wh> have suvc-ssfully brought 
up childivti on lactated food will tell 

Above is the picture of the baby of 
Mrs. Evelyn Piagit, of Passaic Bridge. 
N. J.. wh4j says: 

"My baby. Irma Hop \ was weaned 
wh-.^n she was bu; six months old, and 
for three days following lived on on- 
densed milk. But by fortune I m-^t a 
lady on the ferry boat between Jersey 
City and Ntw Y...;'k wh » had a sweet 
littl-? child, and I spoke to the mother, 
and asked what forxi «he lived on. Sine 
remarked, lactated food. I said that i 
had intended to rry anottier, but would 
try lactated food. I did so, and from 
that time t • this the little one has th.-ived 
wonderfully. 1 firmly Ixdieve that 1 
wouJd not have had her with m^ now 
had I not uaed lactated food. I shi'.t 
continue using it until she is 2 years 

Lactat'd food saves babies' lives. 



Pltlsburi?— Pttsburg, V.>; Wafching- 

FOlt A BR.\IN .STIMUL.\i.\T 


Dr. W. F. T'ombs. .VIorrilltan. Ark., 
says: "It is c rtainly the finest brain 
stimulant I have found." 

Bicycles f-7r rent. 25 cents p.= r hour. 
.\ich<da & Th.omas. Board of Trade 

Mrs. WInslow's Soothing Syrup for 
children teething, Boft?ns the gums, re- 
duces Inflammation, allays pain, cures 
wind colic. 25 cents a bottle. 

On Park Point can have The Herald de- 
livered to their camp evei-j' evening 
during the season by Ieavir>g their name 
at the office, or telephone 324—2 rings. 

BjiDJos, guitars, mandolins. Coon's. 

Those who have used L»r. King's N« w 
Discovery know its value, and those who 
have not. have now the opportunity to 
try it free. Call on the advertised d'ruif- 
glst and get a trial bottle, free. Stnd 
your name and address to H. E. Bucklen 
A Co . Chicago, and get a sample box of 
Dr. Kings New Life Puis free, as well as 
a copv of Guide to Health and Hou.-*-- 
hold Instructor, free. All of which Is 
guaranteed to do Mpu go»d and cost vou 
nothing. Duluth Drug company's druc 
■tore. • 


My little boy was nffllrtrd with Eczt-ma In 
acute form for a y^-ar, durinir which we trU-d 
without •ueoenH evi-ry kiiofrn remedy. The din- 
order appeared on the rlKht chet-k and w:iii of n 
bllctery and bloody fonn. Ili» |>jllow, mQTmn\i», 
would bear the bloody Imprint of the aidr of hln 
fac -, while It wsh InipoMlblo to |irFv<>iit hira 
from arratchiDK bi« fare owlnir to th<- itchlni;. 
Adviiied U> try Cimci'RA, I Itouahl a box. The 
firnt apiiliration waa made at Dii;hl, au<l it in a 
fact, tb<» nppear«nce of the affe<<t<-i| (>art« 
showed a notiLtahle ImprorfmenI Ifif nfxfmrtrn 
ing, and, rootinuing the treatment, as a reaiilt, 
my child ban a» fair and eroootll akin a« can be 
foond anywhere. 

W. 8. NKEOHAU, PataakaU, O. * 

Bfiror «T«« T»i4imsT. — W.rm b«th.. with 
Ct'ii. IBA 8..*H. «Dtl« .ppUeaiioo. of Ci ti< t-«» loint- 
m»at). tt>f riT«t >kin cure, iim] mild doMt of Ci-IH-ia* 
Rssoi.viiiT, tnttrtt of humor cum. 

Sold throuehnut the world. Pnee, CiTfCTBi, .Wc.i 
Soap, Oe.; K«v)Lv»kt. S(ic .nd tl. Ponaa Dai'O 
A»T> cam.. Coar.. »«••■ Prop., B<vV<n. 
ff •• How to Care Hmr Skio XitaMM." —--'--' trm. I 

ton, -. 

At Cincinnati— Cincinnati. 3; Phlladel 




■At lyouisvllle— Loul.>;ville, 10; Boston. 2. 


Milwauke.-Milwaukte, IS; Coluiii- 
Minneapolis-^MinneapoUs, IS; Detroit, 

St. LduIs— St. Ljuis, 3: New Y'ork. S. 
i.'hicago— Chicago. 1.3: Baltimore, V>. 
Cleveland— Cleveland, 0; Brooklyn, 



At St. Paul— St. Paul, S; Grand Rapids 


Kansas City— Kanstis City, 4; Indlao- 
\:f. b; twelve innings. 






Won. Cent 

ri-veland 61 

41 .«;:: 

Baltimore »a 

42 .tiH7 

Cincinnati 70 

4H .t..".T 

Bostoi. fi4 

38 ..VM 

IMttsburg «*l 

3.'i .".47 

Chi'-ago TI 

37 ..".21 

Philaiblphia «7 

34 ..•.07 

Washington , fil 

3" .i:>> 

Brooklyn Ai 

32 . IS.-. 

N-w York B3 

27 l"!' 

St. LjuIs «7 

r. ..'.'I 

L .iiSs-vill- <J1 

y.i .-'i:: 




Won. Cent 

lri«1i,anai)olls fil 

42 .W.t 

Minneapolis Ct 

Zl .",K 

O-troM ffj 

Kansas City CA 

.r-. .-.47 

St. Paul r,3 

34 .:<*<) 

.Milwaukee 6S 

30 .-141 

(Jrjt>l Rapids 67 

24 .X.s 

Cojumhus «7 

22 .Xti 

State Inspection Law is Fin- 
ally Upheld. 

S;.. Paul, July 9.— Justice Oollin? of 
• he suj«r<-,»me oo«rt yesterday afternoon 
fll- d a decl.«|on in the test case deciding 
the con.stitutlonallty of the boiler in- 
.spectlon law. He i^vars-es the decision 
of Judge Egan of th^? Ramsey county 
■ our^ who det-ided against the law, thf- 
supreirte count now holding that the 
boiler inpp c-tlon law is con.s-tltutional. 

The decision i^s a test cas.- brought 
agaln«t Harry riraham. engin-^er o."* 
Shuneman & K\a.nii. for .unning without 
a lioeiise. The supreme court 01 dr rs 
tJraham remanded to the cus'^ody of th- 
bailiff. Many owners and manag-rs 0' 
boirt'i-s have heretofore refuseil to i:jk.- 
."Ut liceny^-.a ujitil this d-ecislon. an-1 they 
will now he c->mp lied to take out 
licr-nscs. Following I.s the syllabus in 

State of Minnesota ex rel. Harry Gra- 
ha.m. relator, v.-j. Thomas McMahon. 
bailiff, etc.. appellant. 

Syi:abu.«: First— (P^neral nta.tutes 1S94. 
section 4».'l. a part of the act i>f 1ks«. 
generally known a* th-' boiler inspe:*- 
tors a<-t constriKd. Held, that under 
the language u.sed in that section tha 
locomc-tive englne-rs only are exempt 
from the jx-ovi.sion which re<iuir « ali 
persons with the op--ralion o; 
.«r"am boil-ers or sieam machinery to 
procure a lic«>nse. 

Se<H>nd— Held further, that st'-am boil- 
ers brought within the cxmpti.m pro- 
vid.:d for ini 'the £iaTn»» section a;"e lhf>s.- 
whieh have been insi>erted by insuranc- 
companies duly auLho;1zed. and wh -^e 
busin-,5s k is to insur-.- .«team boil. ,rs 
within thl.a state, which have been in- 
spected and c rtified as safe by the in- 
spectors of sucJi eoimpaniee. 

Thinl — None of the piovi.^ions of s-i.i 
section 493 render the act of 18s9 uncon- 
.'•-itutj tnal. 

f )rder reve?T«fl. 

The following other de.^is+ons wer-- fli 1 
Ity Judge Collins ye.stei\lay afternoon: 

In the m;i:t'-r of the a.«islgnmvnt of 
Edson R. Smith et a1.. John R. S. Co.-:- 
prove et al.. respondents, v.s. John Mc- 
KiU^say, as a."3sjgne. , appellant. R-- 
v^ rsed. 

tieorge Pfeflf>\rkorn and Otto Pfeffer- 
korn. co-partm-;-! a? r'feffcrkom B *.)<.. 
respond. -nts. vs. Rufus C. Haywood «-. 
al.. defendants; Rufus ('. Haywood, aji- 
pellant. Ord'-f affirmd. 

Gaar. Scott & Co.. apj>ellants. vs. Will- 
lam J. Pat.:eTson et al.. r^'-spondent.-:. 
Ordor aftirmed. 

The Finance company, of Pennsyl- 
vania, appv-Ilant. vs. old l*itt.«bu;-g C >al 
company (a corporation), respondent. 
Order affirmed. 

T. H. Ronton Crane, executor of th - 
t.«^tati^ of D. Cady, deceased, respondent, 
v.s. John Knauf ct a!., defendants; 
Chariej Reinhardt e: al., app-Jlant?. 

Pendall G. Winst»on. appellant, vs. 
Francis B. Hart et al.. ret^pondent^. 
Order reveired. Judgmer.'; ordered en- 
ter-d for plaintifl'. 

Carter. Rittmbe g& Hainlin company, 
respondents, vs. C. D. Hazzard, appel- 
lant. Order rever.sed. 



For tale by All Druggists. 
Retailers supplied by the SAGAR DRUG C} 

Wliolsealer* for DnlutL, 

rCblrbe.trr'. rnsll.h Dlaiaana Ilran^ 

(IrlKtni:! anil Oiili Vfvji'ne 
»Ari, ..•.■-' ;« J :.* ; 

Keiur r..' 

MatL lO.iH 

iMtf ar^jutf»Ki«*A. 

1 ,^... 

PkUaile.. '-• 


No time should be la.*t in resorting to .a 
suitable rem<*«ly. Hosteaer's .Stomach 
Bitters is ih» most reliabte and wl«l -ly 
esteeme<l m^Hlicine of its cla.^s. It removes 
the cau.-<e.« of constipation .or of un<lue re- 
laxation of th.> intejitines. which ar.- usual- 
ly Indigestion or a mUxli reel Ion of the. bile. 
When it acts as a catliartic. it i1:h-,s not 
Kripe and violently evacuate, but prodtiees 
KraKlual and natural efffecis. very iinlSk - 
thoflc of a drastic purgative: and lt< 
power of a.s«isting dig.-stlon indlilles tlu.'.-"' 
Irritating <-onditloiis of the miii-oii.-j m- m- 
braii" of the stomach atnl intestinal 
which prcluce flr«t diarrhoea, and event- 
ually dy.a-^ntr.v. The mc«llcine is, mon-- 
i.ver. an acretable one. arwl eminenll.v iMir-- 
and whole^jomf. Appetite and tran<piil 
trightly .^lumber are h'th promot-d b.v ir. 



Made a 

Well Man 
of Me. 

lstl>ay. <! 


THE GREAT 30th Dar. 

prodiirrn the above rr!«ulls In 30 dav.-i. It a ta 
pov.trluily and nuickiy. Curc-s « bin alio! b. r. tail 
»ounRm<n willrc;,'aiu tbcr lost UianhorjU. iii.j n|d 
m-ii will re. over vt.iitLfui vigor by u^iElC 
KKVIVO. It •micfciy oudKitrely ^^slo^e^ N n >ua- 
D-.KS. Lont VitaUty. Iiiitxjttucv. X;t-lit!v- I . ■ n% 
Lett Pow'.-r. i-ailmjr M. mory. Wastiiu: I . .d 

all elTi-ots of Feif-abusc or cxce'.KauJ it. '•:, 

wbich untittioaeforntudy. bii»i:>..i...iorin»rr;ai{. . It 
not only nir.-s by »tartinir at sir i!.-at ot diw-a.— t),iC 
is a great nerve tonic ami blooil builder. I -i:*- 
InK back l!i<- pink glow f,-) jMo rhoebs ,-.- ; r»- 
stoiinK tbe lire of youth. It wards off ';;•.. tr 
and t'oni;unipt».,n. b.^i^t or ba\iiik- RK\ IVO, za 
olber. It can t>»? carri'd in vest j<j.kft. L' . 1 .iil, 
VI.OO i-er pai-kairc. or gix lorSiS.OO. wltb a post 
t'ne written Kuarantru to .-arc or rcfuxtA 
t!te money. Circuiarft-ee. Addrvaa 

*Hkl MEIIICIS: CO.. 271 WaDasI Ut, CHICAC-P, liL 
For tale in Duluth by S. F. Bayce. Orug^is 

Drink more HIRES Root- 
beer and less ice water tlii.^ 
summer, and see how much 
better you will feel. HIRES 
Rootbeer not only quenches 
j'our thirst but acts as a tonic, 

i»l.ut>lv V-wTh. C.hirl... K. Hirr'Co.. rhll»<J<-ll.!.ja. 
A He. i«cka£ii awict i etliuat. bold cvtrj whSR . 


Sunday. July 12. Steamer R. G. Stew- 
art leaves dock foot <7f Fifth avenue west 
10 a. m. Fare 50c. 

(S ir a n-'- IB 
-1> f..r . 

' • t. S p< r m :» . I, 

\^ (■!.-«. u n n a t ' 1 ii»- 
rh.i.-i:. ». i.r anv ii 

li"n, irritft' .1- 

tl.lU i.f 1- 

rt!:£»*llSCHEUiri;Ro. ^'f *"••*• 

ak*I<l tty Dmicc >■■(*• 

'•■r e-pt .11 i>I f. >■ ■ 1 1 . 
by •■3ipr««*. r' r 

f'.OV ..r ."v bo< 
Circular •"at > .. i ^--U. 


A SPECIALbT I ondaryo^Ter 

tlarT8Tpbiii«p«niianentl7 cured in 16 to 
36da78. YoQ can b« treated at boroa for 
tbe earn* price u rider Hameguarsnty. It 
roa prefer to come bore wo wiM oontraeC 
to par railroad fare and hotel billa.aud no 

cbarve.lf wefailtocure. Jfruu bave taken mer> 
potaah. and 
Mucuaal'atchealn mouth. Sore Tliri>Mt, 

Btlll bave Bchea and 


Plniplea, C'opprr 4'olored HpotH, I'Irera on 
any partof the Ix-ilr. iinir ur Kvrbrowa frilling 
OQt. P. lathlaSyphilitU- ItMWiU IMIP-^O.N tliai 
we g'>araiile« to cure. We aplicit tbo if ."t ohatl- 
Dal.% rases and rtiHlIeiiK% the world fur ^ 
catte wccMlluut <-ure. 'Jbu dl^•ea•« bns alwayi 
t»aRi<Ml tl.v akill of the nioHt rinlDent pli vnI- 
clana. •000,000 capital bi-liiiid our uik-ulJI- 
tional gnarnuty. Abaoliitt^ pruofaitent (•eaip<l oq 
•ppllcatl..ti. AddrcM rouK iCEMKUV ~ 
M7 Maaonio Tcinole. CIUUAUO. 

Is No 



Rend your address to H. K. Bucklen & 
<-'o., ChlcaKO, and get a free sample box 
of Dr. Kliig'a New Life Pills. A trial will 
convince you of their merits. These pllK« 
are easy In action and are partlcularlv 
effective In the cure of constipation and 
sick headache. For malaria and liver 
troubk-H they bave been proved Invalu- 
able. They are guaranteed to be per- 
fe.:tly free from every deleterious sub- 
stance and to be purely vegetable. Thev 
do not weaken by their action, but by 

fflving tone to stomach and liowels great- 
y Invliforate the system. Regular aire 25 
cents per box. Sold by Duluth Drug com- 
pany, druflrgist 


CAPITAL f 130,000. 

HarploB aud oudlTided profit* $10,000. 

Will t«k« entire charge of property 

lor noD-re«idente and otbera. 

Collect renta, pay taxea, 

loeurance, etc. 





and they will come out 
bright and fresh as new* 

Never Shrinks, 
Never Fades. 

The onlj »oap in Uie ' -• 

relied on 10 narti ;• .• 

tabrica wiUi i>crf i-ct , 
M.'r\-etlie colors iu the ujU .k-ii-itU! tuka. 
maUs uiKaodles nad all w:ub t*oodB. 

63 Lecnar4 St, New Turk- 3 Chatham St.. Bustott 







Boys' Dept. 

Take Elevator. 

I A Great 
I Sacrifice | 

I For two days, | 

I Friday and Saturday. | 

I Choice of any Knee Pant | 
I Suit in our house, | 

I $5.00 I 

a Includes all our fancy novelties in Middy, Sailor S 

S and Reef r Suits; all go, absolutely nothing re- = 

S served. S 

S In addition to the above magnificent opportunity, S 

S we'll offer. s 

1 Choice of any Young Men's Suit | 

= in our house, W". 14to19year.) g 

1 For Friday and Saturday at 1 

I $10.00 I 

= Vnil 51 1 1 \^r%r%\3U- ^^^ ^'^^ S^ade Suits = 
S I UU dll IVIUJW shown in our Boys' de- s 
S partment and we have n^ade up our minds to take = 

S this loss before beginning the extensive altera- = 

= tions in our building. = 

The choice of anj' flan's Suit in s 
our house for i 

$15.00 I 

The same kind of Suits that we = 
have been offering right along 1 
and still continue to offer at i 

others advertise at a bargain for $13.50. = 

And the very $15.00 Suit:i 

that Kuh, Nathan & Fischer Co. made 
of Scotch Cheviot and Worsted, with 
especially good linings and exceUentl> 
made, will be sold for 


S Sale for Cash. No Goods on Approval. = 




The Democratic County Com- 
mittee Will Get Toflethcr 
Tomorrow Evening. 

Call For a County Conven- 
tion Will Be Issued 
at Once. 

County Commissioners Un- 
certain How to Dispose 
of the Bonds. 


Ohairman John Fk^cxl r,f the Domo- 
tra:ic county commlriee ye-stfrday Is- 
sued the call for a tneetingr of :hv=* eom- 
nilttee to be held tomori\>w evening. 
The committee will then stlecl a date 
for the county convenMJn to be held 
som-:' time prior to Aug^. 8. on which da.e 
the state convention meets. At this stale 
convention candidates for governor, 
r.eutenart Rovenior, secretary of state, 
s.ate treasurer and atturnoy general are 
tv be ctiosen. There will also be elected 
nine electors for presideTit and vice 
presidi'nt. Each county will be allowvd 
two de'.»ffates-at-large and one fo;- each 
150 votvjs cast for the Democratic can- 
didate for 1 fesident in 1892. St. Louis 
county is en:itled ti> tweiity-six dt'le- 
Srates and will rank fifth in point of 
numbers, Henner^in having 112. Ramsey 
ST. Stearns o2 and Winona 27. 

The county committe-' w'.II also ui- 
doubtedly determine that delegates to 
the congressional convi'ntion shall 1> 
elected a: this conventior. Th-? call for 
a meeting of the Democratic congres- 
sional committee to be held on July H 
!.«. ou: and while the county committ^ • 
will not know th-3 date of the conven- 
tion or ;he number of delegates, it can 
provide for the selection of delegates 
in its call in spite of this. 

It is v3:-y improbable that the Demo- 
i-rats will no.ninatv? county ofRc^ers at 
this convention. None of the committee 
members seem to want that. There- 
se'ms to be a disposition to wait and s?: 
wheth-er a movement will be started 
t jward "ut;ing a full free silver ticket 
in the field. 

As to Congressman Towne's chances 
of securirg Democratic endorsement, it 
it difficult to predict. It will not be 
ily dor? in any .vent, but there is a 
srr(mg feeling among the local D'i'moc- 
racy that It ought to b«e done. Should 
til? f ee silver elements unite in putting 
up a ticket it is more than rrobab?? 
that Mr. Towno would receive Demo- 
cratic cndors?menL 


The Commissioners Consider 
How to Sell Them. 

Tlie board of county commissioners 
did not get through with its business 
yesterday afternotm as expected, nor 
did it finish up a: ryion. The board was 

in executtVf^ s:sslon Sll the morning, 
and while the commissioners were say- 
ing nothing for anyone outside the 
locked doois. it got out thzt they were 
discus.^ing the disposition of the county 
road bonds, which are ye: undisposed of. 
Tiie r Ian of le'tting them (lUt on a 
popular loan, while 1: miglit yet prove 
satisfactory, has not begun to dispose 
of all of them, and this morning the 
board had N. J. Upham and James C. 
Hunter before it to discuss :he matter. 
Xo conclusion, at least none that the' 
members of thy board would admit, was 
rp.iched up to noon. 

Cullum, 4entlit, Palladto. Phone No. ». 

Smoke Endlon cigrar. W. A. Poote. 

In ilie niunicip;ii c(iuri today, William 
Murgan and F;ank Howard pl-adcd 
guilty t ) drunk' and were sent up 
on the li411 tor t.-n day.-*. 

Alexander Wihb, who pleaded guilty 
of chicken ftfalinK yesterday, was given 
a lecture by Judge Hoyle yesttrday af- 
t.rnoon and allowed to go with semteiue 
suspend 'd. 

The ca."e against Charles Hanran. ac- 
cu.Hcd of enterliin a room In th«' Tremont 
house ami taklmj several small articles 
lherefix)m. wa.« .llsnilssed tn the munici- 
pal (Mjurt yes; 'Llay. 

The Some.-.m-t V will mt^et on Saturday 
afttrm>on wSth .M..-s Hesslt- Strayer. 217 
Second avtnue west. 

M. Johnsnn. who was reported as hav- 
ing taken M. t'olquhoun's saw at the 
baseball park, si>ems to have been the 
victim of a m stak\ Johnson did not 
take the saw. hut knew that another 
carpenter had taken it through mistake. 
When tlio detectives went to look for it, 
Johnson told th m where to find it. This 
Is all there wa.< to his connection with 
th-e matter and there was no ground for 
lielieving that he had anything to do 
with taking it. 

Any pejBons desiring to form a clas? 
In civil govenini nt. bookkeeping, arith- 
metic, history i •• algebra aie requested 
to meet A. M. Ki'g ire at the High St^hool 
(vfnc;, on Friday or Sa.turday. July 10 
or 11, at 10 a. m., to" arransre a course of 

J. A. Robert,-, captain tit the tug Ek- 
telle, was arraign -d in the municipal 
court this aft- moon or* the charge <>t' 
purloining a mwhoat from Capt. Bu n- 
ham's boat: hoii.- > on Rlce'.^ Point on the 
FiHiuh. Roberts pleaded not guilty. His 
trial was set for tomorrow afternoon. 


Politician Comments Upon the 
Attorney's "Find." 

Said a prominent poJltician today: "I 
see tiiat Arbury has made a discovery. 
He has it all to himself. He says that 
the Rt-publlcan pla'l/orm of 18% and that 
uf 1892 aie Identical. If he can convince 
the peopK- of that Iw-fori- Nov-mber he 
is the man the goM campaigners are 
after. H ' will bt In great demand." 

Said thi- same man: "It i^■ astonishing 
*hfiiw litiU* a good many peopL- undei- 
stitnd a.x to thr- meaning of ..he term 
'free silver.' A RepublUan .«ald to me 
the oth> r day that he believed In bi- 
metallism, but that th<^ fr^"e silver people 
are going too far. I asked him what he 
thought Che free silver people wanted to 

'• 'Why.' .«aJd he, 'they want silver In- 
stead of gold.' 

"Now. that man was hone.^t in his pur- 
poses and wanted to vote right, but the 
inventitonfi of the enemy in the form of 
misleading a.'^.s.-iitlons had completely 
befogged him." 

And the politician snorted in dieg'ust 
and grabbed viciously at a fly as if he 
tho'Ught it was a goldbug. 


Cargoes Are Scarcer and Rates 
Are Low. 

Cleveland. July 9.— (Special to The 
Herald.) — Cargoes are even more scare 
than they have been for two or three 
days past, but rates are so low that there 
Is not a lii.sposltlon among 8h1pi>£ra to 
force further reductions. 

Buffalo, July 9.— (Special to The Her- 
ald.) — TheCaledania was placed for coal 
to Duluth at 25 cents. 


of Saginaw 
f St. Paul, 

is in the 


in t;ie 
nme up from R;d Wing 


Superior Coal Handlers Have 
Not Gone Out. 

The strike situation at Supei ior i? calm 
today. There is a good deal of talk «.f 
a general strike, and the coal handlers 
are expected to go out in a day or two 
for an Increase in wages. The strikers 
talk Interference with the men who have 
taken their places, but nothing seri'xis 
of the kind has been attempted as yet. 
Vessels are not delayed, as the flour 
m 'vement is light and enough men have 
h en hired to handle all the flour nr»zes- 
.»*ary. So far only the flour h.^nrllers 
are Invelved in the trouble, but there 
i?! no telling how far the strike may ex- 
t' nd before it is concluded. 

S.> far. with the exception of the littl 

troubles at the St. Paul & Duluth dock 
.\esterday. the men on this side are not 
' ut. The c al handlers on this side are 
"^aid to be not concerned in the pronrjec- 
t ve coal handlers' strike. 

The m'-n employed by Contractor 
Welch, who inaugurated the strike, were 
tot union men. They were simply labor- 
» rs handling flour at 20 cents an hour 
( n the d icks and 2.5 cents at the mills, 
stnd they struck for an increase of 5 cent* 
i1 each case. They were Immediat-ly 
taken into the 'Longshoremen's union 
?lo. 27. located at Superior, and that 
body by thU a^t practically takes up 
their cause. As the 'Longshoremen'.'-. 
1 ni(v>n embraces all clai^ses of dock work- 
< rs. its -ower is great. and a general 
f trike would result for a time in tying up 
like traffic at the head of the lakes. As 
there is ajmparatively little traflflc out- 
Hdi- of ore ju.«l at present, however, the 
time is the best that could be .so 
fir .IS Vf.«sel interests are Cvmcemi-d. 


Member Tells What it is and 
Will Be. 

One of the directors ( f the school 
board said, yesterday in speakmg of the 
coming school election and the talk of 
(.pposition to Superintendent Denfeld: 

"There is one thing that the member-^ 
of the school board would like to have 
distinctly understo>3d and it is that we 
and not Mr. D-nfeld are responsible for 
the dl*eharge of every teacher who has 

I been released from service in the public 
Fchools. I can cite several cascS In which 
the superintendent recommended that 
teachfr.s who were slated for discharge 
be kcrpt on in some other department, 
but was overruled by the board. Super- 

I intendent Denfeld has n jt power to dis- 
charge anyone; it lies with us alone and 

I we should be held iei-pon.~ible. I think 

I I may speak for the whole bc«ard whi n 
I say that so long as we ar= meml)ers we 
propose to exercise our best judgment 
In the selection and as to the continuance 
of teachers. If we find a teacher doing 
poor work we will not go and consult her 
friends as to whether or not we shall 
dlsehaige him or her. If this policy is 
/lot satisfactory to the people they may 
retire us but so long as we are there we 

, shall continue it." 

It Covers 
the Field. 




j Bank's Assignee Appeals. 

1 John K. M'rritt. as*»ignee for the Ir.jn 
Exchajige bank, has appealed to the dis- 
trict court from the disallowance of a 
claim by W. H. Squier. assignee for the 
Marinette iron works. The claim is for 
$17,114.99 on notes and loans. Washburn 
Lewis & Judson are the attorneys. 

• The American Exchange bank has 
sued H. C Kendall f >r 1902.02 t>n a note. 

■ A. H. Cras»weller is the attorney. 

I'Housel & John.-^'.-n have sued A. Cas- 
tamiuay fir $285.9,-) alleged to be du" on 
an account between them. Frybergcr 
and Johan.son are the attorneys. 

Sold by All 
Leading Grocers- 

United States With a Free 
Silver President 

Seems to i)e the wish of the South 
and West, but for people with poor eye- 
sight or eyes that give trouble, causing 
pain in the head. etc.. should wish for 
a r-rojierly fitted pair of glasses that will 
stop all trouble and make life pleasan. 

F. D. Day & Co., Opticians, 
31.5 West Superior Street. 
Eyes examined' tree. rPvioes the 

LOW sitmmp:r ratios 

To Canadian and N"w Kngland points 
are now in effect via Noithern Pacific 
and Wisronsin line.". For full Informa- 
tion call at city office. 128 West Superior 


Ira B. Mill.«, .f Moorhead. state rail- 
road ccmmlssh ner, arrived in the city 

J. H. James It ft last evening for Chi- 

Mrs. Robb and Annie Wilson, of Phila- 
delphia, are in Duluth on a visit to their 
sister. Mrs. A. I'. Wood, of 1727 East Su- 
I>erior street. 

T. E. I>orr 

Matt Clark, 

R. A. Costello 
thi-- m irning. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Liggett and son 
and baby arriv d in the city fr/m St. 
Paul la>t evening. Mr. Liggett is state 
railroad ccmmi.^^-Soner. 

H. S. Kennedy came up from Mlnne- 
a-)olis this morning. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. B. McCune, of Boston, 
a'le. at the Spjlding. 

Otto E. Gi-cclcy. insurance adjus't3r of 
Minnea' lis. came u:> from Minneapolis 
thi-^ morning. 

Super?ntendent E. L. Br>wn. of the 
St. Paul & Duluth r-'ad, came up from 
St. Paul this ni rning. 

A. H. Meadei and R. A. Lang, of La 
Crosse. Wis., ar ■ at the St. Louis. 

(Mr. and M'ls. J, W. Gibbs. of Buffalo. 
N. Y.. are in the city. 

•Dr. B. C. jDhn.'^nn and wife, of Buffalo, In the city yesterday. 

H. H. Hart, (.f St. Paul, secretary of 
the state b >ard oT corrections and char- 
ities, is in the city. 

Mr. and Mr.-^. Giorge P. Jacobs- and 
by, of -St. Paul, aie at the St. Louis. 

S. Welty and wife, mother and daugh- 
ter, of Bloomington. 111., were in the 
^ity trxlay. 

Andrew Erwin, a:?sistant attorney gen- 
eral, came up from St. Paul this morn- 

A. A. WTiLtcomb, representing Wat- 
son's First re«g'.ment band of thirty-five 
pieces, is in the ci y. The band will prob- 
ably come here and "lay at the Pavilion 
during the first week in August. Mr. 
Whitcomb may possibly bring the Spald- 
ing bicycle band of twenty i'ieces here 
a Iso. 

Ex-(]lovernor L. F. Hubbaid. of Red 
Wing. Minn., m.mber of the Repub- 
lican national committee, was in the 
ci;y today on private^ business. Gov-^r- 
nor Hubbard is confident that the Re- 
T'Ublican ticket will win. He is a gold 
man and thinks the frse silver sentiment 
will subside before election. 


Plummer Will Cause the Arrest 
of Gilbert. 

Maurlc-e Plummer, the young man who 
wa.a hammeired with, a bottle by one Gil- 
l)cr:, a, raA'ioad man, on the steamer 
Mary Mann, some time ago, appeared at 
t'hie ci'ty hall today to enter a complaint 
against his assailant. Plumnier's jaw 
wa.'- broken In two places and the splints 
put on by th:' physicians to hold it in 
place made it necessary for Plummer to 
communicate with the assAStant ciity at- 
torney by means of i>encil and i»aper. 

Plummer's story, as told this morning, 
is that all of the party had been drink- 
ing a little. He had passed back and 
forth near where Gilbert was S'tanding 
a couiple of times, when the latter ask-eu 
him if he wa-s Io<>king for trouble. Plum- 
mer ;-epi:>ed that he wasi. and says that 
was the la.«t he reme*nbered until he- wa.s 
being put on a s»treeL car. According Co 
this he must have been insensible for 
.■?eveial hours. 

As£istant City Attorney Holmes ad- 
vised Plummer to prefer a charge of 
assault in the sfcond degree, and the 
county attoeney will be consul'ted in re- 
gard to the matt-er. 

Sullivan's Barbers Explain. 

To the tiditor of The Herald: 

We dssh'e to correo: some slanderous 
statemtnts tlhat ar'j being circulated 
"by members of the Barbers' uni >;i, 
who should at least be our frlend.s and 
tell the truth, at- brother union work- 
men." It is sta'ied that we aie not get- 
ting union wage:?, are not union work- 
man and are scabs. Fo:- the infoimation 
of thf public, especially unic'n men. and 
in Justice to noirselves. we desire to 
brand all such rta.tiements as utterly 
false. Mr. Sullivan, our employer, was 
the ore. who ^bxpJained to Uv* Che neci ?- 
sity of our being in th.i union for protec- 
tion to ourselves. He has always treated 
us with thf> uLmoit courtesy and kind- 
ness, always paid us union wages and 
given us union h<nLr.s. nev^r asking u.^ to 
break our rules ay unicm workmen; and 
above all. we ar.« all union members in 
good s'tanding except 'one. vvh . only came 
•:o town one wpek ago. and his ajipiit-a- 
tiO'U is to be pre.-enttd for mtinb rship 
at the next me.-iiruT. We are ready to 
take oath by affidavits that the above 
is absoluttJy th*? truith. 

M. J, Filiat.raulL 
C. H. Haucker. 
J. A. Sungi.en. 
July 9, 1S%. • 



First Meeting Held. 

The flr?t regular meeting of 
luth & Si)uthwrstern railway was 
this morning. The f llowlng ofilcers were 
elected: Pie.^ident. C. H. Graves; vice 
president, L. F. Hubba."d; secretary and 
tieaifurer. W. Buchanan. The direc- 
tors chosen are: C. H. Graves. G. W. 
Buck. P. S. Anneke. James T. Hale. L. 
F. Hubbard and W. Buchanan. A num- 
ber of private matters weie discussed 
and L. F. Hubbard and W. Buchanan 
were appointed to perfect certain ar- 
rangement.'* and report at the next 


Delivered to your camp on the Point 
by regular carrier. 

Hiebest Honors— World*4 Fair, 





A pure Crape Cream of T artar Powder. Free 

from Ammonia, Alum or any other tdulterant. 


vi-^ssEL movf:ments. 

Ashland— Cl'^ared; (Jades, Redwing, 
San Diego, Paisley. Waldo. J. E. B.oun. 
ia2, Fedora, Sparta. Schuck, Alverson, 

IMyfifld— Arrived: City ol Straits. 
Case, Tecumseh. 

P^rie — Cleared: Columbia, Duluth; Ne- 
waygo. Sault Ste. Marire. 

Milwaukee — Arrived: Mary Boyer. 
Cleared: Aragon, Port Huron; Fitz- 
ge:-ald, Fairport. 

Two Harbors— Cleared: Olym-.ia, 
Cleveland; Spokane, Chicago; Alva, 

Port Arthur— Arrived: iScIilckluna, St. 

Cleveland — Cleared: Sitka, Tasmania, 
Sunshine, Duluth. 

Buffalo— Cleared: Majestic, Farwell, 




Munyon's Improved Homeopathic 
Remedfes act almost instantly^ speedily 
curing the most obstinate cases. Mun- 
matism In a few days. Munyon's rheu- 
matism in a few days. Munyon's Dys- 
pepsia Cure cures all forms of stomach 
troubles. Munyon's Headache Cure 
stops headache in five minutes. Nervous 
diseases promptly cured. Kidney trou- 
bles, piles, neuralgia, asthma and all 
female com|»laints quickly cured. Mun- 
yon's Vitalizer imparts new vigor to 
weak men. Price. $1. 

Personal letters to Professor Mun- 
yon. 1505 Arch street, Philadelphia, Pa . 
answered with free medical advice for 
any disease. 

A Separate Core For Eacb Disease 

At Afl Druggists— 25c i Bottls. 



Stryker, Manley 
& Buck, 



The Ancient and Honorable 
Artillery of Boston. 

London, July 9.- (Copyrighted 1S»6 by 

the Ass:?iated Press)— The reception 

accoirded to the Ancient and Honorable 
Artillery company of Massachu-setts by 
the officers of the Royal Artillery, at 
the laiter's mass at WDoolwich last e\-e~ 
n'.ng was the most enthusiastic that can 
b'^ imagined. Col. Tickhead, of the 
Royal ArtilleiT. piesided, supported by 
the earl of Denbigh. Gen. Mortis and 
Prince Christian Victor. The toasts of 
the "Quee.i" and the "Ptesidcnt" were 
drunk standing and in silence. Then 
Lieut. Savage, of the Bostonians. re- 
sponded for the visiting anci^ents, and 
he ea:l of Denbigh responded for the 
Hinorable Artillery cc(mpany. All 
reference to a close;- union of the two 
countries was loudly applauded. The 
American ancients returned to Hotel 
Cec 1 at 4 o'clock in the morning. 

The scenes of yesterday were repeated 
in the court yard of Hotel Cecil this 
morning. Large crowds assembled as 
ea.Jy as 7 o'clock, and thcr. was much 
.pthusiasm displayed. The visiting de- 
tachment of the Ancient and Honorable 
Artillery company of Massachusetts 
mlarehed to Waterloo railroad station, 
in the sam-,' manner as yesterday, head- 
ed by bands of the Honorable Artillery 
and Salem cadets. There whs loud 
cheering for the Americans all along 
the linic of route, and the visitors kft 
the station at about 9 o'clock for Alder- 
siiot in order to witness a review of the 

The weather was very hot. and the 
road to Waterloo was dus^y in the ex- 
tr. .ne. But for all that the stieets were 
mo.c crowded yesterday, and the 
Bostonians presented a fine app-arance 
under the brilliant sun. which reflected 
their glittering .iccoutrements. The 
.Vmtrican artillerymen were received at 
the railii^u' station by L^rd Wolseley. 
the commander-in-chief of the forces; 
Sir B\;iyn Wood, the quartermas,;er 
general of the army, and other officers 
of high rink, all in full uniform. The 
United States emibassador. Thtimas F. 
Bayard, his secretary. Mr. Carter, and 
o.hews of the United States embassy, 
accompanied the Bostonians on the train 
to Aldershot. 

Th,- ancients arrived at Alde.-shot al 
10 o'clock ind were met on the platfoi.-n 
by tht duke of Connaught. commander 
of the military district; Sir Redvers Bul« 
kr. the adjutant general to the forces, 
and the hoad(iuarters staff, the latter on 
horseback. When the train stopped at 
the depot, the duke of Connaujjht we!- 
corned Mr. Bayard and escorted the 
.\morican diplomat to a carriage, which 
w;is immediat;-ly driven to Laffen 
plain. No speeches were made. The 
anelents wore th.n drawn up on the 
platfo-m. and the duke of Connaught, 
after welcoming Col. Walk-er and tiie 
officers of the Honorable Artilleiy com- 
pany of Massachusetts inspected tha 
vi.s'iting d.tachmenr. The Americins 
were then conveyed to Laffen's plain 
in over forty war department wagons. 

The Sim was scorching as the long 
pri>oiession staittd at 10;:;0. The route 
to th^« plain was lir.ed with villagers and 
others, who warmly cheered the Ameri- 
cans. Nearly 20.0CH) troips were paraded 
md they presented a brilliant spectaels 
The .>4ham fight comm^enced stx>n after 
the arrival of th.* American ancients. 
After some well executed maneuvers 
had been carried out. the whole fo!v<> 
marched past the salutjng point, where 
the stars and stripfs Hoated. a short dis- 
tancr from the royal standard. In all 
th.iv were twenty-two regiments of in- 
fantry, cavalry and artillery on the 


Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., July 9.— (Sp 
cial to The H-^rald.)- Up: Monarch, 8 
last night; Coralia. 9; Neilson. Whit- 
wortih, 10:20; Casralia, R-public, 12: 
John Mitchell ajid whaleback. 3 a. m : 
Stimson, Wawatam. 4:20; Victoria, 
.Martha. 3:40; Nortjiern King, 6:20. 
Spry Johnson. Wallula. 8:20; Nicol, 8:30; 
Wayne, 9; Drake, 9:.^0; Lansing, 10:30. 
Down: Wilson and whal-ebaeks, 9 
night; Nor.1i Star, 9:40; Corona, 9:50; 
Pathfinder, Saganore, 1:30 a. m.; Iron 
Chief, Iron Cliff. 2; Weed, 2:20; S. A. 
Mitchell. Pease. Planet, Penobscot, 3:3o: 
(Jlasgow, 4:40; Farwell. Sutton, Albert. 
5:20; Piont^er, 6:40; Vega. Anadasue. .'; 
Kendall. Troy. Leader, 9; O. O. Carpen- 
ter. Stewart. Da.shing Wave. 10; Queen 
City. 11. 

Later— Up: Maritana. 11:40 a. m.; Gil- 
christ, 2 tj. m. Down: Saginaw Valley. 
12; J. B. Ketcham. 12:.30 p. m. ; E. A. 
Shores. Uranus, Maxwell. 1:30. 

I'p yesterday: Murphy, 2:40 p. m.; 
Holland. Mincli. Warrington, 3:20; Man- 
ola. 4; Loret.a, Bay City, 4:30. Down: 
Hackett. Brown, 3 p. m.; Montana. 3:40; 
Kalkaska, 9. 


Pirt Huron, Mieh., July 9.— (Special 
to The Herald.)- Dwn: Me.^aba, 1:15 a. 
m. ; Eddy, 2:20; Nyanza. 4; Ftyer. 5; 
Ale^ina and consort*, Bielman. 7; Ward. 
S; Gogebic and cons rt. 9:15; Kearsarge. 
9:40; Meiosta, Ashland, 10. 

Down yesterday: Caledonia, 2:30 •^. m.; 
llube Richards and consort, K^liyuga 
and consort, 6; Brown, 6:30; Johnson 
and consort, Langell Boys and con- 
sort, 7:30. • 


Detroit. Mlc^.., July 9.— (S-eeial to The 
Herald.)— Ur.: George Gould. 9 last 
night; Siberia. 9:30; North Wind. 11:40; 
Peek. 12:40 a. m.; Grand Traverse. 3; 
America. 4:30; Newayg >. Chec:)tah. 6:20; 
the tw.) W'allaces. 6:40; John Owen, 6:50: 
Shiiglev, Aljha. Sawyer and couiorts. 


Up yesterday: Hoyt and consort, noon; 
Fisk. 12:30 \ m.; Trevor and consor.s. 
2: Forbes. McLachlan. 2:30; Rom?. 3; 
Gilbert. 6; Iroquois. Cranage. Elphicke. 
6:40; William Chisholm, 7:20; Gratwick 
(ste-el), 8:40. 


•1 don't think inereas;d tonnage alone 
has caused the falling off in carrying 
rfttes." savs J. W. Westcott. in an it-ter- 
view in the Detroit News. "T-^n years 
ago, wlien boats made ten or twelve 
trips to Lake Superior in a s-eason. we 
thought they were doing wel!. There 
wef3 no guides to run by then, and ves- 
sels had to lay up nights. Docks are 
more numerous. A vessel used to have to 
wait some.imes a we-^k to imload. Fa- 
cilities for loading and unlo.iding are 
much better now. 

"It used to take three or four days to 
unload a vess-el of 1500 tons, and now a 
vessel of 4000 tons is unloaded in a day. 
The deepening of the shallow places was 
practically increasing th? tonnage of 
vessels. The p inci-:'les of construction 
and the materials used have al.«o made 
vesF-els of a givert size better carriers." 

"Do you think vessels of the best 
modern build are as profitable as the old 
vessels were with their higher carrying 
rates?" was asked. 

"I think not. Twenty years ago the 
higges. vessv-ls carried 1.500 tons and got 
$5 a ton; vessels of irie modern type 
carry large cargoes and get $1 a ton. Of 
course, fuel is chea "er new, bu: i'^sur- 
ance is higher. Then, again, in '73 the 
eost of a 1,500-ton vessel did not exceed 
J100,0(>0. and now a 4000-;on ore costs 
from $240,000 to $250,000." 


Arrived— SchoKjlciaf't. Burke. Nestor. 
Mary McGreg'or. Lake Erie,, light for 
lumber; M'ather. 104. 107. John B. Lyon. 
Lak'e Biic. light for ore; John V. Moran. 
Maiionlng. Buffalo, mdfe; Arnold. Su- 
matra. South Chicago, railioad iron; 
Iron Duke^ Iron State. Fitzhugh. I>ake 
Erie, codil; City of Traverse, Chicago. 
pa?s and md? . 

Departed— Schuylkill, Northeni Wave. 
Buffalo, flour; Colorado. Port Huron, 
flour; Algonquin. Pre^cott, wheat; Ban- 
nockburn. Winnipeg. Selkirk, 
Kir.gstwn^ wheat; Ara.bia, New Orleans, 
Buffalo, grain; C. A. St.reet. George 
Stone. Towtr. Rannry. Two Harbors, 
light; City of Napl<?s, John Harper, St. 
l^awicnce. Mohegan. Mingix', Vulcan, 
Coroiw., John B. Lyon. Mather. 104. 107. 
Lake Erie. ore. 


Beginning with the present trip tine 
North Land, which arrives here Fri- 
day afternoon, the Northern passeng r 
boats will change time so as to arrive 
here at 5 p. m. instead at 8:,30 as at 
p:esent. Tiiere will be no change in 
the hour cf departure. 

DrliKh clearances— Selkirk, 3,3.199 
busheb wheat; Winnipeg. 50.000 bushei.-- 
wheat. King.- ton: Algonquin. 
bushels wheat. Pre.-«; Arabia, ,!1.0(Xi 
bushels wheat, .5000 barrels flour. Buf- 
I'alo; R>ckefeller. ">liOO tons ore; Onok\ 
2:'50 tons ore, Buffaln; White & Friant. 
.'5,50,000 lunfbei, Ton.iwanda; Antc- 
lu,.e, 675.000 feet lumber, Sandusky. 


New York— AiTived : Steain..r 


Buffalo^ July 9.— Ex-Postmanter Gen- 
. ral BIssell ivturned home from the 
D.nnii'rafic n.i>tiional convention today. 
To an Associated Pri>s-s icprcscntative 
.Mr. Blsi^'ll i^ikld that privat<' busin .--s 
h.i.<l necessitated hi.^ return. H. refused 
tn dksrupfi the subject of the convcn>tion 
and Its action on the silver question. 

A meeting of the plat commissioner of 
St. Louis county will be held at the office 
of tiie ?eert.tary, 205 Trust Cv>m >any 
building, Duluth. on Tuesday, July H, 
ls9fi, at 2 o'cloek p. m.. to approve the 
following plats: Auditor's St. Loui.= 
river outlots^ plats No6. 1. 2 and 3. Au- 
ditor's rc-arrangement <>f West Duluth 
outlots. Vails addition to Ely and 
Semer'.« addlltion to Ely. F. Davis. 


Plctnro tcx yourself the restilt from 
Herald want ads. They never fall. Only 
one sitting necessary. Telephone 324-2 

in the steamer 

Strirrger, now 
Fuel cempany 


Survivors of the St. Clair Dis- 
aster Are Now Few. 

Twenty years ago today a marin* 
disaster occurred which thrill'^d th- na- 
tion, particularly that portion bordering 
on the great lake.*, with 
horror— the burning and subsequent 
sinking of the propeller St. Clair, ea-ly 
on the m»>ming of July 9, while off 
Fourteen Mile Point, between Ontona- 
gon and Houghton. Th" ill-fated 
striamer left DuJuth on Friday evening, 
July 7, and touched successively at Bay- 
field, Ashland and Ontonagen, leaving 
the latter port about midnight on Sa:- Lfcs than two hours afterward 
fii^ was discovered forward of ih- 
boler in the fi;-e hold by Chief EnginLer 
D. J. Stringer, who was teehnically 
'■-ff duty," but whose watchful caje 
was never relaxed while his eyes w;re 
oprn. In less than two minute? after 
the first blaze burst into sight. th& 
flames drove the vessels officers out of 
the engine room, and in a few m^me-nt* 
moie the vessel was a s-.-ething mass of 
flames from stem to st-m. and was 
helplessly^r about on Lake Su- 

The books of the c'icrk of the boat 
wdre burned, and a complete list of the 
name.? of the lost and sived was n.ver 
made out. but the St. Clair had. on that 
fatal night, a pasnger lis. of seven- 
teen, and a crew of flftren. and of thes> 
only five escaped death by drowning 
or exhaustion from .xposure befora 
reaching th shore. The saved were a» 

Capt. Robert Rhynas. 
J. V. MoraTi last year. 

Chief Engineer D. J. 
with the Northwestern 
and superintendent of the docks m 

John B. Sutphin, the cattle and 
dressed raercJiant. and former 
mayor of Dulifth. 

Mate J. C. Boothman. died several 
years ago at Kingston, Ont. 

Wheelman Thomas Fortier. drown-ed 
several years ago in a tug accident. 

An attempt was made !:> launeh th» 
yawl boat, but the hungry flames had 
already seized upon one end of it and 
rendered it useless. The boat was head- 
ed onto the wind to keep the flamei 
astern as much as possible, and th? 
small m-^tjillic lifebat was launched 
with much difficulty, and with its load 
of twelve passengers and several of the 
crew pushed away from the doomed 
craft. Just at this moment Ed Collins, 
a passenger, jumped from the SL C'.ai^ 
into thr overburdened beat, upsetting 
her human fright into the water. The 
little c-aft was righted, but was cap- 
sized sime six or seven times, ea^h 
time being righted by a dwindling num» 
ber of survivors. The las; time the 
boat only cont lined the three men whi 
ye>t survive the horrors of that fearful 
night^John B. Sutphin. Robert Rhynas 
and D. J. Stringer. Clinging i-< the 
edges of the boat were a number cf un- 
fortunates, wh J were pulled on boa.-d 
as fast as the shivering trio could gather 
strength --nough, but nearly all exp red 
soon after being tak n into the boat. 
and their bodies were thrown out in 
order that those whe had life remaining 
might be cared for and, if possible, 
saved. Among thotv who were rescued 
were the mate and wheelsman, already 
mentioned, who were taken off a fl mat- 
ing hatch, and all reached the shot?, 
about ten miles distant, in a thorougiily 
exhausted condition. Even rugged John 
B. Sutphin was sinking, but Daii 
Stringer's eye was active, and he set tJ 
work, lubbirig and thumping him. 
thereby keep ng up a circulation, and 
undoubtedly saving his life by this 

After a fearful cruise of seven hours 
the little boat ground.'d near some fish- 
ing shanties, where the five survivors 
were fed. w.irmed. dri^d and dispatched 
in a sail boat to Houghton, where Capt. 
Rhynas p.tK-uix'd a tug and returned to 
the scene of the disaster to pick up the 
bodies of rhe victims. He secured four- 
teen in th:s manner. 

This is in brief a recital of one of the 
two worst marine disasters ever re- 
corded on Lake Superior, the other be- 
ing the mysterious disappearance of the 
p;-opeller Manistee, somewhere near the 
Apos.le islmds. daring the night of 
Nov. 8. 188;?, when nea:-ly forty people 
perished, leaving no survivors to tell the 
tale of her less. The three survivo;-s oC 
the St. Clair disaste:-. String- r, Sutphin 
and Rhynas, generally exchange either 
letters or personal greetings on this 
dhy, which Is to them an anniversary 
in whch t:unkfu!n?s.s is mingl- d with 
sadd ned nemori.s of those who failvl 
to "reaoli the shor._." 

Wc want to buy a htile 

Imperial Mill Stock. 


.110 Bivu-d or Tr,-»do. 

JffS W.SUPFJfiO/?^ 


M'l>l>1 H-_*> 


J I 


.» (• \\ Jt-l \-\i) Vi >/- 


w./ncMi6An sr. 


N<>ar f treet car lino at a creat barsa'u if 
taken at onoe» 

U. t. e. SHARP. Astignce. 

Wrrt I>nlnth. 





\ ■ 









FKIh.W, .MLV 10, is!m;. 

The Crowds Press Forward 


Suit Sale! 




Tomorrow, Saturday, to take 
Your Choice of Af / Suit 
of Clothes in the ^ louse for-= 

f ..r-i ^T^^r-i^'t '^° * ^ ^^^^ ''^ ^ '^'^ o^d5 ind ends of left over "truck" 
from Cheap John wholesale hou';r:s, but your o « and out pick of 
m our entire mammoth stock of Fine Tailor-M ide Suits 
122 00. S25 GO. $2800 and $30 00 for— 

anv Su^t 
at $18 00. $20.00, 



These tine Tailor-Made Suits conae in handsome )lack and blue Clav Wc 
h.ack and Blue berges. lilack and Blue Cheviots beautiful Fancy C.issimeies 
Rich Fancy Cheviots- all sty le^-arments-doubi. and single br^e. tc/s.ick' 
Suits. Cutaway h rock Sa-ti and i^rince Albert Suits and Coats and \esls 

Sack and Cutaway Froek Suits. 

loco fine all wool Sack and Cutaway 
Frock Suits, handsomeiy made aad 
worth *f2, $1350 and $15, sell during 
this great Suit Sale 



Ken's V/orking Pants. 

500 pairs of Men's Working Tanf, 
well woith $1.50, sell dur- Of> 
lug this ?reat sale at 01^0 

Sack and Cutaway Frock Suits. 

500 well made all-wool Sack and Cut- 
away Frock Suits, worth $10, sell 
during this great 
Suit Sale at 

Men's Pants. 

30O pair ; of Men's 

All-Woo: Sack Suits. 

500 well made all-<vool 
worth fS and $<), sold 
great Suit Sale 


sell duriig this great 
sale at 

Paris, worth $2, 


Sack Suit?, 
dnrinjr this 

Men's A; I- Wool Pants. 

loo pairs of Men's pood All-wool 



I'auts se 1 during this 
great sal; at 


Sack Suits. 

350 good woolen effect Sack Suits, 
worth i6 and $7, sell during this great 
Suit Sa:_' 


■en's All-Wool Pants. 

150 pans of Men's fine 
Pant', w )rth $3 and $3 50, 
ing this K'eat sale 

sell dur- 



1000 Boys' Vacation 

Suits "" '*'""^"*^^*'^* great sale 

per 5uit 

34 cts. 

West Superior 




West Superior 

Williamson & Mendenhall 








•^ |DuluthArtTaiI()rlngCo.| 


Our Garments iXre 
Recognized as Hlolbby and Stylish. 

^ Always up tod ate. 

^ OlfTKAUK. 

We show the n.ost complitelineof woolens at 
head of the lakes. 








sndenhali & lloopes, 





rhleas:... Ju'ly 10.— When the voti? 
I!ry;ui on tho fourth was 
MiUMu-<-il thtTo was Kituit cht't'rinK. 


itttmp: ti> stamiH'iKi the convcnfum Is 
l» injf n\M\x\ Tho stantlaiUs of thi> viiri- 
I'UH stai.'M !U\> l>elnK lakrn t<» X\w Nt-- 
I'tjisk I <lv>l,Kali.>ii. Thf oonvi-alion is 
• lit'i'rins: wilJIy. 

Thf nitnol.H ileleeratlon h.Ul a laucuw 
in.l ik'fiilfd t.» Rj to Hryan. which will 
I'iMbabiy secure his nomination. 

Tnio flcene of the Bryan di'm>>ns:ra:io:i 
•if y.sftnlay Is hcxuK repeated. 

Th. Kryan ho iniers in the palleries 
lii.ei il ;inj flourlHh-Hl flaK.H and phoio- 
Uiiphs of thf o;a;or .if the Platte. 

\':isinia has jjone to Hryan? Nlne- 
M 11 ^^:iLttlH and t. iTitories have tak.-n 

. 1: Blanil. 1; 
raitlaon. 1. 




Nebraska delegation. 
a.s VirRiiiia marches tft 

s.amlard.s to the 
Or a': ehei-rinR- 

Thr convoniion i.s standinfj on chaira' 
w.ivinsr ha;s. fan.s and new.^papers con« 
l.iininK p!ctucf-..«« of Bryan. Ohio an 1 
T.'nn> .ssee do not join in the d?mon.stra. 
tion. There Is now a procession of stii.t.> 
standards about the hall. 

Ohio is :,i ehange to Hryan. 

The <onv!:n'.lon appart ntly has been 
stampeded for Hryan. 

Tnv Illinois vote was a ti? m\ Hryan, 
and aiiothtT ballot is b. ing taken. Tli- 
demonstratfon has lasted fifteen mfn- 
ute^. Tha c-hair is trying to resN<r.- 

Later— Bryan \» nominated on the flft 

Aftor a general demonsa*a.tlon. 
pcsuli was otflelally announced and 

eonvenL;i>n adj^iurned until S p 

Florida, Hryan. 2: BoUs 
M.ilth- ws. :.'; Stevon.'^on. 1; 
(leorgla. Hi-yan, 26. 
Mah... «. 
Illinois. Hiaiid. 4.S. 
Indiana, .Matthiw.^i, 30. 

lou;|, Hni.'S. 2«>. 

Kansas, Hlatid, 2(i. 

Kriituiky, Hhaklinm. ::('•. 

I. 'Uisiana, Hryun. 16. 

•Maine. l'.iUl.-;.in. .''»; Hlaiid. 
not v-itinjf, 3. -' 

•Maryland. Hrjan. 4; I'.ittlson, 11; 
Viiting, 1. 

Masachusetts. Sievc-nsiii, :,; Pafti&.»n 
3: Bland, 1': Mill, l; Bryan, l; Matthews' 
1; not votiHK, 17. 

Michigan, Hryan. 2S. 

.Miiin.'.>;ota. H(H«a, 2; Bi van 4- Hlaek- 
buni, 2: h'<,v>n8on, 4: 1-attisoa. 1; not 
VM.iiip, 6. 

.Mississippi, Bryan, 18. 

.Mi-souri. Hlanil, :!4. 

.M >iitana, Hlaiid, 6. 

.NM)raska. Hryan. IC. 

.\fvada. .Me Lean. 6. 

N. w Hanu»*hire. Pattison, 1; not vot- 
ing. 7. 

.\'t%v Jer.s,-y, Patti.son. 2: 11,4 voting. IS. 

N 'w York, passed. 

•North Carolina, Hryan. 2" 

North Dakota. Boit-a, .;. 

Ohio. •VUI.ian. 46. 

Or gon. Pennoyrr. 8. 

Pi-nnsylvania, Pat;L»*oi!. 

Rhode Island, Pattlsun, 
in.g. 2. 

Souih Carolina. 

S 'Uth Dakota. Biyan, 7; Patti.son 1 

T: nnesse«'. Bland. 24. 

Texas, Hiand. 30. 

rtah. Bland. 6. 

A'oiTTiont, Bryan, 4; not voting, Tt. 

Xirginla, Bland, 24. 

AVashington, Brynn. 1; Hland. 7. 

Wm.s: Virginia. Hl.ifklMini. 12 

Wisconsin, Bryan. 4; Hlaekburn. 1; 
not vo:jng. lit. 

VVyi.ining. Hrvan. 6. 

Alaska. Hland'. 6. 

Ariz /na,. Hland. 6. 

District of Columbia. Bryan. 3; Blaml, 
1: >I(I>ean. 1; lioies, J. 

New Mixico. Bland. 6. 

Oklahoma. Bland. 6. 

Indian tei-ritory. Bland. C. 

Total. .«»fT«nd ballot. Bland. 2S1 ; Bryan 

OfflfiaJ vote: Bland, 2S1; Boles 37- 
Matrhews. 34; M(d..t,an. r,:!: Blackburn' 
41; Pat>:i.<»on. 100; Hryan. I!t7: Pt-nnoyer 
S; Stevenson, 10; Hill. 1; TrIIer, 8. 



The Battle of Ballots Which Raged 
In the Chicago Conven- 
tion Today. 


6; not vot- 
18. (Great 

Bland Led on the First Ballot, 

With Bryan Second and 

Pattison Third. 


the Tide Turned in Favor 
of the Favorite 5on of 


Career of an Eloquent Cham- 
pion of Free Silver. 

It ha.4 b-^n sAi.l tha-t Willi im Jen- 
n'lngH H.-yan. uf N.-braska. " fam? 
in a« hour" by his address on the tariff 
I in congress in March. 1892. but hi.s race 
for fame began twelv.- y.ars prior to 
that dace, fur h- wa.s a siudent of p^U 
iikal <'coii,,my at a very .-arly ag*- and 
wa.s un ihr .slump before he was old 
enough to Vote. .M.". Bryan was b.^m 
111 .Salem, 111., March 19, 1x60. H\» fathe^ 
wa,s a i>roirrinc.nt lawyer and 
cou.t judg-. Young Hryan 
a: !»!.• Illinois <oll gc and 
I-aw col leg.'; then li 

K. -Haird and put out his .»»hlngle a-s an 
atturnfy. u;s total income for th^- first 
SIX months was $6S; after that h, had 
Un-' practifv. His w-f- ha.s bi 
admit. .d to thi- bir, and she 
•seiisrs than wlv-s usually 
m«> t to her husband, 
lightful llttie home 

•Mr. Hryan is a smooth-factd, clean- 
cut, hand.'*>m<- man. a fine si>^akfr and 
a ready de4>ater. it- is an ardent tariff 
refurmer. .Sine . his retirement from 
cojigr.'.e.s he has been a<-;ive U|xin o<-ca- 
sion.s in si)reading the free sHvt-r propa- 
ganda all over the grea: Wesi and 
down !«:«> New Miexico. U^ never faiLn 
to secure eonvert.s. Hr- b.-gan his con- 
grtssiojial career by <-arr>'ing an ovt?r- 
wl.fhiiingly Uei.ubJUan dlstri.-t by 7oOO 
niajiw-ity. Although his vhws on finance 
an- at varlant-e with those of som* of the 
gr«at Democratic siati snifji. re.^-en: df- 
v^lopm. ncs hav:' .'<hov\n thax: he is in ad- 
vance rather tlian in the n-Ar of 
cratie prugresM. As long ago a.s Mav 
1S9.). in a si>*ch In Ml.>;.-ouri. Mr. Brvan 
.sail h-- belit-ved the D^nnociatic pa ty 
would Lake, its position a.: the next na- 
\un\n\ convent.on and d^w•la.rt in ics plat- 
form for the free coinage of silver at IC 
to 1. 

it circuit 
at the Union 
married Miss Mary 



is in mop? 

are a heli>- 

They have a d<-. 

and several b.-ight 

3; not 









the Vote 

on Each 


The first ballot resulted: 

.-Mabama, Boies, 22. 

Arkansas, Hland, 16. 

Calif(>rnia, Blackburn, 9; Boios 
Campbell, 1; Bryan. 4; Matthevv.s. ; 

("r)I,irado. Teller, .s. (Hisses 
chvrs. ) 

Connn'cticut. Rui'.scll. 2; not voting 

Stk?venson, 2; 

to re.s^pond. 




Bryan, 1; ntit 

: Bole.';, 
thews, i 


1; Ste- 
3; no. 



vo:ing, 2. 

Florida, Bland. 2; Hryan. 1 
Pattison, 1; Blackburn, 1; Ma; 
r.eorgia, Hryaji. 26. 
Idaho. Hland, 6. 
Illinoi.c. Bland. 4.S. 
Indiana. Mwthew.", 30. 
Iowa. Holies, 26. Bland, 20. 
Kentucky. Hlaekburn. 26. 
Louisiana, Hiyan, 16. 
Maino. Pattison. 5; Bland. 
2; no: voting. 3. 

I.VI.iryL-snd. p'attisonV Jl; Hryan 
not voting. 1. 

Ma.s.«?achu.«ftts. Bland. 2; HHl, 
ven.aon, 4; Bryan. 1; Pattison. 
voting. 18. 

Michigan. Bryan. S; Boies, 5; 
4; abs- nt. 1; not voting, to. 

Mlnneso.a. BoLe.i, 4; Bryan, 2; 
burn, 1; Stevenson, 1; Pattison. 
voting. S. 
M;.ss:.ssl,pj. Hryan. l.S. 
.Ml.s.s,u:il. Bland. ;54. 
Montana. Bland. 4; Blackburn. 2. 
NMbraska, Bryan, 16. 
•V.vada. McLean. 3: Matthews. 3. 
New Hampshire. Pattison, 1; not vot- 
ing. 7. 

N.iw Jersey dicllneji to vot^?. Chear.^ 
and hiss s. 

Nt-w Yo:k declines to vote. Cheei.'? 
greet Niw York's announcement; hlss<s 
follow 'hf chc^>ring. 
Norlh Carfdlna. Bryan. 22. 
North Dakota, Boie.s, 6. 
Ohio. M. Lean, 46. 
Oregon. Pennoyer. 8. 
Pennsylvania. Pa:ti.son. 
Uhode Island, Pattison, 
ing, 2. 

South Cairilina. Tillman. 7. 
South Dakota, Bryan. 6; Pattison, 1 
not voting. 1. 
Tenne.>'.s-e. Bland, 24. 
Texas, Hland, 30. 
Utah, Bland. 6. 

V'crmor;.. not voting, 4; Bryan. 4. 
Virginia. Blackburn. 24. 
Wa.'fiingt on. Bryan. 1; Bland, 7. 
West Virginia. Blackourn, 12. 
Wi.scon.'^in, Blackburn. 1; Bl•^nn. 4 
Hot voting. 19. 
Wyoming. Blaikburn, 6. 
Alaska. Bland, fi. 
.•\rizona. Bland, fi. 
District of Columbia 
Hoi 3. 1. 

.N<\v Mexico. Bl.ind. «>, 

f)kIahoma. Bland, fi. 

Indian Territ<iry. Bland. 6. 

Official vote: Bland, 233; Boies, S6; 
-Matth. ws, .37; McL>an, 54; Bi^an. 10'.; 
FUickhurn. 83; Campbell, 2; P<^nnoyer 
10: Tllman. 17; TdLf, 8; Hill, l; Rus- 
s 11. 2; S:.-veni*)n. 2; Pattison. 95; ab- 
st-nt and rot voting, 185. 


Ahtb.aina, Bland, 22. Bland, 16. 

California, Bryan. 13; Bland, 2 
'bum, 1; Boies, 1; Matt hew. -5, l. 

Colk-rado, Br>an, 8. 

O^nnecticut, Pattison, 2; not 

Delaware. Bryan, 1; I'attison, 
vi>ting, 2. 

Florida. Matthews. 3; 

Georgia. Bryan. 26. 

Idaho, Bland. 6. 

Illinois. Bland. 48. 

Indiana. Matth't ws. 40. 

Iowa. Boies, 26., Bland, 20. 

Kenr.ucky. Blackburn. 26. 

Louisiana. Brjan. 16. 

Maine. Pattison, 5; Bland. 2 
2; not voting. 3. 

Maryland, Bryan, 5; Pattison^ 10; 
voting, 1. 

Massachusetts. Stevenson. r>; Paif- 
son. 3; Blajid. 2; Bryan. 1; Hill. 1; not 
Voting. 1; absent. 18. 
Michigan. Bryan. 2S. 
•Minnesota. Bland, 1 
Bryan. 9; not, 6. 
Mi.csLssippI, Bryan, is. 
.Missouri, Bland, ,^54. 
•Montana, Hland, 6. 
Nebraska, Bryan, 2. 
•New York, sik-nt. decline 
N >rth Carolina, Brvan. 22. 
North Dakota. Bryan, 6. 
Ohio. McLean. 46. 

Oregon, Bryan. 5; Hlan.l. 2 McLean. 1 
Pennsylvania. Pattis ,n. 64. 
Nevada. .McLean. 6. 
New Hampshire. Pattison, 1; not vot 
n^, T. 

N-cW Jei-sey, Pattl-son 

Rhoda Island 
ing. 2. 
S<Hith Carolina. Bryan. 18. 
S >u:h Dakota. Bryan. 7; Pattison, I. 
Tenness>'e. Bland, 24. 
Texas. Bland, 30. 
U:ah, Bland, 6. 

VVrm ont, Bryan, 4; not voting. 4. 
Virginia. Hland. 24. 
Washington. Bland. 24. 
West Virginia. Stevenson, 2; Boies ; 
Hrjfcn, 1; Hland. 7. 

Wisconsin. Hryan. 3- 
voting, 19. 
Wy..ming, Brvan, C. 
Alaska. Bland, 6. 
Arizona, Bland, 6. 
District of C<dumbia, 
Lean, 1; Boies. 1. 
New Mexico, Bland, 6. 
Oklahoma. Bland, 6. 
Indian Territory, Bland, 6 
otflrjai. vote, third ballot: 
291; Boi-.K, -M; .Maltth. w.s. ,34; .McI.o 
Hryan, 219; Bla-kburn. 27: Partison. 97; 
Steven.son. 9; Hill, i; no: voting 16" 

not voting, I 

Pa,ttis<in. 6; not vot- 

Bland. 2; not 

Bryan, 4; Mc 

an, .'>4: 






Alabama. Bryan. 22 (great cheering at 
.Alabama's change to Bryan)><. Hland. IC. 

C'alifornia. Bryan. 12; .Matthiows, 2', 
Boie.s. 1; Bland, 2; Hlaekburn. L 

Colorado, Hryan, .S. 

Connecticut, Pattison, 

Delawniv, Pa;ttLson, 3; 
voting. 2. 
Fl'irida. change, Buies 

2; not voting, 

Bryan. 1 ; no. 

5; Matthews, 



-Alabama. Bland, 22. 

.Arkan-wa.M, Bland. 16. 

California. Bryan, 14; Matthews. 
Hiand, 2; Bolt-s. 1. 

Colorado, Teller. 8. 

Connecticut. Pattison. 2; not voting, 

Delawa:e, Bryan, 1; Pattison, 3; 
votlniT. 2. 

Oeorgia, Bryan, 26, 
ldah(», Bryan. 6. 
Illinois. Hland. 48. 
Indiana. MaCthews. 30. 
Iowa, Holes. 26. 
Kansas. Bryan. 20. 
K ntucky. Hla-'kbu.-n. 26. 
L)!ana. Bryan. 16. 
Maine. Pattison, 5; Bland, 2; Bryan. 2; 
not voting. 3. 

Maryland. Bryan. 5; P.ittison. 10; not 
voting, 1. 

Massachuse'tts, Stevenson, f.; Pattl- 

1; Biyan. 1; Bland. 2; no; 



Bland. 1; Stev- 

not I 

son, 2; Hill 
voting, 18. 

•Michigan, Hryan. 

.MInne.sota. Bryan, 
tnson. 2; not voting, 

.Mississippi, Bivan. 18. 

Mis.'^ourl. J31and. 36. 

