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Full text of "Duluth Evening Herald"







TUESDAY, APRIL 19, 1904 







Unssians Gradually Re- famous Russian painter who was 
nu^iaui uiduudi J rl ^^^ ^^^^ .^^ petropavlovsk. 

treat Across Yalu at 
Their Approach. 

Large Bodies of Troops 

Are Now Preparing 

to Land. 

Admiral Skrydloff Given 

Warm Reception at 

St. Petersburg. 


AtM! 19— Authentic ad- 
.<tuui .lititd the 12th inst. 
.r the Jar''inf?»e are in tom- 
uii'l that the 
i-couuiit; i.iiii'-.-^ have retired 
!he Yalu before the Japanese, 
:..d Wiju practically without 
The Japanese army Is dl- 
o forces, one for expe- 
ls and the other for 
.rmer, numbering 45.- 
to the Yalu and the 
(if 15. (M» repervists. 

Is lU.ik.U:. 

li f r s n Cf m • 

ly. Tf.. 

. <vl ser- 

a building 

-insr rapid- 

uf Kt.; nd 

vlasamj" i'Or, 

the southern tei annus 

r;;;in:'Mf!<'n. also guards 

ock and Poit 

„,,:-. un strait. For- 

llaiju are supposed to 

t of their fori es al 

is the evident inten- 

^ a ="forid army at 

lo forcing the 

The Circuit Court Unani- 
mously Rejects Their 

Holds That Distribution 
Plan Does Not Vio- 
late Decree. 

Opinion at Length Is 

Rendered By Judge 


.«;t. Pp.ul, April 19.— (Special to Tlie 
Herald.)— In the United States circuit 
court this morning Judges Sanborn, 
Thayer, Vandevanfrr and Hook unani- 
mously denied the aixplication of Harri- 
man and Pierce and the Oregon Short 
Line Railroad company for leave to in- 
tervene in the case of United States 
against the Northern Securities com- 
pany on the following grounds: 

Pirtst— The plan of the directors of 
the Northern Securities company for 
the distribution of the stocii of the 
Great Northern and Northern Pacific 
Railway companies is not violative of 
the decree in the Northern Securities 

Second— No one but the United States 
can successfully appeal to the court to 
enjoin the execution of that plan on the 
ground that It is in violation of the 
Shermnn anti-trust act and the United 
States expresses satisfaction with the 
present decree. 

Third— The stoclc of the railway com- 
panies is not in the custody of the 

Dispatches from St. Petersburg state that Mme. VerestchaRin, widow of ; pojrth— An intervention Is not neces- 
the Russian painter who went down with the Petropavlovsk. is in such condi- sj,ry to enable thf petitioners to prot«'Ct 
tion of nervous prostration that the family dare not inform her of the official any pecuniary interest or equity they 
confirmation of her husband's death. Even the children are not aware that Y...e ^^^^^.^^^^ ,^^ ^^,^,^^ „, 
the news is true, . , , , i. .. f Uh*. ronrt 

Vcrestchagin was in the far East to paint battles, and was the guest of "'^^^""f^Vmal entry of the court is as 
*"- Admiral Marakoff. He was one of the world's greatest painters. He painted ^^^^/.^'^'"^^ *""^ ^ 
, war scenes with the idea of showing up the horrors of warfare, and succeeded. circuit court of the United States for 
'•"f,"ii'^^if i^'^'wr,, He was awarded the Nobel peace prize for the work which the Swedish ' district of Minnesota. Third division, 
ui, u men ^^an <H ( u- i , . j ^. i.,.^: ^:„»,...««, ....r. Anir^a in tVi^ ran«^ oi neacc. Urited States of America, vs. the 

Northern Securities company et al de- 
"" ~ Guthrie, R. S. 

' -The comrr.'- ■■ ""t- of 
san report a 

.li Jorce, the nunnjer of ( 
known, is advancing on 


Jen Siguri Bubrowski, 

a Bohemian, Was 

the Victim. 

Death Caused By Use 

of Knock-Out 


Bubrowski Had Started 

on Trip to European 






i V< 


( ^ 


• Tth !■: 

iif ITth m- 

Thf- ::. ■ 

•■ were ex- 

-h ti>- 

■ion of 

:, -,i Jai'M: 

r. ; the 


tiie engagements, max nc migm r.uuw wnav »»«. .^»«j "— . •- — r- 

tempted to depict it on canvas. Since then he had been following the armies 

of many nations. r- * • ooc ^„a :« 

Verestchagin visited the United States several times, first in i888. and m 
December. looi, an exhibition of his pictures was held m Chicago. While 

ern~ Securities company. Hon. P. C, 
Knox, attorney general, for the United 
Before .«:anborn, Thayer, Vandevanter 

Extended to Vice Admiral December. 1901. an exhibition of his pictures was held m ^">"8°;^^r'""^ and Hook, circuit judges.-The .ippli- 
EAICUUCU lU iww AUiuu ai | ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^ occupied the pulpit of All Samt s Independent church and i ^^^j^^^ ^^ Edward H. Harriman. Wins- 

SkrVdlOff at St. Petersburg. nreached a sermon on war. whose effect on society he compared to the cttect j^,^ j. Pierce and tjie Oregon Short Line 
^ , , , „, „ „ , , of an ever opening and ever recurring wound upon the body of a human being. Rai iroad comrany for leave to inter- 
^ ;rp. Al Til 11*.— Vic^' All- UI All cvci UH"-"" s o ^,^,..-~J^-_^-^ ^„->_-s.^>«^-w-^^ vene pro interesse sue in this case was 

New York, April 19.— Jen Siguri Bub- 
rowski, a Bohemian, who is believed to 
be a miner from E^.'eleth, Minn., died 
at a police station. The police believe 
Bubrowski's death was caused by 
I knockout drops administered to aid in 
t the robbery of the victim. One man 
already is under arrest, another is 
' held as a w itness and a third is sought 
by the police. The man in custody la 
Benjamin Lentz, a Hungarian, while 
Bruno Roland, a janitor, is held as a 

Roland told the police that he found 
the man unconscious in Lentz's room 
and that after the later had told him 
he had done a "good job" and would 
"make it all right with him," caused 
his arrest. 

Bubrowski regained consciousness for 
a few minutes at the police station and 
said he had been robbed of f75, a watch 
and chain and a steamship ticket to 

combination by an independent bill 
rather than by further proceedings in 
this case. 

tion^f^L^'r'rm'rd'ecirrerthTt'he^^^^^^ bern%^"5e"ed S" wa^ slSrc^rlng ,mJn\^ ^r[ie^"at^oS^ir Yll^^^n 
rrom'Sa%'<SS\sm? w« pU^id under arrest at Paris Monday night. He , that the stoc. o^the Northern Secur- 
will be confkied for thirty days. His letter of resignation will not be consid- iX^l^^.^^.^^^J^,"^^^ 
ered until his term of punishment has expired. c rf u a ul "it mav be conceded that so long as 

Ovnng to the popular devotion to Marchand, as the hero ot I'ashooa, ms j property remains actually in judicial 
case is attracting widespread attention. Although vaguely worded, the letter i custody any one asserting a right 
is taken to mean that Marchand resents the treatment he has received from thereto or interest therein may mter- 
the war office in withholding from him important missions and assigning ^^^ v--:.«|^»;-^"/,J^;!^%^|-;^ Tclrulred" l!as 
^° *7i;:^irsi^%ressis making the most of the affair, ^d both sides are be pas^ed^ to ^a^«nal ^decree. The court. 

Col. Marchand. who in an open letter concerning his tender of resigna- 

:I .irriv.-il here toda\ 
Wa way te the fur {;,i>;, v\h."r«:- hv 



-A of the liussiarv li'-- i 

r. He was accorded an 

;>t;ori !■>• the people 
nskaia squa- 
'. railroad ■ 

;,,■■■■ .;. un- 

v.ith the which 

-1 t he cord 
1 J. T 

in ns the hero of the RuFSO-Turkish 

-\ u r. 111. 

"The i>ef>i'lf are convinced, added the 

spokesman, "that Admiral Skryd'.oft will 

justify the hopes of the emperor and tne 

fatherland, and like the virgin whose 

piclure has Just been given him, will 

bring joy and that soon, to a people 

now afflicted." i» * .» The admiral, who was visibly affected. I sor. 

rush.-d took the picture, declaring that he ac- 

.re re- cepted it as a happy presage and add- 

slble of the kindness shown him. 

uhsequently Skrydloff called on the 

r<Uiisequenii> r>iM,>iiuiii ^.aijr-j vn ••••^ jinc-uji <\ri tvj u.^.w v*.»- ....«* .. , ^..-. 
Grand Duke Alexis, high admiral, and tlon be and the came is hereby denied. 

.doing. It did not assume to direct 
! what should be done with the stock 
in question when it enjoined the Secur- 
^. . .. ^ „ T^h^lities company from voting it and the 
- existing litigation, they ought not to be ithe decree, accordmg to its terms ine I ,^.,j.^^^ companies from paying divl- 
-! granted unleFs it is necessary to do so decree ^as wholly prchibtory. It en- ^^^^^ thereon to the .'Securities corn- 
to preserve some right which cannot be joined the doing of certain threatened! _^, ^^^^ ...^^ the bill, which was 
otherwise protected, or to avoid some; acts, and so long as these acts are not i ^,^j ^j^^ government, one that plac- 

- to arise. loone it enforced jtself, and no further. ^ j^ j^^ judicial custody when 

..^... --- , ., - ,. ., , i The principal ground, as it -ms, 1 -tion looking^^^ its enforcement is - ^ . _. ,.... 

ilvlby- orde^e^^'thaf S'slfi'^Tpl'ici! on which the petitioners. Harriman and , ^^.^rh'en'the decree was entered it was 

vene pro interesse sue in this case was complication that is liable 
heard before this foart on April 12 and , -The principal ground, i 

Vice' Admiral Avellan. chief of the ad- 
miralty. Tomorrow he will be received 
In audience by the emperor and em- 
press. Probably he will return to Sc- 
bastbpol .Saturday to formally hand 
over the Black sea fleet to his succes- 


Circuit Judges. 
St. Paul, April 19, 1W)4. 


Pierce base their application to inter- 'assumed by the court that when the 
vene i" that it is necessary to the due stock was thus rendered valueless in 
enforcement of the decree that tljey the hands of the Securities company 
•should be admitted into the cause as the stockholders of that company woulu 
parties, and be allowed to raise further, be able. ai;d likewise disposed, to make 
lissue-* and obtain further orders. It is come disporition of the stock which, 
»^t j-aui Avrii i» im-, I undoubtedly true that a supplemental , under all circumstances of the case. 

The court in discussing the reasons bill may be tiled in a case after a final v.ould be fair and just and would re- 
for the decree after reciting the grounds decree, for the purpose of fully execut- store it to the niarkets of the world, 
itut forth K Harriman and Pierce for'ing it when, after the decree is en- where it would have some value, m- 
r"V.^.",J:t_."l „"',.„. 'iJ:^A smn*. nctlnn has been taken or stead of being a worthless commodity. 

VI' \ 



it and I 


eu .. ».- " w..,r. . .- . ^ .», i ,. .,. 'r"1 ;\."**a""^,V^'w' nf 'upV<^ tn'inVervene says- 'tered, some action has been taken or stead of being a worthless commodity. 

f .nth cheers lug that he would not part with the L.aO Yang, April 19.-A """'^f':,f'r^*?.\^,^,^^^,t"^^^^^^^ ^o intervene unforeseen events have occurred which It was thought that the duty of thus 

the car and from , Pkture throughout the campaign and i unimportant f.VTvf^' «l'x Jan'kni^^ in a calf after the efu^^ wUl prevent its enforcement, unless disposing of it could be safely left to 

g a "a;ant step- j Ihat he would put all his faith in God along the l^^^...l\}%-, R^^^an .corns Icree 'irfvervunu^uri They are never some further orders or directions are the stockholders of the Securities com- 

Ii?f:fr''^7£y'pr^."^^^X"!^ ^ c?:mrse,.and given, But we fail to perceive that Pany. and that if any controvers>^arose 

It was filed. The Intervention can- 
; not be allowed on the ground last 

stated. , . . 

I "Our conclusion is that the petition- 
ers should not be allowed to intervene 
and import Into the case new issues lo 
be tried. The due enforcement of the 
decree does not necessitate such ac- 
tion and if it so happens that the de- 
cree of this court in favor of the gc-v- 
ernment creates a situation which shall 
give rise to controversies between 
stockholders of the Securities company 
as to how the holdings of that com- 
panv in the two rallroa4 companies 
ought to be distributed or what should 
be done with such holdings, these are 

ijf uuiir \-^ii.»» .-*-'>.-. w. ' , 

. n\iTi;d ■•The" Holy Pt'eM-nVd the adniiral with a picture oi , on .AprU 16 ^^'rmg wa. »^«'- "'• l^^ngto The^tendTn^v o7 sGch'^pplfc;: , further o^d^rs are'necessao' in the , in the discharge of this function in ; ^"^s»J"^;^^j,^;[|]^?^ Xmsewls %vhT are 
...vl!^ ml^S:;^: ;:^^. SeniSr"' ^'^ mirade-worker of Aprd IS. ^^-„--^t of the engage j-^^^^to^JJeje^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^_J^ ^^^ ,^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ execution of (^^w^^f ^Uie^situatjon that^Jj^d ^.en , ^e^/^^^^^.^,, ,, ,,,,, questions and 

aJso presented the ad- The admiral then entered « ^^^^ i me 

-iTd, telllnK and drove off. followed by deafening 

Ui'...i him in tt> >houts of : "Long live Skrydloff. 

ut UK m^.^s's ef thf Ru^sUin . Addressing the men the 

. liii of whose hopes depended on 1 admiral declared he was deeply sen- 


These Three Places Are Included In Hero Fund- 
Iron Master Is Much Pleased With Warm Re- 
ception of His Latest Philanthropy. 









,,,,1-11 IS— Andrew Car- lis confined to heroes of peaceful voca- 

titms. The governments will take care 
of those injured and the dependents of 
those killed in the army and navy. 

"AlthouBh pensions promote heroism. 
< .instructive and not destructive hero- . 
ism Is found in nurses who volunteer 
in epidemics, in mill hands, railroader^, 
firemen and sailors. Our age is crowded 
wiih noble deeds. . 

■ These heartily honored tend to coun- 1 
tuact the materialistic tendencies of i 
the age and give din and inspiration in , 
the way of heroic life. Widows, or- 
phans and a!! those who give their 
lives partly or wholly for others should 
li.- 1 • ■ T r««r." 

A^ It the heroism of the men 

V, h,. their lives to save the 

b,ai inl recently at Pensa- 

cula. .Ml replied: 

Tht li ■ as magnificent, but 

it does ' • within the scope of the 

hero full ise the government pro- 

i vides for Ih . Itnts of these men. 

•Neverth- ..uld a fund be open 

New Y''-'-' 
TK k'lf w!.^ iourtiing here with u> 

is much gr. "ver the le- 

-.:..,..■. V,- rt r> and plihlit 

:- t'(.'f Arnefiviin 

-;ay8 an Amt-rican dispauh 
Ha ins-, France. 
. . T Newfoundland. Can- 
ted States are all 
J, "and they should 
brothers. My hero 

fund inciudfs <iii three countries. New- 

• ** omitted 
.;it. That. ) 

for I have v.. 
.V little .'■■tate t- 

It first 







_~l'apfr iTiiin I would 
jten to ting thf 

...> ,,f i':ii ,: . , .••vvfound- 
of the United 

ulrma^ of' ' haA*- iKin ' ed f'or7he Missouri heroes. I would be 

vith the gr...^u. .4 civ iliz.i lion. 1 glad to .subscribe ?KMiO , o.„ 

m the past have be^n those! "Nobody suggested the hero fund to 

d or maimed their fellow men. men. I had long thought of it It is 

..dern forms of heroism we:e my favorite philanthropy, probably be- 

ilzed cause of its nature and because it is 

f barbarians all had red my latest child. I am receiving many 

',1 heroes of civilization telegrams of congratulation from Amer- 

ave, and do not kill; 
:io help, and do not hinder. I 

lea, and am greatly encouraged that 
the great press of America should ap- 

fund will bring out the best j prove the gift and help to develop tlie 

theie is in our civilization. The fund spirit underlying it. 

....„..« -,„ — - , accordire to those principles of law 

controversy that would properly form | ^^V'\,„uity powers is competent to en- 
the subject matter of an independent , ^nu*^^""-^ ^ 
Ipuit between the parties immediately io\ce-^^.^ ^^ j^^g^,^.png jg denied." 

; interested. 

"It was said in argument that one | ^^^ York, April 19.— Col. W. P. 
purpose of the intervention is to have i (^-fough vice president and general 
that clause of the decree, which is now i ^ ,' .« .v.,. T^^^tv^^yn SArujiilca 

merely permissive, made mandatory 
But this would be to modify the provi 

counsel of the Northern Secujitlcs 
company, when informed of the denial 
bv the United States circuit court at 

sions of a decree which has now be- . • ^^^ winslow Pierce regarding the 
' come final by affirmance, and made an • o;^^ ^tt,ck distribution, said that 
order which we expressly, and on £"'' i^^ result was just what he had ex- 
consideration, declined to make when ] "' , ^^ ^ bevcnd that statement he 
the decree was entered. This we must ^^^^l^^ ^^ expVess himself. The news 
decline to do." aroused interest in financial circles, ai- 

In speaking of the contentions of , ^J^]^^^^ /^^. of those more directly in- 
Harriman and Pierce that the proposed I J"*;""^ ^-ould express any opinion in 
plan of disposing of the stock of tne i |f^^ „A,f.2; 

Northern Pacific and Great Northern ! ^''^ "' 5^^ 'j j j Hill had not yet ar- 
companies would result in leaving the ; . ^I'J^^p^"; office when the news of Ihe 
control of the two railroads m^t^e , rued a^ "J^- " .^,^,, ^ere. 

hands of persons who co-operated m : ^^^'^l^'^j ^^ counsel for the Northern 
forming the Securities company the j c,„^^^j^?J^^7ompany said the decision 
court says: "The issues suggested ^ra ^/^t;!^! ^„i merelv throw the appll- 
debatable Questions of jt^S^.^Paul ^^^\^^l\^^-,^^ ^^, of cx>urt 

and any appeal would not carry with »t 

i disputed and debatable questions of 
fact which the parties w ould be en- 
titled to litigate with witnesses and 

Utled to litigate with witnesses and ^'"l,^"' oYVroceedings. because if It 

evidence after leave to intervene had ! » staj 01 p ^^^^^ r,racUcally 

been granted and we decline to con- i Ji^„f (hlTrJunction The same is true. 

sider them or the affidavits or excerpts j ^^"J^^^y^^j.^'d-','' in the decision againat 

which present them upon this motion, he "^^'^^"' ^^ , securities company. 

.According to well established rules the I the Continental be^ur 11^ 

I petitioners cannot intrude into this t ff^^^fred at Jersey city yesie^^ 

■litigation merely to protect the Pubiic i ^ either case ^s app^^^jf^.^^h^ J' ^^ 

interests so long as the ^^^'^^""^"Vf | ^^ting of the Northern Securities 
present by its attorney general and ex- meeting 01 IV^ , » ^j ji 

treses it disapproval. of such ^^^^l^'^,^^]^^^^ 

'^'t^tt^\^r^'^^^^l^ ^"-omeS ^s!;ir^e^s^'ra"ng\^d\'ards^^n"'fhe 

^7ilrE^^as-S theiSt^^Icifird^Sneftr^ ^ 
decree' aVammied' and^'submits tLt 'under last night 's closing, but recovered 
the court is only concerned to (ee that , an^ then again declined. „„_,^g.n 

it i^ faithfully observed by the de- A representative of the Harriman 
fendants according to its terms.' interests said that the dec^^" ''^ ^^^^ 

, In view of this declaration on the what they expected >tjv«uld be The 
part of the United States, it is pre- 1 suit was brought ''^J\%^J'^]l^.fJ^^l\ 
iumed that the government is dis- ' circuit court merely as ^ matter or 
nSy^d to permit the stockholders of | form, so as to givf ^'""^^i.^^ffi, °?: 
Shf Securities company to formulate portunity to exercise Jurisdiction In 
some plan for the equitable disposition the case if it so aesirea. -Hn—I- 

of the r.tock of the two railway com- "We did not expect that Mr. Harrl- 
oanies if thev can do so. which will 'man's petition would be granted, and 
no be in viofition of law.'feellng con- | after learning the attitude of the at- 
fident of its ability to dissolve any | torney general we were sure that the 
future combination in restraint of in- application would be denied <>"'^ at- 
terstate commerce should one in fact torneya, however, thought it a matter 
result from any scheme that may be of legal decency to h/lng suit them 
devised for the disposition of the stock We shall now institute new Proc*©*- 
of the two companies and preferring ings. but Just of what nature or when, 
to challenge the validity of any such 1 has not been fully determined. 



^ i- 

aUEEN OF Aaj^SES^^^^^^^ 

In a r*----nt i<*rt.>r K. Tht- P.-r-jn.-i M« 
cine <■'. Mi^-^ ■'>'l''* Mil' ^' *' 

York Ciiy. h::i,s the folli.wa.b ... .-'y of 


"I am glad to write my endorsement 
of the great remedy. Peruna, as a 
nerve tonic. I do so most heartily." 
— ^Julia Marlowe. 

s v**ry fommon ainoi 

r,,»iti.,n i< 'III. to anem: 
n ters a t-r 
ay. Thest' 

),[ i,.ss hT want "f 

iitrUion. This ia esix-cially tru*- 
n \Xx' spri!i« s. ison. Every -n'rinir a 
host .)f invalids ar<« produced as the 
direct re-sult of weak*s. 

This could iH" easily -t.rl-it.,! !.;>- th' 
use of FtTuna. Peruna slnito ii Hit 
root of the difficulty by corrt. tii.K t'l 
digestion. Digestion furnishes imUiti.-n 

women. III..- V" 
nerve centers. 

(V,„ ?•.■-;. -rvoirn ot 


f..i- lht> iitrfv oftiUTs. Prop«-riy digested 
food furnish -^ f.i.H- r.s.Tv..irs of life 
with vitality vxhi.-U I'M-ls to strong. 
sha.iy I I ad til us nouiislies life. 

IVriiiiH i> 111 t;r';i' 
especially those v\>; 
.(re trying to thi- ntivi'is system. Pe- 
runa furnishes the laatiiig m via-. ration 
for the n.r\*.s that siu li p^'cple so milch 
I Thousands of testimonials from 
len in all parts of the United States 
,i!t iH-iiig reeei\ ■ ■' ''v' year. 

solicited oviden 
P.Tuiut is wtlhiiut an 

iraong women. 
vocations that 

Such un 
•ly proves llmt 
e.iual as a nerve 

t.viii. Mnd a vital invigorator. 

Buy a bottle of Peruna today. If 
you do not receive all the benefits 
from Peruna that you expected, write 
to Dr. Hartman. Columbus. Ohio 

$10,000 forfeit if we cannot produce the prigmai 
letter and signature of above testimonial which 
well demonstrates its lull genuineness. 

But Dululh, Alas, Learns 

of It, After He Has 


Distinguished Travels of 

Tliomas G. White, Told 

By Winnipeg Paper. 

• A prophet IB not without honor save 
in hi8 own country" is a frequently- 
used and well-worn expression, but it 
can possibly be again applied to 
Thomas O. White, for many years a j 
resident of Duluth, but now of VVinni- j 
peg, where he is engaged in the em- j 
ployment agency business. I 

During his residence in Duluth Mr. ' 
White was often in the public eye, bal ' 
In a way not entirely sought for b/ • 
himself. Now and then it was trouble j 
over some men who claimed they did 
not get the jobs promised them, agam 
it was for conducting an agency with- 
out a license, and then again It was 
with the council over the matter of 
securing a renewal of his license. The 
last matter In which he llgured was a 
sensational threat to bring before the 
grand jury matters which would result 
in the indictment of several aldermen, 
but when the grand jury met Mr. White 
was n<it In town. 

Little, however, did the people of Du- 
luth realize that in this same Thomas 
G. White whom they heard of most m 
connection with the turmoils referred 
to. they had with them a distinguished 
traveler, a man who had made forlunea 
and lost them, who was with Stanley 
when he searched for the lost Living- 
stone in the heart of Africa, and finally 
— the grandest achievement of them all 
—had crossed South America on the 
back of a poor lone mulel 

But Mr. White was all of this, and 
Duluth people will learn with sorrow, 
now when it is too late and he is goiie 
forever more, of the true greatness of 
this remarkable character who lived 
among them modestly— but not exactly 
•luletly — for so manj' years. 

It is but naturtl that Mr. White 
should drift to Winnipeg or Sfjmewhere 
across the line, anywhere so as lo be 
or. the king's soil, for one of the last 
of his public utterances in the city oi 
Duluth was that he was an Englishman 
an(J proud of it. and would never be- 
come a naturalized American. 

Hut here is the story of Mr. White's 
life as recounted in the Winnipeg Free 


^ . Come in— make your dollars stretch a long ways. 

f^ ■ Air M' ■ /-i A ^, 

., fc-..-..> . ■ o 





A 61-14 Gold Coin Steel Rangfc 
— with thermometer in oven 

door and reser- d* "5 | / ^ 
$40.50, this sale- ^ 

No. 65-16 Gold Coin Rang^e— 

fitted with reser- 
voir and thermome- 
ter — regul^ir $48.00, 
goes at'-i 

No. 66-18 Gold Coin Range- 
fitted with reservoir 
and therrnometer — 
regularly $51.00, goes 
at J_ -^ 


We are putting- all our bicycles 
at special low figures for this 
week — Imperial, Cleveland, 
Hartford— all go at these re- 
ductions — 

S45.00 Bicycles go during this C^Q 00 
$35.00 Bicycles go during this CO 'C OO 

S^lC civ. .•—.*— — » — *—— — — '—— — — — — 

$30.00 Bicycles go during this CO 1 00 

These bicycles are fitted with G. & J., Dun- 
lop, M. & W., and other good tires. 

Cut Prices Baby On Baby Buggies. 

All our Go-Carts and Baby Carriages, 

price $20 or over, at reductions. 

Regular $21.00— during this sale ^> 1 A A 1 

Regular $21.50 — during this sale C 1 7 20 

only **^ 

Regular $22.50 — during this sale C 1 J^ QQ 

Regular $23.00 — during this sale CIA AQ 
only **^ 

Regular $25.00 — during this sale ^OO 02 

Regular $28.00 — during tliis sale 



21st Avenue West, on Superior Street. 
Duluth, Minn. 

Drop head 

three drawers — full set attach- 
ments—five-year guarantee. 

Sewing Machines, $14.50, $17.50, $27.00 
and $35.00. 

r-J J. --■ -> V vt*-»' ■?*= ■? ^l < ^y f: 

'follows: Hanson, Tax and Bujold, 
catchers; Carey and Deriand, pltchersj 


Presented to House of 

Commons By Austen 


Svni.lay. Mrs. Cror>1<s .^'^o was shot at 
it!u- time Is in a .riucal f"'"'^!'.!'/^"; * 
p.,-s,. of twenty cltiz.ns is .xearcliing for 

Figures Show a Large 

Deficiency For the 

Coming Year. 

London. April 13.-The 
Interest in the presentation of the buu- 
get today was evidenced by the crowd- 
ed stale of the house of common.s. Lon4 
before the chancellor of the exeheciuer, 
Austen Chaml>erlai:i, rose to make his 
statement, every part of the house was 
filled. Joseph t'hamberlain wa.s present 
to hear his *jn. as was Mrs. Ohaniber- 
laln. The former colonial secretary, 
whose first public appearance It 


stalwarts Badly Beaten 

For Delegates to State 


Milwaukee. Wis.. April 19.— Delegates 
were elected yesterday to the Republi- 
can state convention from sixteen coun- 
ties. They were nearly all counties 
v.hich the .Stalwarts carried two years 
ago, but Governor La Follette made 
large gains and the result is a severe 
blow to his opponents. The governor 
guined a sweeping victory in Dane 
county, and the thirty-seven delegates 
widespread ! in the state convention will be for him 

I W CS 1 D l) LIJ 1 ll J ' basJl'^ o!soi?"short ^st'op; 'sawer^'thlrd 

I TTA^W^A A-rw*-»v ***i|jj^gg: w Price, center field; Dourassa. 

V ^^ iieft field; Hanson or Yax, right field. 

A bet was made In West Duluth this I Any team desiring a game with the 

that the lake boats would not j Tigers should conmiunicate with Oeorge 


•Thomas G. White, who has just re- ! "'"' * . . , .^^ I Olson, 

turned to Wlnnipt-g to start an ex- he able to get up St. L^uis bay to the SZ^Z^:^ ,,^^^^r^ 

tensive employment agency in con- I West Duluth docks before May il ONEOTA ENTERTAINMEN i 

neclion with the Q. T. P.. after seven- because of the Ice. The per.son who I "The Dairy Maids' 

teen years absence, has had a career I „.,„^«««rt \t <,. his ooinlon that ! he held at the Oneota 

^» o.i,.^„,„.... „v,i-.v, th.. h.rr^a of fpvv thus cxpressed U as ms opmion uiai i^ridav evening by 

Reception" will 
M. E. church 

of adventure, which the heroes of few \ 
novelists can equal. Mr. White is 

M. Stanley In search of Dr. L/lvlng 
stone. He has also visited the Orient, 
Egypt, South America, and in fact 
every corner of the globe. 

"According to Information received 
by the Free Press from 
who Is intimately acquainted with 
Mr. White, the latter left his home m 
England when quite a lad, nearly half 
a century ugo. and after knocking 
around the United States for a while, 
went to San Francisco. There he saw 
a sheep ranch which he decided to 

next Friday evening by the young peo- 
the ice would not be out of the river i j^ „f j^^e church. The entertainment 

- - ■ excellent one, with 

ilc. At the close of 

w.^ H--0 'ry maid herself will 

occasion to observe the ice conditions 1^^^.^^ j,gfrpghments. The evening s pro- 
every spring. , , ;gram wlll_be as follows: 

modest and does not freely talk of his : until late in May is an old resident of |i« said to be an exc 

journeys through darkest Africa. Yet i vy._. Dulutli «nd a man who ha--^ had plenty of good music 

It is a (act that he accon.panied Henry j ^!!L^"\T„^'^_ ,„. ,,. .ondlilons ! th« ^^'-^^S/i^'" ^^.l^l'''^^ 

New Orleans, April 19 
nlal. state election is in progress in 
Louisiana today. There are two tick- 
ets in the field. Former Justice N. C. 
Blanchard, of the supreme court, heads 
that of the Democrats, nominated in 
the January primary. Gen. W'. J. K. 
Behan, an ex-confederate soldier and 
prominent sugar planter, is the candld- 

The quadren- ate of the Lily White Republicaiis for 
* governor. The old line Republicans 

have no ticket. A full legislature Is 
being voted for which will elect a Uni- 
ted States senator. Senator Murphy 
J Foster was nominated in the primary 
and will be chosen as his own suc- 
cessor. There is little interest in the 


Chorus, "The Ramble" 

Dairymaids and Cowboys. 

Recitation, selected 

Harry Hayden. 

Some have even made the prediction 
that St. Louis bay will not be open be- 
fore June 1. but this Is regarded as 
a gentleman being rather far-fetched. In view of Ine 

weather conditions of the past few Tableau. "Fast Friends 

davs The ice on the bay, however, is Duet. "Reuben and Rachel .. 

still thick and solid and shows low June Fry. Peter MeTritt 

fndlcitlons of weakening or breaking i.bleau. -Repaired While Waiting 

up, in spite of the warm rays of the ; Solo, selected .. ..-•.• 

onn A thick covering of snow has In John uaii. 

sun. A ^hlc^k^covenng^^ ^^^ ^^^.^^^ ^^ iTableau. 'iW^hat Are the Wild Waves 

! a measure 

buy and settle doivn. The purchase [ g^j^j ^^ be hai d and glary a few inches Saying" 

since hla return from abroad, met with i , ^'*^*^ governor 

1 He carried every town in the county. 
except six. He carried at least six 
wards In the city of Madisorv The ^ 

[victory was most decisive, far ahead of 
that of two years ago, and was won in 
.spite of an enormous expenditure of 

\-;<sh and effort by the railroad com- 
mittee for the railroad candidates. The 
victory was so overwhelming that even 
the Stalwart managers gave up sind do 
not make the claims they did two years 
was '»J?'^- ^vhen they were also beaten. 

r.-(e[,ti.)n from the occupants ^ 

,1 iH-n.bes. while the ^>^^ counties 
d him to sing "Rule 

^ _ also carried Juneau, 

F'au Claire and Ashlund counties, and in 

carried by the Stalwarts 

made large .gains In the vote at the 

rimaries over two years ago. Judgmg 

price was $500,000. Mr. White sent 
home to England for his entire for- 
tune, amounting to $765,000. This was 
consigned to a bank in New York. The 
day after It arrived the bank assigned 
and while Mr. White was not left ex- 
actly penniless, he was out the entire 
$765,000, as well as $10,000 spent in try- 
ing to recover the lost amount. After 
making and losing another fortune in 
oil. Mr. White decided to travel, and 
then commenced a journey which car- 
ried him all over the world. He trav- 
eled through Europe, Turkey, India, 
Japan and China. 

"Speaking of the 'men of the hour 
the Japs, Mr. White says the dis- 
tinguishing feature which struck him 
particularly was their honesty. In 
dealing with the mlkados subjects no 
written contract is necessary, the 
word of the little brown man being 
Invariably as good as his bond. 
i -When in Cairo Mr. White met Henry 
' M. Stanley, the explorer. Mr. Stan- 
' ley was on the eve of departing for 
Abyssinia to i>articlpate In a war 
th:n was imminent, this being back In 

below the surface. , | Duet and 

It was thought two or three weeks i loo . 
ago that the West Duluth sawmius ' 
would be able to commence the season s 
operations by May 10. but it Is now 
considered almost ft certalney that it 
will be at least a week later than tnat 
befoie they st«trt Up. and it may be 
two or three weeks later, according to 
West Duluthlans who are looked upon 
as authorities in matters of this kind. 

chorus, "Chlng-a-ling-a- 

Boston, April 19.— Patriots' day, 

a I was a general participation in tho 
. celebration by the people. The sport- 
holiday throughout Massachusetts, in jj^g event of the day was the Marathon 
commemoraltion of the battle of Lex- j road race. About ninety runners took 
ington, was made the occasion toda. [ P-t in ^the^race^ wh^^^^^ 
for the holding of many sports and j ^ distance of L'5 miles. The iMincipal 
outdoor exercises in Boston and vicin- | patriotic celebration of the day was 
ity. The weather was fine and there I Lexington and Concord. 


Capt. Mann Demonstrates His 

Capt. Mann, known to every resident 
of West DulutH. is' looked upon as an 
authority in everything pertaining to 
hunting, trapping and fishing. There- 
fore, when a locaj real estate man re- 
ceived notice from one of his tenants 

Chinese in costume. 

Recitation. "The Minuette" •■ 

Effle Brotherton. 
Tableau. "Rock of Ages" .... .••••; 
Solo and chorus. "Fifes and Drums 
Emma "Swanstrom, Dairymaids and 

Violin solo, selected 

William Swanstrom, 

Duet, "Boys and Girls"" 

Clara Randall. James Ryan. 

Tableau. "Gypsle Camp" 

Quartet, selected 

Tableau, "Eaves .dropping" .. ^.•■. 
Chorus, "Wandering in the May- 


Dairymaids and Cowboys. 

Solo, "A Dairymaid Am 1" 

Ulna Kerr. 

quality the best, at Schell & Wade's. 

A. S. Memphis, of St. Paul, is visiting 
with friends in West Duluth. 

Fred Holten is in the city from Clo- 
quet today. 

E. A. Anderson, of Fifty-seventh ave- 
nue west, left for Denver, Col., this 
morning on a business trip. 

Patterson, undertaker. Phone. 30(0. 


Mrs.- Joseph Thomas and Mrs^ Tony ^^^^^_ ^_ _ 

Leldlnger, two sisters residing in v\ t-hi ^jj ^j^^ townsites along 
Duluth. were called to Dubuque, Iowa. ^^^.^^^^ p^rt Arthur and 


Davidson & McRae Make Big 
Canadian DeaL 

A Duluth firm, Davidson & McRae. 
has purchased about 200 townsites from 
the Canadian Northern ' road, which is 
controlled by McKenzie & Mann, for a 
consideration whlch_nearly. reaches the 
$1,000,000 mark 


yesterday by a telef--" I^^t.^.rthefr 

to the effect that he. the tenant, was yesit.,uiij- u,, .» -— °- — - ^j,,,. their 

^boU to vacate the house In w-hichne ..tednothi^^ J^Iowf ci^y""^ 

have little more than a third of 
S^iplegates in the stale convention. 


IROOUOIS THEATER SOLD. panled by Mr. White, the latter formhig I .^.^ ^^^^ a.sslstance. 
lI\UVUUIO I11W1.1X-IV w^vi-ty. \^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^^^y ^^ reason of bearing] .p^^ captain kindl 

a R'--' 

S;; ;and g;e;t;d*hlnr wiih .;:;:t; C^^^lr:^^^ ^^^^^^^ \ t^^- luin^l^^^usrof the to^^lose ;-^ee~^^as desired in the Iowa cjJV^ 

succeeded in accompanying ^^tanley i^J.'^j^fS.^IV of I big family of skunks ,' Bicycles $25. guaranteed fir.t-class. 
• Later wh^n the great explorer set out jj^ ^^^ler in dirt immeiiiately sought , at Schell & Wade s. -jj 

in search of Livingstone he was accom- I ^^^ ^^ ^ j^jann and asked for his ad- . white 1''"^^ ^"i'S t^., "" 

- " " ' '"~ 1 that cough. At ^MJg^eIl^s. 

„ily volunteered his Division No. 4, A. O. «•■ j"' J^-^ 
^ ^, . ,,. * ♦ 'one-half of the expenses. In connection i ;.;'j;.g"Vnd"agreed to rid the house regular business meeting tnis e^ en k 

Scene of Chicago Disaster to ?^"fh their experiences .as related fcy|^;'\h7pes?s for a modest sum. The 'm Gllleys hall. 

1 Stanley In his book, Mr. White says | ^^^j ^^^^^^ 

they were greatly exaggerated. Their 
l3tlffe<^t fight wa.'i with the Matabeles. 

Mr White did not get along very well 

with Stanley on this expedition, so 

of I i^^ 

Austen Chamberlain opened his 
sp- ■ ' - expatiating on the dlftlculties 
of ition, the great wave of pros- 

perity unich Great Britain had enjoyed 
so lo:ig hdving apparently spent its 


\;>. . 

'.V ■ 

tlon V 

in wh 

given place to a less pro**- 
1-. The industries of Great 

■ially tb<> <-ott..!i industry. 

"d, and li>r.un eompAtl- 

;->r than ever. The i 

it Britain had hei , ■ , [■:,,k &. Uii-rja .ir 

re increasingly threat- I at* r has been ....Id to Kich & Hairis. of 

Be Reopened. 

Chicago. April 19.-The Iroquois the- 

Charles Jones and 
returned from 

ened. .^vi^Se^iori' indole i Ntw York and Boston. The playhouse i wh^ he ^^f a camvangoh^^^ da>^*^|o 

United KiuKdom was aggravated by v^iU be rer,.n..tru. ted. refurnished and ' he Joined It and so reached civilization 
the conditions in South Africa. The ; ,^,,^,„,,,i p^^„. ^^^^^ f.,„ ,,3 a vaudeville 

revtruu' f"t l'.»03-4 wa.s $13.620.(M)O below- 

moved, and the house st 
to the' skunks. All this 
This morning 

have bought 
the line be- 
Edmonton, in- 
cluding Fort Francis on the Rainy 
river, opposite International Falls. 
The Canadian Northern, it Is said, will 
extend its track 200 miles this year in 
the direction of Edmonton. The coun- 
try through this district is as yet in 
an undeveloped state, 
site on the route. 

their energies toward capturing thes^ or 
a part of them and will make but llttie 
fight for a representative on tbn delega- 
tion at l.irge. 



Chicago, April 19.— County Physician 
McNamara said today that Nelder- 
meier, the bandit, would live lo die on 
the gallows next Friday. Nelder- 
meier"s throat and stomach are in such 
a condition that he can eat no solid 
foods. Nourishment, hov.^ever, is giv- 
en him in every spoonful of medicine. 


Go Back to Work Pending a 




t h ►- e X I . 

di Hires 


^•"» '^'^ '■•*■' - ., loncemore. 

opened early next fall as a vaudeville 1 ..(,0^ of the most thrilling and dar- 

theatcr under another name. The new . [j^g of Mr. Whlte"s experiences was 

Rich and William in crossing South America alone, on 
mule back. This was away back in 

proprietors. IsaJic «'. 


man jumped at the of^er | Lee McNulty. 
and the would-be trapper set about his -George Connelly have 
«-/^rir Memwhlle the tenant nad Memphis, Tenn., wnert; \.iicj 
work. Mean^^hlle ^^^^^^^^ ^^andoned ' through the winter. 

happened ten ', Paints and^oi,s^at^^ygren . 

annotmced t^' The •Hera Id that he iiad sortment^ prices to suit you. at Schell 
fulfilled his contract and '•ecelved his ,&_\\ ade s Nygren's. 

pancy. . . »,„.i ,.„,,:« rooi^once of James Sullivan, 

Red Lodge, Mont., April 19.— After be- 
ing out more than a week, 6C0 coal 
miners employed by the Northwestern 
Improvement company returned to 
work this morning. H. J. Horn, gen- 
eral manager of the Northern Pacilic 
nnopveionea siaie Fort^Frsmces I sent a telegram stating that the com- 
at-Te eTtThe most Important town- | P-V - P red ^-^a lc.g^snu;^d^o.. 

e on t he route. urged that the men return to work 

^, . .,.« ^T-iiT-TTT^ A TC and assured the union that the matter 
PHYSICIAN'S CERTIFICATE .would be taken up by the proper offi- 

*"* cial-^. The union Interests agreed to 

\\Ti*U CruKn M<irri:i<r/» AflVO- do this but assert that unless the mat- 
Wltn Every IViarriagC, AUVU- ^^^ ^^ settled satisfactorily Within a 

cated By Chicagoans. 

Chicago, April 19.— "No marriage li- 
cense without a physician's certificate 

peiMiiur' s rui- i • ■ • $714,400.(X« atid 

the levnth'. «>ii is of the exist- 

in;' ■■'1, leavin.i; t 

.i ade up. H'' 

lax of 4 cents 
chnnc.'llor fur- 
■'f the 
, . ..f 81 
■ ) slMpi- >: !..• ,fre im- 
. adfiitiuti.vl 'luty of 12 
cJsai.s and an addliional 2'i 
cents on foreign cigarettes. Mr. »'ham- 
berlain prorKr^^d al?40 t<» raise the inoi< 
turt Umit lo 22 per cent and iiitro:lu< 
U, • four different dates In tlie 

(ii . ks which he hoped wouM in- 

crease <;reat Britain's toi xport 

trade, especially lo th. . The 

ii't ^ain by these i li.uiges was 

isliniated Jit $2.750,>' ' 


per I • 

ther pi« 


cfcuis on 

Levy Mayer, of Chicago, practically 
nearoti.ated the sale. Will J. Davis, a 
siockholder and man-viger of the Illinois 
I heater, was in New York at the time. 
repre.senting himself and Harry J. 
Powers. There ia no iilea of letting any 
of the fire horror cling to the theater. 
With a new name, different interior ar- 
rangements so thrit the will 

is stranger than fiction' 

enjoyable meeting l^^t fvening cii l..^ , "y.--— ---^^-^^^^ ,,y^ ^^ Chicago, 

week they will go out again. 

It pays to advertise in The Herald, 
Ask Dr. Boyce. 

r»rns from his \\'orNr>s. 

y Ohio. April lt»-Sh r 

t . t.wlay fiori tlie effe-t- 

pi<UA siiut !lr.?d hy Edward I'aiks 

. t..- 1 


Headache, biliousness, heartburn, indi- 
gestion, an J all liver ills are cured by 

Hood's Pills 

i^old by all druggists. 25 ceuUk 

Tower, Minn., April 19.— <Speclal to I 
The Herald. >— Mrs. Anne Messenger, an 
old resident here, died Friday night. 
jThe funeral took place Sunday after- 
noon and was one of the largest ever 
'held In this part of the country, friends 
be al)so!utely safe, and liberal touches being present from many sections of 
of paint and gilt, the new owners hope nj,g gtale. Mrs. Messenger's death has 
". . stablish a strong clientele in Chi- ! caused deep sorrow among a multitude 

' I of friends^ ^^^^^^^^.^_ 

1 lie converting of the Iroquol.s Into a ^ 

vaudeville as planned at present, | 
is a surprise. Isaac C. Rich Is not a 
vaudeville promoter, though Mr. Harris 
years ago was on the variety stage. 
I .Mr. Rich is interested in the Hollis 
Street and Colonial theaters in Boston, 
I and the Empire and Garrick theaters 
in New York city. He Is a partner of 
' harles Frohman in several venture.-*. 
; Mr. Harris is manager of the Garrick 
theater in New York city. Not long 
ago he was in Chicago and inspected 
the Iroquois. It is .said he reported 
favoral^Jy to Mr. Rich, conferences with 
Mr. Klaw followed, and the negotia- 
tions approached the settlement stage 

Mr. Powers confirmed the sale, but 
declined to give the terms. Mr. Harris, 
it is said, will be the Chicago man- 

Afrtendof the Mom«— 
A fo« of th* Trust 


Mod*t«te In pr«oe-M«k«« purest food. 

their residence under the house 
question. Their favorite occupation en 
appeared to be attracting dogs to the 
scene and then driving them away m a 
manner peculiar to the skunk Irloe, 
filling the air with an odor not quite 
so pleasant as "the smell of spring. 

Just how the captain succeeded In 
entirely wiping out the family will le- 
main a secret, for it would hardly oe 
policy for him to describe a trap which 
works so successfully. As his word is 
never doubted by his friends, even 
when he Is telling fish stories, they oe- 
lleve him when he tells them that jv 
caught sevent^ien .^skunks about th. 
premises. 1 -^ 


Baseball Tearols Ready Fo 
tts^ Season. 

The West Duluth baseball tean\ 
known as the fe-ving Tigers, and com 
posed of boys abdtit 18 years of age. 
ha.'; reorganized fqr the year, witii 
George Olson OS manager. They arc 
hot after gamfes with teams composed 
of players who are about IS years old. 
Their first game of the season will b. 
played next Sunday, although the op- 
posing aggregaHtioig has not yet been 
selected. It will lie some fast amateur 
organization, however. 

The Tigers will line-up Sunday as 

in was .««rved and a general smoker was 
joyed after the business of the meet- 

^For sale piano, almost new. at a 
bargain, 311 Fifty-fourth avenue west 
E J Carlson of Baraboo. Wis., is a 
guest at the home of his brother, 
Ch.irles Carlson, West Duluth 

I In the club's endeavor to secure the es- 
itablishment of a federal bureaii'to , 
' teach all citizens the ideal possibilities , 
' of marriage." ,,, . ! 

I Federal legislation that will prevent i 
i the marriage of any person who can- , 
show a clean bill of health and ; 
that he has no chronic disease 


Just Ask 


And we will be pleased to send 
you by mall, prepaid, sample of 
Rea Bros.' Cascarln. It is an 
Ideal liquid laxative for children, 
prown people and everyone. 
Cures after all others have 
failed. We know what Rea 
Bros.' Cascarln will do. It has 
:ured thousands. Sold at drug- 
(Ista, price. 60 cenU per bot- 

Baby carriages, fu ll line, prices right, j g^^^ ^^^y.'^-;^ ^a^ been convicted of any 

crime also is asked. 


■ West Virginians Do Not Want 
Him Named. 

Charkfston, W. Va.. April 19.-D;lfgate.5 
are arriving on every train for the Dem- 
ocratic state convention to be held here 
tomorrow to name at larg* to 
St lx>uls. Hon. J. T. McGraw. of Graf 
ton m' mber of the national commilte3 
and Col. James Miller and Hinton. chair- 
man of the state committf* are h^ere. It 
U po.ssible that an effort will be made to 
Instruct delegates to h- sele-trd to vote 
'or Gorman for president, but th* move- 
*T.ent will be bitterly oppose J hy the por- 
tion of th? party favoring Clvveland and 
Parker andVt another faction favoring 
H^^Vst The convention will be. caJleS 
" ordt^r at noon Wednesday by Chairman i 
Miller of the state comniltte? and he wil! j 
name Hon. William Wpr«J Dal y. of El-; 
kins as temporary chairman. 

The fiv.= congressional distVict^ _, ■«*" 
hold delegates convention her? W^edne^- ; 
dav- also It Is l)elleved that Hearst's, 
lrl^e!LSiUv.:B now here, will amt*r allj 


West 43rd St., Jusl Oft Broadway 


I'ransient and Pamliy Hotel. 
Absolutely Fireproof. JOO Rooms. 

200 Baths. 

All rooms lighted b v natural light. 

Holland Cafe. Paim Garden. 

Louis XV! Re»tsui'(;nt. 


3 blocks trom Grand Central 


3 passenger elevators. 

Center of theater And business 


Running ice w.nter in all 

apart men Ls. 
Complete in every detail. 


Formerly of Duiuth, MANAGER. 







St 1 

T I 


It. nth Jij.Uf'ial nistrict. 
Coini'.inv. ;i •■oriiora- 


Willi. im F. 

!, .' .- 

tht Mar 

, r.;i!iK i.I'U.l 

A. VV. : 

.,n H \Vi nt- 

worth, I'M 

i,u~.i;rtii<l. G •■•rRC K. 


. MmKaret H. Wpti'.- 

wortli. ^i!- 

v.ife. Wiilttr \an. 


\ Van Rnitit. lif?=! 

wife. "I 

ruMvf'Tii, S-irali 

W. t'li. 

■ ' •' 

C*. M. M 

V. 1 

\ Iff;'' '•' ' •■' ^ .iif ;ii , 

Jof ■ 

:iu,-. UfV liii<»)and.| : 
.■i,,-i \1. iliinit] l^.. 

dWii A 


K^ t'... 


!■ I t i.riifiiit'y. Atlt* 


► .- 'A • i"!!n'"li D. 

... ■ , .« 


.\ ;» t :i 11' i 1 in ( t ' ~^ m.- 1 


u 1 V. Hrowii. FaiiiiK' 


wife Mf»HP.' (''Uritn. 

wife. Jo.s )>h 1> 


1^ WcM.'. i , as 1.- 

,t« Laiifl 

, WtlUaml 


But One Vessel, Augustus 

B. Wolvin, Known 

to Be Coming. 


Laundry BlUC 

At All 

1 1 n^ 

K. Ki>-h.i:ili'ii:i. Mai 
Hanlwart ("(imiiany. 

lion. V >"' ■■ 


a» ' " I ■■ 




T. l*ai kt • • 

Wyman. Ji'f'H 

Milm G. VViUiitiii--". Far; 

,1 Hank, a .■oriKr.^tk.n. 

Brown. Frank L. 

A. Gall. N.Hw'n 




) I 

I 'i h 

K. D;v 
Sam 111 
F. A> 
i«nd 1 1 
•P. Plfr 
No 4 

iijiirix i'tl 

- ;"i;kft. Pet--y 
^v .\. Fr. li.-h 
I'lntiv-.i:!. T. W. 
n 1 i.i:iK>«"rty, 1*1 
Kitrt r. WiHiikms.l 
A. S. Fhavf. <}fi>rt." I 

Stocks Low In Spite of 

Last Year's Heavy 


Fo far the only vessel known to have 
bteii chartered with coal for the heixd 
of the lakes is the Augustus B. Wolvin. 
uhith will bring 12,5(10 tons up from 
Lake Kiie, but some of the Interested 
ones say that the season is going to be 
a lively one fur the black diamonds. It 
is said :hat the price being 2r. to :■(' 
tei;" i • 1 ton lower for the various 
grad^-.s ihiS year, and the hard winter I losed. are factors which will aid 

Won't Freeze 
Won't Break 
Won't Spill 
Won't Spot Clothes 

Ctsts 10 CwU, Equali 20 Ctnft 
worth of any othor kind of bluing 


Pennsylvania'' Democrats 

Severely Criticize Acts 

of Executive. 

Platform Provides For 

Unit Rule, Docs Not 


problems of vast Import have become the 
sjort of personal ambition laJid have 
becTi fashioned and moulded as stepping 
stonts to the ptes-idtntlal successlo.-. 