-Montana. Bland, 6. 

•Vebraski. Bryan, 16. 

-Wvada, Bryan. 6. 

New Hampshire. Pattison. l;'noi vot- 
ing. 7. 
New Jors y, Pattison. 2; not voting, IS. 
.\ w York, silent. 
Nnr.h Carolina, Bryan. 22. 
Ntir^h Dakota. Boies, 16, 
Ohio. .McLean, 46. 
Orr-gon, Bryan. 8. 
P. nnsylvania. Patitlson. 64. 

(Continued on page 3.) 

Chicago.. July 10.— Thf'- populace bcigan 
gathering early in the great Colisrum in 
anticipation of a renewal of the exeiting 
incalents of yesterday, but thtf legions 
who were to do the fighting canic .slowly. 
>: was aftier midnight when the fighting 
ceased, and many 'of the lead* r.s had 
been in counsel all night. Th. re were 
clans to be marshalhd, broken lines to 
be reformiiHl, strategy to be devLsed. 
booms to be fosteived and booms to be 
ch.r;ked. The leaders hardly got a wink 
of sleep, while the rank and file of the 
dtV?gatts slept like weary battle-bai:- 
tered soldiers on their arm.s. They cam.- 
back to the Ikid r.>day hardly refreshed, 
but full of fight and re8«>lutlon. The 
gold m\»n took thtir places, such of them 
that camt". sullenly and bKterly. The 
extent of the revolt in the East against 
the platform adopted yesterday ami the 1 
revolt of the Eastern gold delegate-s ' 
and "that of Wisconsin, headed by that ■ 
-scaiijod political veteran. Gen. Bragg. 1> loved Cleveland "for the enemi s I 
Ini had made," came home with a realiz- 
ing sense to be party leaders this morn- 
ing, and they plann;ed with skill to imv- 
vent those followers fiom being carried 
away by their emotions. The action of 
the gold m<?n made it vi<al tha; the can- 
didate to carry thi banner of the n.w 
cived should h<> able to i-.illy to his back 
aH the silver el'.^menls. 

There were but few demonstrations 

befoiv. thr i-onvt^ntion was rajtped to 

order. A big cil portrait of Hoiis, backnl 

by a silk .\inerican flag, was paraded 

til rough the pit. but it hardly .reat-^d 

a ripple. The l.'aders came in 'jul'-tiy. 

Mr. Whitn. y walked with a group of the 

N- w York (fc^ifg.ation. but it was an- 

niiunc. (I .:hat Senator Hill, like .\chille5, 

sulkrd in his tent. The New England 

dJegation.s were generally thin. Thi 

I battle had gon-.- against th.m and tli v 

app-.^aned to hesitate as to whether thu'v 

' sirtuld remain silent and mutt- when 

j >they were a.skd to par;icipat in th- 

I nomination of a cAndldatv» o-:! a platform 

to which thy could nut be r'HonciK<l. 

or to physically withdraw from tht eon- 

V( ntiini. 

.\t 10:.".7 Chairman White, of California, 
who h:<d recovered the U;k- of his v /ic\ 
St npul to the front of <the stage. Run- 
ning his eye for a couple of .seeonds ov r 
tht crowd, he glanced down th" pit. and 
with a h.."avy whack of the gavel eallfd 
th > conven.tton to order. With s^huflling 
fe t Uir- va.sft audience aro.-^e and listt ne 1 
'o lU>v. Dr. On-en. the ehnplain. prt:i- 
tlon to the white throne for righteousness- 
and iH-ace. tnialrtnan Whit.' then an- 
nounceu tiiat tin conv. niion was srill 
under the call of states for nomination.-. 
Thereupon Mr. Harrky. of Pennsyi- 
vania. chairman (cf th- national cuni- 
mittee. mounted his (hair and i)lace(l in 
nomination ex-ilovcrnor Robert E. Pat- 
il.-on. This ^'VldT-nc that lA iin.sylvania 
would .-tand by the platform and par;ic - 
pate in the nomination dr.>w a cry of de- 
light from the silvet- mL>n, and Pattis yn'« 
name got a swinging round of applause 
from the g.alUrits. 

Mr. Mattingly. of the District of Col- 
umbia. seeond<'<l the nomination of the 
"IM>erlt*-s champion df fne silver. tha>: 
lirm f I ii^nd of the farmer and laborer. 
John R. McLean, of Ohio. 

I)eleg.ite Mill, r of Or, gon added to lb - <vf nomin:Ltion.s the nam, of Sylves- 
ter Pennoy. r. of Oregon. The nam •.* of 
Bland. Hryan. Hole.--. Blackburn, Mat 
thew.'^, .McLtariv Patti.«o«i and IVnnoytr 
were beftxe tl^e convent.Ion. Balloting 
thf-n began. 

T-'ie sixteen votes of<-- an- 
noiiDced for Blan(i by Senato;- Berry 
gav.» the sui>port.ers ftf "the great Mis- 
souri tommxner." as he oesignat:-d him. 
an opu<Htun>.y to yell whicii th- y Im- 
proved. California's vote was mufh scat- 
tPivd — 9 for Blackburn. 2 for Boles. 1 
for Campbell, 2 f ,r Hryan ard 2 for 
Matthews. Blackburn's nami- was given 
a cheer, while the others failed of rec. ig- 
nition. The n.ame of Cmnecticut wa.-^ 
followed by silenc' , and the clerk pas." d 
>n to Florida. Afte'r Its .s<'at;e-rlng vc.e 
ha*l been announced. ex-Governor Wal- 
ler rowii.' anil shoute<l that tw(«. and two 
only, of Conn^ctiiufs vt^es would be 
^■a.sit, and those for ex-tri>vernor W. y^. 
Ru.ssell. J. F. Saulsbury. of Dilawar'^ 
voted fo<- Bryan and three others from 
that state for Pattison. 

Bryan's fii"yt cheer was given at the 
annoum-emcnt oif Georgia's .solid vote 
for their favorit". The forty-eight votes 
of Illinois for Hland weie loudly ch- ercd. 
Indian.aand r>wa In succe.sfl<m cast their 
^■olid votts for th'ir favorites. MaMhe^v? 
and Boles n'sp»vtively. Ex-Senator 
M'artin of cast the -solid vote ')f 
that state for .Missouri's great com- 
moner, Richard Park.o Bland. Kentucky 
announced tha»: the Blue state cast 
her vote for "the South's greatest Demo- 
crat, Joe Blackburn, of Kentucky. " 

Sputterings of applause greeted each of 
these announcements. 

-Mas.sachu-etts asked to be pa.«Fe-d fur 
a time. ■ Delegare O'Sullivan. r,ne of th - 
Sliver mon in the delegation, shouttd 
that the gold men of the delegation wer.. 
awjy because they did not intend I.. 
participate in th. future pro;-eedlngs of 
'.he convention. "That'.'' not true " 
shouted several gold men in th;' delega- 
tion. Chaik-man White appealed to th^ 
delegates not to attempt to interject de- 
bate intof.he roll call, and Ma.ssachusetts 
was pas.sed. 

Ten gold men in the Michigan d^l - 
gatlon lefuFed to vote. The silver vote.-- 
Wrie divided as follows: Bryan 7 Boies 
i^ and Hland 4. Dele.gale Stevm^on, Don 
M. Dickinson's law partner, cau.sed con- 
siderable delay by ehallenging the vo;«» 
of the .state, and then with nine col- 
Itagueis declining ..o vote Lat^r h> 
mivved fivim one gold deleg.ition to an- 
Gth-r. counselling them to refuse to vote 
Mississi|>prs vote for Bland was cheered. 
Nebraska's announcement of sixteen 
votes for "th.^ silver knight of the West. 
William J. Bryan." cieated great en- 

It ;cmained for New Jer.^ey to stir the 
first r.='.;ny sensational pas.<ago. Mc- 
Dermott. from his chair, shouted in «ten- 
I wian tones; "Tiie state of New Jers y 
respectfully d-^cllnes to vote." (Hisses.) 
The gold adherents in th? galleries at- 
tempt d to diowii the disapproval with 
their cheers, but were unable to do s>). 

Ohio cast forty-<«ix ballrirs und"'- the 
unit rule for John R. McLean. D legate 
HoJden of CI Vrland challenged the vote 
and the old row ;'n the Ohio delegation 
which har b?en the featur-e of so many 
national coinv^nti .n.s was found lurkin.g 
behind the announcem nt. When th- 
roll of delegate;, was called Khe eonven- 
ti< n pres.-^ men marvelled to hear Allen 
W. Thurman. a s«^n of th . "Old Roman " 
cast his vo;e for MnLi.-in. who during 
the life of h\^ falht r had been one of h« 
bitter opjKmtntF. The call .sJiovved 40 of 
Ohio's vo: • for McLean. 2 for Bland 1 
for Brya:i aiid 2 for Pattison, There 
waa one ab!»entte. Under the unit rule 
•h.- forty-.-^lx vote.s of the state Wire 
counted for McLean. 

A big row occurred wh-en Wi.-;?ons:n 
wa.^ ca.Iled. Gen. Bragg anncrunced that 
lie wa,s instrucfed by the m.ajority of th 
Wiscon.<?in dUegation to ea«t no 
Vote. One o'T ^he sllve;- dele- 
gates chal>nged ihi«t and in- 
sisted on a call of the roll of the .^tate 
The result was that nineteen delegates 
refu.sed t > vote. Senator Money mad-- 
th, point i-M order thai In.'i: ruction?; .."o a 
delegation to vote a.^ a unit could not 
stifle the will (if anyoine who d..^ired to 
voto. Gen. Bragg dimb.vj on on- of 
the chairs (vf tho Ohio d legation, but 
till- maddene.i Ituckeyes .adv-red him 
down. New York and Vermont offered 
liim a chair in thrir delegations. Gen. 
Hi-igg >iiad" his statement a.-- ;.. -Ih-:- le- 
tiirn of thv- delegaii'oi), and 
was repli'nl to from the platform by Del- 
egate Dock.ry. oi>- of the silver spuis 
from Wisconsin. Hi ri>u.-»ed g'.>at en- 
thusiai^m by d elaring that if Wi.-eon- 
s:ns will stifi.d here it would Iv 
heard for silver in November. The sil- 
ver-<engu-:>d Tamman<y orator. .x-Sena- 
toi" Gtai y. made a fier.v prote.nt against 
a •ullng which ho cont ndt.d would prac- 
tically abrugal' the unit rule. 

Thf d degat-.^ grew still as Senator 
White, the r^hairman. finally rul -d ;(?!.»: 
th > unit in!" InstrucJons did not c.»n- 
t -mplate th.= r,-fu.sal of delegations .0 
voti. He ruled }hat all sHent vo:. s 
should hi consIde:-ed absent votes, but 
tha: every d l.gat? present had a rijjit 
.0 hav ;> their vot-:»s. retglstert'd if thev 
desir.'d Xr, vote. This ruling was loudly 
■hfepd as it blazed the way f...- an ul- 
timate ruling tliat: two-thirds requird 
to nominate within th,' m,-»anlpg of :he 
rule were two-thirds of .he voters cast 
according lr» the irecedent of 1846. The 
rian-.-. uf Henry M. Teller was for th.- 
first, time spoken as a !)asslblp presiden- 
tial nominee 1ti the c-onveiKlm v\iien on 
the call of sfates Colorado's eight vo:es 
were j eirded for the form, r Renil/- 
llcan and were received with mingle>d 
ch?ers and hisses. The clerk cor.sumed minut-, s in computing the re- 
sults of th ■ first ballot, durljig w'lich 
.he crowd buzzed excitedly. Senator 
White's voice has been failing him an<l 
Richardson, of Tennessee, -again took 
the gavel during the int;-rmisslin. 

TXie re^.sul. was announced b>- the read- 
ing clerk as follows; Hlar.d, 223; Bryan. 
10,5; Boies, .86; .Matthews. 27; McLean! 
,'"»4; PatfLson. 9.'i; Pennoyer, 10; Black- 
burn". S3; Cam 'bell. 2; Till.nan. 17; Ru.s- 
sell, 2; Sttvenson, 2; Hill, 1; Tell-ir, 8; 
absent and not voting, 185. 

The i^cju 's; of the chairman that par- 
tisans n^fraln from cheering during th - 
:innouncement was complie^xl with, and 
s.rangely enough there was no demon- 
stra.tion at the close. Deleg-ates were 
too deeply' inteivsted to delay business. 
The second ballot was begun and fur- 

nished a Sensation at the outse:, for 
Alabama shifted her .wenty-two Votes 
ifom Lhf Bland cami- to Bryan and -L.he 
young Nebraskan's friends waved their 
handkerchiefs, nie nam-? of Minnes,jta 
on the Se'cond balloi brought a stentor- 
ian shout from Daniel Lawler: "MInne- 
.sota on this and every other ' ballo.-, 
pre-sent and no: voting." 

The turning. )f the tide towards Brj'an. 
of Nebra,<ka. wa.s alarming the- mana- 
gers of the wheel horst-s, so that 
generals skirmished about earnestlv 
among their followers and invaded ail 
cam'ps while the- band a sj!- 
tmn air t(. give the clerk an.jther e>p- 
p.riunity to practice addition. All the 
candidates were l.Tse:s except Hlaaid. 
who gained 48 and Bryan who gained 92! 
D.^legate Marsden. of Louisiana, wa-s on 
hi.s feet again the m.ment tjrder was ob- 
tained, with aUe-ther motion to abrogate 
the two-thirds rule. "The majoritv 
should pr.-vaJl." he yelled. "The old 
custom is a cAvardly subt rfuge." 

Stnatur Jones of Arkan.«as made- the 
iwint that the res.jluti .n must be con- 
sidered by the committee on rules. 

Senator iMouney of Mississippi moved 
the reference of the motion tj the com- 
mittee on rules, whvn it had betn finally 
stated, and during the tumult which en- 
sued. Richardson .smashed in the top (,t 
the deak like a papeT b,<x. Thi-i>. Mjta . 
consideralble nols-e and Ce-nlu-sion. 
Finally a point of order that :hf ques- 
ti.n could U? considerid only by the 
committee on rules was sustained. 

The thi:-d call Tjegan and Colorado 
brought her eight votes from Teller to 
Bryan, and Florida gave :he Nebraskan 
three more. Kansas developed a 
dange-rous split, eight votes had gon? 
t^) Hryan, but htr v.ites under the unit 
rule we;e still with Bland, wien New 
York was called, there was a storm of 
hisses, but she declined again t,i vote. 
(Jregon de^s.^:ed Pennoyer and divided! 
Hryan cap:u;ing five of her eight votes. 
Hland got two and McLean one; West 
Virginia, which had gone .s-jlid fo.- 
Hlackburn. bivk away and cast seven 
votes Hland. two for Boies and on* 
fo:- Bryan. Bryan also gained on^ in the 
Dist let of Columbia. 

The result of the third ballot was an- 
nounced as follows: Bland. 291; Boies. 
36; Matthews. 34; McLe-an. .54; Bryan. 
219; Hlaekburn. 27; 97; S.eVen- 
s m. 9; Hill, 1; absent or rot voting. 162. 
T. Her had dropped out and the vote of 
aM ;<ie o;her candidates, ;^ave Bland and 
Hryan. had dwindled. Bland had gained 
ten and Bryan twent.' -two. 

Bryan's f<dlowers went wild at the 
beginning of the fourth roll call when 

her twi'ii'i'v-two 

Alabama chang.='-d 

votes from Bland :o Bryan. The Ne- 
braska delegates <llmbed to their 
chairs and le-d a cheer. Idaho followed 
suit by bringing her six vote's f r >m 
Bland to Bryan. The^? had bewn a com- 
motion in visible progress in the Illinois 
ranks wlilch portend-d changes, but she 
held Sidid for Bland. Karusas marched 
from the Bland to ;he Bryan camp with 
twenty votes, foll^w.^l by Nevada, 
which carried six from McLean t > the 
Nebraska man. Ohio, although castln.g 
her vote under the unit rule, show-ed nln^i 
Bryan men In her ranks. 

On*gon thi.--' time gave her s .lid Vv>to 
t-> Bryan, an increase from 5 to 8 votes. 
On the fourth redl call tne P. nn?vlvania 
delegation filed out of the hall fe..- oon- 
suiltation. Bryan , inblems began te. blo.s. 
s -m out on the fio )r and in the galleries. 
The dark h.>r.'?e had lUunged int.) the 
race s<> late that there were not portraits 
of him to be f,iund in the city larg.i 
enough for convent! in !>urposes. 

-A morning new.«pap r whi.-h printed 
a full page j.icture of the star oi-ate>r wa.'* 
much In demand. C'>pir.^ of it were 
stuck up in the galle.rie.^ and a Mississip- 
•i man hung one sheet to the standard 
of that state. That there was .in up- 
heaval of the wate!^ in Illinois Ix-eame 
more a:>pan»nt when Bu.-k Hinrlch.^Mi 
a-sked leave of the delegation to rttlre 
for eonsultatie.n. The is.sue was whether 
t • stay by "Silver Dlok" or follow the 

r"i? result of the ballot was an- 
nounced: Not voting. 162; Bland, "41- 
Bol.s. 33; .Matthews, 36; "M.-Lean. 46; 
Bryan. 2So. Hi->-an had assumed the 
lead and the favorite had dro-«p'd back 
Into the ;uck. Th» reading clerk got no 
further ;han the announcement of 
Bryan's 2X0 vot,.s b fore there -was a 
I petition if the scene of yesterday. 

The Coli.seum swayed wi":h enrhu>iasm. 
Cheer f.>lIowe<l cheer. The state stan- 
dards wei>' again uprooted and carried 
t > Nebraska. Liuder and louder th*> 
whirl of .wounds swelled. Men and w >- 
men went fr.tntic. Hundnxls ..f news- 
t^iper.* and umbrellas were furiously 
hurled into the air. Two beautiful young 
gl!l-< dt^ess .1 in pink appea*>d "on a 
table back of the alternates' .seats in the 
valley of Democracy. They held in their 
hand a large &ilk fl.ig on one side of 
which was shown th? clear cut feature-* 
-f Bryan. To and fr.) It waved, while 
20.000 thr..ats yelled and screamed The 
band played, but could not be heard 
alvwe the Nia^raJra-like din. 

The advance of the purple state 
guidons about the Nebraska 

gudon continued f;>r five minutes. 
Then >;hey started in Indian file to parad* 
•the standardi* about the delegates. Kan- 

(Continued on page 3.) 







The Candidates of the Var- 
ious States Are Placed 
in Nomination. 

Senator Vest Presents Bland 

and Senator Turple Nameis 


Merits of Boies. Bryan. 

Blackburn and McLean 

Also Extolled. 

Chicago. July 10.— l^st nighfs sess on 
of the national Detnjiratlc convent on 
was caU*»il to onler at S:32 by Act rwr 
Chairman RlohanLiion. l.ut it was at le tst 
live minutes before any semblance of r jat 
order was obiaimil. Senator Jones of Ar- 
kjiksas tlrst g^ainenl riK-ognltiou and movc-l 
tluit the convention procee»l to the notni- 
luition of a candidate for president of he 
I'niUHl States. It wiis carried with a ro ir, 
ih«' KallrrUs adding a round of applause 
ill recoKi»lttoii of the actual v>peuinK of 
the contest. Chairman Richardson j^n- 
iK>unce\l that by agreement the roll of 
Mates would be calk«l for the presen a- 
lion of candidates. 

Senator Vest nomlnatetl Bland: H in. 
Fr.^d K. Whlto. of Iowa. siK>ke in behalf of 
Uoie« and Senator Tiirpie preaente*! i ho 
claims of Governor Matthews of India i.i. 
Their speeches appear elsewhepe. Ex-3> n- 
aloi- Patrii-k Walsh si>oke when Ueori:ia 
was called. arinouncinK that the delcffatoii 
had se'Iix'tenl H. T. Lewis to nominate 1 he 
man for wtuxu UeorKia would vote. No i r»e 
knt-w whom Mr. Lewis intended to na ne 
.■*o the elements of uncertainty cloud ns 
his purpose gave him a close hearing. " 'l'-» 
needs no speech to recommend him to t lis 
convention.' said Mr. Lewis, and at er 
his eloquent encomiums. Lewis saiii: "1 
refer to the Hon. William J. Bryan, of 
Nebraska." _ , 

The words explotled another mine of ihe 
Siime tiery sort which the Nebraskan 1 ad 
iutlamevl with his own oratory a few hoitrs 
before. Three or four state delegatu n.s 
were on their chairs leading the ch er 
with the lungs of scattering delega es 
from other states abetting them. Ne- 
braska seemed to furnish the gallei les 
witii a hero, for they were making . hi- 
Ureat chorus of noise. The bli>e banner 
with the placard •William J. Bryan Club 
of Nebraska. 16 to 1." emblazoned in li- 
ver letters was lifted above Nebrasik is 
«eats. The standards of Georgia. No« :h 
CaroLTia, Louisiana. Michigan and Sjt th 
t>akoTa rallies! around the blue aiKl sil er 
emblem and the. stamlard bearers siart- 
fHl a murch around the pit. Men in i he 
California anil V.rgiTiia stalls poun. td 
ut>on their emWems Intending? to foil )w 
the procession, but their colleagues e- 
F!ste<l the attack an^l they gave up. Tivo 
iKind^ intensified the din. and a fogh rn 
was blown a tremendous wail un;ler 
the roof. , .„ 

When order was partially restored. V\ . 
r. Cluiz. of North Carolina, a young o a- 
tor of strong voice, look the platform in 
behalf of "that young giant of the W. st. 
that champion of the lowly, William J. 
Bryan, of Nebraska." , „ ,, 

He was followed by George Fretl W il- 
liams. of Massachusetts, who seconded he 
rtomination of Bryan. "We want a yoi ng 
giant out of the loins of the giant rep ib- 
lic." was the tirst stirring sentence wh ch 
warmed the blood of the galleries. "Ac 
want na Napoleon to march to a throne 
under the car>opy of a republic," aw. ke 
a howl at the expense of the Republican 
candidate, and "a now Cicero to m-et 
the new Catalln^. ' was reoognlied as an 
apt comparU-<oii. 

John S. Rh.'a, who was IntrodU'Ced by 
Olli^ James. Ke.itiK^ky's young giant, to 
nomiJuiie "the S«>uiirs gr.atest Dei i >- 
crat. Jo- Blackburn,' i)rovtr<l to be a typi- 
cal Southern orator of the tiery sort i. nd 
his ring.tig sentences brought nuli?t to he 
Coliseum. Mr. Rhea came under he 
wir« with a true Kentucky flnLsh. then he 
band Seized the oecasfon, while the K 'n- 
tuckians were shouting, to play "My • )ld 
Kentucky Home." which multiplie^l he 
«»nthiu»iasm. After the music an Alalmna 
delegate le«l three cheers for BVackbun . 

Nebraska being callefl her chairman re- 
sponded that she passed for the pres. nt. 
but at the proper time would take ph- is- 
ure in casting her votes for "the nan 
whom we honor and love, William J in- 
nings Bryan." 

McDermott, of New Jersey, brou tht 
Jeers and hisses upon his head by his le- 
liant declaration "New Jersey does lot 
desire to nominate a man on this plat- 

J. R. Mcl..ean. the Ohio publisher. \/iis 
gpoken for by A. Patrick, whose contkl ;nt 
prediction "John R. McLean will ca'ry 
Ohio." brought a loud response. i he 
speech was a ringing one, paying trlb ue 
to McLean's work for silver through his 
paper, and to his party record. 

Pennsylvania being calleil, Mr. Harr ty, 
chairman of the national committee und 
of the delegation, statt-d that she had no 
rwmination to make at this lime, out 
when the roU of .states was called the de- 
legates would express their preferer ce. 
New York and Wisconsin seid they haxl no 
candidates to present on the platfc rm 
adopted. When the nominating speec ties 
were ended, the convention adjour led 
until 10 o'clock this morning. 

anil with the knowicjge of only » few 
men in congress the silver d'">Uar was 
.stricken tron\ the coinage, and the red 
<le«pot of gold ntade nupivme as to all 

Il Is a declaration by the fi^e men of 
.\merlca that the UnHfd Statc» must 
withdraw from the, conspiracy which 
was formed to des;rv>y one-half the me- 
lalllo money .>f the world. In order to 
cstabliah the slavery of greed and U3ur>-. 
more degrading than the tyranny o( 
aimed foiw. 

It Is the stern demand from unre- 
i|uited toll, bankrupt enterprise, and 
ruined h'tiies. fv»r a change In the money 
system which for year.-* has brought dis- 
aster and desolation. 

In this cfbU-si of our ciMintry and parly 
we mu.'<t take n.i step backward In plai- 
form nor candidate. We want no uncer- 
tain nor doulrtful leatl. r. 

"No laggarvl iin peai-e. or dastard In 
war. ' 

No latter day silver saint, but u griz- 
zled and s».^arred vetetan, who has borne 
the heat and burden of the day and 
whose breast i* marked from th>» «Hlgc 
.»f .sword and p».>lnt of lance on a hiiii- 
died fields. 

Twenty years a(r>i the battle for silver 
was begun in the halls of congress by a 
modest, unpretending. l>rave man, not 
an Iridescent nor meteoric statesman, 
but of the peopl.? and for the peoplf. 
who has never faltered for an Instant 
In the great struggle. Others doubicil 
and wavered, some yielded to blandlsh- 
m.nt and patronage and are now hold- 
ing oflioe under the gold power. Others 
mi«rep:\>«ented their constiruents. and 
have l)een provided for In the national 
Infirmary of th.^ present administration, 
but Rkhard Parks Bland siand.s now 
where he stooil then, the living, breath- 
ing emb.xllmcnt of the silver cause. 

He struck with steel point the golden 
shield of the money monopolist:^, as did 
Ivanhoe that of the proud Templar in 
the llSiS at Ashby, and has neither asked 
nor given quarter. 

Nor is he a narrow, on -Ideaed man. 

For twenty-three years in congr s.< he 
f.iught In thf front ranks for Democratic 
principles and policies as taught by Jef- 

He stood by the side of Randall and 
riskevl health and life lo the tlrst 
force Mil. He optn^ised ably and earnest- 
ly :hat crowning tariff infamy, the Mc- 
kinley act, and ug.iin was among the 
foremost opv»onents of the last force bill 
which passed the house, but was defeat- 
ed in the senate. 

He IntroduLvd the tlrst free colna^re 
measure In congress, and was the author 
■>f the deigniurage bill which passed the 
house and was vetoed by I'resident 

If this be an obscure record where can 
be f >und the career of any public ser- 
vant which deserves the plaudits of his 

The Democrats of Missouri, whi have 
passed through the flcry furnace of Re- 
publican i^-roscription seven times heat- 
ed, and whose stale flag has always been 
placed beneath the great oritlame of the 
national Democracy, make no ap<)l.»gy 
nor excuse when offering such a candi- 
date for the presidency. 

If you ask "Whence comes our candi- 
date?" we answer. "Not from the usur- 
ers" den. nor temple of Mammon, where 
the clink of gold di-owns the voice of pajt- 
riutism. but from the farm, the work- 
shop, the mine, from the hearts and 
homes of the f-eople." 

To rejl'ct him is to put a brand on 
rugged honesty and undaunted courag-^. 
and to chill the hearts and hopes -f 
those who during all these years have 
waited for this hour of triumph. To nom- 
inate him is to make our party again 
that of the people, and to Insure suc- 

"Oive us Silver Dick and silver quick. 
And we will make iMcKlnley sick 
In the Ides of next November." 

The senator's cl<3«lng words wen^ the 
signal f >r another Bland demonstration. 
this time long, loud and enthusiastic. 
It was fourteen minutes before Chairman 
Richardson attempted to check the de- 


Senator Vest Brought Forward 
^'Silver Dick's ' Name. 

Chicap-j, July 10.— Richard F'. Blind 
was placed in nomination by Senator 
Vest, of Missouri, who said: 
Mr. President and Gentlemen of the Con- 

Revolutit^ns do not begin with the 
rich and prosperous. They repres.-nt the 
pnjtest of those who are suffering f 'om 
present condlClons and whose demands 
for relief are denounced by the bei etl- 
ciaries of unjust and oppressive leg-iila- 

When a profound sense of wrong, 
evolved from years of distress fas ins 
ur>on the public mind in a free country, 
and the people are determined to have 
redress, a leader Is alway.s found vho 
Is a platform In himself, and to wliom 
they Instinctively turn as the logical 
exponen: of their hopes. 

The people are not Iconoclasts nor 
f&lise to their convictions. They folio *ed 
Jeffer!*'>n when he assailed the central- 
izing and m>narchlal doctrine of the old 
Federalists, and was denounced ai a 
cjmmunlst and leveller by the weil'.h 
and culture of New England and IJew 

They followed Jackson when he ook 
file United States bank by the throat and 
was proclaimed a tyrant and rufHai by 
the usurers and money kings. 

T^hey followed Lincoln when he at- 
tacked the elave power, and declared 
that this country could not exist 'half 
•"lave and half free." 

The great movement for bimetallism, 
the free and unlimited coinage of i dd 
and silver at the ratio of 16 to 1, and 
the restoration of .silver to Its coneUtu- 
tlonal status, is 

•No sapling chance sown by the f urn- 
Bk)oming at Beltane, in the winter to 

It has come to stAy. 

The nomination of Mi. Bland was 
Seconded by Congressman J. W. Bailey, 
of Texas, who said: 

Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen of the 
Ct>nvcnlion: For trie tlrst time since the 
close of our unhatpy civil war a larg • 
majority of those who vote In the com- 
ing presidential contest will be governed 
!n :h«* casting of their ballots by their 
convictions up«.)n a great econi>mi»' ques- 
tion. This convention has already adopt- 
;^ a platform which defines with ad- 
mirable force and clearness the position 
of the Democratic party upon that ques- 
tion, and it is our duty now :o perfect 
our work by nominating a man who.^e 
words and deeds are better than a writ- 
ten pledge that he will faithfully keep 
the promise which our platform makes. 
Who most completely fills this supreme 
requiremen:? If I shoulil ask this audi- 
ence, or if I should ask any audience 
assembk-d on :heAmerican continentand 
under the American flag what Democrat 
among ttie many splendid leaders of our 
I>arty best represents the issue which 
today divides tho American people and 
which must be decided at the polls on 
Nov. 3. I would be answered with :he 
name of Richard P. Bland and. gentle- 
men of th-=' convention, he not only best 
typifies the paramount i.ssue in the next 
elec.ion, but he has been a fearless anil 
consistent advocat" of all of those im- 
mortal principles which our Demo- 
Lratic fathers cherished and defended. 

Thi>se who doubt the wisdom of his 
nom-nation sometimes venture to ex- 
press the fear that he is not great 
enough lo be our president. TN^ them I 
say: ETtamine his ivcord. For twenty- 
two years he sat in the federal house of 
representa.tives and during ;all those 
years he voted light as of. en and he 
voted wrong as seldom as any m^n who 
ever occupied a similar station for an 
equal 1-nglh of time. No ordinary* man 
can safely pass this crucial test, and the 
intelligent voters of tiiis land are willing 
to bslleve any man who is wise enough 
always to be righ: is wise enougti to be 
the chief magistrate of this republic. 
But better even than his unerring com- 
mon sense is his rugged and unyielding 

In his person he unites the highest 
qualities of an ideal candidate. He is 
so pa:rioUc that he has always put the 
lov? of country, atwve the love of 
self; he is so honest that no tainted dol- 
lar ever touchefl his hands; and he is 
s.> firm that a legion of his country's ene- 
mies could not drive him from his plac-? 
of duty. The nomination of Mr. Bland 
will proclaim to the millions who are 
•<roud .o owe their allegiance to Democ- 
i-acy that the public good is again to be 
exalted above selfishness and private 
gi-eod. It will reassure the doubters, 
recal Ithe Democratic wand'^rers and in- 
spire the masses with hopeful courage. 
Nominate him and in every home — 
whether palace or cabin — It will be told 
flow a great and successful party has 
crowned with its highest honor a pri- 
vate citizen because he has been true to 
his own conscience and loyal to the best 
in.erests of his countrym-'n. 

But. fello%v Democrats, whether your 
choice shall be Bland or Boies. Mc- 
Lean or Kentucky's gifted son, the Im- 
perial commonwealth of Texas, with h-^r 
more than 100,000 major'ty will t.nke h-:>r 
place at Uie head of youi* victorious 

name of the* homrlec^i wanderers who 
throng your Rtreet.s In quest of br?ad. 
In the name of that mighty arni> of thn 
unemployed. In the name of that might. 
ler army which has risen In Ifisurrectlon 
against every form of ivonomlo dtspot- 
lam. I S'.vond the nomination of that 
illustrious statesman, that liberal, gracl- 
ous, "Silver Dick" Bland, of Ml«siiurl. 
A man who understands the significance 
of the fai-t that the American Democracy 
took the constitution when It was a mer* 
commission of public authority and ad- 
ded to it the ten great amendments 
which statu! for ever as an Impassable 
barrier against the Invasive instincts of 
powei ; a man wlio knows that If power 
is not requlritl to .stop somewhere power 
will s.fop nowhere; that the tlrst lesson 
of liberty Is Jealousy of power, and that 
the first maxim <if liberty Is that safety 
lies in distrust o-f power: a man who 
knows that no nation ever enriched itself 
by taxing Itself; that no tax la either 
onstilutlonal or ju«t except it t>e levied 
for a public purpose, and that any tax 
which places the burden of government 
upon the backs of the poor, while ex- 
empting the rich, is Iniquitous; a mati 
who knows that there aj-e things deaivr 
than gold — character, exalted character, 
manhood. unconquerable manhood, 
honor, immortal Ixmor. and that thesf» 
high qualities cannot long W ivtain'-d 
by man, menaced with moi'tgages, domi- 
nated by landlords and bowed down 
under the bitter and hopeless bondaga 
of perpetual debt; that all which digni* 
fies, all which elevates, all which exalts 
our mortal life must wither and perish 
under the desolating tom-h of gold. 

"Ill fares that land to hastening Ills a 

Wheie wealth accutnulates and men 

Princes and lords may flourish or may 

.V breath may take is a breath 

has m.Oide; 
A bold, brave yeom.anry, theii countiy's 

Wh«'n once dest;'oycd can never b.» 


.\ man who knows that money is th- 
life blood of the body commtrcial, ami 
that no man or s< t ♦►f men can ever have 
a righ; to ligate the i:mbs of the body 
or to arrest or impede the circu- 
lation of that blood; a man who know.** 
that money coined f:om cither of the 
precious metals is soimd money, as at- 
tested by the experience and wLedoni 
of all of the ages pas:; a man wh.> 
knows that the mon> y of the constitu- 
tion is sound money; that money whfch 
is good enough to pay every private 
debt is good enough to pay every public 
debt; that money which was good 
enough to pay George Washington for 
his expenses incurred in .establishing oU;- 
liberty Is good enough to pay Ickelheim, 
or Morgan, or any other man in the wide 
world; that the money of Jefferson, 
Jackson or Madison, of Monj'oe and of 
Benton is honest money, and that he 
who says it is not insults the memory Cff 
those "dead but sceptered sovereigns 
who rule our spirits from tlvir urns." 

A man who knows that in:ernatIonal 
agreement Is a mere devic: to appease 
the people and once more disappoint and 
betray them; and that they who would 
place this nation under subjeeticm to 
Gr^at Britain in the matter of this stand- 
ard of value are no friends of their 
country or their kind, and tha: the true 
ratio between the metals is sanctioned 
by time, 16 to 1, A man who knows that 
this nation's honor is not in the keeping 
of that pjvdatory and hypociitical ele- 
ment, that leagued and confederated 
scoundrelism which Kxits the trea.sury. 
stilk-s commerce, paralyzes industry 
and plunders the world; a mm who can- 
not be ruled by consilidated monopoly 
or aggregated dlabolicism; a man. who 
knows that no nation ever prosperetl 
where agriculture languished, where 
agriculture has not prospered. 

That a va-«it majority of the Afrnrican 
people are farmers, and that when 
prosperity shall return it will come first 
to these dust-covered millions whose 
hard, sun-browned hands never touch 
a polluted dollar, who work in the fields, 
unde;- the open skies, under the burn- 
ing sun of summer and through tlw" 
frost.** and storms nf winler, from the 
time the .'itars grow dim in the east till 
they rise in the; that when these 
pr.sper, all who trade and who trans- 
po.t, all who buy. und all who sell, will 
prosper, and tliat until this happens 
mine can prosper except those who 
speculate in human misery. A man who 
is in complete sympathy with the com- 
mon people; who knows the tragedy of 
poverty and the pathos of the short but 
simple annals of the poor. A man 
around whbse simple rural hom.,> is no 
wall of iron to keep out his fellowmen; 
a man who needs no bodyguard, but 
whose shield and protection are the 
love and sympathy of his Mlowmen. 

Such a man is Richard P. Bland. He 
Is as simpK> as Jefferson, as brafw and 
as Just as Jacks^m, and as wise and 
s.igaclous as any man who ever occu- 
pied the pre.<»idential chair. He can com- 
mand the suffrages of more Democrats 
than any other man standing upon a 
free silver platform, and he can com- 
mand the suffrages of more silver men 
who are not Democrats ihan any other 
Democrat. He can carry every state ot 
the South. He can carry th.:> Prairie 
states, and he can carry the Mountain 
states and the Pacific states, and he can 
carry more states of the Central and 
Eastern part of the country than any 
other man .s>tandirrg in the position which 
the great Dcmocradc party has here 
taken. Nominate him and he will be 
elected by such a majority as has never 
been wl;nessed in this counlr-y. 

Then will be fulfilled the Califor- 
nian's prophecy that "Land from out 
whose depths shall rise the new time 
prophet; that wide domain, from oitt 
whose awful depths shall come, all clad 
In skins, with dusty feet, a man 
from his Maker's hand, a singer sing- 
ing ever sweet; a charmer, charming 
very wise, and then all men shall not be 
dumb; nay, not be dumb, for he shall 
say 'take heed, f<jr I prepare the way 
for weary feet.' " 

The eyes of the whole country, the 
eyes of the whol: world are upon us-, 
the Kreat heart of mankind beats with 
anxious expectation of the Issue of this 
convention. l^pon that result hangs 
the future weal or woe of this country. 
By the ashes of your ancestors, by the 
memories of your gn^ai and venerated 
dead; by the love which you bear to 
your children; by the duty which you 
owe to p.)sterlty; In the name of all that 
meTi hold sacred. I appeal to >-nu to re- 
solve this great Issue right, and there is 
one name the very utterance of which is 
a complete solution. Bland, Bland, 


Hon. David Overmeyer, of Kansas, al- 
so seconded Bland's nortiination, say- 
Mr. President and Gentlemen of the 
I Convention: In the name of the Demo- 

cracy of Kansas, In the name of th* 

It 18 a prutest against the wrong and , farmers of Kansas, in the name of the 
outrage of 18*3, when, without del»ate. farmers of the United States, in the 

The Claims of Horace Boies 
Eloquently Set Forth. 

Chicago, July 10. — There was a great 
demonstration when the nam- of Hor- 
ace Boles was presented by Hon. Freil 
E. Wliite, of Iowa. When he concluded, 
the Boles delegates arose and cheered, 
but :he galleries appeared cold. To a 
young woman in the south terrace b^- 
long'-d the honor of forcing a dernon- 
8tratii»n second only to that whii-h fol- 
lowed the nomination of Bland. She was 
dressed In simple white. She mount.Hl a 
chair and began waving a small Am-r- 
Ican flag frantically lo and fro. For 
fully a mif^ute she was unobserved. 
Then some one noticed her. Eyes began 
to turn m her direction. ?tnp continued 
to wave the flag with a rythmic motion, 
crying as she did so: "Boles, Bgles, 

Boie"." The del->jrate« got on their 
«halr3, the galleries began to cheer and 
in unother minute th • Coliseum was 
aflame. As the demonstration gifw nil 
eyes centered on the young woman in 
white, the Boles l>anner was carried 
from the pit up the terrace to where the 
striking figure stood, like a second Joan 
of Are, urging on the nomination of 
Iowa's fa V .rite mm. The staff of the ban- 
ner was placed in her hands and she 
swung it to and fro while the galleries 

Once she sjink back oxhaust-eil by 
her effoits. and the din was subsiding. 
but gathi ling her streivgth for <i 
effort she sprang forwn:d and was al- 
most eariied down the slop- by a crowd 
about h.T Swiftly sli.- went forward lo 
the platform where the Iowa d-.-logatlon 
came forward to meet h^^r and escorted 
her with shouts to the place of the del.-- 
gailon. For fourteen minutes th • 
demonstr.iUon led by the girl in white 
kept up. Then order was rz-stored. The 
young Woman who has led i;r.,000 t.eopie 
proved to be Miss iMlnnie Murray, of 
Nastiua. luwa. Mr. Wliitt' spoke as fol- 

Mr. Chairman and C,i<ntlemen of the 
Convention: I am authorized of the De- 
mo^■ra('y of Iowa to pres^ent to thus con- 
vention, the nomination t«» the high 
oftlce of piasldent. the name of Horace 
Bole.^, of our state. I want to assure this 
convontloii in advance that this Is not a 
result of any question of meie local 
p;Ide, nor is It the result of any consider- 
a^:i«r» of the quesLon of mere ability. 
We ask y^u to nominate" the candidate 
of our ohoi.e upon far broader gixjunds; 
upof» th., broad ground that Horace 
Moles Is emphatically a broad man. 
Thosei of us who krK>w him best do ruot 
hesitate ei;her herv or elsewhere to de- 
dare with all the r-onfidenc- than a 
t!h»r<nigli knowledge of the truth c-an In- 
.sphe, that he is a of the staunchi st 
ehai'lactei-, possessing a powerful jier.sou- 
;Uky ajid cquipiied with a combination 
of mental quallfieiS tha.L widl make him. 
if ele<*ted. .in iileaJ executive^ Knowing, 
as we all do, that the political situation 
itf the co^iritry Is a grave aii'd ominous 
oji -, this i< >nv»Mitloai rvc < Ignore noi- 
evade the reiipon^ibldify this situation 
creat(.«s, wiilch is to give to the American 
people a candidate the mention «)f who.^.- 
nam'^ wlnrevea- known, will carry wuh 
it an overwhelming .strength and ;*;and. 
in case ..f selection, an urxiualifi'd 
guarantee for 'Utiiv safety in the 
managenientof all pubr^-affairs, ihejnst 
settlem lit otf rvery pressing question 
and the speedy Inaugunition of a visj- 
oixius leigii of exact Justice. 

Neither in formulating a policy nor in 
the execution of the. same, nor ye< in pre- 
srTitlng an argumtOit upon the merits or 
demerits -f any publie question, ha.< 
rtovernoi- Boles ever striven In the 
degree to create a sensation; to his ever- 
lasting honor K must b< 
said that In the doing of 
the.'?e thinss he hia.«» never failed to make 
a deep imiiression. This is the ideal test 
by which the capacity of ai public man 
Khould be judged. This is the highest 
standanl by which the rvliabillty and 
usefulnes.'; should be ascertained and de- 
termined. If you select Governor Boies 
as your c.Tndidate atid the people ratify 
>our decisi m In November, we can prom- 
ise you no pyrotechnlcal display 
from the White House during his ad- 
minifttration. There will be no rix-kets 
sent up, lire explosion of which will 
frighten the timorous or furnish a sub- 
ject for foolish talk for the supei'ficial. 
There will be no sensational iK-rfor- 
mances on the trapee at the mansior^ 
while Boies is its occupant. He 
will write you no startling messages up- 
on excitable subjects. We promise you 
none of tliese performances, but I will 
tell you what we can an<l do promise 
you and that is, the inaugiuMtlan and 
faithful ex.-cution of a ix^icy that will 
commend itself to every philosophic 
mind and ne applauded by every sincere 
patriot, a policy that will be character- 
ized throughime by tlit invigorating 
course of hard common sense and be all 
aglow with the everlasting sunshine of 
noble Intention — a policy, the primary- 
object of which will not be the creation 
of opportunities for the unnatural in- of the alivady excessive fortunes 
of an av:iricious class, but the strict 
ir.aintenanc" of ."he natural and consti- 
tutional right of < veiT citizen carefully 
includin.c: tluit .great body of our iiopula- 
tion. til-.- tailoring cla.sses — the peor>le 
who produce our wealtJi. w ho nc\ ■ r tire 
of their devoiion of the consti.iitifm. 
who never desert their country's cause 
at any stage of any peril, who are al- 
ways true and selcadfast. -'ven in th 
very midst of an overwhelming crisis, 
who ever furnish the volunteers, sol- 
diers and sailors in time of war and 
earn the wherewith to pay the cost of th> 
war whe^ it is over, the people who an 
the very mainstay of free government— 
to secure to these a larger share of the 
fruit of their labors, to secure to them 
impartial Justice, will be one of the car- 
dinal principles fully developed Fn the 
policy of the Boies administiiation. 

To secure to him who earns a dollar 
the dollar that he earns is a task that 
will be vigorously exacted of the states- 
manship of th-e future. The t'ype of 
sratcsm.inship which so persistently and 
successfully plotted to pilfer from th' 
industrious that the idle may thrive, 
will be giv^n its death blow next No- 
vember, if yon men here are wise in 
your counsels and provide that op:>or- 
tunity to :h' peoi>le to strike the blivw 
Horace Boies was born in New York 
frtate and came to Iowa in his ea--ly 
manhood. He came r^it as an adven- 
turer, but with the fixed of 
building ui» a permanent home, which hr 
did at the town of Waiterkvo. while ht 
was thus voluntarily and resolutel.v In- 
curring all the Inconveniences of a fron- 
tier life. Th'- result Ls that In his mature 
years the people of his state have hKid- 
ed him down with the richest hono:s and 
rewai'd in tiieir power to bestow, and lu 
Is today an inseparable factor in a con- 
spicuous part In the pihenomcnal his- 
tory of our ."tate. me beg of thi^- 
convention tlie privilege of one glimp.if 
of Iowa history. As to the question 
being a great state, wmcerning the ca- 
pacity of her soil to produce uniformly 
abundant crops, I will not deal. I>t is 
enough to sav fhat the diplomas awarded 
to Iowa by the management of the 
Columbian exposithm is the official de.-- 
laration which ."ecures to us what had 
been before concided by all, viz,, the 
crowning glory of sranding at the head 
of the long column of the agricultural 
states of the nallan. Neither drouth nor 
' flotKl have ever been j>>werful < nough In 
' Iowa to constitute w'hat in other locali- 
i ties was a national calamity. I have 
i raised fifty bu.shels of .<folld Airn per 
acr.\ upon which not one drop of rair 
fell fivtm the time it cameupuntil the ea:- 
wa.s fully grown. There i.s, perhaps not 
another spot in this wide world where 
such a thing was possible. 

But while we are easily supreme in the 
corn field, our Democrats have had a 
hard road to hoe In politic.*. The tor- 
monits infllc:-'d by the seven plagues of 
Egypt must havv* been a .<«olid chunk of 
comfort compaff'd to the treatment ac- 
corded Iowa Democi-ats by the 60.000. 
70,000 and 80.000 unint.ri'upted Republi- 
can majorltv which for more than a 
generation delighted In making an an- 
nual picnic out of the election day. 
and just for the fun of the thing 
trampled the Iowa Democracy into' the 
very earth. This huge army of Republi- 
can votei-s was dominated by the spirit 
.)f the fanaticism and the 
more we combated the spirit t>.e fiercei 
it grew. Naturally Demoerats becam; 
dl?hparioncd and .si^arce. When this Ue- 
rmbli-jn rpcklessne.-s was nearing the 
culminating i^iinf and through sumpt- 
uary legislation every guarantee of per- 
sonal liberty waa endangered; when 
acts which throughout the civilized 
world are regarded as natural and treat- 
ed as lawful were in Iowa defined as 

crime'* and compared to capital offense? ; 
whi.ij the conJtiiutlonal protection of 
trial by jury, which for centurle.'i has 
been esteemed the very climax of all 
the glory of Anglo-Saxon civilization, 
when this was about to be eliminated 
from our judicial system and the cold, 
barbarous system of llussia was to be 
.substituted; in fact, when the whole 
machinery of our local government, the 
greatest of all Demtjcratlc principles, 
the principle of home rule, was about to 
be 8we{>t out of existence, when every 
lover of fr\'ed<jm was on the jKjlnt of 
despairing; when there was no Demo- 
cratic It adtT anywhere in sight, wise and 
bold enough lo fac' the crisis, there was 
lieai'd the voice of one as speaking in th.- 
wilderness; it was tio- magic voitv of 
jli;race Boles Hunmioning dl»^hearlened 
men to h.rolc action. 

He It was who leaped boldly to the 
vei-y front and alone defied the seeming- 
ly li resistible cxiumn of an exultant 
foe, a foe that hati n -ver been, chastened 
by defeat. He accomidlshed wha't all 
men united in dtuclaring the ImpASSibK- 
for In the two contests which followed, 
which in many respe -ts Jiave no paral- 
lel In history of American politics, Horace 
lioies came off vk?lor and thus did he 
f irever avert the danger of having a 
viTitablo desi'Aitism planted upon the 
fruitful s.<ll of a fr*^ state. A soldi r 
can show his courage only 

In battle; a sailor his fearless- 
ness only while a sHorm is raging; the 
fireman in a great city can only exhibit 
that sublime type of heroism which we 
all So much admire during the time of 
an actual conflagration, when property 
is to be saved and imperilKd lives are to 
be. rescued, so a statesman can only 
show his real capacity, can only de- 
monsti-.ite the full measure of his wis- 
dom and power during a crisis. It is 
only during an actual crisi.s that ;he 
highiT qualities of can b. 
developed and tested. That Hoiac- 
Boies |)os.Sv'SSe.s this rarest of all human 
<'apacit:es. the power to rise equal and 
superior to a crisis anil cmtrjl i:, is at- 
testwl by this history of our state and 
concurrent testimony of pcditical friend 
and foe. This is the man, who stands 
before the American people e<4Uipiied 
with the supreme qualification, that wi» 
ask this convention to nominate. 

I'pon the overshadowing issues of 
this campaign he .stands upon an in- 
vuliieiabie i>latfo:m. the constitution of 
his country. Inasmucli as thv' cons.i- 
tuiion in defining what the state shall 
use as "Ijgal tender in the payment of 
debt.s," designates not gold or silver, but 
gold and silver, Clovernor Boles believes 
that the bimetallic system thus provided 
for" in the fimdamental law of the land 
Is th ' system the Democratic party 
must endorse and uphold. He believes 
that .so long as the constitution remains 
unchanged, that congress has no power 
to demonetize either metal. Hence, in 
common with the great mass of Ame/i- 
can pe*)ple, he believes that the de- 
monetization of silver was not an ordi- 
nary political blunder-, but an actual 
crime, and he can conceive of no condi- 
;ion which can possibly arise that would 
Justify the Democratic party in Justify, 
ing that crime or in helping to perpetu- 
ate its direful results. 

Governor Boies docS not believe In a 
dishonest fifty-cent dollar, as i: would 
work an injuiy to the creditor class; 
nei;her doe.s he believe in the 20<J-cent 
dollar, which is still more dishonest, as 
it unquestionably involves the bank- 
ruptcy of the debtor class. Governor 
BoitS believes in an honest American 
dollar, authorized not by the BrLtisii 
parliament, but by a law of the .\mei-:- 
carr congivss, and coined for her use 
among the American people. He b.^- 
litves in a gold dollar of 2'2.2 grains of 
gold, and in a silver dollar Jus^t six- 
teen times heavier. 

Having rebelled again?-* British in- 
fluence .)ver a cen;ut-y ago, winning tlie 
fight when a mere weakling; having now 
developed Into the strongest people on 
earth, clearly erjtitling us to the leader- 
ship among nations. It would be not 
merely a pitiable cowardice on our 
part, but actual trea.son to the peoplfe 
should we now capitulate to English 

The finger of a kind fate points to th^ 
election of Horace Boies. History seems 
to be anxious to revcat itself. Oive us 
tht man from Waterloo, and allies will 
flock to his .standard, which will d - 
sLiov Mark H inna's Xapideon No. '1 a> 
tffectually as ih-- Kiwope.ui alli.-s tle- 
stroy d th» F'rcneh Napoleon No. 1. 


Is what 

you should give 

the children . . 

Ha'f tlu:tr sickner-'j is 

Caused by Worms. 



STAN D iifo. 



you will find one coupon 
ItiKide cslM-b two ouiice bag 
four ounce bagof Black well a 
Uuriiam. Buy a (jag of Ibis 
celebruted tobacco and read 
the coupon— wbielj j;ive» a 
li^t of valuutiiepreiietit^ aud 
bow to get tbeiu. 

^/i»c^Dil«H*M I 


Senator Turpie Talks For In- 
diana's Favorite Son. 

Chicago. July 10.— Senator Turpi- 
made an. eloquent speech in favor of 
Governor Matthews of Indiana. He 

Mr. Pj'eisident and Gentlemen of the 
ConvantKm: The choice wf a candidate 
fkM nhe presidency by the national Demo- 
cratio convention, of one who is to be 
tSiii chief mag^trate of this country for 
the next official tirni, of a su^^ccs.sor to 
t,he many illustriou.s statfsmen o-f our 
l>K>litical failh who have served In chat 
exalted portion, sJo easily becocnes the 
subject <>f glowing z-:»aJ aivd fancy that 
ahe act and duty of .<»eUotion are proncr 
to be obscun^ by the glamor of the 
theme. Yet we ought 'to realize that the 
result is a plain question of arithmetic, 
depending upfoi a simple oount of num- 
bers, and that for many other reason.-- 
our a.-t-ion herein Should be determined 
only by the moLst rigid sc.i-utiny and by 
the mtwt cttreful calculaKioni. 

We a-sk, then, as practi<-ul men, whert 
should thLs nomination be v>lat-ed'^ In- 
diana has long been known as the arena 
of the most sever.? ami i knsely-fought 
political contests. It is a member of the 
great Democratic phalanx of the Non.h. 
including New York. New Jersey and 
Oonnecticut, but .sitra.ngely L-x>lated, It 
has stood alone, l^pon tho East and 
West and upon tihe North we have, or- 
dinarily, hiostile boi-ders of intense spilM 
and activity, and even upon the South 
the migratioir to us across the waters of 
the Ohio, whiich CK-curs retrularly in the 
pix'sldential yt ar, is UiSUaJly of such com- 
plexion as only to give ainl and comfort 
to the enemy. In a st.ate .«o nearly bal- 
anced that foir years there has not been, 
in a prv\siden<:lal ejection, a majority 
elth<^ way of 10,0(X) in a total vote of 
400.000 or 500.000. the conditions require 
that our DemoKM'acy stand always em- 
battled, whether awaiting victory or de- 
foal; always iwepared. 

We submit tio the delega*tion.« 
from the gr^-at sta:es of Ten- 
ne.s.see, of Geoj-gia. of Mississippi and 
others mo«-e certainly situated as to their 
political life and progi-ess. what would 
you giv^, what would yt)u nv>t give, to 
make '.Iris state as certain .as your own'.' 
HffW and when shall you help us to send 
you the message in Novtimber next of 
victory? ThLs is the pla.v. the time is 
now, to write that message. You can 
write that message today reatly for 
tran.'»mi.sRlon. if your favor shall make 
the man of our choice the nominee of <this 
convention. Survey tlK> field, examine 
Its various positions, throw the search- 
light of inspection upon the status of the 
different candidates, you will find that 
Indiana is the strategic VK>in: and pivot 
of this conflict. Th? prestige, the power, 
the honor of th'js nomination are great, 
but not too to be Uii^cMl as a meann 
of assured success. 

Lot us not be misled by the fervid 
predictions of over-confldence, by <th • 
contagious and stirring cntliusla.^sm 'if 
th*» p.i!ving hour, Remoml>er. gentl.-- 
nien, that the returna of the flection ar.,- 
not y?t received— they will not begin to 
anive until many momchs hence. We 
must overcome an enemy strongly for- 
trfssed against attack, reinforced by in- 
fluences, todAy unnamed, unknown, 

flushed Willi the .shout of reccut triumj)h. 
We ma.v make an error which shall 
<-ost us the whole stak->.». an error i;-re- 
trievable. The opportuni'ty for succt.<- 
is here, bu.t also rhat of defeat. Let 
e\ery man sjj act that he may not have 
to say hereafter, "AJi, I had not thought 
of that," as has been done more- i;han 
once b.?Iore. We may court defeat anil 
disaster, as a lover wooes his bride, by 
failing to put the right man in the right 
place. Let us, then, consult rea- 
son. Let us calmly weigh 
jMobabilities. arwl compute the 
chances at such a natiio as shall includ- 
and cover all contingencies. Let us dis- 
rxis^ of th.^ afd of this r>rest;ig<^ of nomLna- 
tion where Ht will be most highly appre- 
ciated, where it will be most effective. 
where i: is most needed, and where it 
must win. 

Our candidaie ha.d ihe goad fortune 
to be born ini the state of Kentucky, w-is 
reared to manhtwd in one of the old Ken- 
tucky horpes as near to mansions in iti^ 
skies as any habitation on this platie„ 
He was educatv-d anvl graduajted at Cen- 
ter college. Danville, in Its palmi.est 
days iff yore, frowi wh.'Se doors canre 
McCreary, Vest, Blackburn. Stevanson. 
and othei-s. men i>f national distinction 
and renown. He belongs by bii-th and 
lineage, to the Sou:h. The South has 
no wortheir or more noble i^i^m. He mar- 
ried early iji life the daugh:er of on-.? well 
kr^iwn in the hiafary of our state. Gover- 
nor and Sena.t'jr Whitcimib. He com- 
menced life ;iJ5 a farmer ?n one of the 
mc st fertile sections of the valley of ■Jtte 
Wabash. Prospexity. well pleased and 
justly earned, hus waited upon his foot- 

Protection he needed not. s»ave thai 
of his puie heart and stalwar. arm. He 
is now, asid alw;<ys has been a farmer. 
He has w-alked for ytr<ars in th.' furrijw: 
he has siepikvl off th.' "lands;" he is no! 
I -ily ai hearer, but a doer of the wor.l 
noted in ttre old a4lage: 

"He that by the plow would thrive. 
Himself nrust either hold or drive." 

Our candidate belongs t.) :he large.^;. 
the most ancient and honoi-able bushne.'^s 
asstxiatloji of the world. Much is now 
said about the business and business in- 
terests of this country. The business of 
a countiry is that vocation in which ;he 
larger number of i:.s inhabitants are en- 
gag-ed. Agriculture in th-.- I'nited States 
em[)loys a greater number of workmen 
man any oth«?r calli:;g. hardly less tha:i 
that of all o:hers combined. We ask th - 
delegates of this convenlion deliberately 
to consider whe.her it may not b.- 
well worth th.j while :o make a choic; 
of one who is the close«5t natural allianci 
with this most numerous and most in- 
lluenral b.xiy of our fellow citizens, ont 
who has been all his lirfe a member of 
this grand confraternity of the field and 

It is fifty-five years since a farmer 
appeared at the tast front of the cap!ti»l 
to take the oath as presidriit upon in- 
auguration day. The inauguration and 
.service of Indiana's choice would be a 
reminder ef :he earlier, the id^al days 
of this republic, when, as ti-adition re- 
lates, Jefferson left his farm at Monti- 
cello, rraveknl on horseback to the seat 
of government without ceremony, took 
the constitutional obligation and was In- 
ducted into office. 

Our candidate is, and has been fron 
his youth up to this hour, after :h 
stralghtest s^ct of our political schoo' 
a Demi.x*rat, an intelligen:. able, earne.- 
and most diligent laborer in the cans. 
His firs: public service was that of ; 
member of the general assanbly. t 
which he ha.d been chos\'ir by his friend 
and neighbors in and near the county o 
his residence. In 1S;>0 he w-as elrctci 
st'crctary (^f state of the state of Indiana 
.\ft:r a very exciting ami lab<irious can 
voss. in lSt»2, he was chosen governor o 
Indiana, the offiiv he ^n.nv hoid.s. ivnd ii 
w hieh he has shown those rare qu.\litie 
of wise administration, executive skii 
and genius, and unwearied an.l conscicn 
tious discharge 'if duty, in such nranne 
as to have challeng-d alike the admira 
tion and api>r oval of men of all par'ie 
in our commonwealth. In this friend o 
ours for- whom, not for his .sake but fo 
our tvwn, we solicit your fav.^r and sup 
port you w II find the best attainmen:.- 
of the scholar and stat-sman fitly joinei 
togethc';-, and a most intimate acquaint 
ance w-ith the wants and interests of th< 
many upvin w-hose suffrages the sue 
cess of these, oitr lalKirs. must depend 

Thi person wh.ise name we shall prv»- 
sent has never been boat, n in a popular 
eiectioir In his own state. Ouir slate, tht 
staCe which by evei->' sort oi 
.accent and emph;ii?is is pu.shed 
at this Juncture to tho front 
wher- the men in the gap of this great 
controverisy abide; this slate which dair- 
ger haunts, wiiich doubt has known and 
markeil: tbis s>:ate we offer wlilk> we 
ask tl.e man. He whose nam^ we shali 
announce for your consideration com >• 
ii'Vt a,« a gui'st or s«ijt>urner to this great 
national co\rnc:i. He coints as a meni- 
b r and inmate of the I'^inily to his house 
and home, wher^ he has gained the right 
of domleil'.' l>y lifelong fealty to the cause 
<Mf American Denioi>racy . 

Upon the i.=sue of the tariff, of federal 
election laws, of the liberty of the citi- 
zen, of the disposition of the public do- 
main to actual settlers only. In opposi- 

(Continued on page 4.) 

State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis 

— 3B. 

In Pr-.bate Court. Spe.rial Term. Juiv 
2nd. 1S«;. 
In the matter of the estate of Mary Law- 

ler, decrastd: 

On r-atlirig and filing the petition r>f 
Francis W. Sulli\an. administrator of 
said estali', .setting forth that no p^-rsonal 
estate ha5 come into his handr. the 
amount of debts outstanding again.-^t «aiil 
decease'!, .as far as the same can l>^ ascer- 
tained, with the charges of administration; 
anti the taxes, asses.-'inents and other 
charges which are an existing lien upon 
her e.state and the ImprovemeTiis which 
are necessary for the preservation of her 
real estate; anil a description of the 
tracts of land of said ilecease<l wJdch it 
is proposed to mortgage: and prayirg that 
license l>e to him granted to mortgage tVi 
tracts of lan'l so described. 

And it appearing by sad petition ihii 
there Us no personal estate of said Mat-y 
I>awler. deceased, to pay her debts, with 
the charges of administration, ainl to juy 
any taxes, assessments, or other charge.- 
which are an existing lien upon her ti- 
tate, or to pay for any improvement-; 
which are nei.vssary for the preservatio-i 
of her real testate, or any part thereof. 

It is therefore onlered that all persor* 
interested in sai'l estate appear before 
tliLs court on Saturday, the 'SAh .lay of 
Jul.v. A. D. 1«<C. at ten o'clock a. m. at the 
probate office in Duluth, in saJd county, 
ihfii and there to sliow cause (If any there 
be) why license should not be gratited co 
said administrator to mortgage the sail 
real e.«tale of said drceasetl for the pur- 
pose of obtaining funJs for tlie iia>Tnint 
of such Jebts, chargej^, taxes. a!»se.«smenf« 
and liens, .ind for the making of sueh ne-c- 
essary imiirovements. 

And It is further ordered that this order 
.shall be published once in each Wi-ek for 
three sneeessive weeks prior to said day 
of hearing, in The Duluth Evening Her- 
alii. a daily new-.sjiaper printe,! aiiil pub- 
lished at Duluth, in said county. 

Dated at Uuluth. tin? se..-ond ilay cH Julv, 
.V. D. 1S%. 

By the Court, 

Judge of Prolxite. 

Duluth Evening Herald, July-3-10-17. 


Default having been made in the pay- 
ment of ihe sum of twelve hundred ihir:y- 
tlve dollars and seventy cents (lltlSj.TOl. 
which is claimed to be due and is due at 
the date of this notice upon a certain 
mortgage duly executed and delivered by 
Huntington W. Merchant, single, as mort- 
gagor. 10 Edward Farquhar. as mortga- 
gee, bearing date the Tih day of July. 
1S92, and with a power of sale therein 
eontaineil, duly recorded in the ofHce of 
the register of deeds in and for the county 
of St. Louis and state of Minnesota, on 
the Sth day of July. 1S92. at ^ o'clock a. 
m., in Book 103 of mortgages on p.-ige 71: 
and no action or proceeding having been 
instituted, at law or otherwise, to recover 
the debt secured by said mortgage, or any 
part thereof. 

Now-, ilierefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue of the i>ower of sale con- 
tained in said mortgage, and pursuant :o 
the statute in such case made and pro- 
videtl. Ihe said mortgage will be f.^r--- 
closed liy a sale of the premises described 
in and conveyed by said mortgage, vis: 
Lots numbered twenty-live CJ.".) and twen- 
J tv-six (Ji!). in block numbered nine (t*V 
i and lots numbered one (1), iwo (2). three 
i (3). four (4t and live (5). In block numbered 
I fourteen Oi). all in Merchants Park Di- 
'■ vision of Duluth. according to the record- 
* etl plat thereof: said lots being siiuaied in 
1 3t. Louis County and state of Minnesota, 
i with the hereditaments and appurte- 
nances; which sale will be made l>y the 
i sheriff of said St. Loui.* County at the 
front door of the court house, in the city 
i of Duluth, in said county and state, on 
' the IMh day of July, 1S96. at 10 o'ctock a, 
m. of that day, at public vendue, to the 
lighest bidder for cash to pay said debt 
<f twelve hundred thirty-live and 7i>-ltni 
lollars, and interest, and the taxes, if 
wry, on said premises, and tifty dollars 
ittorney's fees, as stipulated in and by 
-aid m6rtgag.> in case of foreclosure, and 
he diebur.-ienienls allowed by law; subject 
o redempiioii at any time w-Uhin one 
year from the day of sale as provided by 

Dated June .S. 1896. 

Attorney for Mortgagee, 
Hunter Block. Duluth, Minn. 
Duluth Evening Herald. June-5-It-19-tW- 

State of Minnes.->ta. County of SI. Louts 
— ss. 

In Probate Court, Special Term. June 
iJoth. IS.%. 

In the matter of the guardianship of Luke 
E. Marvin, miiK>r: 

On reading and tiling the petition of 
Luke A. Marvin, guardian of said minor, 
representing: among other things that th.* 
sai.l ward is seixed of certain real estate 
in Morrison County, in said state, and 
that for the l>eneflt of s;iid ward the same 
shouUl be sold, an>l praying for license tv> 
sell the same; and it appearing to the 
satisfaction of the court, from said peti- 
tion, that for the bi neJit of sai<l ward sai.l 
real estate should l)e sold. 

It Is onlered that all i>erson9 interested 
in said estate appear lH>fore this court en 
Saturday, the eighte^^nth dav of Jul.v. -X- 
D. 1.S96, at ten o'clock a. m.. at the pro- 
bate offlce, in Duluth, in said county, then 
and there to show cause, (if any there bp). 
why license should not be granted for tha 
sale of said real estate, acconiing to the 
prayer of said i>etition. 

Aii'l it Is further ordered that thi"* or.?er 
shall be puhii'hed once in each wt>ek f.^r 
three successive w»aks pri.:.r to said dtiy 
of hearing, in The Dulmh Ev^nins: Her- 
ald, a dativ newspavnr i>rinie«l and putv- 
lishtd at Duiuth, in s-^f'i eMiftiy. 

Dated at Duluth. the 25lh day of June, 
A. D, 1896. 

Bv the Court. 

Judge of Probaie. 
Duluth Evening Herald, June-26-July-S-lJ. 




Some Talk of Brfngln^ For 

ward a School Board 


Mass Meeting May Be Held 

and a Man Will Be 

Decided on. 

Jephttiah Chapter Members 
Were Given an Excur- 
sion Yesterday. 

The Siihool lelecJon is only abou: a 
week iliatan: and up :o the i^jvsent time 
11 ■ .ic:ion has b-.= en taken relative So 
ihi' matter. Ttitre art* nuite a number 
«r people, however, whu tiiink tha: :he 
we3:erj» portion of the city has n^^t sufR- 
cient reireseniatlm on th^■ bL>aril of 
education, and there is a dtspoaltILm to 
put a Wes: Duluth man In the Held. 
There was talk in the s:rfeyi this morn- 
itijf if hi>!diiiK a miss meeC'.iijf cfcthl plae- 
ins in ni>minaiii»n si»me eandida.' who 
w.juld *).» aooeptable to the majority of 
the pen 'l.' :ind who will receive th-. 
solid support of those interejjted in the 
cimpuisn in thi.s end of the city. A 
m-r-.inK will probably he held aC the eity 
hall In a day or so to di.seuss the ad- 
v.sabii::y of making a t\gh: for rv;)re- 
sentation on the ticket. 


; Pattlaon. 1. 

Bland. 6. 

Steveneon. 1: 




"W. J Murihy. of the MeiTiU & Ring- 
mil!, irave the members of the Jepihiih 
t a pleasant outini? yesterday on 
the s:eam yach. Merrill. The parry 
left the mill dock about 10 a. m. an! 
steamed up the river to Fond du Lae. 
wht-re lunth was served in ref?ula:- pic- 
nic style. The Marie Morrill is q n nv 
yach: whiih was built a.: the mill :he 
past wint- r anJ is a beautiful pltrasure 
craft. Ab>>ut forty membej-s of iJie chap- 
ter enjoyed the trip. 
I • 
Mi-ss Mamie Enrigh.. who went to Ish- 
; ming to attend the funeral of Miss 
N>'lli.^ Wall, will remain in iliati city for 
a month's visit with f-iends. 

Ointraotor M^Donnrll has aecur-'d a 
contract for building a piece of railroad 
near Fargo and has shipped a number 
of :eams out during thf ;ast week. Sadie B. Cary has gone to Mar- 
quvtre on a visit accompanied by Mrs. 
R. Nichols. 

Kngipfer Denby, of the Canadian Pa- 
cti." railroad, has been a guest this week 
of J. R. Ryan. 