■•T<Klay \hf country flndu In Theo.lore 
Roo.sevell a standing menace to consti- 
tutional go\'ernment, to International 
peace and to buuincsB stability end irjs- 
pirity. It turns to the Demofratlc oigml- 
zation for hvaffty and r©ll*f— to that party 
•►f conservatism which from Its blith and 
through so many years was the bulwark 
against which the spirit of sectionalism, 
flajuitlcism. redlcallsm and the crude 
wild tlieories of expeilmentallsts dasrwJ 

""The Democratic party Is to b^ congrat- 
ulated on the fact that we ate now able 
to unite upon the cardinal tern ts of our 
party faith and their appliiation to the i 
vital, pressing questions of today. i 

"We declare our adhtrence to the fun- 
damental principles which demo racy la^.^' 
taught from tlie foundation ol our g«v- ] 
ernment imd which are essential to tlie 
preiservation of our constitutional sys- 

**^'^'* stand for a strict constructloii of 
all grnnts of powers tliat militaV/ aga'nst 
the m>:irty of the citizens and for a UO- 
eral construction of all restrvations or 
Ills rlght.s— for home rule and local scir- 
government and against 't-ntrallzatlon 
of power- and for the largest liberty to 
the individual consistt-ni with l^w and 
order, with protection of person and prop- 
ertv-and the manttnance of government. 



WiggU.Stick is a Bticlt of solublo biue »«» 
rflftar ba« Inside a perforated wooden tube 
through which the water fiows and dissoWei 
the color as needed. ^^^^^__^___ 


. . .. I'iiaplvt K<'.-i'- * roixj 

a .-orporation. North Star 

' r*rfpcilnn. No. f.. a 

•1, J. D. Knslgn. Will-! 

•tr.i s;. 

'^ A 

Of 1 

Ray. 1 



ot i 




I ::4 V 

ill bringing a larger Quantity of fuel up Wiggle-Stick around m the water. 
llian for some lime. Mftnofaptored obIj by 

La.-<t year s lake shipments to Duluth- | jME LAUNDRY BLUE COMPANY, Cblcag* 


•I) K. i'avr, 

-ale of Ben- 

■r. Smith. 

-•iff- of 
,^ al<(. un 

■ L-ilt. titlv. 

thf- rml 


The Bt. 
Warneo I'-'if 
You and ear 

tiulred an*l 


entitled act 

tiled In "^' "f^ 
district f-ourl 

itnd tf 

he Abov»^ 

■ 'by re- 
vet the 
tlie ai" 
tit has !•<■ I 

.Superior were 3,134,(j3S tons of bitumin- 
ous and 934.3145 tons of anthracite, net, 
the total being 4.(i6.»(.433 tons, against 2,- 
2;;J.2H» ton.s of bituminous and 187.649 
!of anthracite in li*'>2, when the total 
was 2,410.848 tons. The coal strike in 
1W2 curtidled 'h^- shipments in that 
'yeai. ,. I'l ti t was enormous 

ishipii.> i.:s. loii.i -ely speaking, last 

, yen. Hut nearly ail last year's ship- 

jiiriit.s ale cleaned up and at the six 

I coal docks almost everything is 

gone except soft coal. Practically all 

the hard coai is gone except the egg 

The long, hard winter has maile coal 
more in demand than usual, and caused 

' the stocks t<> be used up rapidly, al- 
though the shipments last yeaik were 
so much greater than usual, due to the 
^..l^^. the year before and to the neccs- 
i^ily to: ii..tking up for it. 

j Keceii';.>^ hi utt tuns for recent y. 
have been as iuliows: 


• 1 ' Wii Vt', 

'- .•.•■•••...•>. loi,^4.l 

■ fit!*. ('03 





; tJ94.2»3 



W. A. McGonagle Loses 

Valuable Collie Tlirougli 


! I. MIPS 


...... ^^ 


t. l">t! 






III. . from the 

j^nv«i I engineers 

an increase In all the 

when the strike came. 

liowed 22 per cent in- 

!r*<eding year: 1897. 4 

lit; 1^^>. i;* I't-i- cent: 1899. P^ per 

lyt-Ht, 3 per cent, and r.f 1, >■ per 

t he 

All lil.- 
1 ei>ojts of they show 

■.rs. up 
. ii-' year 
1 1 r'cji vt- < '\ '-r I !u 
j i>er t 
CfUt; evening VV. A. McGonagle dis- 

. ovtred his Scotch collie dog to be 

k. and upon giving it attention found 

1,1. it it had been poisoned by strychnine. 

Bituminous, jj^^.^j-y effort bo save the dog was use- 

^ 09^ 1..Q '''^'^'^ a"^ ^*^ ^'*"*'- ^'''- Mt<^onagle lives 

:;:.,, v/o 'J't 129 Twelfth avenue east. 

rntV^Qfi 1 It is said that there is a systematic 

'^•^'*"''^'* 'effort on in that neighborhood to de- 

Isfroy pet unim.ilf of different families, 

land several have been either killed or 

'made to disappear lattly. It is believed 

that one or two persons in particular 

exercising their spleen 

Hnrrisburg, Pa., April 19.-The final 
details of the Democratic state conven- 
tion were arranged at a conference of 
the leaders today at state headquart- 
ers. Col. James A. Guftey of Pittsburg, 
State Chairman J. K- P- Hall of Ridge- 
way, Robert E. Wright, of Allen town, 
and Governor Pattison of Philadelphia 
were selected for delegates-at-iarge to 
the national convention at St. Louis. 
Robert W. Irwin, of Washington, and 
Stanley W. Davenport, of Wilkesbarre, 
were selected for presidential electors- 
at-large. It was decided that the sixty- 
tight national delegates should not be 
instructed, but that they should be 
bound by the unit rule. 

The leaders concede that there is a 
strong sentiment among the state dele- 
gates In favor of Judge I'arker, and 
have made every effort to prevent in- 
structions for the New York presiden- 
tial aspirant. Ex-Congressman Howard 
.Mutchler of Northampton county, who 
is booming Judge Parker, said before 
the convention met that he would offer 
a resolution instructing the delegates 
for Parker. 

Chairman Hall called the convention 
to order. After the reading of the call, 
Frank J. Fitzsimmons, of Lackawanna 
county, was chosen temporary chair- 
man. , „ . 

Mr. Fitasimmcns said that the Repub- 
lican party in Pennsylvivnia is dead to 
staKs pride and iiidividvial lileity and 
that the serfs of Iho plains of Siberia 
have more Independence than have tne 
"cringing machine ridden and boss wor- 
sJiipping i>ack of slaves who belong to 
the party given glory by Lincoln and a 
long line of illustrious statesmen." 

After caustic reference to the ■muzzier 
bill." and Governor Pennypacker. Mr. 
Fitzsimmons closed with tlie statement 
that "Pifsident H<iosevell is a coneiiint 
menace to the peace of the country. He 
would like to build up a n«w nation on hit- 
own ideals. He would like to have lae 
senseless rough rider take the place of 
I the common s'-nse I'ncle Sam and San 
Juan hill substituted for Bunker Hill. 
A resolution was adopted that all res- 

We are opposed to pat°rnalls-n 1" K[*^*["- 
ments. to needle's interfnence 'with the 
rights the liberty or condition of ludivid- 
uals and to all legislation that may ham- 
mr th-- capabilities of the cltizetis or that 
m.Hy press one Individual f";/>«-^« .^iV 
privileges or power or restrictions not af- 

'"^Wlfh^j'efferson. we believe that the 
best government is that which governs 

"We ^ '"'" '^""" "onosltion to all 


we declare our opposition to 
schemes of taxation that bear un^^nually 
upon Individuals or Interests, or ^ hat tend 
to increase the profits of one at 
the expense of anothtr. We are toi 
ighteffi on the necessaries of life anl 
increasini it if need be <>" V "PO" >".'^- 
urles, always bearing In mind uiat 
con-Ttitutional power to levy duties 
Imr^'rts exists only for the purpose of 

'"••Wc? commend the declaration of Mr. 
McKinle MiT^his last Public address When 
he said- "A svslem which pro\ lUes a 
mutual exchange of commodities is man - 
^Ptly essential to the continued health- 
fulness and growth of ^'Y.Z^XVc^iU 
We must not repose in fancied j-tcuiiiy 
Uiat^e cin forever sell everything and 
buv little or nothlng-the period of ex- 
clu'^ Is past. The exv^ius on of 
our trade and commerce is the Prt=«sing 
roblem, commercial wars are unprofit- 
able: a policy of good will a-nd friendly 
relations will prevent reprisals 

"While we recognize the right oi cap 
ital in all legitimate lines ^'f /"terpns^^ 
to combine for the »".^'«ase of business 
we believe that by wise l«'g "»«, ^ ''' ; . ^'^ 
idlv enforced against such combinitions, 
their evil tendencies can be prevented, 
without needles.s destruction to t"e c.ip- 
Ual upon which labor must depend for 
employment and compensat ori. ^^^ J^f " 
lieve that a majonty of the .""'J^^ui 
trusts now in eiistence are the direct 
.Vnd natural result of excessive Repub i an 
tariff duties, which destroy corni>c^tition 
and inevitably breed combinations for 
monopoly. To^emedy this ev, shouid be 
imp of the first purposes of tin it re\i- 
sion. To such revision our party stands 

•""Flderal taxation of all kinds should 
be reduced. The enormous surplus a.^- 
cumulated by the government has ""t on- 
ly brought extravagance but has «■ CjJ"^ 
k' standing menace to the ""anclal sbv- 
billtv of the country. The eu.ire lUt 
rency conditions today, affecting all busi- 

( "Bargain table\ 
east aisle, f 

We have about 25 handsome silk parasols 
which we will dispose of tomorrow at a 
sacrifice — our new lines will arrive in a short 
time and we want to clean out ever)^ parasol 
in stock before their arrival. There are 
many pretty styles in the lot — some very 
slightly soiled. An opportunity to buy what 
would cost you four or five times the price 
later on. Come early if you want one 
the supply wont last long at this price. 


gt l.f'Ut'- — 

l'j'-';ri. t t 

COrNTY UF ctiit. 

t!i .lil't" 

i ' -tricl. 

Speaking of the expected tonnage the i^jpg.j, ^y^^^ f..,„ ^y taking wa 
Kin, HI!.' <, ixiivn rt coal man said l'>»s !. ,.e<autitns to save their own 
ru. I If course the figures for . — 


havf been exercising their spleen in 

endeavoring to rid the community of jolutions, petitions and memorials 
favorite household canines, and the [referred to committee without debate, 
people who have suffered the losses are | After the announcement of the stand- 
endeavoring to fix the responsibility I jjjg committees the convention^ took a 
wheer it belongs. 

There was a similar trouble last year, 
and those who have lost dogs this year 
say they are anxious to have their 
troubles avoided by others who have 

arnlng. use 

ness Interests are made to depend upo.i 
ness iniere , ^^^^ ^^ ^^^ secretary of 

ot the 









Hrtiik. Lvih.i, 


VV. ni- 

ce.- I Lit p 

ndt rlHil. 
ht r husl 

WUf Mm-,--. <j f 

sis wife. Jo»-ph 

I,' V.-. V,1h V ;i- 


th. vi....^;.r.' year are purely problem- 
atical. While the price is 25 to ;>0 
, , .,fQ j„ r. .,.,, !,.\\t.r than last year that 
I . ; . t ■ M . t, for it may be 
t.\ Ml. •.c.-siiy of more coal 
.- 1 \ !;. i than usual, for you see 
1 ivr hike shipments is very 
raav not begin until a month 
: .ally have it. The i.iice 
; is always b.i^' ii <m the 
oauction at ihe mine, est of 
hauling from the mine by rail to th' 
llake poTt. and the vessel charge from 
'kia<ling point to landing place. 

Stocks are very low in this city 
VV and will soon have to he replen- 
liBhed and if the cfial does not soon 
Uonu by boat It will have to come by 
rail. A lot of people are liable the 
comlna winter t.. i ut m a good supply 
ol roa Hi ' .I'-c liie wiiiier should prove 
to be ..:oie i.'\>-fi' than usual, for you 
know the winter just dosed has been 
fiir more aevere than anyone had rea- 
son to expect from preceding years. 
'<^yy.,.,Y.r- roil misht bf bight T this year 
1,1, ;:,• ,rt' ii:cr.a^ed d' niaud re- 

in. u ii> >^' i'«- ■'-ecu. 

state Board In Session Here 
at Present Time. 

The state board of barbers' examin- 
ers, consisting of John Hitzer of Win- 
rmu G. H, Becker, of St. Paul and W. 
J. • ' BrJen of Mineapolis. reached the 
city yesterday and started examining 
barbers at the Metropole hotel, in F. 
U Stoddard's store room. 

Up to early this afternoon twenty- 
four barbers had taken the examina- 
tion, while thirty-two ha<l signified 
their intention to be pit sent. They 
came from Superior, Duluih. Two Har- 
bors and several of the range towns. 
They are examined In hair cutting, 
shaving, honing, time, cleanliness and 
general api>earancc, also being asked 
to answer twenty questions as to the 
manner of conducting a chop a.- regards 
cleanliness and safety of the patrons 
ficin contagious diseases. 


.\>'iuu)i. .n 
jihani J' 

■ nn 

1 ' 


T. W. 1 
I* K 
T. ' 
A. ." 
tor toi' 

(.. a <■<!;;■ 

. <1, 



n i^ true tliat many contract coui? an'i 
r,--.i\. • I'i'im them without t-akiriK aiiN | 
,,. n or treatmtnt and a ka.'Wltdgc 

I.'. ia<-t leads others tc take their 

ctiaiic- instead of giving then «.ids t la- 
needed attention. It >"hould be bonu 
mind that ev ry cold w. 
lowers the vitality, m: 
y\f to withstand 

The Ferris Wheel Again. 



the lungs. 

>■ system 


recess until 2 o'clock to allow the com- 
mittees to organize and dispose of the 
business referred to them. . 

Ex-Governor Pattison was chosen chair- 
man of the resolutions commltte.-. VV 111- 
iam J. Brennan. of Allegheny, submltir^d 
a draft of tlit . platform prepared at the 
ci»nference of the leadtrs and moved Its 

"pw-Vi'l. Davis, of No«-tha.mpt on, offered 
an amendm«nt relatJuB to the unit rule, 
providing that the delegat** nt large he 

Tnttructc^ to ust, all "^^f^^^b^^^tTpirk^ 

secure the nomination '>f Altf.-n B. >^<»™er. 

of New York, for presiamt. Mr. Dav s 
made a brief spwch in support of hi^ 
amvndmtnt. which was reje. ted after 
wliich the platffH-m wa.^ adopted. 

' Tho committee on pxrmaiiei't organlza- 

'tlon reportetl in favor of Sc-nator A. O. 

[Dewalt ot Lehigh, as P*'^'"" "fn* ..V'^^^"^." 
man The repart was adopted and .Mi. 

I Dewalt was ported to the platform. 
.Mr. Dewalt said, in part. 

' " signs of the times aie talh<i> 
read by thoie who are deemed to know 
something of public ophdon. the t rm is 
ripe for the success of tne great Demo- 
cratic party Its principles ami its plat- 
form should be today ;Miattney always 
have been-a demand for h"n*-''^y . "", 
siVnitv in the administration of public af- 
fairs "and a cessation of spectacular gov- 
ernment bv a president whose t\xry move 
fs rS toward his own sUccest.on In the 
White House. The prudence, safety and 
natriotlsm of a McKJnley huvt given way 
U?Tla- schemes of a rough ruKr. whose 
strenuous methods have mure thl\» on^<-^ 
CKiised the nation to tr-^-mb e, Icst ovei- 
nlRhl some act of hia, and through hiin. 
his pa^r would cause all cltizena untold 
misfortune. . 

"This great feeling of uncertainty, tin." 
widespread impression' that thr P^^^i^ldent 
ii. not a safe man. that he lacks poise and 

used the consirva 

This condition has 

$3.50 SHOE"»r.^" 

W. J.. Douglas $;ir>0 shoes liave, by 
their excellent style. eas.y-tittinj? and 
superior wearing unalities, achieved 
the largest sales of^ any SS.-W shoe in 
the world. -Just as good as tliose that 
have been costing you from $."j.00 to 
$7.00 — the onlyditTrrence is the price. 

Jf I eonld take you into my factory 
at Brockton,, the largest in the 
world under one roof making men's 
fine slioes. and show you the inlinite 
c;tre Vv-ith wliich every pair of Douglas 
shoes is m:ide. vou would realize vvliy 
W. L. Douglas '$:i..-)0 shoes are the best 
shoes jiroduced anywhere in the world. 

If I could show you the dilTerenee 
between the shoes made in my factory 
and those of other makes, you would 
understand why Douglas Sij.r.O shoes 
cost more to make, why tliey hold their 
shape, Ht bettei', wear longer, and are 
of greater intrinsic value than any 
other $3.50 shoe in the market to-day. 

cu;!ly. can t>* tiau for a trifle 
all druggists. 


.r ih- 

title, fftale. ii» II <ii ini. 

the real t 



! Mian'- 
'lilt an action 
, .j in the court 

The Ferris wheel, the principal con 
cession fittractlon at the 
World's fair is to be re-erected 
St. Louis fair this year, where 

continue to attract thousands of persons , '"i.l"'L);^:.Vfi aYsVsaid that the Demo 

who desire a birds-eye view of the ex- ^.^.^ ^ demand for tlie people of this 

riosition grtiunds. Thousands of pers-ons ] eouiitry an efiultable revision of the taiitt 

desiring to be restored to robust health i laws, iui lncreas^d navy to protect anu 

- - ■ . • • I .-,^..1 rxMi- fnr»iern commerc 

antl just laws of tax 

'stomach Bitters, and are now taking It 
to the exclusion of all other remedies. 

Chicago ^ood Judgment has caused tne ^'^''fi'^ "- 
d at the five and Intehigcnt v^ter «« the coun O 
.. >.„.. „....e it will {to again turn his eyes to the Democicy 
. thousands of P^-r^-s for^rell^^and ^.fe^tv^.^ 
Is-eye view of the ex- ^.^.^^^ demand for the 

paves the way foi more serious 

""'" "^' "f."™" ."'!?ur« mad, by .h. f^ous Ho.,,<.u.r;. | ,^a.,^Pjn.,,™_ ,,w».__a„d^_;u,^t^la^^ 

the mood and 

the treasury In his manipulation 
government deposits. This condll 
become intolerable and should be reme 
died bv reduction of taxation. 

"Our" national strength should rather 
be exhibited in resisting the agress:ons 
of l^at powers than In brow beatini 
U.e weak American republic- wh si 
guardianship and Protectiori we have so active 
lone a-sumed and maintained. V\e f.ivoi 
he "peedy completion of the Panania : 
cana but regret that our govemmen 
shSu 1 have i^^rmltted this great proje -t 
to be s ained wltli evidence of d shonor- 
able intrigue against the integrity of a 

"■' We deplJi^'^'lhe continued existenc^ of j 
labor troubles affecting important indus- 
rles and vast numbers of peop'c and ex- | 
press the earnest hope that through con- 
cession, arbitration and fair dealing tarl> 
adjustments may be reached. 

■•Labor unions organized for the bet- 
terment of the condition of w'age earn- 
ers acting within the limits of Mw and 
not subversive of public order or lu'l - 
vidual rights are not only lawful, hut 
commendable and should be mtjl. recog- 
nized and dealt with accordingl>^ 

The platform instructs the delegate.- to 
the national convention "tti vot^ as a 
unit in all matters entrusted to their 

^ Thi^'^convention then proce«;ded to the 
nomination of a Justice of the supreme 
cm?rt and Justice' S. G. Thompson was 
nominattd by acclamatio n. 


Shown By thrweather Bur- 
eau's Weekly Report. 

Washington. April 19.— The weather 
bureau's weekly summary of crop cor- 
dltlon is as follows: 

In nearly all districts east of the 
Rockies the week ending April 18 was 
unseasonably cold and very unfavor- 
able for germination and growth. Farm 
work however, in the Missouri valley 
and Southern and Middle Atlantic 
states made very favorable progrec^. 


316 West Superior St. 

and Minnesota, very little seeding has chair with a gas jet at»«^J^<^ ♦« 'J 

been done Ismail stove turned on. His last wor^s 

m the central Mississippi and lower I to his parents were of forgiveness and 

Missouri valleys oat seeding has been a plea to them not to feel they weie le- 

and is well advanced, having i sponsible for his death. 

Joseph until a week ago was em- 
laundry at $7 a week. He 

been finished in Kansas. 

In the upper Ohio valley very slow ployed in a 
niojfiess with seeding has been made lived at home, with no boaid to pay, 
on account of wet soil. In the south- I found his salary sufficient to gsve h.m 

a whole is doing a little spendint' money &nd pay for 
his clothes. He was a quiet boy. and 

ern states tne crop as 



Central Conference 
English Evangelical 
Synod In Session. 


not as robust as most of his oomi>an- 
ion.s. but the fact that he appeared to 
be contented with his station in life 
and with the amount of money he was 
earning led them to send him out into 
the woi Id. 

Facts You Ought to Know. 


(iood health will Invariably be the result 
because it always restores a weak stom- 
•ich to its normal condition and cures 
belching, nause.'t, dizziness, d>'spepsia. 
indigestion, constipated bowels, liver 
and kidney ills and malaria. In the 
spring it is unequalled as a cure for la 
KiiPl'c. spring fever and general 
bilitv. Be sure to try a bottle. 

leoimllv distributed and Uie favoring of 
'sotn6 classes to the detriment of others 

1 Season tickets Si. Par.; . r Mii nenpo- 
lie to St. Louis and return $2.'i.50 — 
Sixtv-day ticket $21.35— Ten-day ticket 

2 Fair otetis aliout May 1st, and closes 
December Ist. 

3 Five daily trains to Chicago. ea--h 
m.aking (lose connections with St. 
Louis trains. 

«,. 4 No extra charge to go via Chicago. 
Paul, April 19.— (Special to The ^ Tickets good on the Fa.'^t Mall and 

Pioneer Limited electric-lighted 
6 Full information about rates, routes 
and acommodations will be cheer- 
fully furnished on application to, 
W. B. DIXON, N. W. P. A., 
Chicago Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry., 

St. Paul, Minn. 

Herald.)— The (-en»ral conference of the 
English Evangelical Lutheran synod of 
the Northwest is holding its first busi- 
ness meeting of its second annual con- 
vention here today. 

Rev. Dr. D. W. Michael, of Duluiii, 
president, repoi ted only two churcn 
vacancies in the entire conference to- 
day, when he submitted his annual re- 
port. These vacancies are at Ellsworth, 
W'is., and Duluth, Minn. 

President Michael also reported a 
large number of accessions to ihe 
ehruches of the synod during the pros 
ent spring and greatly increased 
tendance at church services 
noticeable was the increase 

San Francisco and Los An- 
geles, Cal., and Return $50. 


Ihe re In to l; 

.■ ni4 III 
Tl'at I 

J It 

■I" <' 

'i Knh. 


Attorney f«..>r tl:- 

.1 ;-, ! 'i.ii : 

,:; tJK' lill> I'i 

. t of said ac- j 

..... ,,t ,,f v.iid 

>. ..I ■ • ■ ■•■''■ •■•III 

rdaiiitilt al'ove named 

fcnrh'nt^ nn'} all par 

■ ' ' . . Ktate. 

y part 


aid laiu's 

; , . ■ ..:.[y. Miune- 

1 ii« follows: ' Urts .12-1 
Dub. til r»r(tper. Third 

■4 ..r u 
■ ..". \V. 

11 RHII \\i\'^ 

Money deposited with a 
good financial institu- 
tion is much safer than 
in your pocket. Start 
today and add a little 
each week. 


may cease. 
The platform was 

^ATt'er dwelling nt length "PO"Jhe "po- 
litical wrong" perpetrated by the RepuD- 
cLn ivirtv In^Minsvlvania. and an al- 
ilaJd auemp" "to discredit and dishonor 
Jru'^rsuprlrire court" by making "tlK, high^ 
t«t judKeship. a mere ptrquisite cf a 
c^rriip machine and a plao- of exi e ur 
^ard for those ,wlio hinder or help its 
siftsh pu^po^es■• •»"> r.^^*t.,rr 

than unanimotisly 

the platform con- 
tinue*^: ^^^^j ^^^^^ ,jjp acce.«slon 


.... „„.. . in the 

birt"in the^Northerii districts practically j amountof church work being conduct- 
nothing has been done. The states of . . r. „ 

the upper lake region were covert^d 
with snow to a ccnisiderable depth dur- 
ing the latter part of the week, and 
frosts were more or less injurious as 
far south as the northern porilon of tht 
gulf states. The Pacific coast states 

and Roclvy mountain districts expe. i- j charge of the promotion of new 
enced a week of highly favorable teiii- j churches, the supplying of jiastors, 

' church building, etc. 

The synod represents seventeen 
churches In Minnesota and Western 

From April 23 tc May 1st inclusive, 
"The Ncrth-Western Line" will sell ex- 
cursion tickets to San Francisco and 
Los Angeles and return at $50.00. 
p-innl return limit June 20th. lf('4. 
On Arril 26th. train leaving Duluth at 
ed in the English language. There are .^.f,^ „ ,,j vv-jll make connections at St. 
now no German or Norwegian,<:hurches.^p,n,j- .^^.jlh Special Tourist car running 
in the English Evangelical church in jtprough without change. Fare in tnis 
the district. car, $6.7.'.. Car runs via Denver and 

President Michael recommended the ] gjju j^^^e City, 
organization bv the synod of a bo.ud j ^or full information, cal! at City 
of church extension which sould have Ticket office, 4(irj West Superior street. 

"It is obvious 

c-f Pre*.ldent Roosevelt to 'l^^f'rP^ V^^IJf V; 
th«- thouKhtful senti:nei.t of the countrj 
has b^^e distrustful of h s _admln.s- 

tration and 

perature conditions, but severe drougVt 
continues from Central and Western 
Texas to the South Pacific coast. Pre- 
parations for planting corn have been 
active under favorable conditions in the 
Mi«^-souri valley and Middle Atlantic 
states, but this work has rnade sltjw 
progress in the Ohio valley. 

Very little j 





M « y • 

'■[or lipra.d— .'w 

125-127 W. 2nd St. 

MRS. J. H. tutBimaom wi.. < i n en may 

FtftBT a "-i .Tci "> l"-nrdinp'and roomini; house 
J 127 VV'esi Second street, wheie she will 

in the meantiiii?, to meet and .irrarn;.' to 

KAf cjireliil attentinn to a lew iik r- -.»■ hinK first- 
tliisv i„ :ird and rc' m cr me..'-. 

Low Rates to the Southwest. 


■ .' and 1? the Or cat 

■ will seM one-way 

' "- •■'-^a.s. 


and Nev, .\K-xica at 

For further informa- 

Urostedt. Northern pas- 

432 West Superior stree*. 


Duluth. Minn. 



Men's S;we4 Soles !■• 

Men's Hailed Soles — 50o 

Also Shce Shlaini; •• 

M. NURBCK, 229 E.sup. St. 

Jean Du Luth Farm Dis- 
poses of Handsome 
Stallion lolian. 

The famous black Percheron stallion, which has been the pride of the 
I Jean DuLuth stock farm for two years 
I past, was yesterday purchased by A. G. 
IHolstrom, superintendent of the Gran- 
'din fartn, near Haig. N. D. The consid- 
Urution was $3000. The horse was ship- 
;ped to its new Dakota home yesterday 

lolian is said to be one of the closest 

bred and most valuable horses of Its 

[kind in the country. He was bred by M. 

W'. Dunham, the Illinois Importer, and 

iwas brought to Duluth a little over two 

'years .ago. lolian l.= now 6 years old 

:nd weighs 2150 pounds. 

The DuLluth farm is becoming widely 
known for the excellent breed of Its 
borsca. There are now forty-five Per- 
cheron horses at the farm, and It is 
said that a finer bunch cannot be found 
anywhfie. Two magnificent stallions 
are still left at the farm, while in the , 
rising generation there are several | 
which, it is expected, will equal these In i 

.,„...,.. c.v. fearful of the consequences i " ^^.^^ ,j„„g where planting had 

of his extraordinary, erratic and autocrat- P « ^^^ ^^^^^ ^f the previous 

ic assumption «"',r,^tn fU?d1.s a I week. In the Southern states low tem- 

mto^owerha.s come I perature has proved unfavorable by 

dlgnitied administration j ^^.j^^,,.jjjng growth and &^/""1^'^'f*Jl- 

"^ir thrt'con^vairve -en, fe«r.d ^as^a i week 
result of has accession 
to pa««. Safe, dlgni 
has glvtn way to sti-enuous 
partisanship, national ana 

pe -tacular I 


Honolulu, April IV.— The Republican 
territorial convention has Instructed for 
President Roosevelt. Governor Carter 
and Jonas Kalanianaole, delegate to 
congress, are among the delegates ae- 
lecled. R. W. Breckons, I'nited States 
district attorney, is an alternate. 

In Missouri and over the greater por- 
tion of Kansas and Nebraska winter 
wheat has made good growth, but 
needs warmer weather. Reports from 
Ohio Valley respecting the crop 



continue very unfavorable, 
a slight improvement m Southern 111 
diana is indicated. In Illmois wheat 
has made little growth and its condi- 
tion is less promising than ten days 
In Ohio and in central and 
Indiana a large acreage w'lll 


Wisconsin, having a total membership 
of 2000 communicants. 

Devotional services were held during 
the afternoon and a sermon was 
preached by Rev. J. J. Clemens upon 
"The Study of the Gospel." 


Father of George Miller Left 
Him a Million. 

Chicago, April 19.— Close to $1,0(0,000 
awaits the claims of George W\ Miller, 
who disappeared from Brooklyn foui 
years ago. and who is now thought t<i 
be in Chicago. Miller's father was 
Charles Miller, of the large wholesale 
erocery firm of Miller & Gans, Brook- 


grade of 

white: ccdar. 

Dplivrred to all pans of ll.< tin. 

Lr. R.. MAR.TIN, 

sir LYCEUM BLDS Both •phones. Mo. 365 

Crushed Oats 

Mean easy work for a horse with 
poor teeth. Try it and watcb him 
grow fat. We have it. 

b^' plowed up for other crops. Winter j f --^.j^o" died on April 3, with no other 
*^ 3e splendid growth on the l'*"' "."" "l\_ ,„ n ,,, thonp-ht 

Pacific coast, especially 

wheat has made sP'«'",?.i<^,'f'"°^;,^iL,°'lJ"^ [heir than'his only son. It is thought 

In Waliington ine^r ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^.^.^^^^ relative. 

in the world. Young Miller came West 

and Oregon 
tion of the 


the southern por- 
wheat region the 

when he left home and spent some time 
in Chicago. From here he was trace t 

,ely carriea on aim '» ''^•*"-' """l";;- ,.„ ^an Francisco. He was then traced 
Iowa. Nebraska .^"^ ^om^^^^^^"^" ! Jo pTso Robles. Cal., and then back to 

...v. T-ioV-ntn but in North Dakota , to i-aso n.ou.c,. 

seeding of spring wheat ha*^. ^^^" ^^- 1 in" Chicago/ From here he was trace i 
tively carried on and is ,"early finished j in ^^^^^^^^^^.j^^^, He was then traced 


South Dakota, 

East End Feed 
and Grain Go. 

Foot of Third Ave. East. 



Cures AI! Stomach Troubles. 

707-708 Palladio Building. 
Call or Write for Booklet. 

Chicago. In Chicago all traces of hirn 
were lost. Chief O'Neill toas detailed 
ofllcers. to sea rch this city. 


Because He Could Not Make 
His Way. 

New York, April 19.— Jacob Rosen- 
baum, because he thought his son 
would be better off If cast upon his 
own resources, sent him out into the 
world "to make a man of him." After 
a week's trial the boy's courage gave 
way and he committed suicide in a 
little room, the rent for which he had 
found himself unable to pay. 

His body was found propped up m a 

H e Saved His Money .] 

Yep, he went to the 

I Duluth Wholesale Supply Co 

I And bought his Groceries at whole- 
sale and saved his money. 


Office and Sample Rooin-102 W. Mick. St. 



Corner First Street and Ghird A-Oenue XOesf. 

Make this store your Auyin^ 
Headquarters for everything in 

Furniture and Home Furnishings 

Here you will find cveryth.n. that is newest and ^est in Furnitu.-F^^^^^^ 

"o".s\nd Ranges. Thoughts of the housekeepers wan^^^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^„^^^ We show here a 

those wants with cjual and pr.ccy at --^ 'v-^^^^^^^ ^^^^ ,, ,eheve cannot be equaled anywhere .n Duluth. 
fewcxan.ples of "l^"^* ^^^ ^^ "/„^ ^^ , ,,,aial InvHaiion to visit us often. 



electric light. 

I $1600 

Ru^s, Etc. 

ry. ....... ,....i...n i< fill.'.:! with 

-nful u N. ;n«- en- 
tire spring !i.-*3oi-i>'>'-"i '-^ " " 

your selection. A Util' 

you will >'<^ '* 

'■VVlif're's tfi;it mai' ■ \ 

to hav>- h.T^ t.> l:<y .-i:,>.'l? 

V.u Will i^ i" '■ ^t-'^'- ^'' " '"' 
tP -ilinK thing.^ lit thi- en.1. uhI i >r 
., ...vv vv. .ks .-vfiything In our cur- 
'„..[ win W on th^ 
Jump WuUdnt it !..• :i little more 
all around to make your 
,;^ „ow and get ahead of 
. w<. certainly can do a 
M> r w.»rk now. take it liUle 
,.,!< !M>th .It ihf^ .s.'lling :intl 
U... v^.-rkll.-.;. -Hi. Oi.r spring 
.Htock IS »..mi)Ute. more allraclu-.- 
than ever. 


Velvet earpets. 

With tHwder and stair to match- 

1 •■ 



_,!,,!,. of soli.i\v.-...1, 

Kul-lrii oak - has 
1 f l;.. lll!'':i ilriiW.T sil. .-r 
,!■. ,, A .-I .ir.'l 'Up: 
low. I..v.-l.a iiKiir muM.r 
—neatly larvf'd top and 
front, nt'.'t l»ia.^rf trun- 
„,i„j,s-thi^ store 
w.uld suy $l'.'>.» tor its 

New Go- 

Qarts and 


The newest crt*aii">ns of the 
famous Hey wood make; 
folding carts, folding re- 
clining carl.H and carriages, 
a fine ar^sortment. Prices- 

$1. 75 to $35 


$5 to $15 

I yatd— 


Moquette and 

t. .■^■.■. ■, ■■ ' VI rd— 


Gobbler Seated 



,; J ^i7>-.l. w.'U flni~ii-'l. well 

ma.W- i..-Uc:-.^. !i.iv ■ neatly 
.. ,,-d l.acU~ "' 'H '"' 

is!.e.s: solid oak m «<>l<l<-n im- 
ish; m.xhoganv and gold- 
en birch: other slur- would 
price XI. Ii i 

,,fi".T th.'se at tne ext.t-t'i'"iially 
Inw price— 11.(6. 

nil Goods Sold On 
Easy Payments. 

If vou have one room, two ro.>m8 or a whole 
home to furnish, you can do so on our pay a 
Utile at a time plan." The term« are most llberaL 

$5.00 a month on a $25-00 purchase. 

$5.00 a month on a $35-oo purchase. 

$7.00 a month on a $50.00 purchase. 

$8.00 a month on a $60.00 purchase. 

$9.00 a month on a $75«> purchase. 

$10.00 a month on a $joo.oo purchase. 


Everything in cooking uten.sils. 
Bric-a-brac, cut glass, statuary, 
lamp.s. dlnnerware. etc. It will 
amply repay you to visit this de- 
partment for anything In 
furnlshlngs from a spoon to a 
stove or range. * 


Odd Lots of Silk Candle Shades. 

25c Shades for 12c 

50c Shades for 2^^ 

650 Shades for 29c 

Slightly soiled Shades, various 
styles, each 5C 

65c electric Shades 29c 

All docoi-ated and fancy 

Candles 3C 

Assorted colored candle' 

Lamps only *9C 

Candles for same, doz 15c 

Wrought iron Candle Sticks, 
dragon shape, regular 25c 

value, for ^SC 

All candle sticks and candel- 
abra, except silver — 

Hair Price. 

Tall, slender, colonial vases, crys- 
tal and green: a beautiful vasr, 
for only— 


For an eight-room moderji 
dwelling on fine corner. 
House cost 15000 to build. 

For seven-room house on 
corner lot. Stone found- 
ation. Bath, furnace and 
Splendid location. 

Neat six-room house on 

Improved street. Water and 


For Hlx-room house on 

street railway line. City 

water and sewer. 

For large six-room house 

and big lot. m fine 

shape. Only $300 

For seven-room house on 
the best street in Lakeside. 
A snap. 

These are a few of the big bargains. 
We have others. 



303 Lonsdale Building. 


SUPERIOR ST.-Very fine lot near 
Twelfth avenue east, lower >*ide of the 
street. 50x140 feet S3SD0 

In area Price ^WVVM i 

KAST "SPICOND ST.-Double corner, aj. i 
street lmproveraent3 made 1^x140 lett 
in area. One of the choicest CAROQ 

lorners on East Second St W^MlfW 

E 1st SECOND ST.-I.ot 50x140 feet In 
area, in fine location. • | gQQ 

E\ST' FOURTH ■ ST.-i-ot " 50xi*» tt^^-t m 
area, we:.t of Twenty-first avenur^ Not 
far from the Normal S8u0 

EAST- fifth' siV-l<;'orneV"toY' on ^^^^ 
Fifth St. Near normal SnaD 

.school. Price •«*": 





Real E9t«te, Loans, Insurance. 

216 West Superior Street. 

60-foot lot on West Second street,. nj«r 
Twenty-eighth avenue- #|3ZP 

Four lots in Helms addition for 1300 
and up. according to location. 

Six lots on Twenty-fourth avenue West, 
very cheap, have to be sold. 
Double corner in Lakeside. fl"t-c]a8S 
location, water and sewer in S70D 

the street— price w ■ ^w 

80 acres in Wisconsin, buildings and Im^ 
provement.s worth $900, close ClOnQ 
to the station-price WiWWtr 

5 10 and 20-acre tracts to tne city. 

Two acres within two blocks of the 
street car tracks, good for truck farm- 
vorv cheap. 

Interstata Land & Investment Co., 

Providence Building. 




Ajnnn win buy a 14-room hou-se 

S4UUU stone foundation. fur«}=ice 

ifLTf ^T<« water aewer, two bath 

^o'^,!.;s \'nd Toilets, a large attic fin- 
ished and heated. Lot is 50 f«et ^'^^ 
and 162 feet deep, extending f torn bu 

Iperlor street to Dingwall street. Ib-U.j 


w Avon. All thoroughly mod- 
Lut 100x2Sti feet. 89-2. 

I •« AAA for eight-room house, on 
S3000 Oneida street, in Lester 

^iTkT st.Tne foundation, full basement, 
hot water heat, water, sew-er. bath, 
toilet; lot 50x140. Terms eaay. w-a. 

ajCAfl for 2.19 West Third street- 
SAuUU Nine rooms, stone founda- 
tion, water and .'^ewcr; lot 50x140. iS-.l. 
APA cash, balance in monthly P^'V; 
SSlU ments. for choice of several 
•n>ot i^ts. near^ Twelfth avenue | 
West. 23--5 and 241-10. 
»JOAA for finely improved prop- 
SftllDIl ertv on Michigan street, 
reaching to railway, now bearing In- 1 
come ol over $T<W per year. 4i>-5. 
AACAA for Itouse of .seven room.s.j 
SZ&IIU water, sewer, bath. ciOset. 
fTiniST^rheat. electric light "/ar bee- 1 
ond avenue West, on l-ifth »t. 59-11.] 



No. 3 So. First Ave. E., 


Furnace heating 


.Agents for Str ictly Firitc lass Furnaces. 

R00FIN6 WORK all kinds 

—Cornice and Skylights, 

Steel Ceilings. 

Tin and Sheet Iron Wcrk of ell kinds. 

Ten-acre tract on road near Arnold. 2jki 
miles from Woodland line- {200 

fw acres near" Grand ' Lake" '^'tViti^"- ,^^-^^ 
& N K R.-Buildlngs. some cleared, »A 

good land-at. per acre .^..■^•. •* 

\M acres good land 1»4 miles •"■ 

from Scanlon-at J.L'.^.i:^"' 


Modern home? in Eaat End ^1*3000.$^ 
aifd $45.0 Others in all parts of the city. 
Also choice building sites. 


Zenith 'P'^o",^. 'i'^a^ 

t . I r. . - . 
ill • 

<,. -[.rfl.ll V.:llU'--> 

u lains: 

;; ;...( i:rtains. valu"s up t" 


, , h net crirt.iin^'. val'i*-.-; up to 


I'liinv. Arabian Bru.^wels and Irish 

'':."?.•» <.„rtaint^: regular values up 

... a pair, for- 

Tiny Stove or Ran^e in the Store 


,, . R„.l-->: malce No matter whether the price be S9.50 or $65.oo-the above terms 

,:„^" Vh-: f 1~ o^;itlmtt Vou'c:„rt afford to miss. If ^ou are contemplating the purchase of 
a new stove or range, do the buying now. -..i «.„,-/,„„ 

eook stoves $9.SO up. Steei GooK Stoves and Steel Ranges $27.50 up. 

A A AAA New ten-room house, for two 
SSuUU families. Water, sewer and 
TiUi Electric lights up and down stan-s. 
Stone foundation, full basement. Splen- 
did location at West End. 
• ICAA Good eight-room "0"s^.-...f"!' 
S I DlIU two stories, in good condition 
*n 25x140 feet. Near Lincoln Park, West 

o"« eAANi:« rooms, city water. Rent.s 

' S I OUU $'^0 ?<?«■ month, on Piedmont 
1 venue West End. 

(•OOhO Good house of eleven roonis. 

I 12300 L<it 5.)xl40 feet, on Fifth street, 

1 hear Twentieth avenue west. 
*1 AAA Good five-room Full 
S 1 000 W-foot lot on Seventh street, 
near Twentv-fourth avenue west 

['^•nftfl e-orner of Tweyty-third ave- 
ScOOO nue west and street. 

' •-'f -^ Lot on First .street, near 
Twenty-third avenue west. 
Lot 50x125 feet on Huron 
street, near Twenty-seventn 


Fine eight-room dwelling for sale 
on easy terms. No. 514 Ea.-^t lhi'« 
street. Large lot. Possesolou giv 
en May 1st. 


309-310 Exchange Building. 



venue we.=!t. 


400 Lonsdale Building, i 

1 avenue we.=!t 

T. C 

•Plione 789 

To Loan 

.\nv Amouut- Kll Privilegcs-No Delay. 

First Floo. 

Lonsdale Bldy 



Fine seven room modern 
dwelling house for sale 
near 10th Ave. East on 3rd 
Street— price $3000; $2000 
cash, balance three years. 


\m acres in T. ^ N^ R. 19 ^^^ ) At $2^0 
irt rtcres in T. 52 N. R. 1' w. (^ "^ 



Manhattsm BulMlng. 


City Authorities Will Get 

After Pool Room 


Several Places That Cater 

to Patronage of 


and li ens -s will l^e can- 

.,.;.. iH at present ^^'\'."-^l"Vir:"„re^''!^ 
I .\itv council, amending ^\''V ' F®,;."- 

oniinance by -^f^^}^:,:'^\^^''^nv. 

'.^-:r"f''v^.,""1::u.^■^:•o•.^d;w1o alow 

.1 w*rt 

inirodui-ed -*ever.U ^'^^'f;"' „..',^ '-ef'-rred to 
given it.< first reading- ^^ w, . ref r e 

the committee «'}f '''^l.'?, U*.^ ' '!; 


Whether the amenilm*nt vy 

;;:, tance or not s J ■ , 

r,- law as well i.^ a .it/ 

, •niiiK the running the pool 

ruom^"'and tl.: 'n'al proprietors would 

.' "w subjea ... the -•<>"<"tk.ns r>f he 

.tate law in thin ""espec e.e it ,^^-' ^ 

^^z:^% "^'o? ^^"^ /-.-- 

there are two or three in th- 
Hty which are r'-Kubir resoit-, for tni 
ant.-*, and that tliese plac«^ ,*»■*;/* t2^,\?^ 
1) 1,1 fff.Tt on the moralii of the youths 

ot the I ity. 


Edward Jarvi Asks Di- 
vorce and Custody of 
Seven Children. 

i:.i-,t.-i- Sunday. K^)*. wa.-. :vn unfortu- 
In the calendar of the Jarvi 
• ,!;.:: : Ely, form.-rly of Finland. 

On that elat* occurred the marriage of 
Etlward Jar%-1 and his wife. MaUjdu. 

1 ui.^ morning, the husband, through 
I ^, ,itorn.'V. fit'^.l paptTs In (It-ttiet .-o-trt. 

,k.U pUtC.- April ^. i:"'-,". .....i '.i- 

y. he alleges that -ihe han l>een uniru-.* 

larvi 1-! ;i. ' ..r.liig to the conipl'**"'- ^ 

'•:irs oltl'. vvhUr iu.-^ wife is ten yeirs 


During 111- ir .-^Ixt. *n y ir 
lite tliey have had seve; 
whom are living and v 
an arithmeti.Ml progressi-n -....- >. 
est bi'ing tlire-' yt^w.-i aiul tiij .Ide't l> 
x.Mr.T old. Jarvi desire- the cust,.dy of 
tht* 'Titir.- .^>-v<'n. 

In hl.s complaint Jarvi .allcgew that on 
or about N.>v. S, 1901, while Xm ijbSi'nl 
from home Mrs. Jarvi proved unfaithful, 
that whili* she was living in Ely, after 
l.».ivin« her husband, she gave birth to a 
child Nov. 1. last which .Tarvl claims he 
hit-s rejison to believe H n >t his and whoSj 
real fath-r Is -John r>.»*," 

John cannot i.. found. 


Bridgeman k Russell Case 

Against Bergtold & 

Ryan on Trial. 

"Thp nilk >an ca.-<e- is being heard in 
I the municipal court today. 
i Henry lirldgeman and N. F. Russell. 
of the nrm of Bridgeman & Russell, 
have accused Georg- W. Bergtold ami 
Daniel J. Ryan, of ^^e Arm of Be «^ 
told & Ryan, of stealing their ml k 
cans The tirins are both engaged u 
?he dairy business, and they have lu 
m!ny In-stances the same customers o 
whom they deliver milk in large flve- 
gallon and ten-giillon cans. 

Bridgeman & Russell claim their 
cans hlvT»"een steadily diminishing hi 
number, and about two weeks ago a 
search warrant was procured -^n^ *i 
number of the cans were found on the 
premise.*^ of Bergtold & Ry-*."- ^ „ 

The latter claim that Bndgeman & 
Russell have a corresponding number 
of their cans, and that there has mere V 
been an interchange liistead of a theft. 
The charge against Bergtold & Ryan 
i«t nettv larcenv. The case is being 
heard by a jury and will probably oc- 
cupy the griate'r part of the afternoon 
gession of court. 

court where the d*>ci.-io!i Of ti-.e lower 

'TVv.^"^^^^'^> Mr... Prc^ott died I 
shortly after making application o have 
?.!Jr nt "o. Heizb-^rg. appointed ad- 

' " The" ppoVntment wa^ made thi^ mornl.^ 
without protcvat on Uie part of the other 1| 


Boston Americans Blank | 
Washington at Boston. 

Boston. April l9.-Bo.ston blanked Wash- 
ington for a .second time, in a pitchers 
battle this forenoon. The victors .secured 
only one tally and that was in the fourth 

inning on Dougherty'i? ■^^"f^'I-.^u^^'^Tife 
..sacrifice and Slahl's drive to right. The 
fielding of both team.s was excellent. Al- 
ten^lance 8237. Score: , , , , ^ •-! « 1 
WallMngion ' ! ! ! ! : l ! ! . .0 ■) 0--» » 
Batteries: Winter an.i Dor.ui. Dunkle 
and Drill. Umpire.*: Dwyer and C arpeu er. 

It pays to advertise in The Herald. 
Ask Charles A. Marshall. 

Charming Home 
For Sale. 

Will offer for sale a handsome 
residence; nine rooms; hard- 
wood finisli; corner lot, 50 x 150, 
near 20th Ave. E. and First St. 
Offered at a great bargain. For 
particulars apply— 


Proviilence Building:. 

r/re Inmurmncm-Kuml EmIatB. 

No. 1 Exchange Building. 


R. D. iViNV/A Ol KjXJ M Small house and fine l-.t. 50 x 140. choice 

Small house and fine lot, 50 x 140. choice 
location. A snap— IJlOOAfl 
Easy Terms. Price A^^||U 

GEO. R. LAYBOURN, 14 Phoenix Bik. 

Lot 50x140, upper side 
near incline road-easy 
terms— only 

if iiia'"rled 
. n. all of 
-;es form 
tue young 


Action Taken In a Case of 
Some Note. 

\nni Herzbetrg was this morning ap- 
pointed administrator of the estate ot 
Mrs. Eva Kuntz. d.ce.i.sod, by Probat*^ 
Judge Mlddlecoff. 

The appointment of th • administrator U 
on,- of tVe closing acts in a .'erles of 
rather inter.-<ting events connected with 
fh" dl.-po^ltlon of Mrs. Kuntz P'opprtv. 
Wh«n ihe dle.1 In Duluth .somewha.t sud- 
denlv t.ver a year ago, she made hj 
daughter. Mrs l.oul.^a Johnson, a pres- 
ent "f her hjink d-posit, amounting to 
something like $1900. 

Another daughter. Mrs. A"r.a Jan* 
Pn-*cott. from out of town, pr'-tt^f fd tM 
girt on the ground that It was given on 
a dea.thbed and when tn« matter w^ 
tjtken Into the courts she won her c%99. 
Th^ caLe wa« carried to th«. stale supreme 


A block of 16 lots in 
West End at a bargain if 
taken at once. 

Win. C. Sargent & Co., 

Real Estate and Fire Insurance. 
303 Lonsdide BBildin;. 


If you want to borrow on your res- 
idence property— . „ 
If you want to borrow on your bus- 

'"ft-%J?u"^anrto borrow in order to 

buv for cash — . .... 
If vou want to borrow to bulld- 
If you want the best contract at the 
least cost call at 302 Lonsdale build- 
ing, and talk with- 


F. I. SALTER. Ajrent. 

)i iini- 


Special^aifls. |pA|{K pQINT 

Six fine lots in ^West 
b'ock from Longfellow 




1400 to 1600 lbs. 
4 to 8 Years Old. 



Ten twentv or forty acres of fine 
farming land, adjoining city 

limits— at, per acre 

Duluth, — 


We have several desirable lots cf;n 
traUv located, on which we will buiid 
and sell on easy payment plan. ( ome 
and see us. Costs nothing to talk it 


Julius D.Boward& Co 

Real Estate, Loans, Insurance. 

AlPAft Takes new .-^Ix-room on 
#ldOU Sixth street, near Sevenia ave- 

i !««««ii Takes two and iot on 
, S20Ull Sixth street, near Flttn ave- 

Store and dweUIng, with 
full size corner lot, for sale 
a6 a bar gain. 


Alworth Building;. 


AiAAfl ''">■" ll-room house and larg* 
SIcUU grounds. 

I 5£Q|||| Twelfth avenue East 

I leaving the city. 

COOnn ^^^''* "''^*' .seven-room houw. 

Lake avenue. 

nup east 

AlAAA Takes fine lot on Ea-st Kirst 
SloUU ii*"»J" Twenty-first avenue east. 

^^Ullll -rWiil buy house. withi| 
^ f wUU city water and sewer, lot 
75x140 feet. 424 West Second street. 

^OvUy Fifth- street— lot 100x140 


212 E«oh*ng« B«U<itng- 
Both 'Pho«ve# 1»I. 

A. C. VOLK & CO. 

C. H. CAULKINS & CO., 501 Palladio 


$IZfOUli n4dem house and j 
bam, 125 feet front on Second street, j 

Mendenliali & Hoopes, 

20» Flnt UnUontl B«nk BalWlar. 


for a 9 -room 
h o u s e -a 1 1 
modern Im- 

Centrally loc«t» 
ed — easy terms. 

H. A. WING ea CO. 

210 P alladio Building. 

buys nine-room house, riyht 
down town. A liargain. 
buys 100-foot corner on Easi 
Superior street, 
buys soven-room house; wat- 

er, sewer, gas; nice location. 

5ast End. ___ 


Real Estate. Insurance and .L<>ans 
300 Exchange buildmg. ilenith pitone J3S. 


AACAA Beautiful, well-located lot In 
SZOUU Endlon Division, 50x140, with 
nl"-room dweUing thereon. Must be sold 

at once. 




AAAAA No U 30 or 22 West Third 
SBDUU Rtreet-^Ten-rooms. brick, mod- 
SrSnvTniencls. three story; loU 20x140. 
AaPAA No 211 West Tliird street— 
S4wUU Seven rooms, stone foundation. 
Lot 50x140. 


AQAAA Corner Third street and Lake 
SulfUII avenue, or Fourth street and 
First avenue West. Inside lots $3300. 

SI CAA Near Lake avenue and TnirJ 
I OUU street; 25x140. 









and J. 11 

is til*' ilai.^ 


ai .-.^ '- 

cblirch.. M 
tro-- "■'^• 

Blng». ot 

cii ■ 







JilifWll. i 

•tot*;!'. Mi.'" 

V, if of ^' - Mabel R. : unvrU-v*^ with any nest or the 

r,.harn, Jr.. xvUl take Place | ;^K^.^^.'^^^jf^»>^jf^ ',f^^ ^„y „, ^h ^me. 

herein prohibited. 