H. C. Biiwn. who has been connected 
with thr' Hurd refrigerator works, has 
aicepted a position with ii^ Holstrjn 
Fui-nitur,- com'-any and has r^tAimed 
with his family to West Duluth to re- 

The following have been elected of- 
ficers .if the Young People's sociny: 
President. Rog^r Mi Weaver: vice ryresi- 
den;. Miss Mary W«-ddell: se<-etary and 
trtasurer. Miss Emma Johnson. 

Mr.<5. Orlando Bailey and Miss A'.ic- 
Lovering. the child vmalis: of Iowa. w:,'l 
sing at A.shury church next Snridao 
evening and at Froctorknott Monday 
evening. Mrs. H. A. Hobart. -x-nresi- 
dent of the Minnesota W. O. T. I'., 
recommends them as ammg :he sweetea; 
singers engaged in the woik. 

Vv announcement Is mad.^ that Miss 
Poughlan and Geo-ge Harris, of West 
iMiluth. were married on July 4 at Su- 

Miss Judith Stewai-t Ms gone to Iowa 
tr. visit. 

Th*» SwediBh mission conf?r>nce began 
tixlay in nhe Swedish Baptist churth. 
Tomrxrrow afternoon th- meeting will 
b#»gin at 2 o'clock, and Sunday afternoon 
at 3 o'clock there will be ,i mass meet- 
Wall paper at Nygren's. 

inj:. •_>. 

^ >uth C.irolhia. Bryan. 

^;outh Dakota. Hrvan. i 

Tennessee. Bland, 24 

•iVxas. Bland. 30. 

IJtah, Bland. 6. 

\'erm>jnt. Bry.m. 4; not voting. 4 

A'hginia. Bland. 24. 

XVashingt.m. Bryan 

Wes: Virginia. Brvan. 1 
Bl ind. 10. 

Wisconsin. Bryan. 5; not voting 

\V'yomlng, Bry.m. 6. 

Alaska. Bland. 6. 

Anizona. Bland. 6. 

District of Columbias 
Le in. 1. 

Mew Mexico. Bland. 6. 

( 'klahoma. Bland. 6. 

ladian T»rritory, Bland, 6. 

< 'tflcial Vi»;e. fourth ballot; Absent or 
no voting lti2; Bland. 241; i;oies. 3;}; 
MiiUhews, 36; McLean. 46; Bryan. 2S0. 


. iabama, Br>'an, 22. 

Arkansas. Bland. 16. 

Califv^rnia. Bryan. IS. 

Colorado. Bryan, .s. 

Connecticut, Pattison. 

Ivlaware. Pattison. 3 
\'«!lng. 2. 

Florida. Bryan, 7: Matthews 

t eorgla, Bryan. 26. 

I laho. Bryan. 6. 

Illinois. Bryan. 48. 

Iidiana. Matthews, 

I »wa. B.kjes. 26. 

Kansa.'j. Bryan. 20. 

Kt»niucky. Br>an. 26. 

Louisiana. Bryan. 16. 

A ain*-. Pattist>n. 4; Bryan. 4; vot- 
ing 4. 

Xiarjland. Bryan, 6; Hill. 1; Stev.-n- 
son. 2; Pattison. 3; not voting, IS. 

Michigan. Bryan. 2S. 

Minnesota. Bryan. 11; Steven.son. 2; 
no; voting. 5. 

Mississifpi. Bryan. 18. 

Atis.souri. Bland, 24. 

Nebraska. Bryan. 16. 

N evada. Br>an, 6. 

New Hampshire, Pattison 

Wheat Was Weak Again 

Today and the Trading 

Was Dull. 

not voting, 10. 
Boan. 1; not 



Oreat cheering. 

ins 1. 



Jersey. Pattison. 2; 

1; not vot- 
not voting. 

Edward Is Missing. 

Edward Wagner, the 13-year-old .»m 
of Adolph Wagner, of 706 East Third 
street, has be£n mlsalng .«ince yesterday 
morning, at which time he was sent by 
Mrs. Wagner to ge: a check cashed. 
Mrs. Wagner had received the '^heck 
from her husband, who is on the range. 
She cannot read English and has no 
Idea of its amount. Th^- boy has been 
employed by Lundberg & Stone, carry- 
ing papers. 

Detroit. Mich.. July 10.— (Special to Tiie 
HeraW.)— Up: Be?.semer. 3:40: Lagonda ^ 
Neshoto, n; Orlffln. 7: G«»orge Farwell 
7:.10: Ponrlas. .S:3fJ: achooner Porter, E^norv 
Owen. Michigan. S; Lind.?n. 9:40 

Port Huron. Mich.. Julv 10.— {Special to 
The H»rald.>— I>own: Dyer. 10 last niKht: 
Wee<l. N.Drth Star. 1:30 a. m.; Hadley. l:4i)- 
S. Mit.hfU. 2: Hackptt an.l consort. 2:.Tn; 
HenjU-(fot, 3: Havana and coiwort. 3:2o: 
<;ia-gow. 4: Pioneer. 3:40: Sajnoa and con- 
sort. »!; Norwalk. •>:4(); Andaste, 7; Vfga !<. 

Ste. Anne de Beaupre and return, 
f om Duluth on July 22. via Duluth. 
South Shore & A£lan:.ic and Canadian 
PacifK'. Tickr-ts good to return in thirty 
dayp and stop over allowed at any -^oint 
in Ca.Tada. For r-articulars apply to T. 
H. I.^rke. 426 Spalding Hous^^ block. 

Washington. July 10.— The district su- 
remf court today refused to probate 
th- allg.-d Holt will. 

London. July 10.— A: Lords cricket 
grounds today the annual cricket match 
betwt-en Eton and Har.ow was begun 
in oppres.sive weathet. At lunch time 
Eton had scored 206 .uns for thr?^ 

Washington, July 10— Th- gove.-nm'ent 
crop r port shows; Spring wheat, con- 
iliti. n. 93.3; wheat, condition, 
7r>.6. The report [^ about the same as 
expected by the trade. 


London. July 10.— The deceas*>d wife's 
s!9t>-r bill hai pas.'^rd its .second reeding 
In the house of lord-f. 112 to 104. 

Boston. July 10.— Eif vpn workmen hav? 
been injured, six cf tiiom being serlou<»lv 
If not fatally, by ih>- fall of an plevats- 
:n a building at the corner of Adam<< and 
Dudley str'^ets. 

Very, Very Cheap I 

»-room borne In Ka»t End, near 10th Are. 
•Dd .3rd St. It h«» iroderD "onTenieoewi 
and it in flrat-rlafs conditinD. Price 
^.300, S5C0 CMsb, bfttacce to rait. 


109 ProTideoce Baildiog. 

York, no; voting. 
North Carolina. Bryan. 22. 
North Dakota, Bryan. 4; Stevenson. 2. 
Ohio. McLean, 46. 
orison. Bryan. 8. 
P niisylvania, Patti.son, 64. 
Rhode Islaml, Patti^-on, 6; not voting, 

South Carolina. B;yan. 18. 
South Dakota. Bryan. S. 
T 'nnessee, Bryan. 24. 
T'xai-. Bland. 30. 
Ltah. Br>'an. 3; Bland, 3. 
Vermont. Bryan. 4; not voting. 4. 
Virginia, Bryan, 24. 
Washington. Bryan. 4; Bland. 4. 
West Virginia. Bryan 
Bli^nd. 7; Matthews. 12 
Wisconsin. Bryan. 5; 
Wyomin, Bryan. 6. 
Alaska. Bland, 6. 
Arizona. Bryan. 6. 
Dlstric. r)f Columbia. 
N:\v Mexico. Bryan. 
(Klahoma, Bland, 6. 
I> dian Territory, Brvan 

2; Stevenso.T. 
voting, 19. 


Br>-aTi, 6. 











at :: 
of I 


(Continued from page 1.) 

Nebraska. Missi.'ssippi. Georgia, N?- 
i, Colorado, South Dakota, Arizona. 
' Mexico. ■Ijoui'-'iana. Oi ^gon. North 
>llna. South C.xrollna. District of Col- 
"ia. Wyoming. Idahii. Alaska. Mlnne- 

ajui Michigan were In tht- proc .•- 
. FienzUd m>en fought fo.- the stan- 
Is of the other dtflegatiom*. Callfor- 
was first wrrnched away from thos- 

att-mpted to retain U and check 
Bryan stampede. 

le Illinois d-legates fought like men 
?nted f>r th ■ Illinois standard which 
•mor Altg^ld stiKjd re.solutely guartl- 

but the delegates* were intoxicatrd 

enthusiasm. A hurried vote was 
n. Bryan carried the day. and the 
Vs banner Joined the parade. A fist 
: occurred <jver the posaes.slon of the 
keye state banner, but McLean's 
idss though battered and shaken. 

the fort. 

le storm rolled on and on. A big 
m flag was brought Into the Coliseum 
a milk' white banner on which was a 

cross with the inscrlptijn, "No 
/n of thorns; no cross of gold." re- 
d thi ringing w«>rds of Bryan's clo-- 
■•entence ye.oterday and Increased the 
il force of the hurricane. It was ex- 
■' fourteen minut.-s before the demon- 
tlon subsided. Through^^mt i: all Mr.-*. 
In sat to the right of the platfonn. 
though a bright l'>)k of pleasure 
ted her features, she did not appear 
11 excited by this wimderful dtmon- 
tlon In honor of her distinguished 
>and. She is a rather small, swee.- 
d woman, with .soft eyes and hair. 

wa,-^ dressed simply In a gown of 
t material. The only bit of c-olor 
y. her was a little bunch of deep 
>le In her black chip hat. No one In 
vicinity s-emed to recognize In this 
?. calm-faced woman the helpmate- 
he hero of th - hour. 


T<-ledo. Ohio, July 10.— Frank H. Hurd. 
ex-i lember of congress, dl-^d this morn- 
ing. He was born in Mount Vernor. 
Ohio, Dec. 25, 1841. He graduated from 
Ket yon college in 1858. studied law, be- 
canre county prosecuting attorney in 
1863 and state senator in 1866. In 1874 
he vas elected to congress as a Demo- 
crat from Ohio and served one term, 
bell g defeated in 1876. He was again 
elec ed In 1878 and 1882. but was defeated 
in 1480 and 1886. He was a coij^plcuous ' 
and ac«.ive advocate of free trade doc- ( 
trln^s. He codified the criminal laws ; 
of < ihio in 1868. | 

Mr. Hurd died at a few minutes before 
9 o clock this morning. His death was 
cauied by several s.rokes of apoplexv. 
the first of which occurred at 2 o'clock 
yes erday afternoon. This was followed 
by others in rapid succession. 
dayn ago he was taken with a slight 
cas- of dysentry, which made It nece.'^- 
sary to remain in his room. It was not 
con ild^red dangerous, however, and 1 ■' 
gained rapidly from the effect of the at- 
tacL. The city is in mourning over the 
Fud len death of Its most prominent 

M". Hurd's death occurred at his nxjm 
in t le Boody house. There were present 
at the time Mr. and Mrs. Robert Clark 
and Hfnry Curtis, of Mt. Vernon. Ohio, 
and four physicians of the city. Mrs. 
Cla'k Is a sister of Mr. Hurd. Th^ 
only surviving relative i.s Mrs. John Do- 
Ian , grand daughter of Hon. Columbu.i 
Del mo. of Mt. Vernon. Mr. Hurd wa^ 
unc>nscious for several h yur.s prior t'» 
his death. There will be special ser- 
vlcfi tomorrow forenoon at St. Francis 
De 3al€3' church, this city, after which 
a saecial train will carry the body to 
Mount Vernon, where services will b» 
hek; and where the remains will ba 
iQtt Ted 

The Traders Were Inclined 

to Await the Government 

Crop Report. 

The Northwestern Receipts 

Showed an Increase and 

Cables Were Lower. 

Wheat was again Inclined to weaknasit 
this morning. The great Irvterest taken in 
the proceedings of the convention at Chi- 
i-aKo and a diiipositlon to wait for tU<- gov- 
t-rnmeat t-roti report were both narrowing 
Inrtitence.s. TlheM the Northwestern re- 
etlpts Were comsiderably larger than last 
y-ar and cables wt-re lower. Sj-ptt-mbc-r 
oiK-ned unchanged at jffy^c, antl dropped 
t > MVgc at 10:23. Then It reactetl »4c. and 
fluctuated within a range of "^c to the 
close at .VrV-. Tlie mills lioaight 20,0iiO bus 
of cash stuff and th - .-^hiiiptrs took (;.'..0INI 
bus al the .samt- premium as yesic rnkiy. Ct 
Is estimattd Duluth wheat .-stocks will ile- 
cTeuse tiOOO bus this* week. Th^ elose was "le 
lower than y«stenlay. KollowinK were th«- 
eloslng prices: 

Wh-at— No. 1 hard, cash. 56%c; Jul.v. 
."iTV'ic. No. 1 northern, lash. .'i674c; July. '*'>c: 
S«-pt»»ml)er, ;«tt^e: DecemlK-r. .'>7^c. No. 2 
northern, eash, 'i:^(iit>4^-^c. No. 3, .')l>g(ii52'<je. 
Rejected, 47'»'(/52',*|C. To arr;ve— No. 1 hard. 
.ViV't No. 1 iiortliern, ^^>'^v. Rye. 3ik-. No. 2 
oals. lWil6>/j<'; No. 3 oats, Jjtjj'ii l«5c. Flax, 

(7ar Inspectton— Wheat. 240; oat.s, S; rve. 
12: barley, 10; flax, 14. Receipts— Wheat. 
24S,7.'d bus; corn, 2!*2!t bus; oats. l.'(,472 bus; 
rye. t;.'i42 bus; barky, l.'>,410 bus; fla.\, sio2 
hus. Shlpment.s— Wlwat, IW.CW; bus; oats. 
3337 bus; barley, W30 bus. 

Chicago, July 10.— Hogs, otllelal r.^ceipts 
yesterday, 22,063; official shipments yrster- 
day. S314. Cattle. offlei<il receipts yester- 
4lay. !M07; official shipments yesterday. 2^>.- 
tN)0. Estimated r.-celuts hog.s today. 13.000; 
left over, .'lOim. Market mth.^r slow at r».- 
dec-line. Light. $3.20^;3.:'>0; mixed. $3.UKf;3.1(»; 
f»eavy. J2.SO«}»3.2.*). Cattle, 3000; fncludlnf,' 
1000 Texans. Market steady. Beeves. $3.40 
''(J4.4.'; cows and heifers. $1.2.'>'Ji4.00; 
steers. $2.7U<ii3.S.'>; stockers and feeders. 
$2.5ofi2.tiO. Sheep, receipts. 5»100. Strong. 

Received ovf r private wire of B. E. Baker. 

grain and stock broker, room 107 Cham- 

l>er of Commerce and 307 Board of Trade 

CThUvaso. July 10.— Convention bull-.-tins 
again absorbed the attention of traders 
ami the day's business in wheat was ex- 
eet»<llngly light. No now feature devel- 
oped, the publix* showing a disposition to 
wait for th-" r-suit of the convention aiul 
for the government reuort and lii ex- 
pected to indicate a slightly decrea.seil con- 
dition for both spring and winter wheal. 
Hear tra-<lers had the market most of tn.- 
ilay l)Ui as usual lately there I.s little 
whetit for sale on the decl:ine.s. A consid- 
erable local short Interest Iia.s accumulat- 
.-d tne past few days. 

Corn and oats dull and lower. 

I»rovl.sions firmer owing Ui better ile- 
mand which came principally from short*. 

Puts, S-i>tember wh«4it. j^*/i,-\4i'a7ii>'^c. 

<'alls, Sf-ptember wheat. ;>0=h»-',2'i«-''C''!j-%c. 


Name of stock.^ Open High Low Close 



Sugar Trust 

Canada Southern. 

C, B. & Q 

St. Paul 

Chicago Gas 

Del., Lark. & W.. 
Gt-neral Electric. 



Loui.-?. & Nash 


Missouri PaciAc... 


Chicago & N. W.. 

N. P. preferred 

Rock Island 

Union Pacific 

Western Union.... 


Lake Shore 







74 X 


74 H 


"26 «, 








18 ' 







Its 4 









The Old Factional Trouble 
Comes Up Again. 

Cincinnati, July 10.— It after 2 a. 
m. when the grand lodge of the BenerN'o. 
l-nt Protective Order of Elks com- 
I)l-i-ted the electhm of officers, and it was 
daylight when the new officers were In- 
Btalltd and the grand lodge adjourned 
to mer t at Minneapolis in July. 1897. 
While the annual reunions In 
8i7,e and interest yearly, it is universally 
acknowledged there never was such a 
satisfactory meeting as the one closing 
today. While the governing laws have- 
b^rcn changed In many respects, the old 
ritual was adopted in preference to th-» 
new one. The whole night was occupied 
in the election and installation of ofn« 
c-e:s. All these places were closely 

The old factional trouble Is pending 
loday as the last business. The relict 
of the Atlantic City and Jamestown 
meetings was dispos.-d of in the grand 
lodge today, restoring Past Exalted 
Ruler Apperly, of Louisville, and not re- 
storing Past Exalted Grand Secretary 
Allen O. Meyers, of Cincinnati. A spe- 
cial mating of the Cincinnati lodge has 
been called for tonight to consider the 
res'dutions t-i expel Allen O. ^Meycr.s 
from his local lodge, and many visitors 
remain for that meeting. 

The following grand officers were elect- 
ed and installed; Eixalted ruler, Detwil- 
ler, Harrwburg, Pa.; grand secivtary. 
George A. Reynolds, Saginaw, Mlrh.; 
grand treasurer, S. A. Orris, Meadville. 
Pa.; esteemed leading knight, B. M. 
Allen. Birmingham, Ala.; esteemed loyal 
knight, C. M. Foote. Minneapolis; grand 
tiustee^?, Jeiome B. Fisher, Jamestown. 
N. Y.. Hunter A. Graycroft. Dallas, Tex., 
and George B. Cronk, Omaha; court of 
appeals, Thomas Turner, Canton, Ohio. 
James A. MoHenry. Cumberland, Md., 
and Willard C. Vand^rliss, Boston; 
grand eaqulre. Scott Holme.". Cincinnati. 

San Francisco, Cal., July 10.— Rev. C. 
O. Brown departed for Chicago last 
nigh, with his family, and will probably 
not return to the Fcene of his troubles. 
He may make Dubuque. Iowa, his old 
home, his headquarters in the future. 

That the finest black bass fl.shlng Is to 
hf had in the vicinity of Grand Rar>id.«. 
Minn? Take advantage of cheap rates 
on tlie Duluth & Winnip.:g railroad and 
FaJsfy yourself. Tickets will be sold 
Fiidays and Saturc'ays fluring the Bea- 
son. Duluth to Grand Rapids, for $3, 
Cohasset. |3,25; Deer River. $3.50; fool 
for return up to following Tuesday. For 
full information apply to 

T. H. Larke. Com'l Agent. 
426 Bpaldlrrg House block. 

New York Will Not Participate 
in Balloting. 

Chicago. July 10.— There was conster- 
i>atl >n supreme In the gold ranks early 
this morning when it was learned Sena- 
tor Hill was not g.lng to be present, and 
the New Yorkers were furious over the 
mattt-r. The ivason given for the ab- 
H.mce was lUneiw. "Then h». .lught to 
come on a bed." .said Lieutenant (5(>\-- 
ernor ShHehaii. "Hill should be sent for 
at once," saUl Senator Castor. "If we 
are going to have a bolt, let's have It, but 
don't let us have a .semblance of such a 
thing and sit hen like fools." 

The gold situat.on this morning was 
tj>eming with eveitement. The an- 
nouncement that <;ovemor Pattison, oT 
Pmnslyvania, was for the plaform 
caused the fii-st division and discussion 
HHl's aibspnce ct-iated a furore, and 
finally there came sweeping rumojs that 
there would be a new convention, a gold 
platform and a gold ticket. This latter 
statement found many upholders, but it 
was admittt'd tha: any move in that dU 
rectlon immediately was an imposslbilitv 
in view of the action taken at the gold 
conference on Friday night. Williatn 
C. Whitney voiced th-. situation this way. 
"We have ah-eady taken mtans towarij;^ 
the accomplishment of an end. We 
shajl know within thirty days Just what 
the people want to do. and we shall 
do It." 

"Will there be a gold ticket nomi- 

"That d?pends upon the action of a. 
committer- already appointed. At ou^ 
meeting on Satuiilay we provided for a 
committee of one f.-am each gold state 
who should, uiK)n his return home, fee: 
the of the p -ojde and report ic 
Senator Gray, of Delaware, their find- 
ings. Using tho.s.. findings as a basis, 
we will come to a Judgment as to thi 
advisability of pr.-s- uting a ticket and a 
Democratic platform." 

TfiS (Jther gidd states set»m to 'take thl!» 
view of it, but tht- present trend appears 
to l>. in favor of a new ticket and plat- 
form. The Hill absence caused Ihe 
greatest furo;e. Chairman Hinckley, of 
the New York delegation, brought th« 
Hist Inf.^rmatlkjn to thr convention hal: 
that Senator Hill would no: attend, and 
it sent ctmsternation among the New 
Y()rk men. 

Governor Flower made this statement 
when New York was called: "In vitw 
of th-? platform adopted l^y this conven- 
tion, and of Its a'-tions and proceedings. 
1 am instructed by fhe New York dele. 
gati(m to say that we will not partici- 
pate in the seI,:ot..>n of a candidate f.: 
president or vice pre3ld-.?nt, and there- 
fore decline to vote." 

"Hill was to be our leadei, and he is 
not he.-e to lead," said Mr. Bartlett ex- 
citedly." "If Hill leaves, we all leave.' 
add;d Mr. Nlcoll, Joining Governo. 
Flowe.- In a conference as to what should 
be done. Mr. Hinckley had just com - 
from Mr. Hill, and after whispering t 
delegates, spoke .guardedly for publi- 
cation: "Mr. Hill is very tirc:d," h- 
said. "It has bef^n a severe strain »: 
him in the committee on resolutions ami 
on the fioor. He is not sick, but he ha 
concluded to remain away from th(- 

When Mr. Hinckley was asked If thi • 
could be taken for the senator's with- 
drawal from the convention, he' 
and said he could add nothing furthei. 

Mr. Bartlett .said: "Whatever we d • 
I shall never suiii>.irt the platform oi 
the ticket, as they seek to commit th • 
Democratic party ro anarchy. I cannot 
say whether thei • will be an Independ- 
.nt ticket put in the field, a support i." 
McKlnUy. or a silent n;)n-partliipati.m 
in thf campaign. All that Is settleo 
thus far is that the platf.irm and ticket 
cannot be supported by myself am" 

The Delaware delegation Is divide"., 
but with the exi cptlon of one silver deL- 
g.ite. Che current strongly runs inde- 
!>. ndent. The convention men have ha^l 
no caucus upon the situatii)n. but tli - 
c insensus of opinion in the delegation 
seems to be :hat it shall play a passiv • 
pat t hereafter and hold alo )f from voi- 
ing. A canvass i>f the d.legat«^ elicltt-d 
no other sentiment. 

Thus far no concerted plan of action 
on an indepe:ident ticket has developed. 
Senator Gray of Delaware is at th^ 
head of a committee appointed some 
days agj. with representatives of on - each gold state to ascertain thf 
Sentiment of Dheir people on their return 
home on the advl.sability of holding ;•. 
.separate convention and naming a new 
ticket and platform. This commitie > 
was ordered n.>t to report before the 
Pt>pulls< convention at St. Louis, the un- 
derstanding being that if an independ- 
ent convention Is called it will be desig- 
nated as the real Democratic conven- 
tion, while the onv about to be held at 
St. Louis will be classed together wlti; 
Populists conventions. Gen. Bragg, • i' 
Wl.'vonsin, declined to say anythinj;: 
further tod.iy. The gold standard dele- 
gates are nrvucii incensed at Governor 
Pattison's declaration that he will sup- 
port the ticket chosen at Chicago. Na- 
tional 'Chairman ■ Harrity declined t. 
express any opinion further than to say 
that he believed thr utterances of Gov- 
ernor Pattl.'ion would bring down upo-- 
his head the c ndemnation of the goiit 
s;andaixl papers of the whole country. 

Senator <}ray. chairman of the com- 
mittee which is to report on the senti- 
ment for Independent action, says the 
silence of many delegations on the bal- 
loting and the expressions of the East- 
. rn pieBs and public shows plainly wha: 
the drift of Sentiment i.s. He will no, 
express his personal views as to Ind • 
pendent action, and says that thus far 
no definite program has been proposed. 
T^vo of thr: Maryland delegates are i -. 
fraining from taking part in the ballot- 
ing, and are expected to join any move- 
ment toward Independent action. 


Antonio IMaceo. the Cuban 
Leader, Reported Dead. 

Havana. July 10.— .Merchants of Pinar 
Del Ri ). who arrived here last night, 
state that Antonio Maceo, the insurgent 
leader, died of wounds received in th • 
last engageme'nt that he had with th • 
Spanish tro<jf)H. 

Denver. Colo., July 10.— The Music 
Teachers' National assot-laUctn. whose 
annual convention is bt-lng held In this 
city, has elected the following officers; 
President. H. W. Gree'ne. New York; 
secretary. H. S. Herkins, Chicago; trea- 
surer, A. A. Barker. iMadison. W^is. ; 
executive commltte*", R. Huntington 
Wr>odman. Bi^x>klyn; Frank Herber. 
Tubbs, New York; Louis Arthur Rus- 
Fell. Newark, N. J.; program committee, 
Harry RoT\e Shelly, F. R. Smith and 
Cornelius Gregg,, of New York city. It 
has been decld'-»d to hold the next con- 
vention in New York I'ity in July is>!t7. 

New York, July 10.— J. N. Collins & 
Co., retail dry goods dealers at 810 East 
Fourteenth street, today assigned lo AI- 
fonjie H. Alker. with preferences for 

For ticket* to or from Europe, aoply 
to T. H. Larke, 426 Spalding JHous* 
bloek, Duluth. 

One Cent a IVotd, 

All advertisements of "situ- 
ations" wanted inserted FREE. 
We invite as many repetitions 
as are necessary to secure 
what you advertise for. The 
Herald's 50,000 daily readers 
will be sure to fill your wants. 

One Cent a Word. 

ply 2\H Fourteenth avenue east. 


for general housowork. Call 10 to 12 a. 
m. <t(jr. East Superior street. 

hotel or resiauriint. Will work at any- 
thing; l« a good hand with horses or 
cows or garden work. Will work verv 
reasonaliN-. C 32. Herald 

kind by young man 21 >'sars of age. Ad- 
dress Hltt EJast Seventh street. 

eiK-e«l In legal, railway and commercial 
work, deslre.s jiositlon from y to 12. or 
from 1 or 2 to 5, or Ixjth. at a low fig- 
ure. Am notary public. Address L. M 
Herald office. 


panlon to an elderly or InvaJId lady 
willing to travel anywhere. Best of 
references. Address Box 321. West Du- 
luth, Minn. 

as copyist; can furnish beat of refer- 
ences. Address Box 321, West Duluth 

In Ixxrkkt^eping and office work, de»iri's 
u position. H n,. Herald. 

housework. 4 Munger terrace. 


general housework. Apply at the Adams, 
711') Seventh avenue east. 

housework. 121.'. East Thlnl »tre««t. 

ortJ-e. Stenographer preferre*!. Apply at 

onil maid for chamber work aivi assist- 
ing table waiting al dinner. Mt-s. Dowse, 
i.> Cluster terrace, Ea*t First street. 

One, Cent a Ward. 

ro jij^^r-jtoom. 


room;', upstairn, for small family, city 
water. 212 E ast Third street. 

r.Tom on Sui)erlor stre^-t. Apply over 'U. 
Ea*»t Superior street. 


nlBhed rooms, lake view, l>ath. board 
cheap. 214 Sixth avenue west. 

T'R- >) 

nlshed sultaltle for raiIroa«J men 
24 East I-1r«t street. 


modern e.^nvt-jiienei-.s. 3u TWrd 

.St reel 

rlor Btrevt. 

Phillips hotel. West Duluth. ALso kltchei» 
girl wanted. 

work at home. No. 13 West Second street. 
Madam Thomas, hours 9 lo 4. 

general housework. Apply 113 Ea«t Sec- 
ond street. 

Call at 229 Fifth avenue west. 

housework. 1119 East First street. 


keeper for a small famllv. Address C 37, 
Evening Herald. ' 

from the country, a position a.-? appren- 
lice, under tlrst-class baker ami con- 
fectioner. Wages j\o object where goo«l 
opportunities are afforded. Steady and 
reliable. of references if reiiuind. 
Address B 13, Herald. 

pher by young lady. Small .salary ex- 
pected. Address L, care Herald. 

hand by young lady. Addre«iS L, care 

work of any kind by boy 13 years old. 
1703 Weof Second street. 

pher and tyirewrlter. Address H 14. 

or club of young men. Good references. 
H 13. Herald. 


for j.rivate families. Call at t;24 Gar- 
field avenue. 


tent nur.«e to care for invalid iadv or 
any kind of work as nurse. Reasoiiablt 
wages. Call at r«2i; Fourth avenue west. 

In private families bv the day. Address 
P. O. box 544, West Duluth. 


hou.secleanlng by tiie day, or wiil take 
wa.siiing home. Call or address Mrs. Ol- 
son, 530 East Third street. 

or any kind of work by a middle-aged 
man. Call or adre^s i>20 East Third 

Ih years; office or store work jjrefern-d. 
Addre.--s H. D. Routt, Duluth HelKlUs. 

eer; has a chlef.s; good set of 
tools, and can furnlsli first-class refer- 
ence.s. Addres.s V. Wil.son, Clifton hou-<e. 
New Duluth, Minn. 

room girl or cliambermalHl. 
H 10, Herald. 


da.s.-i cook in restaurant or hotel. Go,jd 
refereiic<-s. Adress 11 12, Herald. 

lady in st ire or ottloe. Addrt-ss H. M., 
Evening Herald. 


work in \\ !;ii,- licii-^e or ilrising 
laundry wagon; is accustomed to care 
of horses. B. E. Bubar, 1«03 I.,.Mnlon 

W A N T E D - BY SCOTCH W . >.»^S. 
store, office aixl house cleaning, also 
washing. Mr.s. S. Clark. 104 First avenue 

day. Call or address C. M., 1132 West 
Michigan street. 

keeper In small family, widower's fam- 
ily jireferred. Call at 13C Mesaba avenue. 

•tores and offices to clean. Mrs. Jautc 
son, 390 Lake avenue south. 

Ff>R_ SAKK— ^MrKi^iM*«jpor* 

clas.-? condTlion at Ix-ster Park, on 
mjntlily i>ayments. It ha.^ water, sewer, 
bath, furnace heat iind electric lights. 
Rttiwin for selling, owner leaving citv. 
It will go at $33fM), and It i.s a big bargain. 
Apply Geoi-ge H. Crosby, HW Providence 

cheap. W. D. Gorvlon, 17 First avenue 

hand bicycles, nearly new, cheap. Smith. 
Farwell & Steele Co. 

hand furniture. Apjily No. S Adams' 

type-writer and <-ase, for uale cheaii. Ap- 
ply lo F. A. Parker Co. 

brary which 1 will sell at a bargain as 
1 am al)out to form a partnership and 
will not need It. Address at once B 14, 

j Notice to Contractors.... i 

! We are prepared t<i farDirb piling of . S 

S any length or nize on abort uotiee. t 

I aiirbamberofCoin. HOULTON BROS. I 

WANTED — lO.tXX) pur- 
chaser* for Pianos 
and Orgs 118 at — 


106 W. Superior ft. 


• Hons«, well built, 9 rooms, flDii>he<l attic. • 

• Btonn CAllar, furnace hpated. kitchen rnnRe, • 
S hot and cold WRr«r, bath, water clonet, bi-ft . 

• wmU water in Leitter Park, pnnip In oot S 

• kitoben; 2 lof« 100x164 feet each, beantiful 2 

• lite, tiDobitrnctPd view of lake. Kor terms { 

• apply OD preniisM, 60'23 Uelitwarn aveuue. • 

• K O. 8WKKNY,«r. | 

?•■•■••• ■••••■•••••••■••■••■••••■••••••• ■••••••■ 



stockholders of the Climax Building and 
Loan a.ssoclatlon will be held at the of- 
fice of the secretary at 8 o'clock p. m.. 
July 27. ISiMj. In the Hunter block. Du- 
luth, Minn., lo elect a prefl-l-^nt, vice 
president aji«l five directors for the en- 
•ulng year, and fr> transact .iny .jtli. r 
idismess which ni.iv come before the 
m-etlng. riian Smith, S cretary. 


tro-thi-rmal bath, for rheumatsm. indi- 
gestion and all nervous troubles. Try It. 
Cody SanUarlum, Bay View Heights, 


ed to solicit for the Union Men's Mu- 
tual Insurance company, of Dulu;h. Lib- 
eral term.s to the right parties. Appiv at 
room « Banning block, 131 West Suj.erlor 

outside lowna to sell household goods on 
easy payments. John Gately & Co., 716 
Wi-st Superior street, Duluth. 


ers. Court Duluth 724, meets Becond and 
fourth Friday of each month, fifth 
floor Masonic Temple. Life Insurance at 
acLurlaJ cost. No a-ssessmenrs on death. 
Writes poUcles from $500 to |500o. Li- 
censed by the state Insurance depart- 
ment. Surplus fund Mav 1. 1896. $1,70C,- 
632.19. W. A. Hlcken. C. R., A. McO. 
McDonald. R. 8. 


F. & A. M.— Regular meetings 

ng)^ first and third Monday even 

'^Sg\ Ings of every month at 8:00 
^ ^ p. m. Next meeting Julv 2<i, 
1896. Work Second degree. Ellsworth Ben- 
ham, W. M., Edwin Mooers, secretary. 

"^i?^ ^^*''^ J-'O^ RENT-FUR- 

nh»ned two room house boat IC by 28 
feeu located at Spirit Lake. Apply tu 
J. ^. N.. IWI Superior street. 


*'^.\"J=^^'^-^^«<3E. PLEASANT FUR- 

nl Shed rooms; all modern conveniences; 
board If desired. No. h Chester terrace. 

ond atrttet ^^ 

all modern convenlttnoM, about two 
blocks from Spalding houM. 211 Fifth 
avenue we«t. *«»«» 

r.°1T" ^}^. ^^^^- furnace elecfrlo 
ifP"'" itr^^P**"®- Not far up hill. Pla« 
▼Tew. 720 West First street. 


street, eight rooms, with water, pewer 
and bath. In llrsi-cLa»« c^^ndition at $25 

!!ulld"ing ^ ^ "'"*'*'*' ** P'-**^-iJ«'»"^ 

F. W 

IONIC LODGE NO. 186. A. F. & 
A. M.— Regular meetings second 
and fourth Monday evenings of 
every month at 8:00 p. m. Next 
meeting July 1.3. 1ST*»;. Musical. 
Kugler. acting W. M., J. D. Mac- 

farlane, secretary. 

R. A. M. — Stated convocation 
second and fourth Wednesday 
evenings of each month, at 8:00 
J<. m. Next meeting Sept. H, 

iwv;. Work degree 

W. E. Covey, H. P., George E. 
Long secretary. 

.. * ^Ze^ ^^°- % K. T.— Stated conclave 
%AjMJi first Tuesday of each month 
hI^^V *>:00 p. ni. Next conclave 
^ a\iesday, Aug. 4. l.S9(;. Work 

-— — — - degree. R. E. Denfeld, E. C. 
Alfred LcRicheux. recorder. 

A. O. U. W.— FIDELITY LODGE. NO. 106. 
Meets every Thursday In Brown hall. 
Brown block. 10 East Superior street. 
Nel8 Anderson, M. W.; J. H. Powers, 

a'Q^y/i>4LVffK--jf/j>CjE LLAyjcom. 

modern S-room frame houses, weftl retit- 
ed for a year each to good paying ten- 
ants, locaieil within a few minutes walk 
of the Spalding house. Smail Incum- 
br.ance, luus four years lo run, at 6 per 
cent. Will trade for unincumbered real 
<*tate. In East End. giving full 
particulars, A 17, Herald office, Duluih, 


H. S. Mahou to William L. E. 
Mahon. j)art lot 3,'»3, block 123, Du- 
luth iiroper, S-Tond division $ 6 <iOO 

I . L. Lynott to W. J. Stevenson. 
lots 13 and 14, blo<^k !«, West Du- 
luth, Fourth division 3 »jo 

H. C. Hornby to U. L. Lvnott. 
lots 13 and 14, block 93, West Du- 
luth. Fourth ilivLsIon 3 2fN1 

Thomas Quayle to F. A. Kent, part 
lots 11 and 12. block IC, Whit*^ 
aide's addition' to Ely 'lo 

Roliert White.<!|<le to Thomas 
Quayle. part lots 11 ir>d 12. block 
V\. Whltet<ide's addlti )n lo Ely.... ^: 


.$ 13,2)»: 

Contract Work. 

Office of Board of Public Works 
City of Duluth. Minn.. Julv 7. lbH6. 

Sealed bids will be received by the board 
of public works in ai>d for the corporation 
of the city of Duluth. Minnesota, at their 
office In said city until 10 a. m., on the 
20lh day of July, A. D. 1S96, for the 
sprinkling of districts Nos. r> and 6, In said 
city, aceonling to plans aiid specUicatiorw 
on file In the office of .said Jxjanl. 

A certltk'd check or a boml with at 
least two (2) sureties in the sum of thirty 
(30; dollars must accompany each bliL 

The said boani reserves the right to re- 
je<n any and all bids. 


Clerk B.-iard of Public Works. 
Duluth Evening Herald, July S to July IS 


Contract Work. 

Office of Board of Public Works. 
City of Duluth, Minn., July 7, IKW. 

Scaled bids will be received by the lutard 
of public works In and for the corporation 
of the city of Dulutli, Mlimesota, at their 
office In .said city until 10 a. m., on the 
2<nh day of July, A. D. 1896, for th» con- 
struction of plank si<lewalks In said city 
as follows: 

A temporary 3-foot walk on the westerl.v 
side of Nineteenth avenue east from Supe- 
rior street lo First street. 

A temporary 3-foot walk on the eaMerly 
side of 0(X'ldc-ntaI bouleva-rd, or Sixty- 
first avonui- •■ast, from Tioga street to 
the middle of lot IG, in blot-k 3fi, Lester 
Park, Third Division. 

A temporary 3-foot walk on the e.-tst 
side of Fifty-second aventie east from 
London road to Grand avenue. 

A temnornry 3-foot walk on the upper 
side of Helm avenue from Twenty-seventh 
aveniue wem to Twenty-eighth avenu6 
west, and 

A 4-foot walk on the east side of Nine- 
teenth avenue west from Fourth street to 
Fifth street, according to plans and spec- 
ifications on file In the ofTlre of said h.iard. 

A certified check or a Umd with at least 
two (4() sureties In the sum of at least ten 
per cent .)f the total amount bid must ac- 
comiiany each iiropo.=^al. 

The said board reserves (he riRht to re- 
ject any and all bids. 


Cork Beard of Public Works. 
Duluth Evening Herald, July 8 to July 18 

inclusive. I 

loon and hotel, fnrnlshe^l, 1., ,-ent re«*in- 
abJe; one large store building also Call 
and see or write to M. E. Callajn Port 
\\ln>,'. Wl.s Hayflfeld county 

_ particulars apply to Culver Bros.' 


F< ) R R ENT-SL"illb.JM " FLAT. $lu l^ER 
""^"t''^ eity water. WH East Third street. 

Bents reduced. 216 East Fourth street. 


race. Myers Bros., 205 Lyceum. 


(-an l)p accommodated at the Cody Sani- 
torlum. Bay View Heights. 

fUOVMtSa I OttAJ^. 

OUS hair, moles, etc., permanently de- 
stroyed by electricity, without Injury. 
Also scieniiflc face massage and com- 
plexion treatment. Manicuring. Choic* 
toilet preparaUons. S06 Masonic temple. 
Duluth, Minn. ^ 


or collateral security. 201 Palladlo. 

'}^'C<>mm*r(A»l paper bou«)iC Room 
<16 Torrey building. 

Cooley & Underbill, 104 Palladlo. 


mondi*. watches. Jewelry, etc 
Standard Loan office, 284 West 
Superior street 


W« waitt to buy t little 

Imperial Mill Stock. 


310 Board..! Trade. 

Must l>e clieaji. Address G. L. H.. Herald. 


girls and good girls can always find good 
places; also the best and cheapest hair 
goods, switches and chains at Mrs. M. 
C. Seibold's, 225 East Su^terlor street 


for $1 and puts In main springs for $1, 
with E. C. Regli, 105 W. Sup. St.. M floor. 


midwife, 830 St. Croix avenue. Male pa- 
tients cared for aUo. 


WANTED— A llt>HSE K< )|{"tH E i-"EED. 
•M. .M. GassiT, groi-er. 

Notice of Aficatioii 


Liquor License. 


Notice is hereby given that appLcatlon 
has been made in writing to the common 
council of said city of Duluth. and filed In 
my office, praying for license to sell in- 
toxicating liquors for the term commenc- 
ing on June 29. 18SW. and termlnatir.g on 
June 29, 1S97. by B. H. Relbel, at No. ul9 
West MichiKan street. 

Said appLi-atjon will be heard and deter- 
mined by said common council of the olty 
of Duluth. at the council chamber in said 
city of Duluth. :n St. 1-ouis County. Ml.^- 
nesota. on Monday, the 13;h .lay of July, 
IK.%, at 7:30 o'clock j). m. of that day. 

Witness my hand and seal of sai.l city 
of Duluth, this 29th dav of June, A. D. 1S96. 
City Clerk. 

(Corporate Seal.) 
Duluth Evening Herald, June SO to July 

13 Inc. 

Notice of Application 

Liquor License. 


Notice Is hereljy given that application 
has been made In writing to the common 
council of said city of Duluth. and filed in 
my office, praying for llcen.«e to sell in- 
toxicating liquors for the term commenc- 
ing on Ju'.y 1. I89fi. and terminating on 
July 1. 1,'.97. by William Wile, at No. 333 Superior street. 

Said application will be h.-ard and deter- 
mined by su!d common council of fhe .-Ity 
of Duluth, at the council chamb.r In said 
city of Duluth. in St. Louis C.viniv. Min- 
nesota, on Monday, the 13;h day of July. 
1X9»;. at 7:30 o'clock p. m. of that day. 

Witness my i-arul an.l s«-al of Raid city 
of Duluth this 3uth day of June. A. D. 18*1, 

(Corporate Seal.) 
Duluth Evening Herald, June 30 to *^M 
13 inc. 







■ ^ .. ^£ m.^ 

•T — r THE MJttTTn EVfiNTNff TIRItStr): FnTT)AY, .ItlT.Y 10. tSflr;, 


Qnli Eteriing Paper in Duluth. 

The ^ 

An Independent 
Newspaper— —^^^^ 

PubUahed at Herald Buliain«, W Waat 
Superior Btr««t. 


Telephone Calls: 

Counting Koom IS4, twp rlnca. 
Edltorl&l Kooms SJ4, tbTf rlnff*. 


A Week. 

Evf ry Evening Delivared or by Mail. 


Blngla copy dally 

One month 

Three niontha.... 
Six monitis 

^WeJkbf'HeralJ.'i'LOO'per year; 50 cents 

for six months; J5 cents for three months 

Enter«d ai the l>uluth podtoWce aa second 

class matter. 






largest Circii[aiioii in Dnlnth 





; -' > ..iiiiral P i>.inmrii:. 

Duluth. Sym>!>«J.-» of 

fjr th:' iw«iU>-fovn- 

huurs .miiiiK ai T a. m.. tCntrul timo) 

j„Iv irt._i.i.4ht loi'iil j-howtrs are rtiKHid 

!"tna.ri:;ti Northwrtt antl local r.>iiis 

ns lo l.<*"- iiK-iKv-i a!i<i .;^ HK-h at 
■:tV anil l>ttr 1 t, rt-siiectiv.ty. Kaiii 
l at IVtrolt c.t 7 i. in. ut.Liv, fl-se- 
s, !U" w»>tith..r was i-.n- 

A bar^^elric .l.'|Tr.>*.ion cxioiiUsj^oiith- 
w*ril ovfr M>iiU:;tia ami th.' l>-aKota>. 
while th- - : '.■r--Si»ar<' area that has cav- 
ffrtl til \! - ~-ii)>pi vall'V f>r th.- p.i!«l 
thriN- ila»- .s iiuAiiii,- slowly 
'IVmiuratures of W. ar over. wer»' asaiii 

,- ,,(.,! h: the rpvHi- Mi.*sLss:piil vail.-y. 

riiperatiir is « n.rally!i<f 
I Vf^'tt-nKiv ni >nra>K in all "li-^- 

I>..pth '■■ ui ^a' 

,!iial .(t . 
.-t I 

a. Ml. 

Duluth :-nii. :m:u' i : .. m. to.lay. '«: 
m.xlrun- ■ -A.iy. 'A. iii.iiimum yester- 

" hiii ai - ' i'l'I" I>nlMth and vicinity: 

«1 tilt- rally fair tonisiht ami Satur.lay: 
<"-;i;lv >>iol,-r Svittinliv aft.--rn.;on-. var:- 
b cumiiiy f asterly. 

1.i.m1 For<-.'.',st ' >t1i 

ChiMKO. July l-t.-l'oivoiu-^t unUl > V- m. 
tomvrrow: For Minnesota: Fair tanishi 
ami Satur.lay: warmi-r in. .*.nuTieaj!t por- 
tion toniKht: fresh southerly wuwls. Vor 
\V!s«?onsin: Partly cloudy tonight ami 
Satunlay: warmrr in s.^uth^vst portion 
toaighl; fresh southerly wiiuls. 

\\ hlch are subji-ct to tin- »fl.U\ cinipri:!- 
t on; and. .setnmd, it has doubled the real 
liurden of thedebts contractt-d abrojid In 
ti ^Id. since iloubk' the tiuantity o( Anu rl- 
i m iwodu^ts Is now r qiiir d to d!.-- 
f laiRo the annual liablUtle.s arlsinK fi»Mi 
*llo«»o d»>bt>»." 

The abt»vt» aro the r^>a.-<i>n.<J which Oer- 
TiU!<chi declared would control his action 
it he wcr,> a citizen .>f the I'nlt.'d State^i. 
\ 'hy dul not the I'iitneer }*re.«<s have Iho 
f.iirncss to publish these roastm.''? Wan 
ii afraid of the .rTcct which they ntiph'; 
h ive on some of Its readers who havi 
1« vn inKsled by U.-* (alatcments ih.ii 
V, »ld has itiot appnvlittcil and that the 
etlstins Bold JVaiwlard does not diminish 
t 1." sellinR prie ■ of our pri^duet.s and 
. juble the burden of our debts imu- 
1 -acted abri«d in p-dd? Th,- jroldbiii,' 
I ipers have (tuoted fron» (.'ernuschi lor 
v eara Why tlo they n«v: quote his stat - 
i i Its Bivon above? 

I'he Plomvi- Press entirely avoids any 
I I iitlon of The He.iald's reference to 
Mortton Frowon and llncks «;ibbs a.^^ 
two Lading blmctalilsts who 
1 elieve that tlu» I'nltcd Stales* can inde- 
l iidently maintain .s;i»M and silver a: 
I!»e parity of 1 to id. Ther.' aie othv«r 
prominent Knsiish blme«:air.sts who have 
, xpres.*,-!! similar t»pliil.«i>s. Tht re 1-* 
\Villian» Ht-nry ilr.tifell. chairman of 

1.- general council of tho Himetallic 
I asue t>f England and one of the mo.-t 
t :'oiniii>'n; busint'>;s men of London. Mr. 
' : aft'l h:is said within tho pas; w ck: 

I l>,'liev • that free ami unlimited coln- 
, t:e »»f silver at a ratio of 16 to 1 in the 
(in'Xed States w«^uld ^rrcatly increase tie 

iiance of an international ajrn -men; 
: :h.^ adoption of binK>talli>»m. • • • 
My own humbl.^ opinion i.^ tliat thi 
ltnlte«i States arc biff cpouph and s:ronp 
t noush and rich enough to maintain a 
1 ar *>f excha;is:e. • • • i b.^licve tha: 
>h. way for the Tnlted States to kvep 
; ii ir gold Is to go on to sllv. r." 

Edward S;i.HR»i>n. another pmmineut 
lln^lish bimetalllst and at i>r.»sent the 
\A>rk":ng hca<l of the great firm of 
i loii. bankers and East India mercbanis. 
says that fi^.-^ coinag- by the Uniced 
States "wimld cdnntrlbute powerfully to 
I ring about an international agreement. 
I ecause the tact of .\mcrican silver ceas- 
ing to comix-ai with >;hat of other coun- 
trit.s wo^Id tend Co raist* the pric of th,' 
1 leial generally." 

The 1'ion.oiir Pre?.c should ti.)W r. tra i 
.;s rash assprtion thai 'Vvcit r:-cogniz.-d 
lluropean t-xiK>nent of bimetallism con- 
. Ainns ch- independent free coiruiRe 
iiiavement in the I'nit; 1 State.-?." and 
that "ihere is not a leading advocate of 
him, talli.-im n England. Fiance. Oer- 
laany or Heltclum whi»does not hold that 
l>ime:alli.-^.m in impi>sisible without the 
I on:-urrenc^ of the commercial nations." 
!f the Pioneer Prti^s Wc<re disposed t > be 
I air and hon-^st in Its discussion of th - 
« ujTtncy question It would ;ptract wlth- 
. ut any delay. 


Til Pion-er Pre.-s recently mad- the 
til assertion that "there is not a lead- 
ing advocate of blme:all:Hm in Englajid, 
France. Germany or Belgium who does 
not hold that bimetalUstn Is impossible 
without the concurrence of :he commer- 
cial nations." It al?o said that M. 
Cernuschi, th-c eminent bimetallis;. re- 
cently deceased, protested with his dying 
breath against any attempt "to bi-Ing 
abuu: free coinage at the ratio of 16 to 
1 in this country alone, as ln^vi;al>ly re- 
FUlting in the e9tabli.«<Jim nt of the singl» 
silver standard in the United Sta»:e-« and 
in the indefml:*' postpo-nement of bi- 

In reply T;.j -i : .: 1 'i" i Matein^nts 
by Mor^ton Fi . .i ail Hucks Gibbs 
(now Lord Ald-nham), two leading Eng- 
lish bimetallists, that -.tie United States 
could independently with open mints 
(that :.?, and imlimitrd coinag<» of 
gold and silver) maintain tfit^ parity at 1 
t£> 16. The last published st3:vment of 
M. Cemust-hi was alFo quoted, in which 
he said If he were an American he would 
favor the free coinage of sllv.r; that ii 
would be a step in tho dlr,.ctlon of inter- 
national bimetallism, because It would 
give sui-h an enormous to the 
produ.JClve iwwcr of th^ United Stat<^s 
and would hav-.? such a dlsa.«;rous effect 
upon England and otht^r g-dd standard 
countries that the course of cvents would 
fo«-ce the adoption of International bi- 

In answer t > Th.- Herald's cUatio«ir.s 
from M. Cornuijchrs last statement, the 
Pioneer Pr ss claims that he had grown 
.sour and desperate in his old ag.> abo«t 
the future of bimetallism, and as a 
Frenchman ho- wan quit' willing tha' 
th*; United States should mak»? a dl.-*as- 
trous experim nt. "but ha a Fn.»nchman 
hi- was uiK. wiling that France should 
try it alon-. This L^ a very ingenious 
artempt to nullify the effect of M. Oer- 
nuschis clearly expres.-^-d belief tliat th 
United States can force Internaiional bi- 
mtitallism by und>fii;aking bimctalll-in 
indep.ndently. The fact is that Cer- 
nuschi's opfRXsltion in pr^fvious y-^ars to 
Independent free coinage by tho Unit-d 
States was not due to any regard for 
this country or th-' welfare of l>;.-« clti- 
aens. He said that he ob>',-t-d chi fly 
to independenc bimetallism by ;lie 
L'nlted Sta<c.s b.i-au-s it "w-oukl r-^ndor 
more burdensome for Europe the econ- 
omic oonsequences of t^e diverge.." Hut 
he admitted that if he w^r? a cltiz n of 
this country he would cease to be an in- 
ternational bimetallist and should favor 
frea .silver coinage. Speaking of i.he 
people of the- Unlt^d State;*, he .salil, and 
it is woj-thy of note that the Pioneer 
Pres.J, while professing rogiveCtrnu^-chi's 
last statement "word for word," did no; 
piibli.Hh this i>oi»tion of it: 

"Now. a.s their foreign debts ai ■, oa 
the one hand, contracted in gold, and 
a?, on the other. American products in 
Kurop»> have to reckon with the depress- 
ing competition of similar products ex- 
ported by oth-er courjttrles having a sil- 
ver standard or paper mon-i-y, it follow.^ 
that t*ie appreciation of gold, in regard 
to silver, that ha.« taken place since 1873, 
has had a avo-f^ld result for the United 
Staines — which have remained faithful to 
the single gold standard since that dat- 
— namely: First, it has diminished by 
half, on American territory, the value 
In gold of all the national products 

The St. Paul Gtobe says: "There is a 
1 elightful mix-up in St. Paul p>)li;les. 
1 light Republicans, tight Democrats and 
( Ight Popullstshaveunltedjn a call for a 
nesting for the furmatlon of a bimetallic 
!»ague." Thus does the Globe illu:»tra;i- 
tile strength of the silver sentimeni and 
the manner in which it l.<* obliterating 
< Id party Hnes. I: is a mighty uprising 
if th? people and old party ties cut n > 
I gure. Princirle stands paramount t.i 
( arty. The man is subordinate to the 
j. reat principle wiric-h is at stake. 

The silver sentiment is swe-plng all 
l»ef-j«re it. It is not confined to any class 
. r any section. It haa its adherents and 
. xponents in every state and in ^very 
\ illagc and city In the land. It Included 
; m.rng its .<»upporto!s men In all walks 

f life — In the work.shap. on the docks. 
ii the mine.^, < n the farm, in the profes- 
i-lons and In tiie world. No 
( uestion ever stirred ur> the peor>le so 
t-enerally and arousfd such a determin- 
i tlm on their part to make It the I.=!sue 
. f the campaign to the exclusion of all 

ther subjects. The people demand the 
restoration of bimetallism. becaiLxe they 
: r- convlnc d that In no .>ther way 
( an prosn-erity bo regained and cnter- 
I rise and business activity be revived. 

Neither threats nor alarming talk de- 
signed to scare the timid can prevent the 
larryLng out of the people's fixed pur- 
(Mse. A new battle for freedom i.s beinK 
1 ought, and in N'>vember the people of 
iiie Unit-d States will present to th- 

V'-rld a new declaration of Inde[jend- 



The Winnipeg Free Press wl»i(-h. l:k ■ 
Th" ll'-rald, is an independent new;^- 
iipt^r and rot tied to any rarty and 
her.jfore free to sur>t>3r: what i- be- 
ieves to be right, and to oppos- what is 
\rona; or h.irmful. publishes a striking; 
lluairation of the alisnrd inconsistencies 
vhich frequ 'htly mark the coursve of :he 
larty organs. After stating that evidence 
if th'^se Inconsistencifs crops up every 
iay. the Winnlutg paper says; 

"One of the most amusing la t-r - 
H -n:- d in .he New York Mail and Ex- 
cess Just received. We do not refer to 
his because it is neces-sary to go ^UL- 
-ilde our own country, l>ut because it 
iffords an ilustratiim ready to hand. A 
Mr. Harri.y Is chairman of th-e IXmo- 
*ratic natii>nal committeo, and recently 
he lias given out that although a g ild 
man. he will frillow his party If the cor,- 
vention shall adopt a silver r.lalform. 
The Mail and Express, which la a good 
Republican newspaper, is horrifled ^: 
this, and preacher a sharp editorial ser- 
mon in condemning it. In the adjoining 
column la another eJitorial, «1 -ali-ng wUii 
Mr. Pettigriw. a Republican .s-jnator for 
Bou.ti Dakota, who bolte.1 the Repub- 

lican convention th- olh -r day because 
It rt^fusv^'d to recognlz(» silver. Th- 
article points out that Ms state Is for 
Hold a-? the standard, and that he l»e- 
hived m iHt atrociously in not s.u-rMl -- 
ing his own prlnclides and pref>?rv'ncea 
in the and ado[);ing those of tlie 
majority i>f his constituents. K.eause it 
hit a Democrat the New York con- 
demned Mr. Harrily for yielding tiis 
principles to the majority, and in de- of lis own party. It condemns an 
oliier for not yielding to the mtjorky. 
This Is an example of one of the things 
111 • party pnt-'is are expiN'ted to d<)." 

The om.iha WorM-llerald recall.-! th 
palrlvitic record o-f William P. St. John. 
whi> retired from the presidency »»f thv 
New York national bank. Two years aso, 
during a raid on the tr-\isury depart- 
ment. ht*dep.jsltid $l.'.0.000 In gold at the 
N \v Yi»rk treasury, accepting i-urrency 
In its place. During the last raid he iK- 
posite.l $:i(H».(><M) In the New Yv>rk Kult- 
trt-asury. and to a uqHMter who iixer- 
viewed him hi> stateil that he Jhad the 
g.>UI and Unci- Sam neidi<l It. and he r - 
yarded it !iK his duty to help the gov.-rii- 
ment in Its n*>ed. He added that any of 
Uncle Sam'.< moii.-y was enough for 
hlni. This sugg '•s the thought tliat ii 
•"any of Uncle Sam'.t m«nuy" Is giK»d 
enough for a loyal .\mei-lcan citlztu like 
Willlaju P. St. Jiohn. why is not the 
same kind of money g.nid enough for 
the Hritiyli bondholder.s? Will somo 
goidbug please long enough to re- 
ply to this query? 

T!) Elk River Star-News, .a g.H.lbug 
R- publican organ. > lys: "It Is n-portcil 
that I'ougressman Towne. who spoke at 
St. Cloud on the Fourth, had a .small 
audi, ncc that failed to enthuse over hi.-^ 
remarks wifc.h the boisterousness that 
was looked for." Thl.s Ls the lir.^t time 
th""at such a re|>nrt has b. en published. 
The fact is thar Mr. Towne sinnke. to ar. 
immense audience at St. Cloud. Both 
th- St. Cloud p-ifn-rs agieed on thai 
poir*;. and the Times .said that .Mr. 
Townp rweivt^l a'r gular ovation. 

Governor Clough is .ntlll emptying th^ 
statte prison lif convicts who liavc frK-ml.-- 
po.-S: .ssing the nece.'--sary political "pull." 
H • has Just piidoned Kristlan Kort- 
gaard, of Minneapolis, wtio w;is .stut t j 
Stillwater for grand larceny In the firs, 
dfgri •. II.' was chargetl with embez- 
zling $279,0tJ0 while president of the Statr 
b:vnk. He was sentenced In August, 
IS9."., after the suprc-me court had d-enleU 
a new trial. 

William J. Bryan, vf, or. 
of the most prominent candidates l«-day 
for the pr-sidential nomlnatl »n it Chi- 
cago, will be prtsent and make a sr/Oceh 
at the sliver .sta»te convention at Minn>- 
apo!is next Thursday. Other spe.ikei.- 
will h.; Cmgres-niaM Town-', John Lirii 
an 1 FraiiK M. Nye. 

St. I..;")uls did not make much money 
out of the Republican convention, but It 
admits that It got a good advertising re- 
turn. That is about all that a national 
convention docs for any city, and Min- 
neapolis is m»t yv't certain that the con- 
vention held tl»e-re four years ago paid, 
from an advrw.lsing standpoint. 

Twenty delegates bolted from th. 
South Dak'>va Rtpublican state conven- 
tion on Wednesday because the St. Loui.- 
gold plank was adapted by the conven- 
tion. And these twenty refli-eted th-.- 
Sentiments of thousands of .South Da- 
kota Republican.s. 

The siKvr men of the Third dl.strJo. 
have concluded to nominate H. J. Peck 
of Shakopte, against Congressman Heat 
wole. Mr. Peck Is one of the ablest law- 
yers In the Mlnne.-<ota valley, a tin 
speaker and a staunch sliver man, and 
he will give Jo»el Perdiccas Heatwole a 
hard light. 

The Sandstone Courier has brought 
out a new candidate for >:he Republican 
nomination for congress In this district. 
It thinks Hon. Fred L. Dtunle would tili 
the bill. It would be a pity to s e Mr. 
DennJe sacrilieed in thi.s way. 

The B's have the lall at Chicago- 
Bryan, Hi>le.s, ^llackburn. Bland, all In 
nomination for first place on the ticket. 

There should be a*large turnout ot 
Minm-sota silver n:<'a to the .st.ate con- 
vention at Minnh-apolis on July V6. 

Leandtr was his o.wn Hero at Henley. 

.Mliort Lea StantlanI: Uapiilly. with 
wonderful sweeji, th-e issue is rf.sOivlM-t; 
itself into oti..- of principle In-stea-il oi 
party: into a il>-maiul for a rule .if the peo- 
ple Instead of the hos.-iis ami the machints. 

Rt.dwoi>l <.!..Z!ite: Hon. J.ihii Lind ha;- 
pra.^ti<-ully cons.-nti il to stanil as an in<l-- 
peinliiit can^liilate fur governor In ca;^ I). 
M. CloiiKh is II j.TTiiiuitnl by the Itepuhli- 
can state corivi-ntiun. I^ok out for the fui 
in case Mr. Liiwl makes the run. It will 
1m? made, of course, on a free silver plat- 

IlK i;.\AI/r.^ I'KINiMI'IdO. 
Nt w York J >urii il (hid.): Uovernoi 
AltKi'ld i-s at oi«ee the li si l<»v>il and mo.^l 
ex-'-rateil per:i.-'nage i,n Illinois politics. 
The V. ry writers who at the command ut 
inllut-iitlal new.-paper proprietors il — 
iiouiiet- him as an "anarchi.«i" are his 
warm.sf oilmirerM, and prfilii-t for hinr. 
the nio.-^t illstlngni.sheil hmurs in the near 
future. They .leclur.- him lo Ik- one whe 
h'flils principle ;;b.>ve ev» ry worldly <• 'i- 
sid.-rat;-)!!, ami yet who has no illu.slons 
of any kind, the making of his own way 
ill the face of unusual ilL-iatlvantaKes hav- 
ing equipped him With a mental vigor tha; 
is pro.)f against :dl the sophistry and flat- 
tery and other insidious wenpun em- 
[>1 V' I Tor the overthrow of Kr at men 
whuce ix:cipital cavalie.< art' less com- 
pactly tlll-d than GoveriKa- Altgeld's. 

New Ulm Review: Oeii. Claiip says hi 
does not Intend to support Oovern.M- 
C\ mull. I'lHiipare this with the action of 
Gihlis in aeceptinK a p.isitinn utuder a man 
h- didn't eonsid. r 111 to be ex.'cutlve pre- 
vious to tin- convention. 

Highest of all in Leavening Power.— Latert U.S. Gof fc ItejKEtt 

(Continued from page 2.) 

tlon to all sub.-idles to private corpor.i- 
flons, It) favor of Oie rights and piivll- 
egi s o'f org.iniz.-d labor, and of still I'lir- 
tht-r legi'slatiiiii toward that ben liieiit 
end. our laiid.laL' hi».s stood with Us 
and for us i, r.iugh niatiy y-ais of 
h -ated quarii I and debate, and upon 
that qii.-stiou now so coirplciious lii^ 
• ►pliiioii.s have, long been known, and 
have often, both in his own state and 
elsewhi re. been tile subJ^^•t of l!ie mo<| 
public and .-xiilicit d,«-lar.atlon. 

Our caiiilldatf believes In the hume- 
diat" restoration of .«llver to the full fian- 
chist' irf "ilw mint; tJiat the stani<a!il sil- 
ver dollar should be coined without re- 
strii-tion at th • same ratio of 16 to 1 a.^ 
was formerly hy law ivstablisht d. and 
when so <-oinc-d that it shall be e-gal 
ten4ler for all d lit. He is not in favor oi' 
a\\:ilting the aution of Eiuopean ni- 
tloius upon this subject, and peiv;ivis ii ■ 
r> .ison for dT. rrlivg or postponing our 
leglsl.ition for the remonelizatioij of sil- 
ver to Muit the (.-irtiVi-nLnce. assent or 
;igr«'emen{ <yf other f.overninents. 

.\fdently ^yln|(a.hizing with th-e reiiiii- 
lle of Cuba, he is as slioiigly attacln-d 
to the doctrine of Moniroe. An .\iii m- 
ean in every liUre, hi- wmi'd for-, 
ejgn aggression in every form, lie he'.irtl- 
ly deJiouiici-s a.s ^n-.\m^ rican the Repub- 
liian plati'i.rm adopteil not long siac' 
a; St. Louis, which would maLniain and 
c('ntii!Ue In Kii.s couniry that aliiii rai'i 
of foreiign pot -y, the lOiiglLsh single- 
stan.lar*! of g i|d, and which ;i-o;«o«i's 
at this tihie to rrtluce the government 
and the (.eopl,- of th-e- United Sl:aes. 
(inancially, to ;li.,^-lr .ancient condi.Iori as 
a eoliiiiial |>os.s. .ssioui f»f the British crown. 
He Kiinks that the freedom and ind-'per:- 
d-nee of the mint a-jwl i-olnage of the 
United Statv-s ar-e as nei-essary tf» our 
natiotial prosfi rlty as any o her of our 
libtrlies. Th-s- rights oiiice ouis, now 
lost, from wfiatever ca,u>^es, must and 
shall be ri>g.iiji--d. 

Thus th.^ s;.ite. the man, the cans - 
nr-e merged a: last into one, ihi' oii ' 
request, the single en reaty, thi- momeii- 
.ous ultimati- ijtpiveal, an ai-;-t'al to 
your wl.sdom, to your serious judgment, 
t ) your most d screet discernment. And 
I now. theTi-fore. in iiursu.OJuv of the ie.- 
Sii-nctioins of the united Democracy uf 
our state, expi-i .s.sed in convention. and of 
the unanimous action of the- dY'Iogates 
here i^rescat. d . in all comnd-nc place 
in nomination as a candidate for the 
[•resi«leacy. the namo of Claude 
.Matthe-ws, of Iiidiana. 

Oscar A. Trippiitt. of California, sec- 
ondrd th-' iiMiaiination of Governor 
Matthews, sa.ving: 

Gentlem>"n d." the Convention: Cali- 
fornitt Is th - ;;riu.tist gold producing 
state in the ITnion, but notwithstanding 
thl.«! greac fact and the advantage she 
would g.iin by reason of a .-^ingle gold 
.standard, she is not Jealous of her silver 
producing sist-r stal-es, and Joins with 
the demand of the jieoplr- for a free and 
unlimitetl i-HKnage of silver at a ratio 
•if Ifi to 1. In iiH-ognition of the wlshc? 
>f her i>eoj)le the Republican i)arty <.f 
•that gri^at state sent to the recent con- 
v-nt!on at St. Louis a delegation in- 
structed in fav.>r«f the free and unlim- 
ited coinage of silver. That delegation 
returned to th ir homos In defeat and 
di.sgrace. wea;-iiig the gold badges dic- 
tated by Wall street and the money 
sharks of Europe. 

The DemnH-rai y of California r^contly 
assembled in itl.e largest and most en- 
thutiastlc conv. ntlion .ver held within 
the state, and that convention als.i unan- 
imously instructed it.i delegates to this 
eonvcncion ■:» vote as a unit for the free 
md unlimited ooinage of silver at the 
rati > of 16 to 1. The delegates to this 
eonvtrntion wiJl return to their homes 
flushed with victory to receive the 
plaudl'ts of a grateful people. At Si. 
Louis was heard the voice of Wall street, 
M which England rejoiceti. Today i; 
iieard the voice of the ]»e)Ople >r America, 
ind John iiull will groan. How often 
have wo h'l&r^ fnim the Republican 
platform the denunt-iation of :hv Demo- 
-ratlc plarty for a fancied allianc- with 
England, and now this same par:y. with 
singulaj- inoonsist -ney. has jolnrd heart 
ind R>ul witli England against the de- 
mands I f a suffering pi-ople. 

Ths coiivention having adopt^-d a plat- 
form which declares in favor of the 
loraft money of our fore-f.^itheiis. the del- 
egates of the empire state of the Pacific 
-•oast det^^ii.. the nomination by this con- 
vention of a man in harmony with the 
•jrinclples announced. This great stat. 
'X tends" hfr hand uoward the Atlantic 
seaboard and asks to be met half way, 
ind that a Western man b selected as 

he nominee of tlii.'- convention. With- 
iut wishing to say aught in disp.xrage- 
iiejit of th'e other g-en»:lemen who.-e 
names have lK.'3n presented to this con- 
ve-.ntlon. I take great jileasure In srcond- 

ng the nomination of Governor Mat- 
hews of Indiana. 

Tills \y a conv-n:ion of th-e people and 
-.vliat is nvore iwop^r tor this conveiKlivn 

o do than to s.ilect as its standard bea; - 
T a. man who .«)i>rings from that great 

-lass of American p.-ople — the farmers v." 
the lTn1t<xl States. Like a Clncinnatus, 
he was called from 'Ihe plow to pr. siile 

)Ver the destinies of the great stale of 
Indiana, and .so fully "has ho met every 

'X|.v'ctation that he ha;-" sprung into na- 
■ion.aI pri-mim'.m- and :vsp -i-t more rap- 
idly than any otli-r man of his gcntra- 

I ithj-nk, with leher delegates* coming 
'iei-e from the I*:i(-iti<- .slope, that if this 
convention will iii'mliKat<' this distin- 
■?ulrfied citizen of the great mid«ll- West. 

ie will lead to V ct'ory the Democratie 

-ohoi ts m November. 




Goldbug Leaders Alarmed By 
Increasing Silver Sentiment. 