Any pcri^on offending against the 

j>rt>vis<iii« of this section shall be jRuilty 

of a nii5,;inieanor. and ujon convlc- 

'i th. i>-f ;hali »" r.uni<^hed by a 

.. of r,,i I.-. H.aii tt-n (10) dollars 

r< ;t. Mi"-^- I'.ohinson 
Mv. :.iid Mis. il.'orge 

that the 

light and sheet made of the 


*I11.. will be 

■-■; •■. ■ r. '•{ 
W 1. 



Short MalkiDg Skirts. 

Fortunately Dame Fashion still allows 
woina'i^to have one very decided bit of 
.comfort, and that Ip the short t^kirt, 
'says the New York Telegram. Although 
Inot quite so short as last sprmg, the 
walking skirt should still clear the 
ground, and what a comfort this is, 
only the woman who has attempted 
i walking in n long skirt can tell. Let us 
'only hope that this email solace may be 
rson shall at any time | ^nh us for some time to con.e, but 
i!l anv of the birds or (already rumors are reaching us thJit 
i.v this act permit- j the suits next winter are to be made 

long. These, however, are only rumors, 
and let us hope will amount to nothing 

"th'u/cne hundred (100) dol- 

,,.-[>. of prosecution, or by 

-nmcnt in the county jail for not ten <1'0 '!ays nor more than 

(Wi davs fur each and every 



Has Been Found Under 

a Barn In North 


Wounds Indicate William 

T. Shannon Was 

Pounded to Death. 

.4 !'>•. 


ii. ■ t . 


MiDDesota With Reference to 
Killicg: Them. 

;. ,.i.»^..i, uiken killed. In any 

manner than by sho(»ting them 

•"!■. held to the shoulder of the 

irging the same. 

.\.. person shall at any time 

V , ! ^ ! ;.ie or have in possession 

,v trap, siuire. artillcial light, net. 

r.l line, swivel gun or set gun, or any 

V - ■ ,r for the purpose 

«ir killing any of 

lu-u ioi. Kiqj III spaiq ^m 

:in<l stationary blinds may 

L,r us.d in huntiuK wild geese, brant 

a lit! ducks. 

Ml-- \V;".i.,r!-i Pa 

The Card Club. 

•mr '♦* (•nterlnine<1 the 





any i 
pus I ■ 



bin I 
or ■ 

:he revi- 

.Minnesota stand relat- 
' ' ■ n t h < . s •"' <■ . f 

lUC'X- }■■■ 

1 ^ 1 1 

IJ. iJiiee. 
M. IVyton, 
■ 'otton, 


:- : or 

.1 Mrs. C. D. Tliomp or, 

Rufu.>> Draper. 

t' H. CotHln 

I'ora lluliliell Mc- 

A. VV. Hartmann. 


Yesterday afternoon the wedding of 
X*iss Jennie McLaren and Walter G. 
Hall took place at the home of the 
brides mother. Mrs. Frank I. Breeze. 
The wedding was a (|ulet one, witnes.^ed 
by only a few friends of Mr. and Mrs. 
Hall. Dr. T. H. Oleland of the First 
Presbyterian church read the service. 
Mr. and Mrs. Hall left for a short wed- 
ding trip, but will return and make 
their home In Duluth. 


.have 111 
di have 



.:-. . ■ - ■ < r 
lime. Mvnig or 

The Street Sweeper. 

ii<:.<r ;i»ij' p:irt 

.. other- 
of tl. 

; rii'i. 1 ! 




HPai : 

hav\ r. - . 

killed ttiiti hiiu ,: 
but iiothttig ht 

,.S pkr. . 
find qua 


-lie petir 
.er shall 







A 1 

A r , 


that's on th< 
.street, that 



• ■<] aloft, a^ dust will ily. 
always tills a mere man"s e.\e. 
spills a tear from worm ns whim, 

• at "mi'l < hiutls like- s» r.apMRi. 
^ tii< ti;:iii that's on l\i( skirt, 
tt;* street, thai yielUs 

Tlittl sv,.-i 



(i .. •- 

(2f>) d<'llar.s 
county Jail 

of this 

. .all be 

a tine of not less than ten 
nor more than iweitty-live 
or by imiirisonment in th- 
for tiot les-s than ten (!*') 
day.s nor than thirty »o(i> t.ays for 
each an' -^-^ • > ■• ^ '■'"! -^o (aut,nt. taken, 
killed, s. ~*"d to be shipped 

t, •• 'htn or without 

x> ■■ to any one, 

111. ji- I.,.- ,,,.., iiitent to sell, 

off* red or < for sale, or ha>l in 

J , .:-:v-n i.,'i ■■...■•,■'■•: control. - 

Nr person shall at nn.^ 
taKt fr ha^e iu jiossessii.:. ■ ■■ 
control, break up or destroy, y 

The Peace Movement, 

The voting system by which the 
peace movement started In this city 
some time ago is growing each day. 
The box into which the ballot for peace 
1 might be placed was at the children s 
« ri)om of the library, where the younger 
children were interested in the worK 
in this attractive way. Boxes have now- 
betn placed in the boys' department of 
the Y. M. <'. A. and at the Y. W. C. A. 
At the former place the boys of the 
city are requested to place their vote, 
and at the latter the girls and women. 
The movement is under no one society 
or organization, but is open to all. and 
it i.s hoped that it will become univer- 

Events of Interest. 

This evening the Bishop's club wiH 
meet at the club room of the library. 
Miss Eva Emendorfer will be the 


« • • 

Mrs. John Jenswold entertained the 
sewing bee of the J. B. t'ulver corps 
this afternoon at her home, 5820 Ijondou 


• • • 

The Missionary union of the Flr.'it 

Baptist church met this afternoon. 

Papers were read by Mrs. Rlsdon. Mr.-?. 

George Wraner and Miss Agnes Ister- 


This evening the Beethoven trio will 
give the last chamber concert of the 
year at the Unitarian church. Theo- 
dore H. Lanners will be the soloist for 
the evening. ^ 

The Young People's Social club of ft. 
Paul's church entertained at an in- 

partnerR for w 

sliadows cast on .» .-■nvvi. ...-..^i ,^...^..., .- — •■ «*ic« 

thinps are shadows, and it was the readings and music was given hV Miss 
V ho u. I.- 'shadowed' for the femi- I Effie Brotherton. Miss Ethelyn Abbott. 
,,.,iti(!. would never allow them-lMiss Jane Everlngton and Miss Edna 
ns t<. prow into lh<- nionstro.sltleB Harris. 

Hankerchief Shower. 

Misses Eva Cai«mir and Frances Rosen- 
.-., ,.-..» .-f.,i,,(^f] jit ;j hanktiorchlef show- 
ing In honor of Mi^.s I.llllan 
; Virginia. Games and niiisi'.- 
.■ li, .vening a dehghtful one. Tho^-^' 

Lnkota, N. D.. April 19.-Thc body of 
William T. Shannon, who has b.'cn miss- 
ing since the first of De<>emt)er. was dis- 
covered yesterday burietl »-»vfral ftet un- 
der the floor of A. J. Posty'ts barn. 

One Sunday evening last Deo^mlx^r 
I'os v. who livt'd about fi\x miles 
south and west of Lawton. In Ramsey 
county, and his hired man, W. 1. 
Shaimon, stavrted for the former s 
farm, after Indulging freely in drink. 
It was known that Poeey owed Shan- 
non about $3tiO for wages, and thai 
they had had a dispute over the mut- 
t. r. A few days laU'r Posey left sud- 
denly for Boniitljl to wt.rk in the 
woods. B' fore BOing he siiid iliat « li^ 
had settled with Shannon and that the 
latter had gone to Canada. 

There wa-s a strong suspicion that 
Shannon luid not Uft voluniarily. but 
nothing came of it. although the county 
officials were asked to Investigate. Ar- 
lold Diestmiin, a farmer of the .«iame 
vicinity, met Posey driving Iris teim 
Howard home and saw a butidle in th' 
wagon box that looked like a man 
rolled up. When offleer.s visited tlu 
Ifarm. bUnxi-stained bi-d quilts ^Wtre 
'found, hut It was explained that fresh- 
I ly butch-red hogs Imd been laid on the 

i*' Alter two weeks' aljeence Posey re- 
' turned vb^iUd around l.awton. and 
even ' went to Devils Lake, the county 
seat, and call d upon Sheriff Rutttii, 
making what was asstrtrd to be a sat- 
isfactorv statement In regard to Shan- 
non's, disappearance. No further ac- 
tion w:us e\er taken *» the matter. 

Shortly after th affair Mrs. Posey 
dropped a word or two which cast 
su.>5plelon upon her luisband. To siv- 
tral persons, Including A. J. Gronna. 
of thfs place, she said she did not dare 
to tell anything, or Posey would kUl 

Over a month ago Posey left osten- 
sibly for Canada, giving out his 


when we say you should buy your 

Furniture, Carpets, Rugs, Lace 
Curtains, Portieres, Stoves and 
Ranges from us. 

The goods are here all bright and new. The prettiest collection you ever look- 
ed at We want you to see, to examine our goods, to compare the quality, 
to see into our prices, and to see where we do save you money. The stock is 
ripe and ready for your reaping. We have an enormous big stock and must 
commence closing out the same in order to avoid moving into our New btore. 
We also extend to you liberal Credit-ft LiniE DOWN, A LiniE E¥ERY MOMTH. 

Best High=Qrade 
Ranges in Duluth 


Present location News Tribune Building. Future location First St. and Second Ave West 





• lit \\ ■ i-fe: 

T^lvi. k. 




11 lp« rin. 

S< Ima Casmlr. 

Messrs. — 
Kpst in, 
il. Kerrie--S, 


R..F, i:thal, 

Informal Y. W. C. A. Social. 

The members of the Young Women's 
Christian association entertained at an 
informal so< ial at the rooms last night. 
A musical romance was worked out. 

hich were chosen by forma! social at the guild room of the 
I a sheet. Most decelv- i church last evening. A program ol 


Management Plans Events ^^^i^ 
and Determines on 
the Purses. 

into this class if the pacers are left 

Several Innovations That 
Are Expected to Im- 
prove Interest. 

At a meftint' of the 
mit the .^"t. L' 





The fa. 
this year i- 

Tuesday, Au;^ 
the fair, ' 
a* feriTiei ... . 

J^t. \ ( : al in.!''-:'t'^it 
been : 
the ai. 
up for 

amusement cc'm- 
,inty Aj-i.- 

,.ii«jii. held ii. 

,v Loiinsberry. 

f the races 

-. r: on a $250 purse was hung 
up fer tin- 2;40 class trot or pace, but 
this season the purse for the 2:40 trot- 
ters will be increased to $400. It Is 
believed that this will brmg out all 
the trotters In Duluth and the vicinity 
that ate eligible to the class. 

The 2:18 class trot or pace will have 
the same purse as last season, $400. 
Instead of the 2:43 class there will be 
this season a 2:4h class trot or pace and 
the purse will be $2(Hi. 

Another change that is of interest to 
county horsemen is the Increased i)urse 
thai will be offered for the St. Louis 
county trot or pace. Last season $2a0 
was hung up and this brought out 
Quite a held, but this season the purso 
will be $400 and the fair management 
expects Uiat tlie entry list will be a 
large one. 

the total purses will be $500, and en- 
tries will be open to all. 

The committee is now In communica- 
tion with a large number of high class 
attractions for the fair, outside of the 
racing features, and contracts will be 
closed early In the summer. 

The amusement committee is com- 
prised of a number of local men who 
are working together harmoniously and 
enthusiastically, as shown by all the 
meetings held, every member being 

Following is the full program of rac- 
ing events as arranged by the commit- 
tee last evening: 


2:18 class, trot or pace $4»» 

2:48 class trot or pace $-w 

Running race '*^ 

St. Louis county class trot or pace..$4y« 

elghbors and rtt^iiients of L-vwton. 
fo ling that a crime, had heeai commlt- 
UHl made a thorough InvestiKatlrm of 
lllrV pn mises after Mr. Poseys dep.irture. 
virlth the result that Shannon's body wa" 
fi>iind iin«ler the barn. _, 

It la believed that Posey and Shannon 
quarreled over the amount of mojiey due 
the latter shortly after leaving Lf»'5Vton 
and that Po.-!ty killed Shannon at that 
flme. The body was then wrappd in the 
bed clothing, which was used as rob*^. 
and taken Back to the farm and buried^ 
It was the bCKiv of Shannon that was swn 
by Die.<(tman and n companion. 

Wounds on the »»o^y In^i^^^^" \?,'^.^ 
Shannon was pounded jo *a'*': .,7'l^ 
skull was fractured and the /matures 
hammered to a pulp. The body also 
showed nuinfirous bruises, as If Bliannon 
h^^W^n kVclied. owing to the continu^ 
cold weather the body was In a good 
•^tate of preservation. . * ^ j 

Now that the crime has b^" '^^i^^t^ 
out hv private persons, the county officer.- 
are waking up and taking an active pai t 
MtlK. matter' m the hope that Posey cm 
l>e appr<^hende<l and hroug lit to trial. But 
for tlielr remissions, which s.nmis almty-t 
criminal und^ the circumstance, the 
cr mo would have h»en trac d to hi^ do<>r 
long ago and he would now be a prisoner 
instead of a fugutlve. 

HoUlster's Rocky Mountain Tea cures 
more spring disorders than any other 
known remedy. It positively makes you 
well and keeps you well. 35 cents, tea 
or tablet form. Ask your druggist. 




A. H. Crassweller Dis- 
cusses It Before the 
Lakeside Club, 

Last evening the Lakeside club held 
a special meeting at the Lester Park 
M. E. church, that the residents of this 
suburb might hear in an informal way 
the manner of proceeding in improv- 
ing and beautifying their homes. A. H. 
Crassweller spoke to the meeting, and 
his talk was interesting and enjoyed by 
the large number present. He said in 

"Gardening is looked upon often as a 
lowly and humble occupation, but we 
find that where the gardening was in a 
fine condition the civilization was in a 
high state. The fii-st we hear of it is 
the hanging gardens of Babylon, 
from there it w ent to Greece and Rome, 
to Italy and France, where it reached 
perhaps the highest development; m 
England and Holland It next appeared, 
and from there it was brought to ine 
I Eastern shore of our own country and 
has swept clear across it. 

"There are two systems or schools 
of gardening, the formal and the nat- 
uralistic schools. The former was de- 
veloped in Italy, with its marbles and 
terraces and statues, and in the laticr 
we come nearer to what nature her- 
self planned. Trees and grass and 
shrubs are pretty under nearly all cir- 
cumstances, but if we look at a fieid 
of nature's own arranging we find a 
sweep of green with a background of 
trees and approaching that a clump of 
shrubs with a single one leading or pre- 
paring the way, as it were. 

"The park system seems to me not a 

very good one to follow in the arrang- 

One lot leading into 

IS uncertain owing to the production 
not having been determined by the pool 
of mine controllers, who are meeting 
in New York today. ^^^^ 



Family Jewels Lost By 
Mrs. Sartoris Restor- 
ed to Owner. 

.•:30 class trot or pace 
Running race 


2:24 class trot or pace 

2:40 class trot 

Running race 


2:20 class trot or pace 

3:00 class trot or pace 

Running race 

Free-for-all class trot or p«ce. 
2:35 cla.>«s trot or pace 

. . $300 



New York, April ».— Picked up by an 
aged "sandwich man" making a weary 
patrol up and down Twenty-third street, 
and offered to a street peddler of auto- 
matic toys for 35 cents, and finally bought 
for 50 cents by Lena de Quelle, a flower 
woman, the family jewels woin l>y Gen. 
V. 3. Grant's wire during her lifetime. 

Sensational Charges Are 

Made Against an Es- 

canaba Firm. 

Marquette— Sensational charges of fraud 
against the firm of Rathfon Brothers, of 
Escanaba. are made by several creditors 
who have united in proceedings in the 
federal court here in an endeavor to re- 
cover large sums. 

A petition in Involuntary bankruptcy 
is pending, and, in the meantime, a re- 
Cv'iver, J. O. Kirkpatrlck, of the Pitts- 
burg and Lake Superior Iron company, 
haa been placed in charge of the affairs 
of the concern. ^ ^. 

1 Rathfon Bros, has been conducting tne 
I largest department store in noithern 
„„i ! Michigan, but as a result of cut-price 
*"^ I sales and other methods, alleged to have 
I been resorted to with fraudulent intent, 
the .stock in all departments has been 
greatly depleted. Creditors suspect a 
I swindling operation. 

Calumet— The Houghton County Cream- 
erv company has been organized by local 
capitalists to build and maintain a cream- 
ery The capital has been subscribed and 
work on the plant will be started in a 
short time. 

George Hamilton, well known m the 
copper countrv. has been arrested on 
complaint of the A. Briggs Susii and 
Door company, of Milwaukee. \\is., 
charged with selling property on which 
there was a mortgage. 

Iron Mountain — Fourteen deer hides, 
gome of them bearing evidence of belong- 
ing to animals only recently killed, it is 
said, have been seized at Iron Mountain 
bv Game Warden Robbins. The skins 
w"ere stored in the hay loft of a barn 
on the premises of B. Lavine, West 
Brown street. I..avine was out of town 
at the time and will be taken into cas- 
ing of homes. One lot leaamg imu tody when he returns. 

f.^*''*'^:,.v?dSi\rof''™Vome''endI Menominee-SeveT^damage cas.s 
the individuality of one home enub ^^^^.^^j^^ ^^^ ^^j^, ^^ ^^e May term of 

and another begins. Is not attiacuve. ^^^^^^ ^^ Menominee, and the indications 
A good thing is to follow out the pic- ^^^^ ^^^ ^^j.^^ .^.ju ^,p (,ne of the longest 
tuie idea one central motive toward , ^.f ^he vear. Among these suits is that 
which all other lines lead, and em- j of J. J. Me.rtinek. Edward Struble and 
Jlulsize the leading theme. The hou.e I others against Lyon Bros. The plaintiffs 
or home should be the central point. 

has disappeared and fears are entertained 
that she may have ended her life. 

Belle Fourche— The trapping of wolves 
has proven highly profliab'.e to A. W. 
Drew of Bixby. who lias ju=t rt-ported 
here with the hides of U44. His bounty 
amounted to $320 and pe'.ts were pur- 
chased by dealers for $::75. 

I>ad— There are two candidates for 
mayor Dr. J. W. Freeman and Johti 
Gilrov.' Three tickets are up in tlie secnd 
and 'fourth wards, the citizens party, 
independent citizens and non-pariizaa. 
Tlio election will he held April 19. 

Aberdeen— The beard of education has 
secured tlie sites for two school hcuscs to 
he built tills summer, to accommodate the 
increasing Sfhool pt>pulation. One will 
be erected in tht First ward and one in 
the Fourth, both being modern Iniclt ana 
stone structures. It was thought the 
new Washington building erected last 
season and containing nineteen rooms, 
would be sufficient for several years, but 
the Incerase has been so large that the 
new ones are necessary. 

The girls' baeketball team of the Aber- 
deen normal defeated the girls" team or 
the North Dakota manual training school 
of ElUndale. by a score of 14 to 1. 

Grand Forks— Ray Ntlson. aged 7. son of 
John Nelson, died from injuries suslainea 
bv falling from a Great Northern eJir. His 
left arm was crushed and siiuU fractured, 
i.e had been riding cars in the yards and 
no blame attaches to the railway em- 

Fargo— The Dakota Farmer, published at 
Aberdeen, will be removed to Fargo be- 
cause of the greater conveniences of this 
ix-int. The paper has its circulation In 
the Dakotas. There are about thirty- 
live employed upon it. . .^ , 

Congressman Spalding has appointed 
Dallas Laizure as a cadet to the Arma- 
r.olis naval academy. Max Lou^h. Fay 
Sloan and A. Birch wore apponittd al- 
ternates. Young Laizure is iieing coachea 
at Annapolis tor the examination. 

The presbvterv of Oakcs. authorized at 
the la^t session of the North Dakota sy- 
nod, has been organized by the Fargo 
presbytery. Rev. Mr. Hunter, of Milnor. 
was named as moderator, and Rev. Mr. 
Fahl. of LaMoure, a.s stated clerk. 

The girls' basketball team of the FargO 
high school has returned from Perham, 
where it defeated the high school 
team there by a score of 7 to 4. 


are propertv owners living near Stetihcn- 
son Jivenue and Chandler street. Menom- 

and shrubbery, trees or flowers shouia 1 1^,^^ ^^^^. <,f,mp!ain that the lime kiln 
be the frame or setting of the picluie. j p^ned bv Lvon Bros, is a nuisance and 
With the house as a chief point, a { geek an injunction against its operat[om 
sweep of green unbroken improves it, 
with the sides massed, the straight 
lines broken and the side lines leading 
to the house. Trees should be the back 
Of the setting, then shrubs, if any. 
and then the flowers. The main part of 
the picture should be plenty of green- 
green trees and green shrubs and green 
grass with flowers incidental to £^^^'J \ 
up " 

Another case of interest is a damage suit 
brought by Edward Martindale against 
Charles Boyer, for $5000 damages. This 
suit is the result of a stabbing affray 
which happened last fall. Damages are 
sought for personal Injuries. 

w 111 also be pro- i Running race 

ago, whenever 

it was 

lilt i.unty owner? 
1,.. t,.,i .irnin'^t rinKers, for if eiuestlon A few years _„ , , , , , 

^niiUd against an entry, the person I attempted to hold a county fair and an 

51 oremiun- u.u^t .v.. ...... ,-..- proof Ihere to participate In the racing events, 

a premiun., uiu. i .v........ .^ . ^_ | ~ deemed necessary to pay the 

Uii.- fir 

• lay uf 

-r day. 

making the .same, 

premium, niu-^t furnish good 

.K , V,.. v: th,. iibsolute owner of the 

. -; to enter this race must 

,.,; , >... , ... the county at least forty- 

iljv. -lavs preceding the f.iir. 

; Instcd of the 2:2'> --i >- tr-l or pac» 

'there will be a 2:34 ■ ith a purse 

'of $300. 

of raits will have 

changes have ' j 


The program <>t laits win h.i\k- an 
addition this season in the ^y 

I) class trot <ir pace and the purse 
Ke $300. , „ ,,, . 

purse for the fi-ee-for-all will be 
" -• -■ , -on. 

f of the fair will be 
^ every day after and In- 
day. A purse of $lw will 
hung up for each race. 
The harness events will be the best 
being excluded. This action has been 1 three out of five and the running races 
taken to meet the desires of a Hunib*r 'the best two out of three. 
of the local horsemen who ov\n ir. t- i. st season the fair management 
ters Jt is said that there are s. \ ■ u , ..i an taitside party $37,'. to bring in a 
trotters in Duluth alone, that will C">nn- istiing of six running horses. This ye:u- 

-f liu- : 
ttic i-t'unty fair la^ • 
son, e'ne chani^'e vvhi. h i> 
of Inter' .-t t<. ;K- ■.•!:. 

Inateaii of thi "r lac 

held in former years, U has bi-eii de- 
elded to have a ■::4« trot, the pa< ers 


it was 

hor'^emen to come, whether they 
•inything or not. Two years ago the 
fair management decided that the prac- 
tice was a hoodoo and determined* to 
break It up. In that year it was suc- 
cessful in bringing very few outside 
horses here, but last season the purses 
of a I were Increased and the result was grat- 
ifying for there were a number of out- 
siders here and tehe vents were races 
where the best horse had to go to win. 

The amusement committee figures 
that by offering stilf more liberal pur- 
.«es this season the string of fast horses 
from the outside will be even larger 
this fall than last and the patrons of 
the fair, who are interested In horse- 
racing, will be giyen a good treat. 

^^ the picture. The arrangement 
should be planned to emphasize good 
views and screen bad ones, | 

"With all our work we must have a j 
^, ... I neighborhood sentiment in favor of i 
and lost by his daughter, Mrs. Nellie i , ^.^^g of each other's property. 

Grant Sartoris, late Saturday alternooni=^ efforts can accomplish little if our! 
were restored to the distracted owner at 1^'"^ ^"°!^^« ^^ j ^j^^.^t cuts and the 1 

^"•^hJ't-wet'^^i^rSed'-tn^iVinslcally at L^p^m oYcommut^lsm is observed a. to I 
$bOOO but their as.soclatlons made the loss flowers and shrubs and the rruiis oi our , 
Irreparable to Mrs. Sartoris. She was 
so overcome wiien she iK-held the gems in 
the flower woman's hand that she fainted 
and fell back unconscious on the bed. 
Two rings are missing, one set with 

C Am R« 

The memVters of J. B. Culver 
Post. No. 12S, G. A. R., and all 
other Grand Army men, are re- 
quested to meet at 424 Ninth ave- 
nue West, at 2 p. m. Wednesday 
April 20th, to attend the funeral of 
our late Comrade. L. A. Huntley. 

Post Comdr. 


Lose the Savings of a Life 

Chicago, April 19.— That a hole in the 
ground Is an insecure place to put 
money was brought Jiomo to Michael 
and Benjamin Ludes, 4553 North Clark 
street. Sunday, when their savings of 
lifetime, amounting to $3800. were 
stolen by burglars. 

The Ludes brothers are truck farm- 
er.^. For several years they have 
worked hard. Fearing to trust their 
money to a bank, they fa.<?hloned a 
hiding place for it in the cellar of their 
house. A hole was dug and fitted with 
a (overing, over whlcli earth and rubb- could be thrown, forming, so ihe 
men thought, a perfect place of con- 
cealment. They imparted their secret 
to no one. 

Both attended a funeral Sunday 
morning, and when they returned they 
went to the cellar, as was their habit 
after having left the house unguarded. 
Thieves had found their gold. The 
brothers are of the opinion that thieves 
must have spied on them for weeks to 
discover thtir secret. 

diamonds and the other holding two 
great emeralds, which were worn by Gen. 
won ! Grants widow to the day of her death. 
The tov peddler kept the "green ring 
which, he said, he wanted to give to his 
wife despite the protests of the flower 
woman, who insisted that for her oO 
cents she should receive the entire col- 
lection of supposed baubles. The •sand- 
wich man" mav have the diamond ring. 
The p<»llco will try to locate both men. 

On reaching home and displaying the 
gems to a neighbor, Mme. de Guelle be- 
came aware that her possessions were of 
marked value She hurried to Sydnej 
Goodacre, Republican district eaptaln to 
whom she always appealed when In trou- 
ble. He advised that she keep them until 
a reward was offered. Yesterday he 
U)ok the aged woman to the Holland 

*" T'hl' advertisement of the loss of the 
jewels said a liberal '•e^''\fd ^^^"1^ ,^f. 
oald and no questions asked, but the 
?lower woman made no suggestion of 
wanting payment. . 