Minneapolis Thn. s: It appears that tlin 
?old stanilard leadt-rs ,'ire becoming seri- 
ously alarmisl over the growth of the free 
silver .s.-ntlm-nt among the farnu r:^ of the 
I<:iist. This condition is rspeeially notice- 
able among the f.rmers of the Empire 
state. The extent lo which it us viewed by 
tht'gld advocut'.s is evident from the fol- 
'owini,' the .New Vopk a few 
day." ago: "Porteiitious and nienacinR: a 
polilieal .s|>ectre has ari.sen in the camitiis 
of this state, thr-ateninp: to overshadow 
parties and conditions and obliterate par- 
tisan from the l'ennsylvanl:i bound- 
ary to the St. L;iwreiRe an.d from Lake 
Erie to the Hudson." 

The sliver a>,'-tation. in Ni-w York, it 
aiM'-ars. has been conducted so (|ul'll.v, 
hv the .Insemination of literature and not 
It meetings, that the suddi-n devel- 
0|>mint of the free silver movem-nl 
.nmes as .a Kre;;l surpri.-'c even to Now 
Verk-rs. "An organization." .-idds thr 
Herald, "anil an active free silver <-am- 
palgn w->nld make many of the strong- 
est Uepuliliean caiinties doubtful in the 
November election." This is a state of 
affairs that the fjold nnnaffers •view 
with alarm." and it makes them realize 
111.- need of a canii>aij,'n of education, net 
-iilv in the South and lart in the 
Kieat and wi-althv states of the East an<l 
North, which w. r - siii)po.-.i-^l to he sujil- 
ri..r to any such "we iknes.s" as belief In 
the froiP coinage of silver. , , , , 

Th-^ fact Is, th- udd standard leailers 
lie just dUstoverlnK the formidalile char- 
i.ier of the sllv.r jnovi-nunt. Bank, rs 
and capitaii.sts have tr.ate.l it supcr- 
■ilioU'Slv and ,• nteniptaously as a 
••■raze." and all the time U has been 
Ibniri.shlng and spreadinK like a preen 
liav tree, until now It ovfrshn.lows the 
land, and the hopes and prayers and faith 


S. Goldberg & Co , Props. 109 W. Superior St., Duluth, 

We underpraise rather than 

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,i millions i\.-st in it.s hraiiehs. Tlie 
pravers may be misdirected, the ho|>es' 
and faith misplaced, but they spring from 
hearts as honest and patriotic as ever 
throbbed in the breast of gold standard 
minionalre or plutocrat. 

If the people have gone astray on this 
question, the men who are re- 
sponsUde are those who. l>elievins: they 
were wrong, made, no effort to convince 
them of their error. Now the bankers 
and c:ipiia'ists are forceil to recognize 
the fact that while they have been so- 
lacing themselves with the notion that 
tlie silver movement was only a short- 
lived heresy— a tem|)orary popular fad— 
hi hold, it " has hec-ome a gre-t i>oi>ular 
ground-swell that threatens to sweeii 
over the land aiul cirrying everytliin;; 
before it. 


Large Amount of White Pine 
to Be Cut. 

Tower, Minn., July 10.— (Special to 
THiei Herald). — .\n important addition 
to Tower's industries has Just been 
mad.» by L<iuls Vinz, who has removed 
his sawmill fiom Wi.'*consin to Vermilion 
lake. The mill is a single circular, sup- 
plied with all the usual accessories, and 
has a capacity of G.WO.OOO feet of pine 
l>er annum. For the remainder of tho 
s a»s.>n thj mill will do contract sawing, 
but next year the owner expects to g 
out a full cut. Sawing will b^gin 
500,000 fcct of the bes; white pine 
eve;- put into V-e:*mllion lake 
only about four 1 Jgs 
and their quality 
tint the best of 
trict 1:4 yet 

to the thousand, 
sliows conclusively 
the timber in this di.s» 
untouched, the only lumbei- 
in.g so far having been done close t>i 
water. In addition to that which can be 
hauhd in. It is cstimatid that ti serie.s 
of sh.n-t logging railroads would secure 
in the terrl.ory tributary to the lake 
l.iiOO.OOO.OiiO feel of pine, or abeiut 6 pe.- 
t-< nt of the standing pin-e of Minnesota, 
1. s.-; tiiaii 20 jtei Cv'Ut of this timber i.s 
in strong hands. l>eing princip.illy owned 
l'.\ homesteaders, a gijod deal .>f it yet 
r. main ing in vacant government lands. 
\ good per c-ent of the pine is .N'orway. 
but of a qualil.v superior to. that found 
!i ar the great lakes. 

Shipments of ore from th Minm'- 
so'ta mine are going forward rapidl.v. 
^I> ut aeoo tons the avcraK'' 
amount ev-eiy twenty-four hours. The 
Chandler mine at Ely is sending out a 
little less, and th- Pioneer 2200 tens daily, 
whii-h is Viry heavy fo • this comi>ara- 
lively rtcent shli»par. The flndin.g of 
t e large ore body at the .Minnesota last 
spring has m.-id - a jterceptibl differ- 
ence i'l the amount <)f its shipments, 
since this ore is in demand w li<'n ordi- 
nary Hes.semei-s will h irdly s 11. Quite 
a number of th. ojdei and bett. r of 
miners have left this summer f.e- Put!:e 
and other western p liiits. attracted by 
ti^> hlglur wages offered. 

M. L. WMkb. until ree. ntly editor of 
;ii • J.aiiiial. has severr-^l his connection 
v.ith the paper and gone into tlie grain 
e.immission business in Duluth with a 
.Mr. Jewell. 

Kansas City. Mo.. July lO.-Four la- 
b- rers wcie 1-uried by thi> caving in of 
a trench in Kansas City. Kans., last 
night. Two of the men. Frank Sear.tlltie 
and D mnie lloUon hud th-eir lives 
crushed out in"=tanlly. Charles Jacobson 
was fatally injured. J. W. Callahan "es- 
cijied practically uninjured. The trench 
was being built to lay a gas main. 

I Sunday. July 12. Steamer R. «J. Slew- 
' art. leaves d >ck foot of Fifth avenue west 
10 a. m. Fare uOc. 

Smoke the "Tom Dlnham" cigar, aold 
only at 21 West Superior ■treeL 



School Election 

Office of the Hoard of Education. 

l>uluth, Minn.. July 7th. 1>W>. ( 

Noti.-e is hereby given of the annual . 
school election to be held on Saturday. - 
July Itsth. 1S96. between the hours of ten 
o'clock in the forenoon and four o'clock 
in the afternoon, for the purpose of elect- 
ing members of the board of education of 
the city of Duluth. 

Three directors for the term of three 
years each are to be elected in i>'.ace of W. 
A. Pryor, J. O. Milne and H. M. Myers, 
whose tcrm.s are ab^ut to expire, and on-e 
director for the term of one year in the , 
place of Wilson G. Crosby, appointed to ; 
fill the vacancy caused hy the resignation, 
of J. W. Phillips. I 

The following named places have baen | 
designated polling places in each of the lulling precincts of the city of Du- 
luth, lo-wit: 


First precinct— Lester Park school build- 

Sv'cond precinct— Lakeside school build- 

TliJrd precinct— Bndion school build- 

Fourth prn.-inct— Engine No. 4. 

Fifth precinct— Glen Avon school build- 


First precinct— No. C31 East Third street. 

Second precinct— Jefferson school build- 

Third precinct— No. Sll East Fourth 

l-'ourth precinct— Franklin school build- 


First precinct- No. 34 We^t First street 
(I'ear.son block). „ 

Seeoii.i precinct -Rasemont ot St. Paul s 
Episeoi)al church. 

Third precinct— No. 109 West Fourth 

l-'ourth precinct— No. 123 East Fourth 


First prccinct—Old Park Point school 
biiildinR. , , ,, , I 

Stvond prt-cinct— Cleveland school build- ^ 
ing. I 

Thinl precinct— The Bethel building. I 

Fourth precinct— No. VX Etusl 
^'treet. , , , , , I 

Fifth precinct— Wasliington school buibl- 

ing. • ( 

FI1-"T11 W.\RD. j 

First precinct— Jackson school build- 1 

Si'eond precinct— No. 21 Fifth avenue 

West. , , ' 

Third precinct— No. TOS \\ est becond 

Fourth precinct— Emerson school build- 

Flfth precinct— The lire hall, Duluth! 
Heights. j 


First pi^>lnct-No. H2I West Su|>erlor ' 
street. , „ , ' 

S(H>.ind precinct- Rasemcnt of Second 
rreslivterlan church. I 

Third proc. net-No. 2001 Piedmont «ve- ^ 
nue. , ,, . ' 

Fourth precinct— Adams school buila- 

'"*J- , ..Ml! 

Fifth precinct— Madison school bulld- 

Sixth preclnct-No. 016 Gartield avenue. 


First precinct— Basement Grace Method-' 
ist church. ^ , , ., , ! 

Second precinct— Monroe school huild- 

Thlr.l precinct— Bryant school build- [ 

Fourth precinct— Oneota school build-' 

Fifth precinct— Vestry room of the Con- 

grefe-atioaal church. 


First— precin-t— The city hall. West Du- 

Second preclnct^Longfellow school 

Third precinct— Fairmount school build- 

Fourth precinct— Irving school build- 

Fifth precinet— O. S. Ol?on's store, cor- 
ner of Sixty- irst avenue and Raleigh 

Sixth precinet— Smiihvir.e school build- 

Seventh pre. inct— Stowe school build- 

Eighth prectnct- Fond Ju Lac school 

I5y order of the Board of Education of 
the city of Duluth. 


L>istrict Coi; 


Ida Greer, 



ri, Eleveiilh Judicial Dis- 


Thomas Gneer. 

The state of M 
You are her. 
to answer the 
in the above e 
in the ottiee i 
court of the 1 
and for the cc 
o( Minnesota. 
answer to the 
seriber at his 
i"ouni.v. within 
ice of this su 
.f the day of s 
lo answer th« 
time aforesaid 
will apply to 
inanded in the 
DatiHl July 2 

Room CIO 

Duluth EvtUii 

nnc.-'ota to the above named 

by summoned and require-! 

cemplaint of the plaintiff 

ititled action, which is tile-I 

f the clerk of the dlstriet 

•leventh judicial district. !a 

■jnty of St. Louis and stal' 

itid to serve a coi>y of your 

said comi>JaiJit lai the sul»- 

. ftiee in Duluth. in said 

thirty days after the serv- 

aimons uiKin you exclusive 

ach service: and if you fail 

.said complaint within the 

the plaintitf in this action 

he court for the rtliof dt- 


•Id. isw. 

11. s. i^mD. 

I'laintiJTs ,\ttoriiey. 
Chajnber of Oommeri'v. 

IHiluth. Minm-i^M.-s. 
g lLr.;.d, July-3-li»-lT-2l-:;i- 



j -The- t 

Gonzalez j 
I Comic Opera Co.! 

!36 ARTISTS-35. f 


♦ And balaice of the week— Matinee t 

I Tbuislay. • 


Iticonucclion -itli wliioli will be exUibi 



Prices -lOc. ^'>c. t.Sc. I 

Seats on sale at IJoyce"* Drag Store. ) 

JNtxt Week **Pinafore."{ 

^■■^» ■■■»■■ ■! ■■■■■■»■■■■»•» 



ACboiee, Whol«»^iii>e^auit<ib.o and Nncr 
*!•»« of H*>er— call fo 





i I 












TELEPHONE 292. Established 1887. 


Prof. Woolman Finds the 

City Water to Be Still 



Cholera Infantum Makes July 
the Dreaded Month. 


Can't Understand ,:'n^ L':: 

m> oii: un.l tlie victuals so p<x)r. Thi< rotwoiiaoil 
tlie reiii.>dy aio e«»y to »civi'. Tho (rn>cerio« 
w.»r« ii..t boiiKbt of as and tlipy onghl to b.>. 
I Ills IS the place for bin baakets aud small bills. 
I ry ADii »tn>. 

Saturday Special ! 

New Potatoes, per bush 47^ 

Tomatoes. Fancy Acme, bashet.....! Igo 

Wax Beans, fancy, per qt 2''0 

Marrowfat Peas, per qt 3^ 

Bananas, fancy, per doz 15« 

lemons, per doz 15^ 

Cucumbers. Minnesota, each 2o 

Pineapples, fancy, each.... 10 and 12' O 

Blueberries, per qf g« 

G. and R. Bfst Java ancj Mocha Coflee. 
regular price 40c: introduction 
price o J rt 

Mt-ar, nx-nl'ir |.ric-» -T>r, lali^prico.. 2lC 
I fa Dust. l«c i)or U>. ;j !!« for a5c 

Young Hyson Tea. regular price, "3dc. 
sale price 

iC. t". ;»L<i (loTer Leaf I'namory, t lb 


Sweet Dairy. I lb jars.'per Ib.V.'V.'.V 14c 

Cotosewet. 3 lb pails •^Oo 

Dry Salt Pork, per lb '^Q^ 

Bacon, best quality, per lb '.'... 9© 

Cal. Hams, per lb 6'0 

Navy Beans, per lb 2 ' C 

>*e.iiiim Ticklf*. por ,ii.i 4c 

"Viking Prrde" Flour. 98 ibir."..".. 81.70 

Whito Ky.« Flour. 49 ll.s 5fTc 

OrahaniPloar, ::4'j bu 

IVauf's Whpjit Wafers.' per ib 

Torn Moal. lb 

Olives ano Ulive Oil, direcYimporta- 
tion from Bordeaux. France. No 
finer goods on the market. Take 
advantage of our introduction 

Julian Kpiiuii .V Co. sMaruitiolli 01iv,>8 

lior bottle __ 

Julian Uoaau ic (jo. s extra 61 ivesTper 


Jii'iiii Itenan Jk Co 'a OiiVe biT.'.Vuait 


Julian Benau & Co.'B"6live<JiJ, pint 


Julian IJenan A C'o'.!Jbiive""6ii'half 

pint b^)ttlo 

' (jold Loaf S«iip. 7 bars fiiV ".'..'..... 
"VikinK" Soap, every Hay, > for".'".".^ 

.- !■* ..■'»9»t>r'oJ, per pail 

177c) Wash I'ow it-r. .'(C pkg " 

Hal. 8od». iK>r lb '" 

ii. M.^ loth Maicii.'t-ih'pkir" ' 

"Kanltlesa ■ t orii Starch. Mb p'kjr 
•'Faultless" Salaratns, 1-Ib pkg. 
\ an Camps Pork .ind Heacs in Toma- 
to Saoce, 3-ib can, ra«ular price ioc, 

sale price 

Van Camp's Homn Made Tomato Cat- 

snp, pint bottle, sale price 

The Sumple Analyzed Con- 
tains Bacteria in Unusu- 
ally Larjie Numbers. 

Pbyslciaos Tell Motbers the 
SoDiDier Infant Diet. 


^ See our ^ 
Shoe .. 

Kvory pair 


1 1 1 West Superior Street. 

^ Kvoi 

^T wan 

The New Shoe Store. 

\otliiiii> Kqnal.s Lactatcd Food For 
Weaniujf aiul Teetliiiisr. 

This Indicates the Presence 

of Orstanic Matter-Better 

Than Before. 

Th • ]t';i.-^t i'X|v<rli'ni'0(i moth.r soni 
lfarn.>< llii' dri'iid .MiKiiillounoi- of ch.>li-r,i 

t)iu-nrth of all the babies born dio of 
tlii.s or st(iiu>. otlii'i' diun-heal 

A: tlu'itK-tvihtiUKhi of a baliyKoins from 
lur the- loving inotluT dra\v.«» lilm flo.s.i, 
.md trit-.s to shut h.r oyi-s to the horrible 
|i>s.«*lbillty. I*>< know in how 
m.iny ims..s a m.>:;itr'.>< love for her cliiUI 
e.xi'oed."* her knowl.MlKo of how to ke |i 
the llt:le on ' Will during the hot .suni- 
nii r. It.iw.l troiil.!»-s. whkh vause inoi- 

^ See our ^ 
^ $2.50 ^ 




ory pair 









rh*> waU-.- at piv.^ont .«ii|>i>iieil i,i the 
Pity Is b«d. Not a.>s ba.l a.-< b.-fore the 
wator ivv npany pm in its new iniake 
w.II. but uill entlivly tLH» bad for use as 
t lK«v«-a;:»-. t=»t» t^ays Health OHlier 
li"Uth, a id he bases hi.s assertions on 
:he resulm irf a St-ries *>r analyses jn.u 
eoncUiiled by Fro'fessor A. J. Wujlniaii. 
The data neeured from the«f were coiii- 
inunicaier to Dr. Uou:h yvsrer.lay. 

S.unpit.< .^ken i'n«m the IntaJte w II 
have btvji ex.unin<-il by the profe.s.-or. 
both cheiuically and bioloj^jrally. I\r- 
hap.-« the iiforrnation jjatheied in the lat- 
ter ..xam illation will eiHuvy inor, nu-aii- 
injj to tie lay reader than a resul; 
>iueh»-"l ill thv» i*»rms of chemistry. In 
ihv lirs.: i-laee, thon. the p;-ore.s.s.>r 
.lisnM»v,-reo in thr- SiimpKs submitt' d tn 
him. ac.M dinp t.i the stattnu ni of In 
Kouth. b.i teria to the numb.-r o. 
to the culU- eontlmtver. Tliis is a 
table jjrr.Mvth. and l.s siguifieaju whvn 
pntttrnt in sueh quantities as indiea:inK 
iht preset et« of a laige' amount of or- 
aranie mai .r in the water, from whieh 
thi-se minixe plants d;aw their nourish- 
in»'nt. .N'ormal I.,ako Su|>frii»*- water 
...nttiln.s iibout for:y-f,tur to th - eub:.' 
' -ntini'itei In udditUm. there are larK«" 
iiuniU'i-s if anlmalculf^s to b- found 
Nporting ii the depths of the drops that 
havo bet-n plaied on the mlcpjscopt- 
slide.-*. These are p;*-*, nt In such nu.n- 
b-r.^ only vhen there is a large ajuoun: 
of organie maaer for them to dispose of. 
T*:*y are t atuiv's seaVf-ng'-rs. 

Thi.- Kri. , Pa., offljials answering th- 
in.iuirl-s . f City Knglneer Fatt.n on 
the employed to exclude favign 
matte.r the water pipes, say that 
in that city .1 double cop.oer wire sclven 
is ut "d in ft- well, and that vtrv little 
lor-ign m. tter is tak-n finm th > ta.-. 
They furth-r state that, in their opinion. 
.■*jme devi e to prevent the entrance of 
foreign n attor is ab.*)lutely essential 
in st>curing a sujiply of wh-les »me water 

''' l(I.IHM) 

Bargains for Saturday 
and Monday : 

gxfi o" Ladies' 
^** Oxfords. 

The 20th Century Shoes, 
Tan and Blacks, 
regular price $4.00, 
for this Sale. . . . 

TIR[.i;x U'ODDl'.rHV. 


Wholesale and Retail G rocers. 


At Cbi.-ago— ChioaKo, H: New York, 1. 
.\t F^itrsburg— P;tt»buiv. T; Hrooklvn, .".. 
\ < ■' ^ laivl— ('li-veUnd. 7; Baltimore, i.i. 
A .-^ Louts— St. Louis. »; Boston. 7. 
\ ..oaijsvilU— Louisville, 10; Philadel- 
l.:t;a. ;J. 

.Vt ('iaeinnaii wiih po.-it- 
poiii'.i. rai'i. 

Ai Mi!inciii>.*lis--M;iuitap.jlis, IT: D.troit. 

Ai Miivvaiikt — Milwaiik < . '; * 


.\l St. r.iiiI—Si. P.iul. 11; * ; 


. 1 pills. 

At 1 ■ ■ >•— C:t.\ 

'.; lii-li- 

»«!!• . u !riiiirit;-.«. 




Played. Won. Cent 

n.-v iiii.i t^L" 

i> .ti77 

( 'trif iii'M' ; 70 

4*; .fi.".7 

liiiltimoi>- »H 

43 .(r* 

Uoslon (KV 

:« JiXt 

i' t ■ ^\,itf-^' . i;5 

;*; ..-.:►! 


■■is .SI'S 

1 ■ 1 i;h 

.it .:*v\ 

\ Cl 

20 .4!t2 

I . t;T 

:« .47S 

>. vv ■»■.:,. m 

37 .433 

St. L.>ui (W 

i<; .3r. 

l.ouisvill. Hi' 

1 1 TM 

W ESTEltN JLKAG l. i:. 


Played. Won. Cent 

T: r.olis la 

4:{ .61*3 

^: hs iC, 

:w .Z-^i 

1 IKJ 

;» .?,:fi 


SB ..>i7 

1, '•:■-• tt) 


•\iiiw.ii.ik fa 

:n .449 

Oijiiicl K ftS 

34 .3..3 

<■ .b.ii.iui- lis 

■£: .334 

deaths among <'hildren under 5, during 
hot wiather. than all other pm 
together, are direetly traceable ;o impn>p- 
•r f.eding. Uiarihea Is brought on by 
indigt .s;ible.>m- food that fails 
to nourish and thus leaves the chilil 
Weak and easily proiitrated by th.> first 
heated spell. All this U avoided when 
l.»e:ated food is ustd. 

In all cascs whi-re it is not <lisiral»l.' 
to use the mother's milk— and such cases 
aiv many— an infant fo.xJ that closely 
resembles healthy milk is 
the only fo.Kl that is safe to 
give the child. Lactattd food i- 
an ideal substitute f.>r healthy breast 
milk. Habi.s like it; tney take It when 
they tiun away from every other fiod; 
it agrees with them and they grow strong 
and lose that fretful, unhappy condition 
that teething, and e.speclally weaning 
tlm •. brings wl:h it. 

N-FW hi>t weath r l.i making every cau- 
tious mother ptudy the be.'*! rAissiblf diet 
f »r her little ones, they should knosv tha: 
hundreds of physicians are prescribing 
laetated food with th^' pet feet assuran.- 

nv- i/»...,i o,,;n;:, .;,; .-v. — --*v..^ .that not one of their littl" jwitlents will 

t5> lo<-dl ai plications as they cannot reach j be troubled wi-h oho;*-!-! Inf-mnon .u^r 
the disease! portion of the ear. There i3 .k . . ' . v.. Vil <:"o.ei.i Infatuum. diai- 
only one way to cure deafness, and thiu '^'^•,'- *" -"^"^ '^e least let-up in givwlng 
i.s by constitutional rt-mediea. Deafness i '^'"'*'">'' ^"^ entire summer. 
is caused l>v an inflamed condition of thej *Irs. Oeorge H. Woo«lburv. of Le)inin- 
mueous liMng of the Eustachian Tube. 5 ■'^ter. .Mass.. writs to the Wells & Klch- 
v\ hen this tube is inflame<i you have a:auls.>n comixiny 

X[;'"Jf V'^tf^S''^^. ^Te^rn^ss""^ -Enclosed find a picture of our daugh- 
the result, and unless the Inflammation 



Vour choice of any of our 

Men's $5, $6, $7 

Tan, French 
Calf or Pat 
ent Leather 


Ladies' Tan 

^nUL^, spring heel, lace 

and button, rej^ular $2.50 

Shoes, the 

latest styles, 

for Saturday and 



Try a pair of our 

Boys' $2 Shoes 

and you will never 
wear any other 
shoe; to intro- 
duce this shoe 
our price 



Men's Razor Toe 
Calf Shoes, 

always sold for $3.00 a 


Ladies' 0.\ fords 






All solid and will give satisfaction. 

Boys' Shoes 

Infants' Shoes 

Men's Shoes 

Women's Shoes 


Misses' Tan 

Lace and Button Shoes, 

Regular Price $2; 
as we have too many 
of them on hand 
we will 
close out this 
line at per pair 


ean be tak n out and this 'tube restore-d 
to its noniial condition, hearing will be 
destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten 
are caused by catarrh, which Is nothlnc,- 
but an intl imed condition of the mucous 

We will rive One Hundred Dollar.s for 
any case o: deafness (caused by catarrh) 
that cannor, be cured by Hall's Catarrn 
Cure. Sen< for circulars, free. 

V. .1. CHKXEV & Co., Toledo, O. 

Sold by (.ruggisLs, 7iic. 

Hall's Fanily Pill.'j are the best. 


.* niit-rs at tiu- I*atoniki tivi.k. Cin«in- 
Vfsierd;iv w»*re Chatirrljox, Alvin 
■ :'I. . Martii- lie -d, H-ni ui -li. 

- a; th»- Nvw Vork hjrsf rac s 

vv.-.-.. (ireak fi'Duy, Cromwoll, 

.lenia, Gotham and Dj- 

Th,- \'. 


stale bicycle meet at 

lay resulted in th*? fol- 

■ ' • mile amatr-ur. open — 

w.:)n in 3:lt;',4: on<- 

... I... Id won ill 3:13 !-.">: one»- .hamiiionshiit amateur— 

, 1.5" .\lilwauke-, 3:33 i-T,; one mil" 

■ lal h:uidJcaj< — <4rlel)b r. 4« yards 

. !-.'.; two mile amatur handicap— 

♦ ►shkjoh, 4:4.S S-.'i: half mile op.-n, 
■, — Ilahl won in one min- 

1 is tile world's record for h;iir 

• I by sinKi'' machine; mile. 3:J'> 
. ink-, of Milwaukee, in 3:3ti o-rr, 

ujile, amateur, open— lltitzniT, of 

Milwauk***', in 1:Uj 2-3; two mile profe.s- 
I'.ald won in 4:43 3-3; Ave mil- 
noij'i.ship— Stoltz, of Ml- 
. i-;i:t 2-:,. 

D- twill-r, of Harrisi.tirg. I'a., 
t>d ^rand exalteil ruli^r oT the 
ai Cincinnati yesterday. 
n«'xt mr-ft:ing of the rhri.stian En- 
- will 1. • held at San Francisco. 




pl> isant flavor. gen:le action and 
■ lung effect of Syrup of Figs, when in 
II" d of a laxative, and if the father or 
mother be costive or bill lU.-^, th? mast 
graiifying results follow Its u.^ie; so that 
1: Is the best family remedy known and 
every family shouiil have a bottle. 

Bayha & Tlbbetts, undertakers, 81 
East Superior street Telephone 284. 
No *Ttra charge for lady aia l f>tan t. 


Suddenly, to do so is injurious to the nerv- 
ous system. Baco-Curo Is the only cure 
that (urea while you use tobacco. It ia 
sold with a wriVif-n guaran;.-^- that thre.e 
boxes will cure any c£ise, no matter how 
bad. Baco-Curo Is vege?al>lf and harm- 
less; it has cured thousands, it wl'l cure 
you. At all druggists H:0«) per box, 3 twxes 
K.T/i. Write for testimonials and booklet. 
Eureka Chemical & Mfg. Co., La Crosse, 
Wis., and Ha.=;ton. Mass. 

BOYCE, Druggiit 



A wai rai I has be -ii issued at Grantl 
Forks for i he arnst of Lt-wis J. .Self* it. 
alias N'athan <J. Bergman, who was in 
that part ef the stale some montlis ago 
r.presentinf: hlm.self as an agent of th.' 
CaJifornla A'lne house, of St. Paul. His 
s«heme i."* somewhat old, but .several 
I>an4vs m this part of the country wvie 
djne uri 13 th- exfent of t-V'i eaeli. A fe\\ 
days I) fort S.lfert struck i town th- 1 >- 
eal bank w cmld receive a letter from Si. 
Paul wrltte I on the stationery of the wine 
hou.s-', Stat ng thai tlu-lr traveling rrwin 
woulil be in town in a few days and woiilil 
I»rolKibly eall on th ■ bank t > have a chcs-k 
c.ishe<l, the amount being named in the 
leit.»r. Th bank ne\ i r qiiesti mMl the 
man when le sh.>W'.»d up. and he always 
received hi eash. He traveled fast, and 
by the time the cher'ks had been retu-rii -d 
to St. Pan and rMfused. he had .su^-- 
leeded in wiiidling tifieen l>anks. Tiv 
matter has l>een tak-n up by the Ameri- 
ean Bank. -is' asso<:iation. Should Ik* be 
captured h ' will be sent back to this 
county for i rial. 

In the dbtrict court at Jamestown the 
cas • of ihi* female emj)Ioyes of the stnt.- 
insane ai?yli m Frank L. ^i■M;*• and 
Frank H. lions, of Fargo, for erLniinal li- 
bel Wu.-< c.ill :'<l. This is a suit wh;«'h gfrw 
out of th-:' asylum investigation of last 
winter. Thi names of the rlefendants were 
caJl -d In eciiirt, and th.'y did n^t a|»i>ear. 
but the boiid was not declared forfr-itfd 
for the p •est-nt. Bench w.arrants f jp 
.Messrs. Iro is and C^e will jirobably be 
issued if de "meil nece.s.-<ary. 

The Xortli Dakota Bajdist ann^ial con- 
vention nni< l In Grand Forks ye.^terday 
morning, atil will cintinue In .session daily 
until thi- foil -wing Sunrlay morning. There 
is a large .ttlentlan'--\ and ever.v .'Miction 
of the stai ' is represented. Prominent 
ministers fr im Minneapolis. St. Paul and 
Chicago wi 1 be present to take part in 
the convent on. 

Amy Am strong, aged P'., and Ma'-y 
F^etchtel, a>.e<l 17, of <\aval:er. started out 
yesterday t » pli<.'k wllil strawl>errl'S. B - 
comitig tired they sal down on the Great 
Northern tiic-k t,> rest and sie.p overcame 
tbem. Wh le they slept a freljjht train 
came along, and the engineer did not .see 
them In tine to stoi). Amy Armstrong 
wa.s irustandy killed antl Mary Belchtel 
fatally inju vtl. 

.\t Gramiin the state Good Templar.s 
are now !n sesswn. Almost PiO delegat.-s 
are there fr -m different parts of the staie. 
The Grawll I Kjdge h;;s the distliution o."" 
being the Uirgest in the state and a 
ago won tiie prize banner. Dr. Mann, a 
prominent worker an«l Vecturer from 
Bro>jklyn, > . Y., is in atteiulance. 

ter Helen. K.)r three months after th 
first two weeks of her life there was n.- 
gain In weight, and she was constantly 
under the caiie of our physician. Dr. 
H. R. Hrown. During this time we weie 
trying different foods, none of which she 
" >uld assimilate. When she began tak- 
ing the lactated fi>)d .-he waf< having an 
attack of gastric fever, and it seemed 
doubtful if she could liv.'. The fo.xl was 
administeivd very cautiously at llrst, bur 
as there wa.s almost immediate sign of 
impiMVem. nf, and it has continued for 
more than a year, our courag • and fakh 
in lactatfcd f j. h| are unlxiunded. 

•We F.^nd you hearty thanks for what 
it has done for our baby, and know of 
.'ther.s who are using It with much satls- 

Kvery mother who ha« fed her children 
on lactated food will b' found recim- 
mending it. 

Our Sales are increasing daily simply because we are giving the 

people good honest values. 

Seventh Day Adventists. 

Th.' ehapv! hail of the .S, veiitli Dav 
Ai'v.-nti.-^ts aft 20>( East Fourth strt-et 
has been eonipleted. Th-e hall is nicely 
arranged with a h -atlng capacity of ovr 
urn. A cours*^ ifif Hlblical lectures will 
be given, beginning Friday evening of 
thi.s wetk and continuing each ev. ning 
indefinitely unle.^s othierwis-f announced. 
Elder Daniel Netrleton. f-rmerly of 
Omaha, NVb.. and KMer o. O. Hernat- m, 
of Minneapoli.s will take charge of nhe 
work. Sp.-clal attention will be given 
to the profihetic portions of the Hlble, 
the s[>eakers claiming to know from th- 
prophecies something of the cause and 
outcome of th<' pre.'ifnt ftcrif.- In th.- 
political, r ligiou.'* and t»i»clal wo:ld. The 
first .«^ubje<-t consider. (1 will be "Chrisf-s 
Secon'l Advent," (a) manner of His com- 
ing; (b> can we know th- time; (c) pur- 
pose; fd» fffoct. The Saturday evening 
.-ubjecr will bo "Signs In the Sun. M> on 
and Stars. Tokens of th- Coming King." 
Sun<lay evening. "Signs in the EaKh," 
fa) distress of narionj'; (b) strife betw-.-Mi 
labor and capital; (c) strikes. 

At Aberd en the Minnehaha delegates, 
who bolte<l the convention at 3 o'clock, 
have aped Pelllgrew In issuing a mati.- 
festo. The I l.*»«at;fiheil twenty declare th..\v 
will attend the F^>pull«t state convention 
at Hur^n n< xt week. 

Daily Excursions. 

The »xcu sion steamer Henrietta will 
leave the foot of p-ifth avenue west 
every pkasmt day (except when char- 
tered), at h a. m.. touching at West Su- 
perior, fof Zeni.h Park and Fond du 
Lac, returning at 7 p. m. Fare for the 
r lund trip, J5c and 35c, except Sundays, 
when fare A-ill be 2.5c to either place. 

Every pi iasant evening, at 7:30, she 
will leave tiie foot of Fifth avenue west, 
touching a West Superior, for a trip 
around the horn and bay, returning ai 
10:50. Fare for the round trip, 25c. 
Music will l>e furnished for dancing. 

On Park P( Int can have The H3rald de- 
livered to heir camp every evening 
during the ^ eason by leaving their nam? 
at the office, or telephone 324—2 rings. 


Sunday. July 13. Steamer R. C. .Stew- 
art loaves dock foot of Fifth avcuue west 
10 a. m. Fare 50c. 

Ricyrles for rent. 
Nichols & Thomas, 

25 cents p.-r hour. 
Board of Trade 

Mrs. "Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup for 
children teething, 6ofl?ns the gums, re- 
duces inflammation, allays pain, cures 
wind colic. 25 cents a bottle. 

On Park Point can haN-e The Herald de- 
livered to their cami* every evening 
during the sea.son by leaving their nam? 
at the office, or telephone 324 — 2 rings. 


18 A 






and Irritation 
set In causing 


Blotches, Mackhoad."!, \)aby blcmi.shes, and 
falling hair. Tho only preventive Is 

CUTICURA SOAP the only pnjvcntivoof inflamuia* 
tion and clojiging of tho Pores. 

Pal* grnUT Uian the comliinrd >*le« of all other akla 
nnd f!ornnirxlon ioepii. 8ol<l throuffhcnit th« wnrld. 
POTTIU Ulii (I A->D Crkii. CiiKP . Solv Prop*.. Bocton. 
av* Smi Cor ■■ Uow to tnnat Facial Blamlttw," tr—. 


Answers to Questions Are Re- 
ceived From Cleveland. 


City EiH^inecr I'atton has just re- 
turne.l from St. Paul, where he went to 
attend .he submission of afildavits aiul 
communications to Kie attorney 
in connecrion with the api»licatlon by th • 
< ify for u writ of quo warranto against 
the Dulu.h <jas and Water comi<;iny. 
Mr. Patlon submitted :i number of com- 
munications from the superintend-nls 
of the water systems of various citic.-. 
Tiiey arc in the form of .answers to (|ues- 
tic.ns relative :o the m ans employed to 
i.r.vent the entrance of llsh <<r oth -r 
no.'ign matters into tin- supply pipe. 

The answers received were submiited 
;n op^^osltion to ex-Superintendcnt 
i.'iaig's contention that no scre-:'n is 
n:'eded at the end of the intake p:pe, 
the valves affording sufllci'nt protection. 
Ti.e qui .stions are given, together with 
th • answers received from Cleveland, 
th • latter being much :he same' as re- 
ceivvd from other cities. 

What means, if any. do you use to 
pevent the entrance of fish or foreign 
matters into the intake pipe and pump 
suction of your water sys.ein'.' We 
s:ieen the at our intake through 
a screen about half an inch mesh and 
ag.iin in a gat ■ well before entering th.- 
pnmiJ well with a scr.'m abour (luarter 
of an Inch to three-eighths inch m'-sh. 

Wha: means. If any. do you u.s.- to iire- 
V -iit the entrance of fish and foreign 
matte;- Into the city s;ip()ly mains from 
the reservoir'.' It is f!creene<I at the r-ser- 
V. ir with a screen about three-six- 
tcr'nths of an inch. 

Have llsh. fish r.-miins or foreign 
m:i:.t<'r been tak-.-n from the taps in your 
sy.stem'.' If so, to what extent? Small 
f!.-h that have entered Hie f/iiw when they 
c.iuld pass the screens and pump and 
have g;own whil-- in tht- large mains and 
have found their way Into our small dis- 
!r:i)Utlng i.ipes have s.^metimes 8.o:)iJ..u 
our service pipes; also a species of 
warer dog or lizard. We do not object 
to the live nsh being in th-- olp'- only 
< 11 the grounds of their iK^ing drawn in- 
to the seivice pipes and having to re- 
move them, by a force ;>;pe. usually, but 
sometimes :he pii-e tias to l>,- cut. 

Do you consider that a waterworks 
sy.iiem with no device fo;- preventing 
t'lie entrance of fish or foreign matte;- 
Into the intake pipe, pump suction and 
siiiiply mains is in condition t > furnish 
u su:>!Jy f>f good and whol- some wa:er'.' 
1 -.should consider that any system 
sliould be provided with coarse scren?n- 
.'.g ■ at the Intake to prevent foreign 
matter from entering it and to screen it 
finer befo;-e entering the pumps. 

Do you consider that proper regard 
for the welfare of the consumers has 
L en shown wfiere a waterwork.s sys- 
{•^m Is not provided wi:h any device to 
prevent the entrance of fish or other 
fi eign matters into the intake pipe, 
i om^ suction and sup'ly main'.' No, sir. 
■\'ours, ex'., M. W. Klngsley, 

Superintendent Waterworks. 
Cleveland, Ohio. 


Superior People Have a Prob- 
lem to Solve. 

A few days ago a survey wa.s m.ide 
for a lin-.- of .-i>ad running from Alloin-z 
ba.v. near Ita.vt-a. the Omaha road's neu 
terminus, to a jKiint l\v(y miles south 'f 
Itaiker. th-L' Ncxrthcrn Pacific station 
fourteen miles f!"m Siijicrior. No- 
bo<ly in Superiiu- knows who l.u liuilding 
;♦ . and the spet-ulations are many. Some 
think it is tli- Chicago, Milwaukee & 
St. Paul ;oad. som.? the Great North- rn, 
some the Wey. rhaueser .=yndica;e, and 
the latest Is that It is the Suporlor-Cio- 
f|Uet EIe<ttric railway recently organized. 

The actual work f>f building the 
hap, begun, and still no o<ne lias been ab! - 
to learn exaetly what it is. A camp of 
l-iO nvn, including surveyors, has been 
establish d. The engineers are \v-o;klng 
under T. E. Abbott, of .Vllnn. apolLs. The 
surveyed line crosses the Duiuth & Win- 
nii>eg line at Pokegama Junctioti, but 
does not crot^s ^he St. Louis river at all. 
The peculiar fact about this road i« that 
f>jders have been .given for the building 
of but thi-ee mil'-s, and it begin.« u^nt^ 
ends in the woods, althc^ugh the line r,f 
survey upon wliich It lis c .n.-tnictid is 
sixteen miles in lenR»;h. The road is of 
standard guage and is being built jn 
substantially as any railroad was ev r 

Tile Eevening Telegram, of Supc-rlar. 
Interviewed Mr. ^bbott. and he said: 

"I will und- rtake to say llsat not over 
thice men know wh.xt the objr-c^: of this is; I am not one of them. A wet k 
ago las: Tm ."day a man came into my 
ofllce in Minneapolis. He was a total 
stranger to me; I n-ver saw him bi ftirt, 
and I am personaUy acriuaintec^ with th.' 
gen< ral managers and i-hief engini'-eirs 
of every line c nterlng in that ck:y. He 
simply told m. 

St. Louis River Excursions. 

On and after Sunday, July 12. the 
steame;- Henrietta will leave the foot 
of Fifth avenue wes: every pleasant 
<iay fexce;)t when ctiartered) at 10 a. ;r.. 
and 3 p. m. for Zenith I'aik, returning 
on last trip about 6 p. m. Fare for the 
roiiiul trif), 3.'> <-ents. 


I>efault having b-.en made In tlie pay- 
meiit of the Kiiin of live hundred s< vcntv- 
llve and 2<j-iu:) dollars ($.".7.'i.3(h. winch 'i.s 
liaimed to be due and l.s due at the date 
of this notice upon a certain moriKage. 
duly execiil.'d and ilellvered by Hiinthi,,'- 
ton W. Merciiaiit, unmarried, mortgagor, 
to Anne 1-1. (Jodwin, mortgagee, bearing 
date the lllli day of March, ma. and with 
a power of s.ile tliercin contained, dulv 
recordeil in tin- oJIice of the re;flster of 
deed.s in and for tlie county of St. Louis 
and state of Minnesota, on the 30lh dity 
of Marcli. 1S:93, at S;40 o'clock a. m.. iii 
Book 13.') of niortganes, on jiaK-e f>3; whicli 
.said morf;;,ige, tosethcr with the del)t 
secured Uiereby, wa.s duly H.ssjgned liy 
said Anne E. Godwin, mortgagee, lo 
Henry H. Lo<-kwood by written assl^^a- 
menl dated the 2Mh <lay of April, WXI, 
and nx-ordcd In the office of sairl registc-r 
of dfi-ds on tlie 31st day of Jun", IKU, 
at 4 o'clock p. in. in Book 1^ of mortgajfe.s 
on pagt 4(»fl; and no action or proceeding 
having been In.stltuted, at law or other- 
wise, to recover the debt secured by said 
m.irtgage, or any part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue of tlie power of s.ile con- 
tained In said mortgage, aii<l pur.suant to 
the statute in such (-a,se made an<i i)roviil- 
eil, the Sitid mortgage will hn foreclosed 
by a sale nf the iiremises described in 
and conveyed by .said mortgage, viz: .-Ml 
those tracts or i>arcels of land lying and 
being ill the county of St. Loui.s and sl'*te 
of Minnesota, de.scribed as follow.s, to- 
wlt. .Ml of lots numbered twcniy-foiir 
(34), tw*nty-five (3.'.) and twenty-six (3';i. 
In block numbered four (4), of the Mer- 
chant's Park lilvision of Dulutii, accord- 
ing to the recorded plat thereof, with the 
hereditaments ami ai)purtenanees; whk-li 

apiiurienances; which .sale will be made 
by the sheriff of said St. l..ouis County, 
at the front door of the court house. In 
the city of Duiuth. in said county and 
Slate on the IStii day of July. K%. at Pi 
o'clock a m. of that day. at pui>lic vendue, 
to the higliest biilder for ca-'ll, to p:iy said 
debt of nine hundred six and 33-100 dol- 
lars, ainl iiuertsi, and The taxes, if any. 
on said premises, and tifty dollars attor- 
ney's fce.s, as stipulated In .md by said 
mortgage in case of foreclosure, and the 
Ui.sbiirst ments allowed by law; .-ubjeot to 
redemption at an>- time witliin one year 
from the day of sole as provided by law. 

Dated June 5, IS!*-:. 


Attorney for Mortgagee. 
Hunter Block, Duiuth, iMinn. 
Dnlutli livening Herald, June-5-13-19-2(J- 


gineer, Kleventh Distriet, D.troit. MIeh.. 
Jidy 1, ^S'Jl^^. Auction sale. Notice i.< heri- 
by given, that at 10 o'clock a. m.. of Mon- 
day, July 37, is-ltt;, lot one, in block six. of 
tlie village of Two Harbors. Minn., will be 
sold ut public anct'.on to the liijfhest bld- 
d. r. The saie will take place on the premi- 
ses, an<l will be »<-t to the approval 
of the .secri lary of iiie treasury. M. It. 
.\dani.s. major, corps of engineers, L". .'?. 
A.. Iii;ht iiouse engineer. 
July i;-S-]0-13. 


sale will be made by the .slierilT of said 
to organize an engin-er-/ St. Louis County, at the front door of tin- 

When Uahy was alck, we gave her Cantorla. 
When she was a Child, she cried for Castorla. 
When she b<>came Miss, dlie clung to Castorla. 
\Vben iibe bad Children, nbe gave them Castoria. 

Banjos, guitars, mandolins. Coon'a. 

ing p.irty and leave that nigiit at 11 
o'clock, which I did. making pr paia- 
tir.n:i to comf to Lake Superior. H - 
tdd me to get off the cats ar St. Paul 
for my ip.structlon.s, and I did .^o. H • 
gave me the ordirs to run a line parallel 
with the Northern Pacific for a distance 
of sixteen miles from Ita.'-ca t.i i'.arker. 
Minn. My emjdoy. r .-nk d tne how inu(-li 
money I want I, ami I told him and h ■ 
cf»ur».ed it right down on the tab!" in 
(-ash. with instructions to take all I 
wanted. 'How about transportation'." I 
asked him. "Vou pay your fare," he said, 
and we did." 

<'apt. Abbott has special Northern Pa- 
cific trains at his disp sal to i.ake his 
party in and out on the lln • at all tlm .-. 
but he says he laid down the money a; 
tho ofTlce for th't-m. .Mr. Abbott te.t-ms 
to have been hired by the myi-.erious 
railroaders uj>on the strength of his . ej>- 
utation as a lailroad buildrr. It was he 
who in 1S81 built the Oniaha line fioni 
Gordon into Duiuth. had charge of the 
lowering oif the track •« of the Mlnnt-apfi- 
li.s & St. Louis roarl in Minn •apoli.'--, lo- 
cal ftl the double track of the N >rthe n 
PacHlc bnlwien St. Paul and Mlnneapo- 
li.'" and located the Hastings & Dakota 
division for the Milwaukee & St. Paul 

This nuvrning five carloads of ties, 
lumber, raili »ad iron and frogs arrived 
at South .'Superior, consigned to Mr. 
.Abbfitt. A lot of tooLs came by express. 
The agent d a de-^lre i.hat the 
charges be paid upon them, but I; Is un- 
derstood that Mr. Abbott told him to 
sidetrack the cars and charge all the de- 
nuirrag- he wanted to until ':hey wer 
unload il. The parties behind the ;-oad 
have money to burn and thtdr operations 
are being watched ,Avith.^reat int 

Evening Excursions. 

Every pleasant evening the steamer 
Henrietta will leave tho foo; of Fifth 
avenue west at 8 o'clock for a trip 
atound :he horn and bay. returning 
about 10 p. m. Fare, 25 cents. 

court house. In the city of Duiuth, in said 
county and state, on the 35th day of Jul v. 
1W«;. at 10 o'clock a. m. of that day, .i! 
public vendue, to the highe.Ht bidder for 
c;, to pay said debt of live hundred 
seventy-live and 30-100 <lollars and Intei-- 
est. and the taxes, if any. on said prem- 
ises, an<l twenty-five dollars attorney's 
fees, as stiiiulated In and by said mort- 
KaKC in case of foreclo.sure, and the dis- 
bursements allowed by law; subject to re- 
demption at any time witliin one year from 
the day of sale, as jirovided by law. 

Dated June ];;. A. D. ISftC. 

Assignee of Mortgagee. 

Attorney for Assignee, 
Hutvter block, 
Duiuth. Minn. 
Duiuth Evening Herald, June-12-19-26- 



Default having been made in th,.' pay- 
ment of the «um of nine hundred six dol- 
lars and thirty-three cents (1H>06.33). whicJi 
Is claimed to be due and Is due at the date 
of thi.«) notice upon a certain mortgage 
duly executed and delivered by Huiitins- 
ton W. Merchant, single, as mortgagor, 
to Julia B. Burton, as mortgagee, bearitur 
date ttie 4th day of November, 1WI2, ami 
with a power of sale therein contained, 
duly recorded In the office of the register 
of deeds in and for the county of St. I.,oUls 
and Slate of Minnesota, on the 38th day 
of Ii>ecember, IKC, at 4 o'clock p. m.. in 
Book 103 of mortgages on page 363; and no 
action or proceeding liaving been Institut- 
ed, at law or otherwise, to recover the 
debt secured by said mortgage, or any 
jwrL tlu-reof. 

Now, tlieroforo, notice Is hereby given, 
that by virtue of the power of sale con- 
tained In said mortgage, and pursuant to 
the statute in sucli case made and provid- 
ed, the said mortgage will be foreclosed 
by a sale of the premises described in and 
conveyed by said mortgage, viz: Ail of 
lot numbered thlny (30), in block num- 
1)1 n?d nine O), and all of lots numbered 
twenty-three (23), twenty-four (34), twen- 
ty-tlve (25), iwpiity-slx (26), tw* nty-seven 
(27) and twenty-eight (3X), in l>lock num- 
bered two (2), all being In the Merchant'.s 
Park DlvLslon of Duiuth, according to 
the recorded jdat thereof; said lot>i being 
situated In St. Louis County and state of 
Minnesota, with tlic herealtamenls and 





Superior \ 
Spalding Ih 

U A II A A • F- '"• !"'■><'*> «'"' Monday. 
nOUSCi S ^'>ock foot Seventh Ave. we«t. 





J Kxclnfiively Passenger 
• 8t«amshipt. 

j North West 
j!^' North Land. 

■ Leave Dulntb 1 :4r> p. m. I 

: Tuesdays and Saturdays j 

! For banlt Ste. Mi.iic, I 

Maokiuac Island, 

aud all pointa Rati. 
Btnrn— .Vrrlve Dulnth s :30 

(JMyinamniauBed Wool Soap) (I wlsli mJne bM) 


inciMimiiiBof winter bIankeu.flftnDeli anS 
lea before storiSK for ttiu aeaaon. 

Tiic value of 


Is liiesiliDable. WaKhes sllka. laoe« and all 
Biiiiinier tiibrKcs irltboiit iniurv KuiiaUv 
Tal.K.1.10 for bath. hou.ehoYd and SriS 
k-undry purpows. Bold by all dealer? 

Raworth. Schodde k, Co., Mskera, Cblcsro. 

New York ufflce,03 l«<3aard St. BottoB.SCbaUuunBt. 

- — h 







Straw Hats... 

Our Straw I Tat stock is still quite complete. 
All the correct shapes at the most reason 
able prices. 

Neglige Shirts.... 

In Neglige Shirts we show all the popular 
styles — Shirts with collars and cuffs attached 
and detached — with cuffs attached for white 

collars. Prices from $1?? to $3^ 

Ladies' Waists, Belts, Ties, 
Sweaters and Umbrellas. 

Kilgore & Siewert. 


American Steel Bar^e Com* 

pany Will Construct Two 

Great Carriers. 

New Dry Dock, Larf^er Than 

the Present One Will 

Be Built. 



Conference of Business Men 
Held Last Evening. 

A me«;ng was held at the Spali ins: 
las: night at which L. T. WVllman of 
Cleveland, exhibited his pl.m of build- 
ing a steel manufacturing pla.nt here. 
t > be known as the Dulurh lion ind 
S:e**l company. Mr. Wellman sho.Vcxl 
his plans for building an open hearth 
furnace, a blo^iming mill. rod. wire ind 
rail mill. etc.. and all were care filly 
gone over by the prominent business 
men who were invited to be present 
The matixrr of cost of manufacture" Aas 
shown to be satisfac:ory. The plan i of 
the company include a coke plant to 
produce the coke necessary for the nills. 
The sentiment of those who wcr^? cUere 
was that the ouJook for carrying the 
ma:ter through was decidedly encmr- 
aging. Among those who were present 
were A. B. W'olvin. Ray T. LeA-i-?. 
Luther OJendenhall, W. B. Silvey. C H. 
G:-aves. R. S. Munger, A. Harrington, 
O. G. Hartley. D. G. Cutler, Cap:, Alex- 
ander! Mclfcugall. O. H. Simonds. F. 
W. Paine. George Rupley. A. M. Mar- 

To Canadian and Xew England points 
are now in effect via Northern Pa ;lfic 
and Wisconsin lines. For full Inf or -na- 
tion call ac city office, 428 West Supt rior 


Young Coates Will Be Before 
the Grand Jury. 

Herber: Coates. Jie young man 
charged with uttering forgied Imperial 
m 11 checks in this city and Minne- 
apolis, appeared bffoiV Judge Boyle for 
a preliminary hearing' on the charge of 
passing som^> of the spurious paper on 
the firm of M. S. Burrows & Co. The 
complaint, which is sworn to by Man- 
ager Frank Burrows, of the firm, al- 
leges tha: Coates dis;x)sed of tb Bur.ows 
& Co. a check for $50, to Have 
been signed by B. C. Church, presiJen: 
of the Imperial Mill company. Coates 
waived exiimination and was held to 
await the aciion of the grand Jury. His 
ba.l was tixed at $j()0. which, Lt ia under- 
s:ood his relatives will furnish. 

President Colgate Hoyt Made 

the Announcement In 

Superior Today. 




On Track for Saturday 
Morning of 



Choice Dairy Butter, per lb— 

15 Cents. 

Good Table Butter, per lb— 

1214 Cents. 

Cooking Butter, per lb— 

10 Cents. 

Strictly Fresh Eggs, per doz— 

10 Cents. 

Choice Medium Hams— 

10 Cents. 

California Shoulders, per lb— 

7 Cents. 

Summer Sausage, very fancy, per lb — 

1214 Cents. 

Bologna Sausage, per lb— 

5 Cents. 

Jeliy, per pail, assorted, each— 

29 Cents. 

Good Old Potatoes, per bu — 

18 Cents. 

New Potatoes, very fancy, per bu — 

50 Cents. 

Qjr Premium Brand Flour, 49-Ib sack- 
Si. OO. 

Best Rye Flour, 49-lb sack— 

75 Cents. 

Best Graham Flour, 49-lb sack— 

75 Cents. 

Fancy Medium Pickles, per qt— 

5 Cents. 

Bottle Pickles, fancy assortment, each— 

13 Cents. 

31b Sack Salt, each— 

2 Cents. 

An Ex-Republican Exposes Its 
Absurd Fallacies. 

To the Kvlitor of The Herald: 

The News Tribune this morning contains 
two articled worthy of commi^nt. In :in 
articl-' eniitietl "Demonetization of Sil- 
ver" there are two statements that should 
be noticed. First, speaking of the act ot 
l'<73. de<nonftizin>r .silver ft says: "'Th 
question of demonetizingr silver was uo\ 
C discu*se»l or thought of." This i.s the 
actual truth for the first time admitud 
l>y a gold standard organ. President 
Grant declared that he had no suspicio'i 
when h. slgne<l the bill that it containe 1 
in its silen't clauses a provision so franvht 
with ilisaater to the American people. It 
came on our people like a ship througli 
a fog. unheard and unseen until the shock 
of collision revealed its presence, and 
American intlustries were reelinier before 
the blow of an appreciating gold standard. 

Second. s|)faking of the sllv.r put in 
circulation under the Bland-Allison, and 
FTh- rman laws, thi-: srcat financial author- 
ity states: ""They (the silver dollars) pass 
solely because the government i.s respon- 
sible for them and mu^t redeem tltenv in 
gold." Densely ignorant as the Npws 
Tribune is of all financial principles, even 
it knows that this statement is utterly 
false. No silver dollar ha.«! ever been re- 
deemed by our government in gold nor is 
there any law that empowers them to bo 
so redeemed nor has any bill ever been 
before congress, proj^osing such a redemp- 
tion. They are floated at par solt-ly by 
their legal tender properties and five of 
these silver dollars (worm only i>3 cents 
each, according to this eminent finan'?ial 
authority) can be exchanged for a S5 
gold piece in any part of the I'nited 

The other article referred to is an at- 
tempt to provf tlvat at swme other time Mr. 
Tdwne believed otherwise than l)e now 
does. Admit it to be true, what then? To 
say that a man changes his opinions is to 
say that his mind is not so callousetl with 
bigotry and conceit of opinion that he 
canfiot learn. It has been well said that 
to admit that one was formerly in error 
is to say tlvat he is wi.sor today than he 
was yesterday. 

The News Tribune has criticized your 
able journal as giving its own opinion and 
not argument. If the News Tribune had 
used its ten columns that it has devoted 
to that great patriot Mr. McCarthy anil 
the numerous columns which it has usfd 
anrtl will hereafter use in trying to show 
that Mr. Towne once believed differently 
from what he now does, to an argument 
for the gold standard, it might do its cause 
some good. Upon that head it has offereil 
many assertions, but has not yet assayed 
to enter upt;>n an argument. Probably be- 
cause it is fully conscious that none can 
be made. 

Will it consent to the use of Its columns 
for an altt-rnate discussion of thi>s subject. 
The bimetallists to furnish one writer and 
it to furnish the other? By showing up 
the fallacies of our position it may con- 
vert some of us. erstwhile Republicans, 
to the new tk>ctrine of the party. Let me 
assure it that no argument ad hominem 
will win the great contest now on: the 
gold men must address themselves to the 
subject or leave hope behind. 


Duluth, July 10. 

i^olgate Hoyt. president of the Ameri- 
can Steel Barge company. Is In Superior 
today, and h^ annmnuvd that his com- 
pany is t^» maki> things m«>ve at a Uveiy 
rate in a short time. To begin with, it 
is to build tw.» new whalebacks for the 
ct^tniVany's i>wn fleet, l»th of them to be 
larger than the John Eriee*)n. Tlie 
plans fur these bnata are not yet com- 
pleted, but a« the Kric.'son is 404 tVv:^ 
long they will be larger than that. Capt. 
.VliUougall says that they will be the 
givatest oargx) carriers ever built on the 
American continent. 

The company will also build a new 
dry doi'k at Superior. This has been in 
I>rosp;'Ct for a lt>ng time, and the need 
of it has been very pressing for the past 
two seajtons. The new dock will be 
larger than the old one, and that ia all 
the company has to say about it so far. 

The old dock is kept pretty busy, and 
during a greater p:»rt of the time it has 
more than it can attend to, and the new 
dock, with its larger and belter facili- 
ties, will be greatly appreciated by ves- 
sel Interests. 

The new whalebacks for the Bessemer 
fleet, the steamer John Kriccson and 
consort, will be launched at the barge 
woi'ks tomorrow afternoon. 

Freeman Mill Accuses the 
Great Northern of Extortion. 

The Fretunan Milling company, of Su- 
jierior, has begun suit against the iOa<<t- 
eit>| iMInnesota ajidf l»i^e«(t Northern 
ICailway companies to recoN'er 
The comiiany alleges that It |»urcha»fd 
l.<tw> -n .lull' 2:t. lS»r.. and June 29, ]H'M',. 
27H7 curs of wheat which canv Ui ov.- 
the Kasit jn Minnesota Uih'. but thai Lh.- 
said ciiiiipany vvouUl not didivfi" it ;ii 
tluni wi;hout the iiayinent of $1..^« pr 
car, switching charges, from Ihi* com- 
pijny's "s.inipt-" yards, nil of whlcii 
ilit'y .1; all tim.'s paid under protest. Tli • 
cotniilaint also seis up thai other milling 
eori>e)iati.inM buying carloads of gialn .11 
itu' same manner were not subji-cted to 
till" switching «'hni'ge*!, notably the Im- 
perial Milling comp«iny, of LMluth, al- 
though the latter corporation is situat-'d 
several nilJes farther away from tlie 
sample yards in question. The com- 
plaint alleged violatJon of Section 1798, 
laws of Wisconsin, and demands tiiat 
three times the sum paid in, $419r>..')0 oi- 
$12,586.50 be awarded them. The action 
is under the extortion law. 

It is alU'ged by the milling compajiy 
that non.- of ttae other railroads have 
charged it anything for switching cars 
to the mill. 

The l.,.ike Superior Terminal an.l 
TransfiT comfKiny is also brought Into 
the cas. . It is alleg 'd in the complaint 
that the corixiratlon is not formi'd for 
the puri.ose of making money for its 
stjckholder.s. but is merely for the pur- 
pose of furthe:-ing the ends of the vari- 
ous railroad lines by whom it Is owned 
and vvhiifi pay pro rata for th'^ use of 
it according to the amount of business 
they do. its officers being made U;) of 
the others of the Great Northern. 
Omaha, Northern Pacific and other 

5000 fresh 
Cut Roses! 


35c dozi 

ados for $1.00) 


Glass Block Store, Duluth, Minn. 



ITnfil 11 

Until 10 
p. m. 


Have been going on for the past two tiays in every department in the Big Store. Our Department 
Managers are busily preparing for our Fall campaign. Their Summer stocks must be entirely 
wiped out previous to their departure to the Eastern markets. This means clean stocks to us 
and Bargains for you. 

The Great Mid-Summer Clearance Sale 

Has but commenced and every day shows a marked increased in the attendance of buyers. 




We carry everything obtainable it the 
line of Fresh Vegetables and F uits, 
and prices always right, goods c eliv- 
crcd promptly to any part of the city. 
Place your orders early and avoic late 


Cash Grocei'y 



Life Preservers Will Be Brought 
From Their Hiding Place. 

The board of public works today 
opened bids* for the construction of a 
1000 barrel cistern at West Duluth, for 
Are department purposes and thie ^ravel- 
ifiK: and grading of two block.*? of Holm 
avenue. The cintract for the cistern 
was* awarded to A. W. Shaw, at $247. 
subiect to the approval of the oiuncll. 
Ti^iCre were five bids*, three of which. 
Shaw's beinB amonjf them, wtre irregu- 
lar. The bids, other than Shaw's, were 
as follows; Anderson & Grant, $:?25. 
regular; P. Olin. $309.58. irregular; G. 
H. Glfford. $336.49. irregular; J. D. O'Con- 
nell. $383, regular. The work on Helm 
avenue was awarded to Henry Smith, at 
$1760.50. the lowest bid. 

The board also discussed the matter 
of placing the life p.r('server3 r^irj-hased 
«ome time ago in position at the ferry. 
They are at present stored on the second 
floor of Booth's warehouse, a number 
of blocks from tlie ferry. As a drowning 
person is frequently In a hurry, it was 
felt that it might prove inconvenient 
for on? in that position to wait while a 
messenger was sent after a preserver, 
and It was decided to have them hung at 
the pier. 

Mr. Arbury Explains. 

To the Editor uf The Hti-aid: 

In your last night's issue you charge 
me, editorially, witii having denounced 
All believers in bimetallism as "foola or 
knaves." In referring to the .speeches 
made at the RepuWlcan league meeting 
you use these woi'ds: "If either had an 
advantage In the mudthrowing contest 
It was Georgi- Arbury. who praised the 
beauties of the single gjld standard and 
and who denounced any one who be- 
lieved in bimetallism as "a fool or a 

The above language i.s grossly unjust 
to me. If the press of this city cares to 
Inform the public of tlie sentiments act- 
ually expressed by me at the meeting. 1 
shall be glad to submit them to the 
judgment of the people. If your reporter 
had been present he would have heard 
me declare that the Republican party is. 
and always has been in favor of bi- 
metallism; that It was not. and never 
had been, in favor of the fi>ee and un- 
limited and indet>endent coinage of sil- 
ver aa a moans by which bimetallism 
could hf reached and successfully main- 
tained; and. further, that any man who 
would read the financial plank in the 
national Republican platform of 1892, 
and then go upon the stump and claim 
that the Republican party by that plank 
declared in favor of the free and unlim- 
ited and Independent coinage of silver, 
was either a fool or a knave. 

I trust that youp desire to treat every 
body fairly will prompt you to accord tn 
me BufRcient epace in you Issue of today 
for the publication of this letter in as 
conspicuous a place as was the edJ'toriai 
complained of. Yours very truly. 

George K. Arbury. 

Wants a New One. 

At yesterday aftern<x)n's meeting of 

the county commissioners H. H. Hart. 

secretary of the state board of charities 
and corrections came before the board 
to urge it to build a new po*ir house in- 
stead of adding to the old one. He had 
heard that the hoard intended to buiid 
an addition, and he asked that it save 
the money for a new poor h.iuse instead. 
Commissioner Morcom's effort to secure 
an appropriation for a road running to 
the Genoa mine were unsuccessful, the 
board deciding not to appropriate for 
roads until all those embraced In the re- 
port of the Bur>erintendent of roads are 
provided for. 

Company G Feasted. 

Company G. M. N. G., fea.'^ted at 
Morrison & iSmith's last night. It was 
a sort of a camp fire council. Som 
usiness was transacted, some yarns were 
told an<l a good deal of provender was 
stowed away — in fact. It seemed as 
though the hoys were provisioning for a 
six days' march. A new company yell 
was brought out and unfolded — it is a 
rather I ng affair— for the first time. 
It was pronounced first rate and tele- 
phone returns from Superior at a late 
hour were to the effect that it sound- 
ed well iicross the bay. 

Lieut. Watst^n tendered his resignation 
a.-* treasurer of the company, in view •■f 
his contmplated departure fpom the 
city. i>umnt-r Pres^ott. of West Duluth. 
was ele ted to fill the vacancy. First 
Sorgt. Ji'hnaon announced that the life 
of a "nnn-com" is not to his fancy and 
tendered his re.srlgnation of the ofiic?. 
His successor will be selected by com- 
petitive drill. 

A committee, consisting of Capt .Cook. 
Sergt. Wigdahl and Privates Smith. De- 
von. C. McCormick and Gibson, was ap- 
pointed t ) act with a battalion commit- 
tee in matters connected with the new 

A battalion drill will take place at 
Lakeside on July 19. after which Com- 
pany G will discontinue drill until Sep- 
teniber. The company treasury was 
swelled l>y a liberal donation. 

Bargain Counter 

NO. 1. 


l.CUO CbemiBetto (JollarB for Ladies, 

I Go 

Uriental Laces, inanKfactan>r»' Ueiriiaute. 

''^ lOo, 15o, 20o. 25c, 35o 

WortL doable 
SPECIAL— 100 pieces Torcboa 
Laces, at, a yard 


Bargain Counter 
NO. 2. 


Ladies' White and Colored Shirt 

Waists, slightly soiled, 

worth 75c to $1 50 

pick for 


Bargain Counter 
NO. 3. 


l,.'i(Xi Ladft < ape Collars, worth 15c. C ^ 
SATlklMN .„ OC 

1.000 pairs Cnffs, worth it) w»d ffic. IS ^ 
8.\TUKDAV... ._ OC 

3,(/<iO yards Oriental L<Mee, worth nvtf\^ 
to 25c. SATUKDAV. I UC 

Alex's Great Sprint. 

Alex Michaud with a party of Duluth 
men including Capt. Flynn, of the 
Stewart, were in Fort William on Do- 
minion d.\y and participated in the cele- 
bration there. There were all kinds of 
races, and finally one was fixed up be- 
tween Alrx Michaud and a doctor from 
Ashland. The men were set. the pistol 
fired, and the doctor was off in a hurry. 
Not so Alex. He stood calmly In his place 
and watchid the doctor speeding around 
the track, and when those who had btt 
►on him asked -why he did not run he re- 
marked: "Oh, I could Jieat him easily, 
but I did n>t want to do H here among 
our own folks." 

Medical Society Meeting. 

The St. Louis County Medical asso- 
ciation held its July meeting at the 
Spalding last ov-en!ng. There was a larse 
attendance. A paper on "Symphyseo:- 
omy" was read by Dr. Forin, and the 
discussion of it was led by Dr. Stock' r. 

"Hyperemesis Gravidarum" was 
treated of in a paper by Dr. Braden, th? 
discussion being led by Dr. Walker. 

At the ntxt meeting. Dr. Burnside w.ll 
pres-, nt a paper on "Diphtheria: I:s 
Treatment by Anti-Toxine." 



Waterloo. Iowa. July 10. — Congress- 
man Henderson was renominated by the 
Republicans of the Third Iowa disjlct 
todJay by acclamation. 

Omaha. Neb.. July 10. — Congres.fman 
Mercer was renominated by the Repub- 
licans of the First district, today. It was 

Sunday trains to Fond du Lac and 
Spirit Lake, via St. Paul & Duluth rail- 
road, leave Union depot 9:30 a. m., 2:4r> 
p. m. and 7 p. m. ; returning, leave Fond 
du Lac 10:40 a. m.; 5:40 p. m. and 8 p. 
tn. Round iriip rates, on Sundays only, 
reduced to 40 cent.s. Beautiful natural 
parks, fishing and boating. 

San Francisco. July 10.— The police 
have been notified of the disappearance' 
of Curtis Gibson, of North Bangor. 
Franklin county. N. Y. Gibson arrived 
in this city recently and when last seen 
had $14,000 in his possession. It is feared 
:hat he has been murdered. 

Highest Honors— World'd Fair, 




A p*ne Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free 

from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant. 



To the Editor of The Evening Herald: 

In regard to thf item which appeared 
under the heading of "Sunivan's Barbers 
Explain," I wish to .say to the many 
readers of .vour paper, and also to the 
barbers, that that article Is entirely un- 
called for. The Barbers' union is not 
dtallng with thitse men in the leai;t 
but with Mr. Sullivan. The union never 
doubted those three gentlemen were 
getting their wages, nor has the union 
ever called them scabs. But now. after 
I have given a few explanations why 
the union has taken the stand It I 
will leave it to the public to Judge if 
thftfte threi men are not pretty chilly 
union men. .Mr. Sullivan signed an 
aprtemrnt the first of this year to make 
his shops union sh'>ps by cha^glng the 
union scale of prices and wages. About 
the 1st of May this would-be adviser of 
unionism cut his prices in his shop 11 1 
21.1 West Su;>erior street, thinking that 
if he kept the prices up In the Lonsdaii- 
shop he could run a union shop there and 
a scab sn»>p at 215 West Superior street. 
but the \inion backed by the advice o.'' 
the International union gave Mr. Sul- 
Ifvan and his men to understand that 
such a thing was Impossible and took 
both union shop cards out of the shr ■-. 
Mr. Sullivan thus having broken his 
agreement and all faith with the union. 
Th'e trouble was reported to the Trades 
assembly, who. after weeks of inve.-ti- 
gatlon came to the o<jncluslon that the 
only thing to do was to endorse the boy- 
cott declare<l by the Barbera' union <n 
all non-union shops, with the inleniion 
of commencing to work the boycott on 
the Sullivan shops. Now then, the union 
by-laws prohibits a member from work- 
itig In a shop thiat is boycotted, si in 
order to have every thing satisfa-ctory 
the Barber.<»' union voted to pay thepe 
three men who are employed by Mr. 
Sullivan their wages and call them out. 
This they were informed of and ivfused 
ti accept the uni.m's proiwsltion, and 
turn around and l<-t themselves be made 
a machine through which Mr. Sullivan 
can reatch. !h ■ ears of the public. Is thlj 
unicmlsm. is this standing shnddtr to 
.'Shoulder In a fight for the betterment of 
..r the condition of barbers'.' I say. n.i, 
and it seems to me as if the word 'unity" 
is written In very small letters and very 
pale Ink. up >n the heart and mind of the 
three tonsorial artists who signed their 
name" at the bottom of the article In 
vesterdav <venjng's Herald, and. Mr. 
Editor, in order t.i have that article in 
yesterday's Herald, one of those signers 
had to ru.-^h to the financial secretary 
and pay two months dues In which he 
was in arrears, and furthermore thi.-- 
same man has not attended a meeting 
since the 6th day of May. 1896. With 
good will to ay and malice to none. I am 
truly, C. G. Firoved, treasurer Barbers' 
July 10, 1896. 