"I shall give vou $5tt," said Mrs. Sar- 
toris. after telling how grateful she WHS 
for the return of the gems. Will that oe 
satisfactory?" ,, , ■nr—.a 

"It Is as madam says," answered Mme 
de Guelle. who Is on the street In all 
kinds of weather from 5 a. m. until i 
V m.. and who sleeps and eat.s in three 
little rooms In a rear tenement. 

"1 will give you $t»," exclaimed Gen. 
Grant's daughter, "and $40 more tomor- 
row when the emerald ring is recovered. 

The flower woman bowed her thanks, 
took six $10 bills, aflid went away. 

Minute description was given of the 
shrubs and flowers that do well in this 
rigorous climate, and many directions 
and little points that no one but one 
who has studied the subject, both the- 
oretically and practically, were given. 
The pretty shrubs that one -an get by 
eoing to the woods and digging are 
many, and the same as are oflered at 
fancy prices in the nursery catalogues. 

It was decided to invite H. W. Fear- 
con to speak bef^e the club at its next 
regular meeting, which will be the fir^t 
Wednesday in May, on his theory of 
coal development. The subject is a 
most engrossing one, and Mr. Pear- 
.Qon's theory has attracted the atten- 
tion of scientists the country over. 


In Iowa May Soon Reach 


Bixby Girl Shot By Acci- 
dental Discliarge of 


For Opening of Agricul- 
tural Lands on Cliip- 
pewa Reservations. 

"Washington. April 19.— (Special t» 
The Herald.)— Secretary Hitchcock has 
before him the official proclamation for 
the opening of the agricultural lands on 
the Chippewa Indian re.servation. All 
lands which have been classified as 
agricultural are included, excepting a 
I portion of the Leech Lake land, in the 
south part of Cass county, where the 
j Indian allotments have not yet been 
'made. The secretary will fix the date 
I for the' opening, which will be some 
■ time in June or July. Settlers who file 
I entries must be actual citizens, who 
have not successfully entered a home- 
stead before. These lands are all out- 
side of the national forrest reserve, and 
embrace a very desirable area. 

Congressman Steenerson was in con- 
ference today with the department oftl- 
cials regarding the selling of the eleven 
township."? on the Red Liike reserva- 


SturgiP— Mary Stull, a school teacher of 

Bixby. was accidentally shot at Hotel 

ScoUard. She had been .sitting on the 

porch with Joseph Garner of Belle 

Fourche, and suggested that they go 

Into the parlor. As Garner started to 

» 1 ic A get up a revolver fell out of his pocket, 

Dos Moines, Iowa, April lb.— a i ^^^ ^,^g discharged. The ball passed 

.-- gjjjj yp Into 


Notice of Contract to Let. 

Bids will be received at ofTice of 
town clerk, Holyoke, Minn., up to April 
30, 1904, 2 p. m., for the cutting, grub- 
bing and ole?.ring of roadway four rods 
wide and from four to ten miles long, 
beginning at station of Holyoke, Mian., 
and extending north and west from, 
said place. Specifications can be seen 
at office of town clerk. Holyoke. Minn. 
The board reserves the right to reject 
any or all bids. 

By order board of supervisors, town 
of Holyoke.. Minn. 

15,— A 

rv,^-.-^TT,f.nt is on foot among the lead«^rs | through the girl's right leg, and up Into 
mo\emenl is on tout s e ^^^ ^ critical condition, 

of the Republican party in this state ai "'« " > . ... 

the interest of a compromise that is of 
the utmost importance 



A Nice 
LitUe Dish of 

and Cream 

and Delicious. 

but it is thought will recover. 
John Gergen. who shot and wounded 

Chrlstene Keffeler last November, was 

^„ ^ • ^ ^ , convicted of assault with a dangerous 

It is purposed to bring the Cummins ^.^apon with intent to kill and was sen- 
- ._ 1 „ ' tenced to six years and six mcnths In 

the Sioux Falls penitentiary. A. B. 

Chaffee, who was charged with shooting 

and killing Simon Sisiey near palzell. in 

January. wa« acquitted. Chaffee alleged 


and antl-Cummlns forces together on a 
compromise arrangement whereby the 
Cummins men will join in demanding 
that Blythe be made chairman of the 
national convention, and the Blythe 
men will cease their efforts to keep 
Cummins off the platform committee, 
where the governor hopes to advocate 
a plank for tariff reform and recipro- 

To Produce This Year. 

The Susquehanna mine of Rogers, 
Brown & Co., the Frantz and Yates of 
the Consumers' Ore company, and the 
Forest of M. L. Fay, will be new mines 
to ship over the Great Northern road 
this season. Tracks are being built to 
the first three. The new Scranton, for- 
merly the Elizabeth, may ship, if the 
owners, Pickands, Mather & Co., sell 
any of the ore. A furnace sample was 
recently handled by wagon to the Mis- 
sabc road. What amount of ore may 
be produced by any of the mines named 

Spearfish-An exciting mayoralty cam- 
paign Is under way, with John Wolz- 
muth and William S. Cook as the candi- 

Sioux Falls— Miss Nettie Keehn, aged 
22 who came to Sioux Falls from Hart- 
ington Neb., and accepted a position as 
cashier and waitress in a local restaurant. 


Washington, April 19.— (Special 
The Herald.)- A patent for a car 
engine replacer has been issued 
Frederick K. Fewings, of Duluth. 

Rural free delivery service has been 
ordered established on May IC at Free- 
port, Stearns county, Minn., with one 

"UTien moving why not engage cov- 
ered vans. It costs no more. 

210 West Superior street. 

Glasgow, April 19.— The university of 
Glasgow conferred the honorary degree 
of doctor of laws on United States 
Ambassador Choate today. Mr. Choate 
came back from his holiday on the 
continent to receive the degree and re- 
turned to the continent immediately 
after the ceremony. 





The doctors* Sarsaparilla; the 
kind they have used for over 
60 years. No other Sarsai5a- 
rilla like it. 

XK>weIi, Maaa 




tt« '^ S4 « ' 4r^ kI'A 4 i fl v'fonments and associates, particularly in the cities, 
TTiiK EVBNiNG HBRjf*M^'A ^md placed singly in respectable homes in the 




PubUshed at Herald Bldg., First St.,Op. P.O. square. 

•Phones: Counting Room, 324; Edit orial Rooms, iia6 



Single copy, daily * •°^ 

One month 
Three mont 
Six months 
One year ( 
Entered at Duluth Poetoffice as Second-Class Matter 

country, where both the temptation as well as the 
opportunity for mischief and truancy would be far 
less; the state, of course, granting a certain sum 
for their support. The rcsult.s, it is claimed, are in- 
finitely better than those obtained under the old, 
unnatural 'herding' system, the healthy, normal 
country life usually soon tending to counteract and 
overcome the perverse tendencies acquired by evil 
asociations in a bad city environment, and on the 
whole developing normal human beings instead of 

h -^S ^],e sophisticated and mentally and morally warped 

.ths (in advance) 360 creatures produced by institutionalism." 

(in advance) . '.!''•" ^ '•"•••••"■•• • 5-00 Persons who have had to do with the graduates 


Per year • *i.oo 

Six months 

Three months 





It is inmortant when desiring the address of your 
paper changed, to give both old and new addresses. 


and paroled former inmates of Minnesota reform 
schools know that Holzhcy's strictures on the herd- 
ing system are only too true. Boys originally the 
possessors of minor faults, come out of those insti- 
tutions confirmed criminals in a large majority of 
ca.scs. There i> no disputing this fact. 

Tf the duty of society is to prevent crime, why 
continue such a pernicious system for its cncour- 
agetnent and propagation? 

with the knife than those of otjter countries, where 
appendicitis may often be diaftnosed as stomach- 
ache or inflammation of the bWds. 

* * 4< 

Yesterday was a great day f^r the Hills. David 
B. won in the New York Democratic convention, 
and J. J. won in the suit brought against the North- 
ern Securities cotnpany in New York. 

♦ * • * - 

Instead of investing yourrmoncy in life in- 
surance, become a hero and lei the Carnegie fund 
take care of your widow and oi^phans. 

* * * 

In a timely and entertaining article, a local 


At the McKay yesterday was registered 
R. E. Smitti. of ScaiUon, wlio was on lu3 
way from a trip to California.. Oregon, 

portied that tlvAr .salas weie not very 

Thev have liad a hard winter there, a^ 
over the rest of the country," he sala, 
"and this may in some degree account ror 
the qui t conditions. Not that things are 
dull at all. but you don't bco the evi- 
dences of brisk business which would le 
' II *» .• . tu» .,B.^H ,.f hpttpr apparent: when m^jrythtng is running 
contemporary calls attention to the need ot better ^{jj-^^g j^ ^^^ ^^^^ 

I ■« *u.» .»,.o^/> c-linnlc inH for examole calls "So far a.s 1 could tell polUlca sornta 
work m the grade schools, and tor cxampic c |^,„^,. ^^^ ^ ^^^ thtiigs are going 

ht - - 

A. H Rose. St. Paul: F. E. Haley, Chi- 
cago; Charlea Wilson, Marquette; Peter 
Doyle; Medford; D. J. Breld. Tower; J. 
J. Wolfe. Chicago; E. M. Smith; Hlb- 
blng; D. Standen, D. McTaxgart. Skibo; 
C. Lyman. Lakewood; I. O. Brandt, Fo3s- 
ton; A. J. Sullivan. Sparta. 
• • • 

At the McKay: Archie Dalmage. Tow- 
er- W W. Browne, Biwabik; Thomas Mel- 
rlp to caiiiornia.. vjregou, jy^ Fergus; Thomas McL.aughiin. Kiy; 
and other far Wicst-irn points. He Is '" | Joseph Lundberg. Knife Rivera C R. 
the lumber business aJid was looking alter gjjmjj^Q^ Frankfort. Ky. ; L. E. Mo- 
a claim which 1*3 hold» on nome W«wtern , q g Knife River; A. Mclrmes. MUwau- 
hind. Mr. Smith .nays he found things | ^.' p ^ Woodfill, Two Harbors; Fred 
rather unlet and that traveling meu re-^ Snyder St. Loul.-?; W. H. Browning. 


The Memphis Commercial-Appeal takes up the 

cmlgels ill behalf of Capt. Hobson, scolds the press 

ot the country f->r making fun of him and says this 

contain an article | opposition of the press is a result of his resigning 

The news column.s today 
which relates that mail service i> soon to be re- 
sumed on the night train ot tlie Grent N-ithcrn 
foad running between Duluth and Grand l-orks, 
N. D. This means that letters mailed at any time 
during the dav in Duluth will reach their destina- 
tion at any ptniil aLng this line early next morn- 

The restorrition of a mail clerk to tins route on 

the night train nieuis a benefit to every hu.Miiess 
man along the line, and a decided l)eiutit to the 
business inter- -i^ -f Duluth. For beginning the 
agitation and carrying on the campaign in favor of 
restoration which has finally resulted in succ.-^, 
The Hcrnid modestly claims a nir share of credit. 
-jj, .,: this paper met witli a hearty sec- 

ond trom aii .I'tarters a -id as a result the post- 
office department ha^ .Ic iJed to restore a service 
so generally demanded. The people residing along j ^^^j^jrv in tli. 
the line are to be congratulated upon tins signal 

from the navy, entering politics and being defeated 
That paper ai > >colds the people of Hobson's 
district for rejecting him and says: "The Sixth 
.\labama district may know its own mind more 
certainly than an outsider docs, but we think that 
in preferring a ! )cal country politician to a man 
known all ..ver tlie world it shows a lack of pride 
that is not enviable." 

The Memphis paper Ins not read aright the 
workings of the public mind in regard to Capt. 
Hobson. In the first place they did not like it be- 
cause he allowed a lot of girls to slobber over him 
when he was doing the hero act. In the next place 
they did not like his way of endeavoring to retire 
from the tiavy on hall pay by offering the excuse 
of "failing eyesight." In the third place they failed 
the spectacle of his going about the 
piy .>t naval contractors delivering 
I lectures in ..rder to create a public sentiment in 

attention to the experience of a New \ork bus- the rlglrt way out there— for Ki»seveit 
iness firm that advertised for a bright 16-year-old I '"^^•" — - 

boy, good at figures. The firm tested the appli- 
cants by asking them to figure the interest on $12,- 
080 at 5 per cent for four months and fifteen 
days. The contemporary says: "Only two boys 
solved the problem, and the answers of the fifteen 
ranged from $2.27, the correct answer, to $481.44!" 
Figure this up for yourself and you will find that 
the correct answer is $226.50. May be the boys did 
not have a fair show. 



to enjoy 




The New York state Democratic c.)in'cntion 
has done what was expected— declared in favor oi 

Judge Alt)n Bro /ks Parker as the next Democratic 
candidate iur president and has instructed the del- 
egates to the national convciii-'n at St. Louis, to 
present hi> nam ' --pp-rt Imih for th'- U'.mina- 

tion. The unit riue wa= a'l'-ptvd. a-^ ci!.-toinary 
in New York, and the wh -le vole ■>! New York 
state in the convention will be east lor Judge I'ar- 
ker. This action on the part of the Democrats of 
iire state will have an inspiring effect 
.,iv -upporters of Judge Parker in the other 
when- c'.in , iitiMiis are yet to be held. The 
.■.:,i vo- V-vk are neco-^-ary to elect 

a Democratic pie-..u-rit, and tile Albany convention 
hn' '' ' 'arel m an emphatic manner that the Dem- 
that --tatc beU..:ves that Judge Parker 
• in November. Dein.-crats in 
and ::i oiliri X^-rtliern states liave been 
wailmg for thi-. decision, and they will undoubted- 
ly be guided by the result in the Nev. York con- 
vention. Tammany made a strong f. 
instructions for Judge Parker, but \\-i- •■> ; 
ingly defcau-d. Itut while the Tammany men op- 
posed an instructed delegation, tiny disclaimed any 
lack of appreci: the distinguished jurist who 

i. • -ted as Nr-.v Y.irk's clioice for the presi- 

de. ,;.. I nomination, and there is no donlit 'lam- 
many will give him loyal and enthusiastic support 

at the polls. 

The . . ' - Sy Xew York cannot fail to 
strengths : ' Minnesota Democrats who 

believe that to the states which must furnish the 
Democr -s in the electoral colleu'.- should be 

left the se.ccnui of the presidential ticket. 

favor of "the greatest navy in the world." 

It may be due to a guileless innocence and the 
enthusiasm of youth that led Hobson to make all 
these errors, but if it was, the Memphis paper 
should blame that and not the people and press. 
He undoubtedly is a brave and able young man, but 
there arc others, and if the people of the- Sixth 
Alabama district preferred a local politician to a 
man widely known for as many serious errors of 
judgment, then that is their business and they arc 
really to be commended for their wisdom in mak- 
ing that choice. 

o^ . 

can carry t'. 
tiir South 





■ There is nothing quite so helpless as a big 
battleship with a hole in it," says the Chicago 
Tribune. Yes, there i-. For instance, a small bat- 
tleship with a bigger hole. 

iti li! ^ 

Russian sincerity in "removing" the press cen- 
sorship on war di-.patches is shown in the order 
that correspondents caught sending wireless mes- 
sages will be 

U'll a-, spies. 

That some years ago the czigana, a four-footed 

bird, was disccnered in South Africa. 

« « « 

That the president of the United States is 44 
years old, William II of Prussia is not quite 44, 
King Carlos of Portugal is 39, Nicholas II of Rus- 
sia is 34, Victor Emanuel of Italy is 32, Alphonso 
XIII of Spain is 16. Servia and Bulgaria also have 

young men. 

* * * 

That we .\mericans consumed 3,560,000 barrels 

of beer last month. 

* * « 

That Russia has taken to regulating the liquor 
traffic. The government has established 30.000 
liquor shops and employs 63,000 people in their 
management. The per capita consumption has de- 
creased slightly and savings bank deposits have in- 
creased in the territories that the government has 
districted and now manages; 1715 tea houses have 
taken the places of as many liquor houses. 

« >K 4> 

That since 1880 we have doubled the consump- 
tion of alcoholic beverages in this country. They 
cost us today $1,175,000,000 a year, besides which 
we spend about $95,000,000 on coffee, tea and 


* • ♦ 

That 65 per 1,000,000 of our people die of 
chronic alcoholism every year; a record twice as 
bad as it was in 1876, and as hereditary alcoholism 
is recognized scientifically our next generation will 
double our record unless something is done mighty 
soon. But 14 out of 100 children born of alcoholic 
parents are anywheres near the standard of average 

health and figure. 

* * * 

That the United States government pays three 
times as much to the railroads for carrying mail 
as those companies get from the express companies 

for similar service. 

* * * 

That for people who wish to draw comparisons 
between Russia and Japanese intelligence it may be 
interesting to note that one in every nine Japanese 
children of school age is in school; in Russia it is 
one in forty. 

••Hea-p any Hieaxat taJk?" 

"Some. It prevails mostly In California. 
He ha« a papf^r down tlv re hasn't h^e? As 
he has Interests tihero that may In 3t>mu 
degree account for the sentiment tliat 
la favorable to him. But up In the North, 
Seattle', Taooma, Evtrftt and the.'-e.about.-! 
tho sonUmeiit I believie is pr;.tty thor- 
oughly In favor of Roo.«»volti. 

Said a well known hotel lounger tho 
other day: "Tl*tiro. Is a man in tlil:? town 
who Is tho -bete noir' of the men who 
loaf around the brokers offices. By that 
I mean to say that they hate the sight ol 
him, although ho has dona tliem no ear-ai- 
ly harm. Thrf reason of it is his evorla-st- 
Ini?. Infrrnal luek. He's In bere every 
dav or so. always looking wise and speak- 
ing pleasantly to hl>4 friends. He dro^| 
Into a banker's offlee, looks at the board 
with apparent careloflsmBs, turns around 
to tlxe sitters and talks a little h'S^e and 
th.r© wllh them and then disappears, 
possibly giving an order ttrst to the man- 

St. Paul: J. M. Elliott. Minneapolis 
L. Sullivan, Ashland; W. A. Rhjdaa. St. 
Paul; Bert F. B. Green. Devirs Lake. 
N D ; J H. Henderson. Mlnneapo Is; O. 
J. Miller; Two Harbors; C. F. Morrlsm. 
Eveleth; Rev. H. Foxton, Carlion , U. 
Clements, Milwaukee: J. E. Goodman. 
Rice's Point; L.. 3. L,eWald. C iileago. 


United States Department of Agricul- 
ture. Weather Bureau. Duluth. Synon'is 
of weather conditions for the twenty lour 
hours ending at 7 a. m. (central ume), 
April 19.— The Oregon "low" Is 
rains over Pacific states and warmer 
weather in Rocky Mountain dlatricts ani 
the South. The Lake Superior .ow 
has moved to New England states. Liigni 
falls of rain or snow occurred over in.' 
upper Michigan peninsular and Lake Erie. 
It is somewhat cooler In the lake rcg.on. 
upper MifssKssippi and lower Mi.-sourl 
valleys with freezing weather north of 
Nebraska, Iowa, and the Ohio river. 
Barometric pressures remain lilgh over 
the Red River valley. 

The following arc the minimum tem- 
peratures for the past^tW£nty-four hour.| 

Abilene. 58 

Bismarck 18 

Boston '*' 

^Then th^y .say: 'Wonder what s g- 
to bo n«xt with the old .boy. And ttir, 
next time they hear It. It's Dick s won 
again' or soroc'tihing like that. lo"" ne i^ 
most unu-^ually fortunate In everything 
to which he turns his hand, ^n '®;^ ,,*?_ 
tate a." w n as stixks he Is exceptional In 
his accompllshiments. He has a good dei 
of land around this town and a good deal 
of it waa acquired when things did not 
look as promising for tine. Zenith Cit> 
a^ ID doe^^now. Soms. years ago whei^ a 
Tevf holders of real osiat. were saj ng 
sad tWng.s about tbs city and it& futuie 
l^^cially about land hem ,*'ve*'^.HnP.* he 
Dick that I speak of got a chance he 
gobbled up .some and it was not l^ng til! 
he had a string of Utles as long as your 

Is he has 

arm. . x j,. 

•And thd beauty about It 

and Is holding on to them. He 
ol' them. too. lie 

tbcon now 

know. The best illustration J>'. the fact 
that he doe® not n«^J to work is his in- 
come frt^n ono of hi^ '»lt^,7^nfe1dk^iim 
hanoen to know about, as it >ieias imu 
$2trpe" month. That's clear net ^^he 
gfKid without any d'scount. f<>r It rn^n^ 
Ifter all the tax*« and oth^r neo'^sary 
exi^n^ of the propei-ty af «„<^t^f^^r^he 
•'l happen to know wiiat hu p.^ld '■'^l l^Z 
.nT^«^tv Of course. It was seme yeai.. 



Charie^jton — 


Cincinnati .... 
Davenport .... 



Dodge Ci.ty .. 


El Pa-so 

Escanaba .... 
Galveston .... 
Green Bay ... 





Jacksonville . 
Kamloops .... 
Kansa.3 City . 
Knoxvllle — 
La Crosso .... 


Los Angeles . 
Marquette — 
Medicine Hat 


Memphis 51 

Milwaukee '^G 

Mlnnedosa 1^ 

Modena 4'^ 

Montgomery 4S 

Moorluad 22 

New Orleans .... 6:; 

New York 40 

North Platte .... 3i 

Oklalioma Si* 

_ , Omaha 34 

48 I Pittsburg 3-, 

IS I Port Arthur 12 

18 I Port Arthur 12 

60 i Portland <>0 

20 ] Prince Albext ... 22 
i>S I Qu'Appelle '24 

21 I Rapid City 30 

38 1 San Francisco .. 4i 
4S 1 Santa Fc 4d 

Shrevoport 58 

Spokane ► 42 

St. Louis 38 

St. Paul 21 

Sault Ste Marie.. W 
Swift Current ... 3') 

^^■ashing;ton 3S 

Williston -*y 

Winncmucca. ♦> 

Winnli>eg 11 

Martin County Sentinel (.Dem.). It 
can not be denied that Hearst aota 
things." He v/ent after the coal ana 
other trusts for the purpose of makJnf 
them produce their books and papers lu 
court, showing their illegal transactions 
with the transportation companies. First, 
he secured the eveidence necessary to 
convict and took it to the president anfl 
asked him to prosecute, i'tddy turned Jiim 
down cold. Hearst then employed the 
best lawyers In tho country and went 
after the law breakers, hammer and tongs. 
I he result of his tfforts is a .«iccision by 
tiio supreme court of the Liuted btaies 
affirming Hearst's contention and order- 
ing ihe robber trusts to expose their crim- 
inal deals in the courts. The decision is 
the greatest blow to the trusts that ever 
has been dealt. Meanwhile President 
leddy and his trust attorney general are 
not saying a word— In fact there Is noth- 
ing for them to say. What was clearly 
the duty of tlio government to do naa 
been done by a private cltlsen. 

St. Cloud Journal-Pre.s3 (Rep.): We do 
not believe that Hearst is the best man 
the Democrats can nominate for presi- 
dent, out we have no sympathy With the 
Democratic methods used against him in 
his fight for the nomination. Thure have 
been more vicious lies started against him 
by his own party a.ssoclatos than his nu- 
merous newspapers can kill off. Hl.^ party 
enemies have resorted to misrepresenta- 
tion, unblushing faJ.sehoods and even for- 
gcrv. to stem the Hearst sentiment, buch 
methods are reprehensible, and will sooner 
or later react upon the "better eUinent of 
the party" which just now is doing Us 
very worst. 

Wabasha Herald (Dem.): In the tight 
between Harriman and Hill for the con- 
trol of the Northern Pacific, the people 
of the Northwest expect the court to flo 
its dutv towards all Interested— but espe- 
cially towards the Northwest— even It 11 
has to legislate a little. By the way, the 
courts are becoming better le^slatofs 
than the legislatures, because they al- 
ways sustain the laws of their own enact- 
ment, while they are frequently obliged 
to .'^et a.slde the work of Icgi-slatures be- 
cause of unconstitutionality or other de- 

Martin County Sentinel (Dem.): Former 
Charles A. Towne says he can see no good 
reason why Col. Bryan should not sup- 
port Judge Parker. S o say we a ll of us. 


20 1 


42 1 
48 1 
2S 1 
42 1 

property. Of course 

ago that 

he gave for it? 

ago thaVhe bought it, 'whaT do you tnink 

higli net 


Forecast for twenty-four hours ending 
at 7 p. m. (local time). Wedne..iday: Du- 
luth, Superior and vicinity— Fair tuniglU 
and probably Wednesday. Slightly waim- 
er tonight. Fre^sh and brisk norllieibt 

Local Forecaster. 


On the thory thrit it take^ a thief to catch a 
thief and that iho^c with ex:,vricnce arc be.n quali- 
fied to give aJvice, u liy ^h -uld wc not accept in- 
stru n tlie art of preventing crime from the 

_ , . Herald published a letter 
written from the .Marquette prison by the former 
outlaw R. Hdzhey. wherein he diagnosed his own 
case and made a very strong argument in support 
of his contcnti'ui that at the time of hi^ doperate 
criminal c:ireer he v.ris a victim of temporary in- 

Some women are never happy unle-s miserable. 
For this reason they 1>om enjoy the society of those 
who impo>e upoii tlicm most. Perhaps there are 
some men .t that character, too. but they arc not 

so pleiititul. 

• • * 

Those people who think all their ill«! are occa- 
sioned because they cat too much, ought to be 

more moderate. 

* * * 

A college professor asserts that a girl earning 
$15 per week ought not to resign in order to inarry 
a man earning $10 per week, but advises them 
to marry and retain their positions. That might 
be advisable and it might not. The matter of 
wages ought not to enter into this question at all. 

are too low to support two then something is wrong 

That the population of Russia is 120,000,000. 

* * * 
That wc can learn something from Europeans 

in postoffice management, if in nothing else. The 
pneumatic service between Paris and Berlin en- 
.iblcs them to deliver a letter between the two cities 

in 46 minutes. 

* ♦ ♦ 

That the mineral products of the United States 
are about $1,250,000,000 per year; that is the figure 
for 1902. We produce 35, tons of iron ore. 

« « * 

That Japan exported $130,000,000 worth last 
year, of which $40,000,000 worth came to the Unit 

he pay that much for It 

•'fh Sactly half of that sum-^S-W. 
Jus^t fhink it o*ver a little bit and let me 
i ow if you would not llUe to biiy a htlle 
real estate that would put you Eas> 
street' In the same way.' . .^^^ „_ 

The scribe thought It over jn.fhort or- 
der and gave his aasent. But the Infoi- 
mant failed to furnish an opportunity. 

Sam F Pullerton. state game warden, 
wlf?.erc list night. He left tHis morn- 
ing for Grand Marals^ ^ 

J. F. Sullivan. of*Afh'«"<V,!?^.,V/,1van"il 
on the St. Louis register. Mr. oul van is 

well known to travelnig «n«\ »",\J'*« ^V: 
of the country, having been the pro 
prieor of^he Athern hotel, which burned. 