Ribbon Dept. 

60c a yard for your choice of all our tine 
Dri-6(ieu and Printed Warp Silk Rilibonfi. 
formerly Bold at 6^c, 75c, 8.5c aud R^%r\ 
S9c a yard; Haturday O w«/ 

Black Ribbons. 

ranted all pare i^ilk and of splendid quality. 

No. 4, worth 8, only — ..^. Bo 

No. 5, worth 12c, only 7c 

No. 7. worth l.'ic, otily IO0 

No. 9, worth 19c, only 12':C 

No, 12, worth 21c. only |6c 

No. IB, worth 3Jc, only 1 9c 

New Things just opened 

In Black and White Veilings. 
Lace and Embroidery Dress Trimmings, 
Embroidery Lace and Silk Neckwear. 
Embroidered Swiis Handkerchiefs, 
New Band and Teck Ties for Ladies. 

Millinery Department. 

,.;^„^^- Price ! 

'*'*'' A tremondons clamor 

is expected in this d<»- 
partmeut SATURDAY 
when cor patrons 
Irnow what we have 

l|i /^: THIS IS WHAT 
' ' >■ V AWAITS YOU! 

NVe have trimmed 400 New Nobby Swell Hato 
for Ladies and Mis-vee. aud have marlced 
them at exactly llie cost of mat<^rial ami 
malcirfi:. They are yonrs at HALF THE 
PRICE tbey oriicioally cost yon. 

Half. .f them ouebt to t)o sold Saturday. 
First come get the best selection. 



1003 lbs Bon Ton Mixed. 3 lbs 2Sc ^ 

, snoib> Ribbon M IIP. i. :Ubs 25c • 

2 .Wi lbs extra fine rhoeolato. per lb 26c ^ 
S SOU lbs Unest Fard DateI^, 3 lbs for 26o $ 




to be fonnd here 
Come quick. 

They are splling fast and are hard to get. 

Kid Gloves. 

75c, always worth $1.00. 

25 dozen Ladies' Wliite Kid (iiovee, 

with black embroidered backs, 7 Rf* 

Saturday, per pair # V*v 

Ladies' 5ilk flitts. 

A Saturday Flyer— 2rc a pair. 
Just received 50 dozen Ladif s' Black Silk 
MittK, Kayeer's make, sold by lii!;h O C f% 
priced houses at iic, nereSatnrQayfc W W 

Children's Silk Hitts. 

Childrea's Mitts in all oolor.'^, black. ICS /« 
tan, red, white; Saturday, pep pair a\0\* 

Druggists' Sundries 


Regular price. Special 

Seidlifz Powders -5c 

Kiclvdpoo Indian Sagwa $l.O" 

Ayors' Sarsapariila $t,iO 

Hood's Sarsaparilla tl.HO 

Hood's Pills 25c 

Kablfoam 3.5c 

Ed. Pinand's Quinine Tonione, $1.00 
White Rose and Jockey tiub 

Triple Kxtract Perfamo 2l>c 

Woodbury's Facial Soap 25c 

Ladies' Hosiery and 


Lfdiea' ab-oluteiy fast black Cotton Hose, 
full seamlees. Ricbolieu rib all over to ankle, 
double heel and toe, worth '1!^, tt%r* 

Saturday sale, special, only.. I Vv/ 

Ladies' imported black Cotton Hose, full 
fashioned goesetted Maco double stile, high 
heel, everywhere 50c. Saturday sale, O Q ^ 
special, only £9L^ 

Ladies' black boot opera, colored top and 
opera length Hose, Richelieu rib. worth a5c 
per pair. Saturday sale, speci&l. lOo 
only, per pair I OL^ 

Children's fine 1x1 rib Cotton Ho«e, correct 
aud fast tan colors. 5 to 9 me, worth 
'JOc per pair. Saturday sale, special, Oo 
only «#^ 

Boys' famous elastic double knee heavy 

W. S. prhool or bicyc'e Hose, a regular 25c 

Hoee, all8)2es6to9',i. Saturday sale, special. 

l^::v. i8c 

9 to 11. 


Children's Egyptian cotton Ixl rib Vest*. 

high Lock, loiig skrves, just the tiling for 
this climate, worth ^.'ic, '30c. 35c. Saturday 
sal?, special, 
16 and 'JU, 

22, 2«, 2ti. 

'28 and 30^ 



Another 5mall Lot 

Laili-h' tine Jerspy and Swiss rib ''Meml- 
f> s," comios-d of best maco cuttou and 
li<ile thread, VHrionsly and elegantly 
trimmed, worth .50c and 7'>c. ORo 

Saturday sale, special, only... iCUvy 

Ladies' fine pure filk Swiss rib Bodies, 
square neck, fancy shoulder or V shape, with 
fancy » ilk edge, cream, skv, pink, lavender, 
worth 75e and $1 00. Satunlay sale.gQ^ 
special, only. W^v 

Immense Hot Weather 

Ladies' extra fine SO-gauge gauze lisle 
thrsad Hofe. Hermsdorf's famon« bl^rk «»t- 
tra long, double sol", high spliced heel and 
very elastic, worth 75c. Saturday Jt t^r% 
sale, special, only •H#v' 

Gents' Fine Furnishings 


Gents' l'<JO-needle altogether seamlew Sox, 
absolutely fast black and tan colors, sizes 
9H to 114, worth 15c. Saturday sale, Qo 

special, only ^L/ 

Gents' Belfast linen t-ply Cuffs, full square 
nr 't and Vi, worth 20e per pair. Sat- A <-» 

tnrday sale, special, only ...^'-' 

Gents' "Easy Arm Bands," silk covered, best 
on earth, everywhere 20c. Saturday A<-i 

sale, special, only w v^ 

Choice of all our fine cotton and lisle thread 
Socks, regular 50c goods, black and fancy, 
just half price. Saturday, jost half OR^ 
price, choice.. ...4a Vv^ 

Gents' fine extra largo size Japanese 
silk Handkerchief):, Va hem stitch, re.gular 
price everywhere 50e. Satuiday ^f%r> 
sale, special, only W VL/ 


n doz p^irs of Corset clast>a in bUck. white 
and drab, worth 12' ;c per pair ; "T ^ 

Saturday „ / C 

2^rc«6 papersof .\damaniinePio», |_ 

regular price 2c p<?r paper: Saturday... IC 

30 dozen bone Hairpins in black, shell and 
amber : a great variety of designs, regular 
Drice :ic each ; Saturday, ^ _ 

2 for .1 OC 

1 gross Ladie«' Hose Supporters iu sateeu 
and eatin belts, all sizes, in black, white 
and colors, worth 35c per pair ; OfS<^ 
Saturday, per tair ^COC 

Book Dept. 

100 copies of Coin's Financial School and 
Coin's t inancial Scho<d Up to Date. These 
books are a perfect encyclopedia ss regards 
the money <]nestion : and a« the exciti^ment 
is so intense, and tiie issues at stake so 
grew t, every bod r should be posted on the 
>ubj4ct. These books arp sold regularly at 
25c each : at our special sale t KS..^*. 

Saturday IOC 

The "Gem" edition of cloth bound books, 25 
titles )>y celebrated authors; pub- I fS^« 
Usher's price 25c ; our price IOC 

.5*10 copies of txipnlar vocal and instrumen- 
tal s!i»e» tuTisic. ■worth 25c per C ^ 
sheet; Saturday Ov 


100 I2-piece ^i<? i Y0> 

ch am tier sets 

in old blue, 

grey and 

Kfwen decora- w -m^ ^^"^-r^T' < 

tiona. only. f !» \ K^.r.J 

$7.95 \ *^M fi 

1.000 A. D. C. \ "^W) ^ ' 

and TeHcnps, \ 'll\)f' 

worth 'i.5c. ^ W '■" 
only . « ach— 


1 cafk French China Cmiiidore*. ^Qp 
worth 7.V, only, each "T^ v.' 

5 dozen Sngar and Creams. Dres- 

deu da. oraiiou, worth 95c: ilQC 

outtr. a set — "T^** 

25 dozen cut Glass mustard*. '^QP 

worth 9^c. oniy, each W^^ 

2 casks decorated china bowls. R f* 
worth 15c each ; only, each _ \^ ^^ 

10 barrels of sea shells, worth 15c ft^^ 

ea«*h, only, each *# w 



Jewelry Department. 


This was our special last 
month at 50c; OO^^ 
Saturday 0«70 


A comjilefe and very 
choice line of Sterling 
Silver, (iold-platod. ami 
Enamelo'l Seta, worth all 
the way from '*^^Rf\f\ 
to $1 K set, Sat'y V wl# 


Our beautiful line of 35c Side Combs, 
which is already the best value in QR a 
the city, we will otTer Saturday for ^%M\m 

A daiuty line of soliil silver Son- fiflo 
vf nir Spoons, worth $1 tK), Saturday «»«»»» 

ANY NEGLIGEE SHIRT m our house, reg- 
ular prices f torn $1.00 to fJ.'iS. percale, Mad- 
ras or flannel. Saturday just 

^•'.'/.r.^!?. 50c, 63c, 75c $1.13 

Gents' hot weather Inderwear. gauze l>al- 
brigf BU, worth 35o. Saturday ^^^^'O Rr» 
special fc W-* 

Gents' finest balbrigg^n I'nderwear. ecru or 
natural, regular rrice 75e and fl ^^>f\t\r* 
Saturilay sale. si<ecial. choice. %#^#v^ 


Bumham'sDeliciousnUnlAw" Served 
Summer Drink, HUIUA Free 

All day Saturd.iy to tin- Ladies. Try it. 
It ia Cooling. Healthful and Refreshing. 

Ml 2 quart Ice Cream Freezers. ^ | ^O 

only, each ^1 ■•TiJ 

500 Ideal Coffee Hillt, only. 


liX) StVfoot Clothoa Line*, oalj. 


! Watch 

for our Great Cloak, Suit, Wrapper, Cape, Shirt 
Waist and Boys' Clothing Sale commencing next 
Monday. It will be a money saving sale for those 
who want to buy. Watch the Sunday Tribune. 

Panton & White 

Our entire stock of 100-piece Vienna Cbma 
Dinner Sets, new shapes and ''^J^*"!** >% 
a l)ig bargain ; onb", fi I 6 . O O 

a set. "^ ■ *^ ■ ^^ ^^ 

Hardware Dept. 

100 baby's high clmirs with adjust- Q R ^ 
able table, worth fl.50 : only, each. ^\^\f 
Oar entire stock high grade Carpet Sweei.- 
ers worth $2.25 to 42.75 ; S I . 6 9 

only, each '•' ■ ■ ^»^^^ 

3 crates of fibre lunch boxes. 3 sizes, worth 
25c. '29c and 35c each ; only. I Q P 

each *^^ 

500 Child's Garden Sets. only. f Qc 

each i^^^/ 

10 crates Pulp Picnic Plates, I Oc 

only, per dozen — ■ *»%/ 

21 dozen extra heavy Camp O R C 

Stools, only, each fci ** %* 

100 extra heavy tin 10 qnart Dish- I Q^ 
paoa, only, each — 1^*/ 






218 West Superior Street. 

July Ck^aring 

Sooner than carry these g:ood5 over until 
nextsummer we have cut the heart right out 
of them. This is a sale of high-grade, up-to- 
date Shoes and Oxfords. 


July IVIoiney 


$2.00 Ox- 


'lOur choice of 100 pairs of Tan ani Black Oxfords, 
al! styles and shapes. These goods are actually 
worth $2.00 to $3.00 a pair. 

Ladies, your choice of any Tan or '/ici Kid 
(Oxfords in the store — this means any of our 
latest shapes and newest colors of I3.00 
and $3.50 Oxfords— any size, any width. 

Ladies' Dark Tans, Oxbloods and Oxbloods 
with patent leather trimming, 20th century 
shapes, regular $4 00 and $5 00 goo is; 
sale price only 

Boys' Tan Shoes. $t.75kind 

Boys' Satin Calf Shoes 

Little Gent's Tan Shoes 

$4.00 Rus- 


Gentlemen, your choice of 125 pair:, of Men's 
good style Tan Shoes, always sold at S4.00: 
light and dark tan. Vou can save Si 00 a 
pair on thsse shoes. 




SI. 00 and SI. 25 

GENTLEMEN : Three lines of f ? and $r, Tan 
Shoe?, all this year's poods; to close them 
out we have marked them down to 

6o pairs of Misses fl2 00 Tan Shoes, lace and 
button, good stvle and serviceab e shoes, 
cut to 

Misses $1.25 Tan Shoes 

Misses' cheap Tan Shoes. . , 
Child's Tan Button. 6 to 8., 
Infants' Tan Shoes, 3 to 6.. 
Misses' Tan Oxfords 






6O0, 90o, $1.00 

Latest Books in Cloth and Paper, 

July Magazines and a full line of Typewriting 

Materials at— 





Furnish Electric Current for 
Liglit and Power. 

Rooms 4^ 5y 6^ 216 West Superior Street. 


Opening Was Dull But Prices 
Slightly Improved. 

\'. u- Y rk. July 10.— T!ie stock niai- 
1< t opened dull and fractionally hlgh»r 
under the influence of imrr ivfd London 
"lUiiatiun.s and pllRhl inquiry for the 
sh'^rt account. Sugan rost- % to 108%. 
Fiuylng was partly inducol by. reported 
;idvance m foreign and diim'^>stic grade.>< 
><t the product. Advanco.s on the r s: 
■ f :h list were trivial. 


A meeting of the plat c immissioner of 
S.. Liouis county will be hf Id al the office 
of the secretary. 205 Trust Company 
building, Duluth. on Tuesday, July 14, 
is!>6, at 2 o'clock p. m.. ;> appr-)ve the 
fjibwing plats: Auditor's St. Louis 
river outlots. plats Nos. 1, 2 and 3. Au- 
ditor's re-arrangement of West Dnluth 
-•utlots. Vail's addition to Ely and 
rfemer's addiition to Ely. F. Davis, 


New Trial Asked. 

In the ca«»»' tf Alichael \'ai!. as gua.rd- 
ian ad litem for Edward Vail, against 
the Chandler Iron company, a struck 
jurj .-'ersonal injury cas.?. in whirh a 
VL'nilct was returned for the defendant, 
th«' iilaintitT has noticed a motion f /r a 
n. w trial. Peter i.VlcHurdy has sued 
Johi Ho.^s f.r $60.04 for gxjds. The cas- 
om -s upon appeal from justice court at 




I- water furnishd by the Dulutli 
and Water comr'any should be 
JUghly boiled or filtered before the 
• is uspd f ^r domestic purpo.>»e.-, as 
It examinations have shown It t.) b? 
ire and unwholfs-Tme. 
» would recommend the use of spring 
r in preference to the abo\'e. 

W. W. Routh. M. D., 
Hralth Offlcr. 
Jluth. Minn., July 10. 1896. 

Tie ladies of the First Presbytt ian 
chuifh will give an excu;sion to Fond 
du Lac on Wedrvesday, the l.ith. 
Steamer Henriet:a leaves dof^k at foot 
of fifth avenu? west a: 10 a. m. 
Rijund trip tickets. 25c. 

it Covers 
the Field. 




Sold by All 
Leading Grocers- 


Presidential Candidates Are 

Countlnfi Noses Before ttie 

Day's Session Begins. 

Bryan Managers Confident 

the Boy Orator Will 

Win Out. 

r.>lay claimed by othT oindUlatP^. It i 
cantcded. however, that Brvan vviil jwob- 
ably ilL^play t onsl.l. lable .mrengih and 
the most KHnt-ral pri-.llrtlon, as the oon- 
vrnlloii opens, for th.- liallot, Iw tlia: 
**evrral lialluls will d. rt^iuired to deter- 
mine the result. 

Bland and Other Boomers 

Hold Opinions in Exact 


Chicago. July 10.— The d-^ks are 
cleared f4)r ;he balloting, which begins 
as .s.^^>on as the demonstration at tht- 
convention reass.mbles at 10 o'clock to- 
day. The real struggle opens with the 
d.'lega;es wrought to iui pitch 
over ih- sensational developments of 
yr-stenkiy, when the Bryan wave swept 
through the convention and threatened 
for a tim,> to stamihde then and there. 
I: has <i:s:u:bHd all calculations, and has 
;hrown tin- ranks of other candidacie.s 
into confusion. The day opened with a 
<"'iitinuance .f that deliciously cool 
weather whi.'h htus attended the conven- 
tion from the start. Thr wind came oft 
.ill- pniJrles tl^ward^* the lake, yet it was 
as balmy ils that of early spring or lat* 
f.ill. Tliere was a haze in the air lik* 
that of IndLtn summer, and ligh:, fleecy 
<louds kept t>ff thL glare of the sun 
from Phe great crowds whichi were early 
on ;he march toward convention hall. 
The sen.sad >n of yesterday and last 
night had b.^en contagious both within 
and without the convention hall. an<t 
thi- public at large was eager to see it.«t 
«'xpec;ed development when the conven. 
:i"n opened today. 

Chairman White and other «»xecutiv<» 
odlctrs conferred early In the day as to 
the desirability of closing the doors 
against the uniuly crowd in case of the 
disorder and discourtesy of last night. 
wh,n Senator Turp.e. Senator Vest and 
others who made nominating speeches 
battled in vain against the conventions 
confused murmur of hurrahs and cat- 
calls. While there wa.s no disp.»sitIon 
: » check the exhibition of exuberant 
fe-ding a: prop, r moments, yet there was 
a determuiatit^n not to p^'rmit it to take 
abs dute cimtiol of the convention and 
take the actit>n of business. The rush 
a; the doors was greater than it had been 
at any |>rvvious session. As the ballot- 
ing was about :o begin, it was felt that 
.'lie i>r two conditions would be sh-iwn-. 
o;;her that the enthusiastic elemtiU 
would dominate and would swing dele- 
gates into line with one accord, or .^Ise 
til- condition would be shown which 
would make a protracted deadlock in- 
evitable. The Rryan f.irces were muk- 
lug the most of the phenomenal of 
th' young orator froin Nebraska yester- 
day. I 

The adjournment at midnight had 
given the leaders of other candidacies 
an opportunity to rally their forces, and 
it served also to get a few hours in 
which cool counsel could prevail against 
the wav.j of Sintim.>nt which was a? 
high tide last -night. But the conven- 
tion hall continued to be full of Hryan 
rumors. The Nebraska man had given 
l>y his prt'Sfiice on the platform thai 
magnetic touch which has thus far been 
la -king. His i;>rrsonality is an -engaging 
.■rif to tho.-< • who come hen.' fired with 
sentiment, and silver Is ;he watihword 
of the plain people. One of the orators 
had refi^'rr d to him as Tiberius Grac- 
fhus, the tribune of the people; another 
had styled him the Cicero, fit to meet 
the Cataline of today; another had seen 
in him, the American Cromwell ready to 
gmpple with the royal power of wealth. 
Mr. Hryan had retired from the con. 
vention hall afti?r concluding his speech. 
He had received bulletins detailing the 
p.ogress of the movement in his behalf. 
He conferred last night and early today 
with the leaders in charge of his inter. 
es..s. and advised them on the steps to 
b.^ tak^n. It had been his judgment that 
his name should not be formally pre- 
sented through a nominating speech. 
l>ut should await such developments a» 
the balloting might bring. The Bland 
managers, while admitting the danger 
of the impetus of the Bryan movement, 
declar -d it was the result of adroit gen- 
H;alshii>. and that it had failed in its 
purpose to carry the convention off its 
feet. They still held their strongholds 
if Mi.ssouri. Arkan-sas. Illinois and 
Texas, and weref smilingly confident 
that the actual figures of the ballot 
would take from the Bryan movement 
its element of popular enthusiasm. The 
Bland men still counted on the West, 
and were hopeful, owing to the acces- 
.sion from the South after the first 

The Boies and Matthews forces were 
sati.sficd that no nomination could be 
made on the ea;ly ballots, and that 
Bland and Bryan would disappear after 
their full strength had been registered 
and had been found insufficient to nomi- 
nate'. The lesser candidates were play- 
ing a wafting game, believing that the 
time w.juld come when the convention 
would, in desiperation, turn from its 
first favorite's and seek others on whom 
strength could be concentrated. 

Great interest centered in the course 
of the New York and other gold dele. 
gat-'S. Their conferences had failed to 
bring about a determination to bolt, ex- 
cept in a few individual instances, but 
the purpose on the part of New York to 
refrain from taking part in the ballot 
had an ominous suggestiveness. With 
this was coupled the r-?ports from many 
Eastern localities that many Democratic 
newspapers had declared against the 
silver platform adopted yesterday. 

The silver leaders do not seek to be- 
little the importance of this at>:itude by 
the Eastern men. and their representa- 
tives labored to develop a spirit of con- 
ciliation before the convention closed. 
Should the presIdenKial nomination be 
made today ,the convention will doubt- 
less conclude Its labors tonight by hurry- 
ing through, the nomination of the vice 
president. There Is little calculation on 
the second place, as all imterest centers 
for the present on the first place, and on 
the determination of that much depends 
as to the vice presidency. There Is but 
little hope among the leaders, however,' 
thait the full ticket can be perfected to- | 
(lay. 1 

The Bland people claimed boldlv before i 
the opening of the convention today that ' 
they had suceeeded in breaking theb^ck- ' 
lione of the Bryan boom and that thf r^ 
was no longer any danger of a stampede 
to the Nebraska statisman. There had 
been sevpral conferences Last night and In 
fhp early morning and the result was i 
shown in the announcement that All- i 
bama and Michigan had recon.sldered their ' 
determination to support Bryan and would 
now go, the former to Boles and the lat- I 
ter to Bland. 

Several of the delegations. Including that 
of North Carolina, which were largely in- ) 
fluenccd in favor of Bryan by yesterdays 
demonstration, are also wavering and are ' 









1 50 



Market was rather nulet today. Texnw 
peaches were In ami are pretty line spe. I- 
inens of fruit. Prices were wmparatlvelv 


Note— The quotations below are for 
goods which change liunds In lots on the 
ui)en market; in tilling orders. In order 
to s.K-ure best kooiIs tor shipping and to 
cover cost incurred, an advance ovt-r job- 
bing prices has to be charged. The llg- 
iirea are changed daily. 

<"reaniery. separators, fancy 17V4 
l>alrleti, fancy, special niakd Itt 
I 'alries, good, fair, «Weet.,. Jl 

Packing stock ^tLK/i 6 

Turns, flats, full cream, new 9 
l-'iill cream. Young America. 11 
Full cream, second grade.. » 

Swiss cheese, No, 1 13 

Brick, No. 1 lu 

I.,imb., full cream, choice... 10 

Primost $ 


Candled, strictly fre.-;ii jo 

Pure Vt. maple, gal. can... 90 

Fancy white clover 15 

Golden rod 13 

Dark honey 12 

Buckwheat, dark 12 


Fresh Vt. stock per lb 10 


Celery, per doz 30 gi 35 

Beets, new, per doz 25 

Beet greens, per bus 75 

I'arrot.s, ti>ew, per doz 15 

ti)nions, new, per sack 1 25 

'I'urnips, new, per bus 75 

Green peas, per bus 65 66 

t'ucumbers, per doa 26 ^ 

Tomatoes, 4 l>a.sket cr.ates... 80 

(\iblwge. Illinois, crate 150 (!J 1 73 

-Minnesota cabbagi . per 

crate 140 QilM 

Fiettuce, per basket 60 

Lettuce, per doz 15 

Horseradish, per barrel 7 50 

New potatoes, per bus 4r> fii) 

Mint, per doz 3.'. 4/) 

Parsley, per doz 30 

Spinach, per basket tUi 

Hadlshe.'', per doz i,'i ^ 20 

t'auHtlowers, p.r basket T.'i 

I'ieplant, per 100 lb box 1 00 

Onions, per doz lo 

Water cress, per doz 35 

I'^gg plants, per doz 90 

<;rei'ti. corn, per doz 2«> 

.Minnesota green corn, per 

<loz 25 


li'ancy navy, bus l 30 

Medium, hand picked, bus. 1 10 
Brown beans, fancy, bus... 1 10 

<Jreen and yellow peas 100 

Wax beans, bus 50 

<»reen beans, bus 50 

iireen peas, bius co 


Potatoes, Minnesota 2.'> 

New potatoes, per bus 50 

Potatoes, new per bbl 1 .SO 

Potatoes, new, per sack 1 00 


<»em melons, basket T.'i 

iTantelopes. per box 1 50 @ 1 73 

Wild plums. 24 qt cases.... 2 00 

Bananas, bunches 1 25 ® 1 50 

Lemons, i)er lx)X 4 00 @ 4 .'iO 

Oranges, per box 5 00 4^5 50 

Oranges, Mediter. sweet.... 5 25 

Wis. strawberries, <ase 3 00 (<<) 3 50 

Pineapples, per doz 1 75 @ 2 25 

California cherries. Kix 1 50 

lilack raspberries, IC ni case 1 50 

< rooseberrles, per case 1 25 fit) 1 35 

lilaickberries,, 10 ((ts. ... 1 .'iO to' 1 75 

Apricots, per case 1 ."jO 

• ..'aJifornia i)lums, ca.-e 190 

California peacHeS, box 1 50 

Mich, sour cherries, case.... 2 15 

Keel raspberries. i>er ca-se 1 50 fit) 1 86 

Georgia watermelons, each.. 25 (U> 30 

Ked currants, per case 1 35 to) 1 50 

Wild plums, 24 qt cases 175 

Cocoanuts, p«r doz 70 

•^allfoniia pears, per box... 2.50 to) 3 00 

Mluberries, 10 qt causes 1 25 ^ 1 35 

Missouri peaches, case 1 00 

Grapt«, basket 50 


Green apples, bus bt»x 150 

New apples, per bill 3 50 fiT' 3 75 


Veal, fancy 7 Si 8 

Veal, heavy, coarse, thin.... 5 

Mutton, fancy dressed 7 @ 8 

Spring lamb, fine 8 @ 9 


Old roosters 7 @ 8 

-Spring chickens, per lb 11 

Mixed, per lb 10 



He Says There is No Change 
in Situation. 




Bran, 200 lb sacks Inc | 8 00 

Shorts, 100 lb sacks S 50 

Shorts, 200 lb sacks inc 8 00 

Red dog 8 .10 

Ground feed. No. 1 10 50 

Groiind feed. No. 2 10 50 


Choice south Minn | 6 00 

Northern Minn 5 50 

Medium 4.50 

Poor 4 00 

Tame, ton, choice timothy. . 10 00 

to) 9 00 
ly 9 00 

® 9 .50 
(611 .50 
^U 50 

to) 8 00 
(a> 6 50 
to) 5 00 
to) e 00 
C)ll 00 

Chicago, July 10.— Butter steady; 
*612c. Eggs, steady; fresh, 9c. 





Via Soo-Pacific line, from Duluth every 
Mimday in July and August. See Banff, 
I.,aggan and Fiield in tl>e heart of the 
Rockies. The fare. $60, includes double 
berth in first class sleeping cars and 
meals in dining cars both ways from 
Duluth. T. H. Larke, 426 Spalding House 

Ten cents a week for The 
Ing Herald delivered at your 
Telephone No. 324, two ringg. 




At Lester Park^ 


Good Program 
of Speakers 
and Qatnes 



riasonic Temple 


Chicago. July 10.— Col. Charlea U. 
J.jncs, of the St. Louis PoBt-Dispatch. 
said thten^ was no change in the general 
situation In relation to the different can- 
didates for the presidency. 

"The carefully pre-arranged prograni 
of the Bryan men," he «ald, "failed to 
Ktamix'de Bland'.* boom. Bryan's weak- 
news wa*i demonstrated by the fact that 
the banners of the supposed Bryan men 
failed to join the pnjcesslon behind the 
Nebraska crowd when they publlclv 
started the Bryan boom. Bryan Is a 
Western man and not a Western stat.- 
J.>ined the Nebraska j»rocession, exc pt 
South Dakota, whicb in represented by 
u gold delegation. 

"The other states which Joined In the 
demonstration were all the South; 
the significance of this is that the West 
is the battle ground and not the South. 
On th« other hand Bland has the sup- 
port of all the other central, west and 
far western states. Never- the-less I 
think the nomination now lies between 
Bland and Brj'an. This has been the 
most interesting national convention of 
either party since 1860. The i.ssues are 
more momentous and the interest keener 
and more Intense. Here the people are 
in charge. At St. Louis it was the bosse.s 
There everything was dull and lifeless. 
You could hear the creaking of the ma- 
chine as it ground out its work. Here 
nothing is pre-arranged; 
ttie mandate of the voters is carried out 
by men who ane Intensely in earnest." 


Chauncey Depew Says All Will 
Support Him. 

London, July 10.— The Westminster 
Gazette this afternoon publish(s a long 
interview with Dr. Chauncey M. Depew 
nn the ixilitlcal situation in the United 
States, during which' he is quoted a.s 
.saying: "Wf 'Republicans, and also Dem- 
nrats, who believe in wound money are 
glad that the issue haw been f.irced .so 
clearly on the country. It largely ob- 
literates party lines and the great bus- 
iness Interests of the country, farming, 
mercantile, banking and all the elements 
of ciiizenship which has made the United 
States will be for the Republican can- 



21 EMt Superior St. 




will be STRICTLY 

FANCY Tomorrow 

—all grown 

in the girdent ol 



Pour qnarta Wax 
Beans for— 


Big Moring Blaze in Minne- 
apolis Today. 

Minneapolis, Minn., July 10.— The S,^- 
curity Warehouse ojmpany's warehouse 
"B" was completely gutted by fire at an 
early hour thia morning. It was filled 
with all sorts of merchandise, including 
farming machinery and a large quantity 
of household goods and wei-e left stand- 
ing. The loss on the building is $30,000 
and on the contents $100,000. This will 
be largely covered by insurance. Owing 
t » the negligence of the water deijart- 
mmt in fiu.shing of mains the fire de- 
partment was without water for half an 
hour. Numbers of housc-holders who 
stored their gooils for the summer are 
lo.sers. many with<iut insuranc--. 


Basket ripe Acme 
T0ID8t038 for- 

Ponr qnartfl Oreen 
Peas lor— 


Kour <jaarts Sweet 
I'eas lor— 


Itlpe, red meat Osage 
Alelonij for— 


Three heads solid 
('abbage for - 


Qaart boxes large 
Laatou blackberries 


Two beads Fancy 
Cauiitlower for— 



Best Blueberries, per 
quart, for— 


Full ('roam Cheese, 
per pouui, for— 


Red Currants. 
Black Currants. 
Red Raspberries. 
Georgia Peaches, 
Red Table Apples, 
Watermelons in 
Abundance at 
Popular Prices. 

Two MinneBOtu Cu- 
cumbers for- 


Two heads Celery 


Strictly Fancy Minnesota 
Green Corn and New Po- 
tatoes For Saturday. 



\Vh;n just above Ballard's reef yes- 
terday afternoon :he steamer Wallula, 
owing to disabled stearing gear, be- 
came entangled with the George Spen- 
cer and consort Pennington, says the 
Detroit News of July S. She struck the 
Pennington, then swung back and 
.•-'.ruck the barge Dolly Mo:-ton, in tow 
of the United Lumbermen. The barge 
H. M. Stanley, also in tow of the I-4am- 
birmcn, ran into the Morton. Then the 
M<frton's line was. twisted in the Lum- 
Lermeii'.s wlieel. 

From this mix-up there was nothing 
more serious than a broken rib In the 
bowi* of the Morton, a smashed yawl on 
the Pennlng-ton. and slightly damag-rSi 
bulwarks of the WiUuIa. The Wallula 
and Spencer proceeded up the rive;-, 
while the Lumbermen and her consorts 
lay to, in order to put a precautionary 
putch on the bows of the Morton. 


iSault Sleii Marie, Mich., July 10.— 
(Special to The Herald.)— Up: Gratwick 
(steel), 12:30 a. m.; Portage, 2:20; Trevor 
and whaleback, 3:40; Chisholm, Cranage, 
4:40; Peck. 6:20; Elphicke, North Wind, 
Pope, Fitzpa trick, 7:30; Noquebay, 
Manatee, 8. Down: Iron 'Age, Iron City, 
8 last night: Craig, Verona, Greene, 
Boddins, 10:30; ^Schuylkill, midnight; 
Murphy, 2 a. m.; Niplgon. Melbourne, 
Delaware, 3; La Salle, 3:30; Fedora, 
Naples, 4; Harper, Onoko, Germanic, 
Goshawk, Jennei«9, .''>:20; Alva. Nicar- 
agua. Grampian. Paisley, 6; Athabasca, 
7:30; Corona, San Diago. Red Wing. 
Vulcan. 8:30; St. Lawrence. »:40; Algon- 
quin, lOJ Rockefeller and whaleback, 

Later— Up: Katahdin. 1:20 p. m. 
Down: Prindle, Sweathea-rt, Harrison. 
Unadilla, 11:40 a, m.; Ford, 12:30 p. m. 

Up yesterday: Spencer, Pennington. 
5 p. m. Down: Orr, Parker, 2:40 p. m.; 
Toledo, Donaldson, Hannaford, 4; May- 
tham, 5:30. 

Down yesterday: Schlessinger, Rap- 
pahanock. Granda. 11 a. m.; North West, 
11:15; Nicholas, 12:30; Cherokte, 2 p. m.; 
Italia and consort, 3; Pahlow and con- 
S(irt. 5:20; IMontana, 6:40; Briton, S; 
Wyoming, Devereaux, 8:30. 

yesterday: Mariska. Malti, 10:40 
; Smith No. 1 and consort, 11:15; 
Adriatic, 12:20 p. m. ; Ira Owen. 
Bulgaria, Tasmania, 5; Harlem, 
Duncan, 6:10; Quito, Burton, 7; 
A:'mour, 7:10; Venice, 9; Fo;-est City, 
McGregor, 9:10. 

a. m 
2:. '10: 

Because of a strike at B.iraga. wh;re 
they were loaded by non-union men, the 
Nestor and Burke were passed up by the 
Lumber Shovers' union, which refused 
to load them unless 10 cents an hour 
extra was paid. This was at the request 
of the Baraga union. The fine imposed 
by the union was paid, and the boats 
we."e loaded. 

Arrived^-Codorus, Gordon Campbell, 
Buffalo, mdse; iMonart*i, Sarnia, pass 
and mdse; Northern King. Buffalo, light 
for Hour; Worthlngton. Lake Erie, light 
for luml)er; J. C. Lockwood. Castalta. 
Lake Erie, coal; iMonteagle. Buffalo, 
light for grain; Neilson, Whltworth, 
Lake Erie, light for re. 

Departed — Chili. Iosco, Buffalo, grain; 
India, Buffalo, r>as8 and Hour; A. P. 
Wright, Foster, Lake Erie, ore; Lewis- 
ton. Two Harbors, light for ore; Myles, 
Montreal, flour. 


The grain rate to Buffalo Is In a still 
more dilapidated condition today, liners 
having taken wheat &>t l>/i cents. 

Duluth cl»'arance»— Chili, 106,000 bush- 
els wheat. Buffalo; Codorus. 24,000 bar- 
rels flour. Mahoning, 7000 barrels flour. 
Buffalo; Lyon, 1850 tons ore. Mather, 
2500 tons ore. Law, 1308 tons* ore, 140, 
2400 tons 0';-e, 107, 2400 tons ore, BufTalo, 



Cash Qrocerv Co. 



Default having Ijeen made in the pav- 
mcnt of the sum of live hundred and for»v 
and eighty-three hundredths (i^u.SS) ilof- 
lars (lui- al the date of this notice upon a 
ceruam mortgage duly executed and de- 
livered by John H. Brigham, an unmar- 
ried man. mortgagor, to Rosa Fiedl<^r, 
mortgagee, b«>aring date th-^ 2nd day of 
July. ],SH.), and with a power of sak^ there- 
in contained duly recorded in the office of 
the register of deeds in and for the county 
ol St. lyouis and state of Minnesota, oj« 
th' li'tli .lay of August. A. D. 1S9:>, at 11:J0 
o'clock a. m. in Book 93 of mortgages nt 
page 3I»G; such default consisting in the 
oon-i)ayment of the principle and interest 
liue on sai<l mortgage, and whereas an ac- 
tion at law ha^ been begun wherein the 
said Rosa Fielder was plaintiff and the 
said John H. Brigham was defendant 
wherein and whereby saifl plaintiff sought 
to obtain judgment of foreclosure, and 
whereas said action has been this dav dis- 
missed and discontinued and no other ac- 
tion or proceeding, at law or otherwise, 
having been instltuteil to recover said 
debt secured by said mortgage: now there- 
fore, notice is hereby gi^ en, that bv vir- 
tue of the power of sale contained in said 
mortgage and pursuant to th-e statute in 
such case made and provided the said 
mortgage will be foreclosed by th'C sale of 
the premises described In and conveyed 
by said mortgage, viz: An undivided one- 
half Ci) Intererfi In the south one-half 
(.si'.a) of the south one-half (sV,) of section 
one (1), township (ifty-on? (jl), north, 
range thirteen (13) west, according to the 
government survey thereof, being eighty 
(SO) acres, more or le.»s. situated in St. 
Louis County, Minnesota, with all heredi- 
taments and appurtenances: which said 
•sale will be made by the sheriff of said St. 
J.,ouis County at tho troni door or the 
court house. In the city of Duluth, in said 
county and state on Saturday, the 22n>l 
day of August, eighteen hundred and 
ndnety-six at ten o'clock a. m. of that day 
at public vendue to the highest bidder for 
cash to pay said debt of five hundred and 
forty and eighty-three hundredths (."i^O.SS) 
dollars and interest from date with taxes, 
if any. on said premises ana twenty-Hvc 
(25) dollars attorn-ey fees &a stipulated in 
and by said mortgage in case of foreclos- 
ure, and the disbursements alloweil by 
law: subject to redemption at any time 
w-ithin one (1) year from the day of sale as 
spt^cifled by law. 

Dated July 9th, 1896. 


Attorney for Mortgagee. 

Dulutlu Minn-esota. . 
Duluth Evening Herald, July-10-17-24-31 



W^hereas default has been made hi the 
conditions of a certain mortgage dat-d 
August 31st, 1SU3. duly Executed and deliv- 
ered by Columbia Investment Company, 
a corporation doing business at Duluth. 
St. Louis County, Minnesota, mortgagor, 
to Ada PheIpe, of Mark^-son Green Lake 
CouTity. Wi.sconsin. mortgagee, and filed 
for record In the office of the register of 
deeds in and for the coimty of St. Louis 
and state of Minnesota, on the 6th day of 
September, 1S93, at 8:30 o'clock a. m. of 
said day and duly recorded in Book 125 
of mortgages on page 207, by which default 
the power of sale contained in said mort- 
gage has become operative. 

And whereas there is claimed to be due 
on said mortgage at the date of this no- 
tice the sum of fifte><ni hundred and sixty- 
three aiKl 46-11)0 (yi5«a.46) dollars and the 
sum of fifty (fiV)) dollars attorneys' fees as 
stipulated for in said mortgage in case of 
foreclosure, and no action or pracee<Hng 
at law or otherwise having been instituteii 
to recover the debt secured by saitl mort- 
Kage or any i>art thereof. 

Now notice la hereby given that by vir- 
tue of a power of sale contained In said 
mortgage and pursuant to the statute in 
such ca.'^e maxle and provided, said mort- 
gage will be foreclosed and the premises 
described in said mortgage, viz: Lots num- 
ber fifteen (15) and sixteen (16>, in block 
number seventy-three (73), in the Endiou 
Division of Duluth. according to the re- 
corded and acce4)ted plat thereof 
now on file In the office of 
the register of deeds in and for 
the county cf St. Louis and state of Min- 
nesota, all being in the county of St. Louis 
and state of Minnesota, together with the 
hereditaments and appurtenances whatso- 
ever thpreunto belonging will be sold at 
public auction to the highest bidder for 
cash to pay said debt and the interest on 
said amount at the rate of 8 per cent per 
annum from the date of this notica to the 
date of sale as mentioned in this notice, 
and the taxes, if any, on said premises 
and the sum of fifty ($50) dollars attorneys' 

f-e- ind rhf dl'-bur~emfnt: allir.-pd bv 
law, which ^;a|i^ wiU r^e made py the 
fiber Iff of St. l»uLs Comiiy, Min^iesoia. at 
the front door of the eourt house, in ih»' 
<"lty of Duluth, in Bald county and state, 
on the :Snd day of August, 1896. at t-n 
o'llcK k a. m. on tiiat day. subj.-ct to re- 
demption at any time within one year 
from the date of sale as provided by law. 

Dated July 10th, 1896. 


.•\ttorn«-ys for Axortgagee. 
Duluth Evening Herald, July-li>-17-24-3l 



Thousands ol Dollars Worth ol Uoodt Mu»l 
be sacrificed at loss than hall their valti*. 

Best patent Flour, Ji 93 per 100; choice 
patent, $2.00; good family Flour, $1.70 
per 100. 


Choice Oatmeal, $3.20 per bbl.; 50 
chests choice new Teas, half price, 8c. 
IOC, 20c, 2SC, 35c per lb; 5000 lbs 
choice Cofifees, 12c, 15c. i8c, 25c, 30c 
per lb; choice California Sagar Cured 
Hams, 7c per lb; fancy Hams, loc per 
lb; dried Salt Pork and barrel Pork, 6c 

Eer lb; choice Bacon 9c per lb; choice 
ard, from 6c to 8c per lb; Evaporated 
Apples, Peaches and Pears, loc per lb; 
Prunes, from 5c to 8c per lb; £n£:lish 
Currants, 4c; Raisins, 4c; choice 
Dairy butter, i2>^c to i8c; fancy 
Creamery, i8c to 20c per lb; endless 
line of Canned Goods, choice Toma- 
toes, Corn, Lima Beans, String Beans, 
Peas and other brands, from 75c 
to 85c per dozen or 4 for 25c; 
large line of California Peaches, 
Egg Plums, Green Gages, Apricots, 
Pears, Jl^o per doz, or 15c per can; 45 
bars good Soap for $loo; 32 bars best 
Soap for $1.00; Kerosene oil, per 
gal, 9,'ic in bbl lots; Strictly Fresh 
Eggs, IOC per dozen; 25 lbs good 
Rice for $loo or 4c per lb. 

Prices subject to market chaniree. Mail or- 
ders promptly attende<l to, Bebd luouey order or 
CBiib for about the amount of bill and «ave 
delay. All Kouda Kuaranteed, prieeo and gaaiitv. 

Dry Goods and Shoes must be closed 
out regardless of cost. Come and take 
them at your own price. Will 
sell the entire stock for 50c ou the dollar 
on actual wholesale cost. 

Prompt delivery will be made to all 
points. Terms, cash. 


Wholesale and Retail Department House, 

203 & 205 E. Superior St., Duluth, Minn. 


Uetault having been madt? in the pav- 
m*nt ofthe sum of one hundred and niiiew 
ly-one and 25-l«0 dollars, which is claimed 
to be due and is due at the dat- of this 
notice upon a certain mortgage dulv exe- 
cutied and delivered by Dennis M. Rvan. 
an unmarried man. mortgagor, to j'ohn 
C. Campbell, mortgagee, liearlng date the 
:i4ih day of October, 1893. and with a pow- 
er of sale therein containea. dulv recorded 
in the otHce of the register of de"eds In and 
for the county of St. Louis ai>.l state of 
Minn*»sota, on the first dav of November. 
lsy3. at 4 o'clock p. m. in Book 80 of mort- 
gages on pag*- 2XL': and whereas there is 
actually <lue and claimed to be due and 
l>ayable at the date of this notice the sum 
of one hundred and fifty (150) dollars, with 
interest thereon at ili^e rate of ten per 
cent per annum from the 24th dav of Oc- 
tober 1S!I3. and whereas the said power of 
sale has become operative and rw action 
or proceeding having been Instituted, at 
law or otherwise, to recover the debt se- 
curtid by said mortgage, or any part thy?re- 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue of the power of sale con- 
tained In said mortgage an<I ])unsuant to 
the statute in such case made and pro- 
vxleil, the said mortgage will be fore- 
closed by a sale of the premise-.* dr-scrit)ed 
in and conveyed by said mortgage, viz: 
The southwest quarter of the southwest 
quarter (swi^ of sw^) of section tive (5), 
in township sixty (*.•) north of range 
twenty-one (21) west of the fourth (4ih) 
principal meridiaju in St. Louis County 
antl estate of Minnr-^ota. with tho herml:- 
taments and ai>purtenances: which sale 
will be made by the sl>eriff of sai<l St. 
Louis County, at the front door of the 
court house, in the city of Duluth. in said 
county and state, on the 22nd day of Au- 
gust, ISt*. at ten o'clvx-k a. m.. of that 
day, at public vendue, to the highest bid- 
der for cash to pay said debt of one hun- 
dred and rtfty dollars, and Interest, and 
the taxes, if any, on said premises, and 
twenty-live dollars attorneys' fees, as 
stipulated in and by said mortgage in case 
of foreclosure, and the disbursements al- 
lowed by law: subject to re<lemption at 
any time within one year from the day *»f 
sale, as provided by law. 

Dated July P. A. D. 1S»;. 


1. 2. 3, John'son Building. 
Duluth, Minn. 
Duluth Evening Herald, July-10-17-24-3l- 

Aug-7-14— 21. 


Default having been made in the pay- 
ment of the sum of two hundred and thir- 
ty-two and 79-100 dollars, which is claimed 
to be due and is due at tb^e date of this 
notice upon a certain mortgage <luly exe- 
cuted aiul delivered by Charles Linxser. 
mortgagor, to Mary Jane Campbell, mort- 
gagee, l»earlng date the third day of Jan- 
uary, lS;t4, and with a power of sale there- 
in c.ontaiiu-d, duly recorvted in the office 
o€ the register of deeds in and for the 
county of St. Louis and mutate of Minne- 
sota, on the ISth day of January. ISM, at 
10 o'clock a. m. in Book SI of mortgagva 
on. page 412; and whereas there is actually 
due and claimed to be due and payable 
at the date of this notice the sum of one 
hundred and eighty-rt\'v (1S.'>) dollars, with 
interest thereon at the rate of ten per 
cent i)er annum from the thirvl day af 
January, 1S94, and whereas the ?ald v'ower 
of sale has become operative and no ac- 
tion or iiroceedinw having Ijeen instituted, 
at law or othei^lise, to recover the debt 
secured by said mortgage, or any part 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue of the power of sale con- 
tained in said mortgage, and pursuant to 
the statute in such case made and pro- 
vided, the said mortgage will be fore- 
closed by a sale of the premises described 
in aiid conveyed by said mortgage, viz: 
l.,ots numbered three (3) and four (4): thi? 
northeast quarter of the southeast quar- 
ter and the southwest quarter of the 
northeast quarter of section seventeet» (17), 
:ii township sixty-seven (»>7) north, of 
range sixteen (16) west, of the fourth (4th) 
principal meridian, in St. Louis County 
anil state of Minnesota, with the heredl- 
and state of Minnesota, with the heredita- 
be made by the sheriff of said St. Louis 
County, at the front door of the court 
house, in the city of Duluth, in said coun- 
ty, and state, on the 22nd day of August, 
1S9«>, at ten o'clock a. m.. of that day, at 
public N-^ivlue, to the highest bitlder for 
ca.«h. to pay said debt of one hundred and 
eiglity-Iive iloUars ami interest and th« 
taxes, if any. on said premise*, and twen- 
t.v-flve dollars attorneys' fees, as stipu- 
lated In and by saKl mortgagi' in case of 
fort-closure, and the disbursements al- 
loweil by law: subject to re^lemption at 
any time within one year from the day Qt 
sale, as provided by law. 

Datetl Julv 9. A. D. ISS*!. 


Attorneys. 1 

1. 2. 3. Johnson Buikiing. 
Duluth, Minn. 
Duluth Evening Herald, July-10-17-24-31- 

Aug-7-14— 21. 


N>ar ftreet car Use at a great barraln if 
taken at onoa. 

U. 8. a. SHARP. HsiignM. 

West Dvlntb. 






Big Inducements 

For all Bayers Tomorrow, 
Saturday, at 

Our Boys' Dept. Offers Extra- 
ordinary and Exceptional Bargains ! 

Ju5t Think 


Of Walking into 
our eleRant stock 

andseiectirtrany kncc pant Suit in the house 

They inc ude all our Fancy Novelties in Middy, Sailor and Reefer Suits. 
All j^vi— :-bsoiutcly nothing reserved. 


)n addition to the above magnificent 
opportunity, we'll offer 

Choice of any Young 
Men's Suit in 

our house (^^^^yL'rs!"'') 
for Saturday at 

Von all know the hiirh grade suits shown iu our Uoy^* Deparlmont 
fore begitmiug- the extensive alterations in our building-. 

CuIIum. dentist. Palladlo. Phone No. ». 
Rtnokf Rndlon clRar. W. A. Poote. 

Money loam, I, noio.s houirh!. :!Il' J'ullmiio. 
Any li.MS.iii-; .l.-sillliK In rtniil il rln-s.i 
in ilvll! iiiiMnl. lit».ikk,.M'i)lnj?, aiitli- 
rn.'li<". histnry ,.r alHTi-liia air r.'i|u.' 
(.> iiict't A. M. K11k.>i>* at til.- Huh S.IunJ 
(iH'H', on Kil.lay or Si.tiinluy. July In 
itr It. at 10 a. m., ii> anaiiKi* a oouiHe <»! 

A marrlaKr' li>fn.<»t' has l>e«'n Issu.^d to 
S.ifii.M J and Klla Wat».»n. 

Ai a ronf TiiK'e h. Id ycsLiday nftt-r- 
niiiMi bftw ■.'11 I he mayor, thr mi-niln-is 
of the boani ..( publU- works and r |<i - 
sontatlv.'s of th,' brldRt- oompany, 1: wa;» 
.l.'i-ldi>d to 111 itie the ntw .street whili 
will lt>ad to the b.idge aiipioaeh far 
eiioush Wcst I , avoid the nt'Lvaslty of 
t ariiiK down ilray's mill. • 

l!xiu:'sion I.. Two Ilaj'bors. Sundav, 
July 1-. on setimers Dixon and Haiker, 
l.-avini? Ho ith'.v dix-k at 10 a. m. and 2 
p. m. Faiv, ."id cent.s round I rip. 

The r.'iHut .!i' the earninKs of ;h.' Dii- 
liitl) & W'innip g road du;lnK»;he niontli 
of .May hav- \> n Hied In th- otflee of the 
I'nlted y ' li-rk of eourt. Thv- road 
niatl»> $2744.29 n t during the month and 
.•fiM".. H7.;!l s n<e ;he rt'celveiship beRan ..ii 
o.t. 12, lS!t4. Tho cash <m liand .May :il, 
1S!m;. amountfd ;o $7tl.oo«i,tii;. 

J. A. Watt I worth has donated to the 
Flr.«t M. K. liiureh. of thi.s ii>.y, a fin' 
e-ayon pirtui. of •'Chi!.-t Teaching in 
ll'.f T<'mpl.." Thf picture Ls 7 by 't fe,.;, 
.-•jilendldly framed, and will be hung i:i 

the leitUl'e lo ills of the chUli h. 

l)eteetiv«' Domivan arr.sled Jo.s.^ph 
cheely yest' rd.iy otv Mln.n?.'-- )ta I'olnt. 
II ar the I)l4h l.'oiis •. on ciymplaln: of 
Fiink KoiiK,;, a driver for the Mai- 
.'^hall-Wells eompany, who ihaigts 
CJi -ely with having .«tol-n hi.«» w^tch on 
Ihr Fourtli. Cheely will haw a pi - 
linninary htvaiiis: <vn the eharse of grand 
iar.'f-ny this af:ernotm. 

Lil)ivt;o Maiiulla was artta^fd yegt.r- 
tlay afternoon . harged with :hti<h-ft of 
two rra;<?s of ^iio^ebt-.'ries belonging to 
the Smith Pr iuee company. The ease 
is oTi trial to.Uy^ and at 3 o'cln-k an 
a»my of witii *-■«» was waiting to be ex- 
.imin, d. 

W mil 

An artistic souvenir given to every 
purohascr of Hermsdorf Hosiery. 



An artistic souvenir given to every 
purchaser of Hermsdorf Hosiery. 

urn W 




special Sale of Wash Suits 
for Tomorrow Only. 

.S2.95 ' 

All $3 50 and U Wash Suits 

All $3.0(» Wash Suits 


All $2.5(» Wash Suits 

In Kcilcra and Knox Sailors, 

worth J 50 and f4; sell tomorrow only 


150 dozen Ka'ie Pants, sizes 4 to 13 years 


•iozcn ar -wool Knee Pants, 
do'at' le knees, sillc sewed 


Ladies' 5traw Hats! 







c. n. 



Waist and 
Blouse Sale... 

Boys' and Children 

Straw Hats 25c, 50c, 



Boys' best Bicvcle Stockings 
on earth, warra:ned fast black, 
double knee and heel, all sizes 

v^o Waists and Blouses, sizes 2 ■< to 14 years, 
elegant fine goods, worth 75c and $1.00; 
placed on a separate table at 

i zen Derby Ribbed Cotton Shirts and Drawers, 
worth 1 1 a Suit; Tcmorrow per suit 

Bovs' Windsor Ties and 

Bows, Four-in-Hands and Tecks 

Brownie Overalls 

Boys' Neatly Embroidered 
Night Shirts 




For Tomorrow! 

The Cl^ioice of any 


Suit In 

our house w 

for...... ^ 

The same kind of Suits that we 
have been offerin ? right along 
and Still contirue to offer 


And the very $15.00 Suits that Kuh, Na- 
than cS: Fislier Compatiy made of Scotch 
Cheviot and Worsted, with especially 
^ood linings and exec lently made, will 
be sold for 


Miss Jane: lioss. of Ijonwood, 
:s the gufst of her sister, Mrs. 
King, of 201fi stre?t. 

Pr sident E. \V. Winter, of the North- 
rn Pacific, who wa.s General Manager 
Winter of the Onaaha the la.**! time hc- 
\va.s here, ariived, accom- 
panied by K. W. Bu.t. who occupies 
.Mr. Winter's .'.d 

Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Nei-man. of White- 
water, Kan., were at the St. Louis to- 

,1 )hn Peterson, of St. Pt».er, is in the 

.Inhn Korbv. .if Ely, i"? in the city. 

Mrs. A. Watson, Mi.-J. I. H. Ocer and 
Mr. and Mrs!. A. M. Uobbin.s. of Clevr- 
land, wei>' at ;he Spaldinij yesterday. 

Mr. and Mr.-^. C. K. Freeman, of Me- 
nominev-, Wi;?., were in the city last even- 

Mi.e5 Effie Thi.-I.s and Mi-sfi Inc^ M. 
Pixby, of Minneapolis, were here last 

H. C. H'op '. .superintendent of to|e- 
sraph of the < >maha load, was in i:he 
city las: evening. 

«. M. Kenyon, of St. Paul, wa.'; in th;-' 
city y^ steiday. 

•Mrs. S. A. K-echer. of St. Paul, is a: 
th-' Spalding. 

John De L.ait:re, the Minnea-poKs lum- 
berman, is heir today. 

K. J. Phelp.', of Minneapolis, is In the 
.ity today. 

JudK<? O. P. Shiras, of Dubuque, Iowa, 
who i.^ on k\\' ITnirtd States circuit 
bench, is in tht city today. 

Mr. and Mr.-^. E. H. Branch, of Brook- 
lyn, are at the i:^paldlng, 

Andrew Olson, of Argyle, was on the 
board of trade fl ► >r today. 

J. S. Baldwin, of Minnt*apolis, was in 
the city this morning:. 

J. N. Horgan, of Neche. X. D., wac 
on the board of f :aJe flo;.r thi.« mornins. 

Dr. Stuart Bates, of Virginia, was in 
^he ci;y today, having comne down last 

J. R. Van Ever.i. of Marquette, war- 
den of tho Michigan penitentiary at that 
jilace. Is in the cVy. 

H. R. Rose, of Ashland, Mv. and Mrs. 
Harrison Tyler and Mis.S Tyler, ii Huf- 
lalo. X. Y., were at the Spalding thU 

Mr.s. E. Wriffh: Irft today for Minne- 

Vice President J. T. Mcilrid? of the 
Missabe road returned yesterday from 
( "hicigo. 

Caspar Schulte. of Detroit, Is in the 

E. H. Eddy rctu:n-:d from .Sag- 

W. C. McClure. of Saginaw, is i.n Ca. 
, ity. 

C. H. Bradlov vent ti Ontonagon, 
.Mich., yestordav. 

Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Wilson returned 
V .stti'day from a visit t.i friends in 
Fatitiault. On their return Mr. and 
.Mrs. Wil.soii rodd as far as .Minne- 
apolis on their wheels, a distance nf 
.■^ixty-eight mil-.-^. 


Hermsdorf Black is the climax of all the blacks under the sun. No 
climatic, atmospheric, moral, religious or political influences can affect 
its color. It stands black and always remains black; and no hose gives 
as good satisfaction as the one bearing Hermsdorf Stamp on it. 

We will celebrate Tomorrow, Hermsdorf Day, by offering 6oo dozen 
Hermsdorf Dyed Hosiery at^ imiiB^^ 

Special Reduced Prices. 

Every Purchaser of Hermsdorf Hosiery will be Presented With 
a Beautiful Etching as a Memento. 

. Gel Your Supply Crockery Gept. 
% of Hose Tomorrow * break in crockery. 













Artesian Well Diggers Reach 
an Excellent Bed. 

The Daluth Tmpc'ilal Mill company 
- veral manth.s a^o k?t a contract for an 
.irteslan well to bf sunk on It.^ mill pr.-p- 
Tty for <toe purpose of providing goc d 
water for its tnu>'-oyes and for the u.-*' 
i-f the mill. The work has bten In pi.)- 
^'ress for three* or four months, and t'.e 
well has been bored to a depth if ;'.00 f et, 
but no wiiter ha-^ be ^'^ rtruck a.' yet. A 
bMi of quicksand was gone thruus:h 
and hardpan wa.s : truck. A day or .w 
aa:o this waj g-uif through ant. a b d oj 
inagniHeent clay entered. Of such 
in excelKr.t «iuali;y is it that 1: is be- 
lieved It would b. valu.ible for th • manu- 
ficture of line pottery. A sample- has 
1> *n sent Co <.r • of the la:g? pot;cr..i 
.f the countiy fov ..xamliiatlo.".. 

The- boring will be continued unt I 
water i< t.ruck unless It fh-juld become 
.ipparent that tiiero U no chance for 
reachin.;? water. Tho outcome will be 
watv-hcd with lnr.ire?'t. 

as you will not duplicate them 

again at such low prices. 
Ladies' Hermsdorf fast black 
Hose, real 40 prauge, high 
spliced heel and double sole, 
real value 25c. Price for 
HerfnEdorf aay 17c, or 3 

pairs tor 

Ladies' drop stitch and plain 
guape Hermsdorf Black 
Kose, cheap at 33c, tomorrow 

only 23c, or 3 pairs for 

Ladits' extra quality Maco 
Yirn Hose, double sole and 
hieih spliced heel, real value 
48" tomorrow 32c, or 3 pairs 


Misies' fine rib'oed Hermsdorf 
fast black Hose, size 6 to Sli, 
would be cheap at 35c; tomor- 
row choice of any size at 

100 doz Children's Seamless 
fast black ribbed Hose, size 6 
to 9, cheap at 20c; tomorrow 


75 doz r.hildren's heavy libbed Hose 
perfectly fast black, cheap at 
15c; tomorrow only 

Ladies' Union Twilled Silk 
I'mbjellas, size 26 inches 
with beautiful sterling sil- 
ver trimmed handles, a bar 

pain at $2.50; our price 

Extra heavy Silk Belts with 

pretty silver buckles; tomor- ORp 

row only Ollli 

Not a breaking up of dishes, but a 
break in prices in Decorated Open 
Stock Dinnerware. Prices never be- 
fore heard of: 

Decorated Cups and Saucers, 

each 8c 

Pie Plates, each 5c 

Tea Plates, each 60 

Breakfast Plates, each 7c 

Dinner Plates, each 80 

Baker's Plates, each 19c 

Gravy Boats, each 17c 

Butter Dishes, each 35c 1 

AHa 1 ^^^^ Dishes, each 49o | 

y UC ! Cream Pitchers, each 12c ! 





8inch Platters, each 12c 

lo-inch Platters, each 19c 

12-inch Platters, each 29c 

14-inch Platters, each 43c 

Sauce Plates, each 3c 

Sauce Tureen, each 59c 

Sugar Bowls, each 24o 

Tea Pots, each. 33c 



Tomorrow only 

Hardware Depl. 


2-quart size, each $1.50 

% 3 quart size, each Sl.85 

1 4-quart size, each $2.25 



3 ply guaranteed Garden Hose 
in 50 foot lengths, per foot 

Warranted to 

Remove Dandruff. 

Good quality Tin Sprinkling Cans, 
\ 4 quart size, Saturday, | Qa 

leach 1»JV 


) 3-burner Gasoline Stoves, 
'mili I Saturday each 



The House That Does as 

Hardware Dept. t 

Surprise Wire I-gg Whip?, Qa ^ 

each C\i ^ 

Good sized Scrub Brushes, Qa a 

each 00 ^ 

Grooved Wood Batter Paddles, C ^ ^ 

per pair *lv ^ 

Dover Egg Beaters, Ha ^ 

each I W ^ 

Insect Powder Guns, Cm W 

each Jb ^ 

Special prices in 'Baby Carriages for iT 

Shoe Bargains. 

People are finding out that Freimuth's 
is the most reliable place to buy foot- 

A genuine Misses' Tan Button Shoe, 
hand-turn, pointed toe ff I OQ 

worth %i\ for Saturday only.ip I aO «/ 

A genuine Children's Tan Button 

Shoe, hand-turn, pcitifed or E<rjare ^ 

toe. 8'. to 11. worth; di'| AA 

for Saturday only ipl.UU ^ 

Children's Tan Button Shoes, 7Ka ^ 
sizes, 9 to II, good wearers. . . iyi\j ^ 

Ladies' hacd-tum Tan Oxford, ^ 

needle toe, cut from ff | |Q ^ 

Ladies' Ji3 Dark Tan Lace Shoes, 
very pointed, Saturday C[0 A A 
only iPfii.UU ^ 

Lidies' finest Vici Kid Tan Lace ^ 

ShoPS, hand-turn, a regular fl«Q 17 C ^ 
$4 shoe, for Saturday only. I^^i I «l ^ 

Misses" dark shades Tan Shoes, ^ 

pointed toe, cut from $1.50; Q I A A ^ 
for Saturday only ipi. UU ^ 

Youth's Tan Lace Shoes 12 to 2, 

(a $1.50 shoe I for Saturday | A A J^ 

Ladies' Dongola Oxfords, AQ/^ ^ 

sizes 2'j to 5 UuU ^ 

The House That Does as ^ 
Advertised. ^ 


Accidentally Shot. 

Charles Kv)sw.->ld, tlie young 
(). lloswold. of 310 \Ve:»t Second street, 
was wounded in the arm by a bullet 
from a 22-caJiber targe: gun yesterd.iy 
aft. rno.->n. The injury Is not danserou?. 
Th£^ aec-ldent . -eurred on Minnesota 
Point, where the family l.s cam.dng. Th- 
bay was handllnN' the gun, holding it 
wHh the etcek re.*linK on the ground, 
when it was di.'?.-h.irR.^d. the ball entering 
the arm near the wrist and p.netratlng 
I. ward the elb.w for several Inches. 
Ur. Magle removed tl:e bullet. 

Excursions Tomorrow. Q 

The ladles of rilgrlm Congregational 
ehuich will give an exeursion on the 
lake tomorrow, i>wvided the weather .s 
pleasant. Th- jteimer ytew.ait will be 
uaeid and will leave Tower bay slip in 
Supeiior at 10 a. m. and r«:.'W p. m., 
touching at Kif:h avenue dock In Du- 
UTth at 11 a. m. and 6 p. m. In ..h > ev-;>n- 
ing an excursi >:i atoimd the "horn" will 
be given. There will be mu?ie in the 
evening and ivfrchments during both 
div and evening. The tick-'ts have been 
placd at a re.asonable figure. On the 
lake excursion the boat will run to Two 
Harbors, ' 


We will sell our 14 kaiat gold filled riding spectacles, regular price $3.7^ 
and make examination cf your eyes so that glasses will fit perfectly for. . 


F. D. DAY ^ 0®., Opticians, 

315 WEST 



of two kinds nf 
Some finely di- 

Result of Prof. Woolman's 
Chase After Bacteria. 

On another pag. of The Herald iiuii- 
tion iM m,ad« of Pro^fessor Woolmtui's 
analyses of water taken from tli»' Uu- 
luth <3as and Water company's intake 
\\. 11. vSince that was written l'r';eK.-:)r 
Woolman'H writtt n r port has ben tiled. 
The re.-»ujc.s are as follows, the lirst an- 
alysis being <>f a s.imple taken from tiie 
siiVface and the se'^ond of a sample 
taken from tl>' b ir,e figures Indi- 
cating thL numb, r of i)art.- pei million: 

Fhsl sample — Chitmlcal analysis: 
TotaJ .solids, 84; loss upon ignition, 40; 
chlorine, 1; free atnmonia. .120; albu- 
minoid ammonti. .1*j.'>; nitrates. 2; no- 
trl:es«, r. >n.'. Physical: Cl^ar, colorVes.s 
and odorless. Only trace of sediment. 

Hlokigial: A numlH»r oif cycKip.^^. dla- 
lomes and many cilitla. Thre-' small 

spong .-. a few pu-ccj 
green filam.Mitalgat\ 
vlded vegetablv fibers. 

13;>ctenolug;caJ: 10,0<>0 coloni. s f 1 om 
culture from sflmple twenty-Tour hours 

Remarks: Would be much improved 
by filtt'ring. 

Second 'amplt — Chemical analysis: 
Total so'lids, 61; lof« up*m ignition. 32; 
chlorii'.i.. 1: fr:e amm.^nla. .095: albumin- 
oid an:tno:iia, .085; nltnates, :1\ notrites, 

t'hysieal: Considerable amount of 
ligl^t. fl.aky organic matter. Several cy- 

IVelogleal: Sveral pirccs of green 
algae» a i-umbor of dintoines and several 

na •tei iological: 8400 colonies from cul- 
ture from a sample twenty-four hours 

Remarks: Burned black, with faint 
vegetaible odv)r. 

Attend Presibytsrian church excursion 
to Fond du Lac Wednesday. Trip. 25c. 

Strike is Off. 

The dock strike at Superior has b 
seithd. the m^n agreeing to acvvpt th 
old rates of comi>ensation. This .1. 
away for the present with the prosi 
of a general strike. 

A Rocky moun.aln t.ri;> fur $60. inelu 1- 
Ir.g all meals in dining caiTS and doulue 
berth in first class sleeping cars from 
Duluth. Seo T. H. I..arke. 426 Spalding 
House block for particular*. 

Presbyterian excursivin Wednesday. 

$11.30— TO MILWAl'KKE AND RK- 
TURN— $11.;?». 
On July 15, 16 and 17 th- Northern 
Pticiflc, Wlpconsln Central lines will s^^l! 
tickets tr> Milwaukee and return at the 
one way rate, final limit Aug. 5. A 
through car will l>? run on the 15lh,to ai-- 
ominiodate delfgaten to the B. Y. P. M. 
citnvention. For tit*. ;s. l>?rth and full 
particulars cail at city office, 428 West 
Superior street. 






\ / 

; I 













SATII{I»AV. AV\.\\ 11. ISIMI. 



^^^ Modern 

I A Coi 

I House=Furnishiiig Store 


I That's just the sort of store we leep. 

I Kvery article to make home conilortahle and pleasant. 

I Each department has a large full stock of the best the 

i market affords. 

I Furniture (for all uses), Carpets, Rugs, Shades, 
i Curtains, Stoves, Ranges, Gas Stoves, Gasolene 
I Stoves, Crockery, Glassware, Lamps, Pictures, 
I Clocks, Cutlery, Silverware, Tin\^ are, Graniteware, 
I Wooilenware. Refrigerators, Bedding, 
= Sew ing Machines and Bicycles. 

French & Bassett 

First Street and Third Avenae West. 



The Vice Presidential Candidate Se- 

lec"?d by the Chicago Conven= 

tion this Afternoon. 


Siblg/, McLean and Bland Declined 

to Take the Second 


Cash or 

Si', worth of (itwHls $r> down and 
ftOwortUof Uoixis— $>* ilown and 
S'fi worth of (Joods— *rJ ilown ami 
*^0 worth of CiHwis-^lS <h>\Mi aiiil 
57'> worth of HihmIm il"* down ami 
SU"! worth of UooJs *-) down ant $l(J (t month 

$r. a monfh Special and 

$6 a month _ . , 

*7 ;i moutti Favorable 

j^ ii month Arranzements for 

jw .. month Larger Amounts. 

iiiiioiiiiiiaiuiiiii HiiiitMiiiiai4iiii*k.iiiiMiiivtiiiiMiiiiiii>iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii •Mill iiiir 



Scconil-hand upright Pianos ior $100. 
Durinj: the month of July we will sell 
second hand l'ia!\os at extra low prices. 

Pianos and Organs for Rent. 


v.". nnc 

MS ) 

IT BIocW, Fonrth Av.-inne > 


Ji. (i. t'uArMVN, ManaKor. 


The Latest at Geist's A^^^^y^t^iE:^ 

New Pocketbooks 

New Beits, all styles. * 

^^^^^^^^ \ Choice Wedding Gift 

fP^.^P^^ Libbev Cut Glass ! 

When Illinois Changed on the Fifth 
Ballot to Sewall He Was . 

piMsperi'ty, htj Ot'mtSniif d. and invittd 
thv iMopl- into :h.' old hiil.-yon diivs 
whrii {fold and silver w*«re Ihi- twin 
mttals of tho world. Hf dwelt In tlo. 
qmiit >vnt"nceH upon tlu- valor, t!i» 
I'ltivahy. the .stat-sinanshli* of a man 
con.'i rriinjf whnso iih'i)ti,y ht- kf-p; the 
(•oiivt'nti..n In su.spLn.«.. He .said that 
his candidate waM frtm th;^ S(»uth. "Ymh 
siiy thi- .South '.» not ready fur rHcos:M» 
tlon, but I .say to you sh.> ha.s ri.s-.n 
fnun ht-r ashes and is leadinj? the ooun. 
:iy in :his K/ea'r tiRht." He added: 
■•\Mth«ut hi.s request, without his 
liI^JwledK^^ without tli.- knowledRt- of h'.s 
state, I i)i\>.senl the name of the Hon. 
Johfl W. Daniel, of VirRinla." 
I'rJotodings 2 

Delegate John Scott, of Maine, secondwl 
Sll)ley's noininatit n in a s|k-ech whUh 
arousi-d p*>nsid('rable . nthu>^lasin. Maiui", 
he s;iid Vas ftill in I he Pniou. Mainv 
Democrat.'* were still Maine Dem-Airals, 
and ui-xt NovemN'r he assured th.' con- 
viiitlm they w >iild come out "f th<' wowd-? 
antl Vote. Thi' VotiiiK hegan amid (hi- 
usual eonfusion and it was developed 
at <mc ■ that there wa.^ to be a bij? lidd 
.)f candidate.'^. 

Then the Southern states at the besin- 
niuf? went for Sewall with s.flid votes of 
Aikansas and Fl irida cast f-<r him. Sili- 
ley made Iris first yreat strike with th.-^ 
solid deLgation of Illinoi-;. Notwi:li- 
standinar his withdrawal it was >'vident 
that .Mjjne of Al;-Lean's adherents w.r ' 
stantlinK l>y him. He rec'elved Michigan'.^ 
salid vote. <'>tnnectlcul with two v.>te.^, 
and D.laware with three honored Will- 
iam F. Harrity. Main.', a- a matter -f 
state pride, as she explained, cast hei- 
leu voti.s for her leader. 

When New Jer:- y announ-ed that sh^ 
de.^-llned ti vote and New Y irk Cill nvnl 
wita the sam- stitement, thv^ pold gal- 
: ry K -ds .'■•ent up a shrili yell whi-^h t.-.e 
silv r men atisAvered vviih his-'-f . 

Thai rm. in Smith, f.r Nebrai!k.\ said 
Ihal .she w.ih prepaiied ti aeee;'t th.:> c. >Tn- 

Ohlo man. which was as follows: "Any 
vole cast f(jr me for vice (»reBident !s 
against my ex|>ressed w;^tles and with- 
out my auihoriiy." He added to the 
til pram the eomm.^n;: "That is for 
Meht*a!), n')t for the Ohi<> del •^'ation." 

Wheii the (Ifth liallot was Vx'Kun. the 
s:a;es befjan to fall in line for S -wall. 
When Illinois was r.^ache-l, th- chairman 
said: "Illinois casts her forty-ei(j)it vote.-< 
for Arthur Sewall." This nominated 

A g:'eat d;mon^tration ensued. The 
Itand played "Dixie," and the deleffa^ 
tioii.s jiaraded around th-^ hall amid 
great cheering. 

I.«iidd, of Illinois, moved to thi* 
two-third.s rule fir the next conv.n- 
:ion. White said this convention cannot 
make rules fo.- the n 'Xt. Among th> 
usual resolutions of thanks was on*- 
offered by ,Hlanchai-d thanking Uie city 
i;f ('hicago for the many cour;;«ies re. 
ceived. and voting Chicago the grv-atcsi 
convention «ity in ih^ world. 

At .■!:I2 p. m. the convention adjourned 
sine die. 


Sll)ley, lf,:i; Sewall. IWJ; McLean. 11 
Williams. M i.-s., 76: Bjies, 20; Hland, 62 
riarke, .',0; L wis, 11; Williams. lil., 22 
Harrity, 21; Fithian. 1; Blackburn, 20: 
DanL-4, 11; Tell';-. 1; White. 1; Pa:ti- 
Bo;i. 2; not voting. 2f»8. Minne.sotl voted: 
Rlbley. 10; Sewall. 2; Danid, 1; not vot- 
ing, 5. 

SRCaN'D IlAJ..L<in'. 

Sibl- y. 113; Sewall. 37; .McLean. 164: 
Williams. 'Mass.. ix;, 288; f'lark, 
22; Ha.rity. 21; Willi ims, 13; PattiBon. 


Big Meeting in W. 

Bryan's Honor to Be 

Held Tonight. 


Republicans, Democrats and 

Populists Join in the 


voting, 2.'i 


6; Sewall, 


Sole Agency. 

Also Hawkcslioare and other 
tine Cut Cil iss. 

GEaST'S JEWELRY STORE.^^^ ^^"•^"'^'"'^ ^* 

All the New Books. 
All the Late Novels. 

All the Fashion Books. 
Office Supjilies.. 


Chamberlain & layior. 

323 West Superior Street. 

Chicago, July It.— The convention w i:< 
very slow in ass.-mbling this mornin.yr. 
Altliough 10 o'cliX'k vv:us the hour lixrd 
for assembling, at twenty minutes afte:* 
that hi>u.- thvfc- were not mor- than 100 
d.Jvgate.'* irii :hp pit. and th" galleri s 
were no: half fiUrd. The delegates had 
bf^en worn out l»y ;h_» tx-^iting struggl.s 
if the past week, and public Interest 
s-\ mf il t.i have culminated ye.»»teiday 
in th" nomination of :h piesidi ntial 

Th& news that J.>hn 11. M'^L. an, <<f 
Ohio, had Unally and positively d vid.d 
nor to allo-w his name to be imv-.'* -nt -d 
f.r the vi ■ pr-.'.sld.ntial nomination had 
: 'ft aji .>i(. n lUld f >r the s-cond honor. 
The silv-r l»'adc:-s stoitd abou. with tiieir 
h >.ad.s together di.scu.ssirig th.- avail- 
ability t»f th- virions candidates. Kx- 
(•ong;v..ssman Shivt'l.-y. of Indiana, wlio vcently been n i.mina;id'for gi>ver- 
nor of Indiana, wa.^s strongly talked of 
l»y tile 1. ad. ■!■.-», dtwpit- tiie dainw of th.. 
Indiana tl l.^^atiioi .hat his noinina ifm 
\v"iild . onf u.^- • the prugiuu* in th i> 
s:.;.t •. Tlie fu't ;hat lie was»fn»jn a 
doubttui Stat.' In th** Mi<ld!- .s 
Rr..'aily sitreiig;henvd liim. .\rihur 

in his humorons mood, and said: ' 
assure you gentlemen. I have not tast 




A $25.00 Stove far SI5. 00 A$22.00 StOYefor SI3.00 

We keep a fail line of seasonable goo Is— Screens, Lawn 
Mowers, Hose. KctrJKerators, etc, at ow prices. 

.Si wall, of Main. ; It >ies. . f Iowa; Sibi y. 
f Pennsylvan'a; Fithian. of Illinoi?. 
ea 'h had ta:-nest advocates, and th r« a waim sentiment rrg»;-ding Geo;.;?' 
Fr.-d William.s. of .Massachusetts. 

Tht^ 1 •ade:-.s w^'r•• disposed to loek 
sirietly to pMlitieal «• ms derati'ins in .h- 
s lec-tion of Mr. IJryan's tunning ma:f». 
It wa.s undersrixid t - b Mr.^ 
wish tlia'.t a man (vf wialth should 11 it 
b.- pla vd on th' tiek:; wiili him. 

Ah th.. liands of the clock p.iint"-! it 
11 ii'cl 'ck. Chairman Whi.a called lh> 
eonventi<m 10 order. Thei'e w.t.' i.nly 
about 40<)0 pinpl • in th ■ Colii* um. 
Mo:e*than half of the d-l-gati .-* w,.-.» 
iUw^-nt. <'on:rary ti> th? u.sual custo-.n 
the jirtKN-eidings wc:" not epcn.-d with 
prayer. Aft r rutine annonacem- n s 
wer • mad", th nam "s of the viee pi* si- 
iitial eandidatis wer.- pr-.-sentfil. 

Ch.irm an Har.ity. .»f th.' nation :.l 
commit. et. announced th • last mi'ut.'ps 
of the old national commilt.e. and V.'. 
F'nley, of Ohio, moved th- ratifleati 11 
of dtdegation selecti .ns fi»r natino il 
o :>nmittLi-men. Indiana .and Missoun 
had n>t yet mad.* s.leeti. ns. (lil 
Shanklin and governor Stone w-. v 
named re.spe;''tlvely th ^;' s;vtes. 

Nominations for vie.' president w?i'^ 

a drop of wattr." H.' wanted to pla.^e 
in nomination John R. McLean, of Ohio, 
and -saiii he did so on hi- au;hority. He 
assured the conventiim that although 
h\^ 8.;ate deleg.utiim had r pudiat-.d him 
(Marston) on the day b Idre, h. rpre. 
St .ited the p.op].' of L uisiana, and in 
con.jliLsion. he )iaid .a w- ll-worded t.-U 
bute to ihe Cincinnati e litijr. 

:L>( 1 gat.: of Washlnctim Maloney. 
without making a nomiiia'ting i<|)ee-.a,"d Janu-s Hamilton 1, wis. of Walsh- 

J. C. furry, of No;-:!) Cirolma. took 
the stage. lie kvpt tho eonvtiitiin 1 >:• 
Some time in suspense as to th: nani> 
of hi.s candidate. He spoke of him :i.>* 
a man who.^e name known fr ai to iice;Vii. IL,' ci agr.itulat.'d the 
couv. iition upon :h. f;^t that it 
b n sul>jfCt to a bap! -^m of i.itri. U 
ism. and upon the faet :ii;i: the bann r ; 
of silver in The stit-.'; Iiad n t b- 'U 
tiaii.d in th, dust. X .1 n stamlard 
ha 14 bern low. r. d or pla. .1 in jeopardy." [ 
C':ies of "ua'me your • tiididate" caiae 
f r im .sev-.ral parl-s of th hall. 

He , onelud: d by plaeinir in nominatien 
th "man hoaor.d by al! tlie p. opl , th it 
just judg and high-:T) nded Dem.-'cral, 
Juilgo Walte- Clarke, of ;ae .suprenv 
c.iurt of Noi-'th Carolirta. Th» N-tr^h 
1 Car.dina .state- deKgati mi gave graj! a!>- 
I pl.ausf. 

A man wiJh blight ryes and clue 
"rcpiJ. d brown Iiair and smooth fa.-* 
th n mount.d the stage. As he tu;ii.d 
he was recognized as ex-C..ngr 
Tom L. Johnson, th ■ free • mii- 
iionair of Cbveland. and there wa.s a 
ri>rdial d. monslra;ion. which was 1 - 
l»r-a:ed when »" mgr s.-man Iti-Miardson, 
who f.iilowe<l him. reffired tfi Ih-ir 
s I vicrs in thv h«nis.' tog-?th -r, and t ; : le 
fa-t that 'M:-. Johnson, although a nil 
m ! nifa.-ture.'. atlvoea.vd the pla 'f 
rails on the frae list. Mr. Johii.son 
maintained that the was one of 
tile com. mm Kople, and that a rich man 
was not d-'Sirable. It was the caus^ oi 
humani:y. The tight was t.i br moii -y 
ai;:ains: men, money s'lou'd all b.- on .. a^ 
side. "I do not bli-v^ in five silver,"' 
Slid Mr. Johnson, in his frank. iii« 
pulsive way. "but I believe that this is 
th firs*: m ivement in the interests o.' 
lui.nanity. and thereforv I am wiLh 

The onv^ntion broke loose at t.^i.^ 
utterance. The nomination of a ri -h 
mail, he a.gued, would chill th • coun- 
! y. .Mr. Fiihian was a po :• man. bu. a 
strong pi adei. and he cam fnm a 
pivotal .vi.a:t . 

M. A. Ml'l.f. of O.' g.m. a spectaei. .1. 
seh.larly looking goitL-man. present -d 
:he nam<* of (}ovei nor Pnnoycr. oi 

Sibl-y. 4 
votAng, «;. 


Bland, 2ir'>; -McLean, I-'IO; Sibley, SO-, 
Fewall. 97; Williams., l."»; Har- 
ri:y, 19; Clark \ 22; Pattison. 1: Dani.d. 
6. NVit -voting. 2."). Minnesota vot.d: 
Bland, ?,; Sibley. 2; McLean, 7: not vot- 
ing, 6. 


McLean, 29S; Sew*all. 261; Harrity. 11; 
Williams. 9; Clarke. 46; Pattison. 1; 

Short Impromptu Speeches 
and Music-The Enthusi- 
asm Runs High. 

Danitl, .54. 
choi?e, 4'>S. 

Total. 903. Neesssary to a 



bined wisdom of the convrntion and 
a*ked to b' excused f r >m taking ai:y 
part in the contest. Ciiairniiui Finlty. 
of Ohio. d.L-lared the wish of MeLean '.-• 
state to cas; her .'^olid vote fi>r hiiii. 
deS|,it.' his withdrawal, but his .,:.po:i- 
ent.s in Ihi- state were to be put liU re-?.>rd 
f r D. legar.' Clay, who demand :d a 
roll .all. Al 'L-an got thirty votes •in ti;e 
call, the .'theis Wi-re divided b?t-we'n 
Fitliian and iSibl.-y and und r the unit 
rule ail of the forlx-six wer^ record -d 
for McLean. 

Utah cist her .<x vo;.e.=; for Sewai:- 
Vi-gin^j. her twe-nty-fr^ur votes f -r 
Clari:; West Virgin!.'., her twelve lor 
WMliams. of Massachusetts; Vermon:. 
l.or four for McL-sn. ttie other four r - 
fusing to vo;e. The live silver vot s ai 
Wi.seohsln were cast for Sible>R W'h. 11 
th. territory of Alaska declined to V iie, 
the KJl't""!' s Kav-.^ a faint chocr. TH ■ 
District of Columbia voted for McLe: n. 
Tiie chairman of the Louisiana del - 
gatioa mouiited a chair .and cast ;he vol.^ 
for Bland, who he sa!d laight to be n ):n- 
inated for vice ;>iv.=ident by acclamation. 
H- for.' :he vote was announJ-ed Oreg.ui 
gave up Pennoyer and vve'it to Sibley, 
and South Dakota chargi'd fiom Sew- 
all to H.5rr::y. Judge Corcoran, of .'-^ 
Massadiusetts d l;?gation. which hr. 1. 

Editorial Utterances Regarding 
the Chicago Nominee. 

Rlehm.vnd, Va., July 11.— Tiie Rich- 
mond Ti'mt!-: (D&m) say?: Our w.irst 
fenr/; have not only b.en realized, but 
new and horrible decLsi.-ns have been 
added to ihe^ Chicago i-latfirni, which 
p -ssibly 

.n ( 

allid frir. after a m .ti.>n off 1 

Marshall-Wells Hardware Go. 

by Senator Jone.s of A:kar!sas had b . :i 
adoptixl linrit'ng the nominating spec'-.h;.** 
to five minuts a^h. 

J. T. O'Suliivan. the f. ;y young del^ 
gate fmm Massachuse::s, who has oft:»a 
attracted th • ey^ of the coavent'on liy 
his outbreaks i.<f nrhusiasm, walk, 1 ;o 
;h? platform to plac- in nomin.aii.''n 
Oeorg.,> F;ed Williams, of the same sta. •, 
.-Mihough Mr. O'Suliivan was not a 
graceful, his senlriices were so 
WtU turned and ringing that they ha 1 
fhe close a:tentii.n of the convention. 
He referred to the sullen delegatlo > 
f.'.xm Npiw York, and u.ged th; convjn^ 
tion. to i)rove that it had turn.'d dow.-^ 
New Y. rk's leul.r. -eft ring t > Hill. n..t 
beeauae he was fr ni the East, but b - 
caus" he was for g.dd. H- told how 
Williams had fough! the eorj)oration:' 
in .MaAsachuse.Ls. and. ther fotj. had 
b- n antagonized, the spaker said, "by 
ll-nry Whitney, a Standard oil mag- 
nate and broth r of tht Whitney wh > 
sat silent yondc.-" (pointing to the N w 
York sJtandard. 

.Mr. O'Suliivan exhortpd th^» ronventtoT 
to choose a man f;-om the Atlantic coa.«»t 
thait East and West might Join hand^ 
on :h.! ticket, and end;d: ^''W d.i n. t 
wan: a man with fi barrel to inaugural > 
this peiu'-fiil r8v,.lutioa.'" 

Cr es of "watvr," "water." wei • 
.'^h.nited in chorus when Mr. Marst ni. 
(if Louisiana. ;h plant, r. who has s, 
oft^n ap[«.'a:-''d before the e.niv.' 
cam • to :lh. front. M;-. M&rston was n.,t 


Oregon, as on' who could s-.'cure fo:- the 
ticka the united v. to of the laboring 
m-n, because of his cou.-a; during the 
railroad troublcis in his state. 

<'allfrirnia S.ruck hands with Maine, 
when W. A. Bu:k >. from the far West- 
e.'n stale named tlie veteran Drmocra;, 
-\rthur SewalK of the far Fast. 

Judge Showalter. "f Missouri, toJd tiie 
cnventlon that they should go to th • 
KaM to sele/;: th; s atesman most pr )- 
found and orator indeed, "who carrl. d 
the binner of the masses, and who. ie. 
a Rfpu/ldican distri t. had b(-;Mi s.^nt :> 
congress by an overwhelming m'ajnritv. 
This man wa.s Jos ph C. Sibley, .u' 
P nnsylvania. 

Anoth.r Western man, C. S. Tho.^la^^. 
of Colorado, the convention to 
go Fas: lyid s-l-cr th^ "s did, conser- 
vative, sound man 

the sails of 
whose ve.s.*.:s whit ned the seas of the 
w -III. Sewall. of Maine." 

Governor Culberson, of Texas. mmnt» 
ed a .hair to t-ll th" convention that 
when the name of that s:a:e was call d 
.sh.^ would cast her vote for Richard P. 

"The Democ'.-aey has parted the clo«d, 
and behold there Is » -sllvvr lining." wns 
a metaphor with wiileh (3. W. Power--, 
of ITtah. caught tlv attention of Ih^ 
assembly. "Democracy had been bor'. 
when said. "L't there be light." 
Democracy p.anted to tho doorway of 

wi.h th; excL-ptlon of three silvtr d 
gates, declined to par;icipate in ti;,^ 
nominations, arose with a sust/.cion of a 
grim smile nlaying abou. his .roiuth. He 
said: "Massachu.sp'Lt.s unanimims'v 
! aves the fortun-,-s of lu" r dis'.inguish d 
s^'U in the hands of this I'.inventi on." 
The baiMl :h- n struck um a livfly .lir 
whi! ■ the l;^lly clerks footed the 
of .lie flist ballot. 

Be f.r,. the second ballot was brgu-;, 
IX legate Van Wagoner, of Iowa, with- 
drew Oov> rnor Boifs' name. At tii • 
very beginning of ;he second roll cai: 
.Miibama tried to !4::\.-t a stami>ed- fit 
Blind l>y announcing that Alabama, 
who had on th,-' first liallot divicU-d h. i- 
vote ahi.jtig five candidates, cast h r 
22 votes fo- Bland, whose name meant 
16 lo 1. California fell in:o line with bs 
V ite.'«, ami Idaho and Montana S a h 
for Bland. Theiv was tiou!.,"> in lb.' 
Illinois d legation, but (tov.'inor A!i- 
S Id held the delegati^in for Sibl -y. 

fowa divided he:' ?A> vot-..s betwe n 
McL. an ajid Bland; Indiana and K< i:- 
:ueJc.v wor. pas-;i'd: Kansas went f - 
Bland; .Michigan clung lo McLean; N- 
v;ida was ti'.ansferied :o the Blain' 
column; 'Mas.-'achu.s^'tt.s. with the 1 x- 
c. pli.fii of the two .silvcrit-.s. both f.>:' 
WillianlH. diclined to vote, and ^x-(Jov- 
.nvor Flniw.'r sat silent in his seat a.'< 
.\ w York was called. When Rhode 
Island v>as called Richardson, who \v:'s 
wi-'lding the gavel, announced that ih 
delegation had to leave to catch the 
triiin. but that he was authorized to ca'-'-l 
the vote of the s:at.- fo;- Harrity. Iowa, 
after :h: fdl call, announced her vot' 
f,)' Sitd-y. Kentu.*ky broke th.> unit 
lub' and divid 'd )u • v. it.' as follow.^: 
McLean. 16; Wiiiiains. 1; Sibley. 1; 
Hland. 2: Snvall. 10. 

The turning of th.' tide towards Bland 
d;c\v curi uis eyes ui)«>n the Misstiuri dl- 
egation which announced tiiat Bland had 
tied It.-? hands, and its vote was divided j share in 

am.->ng other candidates. After tho an- 
n.iunc.mcnt, Congres.'-msn Amos Cum- 
mings. of New York, was introduced and 
read a telegram dat-?d at Mf^adville. Pa., 
whi'h wxt as foll>rws: "Please da ,no: 
permit my name t.i be r.'resented. I i-'o 
in.-itrui'ted my fri.-nds yeistcrday. 

(Signed) Joseih SlbUy." 

After the a'nnouncf .ncn: of the tbiid 
ballot. Oov.^'rnor SVone st.pped forwaiM 
He thanked the convention for thj 
honor It had shown his state. Then h" 
continued: 1 am in ree.ipt of a 
from Mr. Bland. He .says substantially 
that h, would deem is unwis.? and un- 
politic to nominate both <'andidati 
fr.)m we.'it of th; -Mississippi river: lie 
desired als,) to say the nomination <'t 
Mr. Bryan has his warm and h arty 
approval, and thinks the n.)m;na:i( .-^ 
for vice president should be made (>n 
on.» object alone, and that ;o strengihen 
the t'ckeit. Accordingly, he desi.ed h>« 
nam' withdrawn. The Bland men 
che'i-ed l.his ann.iuncimcnt when th» 
worke.s on th.,' flo ir began to r<?adjust 
plais to meet the new si:uation. 

The progress of the fourth ballot was 
•hPd with intense interest, i; w<s 

cannot p -.spibly b.^ behind a Democrat, 
who i.-! unwiilin.g i .• abandon the funda- 
mental princi .lc.s of his party." 

R.-anok;-. Va.. July 11.— The Times 
(D.m) says: "In nominating William 
J. Biyan. of Nebraska. f.T the pre.-i- 
den-y. the Dem.^crati? naii>jnal c -nven- 
tion at Chir-ag) ha^ decld.^d wistly and 
wJI. A b»t..r man for the ;.ositi..ii 
could n.t have b en selected. His name 
will be a tower 01 strength in the W'tst 
and Smth." 

Danvilb, Va.. July 11.— The Danville 
R.-gisler says,: "H wh.> says that the 
day lia.-5 cashed when sky-.-^^raping ora- 
t"ry can move the multitude, i-? evident- 
ly in err r. William J. Bryan is an able 
oxpont nt of the fi^e coinage decline de- 
cision; in hisi vrins good old Virginia 
bl 'Od (lows, and no one questi.jns his 
ability. He is a man around whom 
y. .un.g -\merica, which is unqu ■stljnal>!y 
in tht .saddle, can rally with uni»ound.^d 

C.;lumbia, S. C, July 11.— The R gisier 
'•TV.': "Bryan has b en unanimou^Iy 
ehi>-en ciiariipion of the silver ho.sts an.l 
will lead them on t.j- victory. .Vrouiid 
him, the entire army of bimetallb;l.«: will 
rally, for in him thry all have conli- 

Cincinnati. Ohio. July 11.— Tlie Cim- 
mr-'ial Tril>une (Rep) .-ays: "Bryan's 
sj) e.Mi >r Thursday n.iminatei^ him m 
Friday. He i.^ in earnest. He believes 
what he»ay-<aiid in p.-i-.srjn says what he 
b-lievfcs. He is not a blath rskite like 
Tillman, nor a demagogue like Aitgdd. 
But few can read that spee<'h o" Taur.-'- 
day and not feel that the man who 
talked a.-- Bryan talked, is a man in 
whii.s.. hands the welfare of the great re- 
publi? can be safely pla?ed. 

C lumbus. Ohii. Ju^y 11.— The Ohio 
State Journal (Rep) says: "The old 
guard that the years -'f the i^a-^t have 
rallied to the Democracy will turn a 
de.if tar to the new apostle of tiie party 
who hoies t • use the name of Democracy 
for the carrying forward of a nati ina.l 
p dic.N" that m ans irretrievable iniin i. • 
the burliness interests of the counto' 
ami thr .^et:ing back of the country a 
hundred yeai-s in the race of progres.^. 
Willi.! m Jenningjj Bryan and the non- 
de-^cript party at his liack will b:- wi"d 
.,.ff the face of the political earth in N - 
vf mber. and a larg? fa 't.r in the annihi- 
lation will be t.-.e rank .ind lile of :h' 
Dem ''latic party. wIm will j nn hand.- 
wfth the Republicans in maint.iining 
th.- high st.mdard .>f omm, rcial 
that has always b.'en the piide of thl.« 
republic. The cranks, the demagogues, 
the e?iarlatans ami the jioliti-al hurdy- 
gurdy men h.ave had their innings. But 
the peopl:- are yet to speak." 

Louisville. Ky.. July 11.— In an odit.->ri- 
al which coneludet; with an appeal for 
the nomination ••f another Democratic 
ticket the Courier-JiUirnal .says: "The 
League of free silver men who went t.> 
work several m >nths .ago to capture the 
organiz.ttion of the Democralic rarty 
have acc->mpli!-h."d their j)ur;.j.*e. They 
have put forth, in Ihe D?mocratic name. 
a T'latform which violates almost every 
cardlnrl Democratic tenet and have 
nominated as the Dem-cratic leader a 
young h.:t-l-ead, who but recently aban- 
il'Mied the Democratic party for th' 
Populist party. Such foolhardy and 
liast:ird lead'.iship. and such a radicii 
revolution oi" tiie ver>- life principles oT 
Dcmocra^'y will be dis.iwned by those 
Demxrats whose subserviency tvi party 
fcrm is not dictated by their desir; t.> 
the offiicial spoils of party sue- 

When the news of the nomination of 
William J. Bryan was received in Du- 
lutii ye.'-tenlBy. th.- •nlhu.'-larim which i: 
aroused was remarkable and the gold 
Republicans wor^ 1 ^ng face.s for the rest 
of th« day. It was in marked c-ntrast 
to the manner in which Mr. McrKlnley'a 
nomination was r;ceived. This is shown 
c(-nclu.sively by the fact that a grand 
ratiiflcalion meeting was immediately 
ariang.-d fjr and will be held this? even- 
ing. Has any one heard of a meeting 
t.) ratify McKinley'.s nomination? Yes- 
teriJay's. enthus^iasm gave a g.»d Idea 
of why there has be.:n n.tne. The Re- 
publicans f n -m wh'.'Tn the larger part of 
the party enthusiasm has always come 
w.-re shouting fur Hryan. 

-\long in the aftrrno >n a ratifleaii^n -.roposed and a crowd of Bryan men 
quickly gathered to arrang.^ fir it. It 
was siigge.-ted that a D.micrat ought to 
be chairman and it was then di.' covered 
-that tvery man in the crowd was a Re- 
publlcon. -A frw minutes later a num- 
l^.r of D-mocrat-s came in and it was 
decided to meet again in the evening. 

•At th-r evening meeting at b-asi fifty 
were pre-?ent and the meeting was held 
in the Cbamlier of Comm.-rce building. 
E. C. CJiidley p^sldid. After Congiutu- 
lations were passed on all sides it wae 
agreed to hold a big ratification me:-!- 
ing this evf^ning. A e.Jinmitt • 
ing ..f C. o. Baldwin, chairman T. T. 
Huil?-in. J.ihn O. Williams. I>av;d Sang. 
A. It. Merritt. J. H. Bak -r. F.d Oswald, 
and M «.'. (jridley. was api>ointed to 
arrange for th.- affaii. 

Thi- moning the committee met- It 
was drcided tj have the lallfi.'alijn in 
the r.-ar . f the Palladio building. The 
Cnion hand was engaged and there may 
be a^h light proces=t?ion. There will 
be impromptu speeches, and it is the de- 
s>ire i.> limi't them to fivn minut s < a:-.i. 

O. u. Baldwin, w'ho is the chairman of 
the C'-mmittre. we.nt t./ college with Mr. 
Bryan, and tli.y were grri-ir chum-. Mr. 
Baldwin was t^urj>ri>ed but greatly de- 
lighted to hear jf his friend's •mccess. 


wa t( 

cess, and wh->t-e fealty t.) party o:-gan;za- 
ti n means fidelity to the views for the 
advancement ,.f which the x^rty is only 
the instrunnnt." 


Will Say Nothing About Bryants 

11. — When seen by a 
"th.^ As.«ociatcd Pre.=.a. 

St. Louis. July 

representative of 
Chairman Taubeneck of the I'opuli.^t 
national co-mmittt e refused positively ^o 
discu-=is Mr. Bryan's n^imination. "1 
have made' up my mine to say nothing 
for publication."'' he remarked- "And 
you cannot tell us w*hether M;'. Bryan 
will be an acceptable candldaif to the 
Pe"ple's party".'" "1 can tell you noth- 
ing. Our national eommitt. e« on 
July 22. and you will hear enough from 
us then." 

Handled Convention Reports 
Faster Than Railroads. 

Chicagi. July 11. — One of the feature's 
of the n-wspaper work of the national 
eonven.ioo was th-r manner in \^hltli the 
bicycle service was employed by Him 
Associated Press for the delivering (.f 
the ^ erbal reports of the convention 
(luting the nigiit s^-s.sion t.o the main of- 
flc of the Western Union Telegraph 
com: any djwn town. It was tiTough: by 
the managers of the Associated Press 
that bicycles co-uld be tm;luye<I to do 
faster work and mi>re r liable w nk than 
the exi-r- ss trains on ;he Illinois Central 
railway. For the purpose of i>jrforming 
;h:s service, three tXoert bicycle riders 
w-ire emp'o>fed to convey these re;;-orts 
from th.' conventi'm hall down town. 

Tlie names of the men s.» employ.'J 
were Alfred H. Shughue. M. H. Beebe 
and W. W'. Phelp!«. These men rod? iii 
r-lays. similar to that of ttie pony > x- 
•ress employed to deliver the I'nited 
States mail ov.'r he plain.s in former 
times. Th-c first rider conveyed the re- 
port as far as Fif;y-flfth st'> ?t and 
Michigan avenue, wh re it was delivered 
:o a fiesh rider, who pruceedvl With i: 
:o Thirty-firs: street, ther.^ it was de- 
livered ti> a third rider, who conveyed it 
to the Western I'nion huildirg. wher? 
throupfi pneumatic tubes It was de- 
livered to the variou..; n.^wspaper offices 
of .he- city. A ,rac:Jcal test of this sys- 
tem proved its .fiiciencyy. and the young 
gentlemen so eni'.loycd won enconiums 
for the promptn ss with which they pcr- 
fornied their work. 


Thinks Bryan May Possibly 
Carry Iowa. 

Waterloo, lovva^ July 11. — When the 
mews <ii Bryan's nomination reached 
Wat rloa. O.iVcrnor Boies did not Pt-.»m 
in the lea^^: surprised. A reporter, being 

in his office at the tim..*, askeil him: 

"What do you think of the nomination 
of Bryan ■.*" 

"I think it the very strc^ngrst that 
could have b.en made for the doubtful 
states in the Northwest." 

"Wha : states do you include as >:he list 
of doubtful stat-s of the Northwest?" 

"Kan.-tis. Nebraska, both the Dakotas. 
Minne.-tKa, Iowa, Illimds. Indiana and 
Michigan, with probably Wiscon.-sin 

"Do you think that Mr. Bryan will 
i'arr>- Iowa?" 

"I believe 'that he will make th-: race in 
Iowa a close one and prolaably carrj- Lhe 

L'jbanan. Mo., July 11.— Hon. R. P. 
Bland has during the jxist iwelve^honrs 
been o\'^rwl>eImeiil with app.?aVs fr.^m 
friends in Chicago and elsewh-cre to accpt 
thcnomination fbr the vice presidency. This 
proposition was finally and jKiaitively de- 
clined this forencon. In an interview with 
an -As-sooiattd Pr..>»s reporter .is to his rea- 
son for declining Mr. Klaml said that he 
preferred to go lo congress and there fight 
for free cobiage. # 

Huntington. W. Va^. July 11.— Th 
now a rac,- b.^ ■we-?n McLean and Bewail, mill of Shar > & Co.. in Lincoln c^xmty. ' 
The fourth hallo: having been an- c dia std. O. M. Patten and Thomas' 
nouiiced Mr. Sioane. i>f the Ohio deb- Sharp fatally injured. James; 
cation who hadw>laced Mr. McLean in 1 Hkeema. Fred Alberts and a son of 1 
nomination, read a telegram from; the Shai-p are dangierously wounded. J 

Buzzard's Bay, July 11. — Presiden: 
Cleveland again enjoyed the cool brn-rze 
of the bay in his steam launch jk^sterday. 
Fnr'y in the evening the president was 
notitied of Mr. Bryan's nomination. Mr. 
Thurber said that Mr. Cleveland d.^- 
clin d ti> express any o|>inion on the 





Convention Will Nominate 
a Vice Presidential Can- 
didate Today. 

^^^^ II 

Friction in Ohio Ranks May 

Hurt John R. McLean's 


General Belief That the Cor 

vention Will Finish 

Worl^ Today. 



Chlcajro. July 11— All oaloulatlors 
point to the lom plot ion t>f the D«nt - 
cmiio ticket and :he clue'e of the nutUmuI 
convention «:<Htay. The prtjgrram for t( - 
day Includes the ndnlnatinR speech* 8 
and the ballotinK for vice president, tie 
naming l>f c<>mjnitteeis of notification <f 
p:\sident and vicv president, the assen • 
bi.iiK of ti»e national «.>omm;»:teo and pon- 
»ibly the e!«'tion of a chalrni.^n of tht» 
national cotnmittee ti» conduct the can - 
paig-n. Thf sjune Bloritms weather which 
has bt't-n with ih^- conv.ntlon from ti e 
stai': promises io remain with it to the 
tinbth. AkhouKh the crowd had the tlrr t 
touch of heat yestcTday. yc: the mer- 
cury never went above tht- 80'9. and ti - 
day it opened .n the low^r TO's. 

Thfc extHiijs from tlie city Iwm ai/eady 
befTUn iitid «.he n.vrnal nui^t of hotel cor- 
ridors and other political centers Is grju - 
ually b'lnK restored. The ivsulax trail. b 
li»t nljjhi and tinlay were crowded t .» 
i.'iei.' uim<«t capacity, and most uf tl e 
t-pefial train.'* which had brought mrin^! - 
ing cluba. wxh their bands and >»huutrr i, 
have gone. This morninK the work < t 
faking d.>\vn the huge portrait?*, liUu - 
graphs .ind bajintrs Itearing theportrah a 
of Bland, Bolef, Matthews and othti;* 
■who tlgmed In the race began, and with 
these went the flags and bur.'Cing \vhl>h 
has added so much color to the seen*. 
There was a noticeable falling off In tl e 
throngs moving towards the conventi^^m 
nail early in the day. for the great dn- 
matic Incid-Tit had passed. 

The main intereMC of the day center, d 
In the \'iL-*» presidential nomination. Ui - 
til last night McLean had held a con - 
manding l»ad. but now there is sa.d to 
l<e some* fritnion within ths Ohio rank 4. 
and the Southern lemde.s were holdlnij; 
hurried councils to determine whi ■, 
.sht'uld be done. It was felt that the 
leaders would r^ach a conclusion befoi e 
the balloting began and that thestrugg'e 
would not be prolong"^ d. They were t« - 
geth*-r until 2 oclix>k chls morning goin? 
over the availability of various cand - 
dates. The South had hoped to have 
one of its soldiers on the tk-ket, and y< t 
the Southt-.n men werei 'the first to cot - 
cctle that the memories of the war wei e 
still potent enough to forbid the non - 
ination of a Southerner even for seconl 

The nam-^s of Blackburn and Dani •! 
wrrt- stIU heard. The names include M< - 
■ of t»hio; Slbley, of Pennsylvania ; 
"Williams, of Mas-^wichusetts. and Me^^sr •. 
Worthing'on, Fithian and Williams, . f 
Illlnos, (rovernor Matthews of Indiana 
wa.* also enjoying another boom, tli 9 
time foi- second place, and the political 
and geographk-al advantages of givln< 
Indiana reojgnition on the ticket weie 
Industriously canva>'.^ed. 

Mr. Bryan is carefully refraining froii 
all active participation in ':he choice if 
his associate on the ticket. An effoa I 
was made la?t nig'ht to induce him t^ 
attend the me -ting of leader.^ Who sougl I 
i.o secure an agreemr^nt on the nomlnti- 
tion. but he declined, saying it was the 
duty of the d-rlegates to settle this quev- 
tion without the advice whioh his Ir- 
fjuence might bring. His qua.'ters &>: the 
Clifton house rival the convention ha 1 
as a center of attraction for gretU 
throngs. They besiege the -ntraiKH* 
and corridiDTS and keep up a continuoua 
demonstration. He Is pi\)Ving himse f 
truly Democrattic. He shows himse f 
f;equently. has his doors open not only 
to the lead-rs. but to the crowd In gen- 
eral, and talks without any of the n- 
istraint which presidential candidatts 
usually Impose. 

Th-re is a possibility chat his presence 
hef-e may lead to Immediate action bv 
the committee on notification, so that th? 
forniality of proctoding in a body to hi? 
home and there exchanging the notifica- 
tion of nomination and the candidate s 
acceptance may be aroided. His speech* .s 

Gladness Comes 

With a bttter understanding of tl e 
transient natnre of the many phy 4- 
ical ills, which before proper ef- 
forts — }f entlc eflforts— plca.sant elfort.s -• 
rightly directed. There is comfort in 
the knowledge, that so many forms of 
sickness are not due to any actual di i- 
ease, but simply to a constipated com] i- 
tion of the system, which the pleasant 
family laxative. Syrupof Figs, prompt- 
ly remove!?. That is why it is the only 
remedy with mill ions of families, and is 
every where esteemed so highly by all 
who value good health. Its beneficiul 
effects are due to the fact, that it is tl e 
r-ae remedy which promotes intern; il 
cleanliness without debilitating tie 
organs on which it acts. It Is therefore 
all important, in order to get its beni- 
^cial effects, to note w^hen you pur- 
..' that you have the genuine art l- 
cle, which is manufactured by the Ca] i- 
fomia Fig Syrup Co. only .and sold I y 
all reputable druggi.sts. 

If in the enjoyment of good healt i, 
anil the system is regular, laxatives <»r 
othe*- remedies are then not needed, (f 
afflicted with any actual disease, one 
mav be. commended to the most skillf il 
physicians, but if in need of a laxative, 
one should have the best, and with tlie 
well-informed everywhere. Syrup M 
Figs stands highest and is most large y 
used and gir»s most general tatiaf actio x 

No-To-Bac iiiiili! Nems 

Lost Life-Force Restored and 

Shattered Nerve-Power 

Quickly Repaired. 

Tha Tobioee-VIca UndtrminM Vifor intf 

Vlttlity. Ntrvous Prtttration. 8«n- 

•ral D«bllily Mean Tabacco 

Narva-Pal Mniai. 

Tobacco ii.MiiK is a rev-kless waste of llfrt 
force. Miuiu'V and uianhoo*!. 

U Is a dirty, nasty, men-wnjcklng Uia- 
ea«t> and every tobacco-user knows it. 

The luttatvo user's nerves ure .Hhultereil 
and broken, his life is gotuK out of htm. 
he's tosliiK his Kf'P. '»it No-To-Bac. thi« 
strotijtest, quickest nerve tonic in the 
world. bracr»s his liraiti. nouri*nes ids 
nerved. kilU iiiculine. makes niaithood. 
Summtrr smoking shortens life. 

If you want to quit tol*acco. gain 
strength, weight, vltaliiy — 

If you want all the time to look, feel 
and ajcl like a man- 
Take N'o-'l'o-Bac! Ott a cure or your 
moivev back. Over 40t>.000 have been curvd. 
and millions use No-To-Bai- to regulate 
tobacco using, or purely for its wonderful 
powers a» a nerve tonic and stimulant. 

If youiF nerve and heart action Is weak, 
no matter what th# eaune. take No-To- 

Sold and guaranteed by druggists 
evervwhere. Our famou.s booklet. "Uon't 
Toba"cco 9p!t and dmoke Your Life Away." 
written guarantee aikl free sample mailed the HsklnK Address tlie Sterling 
Hemedv (\>.. t^hlcano. .M.>ntr<al or New 
York. ■ _^__^ 

to tile "plain people" from the balcony 
of hl»« hot. 1 last night arc taken to Indi- 
cate the general lines of hLs campaign. 
The stiectlon i»f nationaJ chairman to 
conduct t-he campaign will dep nd much 
on the wl.Hhos of Mr. Bryan, and >:hfre 
has been s.ant opportunity for consul- 
tation since the nomination was made. 
While the name .ff Bland was r<nemi)st 
in the conttst. Senator Jouts of Aikan- 
.sas was regaiiltHl as tiie moot likely can- 
didate' forche chalrman.ship. and he may 
yet be chosen. His gener.ilship was 
shown when he direct d the tar.ff con- 
t. St in the Senate on the pas-^age of the 
Wlls.m-ao -man tarlfT. atul more recently 
in the dli\'ctli>n of a silver campaign, 
Uadlng up t.> the c\onvt iKion. 

The talk of an Independent ticket is 
still In embryo form, and lacks the 
powerful influence which New York. 
Ma.ssactiu.setts. Pennsylvania and other 
strongholds can givt» it. The only defin- 
ite steps in that direction have boon 
taken at a meeting attended by a num- 
be;- of Illinois mtn. Including Comv^rol- 
ler Eckels, ex-Congivssman Ben T. 
Cable, Frankiin MacVeagh and John P. 
Hopkins, at which re.s>lutions were 
p.xssed favorln.e rhe nondnatlon of in- 
dependent candidal, ^a on a g(»ld plat- 
form. It was assented to by those inerii- 
bers of the Texas gold celegatlon wiio 
failed to 9e<ure seats in the convention 
and by sca'ttcred representations from 
other statta. Until New York and the 
other large centeis have spoktn, how- 
ever, the Independent movt meat will not 
take definite form. 


Adjournment in Order to Avoid 
Any Mistake. 

Chicago, July 10. — Last night the crowd.s 
of people were on hand at the Coiiseuni as 
usual in antlciiMition of another excltlns 
session and additional bursts of oratory 
during the choice for the vice presidential 

candidate, but they were disappointed, 
for the leaders, after consultation, tlei-lded 
not to proceed with the nomination of 
the vice president until toikiy. But, atl un- 
conscious of this determination, the public 
pu««heJ on to their placets in the bewilder- 
ing galleries. Th»^- cheered and shouted 
while the band played "Columbia, the 
(Jem of thi? Ocean," "Dixie." "Marchini; 
Thrtuigh Georgia" and some otiier popular 
ballads. Thf effect of tlie electric Tight 
>l>arkling over ih^' vast audience, which 
crowded the amphitheater until ilie jjints 
threat *ned to break, was most brllliiint. 

\l a-.Mi, Chairman White, by dint of 
much rapping. manage<l to bring the con- 
vention to order. After making a formil 
announcement, (Jen. Bragg appeared on 
the stage to make a personal cxpianatifj.'i. 
The old veteran, with grizzled l>eard, who 
has aroused Democratic conventions in the 
past to a high pitch of enthusiasm, re- 
celv^l an ovation. He came to enter a 
protest. "1 rise on a question of slate 
privilege," he began, and remindeil the 
Southern members ttuat they knew what 
that meant. 

"Some gentleman," hie complained, "had 
In the last session, during the absence of 
the delegation for consultation, stolen the 
state colors and Joined in the Bryan 
parade, and he wished to put the record 
right by having it understood "that we 
trailed not the Wisconsin iiadger t>ehinl 
the candidate of the majority of this con- 
vention." (Hisaes and a rew cheers fol- 
lowed this defiant statement.) 

The chairman declared that he woidd 
entertain no factional questions, and In- 
troduced CJov€\rnor Stone of Missouri. 

"The work so far done by this conven- 
tion has be«n so well done that it will 
meet the enthusiastic and Instant ap- 
proval of tills nation," he began. "A very 
Important work was yet to l»e done." he 
went on. "and In order that no mistakes 
should be maile in the selection of a vice 
presblent. he moved an adjournment until 
12 tomorrow. The hour was cliangfd to 
10. and with great confu.'^ion on the floor 
a roll call was demanded and begun. Con- 
necticut and Indiana were the first states 
to vote "no." 

IHInoij; delegates storme<l at the chair 
with oppoislng shouts when their state 
was calfetl, and Anally "Free" P. Morris 
shouted. "In order tliat no mistakes may 
be made Illinois insists that the conven- 
tion be adjourned until tomorrow. 

The thous;inds of spectators took the 
negative side of the tpiestion. for they did 
not want to lose the night's entertainment 
for which they had come .so far. So 
on every response of "no" they sent up a 
wildly enthusiastic shriek of approval. 

f'hairman White was somewhat irri- 
tated, apparently, that the uelegates 
should insist upon a roll call on the tjues- 
'i?n of adjournment and endeavored to 
hurry the proceedings. When it became 
apparent that the motion woidd carry, 
tlie thousands of spectators began to 
a.»ramble out. til'llng the hall with a 
mighty uproar. A» it l>eoame impos.sible 
to h'-ar responses Col. Nat Wall, who was 
•ailing the roll in a voice like a steam cal- 
liope. annotmce»l "Oklahoma's six votes 
lye: District of Columbia's six votes ayn;" 
and so on down thi" roll. At if.'M tht- con- 
vention Was ailjourned. 


Klake Up of the New Demo- 
cratic Body. 

Chicago, July U.— The following '» 
the new national D^imocratlc committee, 
all the. vacancies except one having 
b-en filled yesterday: 

Alabama. H. D. Clayton; Arkansas, 
rhu-mas C. McR^ie; C^alifornia. J. J. 
Uwyer; Colorado. Adair Wil-son; Conne;- 
ticut. Carlos French; Delaware. R. R. 
Kenney; Florida. Samud Pascoe; 
Georgia. Clark Howell; Idaho, George 
Ainslle; Illincrls, Thuma.i Gahan; In- 
diana, John G. Shanklln; low.t. Charles 
A. WaJsh; Kansas. J. O. Johnson; Ken- 

ucky. I'.ey Woodson; LouLnlana. N. C. 
Rlanchard; Maine. _ Seth C. Gordon; 
.Maryland, .\rtihur ~P. Gorman; 

•husttts, J ihn W. Corcoran; Michigan, 

E. G. Stfvenson; Minnesota. I>. W. 
l.Awler; Mississippi. |\V'. V. Sullivan; 
Miss 'uri. tri "be chosen today; (lontana. 
A. J. McHatton; Nebraska, W. B. 
Thompson; Nevada, R. P. Keating: New- 
Hampshire. A. W. Sulloway; New Jer- 
sey, James Smith. Jr.; New York. John 
C. Sheehan; North Carolina. Joseph 
Daniels; North Dakota. W. C. Lustlkow; 
Ohio. John R. McLean; Oregon. J. 
Tjwnsend; Pennsylvania. William F. 

HarrSfy; Rhode island. PvichArd B. 
Comatock: South CaroUfia. Dfnjam.n H. 
TlUman; SoutUi Dakota, James M. 
Wood: Tennesoee. J, M. Head; Texaa, J. 
Dudley; Utah. Widliam McCune; Ver- 
inoni. R. B. Small y; Virginia. P J. 
otey; Washington, Hugh C Wallace; 
West Vi:ginla. J. T. McGraw; WlHcon- 
sln. E. (\ Wall; Wyoming. W. H. Holll- 
day; Arlsona. W. H. Burbage; District 
of Columbia, I.^wrentv Gardner; Indian 
Territory. Thoma« Marcom; New Mex< 
Ico, F. .\. Man«anaies; Oklahoma. Whit* 
M. C.rant; Alaska. C. I). Uiulgers. 


Waiting to See What the Popu- 
lists Will Do. 

Ro<Mie8tPr. N. Y., July 11.— The Whlt- 
ncy-HIll party arrived In Buffalo about 
» o'cloi'k thia morning and proceeded on 
their Journey eastward. They were quite 
non-commWtal night on the propo- 
sition whether they would bolt the ticket 

and the Chicago platform. It is believed 
their sllenc«» on the matter is cuiised by 
a desire to fii-st know whether <he Popu- 
lists will endorse the platform £Uid tlck^^t. 
If they do, there Is some likelihood of a 
gold convention, which will proclaim it- 
self tht» Democratic national convention, 
on the ground <hat the last »o-c'alled one 
waB a Populist convention, controlled by 
Populists and declaring for their teneus. 
On the other hand. If the Populists do 
not Join the Demijcrats by endorsing 
their tlck»>:. then Senator Hill and Mr. 
Whitney believe that it will be wise, 
through a inanlfest<N to say Just what 
the goJd leaders will do tow^ard the ejec- 
tion of the IX'mocratlc candldai.e. Tiv 
fouic of this manifesto will be gauged 
by th^' sentiment of the varKius statc-j. 
as It will b« expressed through the 
medium of the leaders In each, 

Lieutenaii't Governor Shi^ehan. who 
left the train at Buffalo, paid: "I believe 
that the headquaiters of the nation il 
ciMnnilttee will be changtd from N^nv 
Yiiii-k to Chl-ago. It would be us-elesa to 
maintain head«|uaKers in New York for 
a silver cajniKiign. and the national 
commlttev realizes it. In voicing their 
realization the silver men pr.vtlcally ad- 
mit that they exp^vt littl-'^ or no help 
from the Kastern states In the election 
of the ticket. Senator Jones of Arkati.'^as 
will probably be selected as cijairman 
of the national committet." 



There are rumors of all kliwls of troub'.f- 
In local A. O. L'. W. circles at Far.s^o 
growing oot of eharges made again.<it the 
grand lodge, which re«.ent;y met at Graml 
Forks. Ttre trouble is the outgrowth of 
letting thi? contract for print. ng the offi- 
cial organ of the order. There were three 
bidders for the work. Thomas Hall. e.\- 
ciiy alitor of the Commonwealth, being 
the lowest. J. K. Fairchlld. of the Dray- 
ton Echo SK-onU. ami H. C. SessVjns, of 
AbenJeen. S. D.. the highest. For soniL- 
reason Sessions was awarde<l the con- 
tract, although he lives In another state 
and i.s not a member of this juri<»iilct1on. 
This calletl forth a protest, which re»?e;it 
d-veiopnvents hiave augmentt'd. It seems 
that there was a eaiiciis the night before 
oHU-ers We're elected at which a slate Was 
arrange.1 ami the official organ flxeil at 
the same time. Then it is allegetl ttiat Car- 
ruth, of the Grand FoiT^s I'laindealer act- 
Lvl as Sc'<?retary of th- gran' I lodge, though 
he was not a granil Io<lge meml>er. Since 
being made tne ottiriai organ. St^ssioiis 
luw.awardeil the work to the Plulndeaier. 
and to still further complicate matters, it 
is alleged that tJraml Recorder Moorv is 
interested in the Plalndealer office, gets 
all the official prlntliig done there and 
rAles on Plaituleaier mileage when out for 
the onler. The Plalndealer Is a non- 
union office, and the organizeil lat>or of 
Grand Forks made such a kick that the 
lodge there passed rei<olutions on ti>e mat- 
ter. The Fargo lodge di<l the same thing. 
This waB reportetl In the local i>apers, and 
toilay it ie* ass^-rtevl tlwit Gran<l Recorder 
Moore has threatened to take away the 
charter of the local lixige private 
.■natters became public. This is probably a 
bluff. Considerable ill feeling is bnn« 
worked up against Moore, attxl it is piv<b- 
;tbie that the local Kidge wlil light him at 
thi- m xt el.'ction. 

Dispatches from T.Kingdon a few daj"? 
ago told of the wordy duel be- 
tween D. W. Hlnes, of the Farmei\s' rail- 
way, and a woman evangelist of the Hor- 
neritet*. It took place at a camp meeting 
a: Hiiies was a chief tigure anil 
which was Invadt.l by th' woman. She 
then threatened to bring fi\>nj Kasi^rn 
Canada the head ot the sect, and pro- 
linesieil that lUs arguments would crush 
nines, who Is a silent follower of ortno- 
doxy. Her ehallenge was acc.pieO and Horner, the head of the small 
antl ptCuLar sect bearing his ru»me, has 
arrivetl from Ontario. A .-eiigious ilebale 
took plai'e yesterday afternoon between 
Horner aiMl Hines, at Hannah, and a very 
exciting time ensuetl. The people from 
miles around crowde<.l to the .scene In all 
sorts of conveyances and on foot. 

A broken flange on the wheel of a Great 
Northern t>o.x car was the cause of a wreck 
neax Y^ork. The train was a freight, east 
oound, and was In ciiarge of Conductor 
Dyer. When the wheel broke ten cars 
were thrown into the ditch and badly 
wreckeil. Six of these cars were loaded 
with copper, three with cattle and one 
W'th sheep. Most of the live .^tock was 
killed or crippled. 

Ju<lge in the Ivospltal employes' 
libel suit at Jamestown against Irons & 
ttage, as publishers of the Argus, has 
granted a change of venue to Kdily coun- 
ty, where there is no court house. 

There seems to be .something strange 
about the kllllTig of Amy Armstrong on 
the Cavalier branch of the Great North- 
ern Tuesday afternoon. No inquest has 
been held yet, anil will not be uniU Jennie 
Bechtel, the girl who was injuretl at the 
same time, is able to tell the story that 
undoubtedly will throw some light on the 
matter. She Is still very nervous and is 
unable to tell why they were on the track 
or wiTether they were both asletp. The 
train men are now positive that both 
girls were at Cavalier when the tram 
arrived ther<e abotit noon and probal)ly 
two hours before the accident occurreti, 
when the train was on the return trip. As 
the engme neareil the girls on the track 
the little Bechtel girl seemed to awuke 
and she raised her li^ead just far enough 
for th*> cowcatcher to tnrow her from 
the track. As soon as she is able to tell 
her story the ln(pie»<t will be hehl. 

T'he supreme court has denied the peti- 
tion of the defense for a rehearing in the 
Kent munier case holding that tne mat- 
ters raised hail alr.-ady been fuliy Inves- 
tigiited. An appeal to th<» governor for 
commutation ot the death sentence now 
seems to be the only chance left for the 
defemiant to eiscape the penalty of his 
crime. Petitions are already in circulation 
m Mandan, and will be brought to h'argo 
this Week asking th^' governor to commuie 
sentence to liife Imprisonment. Kent took 
the news calmly and feels conilident that 
he won't hang. Sheriff Barnes will soon 
proceed with the prepanitlons for the 
event, but, even if it occurs, the date will 
lirobably not be earlier than Octolier. 


'Hie Holy Terror Mining company at 
Key.stone has l>egun sinking anotlier liJO 
feet on the main shaft. Its mill began 
dropping ten stamps on Weilnestlay and 
the production of bullion wi.l be doiibleil. 
Some excellent cl«'an-ii|)s huve bt en miule 
lately, and the indications are tlut the 
trouble, between stockholders which threat- 
ened to result In the smash of the whole 
concern, have Iwen settled for some lime. 
The Keystone company is putting in its 
new stamfis and will be running them In a 
f>-w weeks. The Tom Custer mine has 
been leaswl to Wll.son ami others arwl they 
have begun work. The or? is to be treate<l 
at the Keystone mill. There is a big bo<lv 
of ore In sight and the m!ne will be pushefil. 

The past ten days has materially 
chnnRcd th« cDp oullnok in l^ay county. 
Wh<-at has been liadly 'lainag.d by rn.^t. 
and unle.sjn a change for the belter comes 
at once, gr-at dam.ige will result, tnher 
small grain.H are little affected and are 
li><')klnK fine. 

Ell Hill. Lumber City, Pa., writes: "1 
have been suffering frnjm piles for twenty- 
five years and thought my case Incurable. 
De'VMtfs Witch Hazel Salve was recom- 
mended to me as a pile cure, so I bought 
a box and It performed a permanent cur<e." 
Thi« la only one of thousands of similar 
cases. Ectetn*. i»rea and skin diseases 
yield quickly when It Is used. S. F. Boyce. 

Boston's Ancient and Honor- 
able Artillerymen Are En- 
joyinji Themselves. 

Preparotions Belnfi Made 

For Princess Maude's 

Wedding Wednesday. 

Remains oF Paul Jones May 

Soon Be Discovered 

In Paris. 

Tx)7\don. July 11.— (Copyrighted by 
Associated pp;ss).— There are more 
Americans m Ltuidon at present than at 
any tlm-. during the present year, and 
."'he fashliinable restaurants are crowded 
with thfm nlKhtly. whJe th- Yale boys 
a;%> to Ih- seen everywhcr^^. There ate 
many Chieago.ins .it the Saxony hotel, 
itidudlng Marshall Field, .Mrs. Bddy 
and her daugh'.er. Mrs. Caton. Mr. and 
M.S. Frank W;Urous, Watson Blair. 
Geoige Anuour. F. Keep Caton and 
othrrs. Mr. and Mrs. I.^ldy started for 
.^chlangt4)aj,' yesterday evening. 

C>d. Walk-i-. of the Ancient and Ho: 
orable Ar.illery company of Massa- 
cMuS'.'tls. Kuid to a repre.sentat:ve o€ the 
Associated Press today: "Our visit 
virtually cncJuded last night with the 
sm.rker of t!ie Honorable Artillery cim- 
pany. thout;h most of the .-Vncients will 
be present in uniform at the annual in- 
spection of the Honorabl-- Artillery com^ 
pany. "I wiBh to ivcord our keen de- 
light at the character of the reception 
we have m -t with heiv. Of course we 
expected th< generous whole-souled cour- 
tesles of on I comrades. But we toitally 
uii'xptx'ted th*- great, popular reception 
by the ma,xs,s ofohe people which we 
have met with every moment since ar- 
riving here. It Is very clear to all of 
us tha't ;h.. mass of Englishmen are 
heart and s .ul against any interruption 
of the i>ea-eful relati,>ns b>t\veen the 
two countri- s, and they took this occa- 
sion to spi>ataiieously dcmoriKtrate the 
same. This is the spirit manffested by 
the queen, prince of Wales, duke of Con- 
naught, L'l: 1 Wolsclcy and every one in 
luthoriry. They all seem to be most 
anxious t>> tmphas:Z\? the jileasure of 
seeing the .\nc'.vmts." 

Dr.' C. Lorim?;-. of th-? Temple. 
Boslon. has been invited to open the 
ceremc-nifts of the Burns' celebrations 
on July l."i, Imt he was unable to accept. 
He will s))' ik. however, in Ayrshire on 
July 23. During the next eight wveki* 
Dr. Lorimer occuplt-s the pulpit of the 
MaryWborie parish church. 

.^rrangefii nts for the .ga/den party 
at Buckingham palace on Monday are 
■ m a gigan " scale. Two ton-s of fruit, 
e.speclailly picked for the occasion, will 
be sent fix/rn the Windsor castle or- 
chards. Such a large crowd Is anxious 
to be preacni that it is expeoteil an over- 
flow par:y will be given at the palace 
within <ii Tortnight. It is uncertain 
whether the (jUrfn will be p/esent on 
Monday, but if sihe comes to London 
.she will only stay a couple of hours and 
return to Windsor the s.tnv afternoon. 
On the following day. however, sihe will 
come' to Ijondon for Priineess Maude's 
Wfdding, Wednesday, and proceed to 
.Atiburn on Thur)*day. 

The arang-'Uients for the ceremonial of 
th-' royaJ wedding are ;:iv ng a ii:;a: 
d jJ iif t.-LfUble. owing to the constan. 
changes. It has now been dec'ded that 
there will Ix^ three processions of the 
state departments to the priva:.> chapel, 
the members of the royal famll.v to tht 
royal guests, the bridegroom and his 
supporters, and the bride and the brid:«- 
maids. The queen will be wheeled to 
the entrance of the chapl, whl-ch she 
will enter alone Just before the brides- 
maids. The queen's state trumpeters, 
outside of the chapel, will herald th* 
arrival of each procession with a fan- 
far.'. Prlt^cess iMaude has alivady rr- 
celved five bicycles as wedding presenti 
Regarding the marriage se."tlt tnent. il 
appea.;s that P/lncess Maude will havt 
£4000 (120.000) .-ut of the allowance 
granted by parliament to the prince of 
Wales In issi*. and tht: crown princess ot 
Denmark makes an allowance of £10,000 
($50,000) to Prince Cha.-K^s. 
The coupK> w ill occupy a suite of rooms 
in the palace of the king of flivece at 
Copenhagen, and they will also occupy 
a villa, near Hems;orf castie, as theii 
country residence in Denmark, while a 
small mansloii at Appleton. near Sand- 
rrngham will be the English home of 
the ooupK, thus they will have £14.000 tc 
£16.000 a year and no rent to pay. Prin- 
cess Maude has lately taken to "pokei 
work," which consists In tracing anc? 
working out curious Oriental pattern.'' 
with i\*d irons on wood. The prin- 
cess has appi: d this work to the oma 
m-.ntatlon of book covers. It is an- 
nounced that after the annual man- 
euvers the duke and duchess of York 
will go to Aus lalia on bo-ard the ciniise; 
Blenheim, the fastest cruiser in tht 
British navy. 

TTie duke of York has led the fashlor 
among royaJt 'S of wearing the new 
.\lplne shaped hat in straw, so that tho> 
will soon bi» 11 the fashion here. Tht 
prince cvf Wale.-; s^ill p.vfers a soft br.iwr 
Tyrolese hat. ^^outh Ivondoners had ar 
unusual sight on Wedn sday. that id 
seeing the duflicss of Albany riding oi 
a fire engine, clinging to the works 
while the hor.«'S wt re galloping at fui" 
sped. The duchess of Albany and thi 
Princess Elizabeth of Walde-k-Pyr 
mont had been visiting the chief fire sta- 
:ion, where they saw. the fire escap^ and 
water tower drill. The princess ther 
went for a drlv.- in answer to an alarpi 
of fire. 

Grn. Merf'dith. after years of search 
in behalf of th Sims of the Revolution 
has a.s<-ertaine I the burial place of thf 
remains of Paul Jones to be in a Pt>f)tes. cemet i-y formerly situated on th* 
site <if the "pri-sent Rue hospital. St. 
Louis, in Paris The spot is now covered 
with but as the biidy was* en- 
I'losed in a lea I coffin, with the vlrw o' 
haviing it transported to the I'nltei* 
States, it Is believed it may yet be dis 
covered. His cdllaleral dtsoendant 
Mme. Gombaun. is aiding in the search 

A .scheme is nn foot to errect a gigan- 
tic mode! of tlie glohe. surrounded by 
stalrcxses. tw'lc the size of the pn>po;- 
tlons of the gldie for Oic Paiis exhi- 
bition. Tile s,:ile will be one Ave 
hundiVillh that of nature, and the glob, 
will take tw ) years to build, Luidor 
will be abou: the size of an English 
puny. .\ nuniber of public men havo 
written letters favoring the idea. 

A civil pension of £200 ($1000) has b*on 
granted to Professor Huxlpy's widow, 
and a pension of £70 ($350) has been 
awarded to the widow of Barbay. the 
late principal of the Oulldhall School 
of Music. 

How are 

'Tour Kidneys? 


Does Your Bmck Ache f 

Make the kld> 
ncya •trong 
•nd iMslthy. 
THEV ciov.e 
the kldnevBto 
niter all uric 
acid and other 

I& polMUtBOi ioi- 
** purities from 
the Mood. Healthy Kidneys make 
pure blood. 

Dr. Hobb* Sparagus Kidney Pill.« 
cure UheumatUm. (iout. Hczenia, 
Anormla, Pimple*. BadRlood.BrlKht s 
Disease, Malaria, Backache, Kidney 
Pains, Dropsy, Pain in the Abdomen, 
Tretiuent Urination, Inflammation ot 
Kidneys, etc. Kiidorsed by PhyM- 
( inns and Dniggmls. ffi ernts a tiox. 
Sample Pilleand Valuable Book free. 

Hubha itvmrdj Co., Cklnf v and Haa rrtudtru. 

T4KKAPir.Lfrnir.mhrk>, Dr. H<thh» lAHU 
Lirrr /"UU tlon't t/ripe. Otiip to Cenlt a t'lal. 


Dun Says Politics Interrupt 
Business Outlook. 

Xew York. July 11.— R. G. Dun & Co.'s 
Wi-ekiy review of trade which Issued today 
says: With a political convention In pro;;- 
re.j.s directly antagonizing the poaitiun 
taken jU the money question by the con- 
vention of last month, it Is natural that 
there ha^! been uncera.nty about the future 
to ItTteU'Sify the dullne«.s expected at this 
s.'a.>*on. The wheat market aidvanced a lit- 
tle, while other spK-ulatlve markets were 
stagnant or slightly declined, but its small 
advance was mainly due to reports of 
foreign crop reports and need. 

There ar- many who believe that the de- 
f r( In yield this yeiu- has been under- 
e.«ti»naled. and part of the dlspaches 
gatliered by iJun's review last week tends 
to support that view, though pr.actlcally 
all the returns from what are now those 
chief wheat growing states were cheerlnK. 
Less favorable aceounts appear thi.s week 
from .Minne.-iota .and Dakota. It is wine 
on both .side.s to remember that in sprin;; 
wh»-at states, which have this year lo 
mak-> up for some loss elsewhere, the cr.^p 
will hot be out of danger for some weeks. 

Not much ean be said of a market .so 
ilat as that of iron and steel products, but 
part Is due to still unsettled questions 
abvut wages, and much more to a general 
disposition to defer orders until the future 
is clearer. 


New York. July 11.— Bradstreets tod.jy 
says: The usual midsummer dullness in 
general merehandise markets lias been 
empha-.-;iZeil b.v unfavorable weather, by 
uneasiness at the attitude of the Chicago 
p:a.tform t.)wards the tlnaix-ial system of 
the country, aiul by continued consr-rva- 
lism with which merchants continue to 
supply their wants. The volume of busi- 
ness appears smaller than last week. Mer- 
cantile collectione? are more unsatisfactory 
and there :s a disposition among jobbers 
to look more closely after credits. 

Rx|K-)rt3 of wheat (tlour included as 
wliieat) from both coasts of the United 
Slates and Montreal this week aggregate 
L'.i«i7.0iXi bushels against 2.601, IH)0 bushels week, 2.317, 0<H) bushels in the week a 
yeiu' ago, about tine same quantity in the 
corresponiMng week of 18JM ami as com- 
pand with 4.134,000 bushels in the like 
week or ISSi;!. 


It has been computed that a tog costs 
the metropolis from £50.000 to £100.000 
a day. A large pro'ps^rtuin of this is borne 
by the railway com{«anles. As soon as th<? 
fog de?/?end.s. the platelayers, without 
waiting orders, leave their work and 
undertake the duties of fog signalmen. this they receive an extra shilling 
a day. Ttrls ai>pears a small Item, ^■et 
a single fog has b?en known to cost over 
£."■.0 for cxt;-a wages to platelayers ajt 
("'lapham Jun'tiiin alone. 

Each fog signalman is supplied with 
a lantern. Hags and a supply of de- 
tonator.s. says the San Francisco Chmn- 
lile. By m ans of he tells to the 
'iiglne drivers the signals which they 
^nnot distingui^.h' through the mist. 
•Caution" is given by a sinerle de- 
tonator. "Danger" by tw^ detonator? 
pla>ced upon the rails at a distance of 
ten \ards apart. D.-t'^.Tt >r? ar.^ Pm'.ill 
till fio.xt'.^ two incht .s in diamrter. each 
containing three ptPcussion caps and a 
^mall quantity of gunr^iwder. At the 
')ase of each are two strips of lead for 
fas.ening It to the rail. They are made 
with great care, chelfly in Birmingham 
atid London, and It Is rarely that one 
falls to explode. The whvdesale prlcr- of 
detonator?, is one penny each, and the 
iverage annual consumption of each big 
railway company in 1.50,000, costing £625. 


Some people are never a: a loss for an 
answer, and the colored valet who go', 
off the following is a good expon-?nt of 
that class, says "Harper's Round Ta- 
ble." It seems he was a lazy rascal, and 
his masfter on? day remonstrated with 
'aim' about his neglect of duty. 

"But. msAsa. I's am not equal to dt 
occasion as I once wuz," 

"Why, George, what on earth is the 
matter with you now?" 

"I's got a stitch in my side, sir, dat 
'■.rubles me a powerful lot, and I's noi 
ible to do as much as I hab been doin." 

"A stitch in your side! Oh, come 
.■Jeorge, that won't do. Where did you 
?et such a thing as a stitch in yout 

"De Oder day. sah. You see. I wuz, 
Iiemmed ftrt^by a. crowd." 