Miss Anna Gulsby. of Holmes City, was 
a visitor in Duluth yesterday. 

T A Bury registered at the St. Louis 
frim Two Harbors, was formerly in the 
state service at Cass^Lake. 

Miss Ella Coylo and niece of Champion. 
Mlch.t were at the St^. UjuIs last iilght. 

T a Merrill, who Is a McKay guest, is 

townslte there. , , » 

W. W. Browne, the Blwablk attorney. 
Is at the McKay. , , , 

Joseph Lundberg. a well known lumber 
contractor of Knife River. Is stopping at 
the McKay. ^ ^ . 

Chicago. April 19.— Forecast till 7 p. m. 
Wednc.'^day: Wiscon.sln— Fair tonight and 
Wednesday. Slightly warmer Wednes- 

Minnesota— Fair tonight and pro'oably 
Wednesday. Warmer in west and south 
portions. , ^ , 

The Dakotas— Fair tonight and prob- 
ably Wednesday. Rising temperature. 


Yonkers Statesman: Patience— I hear 
she has been engiiged eleven times! 

Patrice— 1 hat© to see a girl get in a rut 
like that! 

New York Weekly: Mrs. Blnks (re^d- 
lng)_Women can endure pain better than 

'"air. Binks-Who says that— a doctor or 
a shoemaker? 

Phlledelphia Public Le<lgeir: "Well," said 
Burroughs, "that is the hardest work 
I know." 
'What Is?" . , , „ 

"To find somebody that s easy to work. 


Wadena Tribune: Tlie attitude of 
those Hill-baiting newspapers and all that 
set of politicians who.-^e sole aim l.s the 
avidity with which they use Jim HllUsm 
as a stepping stone to Public offices, can 
hardly be said to be that of tne great 
mas.s of the public. P.ople generally de- 
sire merely that Mr. Hill w-ill conform 
with the law. as they do tliemsolve.s. As 
a rule they are not envious of hi.-* sreax 
success but. rather, they are proud of It. 
Most of them, therefore, will read with 
regret what Mr. Hill says In an Intef- 
view which at.peared in the St. Paul 
Dailv News, Saturday evening last. In 
that" Interview Mr. HUJ, speaking of the 
latest litigation Institution by tho Harri- 
man Rockefeller interests to oust him 
from control of the Northern Pacific, says 
that in case this suit at law- is decided in 
favor of Mr. Hill he (Mr. " D.^''^ e»ve 
up the fight entirely and .sell the Great 
p/orthern and his other railways to tnfe 
Rockefeller crowd. He says h? will do 
this rather than carrj' on single handed 

with the industrial system that brings such condi- 

« * * 

Mr. Cleveland's repeated denials that he ever 

entertained a negro probably .spring from a desire 

111 1. .. 1 .r,.,l tnnnch nnd i to absolve the colored race from any responsibility 

sanity brought .ihout by a disordered .tomaeh and it.)^ab.J .^ ^^^^ ^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ ^.^^^^^^^^ ^^^.^^ 

nervous system. 

That this former outlaw i> a l>rie;ht man and a 
deep student of penology i- made evident in a re- 
cent letter he wrote to the Mining Gazelle of 
llonithton. in which he contends that state indus- 
trial T n-;" ■!-:!; ■-' d'> more harm than good, 

iiig system i;;:ii ••-■y-' ' 
homes in th^ C'M.mtrv. 

may cast a suspicion upon their good taste 
choosing their associates. 


Some newspapers invite advertising from can- 
date^ f)r office and then critici<^e others for 
. substituti.m of the herd- | adoptmg that plan of making themselves and their 
,Iaced singly in respectable desires known. Inconsistent? No, only ignorant. 
In this as in his former let-> 

cent of her total imports, or $40,000,000 in one year, 
while in 1881 our exports to that country equalled 
but 6 per cent of her total importations. The de- 
tails of Japan's trade are most interesting. 

* * * 

That the death rate of the natives in the Philip- 
pine islands is five times greater, and the Chinese 
death rate there two and one-half times greater 
than that of the combined European population 
of the island, and in one month, of 1279 deaths that 
occurred, 6«;4 were of children under one year old. 

« * * 

That our fire loss for January was $21,790,000; 
that for February, including the most conservative 

"Which do you suppose would win in a 
race like this?" anked an ex-amateur 
^wrtsman "'-rake a man and set him to 
"rS^lW yards, and a man with another 
man on his back to run hfty yards Now 
who wou d get to the end of his allotted 
mstaiTce first the lone man or the 'ellow 
encumbered wlthanother man on his 

^^AVhv the IW-yard man. of course. Hf^v- 
InK no\'hing to carry he ought to win.' 
•^Mayi e he ought. But he will not. Do 
you hlok the result would be different 
If the lOO-yard man was given a flying 

*'*'^U)ok8 as if it ought to come out in 

Smart Set: She-Mr. de Sappie is 

He— That's a small matter. And, 
sides. It won't hurt him. 

She— I suppose not, but it's- pretty hard 
on the girl. 

Chicago Tribune: "Come, Johnny," 
coaxed his mother: "you may as well con- 
fess that you ate the jam." 

"No I won't!" blubbered Johnny. 1 11 
be switched if I w ill" 

New York Dallv News: "Will you erect 
a monum<^nt to your hu.^banrt's memory. 

"Why. h»-> had no memory. I never saw 
such an absent-minded man as lie was. 

Chicago Tribune: For mcf- than an hour 
tho two French duelists had fought dos- 
Dtrately with their rapiers. 

Suddenly one of them was sera to wince 

^^'^Hold!" exclaimeid Lhe referec-or what- 
ever ho Is In French-stpping between 
the combatants. "What is the matter, 


-One of my corns is hurting me. re- 
plle<l the duelist who had wlncod. „ 

—Sheathe your weapons, gentlemen, 
said the referee . "Honor is snt ished. 

How About Your Boy? 

a fight against such enormous *l^'^Pif^ 
odds Whether he will stand by this 
threat or not it will be hard to say, but U 
he should it certainly vfould be a baa day 
for the people of the Northwest who If 
compelled to choose between Hill aiid ai^d 
Rockefeller domination, would prefer HI 
Such abdication on the part of Mr. HUJ 
would give to the Rockefeller Interests 
absolute control over every transcontln- 
ontal line in the United States and would 
complete the greatest V"n'"'^^L.."?o'^f,f 
possible to conceive of. It Is hard to be- 
lieve that any man or newspaper In Min- 
nesota would do anything to help bring 
about such a d^P'orable result. 

The Tribune has opposed Mr. Hill s mer- 
ger plans and it still believes that Lho 
Best interests of the people demajid separ- 
ate management of parallel nnd o^mpet- 
ing railways. But now that the sum erne 
court of the United States hns .settled that 
matter contrary to the wishes of Mr. HUi 
and his associates and they in turn are 
taldng every possible step to comply with 
the law as laid dow^i In that decision we 
do not believe that there is anv JU^lIee In 
further Assailing Mr "HI and hi^ busi- 
ness enterprises. Let us at leas t be fair. 

Reflections of a Bachelor. 

New York Press: A person is pretty 
smart not to think he is smarter than 

It's' just the irony of fate to have the 
furnace want to draw like a whirlwind in 
the warming weather. .. , t „ 

The servant girl problem is not only how 
to keep those you want, but to get rid ol 
those you don't want. 

From the way a woman acts when 8l\e 
goes out in a new spring hat you d think 
?he was scorching In a big red automo- 

fhnt case for the lone man. sure. 
•^(3ueM again. The fellow with the man 
1 his back will win every time 
•'How are the men selec^ted? Are they 
' equal proficiency In athletics? 
"Pick the best man for both sides of 

The Housekeeper: Twenty years ago a 

famous American millionaire, speaking or 

lufunruly and pampered little son. said 

with a smile: "Yes. Harry is a pohtely 

disobedient boy." The other day after 

a disgraceful career extending over two 

contiStt that boy was placed behind 

the bars, a pri.soncr of justice. Hi.^ po.iie 

._. .. disobedience'^ was but the seed of future 

fhp" "race and try it. You will find that lawlessness. Obedience *« not only the 

the race ana yy^ -v. ^_ ,___^ j.^^ not I goldler's first duty, as we have been to.d. 

' ■ but the first and most important duty of 

an of us; and the place to learn It 1.=; in 
an ot us, ^^^^ ^g ^j,^ 

dm'atc for the Baltimore fire, equalled $91,510,000. j i;urdened. I almost fell down on the 
iiiititK. »v .... f .. ;„ ti,„ ,./.,-„ ground w 

The mere citing of such colossal figures is the very 
- ... -.-e. He believes that i "It is a new Roosevelt we have now-a man best of ;^;^ ^J^^:'^^ ^: ^^1^ 

i^deali^g with cnininal in.n.ct. an ounce of pre- | who ^y/^^^''^^^^^^ '^^"^;:::^ c^se of fire, are those that 

- :- - -th many pounds .>f cure and that the i over and into another being. Compared with the Di. g ._^^^^^^ ^^^^ .^^ ^,^^^^ 

;. instead of preventing, really cdu^ Roosevelt who came mto '^%^^ '"^'■'"^ ';; ,^^ ^11'... "J- brick, terra cotta and fire-proofing 
Old encourages crime. | virtue of a decree of fate. ''^^^^''''Z'^Kf '''^J^^ 

Hokhey-s letter is a long one. Practically with- is a man calm, subdued, disciphned. 11 «t ua.s 
''^ ' " Li r.,e, of penitentiaries I anybody but a famous Washington correspondent 


1,.. c 

-, th 

,'ho said such a foolish thing 

out ex<""i*" '" . ''•' ^'ly'. tti<- inmrite 

and i -11 . -a t!;e rMt nv institutions 1 like Waller Wcllman w 

as rLuumg stations for keepmg full the ranks as this, we would all latight at it. If .t means any- 

of the outcast and criminal classes. The 'tough" thing it means that Roosevelt came '"»*'':" '^'^^^ 

boy, he says, is the natural leader among his fcl- | an exponent of the people s interests, and has sold 

lows the world over; l:.- i~ l)y tliem admired, secret- 

manufacture; brick, terra 

tile thoroughly covering and protecting the struc- 
tural members of steel, are the only materials to 

ly envied and regarded as a model worthy of imita- 
tion as far as circumstances and watchful parents 
will allow. And if this holds true under ordinary 
conditions, wlvit nv're natural than that the leader- 
.ship, giving color and tone t' > tlie sentiments and 
ideals pcrvadinar ^ reformat'»ry, should insensibly 
graivtate t'j.v.riU the "toughest" elements? 

In conclitiim-c letter Holzhcy say-: "In 
Eur'ipe the Dutch liavc already come to a re;ili/a- days, 
tion of the evil effects inseparable from insittition- 
alism, of the 'herding* systei;: - . mtirh in vogue 
here in the treatment of > .;iKv.liat wild, or by 
parcn' 'H-ted and mistraiiud cliihlren. In- 

stead -. . o.vvdniff them together in vast, sham re- 
formatories, where they can nnUnnlly in^trii.-t. en- 
courage and emulate each other in various kinds of 
deviltry, such children, under the care and close 
supervision of a semi-official, charitable society, 
are now simply removed from their usually bad en- 

out to the trusts. With Roosevelt "calm, subdued 
and disciplined/" the trusts are invited to rally to 
his standard, while the people are to be fooled with 
the campaign slogan "Roosevelt, revision and re- 


* * * 

"We have been st.uck by blind fate, not by the 
enemy," ^ai 1 the official Russian prevaricator. The 
Japs arc shooting "blind fate" very regularly these 

♦ ♦ * 
The Woodland people do not care if they are 

d' layed in getting home, they want the best there 
is and have ordered the double-truck cars. 

* * * 

A French physician says it is meat eating that 
causes appendicitis. He points to America and 
England, where this disease is most prevalent, as 
proof. Did he ever stop to think that possibly 
\merican and English surgeons are more handy I 30.000 in the field at one time. 

That every eighth man you meet in this country 

was born :n Europe. 

* * * 

That report has it that within four years about 
half of the employes of the Paris underground rail- 
way have been killed, have died, or abandoned their 
work on account of ill health. 

* * . * 

That at the present rate'of consumption of coal, 
judging from that found at present depths, and all 
other indications, there is a sufficient supply m the 
United Kingdom to keep the country going for 400 

That statistics tell us*tiiat in New York .state 
17 people out of every 100 live to be over 70 years 
of age. ^ ^. 

what I have told you is true 
onlv '<een other people try It. but 1 na\e 
ffi It mvself. Of course it was a long 
time ago I'm a pretty good-sized man 
iT yotf see, and was stronger twenty 
^ars ago than 1 am now. and a contest 
of that kind was highly to my taste. 1 
Dlcked out a long thfn man for my part- 
ner I should have said that I was to be 
the beast of burden in this contest. 

••The follow I picked to cany was very 
long and slendir, and weighed only 
Kt 150 pounds or thereabouts whl c 
our opponent was a man of conslderaljle 
akill as a runner. When we started the 
fdea was so ludicrous to us that we got 
to laughing and had to give up the race 
for a while The single man and my 
oaVng^r were convuls^^d and this made 
ft alfi^e worse for me being helpless and 
11 ai> . J almost fell down on the «lth the fellow on top of me I 
simply got so weak with laughter that 
! had to dump the thin friend and he 
down to laugh out my amu.sement. We 
flnaUy got together again and after sev- 
eral attlmpts interrupted by fun carried 
out our Intention. My .side won. 

"■Take " fast horse and a fast spHnter 
now and see which you think w-ould run 
^h^ceurse first. The horse to be elther 
ridden or a trained horse who wll run 
without a rider, and a man. the 
t^ run llW yards and the man to run 50 

^^^Wouldn't the horse win?" 

"No sir: he would lose. 

"What If the horse would have a fly- 
ing start?" „ 

"He'd lose. , , , 

S B Weln and wife, of Quincy, Ills., 

"I "i *DowfinS*"ff Eveleth. the well- 
i^fr^nrTT n^wsnaoer publisher, his brother, 
J-une^ E^wlFnl. of Chisholm. Neil Mc- 
James ^'^'"J.»'unty commissioner from 

the home 

"^ The'''dinger of acquiring the vice oi; dis- 
obedience Is not confined to the children 
of the rich alone. It Is a constant menace 
?n homes of all grades of society. No 
greater harm can be done to a "ihlld than 
fo permit him to be di.sobedlent. either 
Dolitely or impolitely. There are many 
troubles laid up for him who has not 
earned early in life to obey. ObeJience 
to narents. obedience to teacher.^, obedi- 
ence to employers, obedience to the law. 
|?e all alued. ^Failure in the first means 

'^'ihrques^tlon is often a.sked whether tl.e 
children of the present eenerat^.n a^e 
aq obedient as were their parents, ana 
Irandparents. Certainly there is not the 

It is no use to save money by stopping 
drinking because of what you have to 
rive your wife, who believes you aavo ten 
times as much that way as you do. 

Solomon's Song. 

Love I have wandered a we.ary way, 

A weary way for thee. 
The East In wan with the smile ot the 

Open thy door to me! 

My hair is wet ^^ith the dew of the night 
That falls from the cedar tree: 

The f:hadow3 are dark; but the t-ast is 
Open thy door to me! 

The stones of the road have bruised my 

The hours till morn are three- 
Thou that hast spikenard preciou.'? swe«t'. 

Open thy door to me! 

5?tay not thy hand upon the lock. 

Nor thy fingers on the key. 
In the breeze l>efore morn the tree tops 
rock— ^ , 

Open thy door to me! 

Mv love Is the fairest, the only one, 
the choice of her house is .she— 

The height of the heaven hath seen the 
sun— , 

Open thy door to me! 

The holy kiss of my lips and thine 
.<5hall the sun have grace to sec? 

The hours foregone of the night are nine— 
open thy door to me^^ ^^ bUNNBR. 

"^^'^t^^'n^sire'to obey aVe nol there. The 
danger bfweven 'is right here: that the 
om"^si^n of the outward aprearance of 
?^erence and obedience may lead in 
Ifme "o the omission of tho-se virtues 
th^^elves. The parent who permits a 
chllTto grow up without learning, and 
learning thoroughly, this, great lesson of 
ohedi^nce commits a crime against so- 
ciety There are prisons waiting for the 
"politely disobe dient boy. 

Two Verdicts. 

What shall be said of me when all Is 

And 1 He quiet in my dusty bed? 
ofmv long fight with Fate, alas! unwon. 
Of my long iit, yvhait shall be said? 

fallen; silence for th? 

Virtue Its Own Reward. 

Chicago News: Virtue i.-i it.s own r.->w-ard. 
Here is Jim HUI. who amassed a fortune 
slmnly In struggling to br'"? .FO^ertty 
a:id happiness to the people of the Norta- 
western states. 


Tears for 


Weth ^^^^d r"H^^Mc7nTs!-^^oV""ti;; ^ame And^^be not righteous overmuch, my 
^■J::r^ ^e%S VeTeXt Th^e'^ So thT"wor,d's wisdom. But an angel read 

That though nearly 300,000 Americans were 
enlisted in the army during the five years of th^ 
\mertcan revolution, there were never more than 

who were m — - - , 
returned home this morning 

Well known Ely peop'ie ^t the St Loula 
yesterday were Mrs. Q. T. A>ers ana 
J. A. Dlnsmore. ^ , , 

At the Snaldlng: R. J. Kl(>nzle. Mil- 
waukee Charles Grabowsky. Ely: Char- 
^^Peterson. Red River; C. B. Mayberg. 
V P Bennett. F. A. Chapman. J. 
Hardi- A A. KraUnberg, George 
S,^rth at Paul L. A. Coslm. J. G. Ham- 
mon W^ b A very. E. H. Cannon. W. C. 
THchen Minneapolis; C. L- F^th*.r.stone. 
4 ».\t. fvnm Prixon Sam J- Hirris. n. ts. 
H;!im4s^W rThcc" Chicago-. Will Free- 
man. Minot. N. D 
well. St. Louis. 


"Charles H. Letflng- 

This from on high: "He failed; and ona 
by one , , , 

Deli/ered up the gates beleaguered. 

But he struggled. He need never 



W^hat shall be said." 

\t the St Louis: Harry Thomas. Hlb 
blng: P^od nT Lathrop. St._ Louis; M. O 

Not Serious. 

Portland Telegram: "The lie is passed," 
he hissed. ^ . j 

Yet there was no bloodshed. 
Not a drop. 

Nor were any blows struck. 
True, there was quite a feeling ot hos- 

tlliti". ' , * . 

That was quite natural. 

And yct-~ 

"The He Is paf?sed.' 'repeated the censor 
between his clenched teeth, as he tossed 


C. A. Mwball. Man ager. 

Tonleht and Wednesday Matinee and HirM 

Dick Ferris' Grand Production oi 


100 People in Cast. Special Orchestra. Prices. 
2<;c 50c, 75c, >i; Matmee. Wednesday, zsc. 50c, 
7CC "It Is Better Than a Sermon.' 

FLORENCE STONE and Companv^ ba! 
ance o( week in the great war drama, 'Shen- 
andoah." Prices, IOC. 2<;c. 3SC and 50c. Satur- 
day matinee. 250 for any scat. 

XuboleV John Bingham TWO Harbors; °e;-;:^' corrs^ndent's "faked story to the 
i±" P^roJL^l^l^^l^'um S^ai Was^hbS; \ op'erltor In the cable office. 

jXoJK. ProoiAr: 


The Myrkle-Harder Company 


"Lost on the Paeif io 


Prices— 10c. 20c, 30c and 50c. 

Matinee— IOC and 25c. 










Council Allows Immoral 

Resort to Add Another 


Despite Chief Troyei's 

Testimonial to Bad 


T ¥i 

.-■ tor 

; kling con- 

caUiiigr tor 
on hill 

.■tii;i:ir-r 10 in- 
X of breiks in 

t»:!l for pav- 
ItiS Firs'. .1'. tiiue east. 

derman Sang. "This money was appro- 
priated for other purposes, and now 
some of the aldermen propose to step in 
and UHe it for the naval reserve, l 
heartily approve of all that Alderman 
McEvven has said.* ^ . .. ,a 

"The peculiarity of this fund, said 
Alderman Moore. "Is that it never goes 
where It was Intended to go. It gener- 
ally gets used for something else. i 
think it a good idea to let our young 
men work off their superfluous steam^ui 
militia and naval reserve companies. 

The <iuestlon was finally cal.ea, ana 
the motion carried by the vole ot 14 

to 2, ^ ^ 

• • • 

Immediately following the passage of 

this refoluticn. Alderman Mcl.wen 
nose und introduced a motion callmg 
for :he appropriation of $1'>00 from the 
permanent improvement fund for the 
Improvement of Maple Grove, Swan 
Lake and Arlington roads. 
Alderman Barnes offered as an 
i:> a In.nt that the sum be taken from ^c 
iho board of public works fund. The 
matter was finally laid over for one 


* « • 

The contract for paving First ave- 
nue East was awarded to P. McDon- 
• " for the sum of $3,993.75. The con- 
i alls for a pavement of sandstone 
ou.n.kd with a cement filler. 


There's nothing better 
than Scott's Emulsion after 
the grip. When the fever 
is gone the body is left weak 
and exhausted; the nervous 
system is completely run 
down and vitality is low. 

Two things to do: give 
strength to the whole body 
and new force to the ner\'es. 
Scott's Emulsion will do it ; 
contains just what the worn- 
out system needs. 

Rich blood, healthy flesh, 
resistive force, more and bet- 
ter nourishment are what 
Scott's Emulsion supplies to 
the convalescent. 

We'll send yo« a sample fre« upon 'l!^'^.- ,v 
OTT & BOWN E. 409 Pearl Slnret. N e* > ork. 



Control of Two Trans- 
continental Lines. 


How President Hill Fought 

to Build Up the 


:iian Moore Introduced a resolu- 

ling for the double truck cars 

-' Fourth street and Woodland 

Sr. Paul, Minn.. April 19.-H1I1 against 
Ilarriman: tho North against th6« South;. 
Puget sound against San Francisco. 

Four hundred millions of dollars and the 
control of two great traiisoonttnental 
Second flower maiden ....Mai.sie Cecil railroad systems and their connections 
Third flower maiden .... Eva Sargent tlt<i up in the Norohem Securities jock- 
Fourth flower maiden Dollie Davis p^^^^ 

Fifth flower maiden .... Zella Harris , j^j^j ^^^ supreme court of the United 
•Parsifal.' the much-heralded, hai. ; g^^^g ^^„ ^.^^^ jt de^iaied the Noith- 

ern S'jcuritics company an llKgal com- 

said Alderman , -^;;,.,r-'dramatlc attempts of this day. 






-ouncll meet- 

■••'d to an 




the f.a-l 

reached Duluth. aJid the audience that 1 
witnessed Dick Ferris' version of the 
famous religious composition at the 
Lvceum last night gave unmistakable 
signs of Its approval. The audience 
was not a large one. but was thorough- 
ly In sympathy with the design of the 
drama, which is a religious portrayal 
.... „„., a..,^rTn;iM with but little In common with the 
la othtr cv said Aiaerman ' 

Moore, "the ci- something from „ . , 

the way of a tax */"Sin* 

';, , ^ Here we get tended 

tlio service, and we should IfJ^ma 
: t.j the very best. The those 
double-truck cars at present In use 
nay be a lltt!-;- heavy for the hUl lines , . . 

irs in use in other cities seniimenia 

:,s the size of ^h^^^^'^J^ I '^JJv.e endeavor to give this drama in 

this Instance Is one worthy of com- _ 
The cast which has been ^„^^^ 

that he would sever all connection with 
the great railway system he has built 
up. It would moan only that he wouia 
stand in an advisory capacity to sucli 
directors as he might select. Two ot his 
.sons have long been in training for euch 

It Is not the possibility ot such a par- 
tial retirement which has startled the 
Northwest. The Harrlman case has no 
bearing one way or another on that pro- 
posed action. But If Harrlman succeds 
In his pr^^sent demand, and the c. urts 
turn over to him a controlling Interest 
. I in the Northern Pacific system, Mr. 

$400,000,000 and Si'Lns^saif i^&\z '^^^ 'it 

^ ' ' soluiely from the field. 

When he was questioned on this point 
yesterday he sent for the printed report 
of his testimony taken in the hearing or 
the case against the Northern Securities 
cumpany. opened it at page 51. and put 
his finger on the paragraph at the bot- 
tom of the page. .. , 

"That states my position exactly, ne 
said "I liave had no rea-son to change 
my "position since this testimony was 

The' paragraph In question states that 
if the control of the Northern Pacific 
should be put into the hands ot a party 
hostile to the Great Northern, "would 
put the Great Northern "in a Position 
where It would have to make a »iai;d fight 
—either survive or perish, or else »ell out 
to the other interests. The latter would 
be the most buslness-liUe proceeding. : 

To the casual reader there would seem 
to be no apparent reason why hostile 
control of the Northern Pacific should 
drive the Great Northern out of business. 
but that is because the casual reader is 
not a great railroad manager who deals 
In hundreds of millions of dollars, wno 
thinks in continents and who embraces 1 
In his plans the commerce of the world. 

It may help to an understanalnsf of the 
reasons for Mr. Hills threatened retire- 
ment, and. as well, throw a great light 
on the present tangle of warring inter- 
ests to review briefly the. career of James 
J Hill and his relation with the develop- 
ment of the great Northwest country 

But let no one Imagine that the retire- 
ment of Mr. Hill is anything more than 
a pos-slbllity or that in any event it is 
likely to take place within the next few 
months. , , ,ii„i„„ 

"Jim Hill ha.s had a headon collision 
with almost every man and every interest 
in the Northwest, at some time or an; 
other, within Uie last twenty years 
said one of his friends today. He has 
mped up against a great many of the 
gest Eastern Interests, and up In this 
country we still consider him an irre- 
sistible force. Whether there is an im 

blnatlon. that Uie pot should he split up 
evemly among the. players, ar did it mean 
that each plaver stiould take out exactly 
the stake h* "originally put in? 