All tha«t now remains of the apo.<tles 
)f Christ are in the following places: 
Seven are sleeping the sltep of the just 
n Rome, namely. St. Peter, St. Philip, 
St. Jame.-5 the Less^-. St. Jude. St. Bar- 
tholomew, St. Matthias and P»t. Simon. 
The remains of three lie In the kingdom 
jf Naple.-: St. Matthew at Salerno, St. 
Andrew alt St. AmalH and St. Thomas at 
Ortona. One. St. James >:h^^ Greater, 
was bu:'ed In Spain at St. Jago de Com- 
I>ostella. Of the exact wher-about.« ot 
th'' remain.** of St. John the Evangelis; 
there is much dispute, says th: Hart^>rd 

Si. Mark and F>:. Luke are buried in 
Italy, the former at Venice and the lat- 
ter at Padua. St. Paul's remains arc 
ilso bellevi d to be In Italy. St. Peter I? 
buried In Rome in the chu;ch which 
bears his name; to. too. are St. Simon 
ind St. Jude. St. Jamej* the Le.s.oer i? 
burled in the Church of the Holy Ai>os- 
.les. St. Bartholomew in th church on 
that i.sland in the Tiber whbh hear.-* hi? 
nanie. The "Legv*nd.s of the Apo.-^tles " 
places the remains of St. .Matthias under 
the al>;ar of the rejiowntsl Basilica. 

A pretty little incident took plac-? rn 
conntetlon with the reccut visit of the 
Juke and duchess of York to Salfoi-d 
.s.iys the London News. When the 
•arriage drove up at the do.irs of :h.- in- 
Ultute rain began to fall heavily upon 
the dense crowds assembled, and tht 
luchcss put up her umbrella. This, 
however. rath-T disappoint-.d the loyal 
folks, among whom one young woman courageous enough to pr(.itest: "Oh 
(\tt put 1; down. pleiLSe. :ind let tht 
l> iiple see you I You're bonny enough 
for mything:" she cri.vl. The duchess 
smiled, blusht^l very picttily at the 
•omplimcnt, and put ihi^ umbrella down: 
nor did the heavy rain tempt her to put 
it up again. 

It would be hard to convince a man auf- 
ferlng from bilious colic that his agony is 
due to a microbe with an unpronounce- 
CoUc & Cholera Cure will convince him of 
it! power to afford instant relief. It kills 
pain. S. F. Boyce. 


Northern Pacific Sale May 
Be Stopped By a Sen- 
sational Suit. 

Papers Were Filed at Mil- 
waukee Charging Fraud 
in Reorganization. 

General Creditors Recite 

That They May Be 

Shut Out. 

Milwaukee, July 11.— A .sensational 
suit was fib?d y^ejiterday In the circuit 
Court by general creditors of the North- 
ern Paxiltlc Railhoad company, attack 
Ing the profxised rc<jrganlzaitlon agree 
ment, seeking the p.iaCponement of the 
sale ordered to take place July 25, and 
as^king that the deore- of forecloBure 
and sale be set aside. 

The cijun is ;i.3ked t.» en|jin the sale, 

but Judge Jenkins has taken uj action 

and will not until aft^r all the |>artlcs 

have beeJi heaid. This will pivibably be 

next week. At all events it apjx-are 
highly im:..robable that the sale will take 
plac-j on the day a/lvertised. 

W^heeler H. P<-jkham Is the attorney 
for the creditors. The petition charges 
that the rev)rganlza.tion agreement* w -r= 
brought alK/Ut by fraud, and that the 
de?ite of sale was securr^ in the sani 
manner: that the general creditors are 
to be shut out entirely from the dL<;tri- 
butlon of the assets, while the stockhold- 
ers are allowed to come in and partici 

If the proposed sale is allowed to take 
place the creditij-s .«tty ihey will be un- 
able to pr.j<€<t thems-lves. for the reason 
that the pmt.ei-'ty is so extr-mely valua- 
ble, thai no single credibir, or indeed 
lossibly all the general creditors com- 
bined, would be able to purchase as the 
Combination of the secured creditor? 
would the puichaise price beyond 
what the general creditors might be able 
:o pay. 

"If a certain class of Security holders, 
like in the present cace." the bill contin- 
ces, "are i^ennittetd to make the flan of 
reorganization. exclude the general 
?rediti>rs and give pi^ference to the 
--.toc-khulders. injustice and oppresfsion 
must nwefesarily sujjervene." The blil 
•submits that it is the right of the gen- 
eral creditors to participate in any plan 
->f reorganization and to the exclusion 
•f the stockh.^lders i.s filed by Morton 
S. Patton and H. O. Aimour. of New- 
York; E. D. Christian, of Virginia, and 
J. G. Smith, of Conntaticut. Th^se gen- 
tlemen recently bid in the property of 
the Seattle. Lake Shore & Eas.tem Rail- 
way company. 



At t'iltsburg— Pittsburg, 2: Bmoklvn. 
4. Second game— Pittsburg. 11; Brooklyn, C. 

At Ciiieiniiati— Cincimiali. «♦: Wa>*ing- 
ton-. t;. SH>«>nd game — Cincinnati, 12: 
VWivhington. -1. 

At Chicago— (,'h lea leo. 11: Xew York. r.. 

At Louisville— Ivouisvllle, 10; Philadel- 
phia. ^. 

At St. Louis— St. I^uls. 12: Boston. 11. 

At Cleveland— Cleveland. 12: Baltimore. 
it. Second game'— Cleveland, t^ Baltimore. 


-M Milwaukee — Milwaukee. iJ: C.jlumbu=, 

At Minneapolis— Minneapolis. 5; Detroit. 

At St. Paul— St. Paul. 2-i; Grand Rapids. 

At Kansas City— Kansas City. 3; Indian- 
apolis. ». 





Won. Cent 

Cleveland C4 

43 .672 

Cincinnati 72 

4S .667 

Baltimore 60 

iS .C:2 

Hosion 66 

3» .r.7i; 

Pittsburg 67 

37 ..V.2 

Chicago 73 

3V ..134 

Philadelphia 69 

M .4«{ 

Brooklvn 6H 

33 .47.'' 

Washington *A 

.'50 .470 

New York •" 

27 .41', 

St. Loui* 6!t 

17 .246 

Louisiville <">.'? 

13 .ZIS 




Won. Cent 

Indlanapo'-us 63 

44 .eiK 

Minneapoiis 6G 

3!» .r.9i 

St. Paul 6.'> 

36 ."d 

Detroit t>4 

3S .:47 

Kansas CI ty 66 

3.=V .r.30 

Milwaukee 70 

.•?1 .443 

Grand Rapids fii» 

24 .,'<4S 

Columbus <i!i 

23 .333 

Denver. July 11.— Private Detective 
Edward S.-hbssinger. of Cincinnati, ar- 
rested John S. Piertv, aged 3S. in this 
■ity yesterday, on a warrant; cha.ging 
lini with the larceny of $12,000 from Sol 
Sharp & Co.. pool room proprietors, of 
?ovington. Ky. Pierce, who was con- 
Idential clerk of Sharp * Co.. dlsap- 
jeaivd March 4, and the theft was then 
li.scove.'ed. Pierce was trailed through 
various cities in Canada and New York 
tnd thence to Denver. He arrived her 
hree weeks ago and was joined '.wo 
.veeks later by his wife. He will resist 

Rome. July 11.— It is offlclally an- 
lounced that the cabinet having decided 
o iv>stpone the discussion of the mili- 
ary measuivs until November, the niin- 
Mter for \\a<\ (Jen. Ricottl. resigned, 
vh reupon the premb r. the Maiquls Di 
tudlnl. submitted to King Humber; the 
esignatlon of the whoK cabinet. The 
ting charged the Marriuls DI Ruillni to 
orm the ministry. This cabinet was 
ormed after the fall of Signor C;ispi. as 
» resuM of the Italian disa-'ters in .\bys- 
dnla. in March last. 




Via Soo-Paciflc line, from Duluth everv 
.Monday in July and August. See Banff. 
Laggan and Field in the heart of the 
Rockies. The fare. $60. Includes double 
"lerth in f^rst sleeping cars and 
meals in dining cars both ways f r nn 
Duluth. T. H. Larkc. 426 Spalding House 

The ladir'S of the First Presbyt;^:-;ari 
'hurch will give an excursion t.^ Fond 
lu Lac on Wednesday, the Llth. 
Steamer Henrietta leaves dock at fool 
if Fifth avenue west at 10 a. m. 
Round trip tickets. 2ic. 

The Herald want advertlsementB bring 
busrera and Mllen together. Try them. 

Df mocratic County Convention. 

The Demx-ratlc county convention for 
thf- county of St. Louis', Minnesou. will b- 
neld at the c.iy hall In th* city of Duluth 
.MInneaoU. on Monday. Aug. 3. IS*;, at 
4 o'clock p. m., for the purpose of electing 
twenty-six delegatea to the Mlnnesol;* 
sUte convention which will l>e held at 
the city of Mlnneapoll.'i, Minnesota, on 
Tuesday. August 4. P«g. which conventi:.n 
Is called for the punwse of placing in nom- 
ination candulates for the oflletai of gov- 
ernor, lieutenant governor, secretary of 
state, state treasurer and attorney general 
for the state of Minnes.jta, and awo for 
I hie purpose of electing nine iJemxrrat! 
electors to vote for wresident and vli-.- 
Itresldent of the Unile.1 .>*tate«. 

All i*er»ons wiK> intttid to support the 
candidates nominate4] and the plutforni 
ad>pie«l at the Democrat l<.' na.ti.-.,nul con- 
vention reoeiitly held at «'li;' agu are Jn- 
v;t«-d to participate in th<-' .-!<- tijn of dele- 
gates to said convention of 
jirevioa^ party atniiatlom. 

The primarien to choose delegat«^ to 
said coiivenilon will be held at the usuul 
places far holding eleetions in the a<i.v«-rii 
pr*cinct.v of iittld county between the hour<; 
of s and 9 o'clock p. m., on .Saturdav 
Aug. 1, Is^. Liiid the following are il',^ 
number of deb-gates so the s<n-er.\i 
precincts: in said St. Louis county are en- 
titled ill said convention, viz: 

First nreclnci i 

Se-ond precinct [ i 

Third precitict "i 

Fourth prrvinct ..." t 

Fifth pr^-cinct i 


First precinct j 

Second prfylnct .. i 

Third preclnr.-t ''"' j 

Fourth precinct i 


First preeirvct 2 

Secotid '.[['.[[['.'.'. 1 

Third preeui.t » 

Fourth precinct "" o 


First precinct 1 

Second precinct 1 

Third precinct .'..', j 

Fourth pryiiiet 2 

Fifth pr-<'inct T 


First precinct 9 

S«'Cond pri-i'liM-t ... ., • 

rhird pree:re-t ,. .. « 

Fourth precinct 2 

Fifth precinct • 


First prei-inct j 

Secjnd precbirt • 

Thj*)i Lirx^inti . i 

Fourth prtK-inci 1 

Fifth precinct | 

Sixth preclnet 1 


First •precln.'t i 

Second j>reclnct ' i 

Third precinct '.'.'...... 1 

Fourth prftcinct i 

Fifth pre.;inct .. 1 


First preeirK't •» 

Second pre<-lnct ".r.!!'.'.".".'* 1 

Third precinct 1 

Fourth precinct 1 

Fifth precinei i 

Slxth^reciiKt 1 

Se^enoi precinct ,,, 1 

Eighth precinct i 


City of Ely— 

FirFt precinct \ 

Second preicinct 1 

Third precinct 1 

Tower city 1 

Virginia village- 
First precinct 1 

Second prrcinct 1 

Third prer-iiK-t 1 

P'ourth precinct 1 

Mountain Iron village 1 

Pro-ctorknott 1 


First district l 

Secon«l district 1 

Third district l 

Fourth district 1 

Fifth district 1 

Breitung townshii)— 

Fir.«it district l 

Secontl district 1 

Thir^l district u 

Fourth district 

Canofiia township l 

Clinton township 1 

Culver township 1 

Duluth township » 

Floodwoxl township I 

Fond du township 1 

Gnesen township 1 

Hermantown township 1 

Indutitrlal township 1 

M-saba townc^hip 1 

Missahe Mountain township— 

Fir.-^t di»trU.-t 1 

Sf^'ond diistrlct _, 1 

TWrd districl 1 

Fourth di.<triei 1 

McDevitt township 1 

Mor.-Je township I 

New Independence t.)wnshinp 1 

Nil-hols townsJiip 1 

nice l..ak>- towiwhip I 

Stuntz township I 

Kelsey township 

Hi/bbing village 1 

Eveleth village 1 

Total JC 

Chairman Democratic County Committee. 
Duluth Evening Herald. July-11-li. 



Fargo, Grand Forks and Winnipeg. 

Puilman Sleeping Cars, 
Elegant Dining Gars, 
Tourist Sleeping Cars. 








2:00 pml 7:40 am 


I Leave I Arrive 
Dining Csirs on PaciliC| Duluth Duluth 

Express. Daily l»aily 

i'aci nc for all 
Minnesota and I>ako:A 
points. Winniivg. Yel- 
lowstone Park. Hei- 
ena, Butte, Spokaaie, 
Tacoma. Seattle. Port- 
land. Alaska. San 
FrancLsoo and all 
Paclrtc coast points... | 
Chicxigo limited for all 
WiiJconsln Central * 
Milwaukee. Lake Shore 
& Western points. Mil- 
waukee, Cliicago and 
lipyond I 4:20 pm 11:03 am 

Through tickets to Japan and China, \-la 
Tacoma arid Northern l^aoific Steamship 
Co.. an American line. 
For Information, time cards, maps and 
IckeLs. call 011 or writhe F. K. DONOVAN. 
Cfty TMcket Agejit. 
or CHA8. S. FEE. 
Gen't Pa.-«s. Agent. St. Paul, M4nn. 

Wm. F. Fitch. Receiver. 
time card. 



P. M. 


Ar Duluth Lv 



Ar CloQuet Lv 

Ar.Btony Brook Junction. Lv 





Ar Floodwood Lv 



Ar Swan River Lv 



Ar I.aPrairle Lv 



Ar Grand Rapids Lv 



Lv Deer River Ar 


Daily except Sunday. 

General Passenger Agent. Duluth. 
General Superintendent. 

are patrons ot your line of business. 
Place your advertisements here and 
secure their trade. You can get our 
lowest tnonthly rate by st&rtlnc *■ 
buslnesa card this month. 





, / 


Ole Trues^Qle Killed on the 

Pennsylvanio & Ohio 

Dock Today. 

Lorfte Iron Bolt Fell From 

the Trestle and Struck 


Temperance Concert Tues- 
day Evening By the Cen- 
tral Duluth Band. 

Ole TrntSKalf. regldlnir at Tw^nty- 
S.xih und Helm avenuaa west, was 
killed this forenjon on tjje d^)ok!« v»f the 
ivnn^ylvanla & Ohio Cool oompany. at 
Haxlewvxid. where he was employed. The 
apcldent tx'currcd about 11 o'ckx-k. 
True^irale wu:* Wv>rklnir underneath the 
trestle work, which was bein^ repaired, 
and was struck uii the head by a heavy 
ir^n Iwli which dropped from the sup.^r- 
wtructure. His «!ku:i waa fractured by 
the blow and death ensued within fifteen 
minuter, and befone medical aid ojuld 
rearh him. The remains were taken t^.* 
Nels<>n"8 morgue, where an Inijuest will 
ho hekl by Coroner Kklund. The de- 
ceased wa.>» 26 years of age. H • was un- 
married and made hia honif with hiii 
brother-in-law. His i-arenta live in the 
old country. 

. Selection 

A concei't will be given In the Inter- 
est of temperance by the Central Duluth 
band, assisted by Normanna Vlandsko; 
and others at O^kuI Templar hall, on 
Central av?nue. Tuisday evening next. 
The following pri»gram will be given: 
Ronnie Annie l,.aurio Man^h "..Sousa 
Central Duluth Bind. 

Sung Selected 

Nonruinna. tr 


Mis? Amanda Ulsen. 

El .na Concert Me«lley W*. H. Thomas 

Ceneral Duluth Band. 

s riLT -O Fadreland" 

L.adlasi' Quartet. 

Overture Frolk- Selected 

Central Duluth Band. 

S, ng Selected 

Ladies' (Juartet. 
!.. i::iti :i Kustln the Temr^eranoe 


Miss J.^nnle Nellls. 

Sonjr Selecte<l 

Normanna Mandskor. 

Srrt^nade— •Bel Ali" ..Gejrge Southwell 

Central Duluth Band. 


E. Home, of the firm of Home Bt^is.. 
has gone t.> Mllwauker- to be absent a 
i-.juple or weeks. 

Mrs. C. J. Birch Is entertaining her 
sister. Mr-;. H. R. Mallet t. of Foreston. 

E. E. Johnson has gone to his old>» at .■\sl)lan<!. 

De Witt's Colic Cure, Little Early Risers 
•nd Witch Hazel. Sold at Spencer t. 

Paints at S. J. Nygren s. 

Omaha. Neb.. July 11.— Whether 
Senator Allen will cotne out for Bryan .s 
a live question with local Po,'Ulists a: 
present. When asked for a statement of 
hLs posi;Ion, the senator declined to an- 
nounce* himself. He said ihar hf would 
go as far as to say that the nomination 
■ if Mr. Bryan wa.s very pleasing to him, 
but politically was not Ln a f.'osition to 
say whether tv? would give him his 


Ex-Oov^rnor Brown of Maryland U 
arrantfing Ma affairs pretparatory to hU 
dtparturf for Eurorpe. The ex-governor 
says he can speak no language except Eng- 
lish, but in his travels abroad heretofore 
has managed to g-^t along quite well. 
say-» the Baltimore American. Safd he: "I 
tiave foun<l that there is but one saft- rul<» 
itk traveling abroad, anil that is to imitate 
the elephant, ami follow y-iur trunk. 

•In my former travels I made it a 
point to gtt my trunk checke<l through, or 
r^gi«tPre«l. a--» thty call It. Then I kept 
my t-ye on that trunk. Wht-n I saw the 
baggageman put my trunk on a i-^ir I at 
onr-' Kot into that train and took a for- 
ward seat, where I couM see thf bag- 
gage car door. Whenever I saw rhe bag- 
Kaxeman take my trunk out of the car. 1 
got off. In thJs way I never made a mis- 
tak.-. though I could not speak the lan- 
guag'- of the country I waa traveling in 
an«i had no interpreter. 

■"On ont» occasion I was at the station in 
Berne. Switzerland. The station was a 
union affair, and so many trains were 
conting and going that 1 got, for 
f^^ar that I would get on the wrong train. 
So I sat on my trunk an<l wait-^tl. 

•'While I was sitting there I was ap- 
proacheil by a yountr lady. who. like my- 
self, could .<=p'-ak Kngli.'*h only. She want- 
ed to know which train to take. I told 
her to do as I wax* doing— sit on her trunk. 
She did .so. 

•'I gave the .=ame advice to a mans and 
Iwth of them went right. It's the only 
safe rule, for the baggage generally goes 


Washlngt<jTi Star: The two men had 
been indulging in an argument on fin- 
ance, and »r*e who had be;n advocating 
silv?.- was cin'?rgetic and vociferous In 
claimihg to represent -he best Interests 
•»f the worklnir people. 

•You talk a good d«al about 
right In touch with the lab«jrlng people." 
said hid anUgonlst. "Have you any 
traiJ- yourself?" 

The query silenced him for a moment, 
but he recovered, and drawing hlm.self 
up. Impressively answered: 

"Yes, sir; I have. A trade upon which 
I hav^' d^epended for a living f"^r a long 
time, and to which I have drVcKed nearly 
all my energies: Im a gold beater. 

"Wake up. Jacob, day Is breaking!" .^o 
said DeWitt's Little Early Risers to the 
man who had taken them to arouse his 
sluggish liver. S. F. Boyce. 

Ste. Anne de Beaupn- and return, 
from Duluth on July 22. via Duluth. 
South Shore & Atlan-i- and Canad'.^n 
Pacific. Tickets good to return in thirty 
dayp and slop over allowed at any point 
in Canada. For oarticulars apply to T. 
H. Larke. 426 Spalding Hou.s*; block. 

That the finest black V»ass fi.<»hing Is to 
bo had In the vicinity of Grand Rafl'l.", 
Minvi? Take advantage of cheap rates 
on tfifc Duluth & WlnnifK-g railroad and 
saiisfy yourself. Tickets will be sold 
Fridays aJid Saturt^ajw 'luring the sea- 
son Duluth to Grand Rapids, for $3, 
Cohasset, «3.25; Deer River, 13.50; good 
for return up to following Tuesday. For 
full Information anply to 

T. H. Larke. Coml Agent, 
42« Spalding House block. 


Any amount ot supplies were in evt- 
«fence oi Michigan street today, except 
poultry, and buyers were many and act- 
ive. Thi re were no material olianges In 
price* e- cept pineapple*, which tumbled 
conslden blv. 

Not»^'*he quotations below are for 
goods which change hands In lots on the 
open market; In filling orders. In order 
to aecun best gooda for shipping and to 
cover coi t Incurred, an advance over Job- 
bing prl< ea has to be charged. "The fig- 
ures are changed dally. 

Creamer '. separators, fancy 17H 
l»alrlr>«. ancy, special make 13 
Dairies, food. fair, sweet... 11 

Packing stock 6H(9 8 

Turns, fl Us, full cream, neir 9 (» 10 
Full creum. Young Atlterlca. 11 if IJJ 
Full ere im, second grade.. H it !) 

Swiss cl fese. No. 1 13 

Brick, No. 1 10 W n 

Limb., r til cream, choice... 10 if U 

Primost i 

Candled, strictly fresh.' 10 

Pur* Vt. maple, gal. cAn .. 90 

Fancy wnite clover 15 

Golden -od IS O 14 

Dark hcney 12 (Q) 14 

Buckwhiat, dark \'i (ifi \i% 

Fresh V . stock per tb 10 


Celery, »er do« 30 ® S.*! 

Beets, n'-w, per dox 25 

Beet gre*na, per bus 75 

Carrots. i>ew, per dox 15 

Onions, I ew, per sack 1 25 $9 1 50 

Turnips, new. per bus 15 

Green p» as. per bus 6.1 <ig 73 

Cucumbtrs. per doa 25 & 86 

Tomatoe I. 4 basket crates... su 

Cabbage Illinois, crate 150 O 1 7S 

MInneso a cabbage. per 

crate 140 O150 

Iie<tuce, per basket 60 

Lettuce, per dox 16 

Horserai Ish, per barrel 7 50 

New pot itoes, i>er bus ^^ ff? 

Mint, p -r dox • %> %|) 

Parslev, per dox 30 

Spinach, per basket *>& 

Radlsho', per dos 15 O K 

Caullflovers. i>.-r basket..., 7."> 

Pieplant per 100 lb boot 1 00 

Onions, per dox 10 O 15 

Water cress, per dox 85 w 40 

Egg plants, per dos M it I W 

Green cv rn, per di>X 20 

MInneso a green corn, per 

doK 2r> 


Fancy n ivy, bus 1 ») 

Medium, hand picked, bus. 1 10 
Brown leans, fancy, bus... 110 

tlreeii aiiU yellow peas 1 00 

Wax bemis. bus CO 

Green bians. bus 50 

Green p 'as. Inus 60 


Potatoes Minnesota 25 

New potatoes, per bus 50 

Potatoes new per bbl 1 50 

Potatoes Dew. per sack 100 


<iem m> Ions, -basket 75 

('^intelopM, per box 150 ©ITS 

Wild pli ms. 24 qt cases.... 2 00 

Bananas bunches 1 25 S£ 1 50 

Lemons. i)er box 4 00 (U* 4 80 

Oranges, tier box 6 00 4^ 5 fiO 

Oranges, Mediter. sweet.... 6 25 

Wis. strawberries, case 3 00 fi? 3 60 

P';rifappl*s. per dv>x 125 W 1 :'iO 

Callforn a cherries, Imx 1 3« 

Black ra «pt>errleB, 16 qt case I 50 

Goosebei rles. per case 1 25 fij 1 3.1 

Blackl>eiTies, case. 16 qts — 1 SO 'ft) 1 75 

Apricot* per case 1 50 

Californ a plums, case 1 Sto 

California peacWes. twx 150 

Mich, sour cherries!, case — 2 15 

Reil rasi berries, per case.... 1 50 © 1 85 

Georgia *atermelon8, eacn., 25 a|) SO 

Reil cur ants, per case 1 35 ® 1 50 

Wild pb ms. 24 qt cases 175 

Cocoanius. per dox '. ... 70 ^^ , ^ 

Callforn a pears, per box... 2 :iO ©3 00 

Bluberrl «. 16 qt causes 1 26 (tj) 1 35 

Mi/»sourl peaches, case .100 

Grapes, basket 50 


Green aoples, bus box 1 PO , 

New at»i les, per bbl 3 50 fl 3 i;» 


Veal, fancy 7 8 

Veal, he ivy, coarse, thin.... 6 

Mutton, fancy dressed 7 g 8 

Spring limb, fine „' W » 


O'.d roo Iters 7 8 

spring c lickens, per tb 11 

Mixed. 1 er lb ;:.„^?^«,« 


Bran. 20i' Tb sacks Inc I S OO H 00 

Shorts. 00 lb sacks 8 50 W J» 00 

Sliorts. ;00 lb sacks Inc 8 00 ^ ^ ,^ 

Red dog 8 50 (819 50 

Ground feed. No. 1 10 50 full 50 

Ground feed. No. 2 10 50 4JU 60 


Choice louth Minn f « 00 ©8 00 

Norther I Minn ^ ^0 O « 50 

Medium 4 50 ^6 00 

Poor 4 (K) 6 00 

Tame, tm, choice timothy., 10 00 ©11 00 

New York, July II.— Butter, recelp's. 
7-M5 pacKages. (juiet. Western dairy. ^<i 
12o: Wenern creamery. llVi*12c: Elglns. 


Chicago July II.— Butter, steady; cream- 
ery. li«i 4»^'; dairlej^, !«»12c. Eggs, steady, 
fresh. !» :'•. 


Wheat Opened Steady and 

Fairly Firm But Soon 

Became Weak. 

The Government Report Was 

Likely to Encouratfe 

Short Selllntf. 

A Smaller Crop Indicated 

and Stocks Are Fifty 

Millions Less. 

Stockii Were Strong and Higher 
at Opening. 

Wheat started steadier and held firmer 
thai\ is usual t.) a government corp re- 
port. The condition of 75.6 for winter 
wheat and »3.3 for spring reduced the»per- 
centage as re|»orteil in June, 2.3 for winter 
and 6.6 for spring. Indh-ating a total crop 
if under ■H.'i.HOO.iHiO bushe'.ws. Taken in con- 
nefnlun witfi the gitat riHluctioii in stocks 
in the world as (*ompare<l with a year ago, 
and that the quantity nameil as the prob- 
able yield is at least 50,000.000 bushels 
h^ts than was produi-ed h«-re a year ago, it 
was not a showing calculated to encour- 
age short selling. It might have been 
added, ho^"ever, that the season had been 
In many ways unfavorable to <«i)ring wheal 
and Its chances arc nothing like as guod as 
I hey were last year for many well known 

September wheat opened here unchang 'd 
at '•»i\r. and dedlnKl to .Vr^Jnc by 10 .Vclo<k. 
Then It advanced to 5(!<- and held steaily 
until Hear the close when It sold up to 
.W4C. The K-lxtc was at 5(!It,c, which Irt "4C 
lower than yestenlay. The mills Imught 
45,iJ0ti bus of <'ash stuff, and shippers took 
45.uo(» bus at the u.siial premiums. Fol- 
lowing were thi' cli>slng prices: 

Wheat— No. 1 hanl. cash. 5(iHc; Jul.v. .'>7c. 
No. 1 northern, cash, .'•.Vifcc: July, ri6»«c; 
September, .'i««4c: December, r.;"^\ No. ;; 
northern, cash. .■>2>4'ar.4Vic. N... .1, .'ri'i''<«52'4c. 
HeJ-H-ted, 47'*'cir.2«<,c. To arrive— No. 1 hard. 
SeiHic; No. 1 northern. 55«4c. live, 30c. No. 2 
oats. 16(&16V; No. 3 oats, l,V<s'<il6c. Flax, 

I'ar inspection— Wheat, 242; oats. 6; rye, 
S; barley. 6; ttax, 12, Reiclpts—Wheal, 
lsii,;i!« bus; oats, 20,787 ltu:>. rve. 11,074 bus: 
iKirley. 12.709 bus; Max. lO.taS liu*i. Ship- 
ments—Wheat, 4W.437 bus; oats, IKJ.'i.'S 
bus: barley, 4»,.S91 bus. 


New York, July 11.— Wheat, July file: 
August, 61%c; September, 61V; October, 
62W; December. GW^c. Corn. September, 
82'ic. Oats. September, 20«-. 

rhlcago, July ll.-Wheat. July. 54^c; 
.\ugust .^>5c; September, ,'i6c: Decpmt)''r, 
.'.TTic bW. Corn. July. 26->ic: September, 
2;itc, May. ^ti'Va^c. Oats. July. l«c: Sep- 
tember. tS^^ic; May. ISV. Pork. July. 
♦6.63"i; September. $6.?2>4: October. |6.70: 
January. %iAl>/^. Lard. July. $3.70; Septem- 
ber, $3.77^4; October. $3.S5; December, 
$3.!i7U,; Janu;iry, 84.15. Ribs, Julv, $3.'iO: 
September, $3.67: October. $3.72Vi. January, 
I3.S0. Whisky on the Iwsi-s of $1.22 for 
high win^-s. Cash, wheat. No. 2 red. 56V«c: 
N i. 3 red, ."^lirMVic; No. 2 snrlng, .%4\c; No. 
3 spring, ,'.2'fi .'rlc : No. 2 hard winter. iiSfi'dc; 
No. 3 Northwestern, 50^i53c; No. I northern 
spring. 5.5c. Cash, corn. No. 2, 66',V- Cash, 
..ats. No. 2. l.'>VjC. 

New York. July 11.— Money on call steady 
at 2''fc per cent: las< loan 2 per cent, cl.v^.il 
2 per cent; piime mercantile- paper. 4f^l:^\.J 
per cent. Sterling exchange, steady, wU!i 
actual buslne.-s In Iwinkers' bill.s nt $4..vs''( 
$I.Ss'i for demand, and $4.8»'>^'4 for sixty 
days. Posteil rates, $4.87V»fi$4.KS and t-i.^s'^ 
(fi$4.s<). Commercial hllKs, 4SV4C. Bar sil- 
ver, 6hV4c. Mexican dollars. 53%c. State 
bonds, dull. Railroad Iwuds. Hrm. Gjv- 
ernment bomls. steady. I'nlte^l Slates new 
1 K'-''t're«l and ctrupori, $1.W>; t'nit.-d Slate* 
3"n reglsiereil, $1.12: ilo coupon. $1.12K': 4s 
registered. $1.07\; do coupon, $l.(»',i'; 2s 
register,.!, "K"! UM: Pacific 6"s of ■!»7, $I.o<»'vi, 


ke: opei 
tional it 
of buoj 

of stoc' 
and R 

soon af 1 
tain-d : 
In som» 
pn>f>: ti 
a point, 
ing ia a 
ally wa 

York, July II.— The stock m-ir- 
led strong and higher and fi-ac- 
iprovem'T-nis generally. A degree 
ancy wa^ soon displayed, par- 
' in the specialties. Large blocks 
ts changed hands, and in the 
nt Chicago Gas 2. Nor.11- 

1%. Manhattiin and Sugar \\i 
ck Island 1. 

naikrt relapsexl into dullnes.? 
er 10:13. but prices were well sus- 
it the earlier Impruvements. and 

cases fur:hcT slight gains wer*- 

Ttnness-e ciral wa.« a notable 
■n and sold down VA per cent on 
king f.>llo«>v;ng a previous rise of 

Some littl- common house buy- 
pparent and a better tone gener- 
< evld-ent. 

An i;*m is naw making the rounds 
which >ught to afford factory owners 
who an wiestllng with the smoke prob- 
lem «anin:hlng to think about, says Ca.s- 
sler's Magazin*^'. The .stack of a G.rjr- 
man suaar factory, so It is stated, was 
provide! with a soot catcher, and six 
days a'te:-ward the accumulation was 
remove 1 and found to figure up abcut 
6700 po inds. which, at a low estimate, 
ought o* amount to about 175 tons a year. 
WhilP the correctness of the flgurrs can 
not bo vouched for, and a liberal dls- 
oount riay be In order. It Is safe to pre- 
sume t lat the result of the experiment 
was in? tructive. 8<Jot ca>*.chers are not 
Very ci^imonly used appurtenancesi to 
st^am »lants, and probably have little 
value, except as mean.f of complying 
with 1( t-al smok^ ordinances. But the 
objecr les.sngiB which they coiild teach 
rnlght lead to a very accei)tabl-. fuel 
econom IMS. 

Chicago, July n,— Hdgs, official re- 
celi>ts yesterday U,44s; offlclal shipments 
yesterday, 8.3X0. Cattle, official receipts yes- 
terday, 314X; official shipments, ISS6. Sheep, 
official r«>elpus yest-rday, 770.'): official 
'shipments yestenlay, none. Estlmateil re- 
ceipts hogs tomorrow. 26,000: estimated re- 
ceipts hogs to«lay, iK'iOO: left over. 500. Mar- 
ket on light slow and bart-ly steady: 
others active at 5c to 10c advance. Light, 
$:{.25fl»3.,'iO: mlxe-l. $3.I.T«f3.45: heavy. $2.s.V.i 
3.311: rough. $2.H5<Ij3.00. Cattle. .'» htad. Mar- 
ket dull and unchangtO. Sheep, 3000. Mar- 
k»-t .strong. 

A no 

plates ! 
says til 
Is be in 
the pUi 
cape cl 
too exa 
rxf the \ 
and, u" 
per, si 
feet, n 
ward e 
time th 

Vel method of perforating Iron 
f reported from Salt Lak*- City, 
e PJttsburg Diapatch. The city 
? supplied with <»lectrlci:y for 
and power generated fourteen 
away In the Big Cottonwood 
It was found necessary, for the 
of pip connections, to cut fr>ur 
openings In th<? 7-foot pen.'».ock, 
t>.8 of which were half an inch 
Th<? workman began to cut with 
Iseis, but the progiess made was 
sper.^'.^-lnjgly slow for the -ngint'cr 
/orks. R. M. JoTie.=(, who is known 
laut the W^st as the "cowboy 
r." Mr. Jones took up his rifle, 
tng a steel bullet cased with cop- 
ot a line of holes through the 
from a distance of about thirty 
"he Intervening edges were after- 
islly cut out. and In a very short 
f Job wa<» finished. 


New York, July 11.— The weekly state- 
ment of the af.sociated t>anks shows the 
folluwlng chang.-s: * 

Reserve, increase $l,00st.0<)0 

I>}ans, Increase »33,«.00 

Spe^'le inert ase X4.VX) 

Legal tenders, lncrea«,.> •2.934. m«i 

Deposits, Increase 4,441,20<) 

Circulatioti, increase 3M,S«W 

The banks now hoVl $22,237,275 In exci s.s 
of the requirements of the 2^) per cent rule. 

Received over private wire of B. E. Baker, 
grain and stock broker, room 107 Cham- 
ber of Commerce and 307 Board of Traile 
Chicago, July II.— The scare over the sil- 
ver «|uestlon and apprehension of be-ariwh 
effeit of the government rejurt subsiile 1 
this m.^yrnlng and the .sanw- thing happened 
that happened before wlien wheat got 
under r>tK.-. which was to Invite an exiwrt 
demand. Al)OUt half a million bushels were 
contracted for h«Te and at New York for 
export and prices In Liverpool appear to 
have reach*-!! a l>asls where the markt^t is 
well supi)orted. European crops are fljur- 
ishlng and we can look for little ahl thfre. 
Ari?eritine shipments hav- dropped to a 
minimum. Mf*avy receipts continue in the 
Northwejft but many reixirts today from 
that section noted fear of hot winds ami 
tlrought. New York. Duluth aiul Minne- 
apolis stocks show enough decrease to give 
us an encouraging visible supply state- 
ment on Monday. ,. , _ , 

Corn and oats higher. Goo*l iniylng of 
corn led by a large shipping house. 

Provisions strong with many outside 
buying orders but renewed short selling 
by a leading local trader prevente^l much 

advance. . „.,,„ 

Puts, September wheat, .«»-?(|1i*4C. 
Calls. September wheat, fW-ic. 

One of the strangrwt finds of recent 
times is that made by an old farmer 
down In King George cunty, Va.. who 
In the course of his labors came upon a 
skeleton encased In Iron bands, says the 
I'hiladelphla Times. While It reminds 
one of I..on|tfell(rw'» story of the 
'•Skeleton In Arm<»r.** th.-re is nothing of 
runrumtic chivalry to be attached to the 
gruesome thing, which is now on exhi- 
bition at one of the iium>rous icsorts 
down the shores of thi- Potomac rlvt-r. 
In digging irti the openliiK of ix new road 
m King Georire county, some months 
ago, William Henry Harrison Caywood 
began to hoe in some ground which had 
n-'vfr before been strucic by a spade. 
Suddenly his Insirumetit struck on .i 
piece of old, bent Iron^ and as tiaclngi> 
could be detected of some connection 
further on, m*n were tailed who dug 
carffully about what .>5-'emed to be rhe 
outlines of a human form. 

In a short time the l.iborers had un 
covered and taken out .something which 
struck terror to the hearts of th,» nativ.s 
It was a frame of Iron bands fitting 
ab.nt: ft skeleton fwm, of which the 
bones r-tnalned In their nakedness; tht 
skull idliining through Us cage. Tht 
bands came around th,. head, over tht 
t3p. down past both ears, ending at tht 
neck In a collar, while over the forehcat 
ran a similar band, so that the unhapp> 
vlc;lm could not move in any direction 
Down the sides of the form wer... iroi 
bands, llnkfd around th?- knees am 
wrists, at the shoulders and ankles bj 
similar bands, which ran around It 
rings and Joined the upright fiame 
work. The hands were evidently thus 
pinioned tightly to the side, and th. 
whole body maintained in a rigid, up 
right position, till death and even after 

Just as soon as the skeleton was movet 
out t)f the earth, the bones fell apar 
from the Joints and dmpped our of thi 
frame, yet the skull rrmained, not beint 
small enough to get through the foui 
lion strips. The bar from which th« 
cage was suspended Is ilso there, and a^ 
the uncanny thing swings aloft, th" 
skull still gilns out of l;s cag. of iron 
the sami> ciigr- out of ^vlilch it looked li 
de.spalr more than 20<» years ago. Ni 
cl (thing was found about the body 
anything like clo:h b^ing soon rotted ii 
the dampness t>f tho earth, but srvera buttons, large, rountl plain ones 
were picked up from the grave. A' 
there was no engraving on them, ihej 
were evidi'ntly made y.-ars before th- 
custom of having names cut on button; 
was begun by talljr.s. 

That thW skeleton Is if great antlqult: 
Is prtiVvd from the far; that the b.nne. 
are so much decayed, for human bone 
must have been a Ian< ptriod In ear:l 
to rot. Another fact going to show tha 
the victim must have met his death a 
least 200 years ago Is the fact thai 
though ivcords are kept .)f all executldnf 
none are to be found of this man's death 
As King George county was taken fron 
Richmond county fn IT-n, and no iccoun 
Is In either courthous . the date mus 
have been prior to the establishment o 
ei'cher county. It is thought by som 
that the skelettm Is tha? of some terrlW' 
Indian chief, oaged alive for his crime? 
or of a public official nullty of treasoi 
to King George First, Uir Virginia wa 
th.n a cobmy. To enc.ise a man In Iro; 
bands and hang him In view of the p-^o 
pie till he died a maniac was doubtles 
a mode of punishment visited only 01 
s.ime great criminal. 


Seventy-two million. |)ounds of watei 
mvlon. Is what the ralliDad and fruit met 
estimate will be rai.scd In Florida thli 
year, says the Florida Tlmes-Cnion. Thi 
is equivalent to 3,000.000 melons, which 
if placed entl to end. would make ( 
chaPn of watermelons 852 miles long 
or farther than from Jacksonville to th 
city of Washington. Wliat a picture V 
cause the astonished stnile on :he fac 
of the average netgro to broadem Into j 
livu«h ot great gladness. 

To carry these melonB to market 1 
trrijn of t'.OOO cars would be necessary 
and th.t< ;raln would be nearly 11 'nete.^r 
miles long. But our frl*^d of the Afrl 
can persuawioei need not chaiigc his glai 
smiJe Into a look of lugubrious medUa- 
dion. All these melons are nt>t going ti 
l-ave Fli>rida. Some arc go^ng to sta; 
right with us. and this summer a kodal 
fiend will find a happy snapshot on th 
shady side of many a grapevine fence it 
;he shape of two empty melon riiids, i 
sleeping negro, with a rim of Mies dan 
cing a war dance around his yawniii» 

Railroad men' say :hat this year's cru 
will be three times larger En Florid; 
than that of last year, and the r>ro«i>:Kl 
are brlfchter for better prices, as ther 
will be only a half melon, croj. Is Geor 
gl'i to c<jmpete with. 

Ali iavertltero«nu of "»itu* 
itlons" wanted inserted FUEE. 
Mfe Invite at many repetitions 
as are neoessary to secure 
wliat you advertise for. The 
Herald's 50,000 daily readers 
will be sure to fill your wants. 

siruATiosa wajcmix 

l)Ki:Stl,\rAKi:U WOl'M) i^lKE~TO GO 
out sewing or take wi>rk lume. IVn 
years' experletvce. Have an a^iiisfant. 
Miss Annie Heinholt. Itn7 K:im Ninth 

goo<l b<)okk^eper, accountant and cor- 
respondent desires a situation, wltl ac- 
cent small salar>', bngt of references. 
Address G, Herald. 

position In office. Has a fairly good 
knowledge of stenography and can oper- 
ate both Remington and Smith Premier 
typewriters. Salary not so nnich an ob- 
Jei't as a g.jod steady position. Adilress 
B 17. Herald. 

tion as htjuseket^per. Call or wrjle 117 
Tlilnl avenue west Duluth. 

general iiouitework. Apply 117 Twelfth 
avenue east. 

at 1801 East Fourth street. 

Piedmont terrace. 

eral housewurk. 3(HG East Superior Htrt^d. 

at 241.'. West Thlnl street. 

Family of three. Leslei Park. Appiv H. 
Brown. Gl.iss Block. 

housework. 507 West Se<>ond. 

nlshed rooms, lake view, liath. bjanl, 
cheap. 214 Sixth avenue west. 

nlshed rooms suitable for railroad men. 
24 East First street. 

220 Seventh avenue west. 

for general houstiwork. Call 10 to 12 a. • 
m. Wft East Superior street. 

general houiework. Apply at the Adam<i, 
.IT) Seventh avenue east. 

housework. 12ir( East Third street. 


orice. Stenographer preferrwl. Apply ai 

atlun of any kind. Address D Evening 

hotel or ivstaurant. Will work at aiiy- 
tliUiK; Is a gao.d hand with horses or 
cows or garden work. Will work very 
rea.sonable. Address C :12. Herald. 

kind by young man 21 year.e of age. Ad- 
dreiss i>16 East Seventh street. 

eiKwl In legal, railway ami commercial 
work, desires p<:)sltlon from 9 to 12, tir 
fr(nn 1 or 2 to ,'V, or both, at a low llp- 
ure. .Am notary public. Address L. II., 
Herald office. 

pardon to an elderly or InvoJliI lady; 
willing to travel anywhere. Best of 
reiereiices. Address Box 321, West Du- 
luth, Minn. 

as copyist; can furidsh best of refer- 
ences. Address Box 321, West Duluth. 

w.)rk at lioine. No. 13 West Second strej-t. 
Madam Thom.xs. hours 9 to 4. 

general housework. Apply 113 East Sec- 
ond street. 

In bookkt^'plng aind office work, desires 
a position. B 1,">, Herald. 

keeper for a small family. Addr.iss C 37. 
Evening lU-rald. 

from the country, a position u.<i appren- 
tice, under ilrat-class baker and coii- 
feclloner. Wagf^a no object where g^^od 
opportunities are affoi>led. Steady and 
reliable. Best of references If required. 
Address B 13, Herald. 

pher by young latiy. Small salary ex- 
pected. Address L, cox* Heraltl. 

hand by young lady. Aildress L, care 

work of any kind by boy 13 years oid. 
17(Kt West Second street. 


plier and typewriter. H 14. 

or club of young men. Good references. 
H 13, Herald. 


for private f.tmilies. Call at 624 Gar- 
field avenue. 


Cfrtl at 229 Fifth avenue west. 

housework. 1119 East First street. 

jjTA nTtsn~MAtJt Hjai^»'. 

to sell cigars on credit. Samples, good 
pay, expenses and exclusive territory 
to proper applicants. Address I*. O. Box 
1354, New York city. 


sidl a tine toilet article. Atldresa C 36, 

ablf busln>vi.<! man to take charge 'of the 
ag-n.i'y of a conservative and reliable 
old line life fnsuranco company for Du- 
luth anil surrouniling terrilory. Must 
be able to give b<m4l. Goo<l business 
now on the books. I'all ov atldn's-; Room 
20, Exchange building. 

ed to solicit for the Union Men's Mu- 
tual Insurance company, of Duluth. Lib- 
eral terms to the right parties. Apply at 
room 6 Banning block, 131 West Superior 

outside towns to sell household goods on 
easy payments. John Gately & Co., 716 
West Superior street, Duluth, 


Music at Idfal Be r hall tonight. 

Pass the goo«l word along the line 
Piles can be quickly cured without ai 
operation by simply apiilylng DoWltl'.- 
Witch Hazel Salve, S ,F. Boyce. 


July 15, 16, 17. via St. Paul & DulutI 
railroad and connectlttns, Mlhvauke 
and rdlurn. $11.30. Take th-.' best am 
only line without nljrht changrs en routt 
Reclining chair cars; vesllbuled electri 
lighted sloepers. Ti.-kets at city tleke 
office. 401 West Suiierlor street, cornet 
Palladlo bullrllng. F. B. Ross, 

No:-. Pass. Agent. 

tent nurse to care for Invalid lady or 
any kind of work as nurse. Reasonable 
wages. Gail at 525 Fourth avenue we:<i. 

In private families bv tin* da v. 
P. O. box .>I4, West Duluth. 

ers, Court Duluth 724, meets second and 
fourth Friday of each month, fifth 
Hoor Masfjnic Temple. Life Insurance at 
acturlal cost. No assessments on death. 
Writes polltJes from $.';00 to $5000. Li- 
censed bv the state Insurance depart- 
ment. Surplus fund May 1. 1S»6. $1,700.- 
632.19. W. A. Hlcken, C. R., A. McO. 
McDonald. R. 8. 


F. & A. M.— Regular meetings 
first and third Monday even- 
ings of every month at 8:00 
p. m. Next meeting July I'll. 
I.Mm;. Work Second degree. Ellsworth Ben- 
ham. W. M., Edwin Mooers. secretary. 

"m IONIC LODGE NO. 186. A. F. & 
^\ A. M.— Regular meetings second 

^/!Jy and fourth Monday evenings of 
/V3f\ every month at 8.00 p. m. Next 
' ▼^ > meeting July 13, 1896. .Musical. 
F. W. Kugler. acting W. M., J. D. Mac- 
fa rlane, secretar.v. 


with Iwlli l» West Fourth »tr«*t. 


keeplliK. .11 East Superior street. 

motlern ciHwenlenofs. 'M Third street 

rlor street. 

nlshed two room house boat. IC by 28 
feel; located at Spirit Lake. Apply to 
J. W. N.. 1801 West Superior street. 


nlshfld foams; all modern conveniences; 
board If dMired. No. i Chester terrace. 

end atract 

all modern conveniancM, about two 
blocka from Spalding bouaa. tU Plftta 
avenue west 

rooms with bath, furnace elec'rlo 
lights and piano. Not far up hUl. Flna 
ylew. 720 w'est First street. 

to /tJty»-gQrMH^ 

street, eight rooms, with water, newer 
anil bath: In ilrst-eUss conilinon at t2.i 
per month. A. M. Hayes, l* Providen-rt 


loon and hotel, furnished, to rent r<Mison- 
uble: on*" large store bUlldliiK alw>. Call 
aii.l scp or write t.j M. E. Callam, Pori 
Wing, \\\», Baylleld countv 

particulars apply to Culver Bros. 


month; city water. W»4 East Third str.-.-t. 

Rents reduttd. 216 F:a!'t Fourth street. 

tabula terrace. Lewis i Bon. Htsrald 

race. Myers Bros., aoc Lyceum. 


tiuire 41'H West Superior stre.>t. 

furnished roonvs for llgnt boiisekefiiinir 
Address H Hi, Herald. 


'Name of s tock. O pen High Low Close 

~ 14" 




Sugar Trust 

Canada Southern — 

C. B. * Q 

St. Paul 

Chicago Gas..._^ 

Del.. Lack. & W 

General Electric 



Louis. & Nath 


Missouri Pacific 

Tobacco ^ 

Chicago A N. W 

N. P. preferred 

Rock Island 

Union Pacific 

Western Union 


Lake Shore 



















"26 ■■ 















61 H 














57 *i 






100 V4 



I). W. Scott to Thorn IS Rown. lot 4, 
block 11, Biwablk $ 

-North and S)uth Slle Lan<l com- 
paiiv to Caroline Blight, lot 12, 
block 71, Virginia. I'irst adtlltlon. 

E. L. .Morris to E. -S. Coe. lots 13 
and 14. block 20, IUghlan.1 Park 

M. J. Clark et al to J J. Riinp et al. 
lands In section 2-.>l-i:i anil 35-55-13 
and in l^ake couiiiy 

One unpublished 






$ 111,7:111 

BaiU»> ruiura. mandolin*. Coon's. 

Small In size, but great In results. De- 
Wltt's Little Early Risers act gently but 
thoroughly, curing indigestion, dyspepsia 
and constipation. Small pill, safe pill, best 
pill. 0. F. Boyce. 

For tickets to or from Europe, apply 
to T. H. Latke, 426 Spalding House 
block, Duluth. 

Ten centa a week for The Even- 
ing Herald delivered at your houae. 
Telephone No. 324. two rioca. 

Notice of ApplicatiOD 

Liquor License. 


Notice Is hereby i,'lven that appl!*:atlon 
has bten made In writing to the common 
council of .said olty .)f Duluth. and Hied in 
my office, praying for license to sell in- 
toxicating liquors f.r the term commenc- 
ing on July 1. 189ti and terminating on 
July 1. 1W>7, by William Wile, at No. 33S 
Wrst Superior stre-t. 

Said application wdl be heard and deter- 
ndned by saitl common council of the city 
of Duluth. at the ccuncll chatnbt r In siii'l 
city of Duluth. ;n St. Louis Count>' Min- 
nesota, on Monday, the 13th day of July, 
18<I6. at 7:30 o'clock p. m. of that day. 

Wltnesk my hand and seal of said city 
of Duluth this 60th day of June, A. D. 189«. 
City Clerk. 

(Corporate Seal.) . . ^ 

, Duluth Bvenlnr Herald, June SO to Jslf 
1 U loa. 

hou.secleanlng by the day, or will lake 
washing home. t?all or atlilress Mrs. Ol- 
son, 520 East Third street. 

or aiij kind of work by a middle-aged 
man. Call or adncss ■'i20 East Thlnl 

18 years; office or store work preferreil. 
Aildress H. D. Riiutt. Duluth Ilelghts. 

eer; has a chief's Mcenae; good set of 
tools, and can furnish first-class refer- 
ence.s. Addreas K. Wilson, Clifton house, 
New Duluth, Minn. 

room girl or chambermaM. Address 
H 10. Herald. 

SITUATION WANTED BY FIRST- cook In restaurant or hotel. Gooil 
referenced. Adress H 12. Herald. 

laily In store or office. Address H. M.. 
Evening Herald. 

work In wholesale house or drivliig 
laiuidry wagon; is atv?ustomed to cii.- 
of horses. B. E. Bubar, 1803 Loijdjn 

keeper In small family, widower's fam- 
lly preferretl. Call at 136 Mesaba avenu e. 

stores and offices to clean. Mra. Jaag- 
aon, 390 Lake avenue south. 

AV>« BAI.K—MIHdKhhASKitVfi, 

iH-st payln.g meat markets in the city. 
Complete oijIJlt. Addre.-is C 17. Herakl. 

dass condJtUm at l.,<«ter I'ark, on 
monthly iiayments. It has water, sewer, 
bath, furnace lieut aiul el'.ctric llghl-i. 
Hefisoii for stdliiig, owner ItNivliig citv. 
It will go at $.13(J)i, and it is a big bargaiii. 
Apply George H. Crosby, lOti Providence 

cheap. W. D. Gordon, 17 First aveiuie 

harnl bicycles, niearly new, cheap. Smith. 
Far well & Steele Co. 

R. A. M, — Stated convocation 
BccornI and fourth Wednesday 
evenings of each month, at 8:00 
p. m. Next meeting Sept. 9 

18Wi. Work 




W. E. Covey, H. P., George E, 
Long secretary. 


-_ ^J5X No. 18, K. T.— Stated conclave 

t^UMJi first Tuesday of each month 

wl^^g 8:00 p. m. Next conclave 
4/ Tuesday, Aug. 4, l.S%. Work 

^ degree. R. E, Denfeid, E. C, 

Alfred LeRlcheux, recorder. 

A. O. U. W.— FIDELITY LODGE. NO. 106. 

Meets every Thursday In Brown hall. 

Brown block, 10 East Superior street. 

Nels Anderson, M. W.; J. H. Powers, 



tro-thermal bath, for rheumatism, indi- 
gestion and all nervous troubles. Try it. 
Cody .Sanitarium, Bay View Heights, 

Contract Work. 


can be accommodated at the Cody Sanl- 
torlum. Bay View Heights. 

fHojrmeunoA a k.. ' 

ous hair, moles, etc., permanently de- 
stroyed by electricity, without Injury. 
Also scientific face massage and com- 
plexion treatment. Manicuring. Choice 
toilet preparations. SOC Masonic temple. 
Duluth, Minn. 


or collateral security. 201 Palladlo. 

oto. Commercial paper bougbt Koom 
<lfi Torrer building. 

Cooley & Underbill, 104 Palladlo. 



monds. watches, lewelrjr, etc 
Standard Loan ofncti, 04 Weat 
Superior street. 


Must be cheaii. G. I.,. B.. Herahl. 

MMi'juoxMMtrT owriam. 

girls and good girls con always find good 
places; also the best and cheapest hair 
goods, switches and chains at Mrs. M. 
C. Selbold's, 225 East Superior straat. 


for $1 and puts In main springs for $1. 
with E. C. Regli. 105 W. Hup. St.. 2d fioor. 


typewriter and case, for sale cheap. Ap- 
ply to F. A. Parker Co. 


brary which I will sell at a bargain as 
1 am about to form a partnership and 
will not i>e««] It. Adilress at once B 14, 


j Notice to Contractors.... j 

S Wo are prepsretl to fnminb piling of * 

S any length or tice on tbort notice. { 

: 3U Chsmber of Ikrni. HOULTON BROS. I 

WANTED - 10.000 pnr- 
cbasers for Pianos 
and Organs at — 

Office of Board of Public Works, 
City of Duluth, Minn.. July 7, IS«. 

Sealed bitis will be rec^-lvetl by the board 
of public works In ami for th»- corporation 
of the city of Didulh, Minnesota, at their 
office in said clt.v until 10 a. m., on the 
2nth day of Jul.v, A. D. 189«, for the 
sprinkling of districts Nos. 5 and G. In sji <l 
city, acconling to plans and specUlcatlonn 
on llle In the office of said l>oan1. 

A certllied check or a bonil with at 
least two <2» sureties in the sum of thirty 
(,3a) dollars must accompany each bitl. 

The said board reserves the right to re- 
ject any and all bids. 


1 'resilient. 


106 W. Sitpariorft. 



' Honse, well bnilt, 9 rooma , Anisbed attle. 
■tone oflllar. fnmaoe hKsted. kitoben range, 
hot and eold water, bath, water eloeet, bett 
wMl water in Leatsr Park, pomp In nn» 
kitebens 2 lots 100x164 feet eaeh, beaotllttl 
•tte, anobttructed tie* ot lake. For Ormt 
appir ob prefflita*. 60jra jC>aiy»|te^y(*oe. 



It. .Ml KCIHSriN. 

Clerk Boanl of Public Works. 
Duluth Evening Herald. July .S to July is 


Contract Work. 

Office of Boanl of Pid>lic Works, 
City of Duluth. Minn.. July 7, 18W. 

Sealt-d bids will be received by the board 
of public Works In ami for the cjrjtorailon 
of the city of Duluth. Mlniii.t«o(a, at their 
office 1m said city until M a. m., on the 
aith tlay of July, A. D. lK9fi, f.)r the con- 
struction of plauk sidewalks In said cit.v 
as follows: 

A temporary 3-fo<-)t walk on the westerly 
side of Nineteenth avenue east from Supe- 
rior street to First street. 

A temporary 3-£oof walk on the easterly 
side of t)ccidental boulevard, or Slxty- 
llrst avenue rast, from Tioga stre«t to 
the middle of lot Ifi. In blo<:k 3G, Lester 
T'ark. Third Division. 

A temporary 3-fo>5t walk on the east 
sitle of Fifty-second avenue east from 
London road to Grand avenue. 

A temporary 3-foot walk on the upper 
side of Helm avenue from Twenty-seventh 
avenwe west to Twenty-e.ghth a\-onu« 
west, and 

A 4-foot walk on the east side of Nine- 
teenth avenue west from Fourth street to 
Fifth striV't, aeording to pl.ans and spec- 
illcatlons on file In the office of said board, 

A certified ch ck or a Iwnd with at bail 
tw.i (2) sureties In the sum of at least ten 
per cent of the total amount bid must ac- 
comiiativ < ach proposal. 

Thi Miild board reserve* the right to re- 
ject any and lall bids, 

PkTvate hoSPiTaL-mrs. banks, 
midwife, 830 St. Croix aveoua. Male p*- 
tlents cared for -'"" 


cas.', moikogram "A. M. It. with In- 
scription on insHe, datetl Dec. 25, IWC. 
Elgin movement. A Ulicral reward will 
be paid f .r return to !•'. ID. Day. jewehr. 







Clerk Board of Public Works. 
Duluth Evening Herald. July S to July 18 



Grand Laki- station, town of Inrustriil. 
a large red cow. Owner can have her by 
proving protierty an<l paying charjrt-s. H. 


modern S-room frame houses, well rent- 
ed for a year each to gooil i»aying ten- 
ants, lucatetl wlihin a few minutes walk 
of the Spalding house. Small Inrum- 
brance, ha.s four years to run, al 6 p*ir 
ceikl. Will trade fur uniiicuinl>ered real 
Hstate In East End. Addr<^SM giving full 
i»artlculaTs, A 17. Herald office, Duluth. 



twenty pa»-:seiig.>rs. Small picnic patties 
and family parties accommodated at any 
time. For inftirmallon in^iUrf ai ele- 
vati}r. Fremiiih's store. 

Notice of Amplication 


Liquor License. 


Notice Is hereby given that applicatioa 
has been made In writing to the common 
council of said city of Duluth. and tiled In 
my office, iiraylng for license to sell in- 
toxicating litjuors for the term commenc- 
ing on Jun>- 211, l$!tr>. and terminating on 
June 211, 1V)7, by B. H. Relbd, at No, 51» 
We^t Michigan street. 

Said aiiploation will be Ix-ard and deter- 
mliK-d by said common council of the city 
of Duluth. at th>. council chamber In saltl 
city of Uuluth, n St Louis County. Min- 
nesota, on Monday, the ISth day of July. 
1896, at 7:30 o'clock p. m. of that day. 

WMtness my hand and seal of said cltjr 
of Duluth. thli 2l>th dsy of June. A. D. 18M, 
City Clerk. 

(Corporate Seal.) 
Duluth Evening Herald, June tO to July 

"' Inc. 


Onl| Evening Paper in Duluth. 

The ^ 


An Independent 

PubUaHMl at Herald Bulldlnc. IM WMt 
Bup«rtor Btr*«t. 


Telephone Calls: 

Counting Koom 124, two rlnxs. 
Editorial Roonui S34. thres rln«a. 


A Week. 

Every Evening Delivered or by Mail. 

Blngla copy dally... 
C>a<!> month 

'rhre« motithd. ...... 

Six months 

One yt«ar 



... 11.30 
« 60 

\N>- klv lleraKI, tl.W P^r year; 60 cents 
for six months: 35 ierit!« for thre«» months. 
hUiter^ ai the l>iilutli ;>ostotUoe aa secoau 
cla^s mailer. 

Largest Circalalion in Dninth 





fill:.! S.i. -, .\^'ric'iiltural 1 V p.-r'tnirnt. 

W k;(u!- liuraii. iniliith. S.vnoi>:<iw oi 

u 1 1 I .-..lulitian* f.r. thi- t\v«ni.v-l\nir 

. n«lins at T a. m.. (t't-iunil tinii-). 

!! — Tht' baromttrK- ilepre^jsi.^n in 

ui Kc»rthwi:.-t is mov nir slowly 

while th ■ Uariinit-t. r still re- 

lin^iK-^ nr;4iU-Sl OWT thi- MiUdle Ml-S.SSlppi 

vall-y. . , . . w 

K Jr weather hiis contlnueil, with a >ren- 
. ral ri.>Jf in umperalurv'. In all dtetri.-t.s 
s.iith of the fanA.liin U-^r.Ur. In thi» 
i'aitailian Northwest a f.w lo..-a'. sh.nvt-rs 
hav > been rcportt^d. arol at th • most 
northrrlv .-itat: ns the t ?mperalure ha^ 
fallen sliKhtly. 

l». plh of watt r in Si.iU i-atuil at . a. m. 
totlay. U f.ft t; inelus. Konva-st fur d' 
iixx: ivv<-:>iv-r :;r hnirs: St,itton.;ry. 

i . , , .i: 7 .1. lu. ! \ ly . 

Th; lui.vituutu > >. ^1. nKnauutn y.s- 

lertlay. >'**. 

i.u'.il rur..-a~: it iHi'.tith ami vicinity: 
Kiir .11. I --r^htlT I'o )l;'r toni.urht and Siin- 
>l ,\ ii • - i • l.r -k wi--»terly wimls. 

1, v,.l Fo!*t t»ffi<Ma!. 

„-. July 11. !■: ..-t until s p. m. 
■ w: R>r Minnesota: Kair tonight 

■ iiitlav: >-a.T! r !;■'h tKjrtioii; ft\-<Ii 
«. m: ii. '■;,% VI. ' ii.-sin: Kair tv 

iiiKh: .ni.l .< - 'iithr-rly wiii.l.^ 


L. t every Hfpubl.can rc'ad tiK- folI<»w- 

nls ii:t i> .1 by Jam.s «!. Bfctin.* 

:i!r.i.<; th m with th^:' ?;<M pLuik 

1 : ., ■! ■ ; S; 1 . uis: 

•l bilKW t.^e ;-;rui;gte n>>w s "ing on 

in thL=? oountrj- and in othfr cvuntri-s 

I -ingle gold standard wx>ul<l. if .=iUl- 

Crisful. produce wMcspread disas; ;• In 

and thronglnmt the CKninifTi-uil Wjrld. 

Th- de.struetion of silver a.<« m m^y 
t>nd esrablishinjc (;<'LJ> AS TIIK St>LK 

Ri'iN'ors p:ffeot t»N all FmKM.'^ 

vvMiil ! br- enornxju.sly ttihanci'il in value, 
.iitd would gain a dispri->i>nrtionare and 
unfair ad van rage ovt^r every nthtr f^- 
tit'S uf vroperty. If. as mvwt ri^liable .sta- 
tistics affirm, there JiT^' nearly $7,000,000.- 
iJOO of CMiJi or buUi-'ii in the world, not 
very um-tiually divitlr'd be:\Vc-en gold 

"I believe .gold and silver coin to b ■ 
:h- money of the constitution: ind£t?l, 

; :ii itiey of the American people, an- to the consti:uti»>n which tlv 
great organic law reci:>gnizi.-d as nuit 
Independent »t its oxi.stence." 


Thii New Yi».k Jnuinal draw.s .sp 
attt-n:ioa to a s.arem- nt recently made 
by I" ri->' Belmont, th; well known 
l>ank. V. on his nturn f;Mm F'urope to 
w.rk fi>r th - gold standard at Cliieago. 
He Ls rc-gard<^;d as a " sound -m mey' 
man by the g^ld adv(K?ate.<«. Th.;* Hank 
of FranCf- is also reg-ard-^d asi a rtiison- 
ably sound in.HtItu:! m. Yt-l this i.s wha: 
M;-. R^'lmont ^say.s, without a sign of 
di.<«app.-oval, oif the ^eat French bank, 
and its finaii.:irtl policy: "Franc^• oon- 
tinu'-s in a m.asur>- bi.netallic, l>-eaus;> 
th« Flank of Fratux, when fts not-s are 
prc.3in;ed ami oin demandeil, pays .'^old 
or silvtT, at i:s option, our treasury at 
Wa.shingt«>n p rmit.=» the credlti- pr v 
st-nting government |>aper t) choos- 
whether h ■ wiJI have gild or silv-T." 

"The pi>pulatian of Prance." say.-s th- 
Joumal, "is 'about half that of th;- 
United States, and th-.- volume of silver 
coin in the country is greater than ours. 
When Mr. Belmont begins to talk g;>Id 
at Chicago he will probably be called 
upon t > explain why th- Bank of France- 
can pay ou; at its option silver c lins 
wor.h 3 cents on the dollar less than 
o-urs without depreciatiag its nates or 
t'nrsatening th-.- stability of the mone- 
tary standard, while a similar course 
on the pirt of the Unfted .States govern- 
ment, with its mare valuable silve:-, 
woiUd brinff down our whole financla> 
system in ruin and disgrac-?." 

The J<»urnal also points ou: that when 
the She:man law was passed It was u.i- 
doubtedly the intention of its f.amrrs 
that the notes Issued und3r it should 
be r-deemed either in silver or in gold, 
as might be most convenient t-o the 
treasury. That no harm could have re- 
sulted from carrying out this intention 
is clear our experience with the- 
silver certiflcates, which have never been 
ri'daemed in anyihing but silver, and 
have nevor d* prtciated. It was the dj- 
cision of the Harrison administrati n 
to treat the She:man notes as gold obli- 
gations that starred us cuauting with^»u'. 


1 rakes down tha hill of national bank- 
I iptoy. and it was the determination of 
IVr.sident CKveland to fjroe Secretary 
( .irlisle, against his will. :o continue 
• lat policy, ti^ethv.r with the doflciencie* 
i I ..venue, that made It impvissible to 
I I A'k our de.^vvnt. 

The p.'ople have restolv.d to put ii\ 
I (rce a different policy. The elei-llon nf 
William J. Ih-yan U> Uv psv-sden. y 
will m.irk tli.> liuiu.guialitn of a ti \v 
pjlloy in regard to the manatr<'inen: i»f 
tile ti.a.sury department, and with lh:.>< 
c latigc there will Ix- an ;.i ih.' powt. 
th - gi»ld syndicates and foreign cap- 
!i«Iisti« ;o drain the treasury of its g.>ld 
a td for. i> the issue of Interest-bearing 
li > whch only tighten the chains 
u' slavery in which the coun- 
tiy is naw bound. 


A man from the people has been chosen 
t Katl the forveti of Irioiotallisni t.i a 
.s, <lendid victory in N.-vember. As the 
earlieit exp.mtnt. among the daily, new©- 

tpers of Minnesi.ta. wi' tiie princijiJes . •." 
t; MUine bini. talliitm. The Herald rej^ilces 
:i at the Chicago convention has s^> wis. - 
l.\ ch.iHen a slandaril-bearer who will 
c nimand the enthusiastic endor.ienient 
a ul support .-f all the elrUK-ntd which 
e. 'mpi»5»e the mighty silver army whieh 
is >Jteadily growing in strength a yd niim- 

l. IS. 

.V man ..f the people — one wiio by ti; > 
•ivlse of his native ability and by his 

\n determlneil effort* h.xs blazed hLs 
usiy to fame and popularity— .Mr. Bryan 
.< iiipalhizes Willi the hopes and a^pira- 
;! IIS of the plnin peo|.le. He was not 
b rn to till ;urp! . His life ha.s been one 
' lab.>r. Hi:* father i-rovlded him with 
a education, but he bad n.- 
w ealti\ t. bestow upon him, and William 
J nnings Bryan started out, brave ami 
d derminod. t.> carve out ins own for- 
tune. H_- has ni>t amassed wealth, he Is 
a com^tiratlvedy poor man today, but he 
h IS earned a c<»mfortable living fur hini- 
r" If and f.imily, and at the .same lime has 
e:ideared himst^'If to all the people- as a 
.^lurvly advocate of a gvvernm^U that 
^\ ill deal out etiual and exact justice 
: all alike, risch and pior, great and 
h mible. In the; state oi* Nebrtiska n> 
n an hsw so strong a hold upon the peo- 
: e, and wherever he is known he is r^— 
s;<ivted and admired for his many brll- 
li mt tiualitie:?. f.r his consistent ad- 
h fence i > principle, t^r his sturdy u.- 
h ilding <..f the doctrine of etiual lights, 
a id for his vig.irou.?, logical and pow.'r- 
fi I advocary of the gi-eat principle •.>( bi- 
n etalli.-m, for the t manci;.atlon <'f ti»> 
American 4.. ..pie from the b-judag.- of 
ilie European money power. 

As the head of the gl-eat movement 
w hich Is snapping asunder old party ti.-s 
a id obliterating anoi-nt prejudice.-^ and 
f. cllonal and 5ecti.>nal difference.?, Will- 
ium J. Brjan will prove a gallant and 
sii>.v.ssful leader. He is a candidate u.-r 
w.i.'in no blm~tallist need His 
P'ivate and public record is without a 
.'Jiain. His d>niestlc relations are of the 
n >st i.Ieati.i.nt character. An honored 
n ember of the I'resbyterlart church at;ln, Nob., h • has ever been for- 
uard in all g.:K.>d works, while in p.>liti- 
ci.l and prufessionsU life Ite has earned 
ilie re!H>ejt of friend and alike a.s an 
honorable, brave, cvmscientl-jus .ukI with- 
a and self-.sacriflcin.!; tribune .^f 
t] e people. His record in congress was 
one of great brilliancy and th re he at 
otrce became a cmniandinK figure among 
;l • leaders of that great legislative body. Herald gladly l-nd.s its support to 
tl e elt«cti'>n of such a man to the highest 
ofRce in the gift of the [.eoijle of this or 
any o:her nation. Bellctving confldcnt- 
Iv that he will be ek-cted In November, 
T le Herald is assured that he will give 
t! e country an administration that will 
ri dound to the h.,'ru)r. the prosperity and 
ti-J happin»^««of all the Aninriean pc •i)le. 

, karnod even the rudiments of 
rtnan.v'. and that h shaul.l lake a oours-^ 
of Instru tion iipojj rhe subj'-ct before 
again opening his mouth at public nieH- 
Ings o.' rushing int.i print to explan 
what he doen n.i't comprehend. 

Two hundred men met in St. 
Paul on Thur.-^lay ey.nlng to 
f.oin a noii-p:)rti^an bim.l.illlc 
Kigu, . I: wa.i a mo«t enthus- 
iastic gatliering and liuluded many 
iiig Repiiblicans and I t.Mi.irrats. N'igor- 
<ius MpHo<-h< s wer>. mail.. The Pioneer 
Pri-s-s says: "Tli • name of Teller ex- 
cited ntui'h applause, and wluii .Mr. 
Hawthorne m 'ntioned Tt»wne In tii. 
II, '.M brea<h it bivuighl ;lir. e cheers fur 
Towne. Then ^>llowed three cheers for 
the silver men in the Chiiago conveti- 
lion." A telegram was sent by the 
meeting to Chii\ago, aa follows: "A 
lusing mass meeting of f n e silv.'r Re- 
ublicans.' and Populists heid 
lie tonight siend 4M^ngratiilations ito the 
Iver nu'n of the .Vlinue.sola d. legation; 
I Town.- and to all the other heroes 
lioare fighting again for .\m,erican In- 



E. N. i'.r.inn, who for so.n ;ime wa** 
an editorial wriL> r i.n the Superior 
L'a;dcr, has decidtd to start a weekly 
Pitper in Superior, to be called the Silver 
C ari.m, and to be devoted .exclusivedy t.) 
t! e fre • coinage of silver and for the ad. 
V incf«ment of free silver tickets — na- 
ti >nal, sta.", congr->ssional and county 
ti -kets. Pn/bably the Clirion wi.ll b - 
c< me a daily as the canj|taign pro- 
gress.^. Mr. Brann is well informed on 
tl e financial questio.i, and is an able 
and clear writer, and as ther? is a strong 
and increasing siUvr sentiment in Su- 
P rior. th.' Clirion should b.? a success. 


It is usel?ss to enter into an argument 
with any person who, like Mr. Aibuiy, 
c ntends that t.he:-e is no essc-ntial dif- 
fi rence between th.^ gold plank adopted 
ai St. Louis and th,» bimetallic plank 
ad-optrd at Minneap./lis four years ag >. 
and who also contends that a declaration 
in favor of gold and silver as standard 
non y does not man .hat silver siiall 
b • a standard money and therefore be 
r= c.rvable at thf mints as freely as gold. 
P is evident that Mr. Arbury has no.; 

Tht'.\noka Herald (Rep.) .says: "Wall 
sir.' I mus; have overlo,>k-jd the fact thit 
D^.niierats arc m». all d, ail. and lh:r 
they are likely to cut s.>m.iiiiiig of a 
figure in this election, el.q..* there would 
hav,. l>r< n a majo.-it.v in favor i>f goid 
in the n.itional Deinoerat.s as 
m.n are n*)t better nor worse and nn 
1 .ss nor more su.sceptible to bribes than 
ar. the Republicans." This w.>uld in- 
dicat.« that the Anoka pap.-r belleve.«i 
that bribiTy by Wall street was respon- 
sible f.>r the adoption .>f th..- g.dd )>lank 
a: .St. Louis. 

One great claim of the giMbug poU 
iticiatis is that the Democrats all ovc- 
the country, who in the gold 
standard, will vote against the Chicago 
no.nince. The St. Cliud Times, the lead- 
ing Denv'-cratic paper in this congres- 
si..nal district, says: "It has been as- 
sort .d by some Republicans In this city 
that the.-e are Democr.ats here who will 
Vote for McKinley. We have yet to heai 
of such a one; but we kr.ow of dozen."- 
and doz.ns of Republicans who will no; 
v.jte for him." 

The Aitkin Age says: "As an illus- 
tration of the txtent of :he silver s^nti- 
m.nt and its steady growth in Aitkir. 
county, we cannoi disist making notr 
of thrt fac; that w.e were witness thi.>^ 
w,.k to a bet betw, -n two goldliug-s 
one of who.n wagerv^l that Townt 
w »uld carry Aitkin county. He hud 
prt viously made a bet that Town-e woul.i 
be ekcted congressman this fall, and 
while not at all in sy.iipa.thy with thi 
a:di'nt silverite, recogiiizeil th-e f ict thai 
the silver m^n a:e in the majoruy ii: 
the Sixth district and therfore consid- 
.-.eil his l>e.s .safe ones." 

ViiL' anni.une nn<n: that li.o St. Paul 
(llobe JuLS bolted tiie Democratic na- 
tional ticket will be a surpii.-v t'» man.v 
L\ niocrats in Minn..^.' a who beli. Ved 
that the tilobe di«l many months a.go. 
Th.> Globi' has long b.en without th 
.-^lightest inlluen»-e in this state, and i'l- 
defe.-ti.>n will heiv:» practitally no t ffeci. 
!•: is WlII k':!iiwn in St. Paul tliat it 1;^ a 
corporation organ and dos-.-iy afTili.itetl 
with the Bank .>f Minnegi^ta. 

The NeWs Tribune has been publisliinr; 
for ilays "Take tli.-<paiihrs' ir.»ii 
Chicago and Denver ridiculin.g Ivir. 
Towne and some of hU friends. The.'-v 
.alhg-.'d di.^patf-hes wore writtea In th 
News Tribune oflice. and >iheir publi<-a- 
tion as news is an imposition upon th 
few readers of the morning pap. r. 

Tli ■ enthiu-iiasm manifested over i.ln 
n-omination <>f Rryaii 'if- in stron.g con- 
trast to t!;-' si>encc wiih whicl. 
.Mi^KiiHey's ni-mlnatitm was received. 

Bryan a:id bimetallism sound well to. 
g. thcr — in fact Lhey have a winninx 

The greatest pol.tical convention in tli. 
history of the LTnited Stales has ended. 


Seen you down at chu'ch las' night— 

Nevah mill', Mis.s Lucy. 
What I mean? ()h„dafs ail right— 

Nt'Vah min". .\li>-.-: Luey. 
Oh, yoirs sma"t »■/. sma't kin be, 
Uut you couldn't hide f'onl nie; 
Ain't I got IWj eyes to s.'c? 

Nevah' min', Mii^s l^uO". 

<tue3.=! yon thought you's awful keen— 

N.-vah min'. Mis.< lai.-y; 
Kvaht'ing yon ilont- I .-.^een- - 

Nevali min'. Miss Lucy: 
Se.'ii hlni t.. k' yo' ahni je.^ so. 
When y.^n g:.t • de do'— 
All, f know dat m.m's yo' beau, — 

Nevah min', Mis.5 Luey. 

Say now, honey, w-h.i' 'd he say? 

Nevah min'. Miss Lucy: 
Keep yo' .•iec'iil.s— dafs y-)' way — 

Nevah min". Miss Lne.v; 
Won't tell me' an' I'm yon' pal! 
I'm gwlni- ti-ll his olhah gal- 
Know huh. loo huh name \-^ Sal— 

Nevah mill'. Mis-! Lne.v. 
— I'.inl Laurence Dunbar in the June Cen- 


D<-troit Fr.'e Press: The girl with 
flufl'y hair .and a shirt waist was reading 
over thi* signs «>n the sotla fountain. 

"You have vanilla, have you?" she 

"Ye~<, miss," the young man answered. 

"Have you pineapple?" 

"Any ciuantlty of it, miss." 

"Have you raspberry?" 

"Yes, miss." 

"I wonder if a sarsaparilla wouldn't 
be nice. Have you sar.^aparilla?" 

"By the gallon, miiis." 

"You have, nectar and peach and ban- 
ana and all the other fruits, I suppose? " 

"Every one of them, miss." 

"Have you an.v (-ho<-olate?" 

"No. I'm torry, but we're out of choco- 
lat-?. There has been such a demand 
that we find it almost impossible to keep 
enough f>n hand." 

"Oh, dear! I am bo sorry! I have been 
thirsty for some chocolate so<la water ijl' 
day. But It doesn't matter. There i^^ 
another drug store down, the street." 

And she was gone. 

Highest of all m Leavening Power. — Latest l) . S. Gov't Fxpost 




. ■'^'\ I»ltei-.on In Hi. L.nii- Uepiilll.-: 
Hilt ihat \i i,„i wh^t niak. s a mm -^lioiii 
idl ht- .■* hotrse Ht e.,.jiventiun an.l' . le. 
ii.n tim^. liut l.s the rrsiilt of a 
nu.ilvt - In |,,,t the inrr.iciun .i( 

e.xellenielit. .,, |,,,,.i de.sire lo alUloy lli.- 

"oih.r .-.1.1. 'i-t,,. iiist .-leineni was tli.- 
'••"< ' iiioi. • in .ill .-xlul.lli n 

I wlti,.-^ ,1 at th,. «*llfi<.n 

holl^e. .\ I.,!; llur.d hlonde named (iel)|-^■l' 

Si.riiMlorn, iiu. man who nianaKe.l liry- 
an's Ijisl >'.>iiM .istTtl.jikat e.inipalKii. was sui- 
roiind«-tl l.y ;, m-ore of .Ni'«ns In th.. 
iviloiulu. II, was teaching ih-.-m th.- new 
Mryan che,.| . ,,r vvhl.-h In- is Ih.- 
lie wa.xn'I V ly raiiiillar Willi 11 liini- il. 
for h.- r.atl 1; \t\,ui t|,,- at tin- hot 1 
paii.r on win h Ik liml p. n.-ll.d II a few 
nioineiits bet., re. He rea.l il lln,' l.y lin.-. 
i:s uld-fa.-!hluii(Mi preaehet-s d.i, but ih'-ri- 
the i-es. inl.!:in.-e end*. Here is the Mryan 
yill; Il will 1,. well in hand by the N. - 
hr.isk.i d. Ii.t; .tl.di t.)in rrow, r.>r Mr. 
SternsdoriT is i >,'reat i'.>a(-lier: 

Hi. iio, 11.-, 

.N, -bras-ke.-. 

Itah, rab, rah, 


W-'re fi.r 111 ■ b.»8t. 

Kr.ini the West, 

Jti^-ht in liiii- nilly r.ivan. 
The poetic f ,.( halt a lilll.-. but llie l:.(-k 
1-; ina.l ■ lip lii r.-rvor. 

Mr. .Sierns.l.irlT Is a doae frleii.i an.l 
ard. lit ii.lni r.-r .if Ih.* Nel.r.i-ka slai.--- 
III. 111. .\ lliil,- son eanie to hU h,,in.- Mai-.-ii 
■y>, lln- aniii\ i-.^ary of l5ryan'.-< l'iriiid...\ , 
anil h.- h.^ii ir ,| ihv. I»,.y and riiian l.y 
.-hrisi. iiiiiK Ml- Hiyaii, N -t alon.- 
Hryaii, eiih.-r. for eX-iJoveriiiyj Hijyil, lln- 
lirsi ItemiM-raiic exet iitlv.- iif^ Nehra.'-U ., 
wa-i ai.-io pr - nt at th.- i-hrl.steiilng an.l lie- 
siiiiill hop. Iiil r. jol(-iM In iWj llaln^-^ and 
two g,i<li..ili IS. Mr. Slernsdorfl's d, v - 
lion t^ the >.iiing^nian i.-i .s-.ld t > I .- 
of Ihi- kiiiil ihal l*ytha.-< i-iiL-rlained I, - 
ward r>anioii. 1 f,-li .<|uiti- ,1 k1..w 01' .i.- wlen I lii-ard of this r, piileHl di.-;- 
Inl.-rest.d fil. ii.lship. I woii.l.r if our s.-x 
w.iiild shoiii a.s enlhii.-^ia.stli-all.v fjr eicli 
other If eliflatichised? 1 doubt it. 

If you can I' ney M ij. MeKlni.-'y lors,' r 
ami hand-, ni r an.l yoiiiig.r and n; re 
« loikiii^ yon will have a fair eoii- 
i-i-plion of -iiii". eloi|iK-iit b.iy from Ne- 
l.r.isku" as lii.-< eonl.-ini><<rarit-s in e nigrer*.s 
styled P.ryan. ♦ ♦ • | K- is but :8i'i. ;;n,l an 
iiUarged an.l improved idition of MrKiii- 
Ky us I.) a|i|i .nance. He fairly radial. -.-^ 
personal nMiinetlsm, and ii.s firte is re- 
part.e. I li ai-d a group of eongrc^.^nuii 
recalliiig III.- line lie referred ti Sit. aker 
Ke.-il in ton. - ef commistrutioii as tin- 
"Ui.^t Ro.-i f Summer," an.l (piolinK. 
with mo.:k puhos, the lines, whii-h Wcr- 
an apt deserii.iioii of the ib-eimatc-d Ke- 
piibliean ranks in tbe 
"Tis the U:>i of summer, left blooming 
All her lovely companions are fadetl and 

No llower of her kindre4l, no rosebud is 

nigh. . , 

To rellwt Ii.i-k her blushes or give sigh 

for sigh. 
The repres. iitativts caught tlie hum r 
,if the sltuaii n i.n.I heartily. Af- 
ter pnising a inom.nt, Mryaii t-jiitinued: 

•I have no .loubt thit his constilin-nts 
will soon him with th.;t oth.-r 
hi-antiliil staiiKa: 
•I'll not leav. thee, thou lone one, to pine 

.•>n the .sii^m. 
Siiie-e the I ively are sleeping, go, sl<:ei> 

thou with them. 
Thus kindly I scatter thy leaves on the 

Where thy mates of the garden lie scat- 
tered and deatl." 


New Men. New Blood 
New Ideas. 


Dnlnth N.-v. ^ Tril.nn. (tJoldbng Reptil- 
lieaiiK Tin- l> niJcratic ilie has b -en cast. 
The army he.> crossed the Rubicon and in 
the open Ib-l.l the will b< waged. 
The nominati n of iWlliam J. lii-yan, of 
Nebraska, as th- party's candidatf f.-r the 
pre.-<i<leney is but in keeping with in.- 
spirit of the i.rogress of the a«e. The di- 
vision of the iiarly leaders on the .gri.-at 
issue now cm roiiiln.g the peopl-- mad- it 
po<i-i;l)le far tie seli ,-lion e.1' a .-.;ii.lid .t 
Irom the fertii valleys of the gre.a W^l. 
* • • 

A new generation has come upon tli • 
Ihr.-sholil lo slia|.e Ihe d.sliniis of th • 
.Vnierieaii npnblie. Ohl isms have been 
relegated to tin- tribune of liistoiy. N -w 
m. II, n- w blo.j.l. new id. as ;ind luw t'.iri- 
I.jt.v all enter into llie eomliilKitloii. 

.Just within tin-«tiliili.>Mal l:.init 'A 
iiK.-. ilu- young. St man ever noniinat.-d for 
th,- presidency .if the repiil<li. . it c;;:inoi 
but ;; to llie gr.indeur an.l glory of 
American instil mi. .n.s, and insiill into lln- 
mill. Is of th,- y -ung hon./raltle ami.itioa 
to th.' etizn to as|ilre to the 
higlie.-^t oHie.- within the gift of a great 


.Mr. Mryan is a young man. but not a 
gr He is in-iiher a Ci^esar nor ;; 
Nai>ol'On. He is Hushed with the hon r 
thul beijngs !(► an honorabl -, iiiiright 
.\m.ri an citiziii. He is oura^eaus, l>ia\e 
,ind progresisiv.-. Wlielher that <|nalii.v is 
vf th- kind to II.- instilled into th.-. min.l:^ 
of Ihe -.<.■< m.-n 'of the ceiuiitry is to 
be later. 



Another Old Republican Editor 
Endorses Mr. Towne. 

Rainy l^ke Journal: The daily pre..\s of 
the Twin Cili.-- iK.d not caiu" rn them- 
selves about I1..I1. C. A. Towne. mt-mber 
of congress from this distri(-t. Their ef- 
forts to pull him d./wn will prove futile, 
and their en.leav.w in that way is resente.l 
as a piece of impertinent inle^rference by 
his canstMueiK-y. irrespective of party 
lines. The ptoi.le up here know Mr. 
Town.', and r.r. jierfeetly satislie.l witli 
him :n an.l out ol' congress, and pre»pose 
to ki'^.p him in his seal. He is th> pe pie .-: 
choice up here, ami. no matter who may b • 
the goldbiig nominee in either piirly. it is 
sett:.-<l that as an ind.pendenl li,- will 
eariy th.- distrl i by Ihe large-sl majority 
evi r giv.-n any 1 andidale. 

There an- manv reaaoiks for his popular- 
ity but tlk- ehli I' oiii- is pr. --minent abil- 
ity. Even his goMbng op|),>nenls an- 
conipelle;.! to admit his lor the place 
he e eciipie.^, an.l a -kiuiwledge Ihal he Is 
one of the ablest ni 11 in the nation today, 
and that he commanded position and in- 
tlneiice in the 11 ilional l-gi slat lire rar,iy 
accorxied a new man in that august b aly. 
Men such as li. . are scarc^', and when 
found shoiiM lie! 1>.* illsiilac'.l by .1 piii- 
tr.-ad with a sin».:l.' i'l-a. ;.n.l that to prate, 
parroi-like. the so-caMed "soun.l m lu-y ' 
pratlie siippll d l.y ih.-, Mor- 
g-nns an.l (", an.l like ilk ol both 
pirt; s. The jieoiile un.lerslalul, as do th. 
soldbug |.res.«. tl it Mr. Towne is a broa.l- 
KU;.geil .s-tatesmdii. on»- who rls.-s above> 
tin- mean and iiariy spall, ami 
. ne who will no; be hJiiiul down by th.; 
rings .;ml ellck.s Unit by any ' ir.anii.-r of 
means seize th.- j.arty machin.-ry ii.-e 
It 10 suit ,>wn b:vse en. is. He is a 
man of the people, an.l ty the peoiile he 
will be triumphantly relumed to cDiigress 
for further usefiiln.'s.s. . , .,. . .e. 

It will be seen I ram the above th.^.t the 
Journal is for Mr. Town.. Its editor for 
ov.r a .luart.-r ct' a century has been an 
ardent worker In the ranks of 
ism, an.l consid. rs himself a Uepubl eau 
yet- but, notw-itlvstanding the past. Us a 
believtr in the nuhleonsneps of the caii.s^ 
of silver, and will light to the ditch 
in its behalf. Th- question now is not 
one of polities, It is one of i> and we 
are not going to *it i«.n.v by an.l see th.- 
ruination of our fair land brought aboiii 
l.y iiii Inlqultuas p.>!iey that is f.xslere.l by 
Ih. shylocks .-f tli'.-* an'l other lands, when 
hv pen or voice we can assist in 
th,' li.le of woe and .lesolatlon wrought 
ami sought la he perpetual ed by the 
wretched Ilnam-i .1 poliey which is m;ik- 
ing this great .-onutry the laughing stock 
of all nations ami the rich prey ol many 
Under elr, nmstances it Is 
time to call a halt, an.l if parly lln. .-• 
arr- wipe<l .-ait In ihi.s .-ampalgn. us th.y 
will be in this issm- which the people hav.' 
f.ire.-.l to the fr.uit, the pollticlaiw and 
their sprvll.? teo4. . the pres*. a.eme are ti 
hlaine. and the- of r.gnieous liullgr.a- 
t on now swe pirn; aver th.. land that will 
sw ep them Into tin- oblivion from which 
t!i v never shouM have f^praing. 

Thi- Journal all bof.or to C. A. 
T.>wne. Henry M. Tellfr H. F. Pettlgrpw. 
Kre.l T. DubV..-*. Kn;nk M. Cannon, and 
oth.-a'.leand proponent R piibr-aiis. wlo 
Hj noblv stnod by th.^ cause of the people 
aiKl ag.-iinst their .-nslavomeiit l.y lh>- ra- 
pa.-loiis and money pow. r. 






' L.)Vt-'a doubting only finds her reut 
With .1 rnb> glowing on her br" 

For h.-r whose birlhday is tlie gl.iwliig 
monlli e,f July a ruby Is an embl.-m of 
all go.Ml and hapi-y things; the lucky 
fi.itie of ti.e month. It sieins peculiar- 
ly appi-oprlab- as a nymb d of the 1 idi 
rnlliiesi (if nature and th.- s.asoii. In 
July "a livell.-r iris i-hang.'S on the bur- 
nish. •«! dove," th.' bi-n.iliig .s-edi-d gr.iss. s 
sw.iy Uiii-fully in the sumin r wind, th • 
mead,/vvs ar.- atlam.-. not with th.' 
est pale and fragile ..f spring, 
but witi'i the glowing Haunting wayside 
w.tds whi il a d -p. r iinl from tli.- 
buj-ning .sun. and a titur.lily demand of 
Ih, ali-h mist of nature "the sj/U-mlor of 
his pn eye." Toe leaves have lost 
iheir In -e-like quality, they are Lirger, 
deci-M-r ill tint and ^|^-/wd d clo.s.-ly .n 
the twigs, lb.' ski.-s are a mor.' Intensr 
blue, and the shadows on the distant 
hill.s. a rlch.r viol t. There \y 
Sim -thing exijuisiti-ly enehaiiting to m- 
ab, -ill tills Miiol.- eeiuiitiy ar.iuiid aboiK 
us. Il is a w.mderful fn-sbnes., ami 
b.auty ill the laiids-iipe. Kliminat.' tli rciali a.'^p.'ei suri.'undings 
and I, ok at y..>ur'iil in ils 
faigg ".•;liiin.«', o.'' a d.-.-p. r in -.uiing. and i; 
is lik- a freslily opened wild H 'W.r .if 
spring. Tae deeper crimson of the ytar 
liu.-i Hot come t. . us yet, we have all th. 
sha.l.iw anil f.esbii.-ss of il.iwii u;.)n us 
s:ill, bill th rein lie^ the charm, therein 
i.- the romanee of .»ui- exist. -n-e in thl.-» 
i> gi.iii. S »me day it will lie July here, 
.-^.nn.' day we will f. el the glowing end 
ini.'nw.' sun of pr>(-p rity wiu-n our city 
shall have d.-vel.ip.d m jtc fully, but tiie 
charm .-f s|.ring will b.> gon, , In the 
riiie fullne.-s of midsumnKr. 

• • a 

Peri..-ips it is that women ar- mor 
su-«.'eptibli' to cd.jr than men, have a 
k, eiier col.yr sense, :jcrh;.ns it is the cul- 
tivation brought about by assoclatl m 
with nature in this region, but tj me. 
ti.tre .se m-i a pe.ullar cl^arm in our 
landsca;.e this year. One can lo-.k up,.n 
this great wide beautiful l;ike at .any 
;ini,^ and see all the colors of tine rain- 
bow pk-lured there, can find ivst for 
tired =yes and weary brains, in the deep 
shade e^f the whispering pines on' its 
eh.>re.s, can water the shadows of the 
•louds and find in its every aspect a 
■aniu»ea for earthly Wu«?s and cares and 
trouble.-'. There is a music in nature^ 
whie^h i.^ s.wthing e.r inspiring just as we 
choo^-e to take It. it can sing the .sweet- 
est lullabies, or thrill us witin the mar- 
tial tr.-ad yjC armies. De Quincey says 
tliat musi,- is an intellectual or f usual 
pleasure aj'ording to the tenuierament 
of him who h.ars it. The music of na- 
ture is iHirJy intellectual, it i.^; .ennob- 
ling, elevating and uplifting. 

• « * 

Perhaps you are interested in the 
music of :he future— :he music which 
.soic-ncd will give u.s— the music which 
will b-.^ to my mind purely sensuous. 
P. hapt? in iUi perfe-ct developmcat, in- 
:. 1'. -tual, but in its pn^s.nt undevelop d 
state partaking more of the lower than 
the high.'r attribute. In many parti -u- 
!ars it will be a vast Comfort. How 
many of us, when seeking .\n elysium 
"(a- from the madding cr .wd" have 
groan d in spiri.'. with Mr. Snob a: 
Maj. Pomo's country jdac.-. " l»ian.> 
striimmng begins at 6 o'cl.x-k in th- 
morning; It la.its till br -akfast. with but 
a feW m.>mne;s' inteTniJssion, whe.-> th- 
i:-,5'.i Chang..-* hands, and Mis., 
Emily pracVic.s in place .if her siste: 
.\ uM.tria." Oh, Emily! Oh. Maria! 
We have all cause u ivgret your 
parent's dt\si.-c that .v u sh.iuld possess 
tli.e polite f, minine accomplishm :its. 
ranking as the high, st .if, pro- 
li-iemy at the piano, whii-h. of 
n.-cessi'tat s f.iui hours a day prac:ic.'. 
But ail wli.i have at Dst exclaimed with 
;!i • iiiiin.iiial Mr. Sn.di, "Does the on- 
•f uiide.l instrument never cease." c^n 
now take courage. The instrumejitai 
niusi.-' of the future i?? to be noiseli^s. 
.Mali. I and Emily will play womlerfm 
symphonies of e.dor, which, as Mr. 
Ha^vt i.^ <jncc pr.iph* sie'd. shall be c <m- 
pos.*d of "single rt.iating lights, chang- 
ing and melting fr.;m one slow iatcii. 
sity to am.thei thiougli :lie dark, unt't 
some l.nde.- dawn .f op:il from below 
might, perchance, :ce- ive the List Hut; .-- 
ing pulse .if ruby flame, and inepare th:» 
.ye for some new jiassa.g of ex.iuisite 
c dor. " A color organ has .at bast be-.n 
f-omplet d, not the instrument first 
plaim .1. but an electrical ins, rumen:. 
No one deiiic.s the close relation .f 
.sound and; lhey are both wiv. 
mo';' ;ns, and lirilliant ca!o:s and high 
;i<)l s d 'p. nd c.iually up 01 fre<iuent 
vibrati.ns. Sir Isaac Newton's theory 
was that color produces ;he same effec-. the nerves of the eye that sound 
di s upo:i th^ narvfs of the ear. and th • 
impulse of each carries tiic same sensa- 
ti :i to ;hi' brain, thus producing th-^ 
s;im ' cmo.ional eft'ec:. Most of us ... 
mtmb. i' the story of the blind man wh<» 
saitl he knew tvery c.ilo.- by its 'omple. 
«i ntary sound, and on I- ing ask. .1 thf. 
soifnd ..f s.-ailct said it haij the s lUii.*. 
of the triimpc:. 

It is said that th.' .eratorio of th. 
"Cr.Mtlon" .giv, s credence to the theory 
■of .'olor as .1 «|iialit.v of music, . and 
William (^ irdin. r h.-vs tabulated the in- 
s.rum :its. The lowe'st note of ea -h in- 
srrum n: u.-^. d exp.esses the deepe'st 
shade of its hue. Th.. 
str.tiged instrum nts all express sum • 
shade- of red— tihe violin pink, the viol;; 
r.:Se\ the "cello red, and th* double bas."* 
deep crimson, the fliito is sky blue, th 
horn is vi.jle:. t!ie oboe' yell iw, tie- 
trump. 't s«-arl"t. and so on. Fancy 
watching the musi • of the "Cr.atio:!." 
Th,> d licate i-ink of th ■ violins prefigure 
the flush of d.iwn, deepenin.g t.p the 
of tl:.' vi.i.s. and the re-d of tlie "cell >.•!. 
the firs; rays of the su.i are expitss. .; 
by the .g.iJden obo. sand silver flut s, th; 11 
the deep tmes mJt in. jiutTile. s.-ariet ar.d 
.iiang'. and the llrsl dawn li;is b;oken. 
the llr.sit sun has risi-n over a chaoti,:^ 
.uid dreaming w.irld, 

To fu.-.hc- Itear out the the.iry, r;- 
.ail som- musi'.'al c ..nposiii.n le-pres. nt- 
ing a piias.. of nature, a Fruelingslied. 
for insjance. It is all high notes an.l 
de-lie-ate .ippling effels, at .mee soft and 
joyous. It produces emotionally t'h& 
same sensa;lons as the sight of ver. 
dure and pa'.e lovely blossoms of a 
spring landscape. 1: is vernal, tendei. 
ix.juisiitely young. The .TUthor of 
"Esth.r Waters" describes his s-^nsi. 
tions on hearing WagUi r's music in s» 
remarkable a manner that th uaap. 
preciatlve Philistine is moved to pro. 
fane laughtt:-. H-e assures us that i: is 
all purple and orange, with dun-ooloied 
bananas and pomegranoites rolling 
about in riuiious profusion. 

The Philistines who thus mock ar,' 
often bored by those delightfully vagu ' 
ihrtises which too frequ-?ntly aiv» tut a 
cloak for Ignorance, "color tones, " 
•symphonies of color," "roctumea of 
hues," etc. Mr. Ellwanger, however, .n 
a dcligtitful essay an "Old Oriental Mas- 
tors" mak.'s use of such :errps in an cn- 
t!i-:ly proper and legitimate way. H' 
explains that we have wenidcJ color to 
form, but this the Eastern masters with 
a far more subtle conception of its 
use's have never done. "For .-olor and 
color bl.'nding," he remarks, •'w-.- mus, 
go to the orientals; they have found it.- 
s.iul. Who else could blend til- bin -s 
ard greens so felicitously, or plac:^ the 
dilfercnt r-eds in riotous juxtaiosltion or 
combine the whol3 gamue .>f btMwns 
with ihe entire octave of yellows. Th.-y 
1 layi witfi colors as a musician plays 
\e;th the keys of an instrum. •:!.. Th 'y 
l>( unii no false nobs, they strike no dis- 
cords, "I sK-ak of art," he^ explains, "as 
.•xlilblted by the mas.e'i.s." Now 


The Coolnl mid Moat Popular Place ih Lululh. 


The Gonzalez 
Comic Opera Co 

36 ART18TS-36. 

CoramecciDg Tomorrow AfterDoon 2:30 and the jalance of the Week 


Qilbctt & Sullivan's Masterpiece 


With Special Scenery by Arthur Hu It. 

One More Week, a Positive Hit—' 


Wew Pictures 
Ne« and 
Kovel I fleets 

Pavilion Popular Prices: 

Evenings and Sunday Matinees loc, 15c, 25c. 
Thursday Matinee--Adults 20c, Children icc. 


that the inserument is ready, perhas we 
shall iiave t > .urn to t,he East for >ur 
Mozarts, Beethovens and Mer.delssohns 
of col ir composition. 

• • • 
Shake.speare shows a Iwautiful ce)n- 

c ption of the intimate conn'r-ction be- 
tween C!>! ir and sound when lie maltes 
that most ex<iuisit'- ciim,jarLson: '•It 
came o'er my oar like the swe?: sound 
that bieathca upon a bank of violets, 
stealing and givi-ng odor." But I am i.-:- 
cline'd 10 think :l:a; th-e- tru- music lov*r 
will c'ing always to the sound musie 
leaving the color music for future 
gen 'rations. On-e is able to exiT?ss so 
much more in sound, and to the car 
t'lan to the eye. The s.ound tones ar? 
mueh m.ire numerous than the color 
:ein.s. The first vague iiumar. cry is a 
pound, and the .-x<iuisit^ly trained hu- 
man voic? can play upon th.' ear of the 
li.s;.ner with a [.owe-r unknown m any- 
ihing f !se. To tny miml tiie only, inter- 
esting and truly artistic fcatoire in :hat 
overwriught. and intense' novel of a 
y- ar or two ag.i. "The Heavimly Tulns." 
was th ■ use the made of the 
e lim s. The onsiant recurr.^nc.^ of the 
s- .iind of ;he music "H-? is Watcliing 
( )\ -f Isra -1" thoroughly artist:: 
and skillfully handled, a grateful oasis 
in :liat desert. I of:en wond-r if th.^ 
s lund of the ci;imes in the High 
Iniiliing niak.'s :\ny im-.rc'sion on th.- 
r upils. T.i m ■ it is w.inderfully imrd'cs- 
siv-. Passing ther.> and hearing th - 
1 -tis I involuiarily glance up ar :h • 
ned.I' I r iportions of that building, th - 
sift re-^1 glow of t":i ' massivv^ gr.mire il • 
.".nd 1 f; ! ;heise ringing, senindin.g bells 
so that I think even the most dull and 
unimp -essionable clod must l>? stirred ;o 
a sens^ of worship — a desire for som - 
;hin,g better and fi;- r and n dibr an.l 
greater than we find in poor humanity. 
Sur,*l.v if we bedieVe' in the influence ...' our young people mus: be 
b'tter in the futuro fo'* having gin ;> 
through their tasks of!c-i-tual 
drudgery under the influ--nce of relin^'d 
ar -hite -tural su roundin.g.s. 

• « • 

I think the deep of the July 
ruViy exercis«?s a potent sp. 11 upon my 
im.agination. From my . arliest youth I 
Inive lunged a pu*.-,- "pigc .1 bl.iod." 
Tiler- in nothing in all the e^itegory of 
g.'iTis .so attrao.ivc to me. and yd mv 
ta.-tes ajc quiet, as I havi- no doub: are 
yoiiis, my s-. .ster of July. Balzac 
pr.iinUigated a thtory in regar.l to wo- 
men and 1 d..r.« which is interesting. H 
said that .a wmiian who showed a pref- 
erence for green or orange gowns wa-? 
qu.i.i relsoiiif in di-:p,>,-iition: one wiio^ .v.llow or black appar. 1 wi-thout 
i-au.-e wois not t.k b trui--.ed. A piefer- 
ence for white a ci.qu.-tte. Oen:le and 
tiioiLghtful wom-n u.sed pink; the" wo- 
man witli an eternal grirvauce pea:( 
gra.v. and "ovci-i"i|>r iK-autie-" used 
lilac. The the«iry in rt.gard te» color and 
i..s influence is, how '\er, that r .1 and 
.VcIli.W excite; grr.1l tenipe;-,-d bv blu 
is bilious; oran-ge liery; g -ay is cole"i and 
mtlan.-hoiy; lilac and purple th. nvo-st 
n-tiring c.ilors in tb,i scale. So that it 
nia.y lie that Ih.- July ruby ii* a good 
tiling fo;- you, the w<niian of .(ub i ;ae>.t .-. 
Fat. nin.v b.^ thnnving a:i amub t .t 
g -.111 Uu-k .and for;une, a taJi-niani.' 
gem in your way, in placing a glowin.g 
rijb.v you. It give-s th ■ n.'c.'.''.sar\' 
color to your tastes and produc' -■^ a 
pK.i.'^urable exaltation of spirit. 

• • • 
Nature offers us «if her largesse tht^s.'' 

daois in the way of fruit, and 1 know ol' 
liotliing mir.-e deliciou;^ tliaii lur offer- 
in.g of great, swevt. lu.scious rasjiberri. « 
— and ye: they aiv se> f .a.gile. so per'jsli- 
able. They are Julys jewel fruit. tJu- 
ruby of her bushes. Fr .^hly picked, they 
hav. an exquisite .»dor: i>- is like til' 
bnu.iuet of a rich <>ld wim'.^or. oh, w,<r- 
siiipping votary of tht teapot, the in- 
c 'ns--' of a fresh cup of tea. Dainty and i 
delicious but fleeting is? the raspberry ' 
oi'or; but if you wish to please the eye , 
a.s well a.=5 the pala.c th. se days, always 
plac" your fiuit \m fresh gre.-n leaves. 
1 will r 'member always wi'uh pk-asure 
the end of a tirc-soin journ'ey. I was 
wc.iry. dusty ami travel-staned. My tos- 
<.sa took m- to the daintiest luncheon 
tabic, ami in the^ ce: "ter of that table was 
a .great gr. en leaf filled with gorgeous 
pt;.iwberrie.^, uniapped an.i luscious. 
The leaf w.-u? Ita!i:i.n waie. a lettuc? leaf. 
in fact, but so lieautiful a reprtsenttition 
of the real thing tha-: 1 t.vik the idea at 
once. Ked fruit sh.)uld always have a 
ba.kground of cool, green leave.-; the 
FUggtstion is infinitely appetizing. The 
1 avcs of th. flowering r.ifpberry busii 
whitii grows in the gl.'us and fields 
about us aiv deliciously fragrant. You 
can have no mo.e exquisite baikgr>mnd 
fgr red fruit than the rich green leavs 
<>: ..ill* bush. You pay thus a pretty 
trlbut,^ to na.ure; her ceilor sciieins are 
perfect, for ."lie placid h r be;rlcs and 
fruits in just such a position among their 
leaves nhat the. artistic sense of tl>e ob- 
server is ple-ased in the mo.-.t sub;l' 
f.ashlon. —Agate. 




AND — 






Coojnienc'if W daesday v W l» I M ^^ 

TWO BlltnVS U.\ILV. L&diM' and CLUdrou's 
Matiuee every .Iternuon. Cbi]dr.-ti'ii prices, luc. 

Tueocly K»al. Big, Old-Tiine, One King Circna 
• iniiiij this scas<"'n '. 


An English Girl Who Puzzles 
the Doctors. 

At last Wc ks meeiing of the Clinical 
s.,eiciy a distinguished i>rac- 
titioner. wh :..-e name is wilaheld, in ord,;r 
not t'j afTe-ird any clue to th? identity of 
the patient, s.iowed a girl 12 years of agf. 
wiio exhibitt J in the m 'St ctni.leie and 
indubitable fr.mi th • condition known as 
"dLial exist, nee." -jr "de.uble c ra^'i.>ur.- 
n ss." 9ay.s che Le>ndon M(?dical Press. 

Last y-ear. .iftor a severe iiln .ss. 
whl.^h wa,s iiiagn eScd t.> be meningitis. 
she became .s jbje'c* to tempirary attacks 
of un-con.S4.'i jsnes.*. e..n awakening fr.ra 
which she a; ;• ar.d in an entirelj differ- 
< nt chatacter. In her normal conditi.m 
she c.iuld r ad and write and sjieak 
fluently and with c mparative oiirre?£- 
r.e.'^s. In l;:e altered mental conditb.n 
fill. .wing th attack ?h.- lisies htr nu>m- 
-ory .if ordin.iry events. th.:ugh s-he can 
rc'all ti' :i:at have taken place dur- 
ing ;ir,-vi.>us attacks. S.> ccmplete is this 
alt^ratian of a-m,>rythat at first ssiie was 
unable to u-nemb. r cVen her own name, 
,.r to identify h.-r.self or h.-r p.-rents. 
By patient training in the abii.rmal 
cmditl n she been enabl. .i t.. give 
tltings their lani --^, she i-:ill j^irc- 
Servcs a baijy fa.--hion of pron.iuncing. 

Siie s mietiia.s remains in the abn.>rmal 
onndition for days t 'gethe-r. an.l tiie 
change to h.L" n-al Srlf takes ; lace sul- 
denly, without excitin.g sun»fise or dis- 
may, and sh ' feirthwith resumes ,..jssei?- 
si n of her memory of events of her or- 
dinal y liCc, t .' the txelusion of those 
•which have t;.a.n.spired during ti.e abiK.r- 
nial state. During the last month or ^"•» 
she a'li-'cans t.> have envered on a new 
piia^.. for. .;fter a mental blank cf x 
.".•rtnight's d';:aiion. sahe awak.'iK.l t-e»m- 
pl -tely obliv -us of .ill that had ha.w 
p.ntd since Juni», lNS»r». and she aliuJia 
to events tii wt lt>.ik plavV just aii:erlor 
to ti.'at dab as thmgh they were of 
• piite recent .>i' ur: .-nc.-; in fiiot. she Is 
livin.g meueaiy in July. 1S95. 

The'ie cai'es th i!.gh rare, are, .>f course, 
T.eit infreque'iily nut with, and th.'y 
have been carefully studied, i»s;H>cially 
in France, v here women appi;ir more 
pr. 'Ue te> ne- ir. ti ' Ttie 
hypothesis that finds m.-st favor Is that 
the two halves <^f the brain do not w.irk 
in uni.'.-in; In ether We rds, that tiiere bas 
been some Inrerferenee with thi Cvmnec- 
ti>.ns which, in the erdinary normal be- 
ing, make a v >nderfully composite or.giin 
like the bi-ait one or.ganlc wh.l.^.^ 
tinits one part . f the brain, and sj-me^ 
times the ot^er, takes p>.<Se'Ssion .if the 
field ..>f psyci.ical ae'tivity. and, as ea h 
pa:t works to tine exclusion .n' the -th.r. 
we get Pr. Jekyll .and Mr. Hyde 
tranj'fcrmati ns. 


July H to 16 via "foi Northwc-stern 
Line" (Omahi :-.iilwayi. Take the best 
line bv all means wh n you can go at 
the same rat.^ Tickets and sleep. :-s a'. 
40,". We'st Sup rior !:nd depot. 
foot of Fifth cverue. 

Hulk, r>c per .gallon. 70.'! W. Sup. st. 

.\ Vol'Nv". AKTIST. 
Shetli.dd (Kig.) Telegraph: The prince 
of Wabs di<l A kindly act on the Eps>ai course last week. A little iHjy. who 
c.-'Ul.) not ha\e been more than ,n or !» 
ye.irs old. wa-s heisttd up In front ,-.f the 
roy::l inclit^r,. an I on a larc sketch 
block, with a piece of crayon he produced 
striking jwrtraits of such celebrlt:es a.s her 
majesty, tlve oiie.-n. H. H. H. the prince of 
Wait'-;, the ir:;rv)U S.S of Salisl>ury. Sir 
John Hlundeli Map;,, M. 1'.. and others 
with marvelous rapi.I'ty and ae^curacy. H!s hlghncy>s, wh.e witnesseel \.\\i 
performance trim a .listemce. was so .ie- 
lightel with the child that he smilingly 
came f.Trward and gave him a sovtr^ign. 
amid loud cheers. 


W.-^eshington Star: "If th.-'re is anything 
that I covet." saUl Mr. Spie».kles' wife, "it 
;s a good vo'ce. I know that it is very 
wr^Mig to be -nvie-vus. but I can't heip it 
when 1 hear another woman singing. " 

,\n>i. as M.. Spickles Ls a netorieusl.v man, nv.lw.b was i^uri)ri>*-.l to hear 
him reply; 

••That is perftcLly natural. If yon-coul.J 
.«lng you'd b< *«ittlng up tiiere with ihe 
choir, where you could s-e whut every 
woman in church had on witheMit turning 
y.-'iir head." 

la on sale at the Windsor hot:-!, St. Paul. 



. t 


I , 




♦f mt f f f mff m mmtf ffff mff mmffm f m ^ 

|ln Duluth's I 
I Social Circles I 

iMlUilh >,'>-i. .* iji l.tkiiiK I'll its ii.-^iia; 

sunune.' irayfty m<»w. Thfie arc u lurK> 

numb, r if \ Mitura h •!>•, ami m irv^ iUc« 

»■ ;v : \ y ! ty Tho numbor of 

\ - •■ '.11 .'' ttv flty whi-* 

IV is lai-K-.'. and a numbe;' 

\ vtc'il. There has be«n tut 

- y t. but I: is nvirr" ihitn 

lai a niUl.>5umm»M' ball \\V,i U- 

Ml 'h ' \i-*:tiiii: youiiK latlU.i. 

r ,1 uumb. 1 oi' Half |»ar- 

i- :■ :i'> - .^ - .1' ! .1 jMi.iunovii 

* • • 
Mr.-i t ;.•..! J,',- \\ . Horl.n .uul Mrs. 

Cvi'igf I* i'hi':*fU>i'iHUsh Kavf a rei-vP' 

t."ii. dHii-iJiK par.y and iMtilli.>n .>:i 

\\ -dn s'day « Vfulntt in hxni'i >>( Miss 

\ :'■■■■- ■•.. ( IxuMi;. Mi.s. Oht's.'» 

. ; -^. r. and l...i\vii'ii.i' H>K'to:i. 

; v»n at ihi- hiMHi' >>( Mr. and 

■ ~ it n, IT.'l Hist First s<lrtvt. a:ui 

V |wv ty and diliv'iiUul affair. 

was |uv;tily d.\-.>ia:'d wiih 

ll 'v\ ijs. and Hilary's »Mv!»'-slra \Viii> 

statiinud in an aU-,>vo behind a boautitui 

bank i>f |>alni.-« and plints. 'i'hc nnyn:* 

vvi-.-L- adniaatiiy arrans^d for datyin.c. 

Th*' jrui-sts Were r.cvived by .Vi.-. ami 
Mr.«», Hort n, Mrs. OheS'.-b.iiitiiKh. Mis.^ 
Ii"bins in and Lawrence Hi>rton. A |>n)- 
Sram of ten numbers, all waltzes and 
iw.> st^^ps, was danL'eil. and refresh ni.niw 
w re thvn srved a: tlve hime of Mrs. 
l'ht'svbon»u.i;h. nei:- by. The dining 
riMim was profusely decoraiej with 

At 11 .••clock th;- ootllllon was dan.'eii. 
Miss Rob.ns in and K. H. Oo.ik lod. ThvTe 
iv^Te six eharmlnjj rtsures. and th-* 
favors were very pretty and some et 
t!vm unique and itriRinal. 

.Vniongr thi>se present weiv: 

Misses SvHwo^hI, FJ;zseraKI, Sii'.es. of 
Dttnvt; Comst.Kk, Frazer. Hirsv^h. 
Sirayer. 5*p;-inser, Jeneatt • Smith, 
Murray. KlU-it. Hradley. t\)rn?ill« 
Sn^itlv t'hapin. D.^dRe, Am s. Jouni"* 
MastTln. Fuller. Hovv\ Clara Hull. 
Ma.xaret liraff. La Vaque. 

M( .s*<rs. O lok. Miinay Peytm. \Vat» 
sum. Huntr. Walbank. Clifton M.>. 
Divnald. Aniv.'*. C. Mi-Cormi'k. Stuart 
Mac.b.naM. SeIUv.N.,1. W. M.-Coimiek. 
Hale H uton, C. F. Maed.inald. Stoekint,'. 
HuKo. Karhart. C.ilber;, Al^vr. of Min^ 
n:ap>lis; ilklasid. James Faton, Hamil- 
ti n Pey;i>n. 

• • • 

iMis.s Alur.ay. of Iti^^ Fast First street, 
cav: a hou«t.- pionie for her si.-*ter. Mis:» 
.Ma.-ffar-t Muiray. and nifoes. Mis.-* 
Sp.- .i«^r ami Miss Dodge, im the after- 
n«>on an<l eveiiins of th-.. Fourth. The 
house was profusely decorated with 
ilaisies. A driicious .-^upp-r was .<5*rved. 
and in the evening Iht- yoimj; pe.ip!> 
dan:"d. and there was a display of fire- 
vv. rks. Am«>ns? thosi> pr» s.-nc wen.. 
Miss 3 Crowley. J.nnir> Manoflln. La 
Vtwiu-, Clara Hull Corne"; ■ Smith. 
i:ra<lley. J^tieatle Smith. Kobinson, of 
IXiroSt. and iMrss.s. H.rton. Sullivan, 
16 whert. Jlaeilonald. h^aton. Clif.on. 
M.'Donald. (Limnur. Stuart Mchmald. 
Patie.son. Nornijin Leach. 1). H. Mc- 
1. ii;,ir,. St /kill!,'. 

• • « 




assist il by h>'P 

daughter. Mrs. X. C. Kinsj.sbury. enter- 
tained the ladies of tho Relief soeiety :o 
li! • numlioi of abut thirty Tuesday 
aftjrn tn and evning, at her home In 
West Duluth. In the evening the ladir.^ 
played ea.ds oti the spacious veramla. 
which was niuinijia-t. d with i-hiiu-Sf 
lant'-ms. A delightful musical pm- 
jjram was ^ivrn, and a numbe • <*f th» 
younff ladiir-« who took part in the Hlgth 
stho.d minst.el tatertiinm^'n: re;.ently 
contributed numbers that, were greatly 
t-njoy-d. The entertainment was de» 
lit,'iitful in every way. and Mis. Pres- 
e tt and Mrs. Klnji.-bury w. .e pro- 
I', itri.-. '1 1 il !i "Stess -s. 

• « • 

Las;, w-k a number of the Q. F. T'. 
young ladi-s we \ given a bueklioaid 
rill- ovej the boulevard th;- lUgii tht- 
kindnss of Messrs. Nif>hols aai! 
Th xnas. who cour. -ously t.nd<r .1 the 
young ladies the us-.^' of their fin, n nv 
Im -kb ard. In the party we.-v: Misses* 
Fltzgeiild. «'n»wl.-y, Ames. Cla.ti lUil!. 
B-lle Siin»>inds. AHee .Tones. Waugh. 'La 
VariUL- and Lillian Ingalls. 
■ • ■ 

ftli. atid .Mrs. .Vrihur B. Chapin and 
.M's.s Chap n will tntertain on Friilay 
aft rnoon and evening of next week it 
their home. No. 6 P«-dmtf.)t terrace. In 
the afl'-rnoon the ladies will Ik> r. r-eiv.'d. 
and in tJie evening the young peopl- wi!! 
V ■"}* ■'•':)in-d. 

• • • 

'i".u- -n.^ iK.'ni«-ut "f Mit-s Cora Ly.>ti 
HubelU -if South ManLstii(U-, .Mi h.. 
iind John C. -VlaclougiH. ><l Duiulli. was 
ann'iun'j-d by car<L-t this we^'k. Miss graduated from Hardy .sch>)l 
this and w.»s a gnat fav.>ri:i- 
ani'>ng the large numb^-r of frienils wh 'in 
sly h:t.s ill Ixiluth. Mr. Ma-d,,ugall iii-^ 
Kr> ,wn to nianhotid in Inihuh and is 
v r.v popular in siK-ial and business cir- 

.V marriage tha't will be of interest 
t > a great many to..k place 
in lyii* Angele.-i. Cal.. >-n Weilnesday. 
June 17, the gi^an being I>aiii I T. Mae- 
d rnald. son of Judge D. T. .Macdinald. 
ami br.ctlier of Mrs. John Pant >n. "f 
this city. Mr. Macd nald a n-.-i- 
dent -jf Duluth f. r several years, being 
in chargi- of the t»ilk department at 
Panion & Wat.-^'m'.''. and l-ft hen- in No- 
vember. ISW. He wa-3 a prominent naem- 
Imt o'' th • Duluth B.jat club and w;ta a 
fine uarsman. He has a larg- circle of 
fri>-nd* who will extend cimgratulatl^ns. 
The La)» Angelea Herald said of the mar- 
riage : 

•'A charming wedding look rjla?e on evening last a't the quaint 


Applications wanted for good 

An excellent house near the 
business district tor sale at a low 
price on a plan as cheap as rent- 
in jr. 

Furnished bouse in Chester 
Terrace for rent cheap. 

Three rooms, No. 51^ First 
avenue east, for rent. Suitable 
for small family, (5.00. 

No. 82S East Third street, for 
rent, $io.on. 

Desirable offices for rent in the 
Exchange building. 

Fire insurance written in good 
Ijp** companies. 

No. 119 East Superior street. 
Splendid buMness block with 
!;»cam heat. Elevator and power 
if icquired. 

Wm- E. Lucas & Co 

I Ezcbanse Bulldiar 

I'.oisti.i I etuinh Ai ll.'liywoeil. liie e >n- 
rractlng }>artK-s being .Miss .\iida .Mi>rey 
and D T. Mii.-Donald. The cere- 
nf»ony was perfor-med by Itev. M. W. K. 
T.iylur, .if St. John's. Tlie church was 
b.-autlfully deiMrattd under the supa-- 
vi.sion .f Mifs Clara Uub.rts. The pll- 
!ars of I he chancel were most effectively 
adorned On n white stttin rlld>.»n .sus- 
pended from the beiik-* of tw. > di)V s 
was hung the ring. The bride wa*^ a:- 
tlrid III duchesse s^itin tilnnued in chif- 
fon .iml pearl ixissemeiiterie. Tlie v. il 
wa>* hel I in place by a circle «>f t»earl.-». 
the gift .vf tile greom. bridesmaids 
l.Mked I harming in Ih.'ir dress s o'' In- 
dian mull ovi-r pink silk slips, with large 
I gliorn tiats trimmed in and i>liik 
ii'.ses. They cairiitl bwiniuets of i>lnlv 
caniatlois lied with piiik .satin ribb. -ii. 
The brli e \v;t.-» givi !» aw^tv bv a friend of 
til.- fam ly. T. L. Phelps. Fs^j. P. ivy 
ilaniin > id 1{<1I aate<l as best man. The 
bride.- Ml liils w •! . Mis-; N. ISrydgfS and 
Miss .\. I'.impb I!, aiul t!ie groomsmen 
Were S. "olc> and S. M. .\u.-»tiJi. 

••.\ riH epti 111 w.i.x given afterwards by 
tlif U'id • s in. tiler at The .\ -.tclas. .Mr.*. 
.Miiny's c^n^unie was a i'.and^omc «nu> — 
black p< au de ?il«> and white due.he-we 
\ est. trinnied with whit-* passementerie. 
.\mong hose at the rece^itlon were Mr. 
and .Mrs C. C.>le. Mr. and Mrs. Jack^--Mi, 
T. L. Pielps and .won. Dr. J. .\. 'Monk. 
Pruftf^ur Uruntu r. Dr. and Mrs. Gard- 
ner. Dr. Ford. .Mr. and Mi-s. Alien. Mr. 
C. T. lieed. The- iMvsents were ciistly 
and nuMeraus. The young peoy.le K f i 
the vail y about 10 o'clock for the sea 
and will be at hv>me after July 10." 

• • • 

Mi.Sv-i Thiuza Halbert, of Winona, ni •■ 
• f .Mr. nd Mrs. C. E. \m\ Hergeii. i.< 
visitin.g heiv and .ai T!iurs>lay eiit.-r- a few of her .v.)ung friends at 
luncheon Ht r gu sts were: Ml.sses Is^i- 
b !la Ha *>man. Ketchcn Ciei.<t. Kale Fie- 
biger an I Marjory fJreenwood. 

• • • 

Mis. F J. Marsii entertained a number 
o' her 1 idy friends at luncheen. at her 
h .me .n Fiftii avenue west on Tuesday 

ai'tern'i 1 1. 

• * * 

C J. V; r.--lia\v ontertained a number 
..•f friends at a parity on the lauii -h i::::! 
on the I', urth. Tliey went up the .\'e- 
niadjl ri er. 

• • • 

TIh' Kiilamazo.^ Telegraph of July S 
contains an elaborate account of the 
wedding ar Os»teg^^ LMI-h., of Mis-; Cor.i 
Fern .MjrLlndaL and VVillJam N. Kds »ii. 
of Dulun 1. Il w.i^ a Very iiands >nie af- 
fair as \.ill be .«.etn fivm the foU.Jwlii.g 
f r -m til. Telegraph: 

■•'A lie.uitiful wediling ;.>ok place at th.' 
Fii-st C ingr.'.gatiwnal church Tuesday 
.venlng. at s o'clm-k. when Miss C uli 
Fern Martindale. of Otsego, only 
ler ..f \V. S. Ma:'tindale. WiLs unit d in 
marri' t\ Williiiim Nolib- f-M.--- .n. a 
pr.nninei t attorney of I.,ak>:sid<'. .Minn. 
At the ;:pi>- inteil hour ihe church \ 
tilled wi;^ gu sts and present d a lov ly 
^■ctne wFh its- beautiful decorat icn.-a. The 
air<les and entire altar were spread wi';.i 
whlt^. th ' of the altar diaped wLtii 
lace curtains. whiJe banks of f>,olte<l 
dants. ;.>rns and tlowers were -iia.-ed 
\<< the ri,'ht and left. All was lighted; 
with ma ly baji'iuet lami>s, while over-: 
h ad T<"i?a of twisted fern as -iragu- 
were hudg. When the hiur arrived 
f.A' the l party to enter, the do<>rs 
were cliwed and fp>m tiie entry cam • 
siweet stialns of music from a choii- if 
six Allettan ln)y.-4. who entt-r.d and 
marchiil singing to the bridal chorus, up 
the midd e aisle to the choir. Mrs. James 
Smith. I' Allegan, presided at the jiian • 
and played swccily and softly thr^xlgil- 
out the lemony. Fol!.>wing the eJioii- 
c.inie the bridesmaids with tiieir atleml- 
ants, Wi o s-.'parated at llie di^or and 
marohed Blawly up the v.;stibul:i outbid • 
al-41es and took thi-ir sUitions on th • 
right and left of the altar. They were 
Mi.-ss Le ta Drew, of Otsego, accom- 
panied by a bnither ■ f th_^ bride. Will 
Martindtile. of Grand Rapid;'. Mis.s Kath- 
erlr.e W(»lmer. of Kalamazo"!, ami ;i 
ccusin of the bride. Howard Thornton, of 
tJrand I apid.-;. Miss Helen Cnrt»s and 
L wis It ilJin. of Otsego. Miss Fannie 
Cr.iss and Harry Ttarnes. of t>t.«eg>. 

"Th • 1 (di-s were all prettily gowned, 
.Mi-'s JJ'ii w in pink silk with lace trim-; 3Iiss Weimer in ()ink organdie; 
.M:.<s Hel n Cr^ .^ in white oigantlic over 
blue; Mi; s Fannie Crovss in white organ- 
die. All carried r>lnk and whilt ■ ros s. 
Next catae the maid of honur. Miss Is.i 
Hosea, til* Deti-olt. gowned in r)ink and 
while r.Tjirandie. and carrying filnk riches. 
Little Miss N -na Milham and Mawter 
Kd.»»ell Martindale followed the maid of 
h mor. '-Jirrying tloweis. Following them 
was the tifflciaiting clergyman. U. v. J. 
\V. .Arnev. Next came the groom. Will- 
iam N'll'le Kdsi>n. aceomt>anl-d by his 
best mai . Mr. McKay, of Detroit. Th 
geUtlemea w>re the c^rnventional black. 
Thf-n can' the bride. Miss Cyra Fern 
Martindiile. witii her father. W. S. Mar- 
tindal ■. Sl^ie was beaulifully gowned in 
du-hess «itln. with covering -if chiffoti 
and poln . lace trimmings, with a brid.d 
V il. and carried w hite roses. 

"ATter'all were at the altar Rev. J. W. 
Arney ii-iformetl th • impressive mar- 
riage service, using a ring and |r;»rts of 
the Epi.- -opal and Congr gaiional mar- 
riage ri't lals. After the ceremony I'ar- 
riagkS w re In waiting, and the compjuiy 
wete dri 'en to the home -tf H -n. W. C. 
Kds 11. tlie home of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. 
Martlnd.ile, brother of the bride, wher • 
a large r fception was given. 

'"The .«■ lately residence had put im a 
gala apf) aranc^ fur the occasion, the ver- 
anda biig hung with Chinese lanterns, 
and insiise the scene was one of enchant- 
ment. The guests were reeived in the 
west parior bv Mr. an<l Mrs. H. H. Mar- 
tindale. )l:jn. and .Mrs. W. C. Edsell. Mr. 
and .Mrs. W. S. Martindale and the bridal 
party. 1 he housi^ was literally garland- 
ed with t Je feaths-ry asr/aaagus and great 
bunciies of marguerites, rdales of sweet 
peaa, beautiful pictures lovely sta'tuary 
and all the accesJKjrles of a br-autiful 
home m de this indeed a [Ance of beau- 
ty. A 'ontealed orchesita dis-joursed 
sweat m isi'c throughout th-^ evening. 

"The dining room was another attrac- 
tive plai ?. The table wa.s lighted with 
candelabra and was presided over by 
Miss Le la Drevv and Miss Katherin*- 
Welmer md delicious ice cream and cake 
were served. The presenLi shown 
in the music r-^itn and wore a beautiful 
Ciillectioi . 

"After th3 reception Mr. and Mrs. Ed- 
!ifm drov ' to the home of the bride's par- 
ents. Ml. and Mrs. W. S. Martindale. 
thrf-e miles west f<f town, wher- th-y 
will rem »ln for a few days, when they 
will Iea\e f.r a trip around the lakes, 
and aftt r July 25 will bi at home at 
Laker:id« . Minn." 

A verj pleasant Fi^urth of July party 
was giv. n FrSday evening of lawt week 
in the P; rk P-Mnl hall by th^ young peo- 
ple therf The hall was gaily and taste- 
fully de( orated with flags, bunting and 
the nati' nal colors. Suppir was s rvi-d 
al 12::!(). Dancir.g was indulged in untii 
a lattf hair. Those present were: Mhs- 
dam-s AV^il.son. Shearer, Peltigrew, J. 
Irvine. ! ). Irvine, Misses O-orgle and 
Jennfe Uruneau, Mt SufH-rior; Mary 
Shearer, Millie Winter. Eleanor M.ais, 
MattL- rvlne, Kate Shearer, Emma 

T.iyiir, Susie Irvine, Cl.»ra Hranstead, 
Annie dritflii. May Irvine. Ml»s Court- 
11 \. Millie Baker. Mrasis. JiK^ejih Mc- 
|i ii.»ld. i'harl.-j liviue. Janit^s Laid I, 
ll.irrv D nnis. P.ver (irignon. Chaiiei Ern 'Ml .Maynard Hi.ui 
stead. Fred Winter. Karl Winter. 
Th-tnas Irvine. Ceoige Dion. Fred Oull 
lnvuili. Josei.h I't ingle. .Mark Keinp.Ches- 
t- r lloweiisteln, Willie ltiU<erand .\rehit 
Slieaitr. The i-rlde of tlie ball was "Jes- 
sie." Ihe little 4-year-<ild ilaiighter of Mr. 
and .Mra. Shearer. 

• a • 

.Mi.-s IJarber gave a handsome iliiinei 
party Thursday evening at h. r home 0:1 
Fourth avenue west. The table dei-ora- 
tions were ilaisles. Th.- guests we e: 
.Miss .Magotlln. Miss .M.utlia Peyton. 
Miss Si llwood. .Miss ('liapln. and .Messrs. 
W. Pyton. Davis, of Covington. Ky.. 

ParlH-r. .\. W. Hartntan and Sellwood. 

• • • 

Miss (Aimstock gavt» a blc.v»-le party 
on Tue.-Hlay evening. The young people 
took the Incline "to the bi>ulevard ami 
rode tvver ttiat ttn<- driv* way. Thos • in 
the party wt-re: Mr. and Mrs. .S. .-s. 
Itradl.y. Miss Dl'ivster. of St. I'aiil; 
Miss .V'.-lson, .nf Stillwater; Oscar Nelson. 
..f Stillwater; .\. W. Hartman and W. 

• • « 

A picnic party was given on the tug 
N ■Mi,. C. Kion on th- Fourth. The boat 
'wiiit up Ihe St. Louis liver in the morn- 
ing and letUllnd ill the .-Veiling. Tliose 
in Ihi- party were: .Mr. and .Mrs. 11. M. 
Peyton. .M.-. and .Mrs. L. .A. Harber. .Mr. 
an<l .Mrs. <;. \'. I. Prown, Miss, s IVylon. 
.Martha Peyti>n. Alic,. Peyton. Pnarley, 
Marber. Haird. of Super. or; Abbott, of 
Fariliault. and .Messrs. VV. Ptyton, .M. 
Pey>;on. .Mast, r John Peyton, Harlx-r. A. 
W. Ha:'tmaiK I>avis. of I'mvlngtoii, Ky.. 
Leslie and Coburn. 

• • • 

Wells Oilbert tntrrtained a few friends 
on Thursday evening. Tht-y .'njoyed i 
bicycle ridv' and a dinner was afterwar.l 
served at .Mr. Ciilbert's home, .\mong 
those in tlie party w.mi-: Miss De Cost-.r, 
of St. Paul: Miss Nel.son, of Siilllwater. 
and M-ssis. Nelson, of Stillwater, and 

■ • • 

Mrs. J. n. .\dams gave a bicycle part.v 
last evening. Th^ young ix-ople r >lo out 
to Lester rivtr and picnicked on th-- 
ri.>cks netir the lake. 

• • • 

Tiie young ladies of the Sodality of the 
rUessed Virgin iff tihe cath.'dral parisli 
held their annual picnic Wednesday at 
F >nd du L:ic and had a delightful time. 
Thos- present were: Rt. Rev. Jam*'s Mc- 
Colrick, Fath.r Corb.'t'., Father Ciraux, 
Father Mackey. Father Corcoran, .Mr. 
and Mrs. Kcnna. Mrs. Dacey. Mrs. 
Shinley. Mi.H.---^*; <juigley. Annie Quigley. 
Lynn. Shanley. M. Naughton. Mary 
Naughton, CoJt^ and MtiJann. 

• a • 

The rngag-^ment of iMlss Marlon Phil- 
I s and Robert Patterson Rishcr. of 
Pi.vsburg. is ammunlled. 


Mips Natalie Smith enterlaine«l a num- 
ber of her youn.g fri^■nds a; her fiome on 
East Superior str-.vt Tiiursday afte:- 


• m • 

The engagement of Miss Edna Oreiit- 
sing.-r. tlaugh: 'r of J. L. Orealsin.ger. 
and Dr. P. J. II. Farrell, of Ban Fran- 
cisco, is announced. 

• * • 

Th- parishion-rs of S:. John's misslo:). 
a; Lakeside, will U-Xt Thursday .^ven'n-; 
at No. 4TH0 Lombui road, give a bicyi-l' 
me*t and lawn Ri freshmen u 
such as ice cream, cake ami coffee, etc.. 
will b" s-rv -d. go id mu.<«lc will le in at- 
t nd;mce and a good time is expn-t-d. 
This is given foi- the benefit of St. John's 

• • * 

Wednesilay evening. July 22. will b 
!ad:^s' nigh; a: the Ki;.chl Oamml club 
and ilie club will t-ntertaia In handsome 

• * » 

The Ladi'^s' .Md society, of the First 
Presbyt.Mlan chiircl). will give an excu.- 
si m on th" st.-amer 'H'nri-'t.a to Fond 
du Lac next, \Vi><lni-sday. The boat will 
leave the dock at in a. m., returning at 
8 p. m. 

• * • 


f)n the Fourth the llr men at hall N 1. 
4 were treated to a party arranged by 
f. ur wives of flremeii, Mesdame.s C. C. 
Voss. H. '-M. -Masseau. M. J. .Mix and J. 
C. lOlmer. .\b.iut thhty wer- present. 
Includinj; Chief and -Mrs. P.lSck and s,,.n, 
Mr.--. I'Yed \^).-^.s, who was misirei^s of 
c remonies. an<l the eight liremeii al tlie 
h )use. The party arrived at 10 a. m. 
anil rem.iiricil until 8 p. m., and ;i 
thoroughly enjoyable time was the le- 

The ladies' of Pllgrl'm Congregational 
church gave a. hike excursion t)n th 
steamer Stewart, this morning and this 
evenig another will Ik- given, the boat 
going ar.iund the horn. 

Miss Ib-ssi'* Strayer is entf^rtaining 
th.-^(jmer.s,n Y. W. C. T. C. aCher home 
on Second avenue wesl this afternoon. 

On Fritlay evening of last Wdk, at s 
o'clock. Miss Mai-garet L. H.-ackenre-.l, 
of :his city, an. I oh- J. Engeii. of Mil- 
wauke.'. were married at the home of 
the bride's pannis. 420 West Four-h 
street. A number of frientls wei-e i»res- 
f^nt. The ceremony was fierformed by 
Rev. Ci. H. Huniason, of th" Firs! 
Meth.)dist chuntT. .Mt-. and Mrs. Eng 'n 
will make .Milwaukee their home. 

The announcement that Miss Elizabetii 
.M >rehou3 -. of Ashland, and Heniy 
Truelsen, Jr., of Duluth, weie marrle.l 
recently at Ashland was maile this week, 
and was something of a surpirse to tli'ir 

Mis.s Ella Watson, of West Superior, 
anil Sofus Johnson were, married here 
this we.^k. 

Miss Alice Delphene Heath, formerly 
of Duluth. now of Wayland. Mich., and 
O. R. CrittUh. of Chicago, were nia.ri -fl 
last MoiMlay at the bride's home. Mr. 
<Jrlintli is a :ravellng salesman for a 
Chicag^o dry goods house. 


.Mr. an.l .VIi*s. W. S. Hishop have gone 
to Chicago on a visit to Mrs. Blthop'.-- 
mo I tier. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. E. MoCordic have re- 
lumed f tmi Chicago, where they were 
the guests of H. .\. Ware. 

William D.ividson. of Cincinnati. >■ 
the .guest r)f Mr. and Mrs. L. A. IJarh -r. 

Mr. and Mr.s. A. W. Ryan and child 
are visiting relatives at Fifrlin. Wis. 

.Mr.s. Roger S. Powell is eniertainir-.;.' 
her sis 'M-. .\I;ss .Muster, of Oil City. I'l. 

A 50 

VENT, greatest of humor ciires, 
is often sufficient to complete 
a permanent cure of the most 
torturing and disfiguring of 
skin, scalp, and blood humors. 

fiPKr.DT Crne Trkatmeiht for all 8KIN and 
Bi.ooi) HUMORH. —Warm butbi< with CcTItfRA 
SoAV. gvnUc applicHtioiii* ut CL'TICL'Ua (olnt- 
lueiit), the Kreul akin cure, and mild doica of 
CtrricuiiA Reso