Jaim« J. Hill and Pierponi Mcrgan on 
onu sldei; Ilarriman and hla olllou Inter- 
ests on the othw; half a dozen of the 
great«»t corporaUon lawyeirs in the coun- 
try, h€«ded by Elihu Iloot. J. G. Joloison. 
of Philadelphia, and Francis L,>T)de btet- 

Sut the: 

■:I,H.Ut f 


■ t.y- 


; labyrinth of musical notes which Wag- aarcai»ra. lnv*4-Uve. logic, and law dell v- 0^.3^,^ j^ody now in his track remains 

'ner occasionaly uses to clothe the ered by men the fee ';t e^'»\ ;^f whom in seen." 

isentlmeiua to which he gives express- tb*^^ =i.igl%c^^would^pr^oj^ j^ ,^ James .Jerome HlUborrowcd^the 

the b^nch. ^ .. „,,, 

Their deceslon la yet to come^ IKw . 
cortaJnly decidj^ the ontrol of the North- 
ern Paciflc railroad company. And if 
that control goes into the 'ia'i<is of inter^ 

"Doctors Said I Could Not Uve, But Duffy's Pure Matt 
Wtiiskey C ured He In Tlir ee Months. 

*<l had Hemorrhages and Was Re- 
duced to a Skeleton, But Your 
Wonderful Remedy Built Me Up 
and I Gained 60 Pounds." Says 
Cora Riley, Coatesvllle, Pa. 

"Four years ago I wais a mere .skeleton. 
I had been In poor health since childhood. 
The doctors told me it was consumption 
and that I could not get well. As winter 
apj?roached my cough became more se- 
vere and ray condition so serious that I 
had a number of hemorrhages, and my 
weight was reduced to less than ninety 
pounds. . „ ,, ,i 

"I first learned that Duffy b Pure Malt 
Whiskey was good for consumption 
through reading one of your advertise- 
ments in a Philadelphia paper. Then my 
famllv took the matter up with our local 
druggist and he recommended your whis- 
key as such a grand cure for consump- 
tion that I began taking it in October 
and continued It.s use throughout the 
winter. I began to Improve at onco ana 
within three months I was cured or 
awful consumption. 

•T am glad to tell you now. after a of nearly four years, that I am m 
perfect health and weigh oyer ItO pouuds, 
I attribute mv being alive and strong anS well to .vour wonderful Malt W hiskcy. 
Tills testimonial Is published in good faith and guaranteed. 


The Great Consumption and Throat Cure, 

is used by over 9000 doctors and l^^^Pltals exclusively as the ^^^^^^'^^l^pfeurisy* 
perfect cure for consumption, coughs, colds, grip, o^on chit is, asi tuna, P'*:"""^ 
E^eumonia: catarrh and all disease.s of throat and lungs; mdlgestlon, dyspepsia 
and every form of stomach trouble; 
nervousness, malaria and all low fevers, 
and for all weakened, run-down, diseased 
or wasting conditions of body, brain, 
nerve and muscle. 

DuffV.s Pure Malt Whiskey not only 
drives "ont disease germs, but builds up 
new tissues and renovates the entire .sys- 
tem It aids digestion, enriches the b.ooa. 
stimulates circulation, tones up the heart 
quiets the nerves, and nounslies and 
builds up the »K)dy so that it will throw 
off and prevent disease. .,v,^„„ * 

At the medical oonventlon n Albanj A 
'leading DOCTOR SAID: ''I would rath- 

T-he contract for the ferry serv 

,,« |S;;f„rd"m tVrprTiK.iou-i.-o„e m- ilkat o^iS fjei mio .h« Wa,_^J .o.«^ 

"The board 1 tion. 

.£ the cou:. ^.„^ ^i^,„,3 T\-^''l T'Je^^'rt been^5enleS admUtance to the circle 

.specifications in every .^vf" IT " rrnii knights The spear wl 
that the board opubUo Ho yGra^^ fou,T Is create"^ is one 1 f.-^;;:.- Vn^-emplFe- in th making and 
r.s li-ti n. right to a-.^ail the con 1 ^'^ ^^" Amfortas by Klingsor. and , Hill f^els, with apparent ju:*aoe. that he 

a to any bu^t the^ k •■ - '- I'Macr. ; j'^'^^^^'J.J;;^^^ to be the one wUh which ,hks.b«.n.. In a. large l-art. Itsjrf^tor. If 


ijUild !n(r I' 

to 111 

uncrowned emperor 

The "spear ^'t*^ i ^IJ^thm^t for 'a V^arter/of Vientury. It 







AMeman Waugh int 
utlon Intsrucilng the 

'"'''n'and%epon'to"The council the { of the spear. 
.;e' o?^heTrlaks. and ■letermlno | polnu-djo recover, 
r 01 not the mam should be 



■irough her at 

'■•'■- sprinkling conlracla - ' '"- 

as given In The Herald ia-*t 

■••'•=■ • • • 

,. i Aldeman Moore requested the d'.y 
"*"' engineer to report the c<';h of laying 

Klingsor has under his spell Kundry. 
an enchantress, who desires to free 
herself from his Influence. He sum- 
mons her and tells her that the fust 
youth who resists her wiles will be her 
iil>. rator. 

N i found such a youth. 

down the scept«r now it wiH. ^^ 
vlll foel that he has 
a partv ot scheming 
.ve beirayeil at the 
Int rests of that great 
^cu'oA'Tf 'the~country stretching west- 
ward from Lake. SujK.rlor acro.« Sic on- 
tlnont to Puget sound. 
It 18 Hills - 

e Northern «^ -■ -",:.'. r^v. nt m* 

ting not, o^iJ/.,!?^ /4vP[em:-"but ""iven 

protection of ihi 

which it serves. He feels, 

in KUngsor's ;t<»o 

that Ifi only a brutal and 

statement of his career. , „ . . , 

"Get It from somebody else, he said. 
"Ask anybody else. I don't want to talk 
about it." , „,,,, , 

They tell marvelous tales of Hill s earlj 
days In St. Paul. The man looms so 
large in the development of the r«ortn- 
west that his early dolng.s are already 
a part of tradition. But from the siiTj-t 
he was interested in transportation. At 
first a shipping clerk for a packet line 
running on the Mississippi, then he or- 
ganized a steamboat line of his own, 
which ran up the Red river of the north 
and brought back the fur.<5 which, before 
that time, had crawled slowly southward 
in curious two-wheelod wooden carts. 

He was the first man to bring coal to 
St Paul. It camo up the river in steam- 
boats In which Hill had by this time ac- 
quired an interest. ,. ^ , . „•, 

They were talking railroads and build- 

"Duff"?-Tpure Malt Whiskey Is Invalu- 
able for tired-out, overworked, worrie.! 
men. delicate, ner^-ous women and sick- 
ly children. It promotes health and long 
Ufe keeps the o^d young, and makes the 

It is absolutely pure. 

V the Government as .»^.^ ..— . - .. *u» _«-«i«« 

CAimOK-Whenyoa "^ „%,^^i;'uIS^^?f^,T^p^^Jtlo^i ^^^^^ 

-aJdwYlci. Ur from relieviWtli^e sick. a« posi^^^^^^^^^ ^'^^''KK''^'^ ^^''it 

arfS t^hf,^a?etS\^r^'mV C^^^ the label, aa. lie certain the .eal over th, 

c^k la unbroken. Beware of refilled bottles. 

jl.OO a bottle. Medical booklet 

p.jsotlon that, in forming { ign" them, too, in \h'^s_e ^<i",VS-^ A lot of 
tl» Northern Securiiie.s company, he^wa^ 

Swn"*g^t"'fsairoad iykem. but even 
This puts her to a ta.^^k of I more dlr^rctly for the -r«,«.^ti..n . 

ullar difflculty. as she ^as "ev% , vast Ut^^^ ,he 

In Klingsor 9 , t-"^- .j>^n' Securlil&i c;>mpuny wua the out- 
. nchanted garden she s^es ParsifaK_who | No«hern^S^:ou^^^^^^^^j^^^^^^ 

I dam p' 
-t, uslr 
which lue 

^•^i oa East Su- 
: esent founda- 
ce'iar blocks are 


ir^ng^^^^Tai^ynUrt^y^'score^of «^^;i^ ^th^;^s\hfough wlm^. n^ 
beautiful maidens. This excites ^^^&reat Northern ralrt^ad runs He^^e^ 
r^ser ^^^hfn^r r^sl's^r ^sh^ !?;r?^^^^^^^^^^ d^llnTbS^.u.s, into poll- 


commlttee' on finance reconi- 
i that the usual appropriations laa. As he 
... 1.1, ......poaes should be made sifal. the yo 

men's and children's ^ night and 
, -,..., Humane society, $300. 



about him by Its h 

from a* far 

from tho states b-.twecn. 

'11 U a:i 


t-T ii-.. 


T.,,^ .,Tnr- ^-ager of China was sold 

' ■ ., 7ige '>t 11. to save her 

ation. Afttrwards .sh.) 

•> ^ late emp'Tor. and. 

»!. liecame empress. 

iM>und. and .*he was 

liter persistent plaa4- 

r«<:a!'tle.^ of this won- 

-.., .>f plUxbury's 

V otstacl^. And 

~.>ir at \tif head of China. 

at the hetid of tartakfast 

power Nvhlle buildings nearby crumble. ^■^"^•^,^-;i^ tiW surprise and sh^^ .'l^t in 

H^hM recovered the spear and Am- read.r In hearing even the ^^^^^ 

^^il^hlftlth U assured. UTtaln contlgencle» Mr. HUl nHgnt i© N^ ^^(-9 the settlers were lew, far between 
fortaa healtn is astureu.^^ ^^^^ «#i,irn, '-••- uland badly discouraged. And from the 

Dutoh capitalists dropped $30,000,000 in a 
Utile line called the St. Paul and Pacific 
railroad. Everything which ran East and 
We«t at that ambitious time was cer- 
tain to have Pacific as a part of its 

name, .. .. , »i 

With the aid ot Canad.'an bunkers Mr. 
Hill bought up th? bankrupt road and an- 
nounced that eventually he should build 
It through Puget Sound. People laupHcd. 
For Just to the south, was the Nortnern 
Paclftc, aided by enormous g-'vernment 
grants; to the north, the Canadian Paci- 
fic was being rushed through to the coast 
with large g-jvemm.ent aid. 

Pehaps Hill did not want any govern- 
ment SubsUlle?. At any lale ht did not 
get anv, and it was worthy of note that 
the Great Northern, running lioni Lake 

o ^h r^ftftr qn-lfciuptrior to Seattle, was built without a 

Luch letter an ^^^^^ ^^ government aid. 

- ■ ' But it took time to force the road west- 

ard. Out In Dakota, when Hill took hold 

ort li- 

Northern acquired a ,'?"■' .""-Vfi-m At 
oTfta-t Burlington raiaoad s> intern. .j^v 
it^oui" thlBurllngt.m c-mr.erts with the 

cotton roads of the South and its^bran^ 
ches run through the corn ^^'^^^^ 
^t-^fts of Iowa, Kansas and ^er!rasKa. 

Income way and through S'>me compU- 
cat"on of interests wWoh only gr.^t i n 


Should Be Admitted 
"Spirits," Says Court. 


New York. April 19.-A decision has been 
announced by the United States circuit 
In the French cordial 

Burllngtnrn road. . 

And h«.r« you see the rea.son why Mui . ^^^j ^f appeals 
sat-S'^tl^lf^ontr^ of l^^i^'l^X^^^, ^n \ eases argu^ a few weeks ago. The 
cine P.^^^^^in^.-^ wUern and tove tho court's ruling is in favor of the imporlerb. 
out the '3r^t^^f;2*lii;I'tf> liKik <mt f'* and If not Sirried to the supreme court 
Ttl'^lt f hfcoSfo of^h-'ai-l'Tt^North.^n ^f.^i '^f.Jued State.s. the board of gen- 
l^^i^Q with It a half lnter«t in the Bur- gr^I appraisers will be able to decide IWO 
n^L7^^ Hll'B feedsr to th.e Sourh avd .Suspended protests and the goyerument 
W«t knd wlUiTlfosille han.l on the r^",,Phave to refund about $i50.0.W In autiefc 

^^.•ZlLJ \.^ A..Mnr*«5 that th> trr< 

■fhe Issue Involved in the 

the orchestra. In the mtormissloris too 

t. -,.-,-. ;y to 


lie would have oeen oou..^ "V"-- 'naes and earnings or ine leresieu in^iot». .a 
The enthusiasm of I m«»t of exP-nse^ ^ ^ system for the lleve the Great N 



>re room. 
.1 .spirited '1' 
-; and McE 

il lid 


^5_' Par.'.ifiil," als.T 
m Mnd evening. 


- Armory boaro ,Ma:Ti:"POLITAN— Myrkle-Harder Co.. 
:;.g that the rfar_ "Lost on lh« Pacific." 




a ■ 


damp and unfitted 
room. The report 

r the fv .•■•'■■! 
;t would 
sum per y<-ar In . 
1^ reiiort." p.itd Al ■ 

'V the coun- 


■ '-'^Ing 


tcrmj3»»uii». I"". , 'ruHnpd I should not wish to do so un 

a-m"elodeon played to ^T''''' I'^^Vt^l^^^^ "-^h^^ 

and a devout feeling on the part of Uie , ti^n. And I feel hey ar* 

nndlencebut It was a little Inappro- 1 diilon JuBt^n'^^v,,^ u,, 

more appropriate 
the people, however 

ame waa writ 
and passenger 

end act. where Parsr^ai-'to^VkJth^ spear ; coinings ^w^^^^^^^^^ 

and exercised its power with such ^V- ^fo Ux^^co^ ^^^ J.T, \^'k ' of re- 

'^•SwariS most secular -eno I J-k is the ^allroad^ -- ^^^^^^ 

off?r^ and the sUht of the tall and ?;^^^,%,JJeter which »'}owsJbe rislBg and 

^o^melt- young Parsifal^bein^ wooed by ^ falling o he tid^^^of^^Prospe ^^ 

Sometimes — ^-. ..„.„., j 

was the devil to pay. 1 bought Ooo Polled 

RiSlhgton he declares that th _.^ 

?'^ar -would be battled up and ^j,' I whether the.clauj,e of t!^3 
usefulness crippled. It Is reaii^ lor 

control of tiia Bur 

HarrlmaK are fighting today 

fulness crippitHj. *« — \\r.:i wni and 
trol of tha Burlington that Hill ana 

*'^^■n.^^^,- hA «ald. "just before the^n^a- 

orthern handles uior>i' 
today than any road ruii- 

< —Florence Stone cmipany In 
idoah," opening Thursday and 
ruiiMnjs a week^ 





b! . .- 

Ing t" 



p. Th. 

, but I ■'" . 

:i advocating peace 

— .1. 5 :. .^^<»s In 
■ • ; ■il.'vy. 

Great Drama Is Produced at 
the Lyceum. 

Parsifal, the gullesa fool 

A. Byron Beaaley 

;..!. between the addi- 
llng of roads with me." 
McEwen. "The con- 
-e made a very small 
■ the permanent Im- 
. if we use |2M0 in 

It •■n^;S t^al ; Amfortas. the king of th^J^rall 

twenty or more beautiful nialdens 

ger down 
aes of this book. It 

Mr. Hill 
^'''^iV^'ht "dranTrV "and flower bedecked, j the closely V"" "/"v**' d 
?a^fe;.idcX"aPPro?ed by -me^ of the sto^pe^t Anita. N D ^^^^^ ^^ 

h^.ber people in^ the^ house.^^ The ^^i.t ^ ^^^^^ ^J^^^^S.^, D. 

The f.ame of that free distribution of 
blooded cattle la still fresh in the minds of 
hundred.'* of Northwesteln settlers and 
they do .«ay that "Ylm Hell's black bulla 
have been the controlling factor in more 
than one hot ixjlltlcal contest. 

Early Mr. Hill made a rule that no one 
connected In an official position with hi." 
railroad company should have any In- 
terest in the selection or ownership of 
townsltes along tho road. One or two pro- his 

waner whil.^ wo had rolling mi Is wnien 
w^^fto 9^y the not working over- 

'^Teot the Japanese to delay a little 
whll/and I c->'?'«' to England and .to 




• •harl'-s C 
an old knight 

. .. George Elmore 

''^Vct °' Kirngs^r' summorTed" Kundry. | .'.[^ is^^^il-M.ixrt'-m li-Xl. ti^xm 
fhose iSiyTalf appeared above the £ HIU stopped and ^mlled.UH^^a 

i^il^rli^^I^c^uSll^sS: t?^ ,.,««. m 1^. 

'".ank 6ut of sight. „i.i<» ' I'SSOoO. Tc 

The crlnripal characters were In able ♦-i^';.^o,d.'- ^ _ .. 

w^t !^ notAhle effort being that of .> ^,5:,'' ran rapidly through the book. 

\j1 iTiT. a «and voice and a dlgnlfled 
^vle A B Beaaley. as Parsifal, the 
fnnot^enfyouth. and later the hero of hla 
f"now knights, was painstaking and 

graphfd Joto W. Gates to come up from 

'■wi^n I got answers to my 
gramffgivl Gates a fi^re oii^a fmgh^ 

-^Md^. 'g^t^thnrS:^^.'^^^s?J,fe^st 

„,..j-ment of American steel rais went 

violating this .lnJunctlon._foj Hili^h^louTl^™ «^e O^^^^^^ Puget sound 

mlnont employes hive been discharged for shipment of Am^.can steel rai 

Wo"ating this injunction, for Hili has out into the 0[.lf^*air'ct.... 

never hesitated to cut off^heads when , Und.r Mr. Hdl s mrecy^^^^^^-^^ ^^ 

Ben Johi.son 

,>a^^enger receipts at tnis siau. 
iaT>iA In 1903 they were JIJ.'J'W. 
*^lf wal tirsame^all through. At hun- 
1...%= ..r atations the ncrease In freight 
fnfl>^seng%r^ecc'pt.. had doubled _wlih- 

J^Ulu^-^ ind had the look of a guile- m the four V^ars. 1 
?^^*'"'!..:u"i «ifh the world ahead increase was ten-fold 


and passenger 

in the four years 

never hesitatea 10 cut off heads when , i^..^..----- -_. g Franci^'co in wi-.- 

their owners did not obey him. Conse- has alreadj pas-s^ 0'ii> .^-j^^ ^^xe 

quentlv you will find plenty of former amount of luye^ri>expw ^ ^^ ^,^j^^ 
employes who denounce Hill as a <i?- 1 n*^ ^"<^ *J5"\f^u f^ that .<KTvi^ It is 
mlneering and overbearing dictator. No he '^^^^tV^^^VjilA.-d that every year will 
man could accomplish what he has done crvnfid<ntl> exp^ct^a \ ^^^^ 

ance of *;"'S^5v,e Orient. Perhaps they 
^'^o^urdV°gla^^o°^We the con^r^^ 


lat export trad' 
If this be true 

Tou see. that tbwn l.s only two ^o*}^i;;/invoived in local controversies. 

Hill and the Great Northern did not 
rea'^h Puget Sound and the Pacific until 
1S93 And if you read carefully from now 
on Vou may get a clear understanding of 
what the prt;sent fight In the courts ii 

"ai thp .'^tart, the Hill road found a 
certain market on the Pacific coast for 
Eastern products. It could fill it.s fi eight 
cars with household and other supphes 
for consumption in the state of 
ington. But there wa-s nothing wiiich 

ca.=e3 l» 

wjjcijuri lii'i v.c- - reciprocity 

agTeement"wlth"Fr~ance admitting '-spir- 
its ■ at a duty of $1.73 a ga Ion. l;i3tead of 
r2 25 applies to liquors and ooruials. in* 
government has contended that as these 
Iritcles were provided tor In the tariff law 
in a .separate paragraph from spirits, they 
should not be Included in the general term 
In the agreement with France. 


Thomas McGuire Learning to 
Talk Over Ajfain. 

New York. April 19.— "Tom" McQulr* 
the theatrical man. 1.? talkhig again. Al- 
though his tong'.ie was cut out recently 
to save him from dying of cancer, and 
^^bl^: he never expected to be able to speaK 
again McGuire can now make himsell 
understood, although In a way tha.t cmT 
not fail to be painful to hi.-i many frie^ 
of theatrical and political circles. HM 
throat is becoming train.,-d to adipt It- 
.self to the changed conJitlons. and aa 
lime goes on it Is expected hu ability 
to express him-self by .^lounds will in- 
crease considerably. He Is pract;cmg Oft 
the alphal>et now and Is ab'e to tell 
friends how much b<>tter he fee 3 gen- 
erally. In fact. McGuire I* learning to 
talk much as a child learns by rep^atlnj 
again and again simple word.5 ana 

In many cases the 

Kliiigeor. a magician 


First Knight 

less stripling, with 

, l^^VoTl-^" as' devllSh as the drama. 
H. Murdoch List Intended and had a makeup ap 

worm a neau . increase «.»a ',:„;»«•»•• he asked 
H. Murdoch's "What does It mean he asked^ 

Y. but '.^■ 
Th*> Ham 


^■;m.n ScS.d K&t- v.-.-:.-.-;.- ' Erue;;^ vi^or ^'^^ o tas a^^lven by George EUnor^ 

.n «V Ff 4t Fsaulre . . Cecil Owen L.„ pleasingly performed and Grace 

m of Flist I'.si.iuirt n„...,i, Ir.a' »;^'^^ ^s the sorceress Kundry. was 

Rllurlt^B m appearance and vln 

^ e in her disiip 

spurned by Parsifal. 

meaiis that the country 1.=^ prosperou 
Xrft is growing, tbat people are m 

that it is growiiiH n.av k^"i'.- --- ■■-:'V ouU empiv freight cars 

ing back and forth, and that the pr^d- }^^'^ ^ ^ -^^ ^t. Paul ter 

ucts of the country are increasing enorm- * *^rofltable bu.slness^ 

ously. . .... ,..„„ ..»»,»v It is one of the Hill. m_axims thaJ___t_o 

that export trad^^^^ „ „ eertainly the 

great ^truj^gle^, for^^..^^ f^sUUed In the 

nd ff 
bi the Northern Secu; 

ne^r"no"' further explanation /or tnai 

"^tLr#f;me'"-brh S^ t lie 

iV of May 1901. and for the formation 

the Northern Securities company. 

rh secured the working together 01 

the GreaTNorthern. Northern Pacific and 

Northern t^ac"-- ^^^ for the formation 
^f " the Northern Securities company 
which secured the working together m 
the Great Northern. 

^l"n"vlfw"of fhe'clle. they were fighting 
in view 01 J^ "^ . f .J,., control of 

And yet." he added, scornfully "they I ^"-" ^;■,;^^^,-^ pro'ntabie'V'ou must ! In the fl^^^^^^ r^a'jlroad company 

.•we are restraining trade and choking I «»*.^ ^.^^j. ^ars full both coming and , the i^^n .. .__.„, „, 

Ob- ThlrdEs^l«^^- ••■••;■ Harry^Darn^r ^ry^.,^^^^ ais^^intment at being ^ ^^ 

, r of the Holy Grail 

...nuy. Wc Rcr. Harry Cour 

V dollar of it.' I Kundry. an enchantress 


;- .First tlower maiden 

Grace Haywari 
.. Maud Gilbert 

Hotels in St. Louis 

The orchestra and music under Oscar 1 ^^j. 
it,"x.-nu was effective, and the cos- b 

t^imll generally." as well as the scenery, 
new and bright. 

"Lost on the Pacific. '' which was 
played at the Metropolitan last night is 
pretty melodrama. Elberta Roy plays 


The Horrible Practices of the 
Nome Indians. 

Tacoma. April 19.— Midwinter 
dances of Nome Indians have resulted 
in the burying alive of several of their 
female offspring. Moved by an inherent 
dislike for girls, and by some 
strange superstition, savages bury their 
daughters when they are only a week 


The children were exhumed by 
whites, but they had been suffocated. 
The fathers and mothers were ar- 

Soon Found Why. 

Coffee has a terrible hold on some 

people. ^ . 

About eight years ago I was a great 


lo your uant 
for details. 

, ^, .- ..^y gij Information de- 
accommodations In St. 

...... !ty to grounds, etc.. and 

of all arrangements fur your trip 
?t. L.t)ui». We have a General Pas- 
-. with which w>' arc In commu- 
In excellent position to attend 
Cai: on nviirerit tbket agent or write 

the part of Little Miss Crusoe ad ^^^_^ .^_ 

while she has an opportutiit> to draw ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^ ^^.5,^ doctor for- 

plng 'lumber east a profitable one? ' 

•rh.-v a-ked for a rate of 50 cents. Hill 
laughed at them and made It W cents. 

From that time on the sh:pments of ^^ 

lumber from Washington to Lake Supe- pacific stock 
Hor Increa-sed enormou.-^ly. It mcretsed 1 -- - - ''-• 
io ranidly that Hills old difficulty was 
now reversed. Instead of bringing empty 
' *'-- ^^ ""* he had to 

nf Mr Hill and Mr. Morgan 
all these assets among all the stock 
holders giving to each hi.s pro rata share 
b?'H!Ifv. ^Jir«af Northern and Northern 

into the 

Harrlman put 

I Northern Securities pool an .v,„„„ 

^ maiority of the stock of the Northern 

-• PaHflc company. He wants it back 

r#aln He claims that Hill's plan of dis- 

frlbutlon would leave the control of both 

Northern Pacific and Great ^'>'•thern in 

the hands of Hill. Morgan, and their 

friends Hill claims, on the other hand. 

that" hTs plan will distr_ibut^e^Nort^hern Pa- 


BoitUd 0oo<hes3 ^2 



r. M. RU66. N. W. P, hn 

St. Paul, ■taAf 



, »x«f-.,,,^iitor, 1 Did tea and coffee. At mat time i w<»» i ••■'■■ ;^: :,__„ from the West, he had to 

is already familiar to M^;[«P° »^^^ ' so u^ak I could hardly walk, absolutely ^^t^f^housaniJoT empties to Puget sound 
patrons, she also has an oPPortuniiy to : j^ ^ to get the lumber that was waltirg for 

do some very clever work ^''"^^^ , ..Qne day I noticed Postum In theUhipment. That. too. was bad bu^lness. 
lighter and more humorous line "^"^ -tore and having read about It. I it became »eces^ary to find a niarket 
picturesque sl.ang makes one shudder as , ^*o°JJi,.^a package and made some. I for products which could fll these empty 

^"e^^tft ^.'rm'eX.'?"'" Of "Sr S? rt , sr" fo\ UkruNut I tned it agam and \ wes^-^-? ^^'i^k^a^^'thl' c^^^uSfon orwhi;m"atleast fifty-eight of the |arg- 
dl.«tlnctly Amf lc^\"- 0\,/^^o^ to be ' followed directions carefully. U was 1' .,^^'%'^r Pacific coast sufiicle.Uly to ^^ would have to combine to control 
the cast there Is nothing but good to oe , before I liked it better than 

said. Kelly and Rus-,e^ ^"P^^'i'^'^lH^^^^f i any mher drink, and it has brought 
excellent work. Geoi-gle « inS. Dehlman any other ar n^^ ^^^^^ troubles, 

id Latmore were also well placed and me out oi an 

r.\f\o Btork among some 300>? inaiviouais. 
Sl"£.ul*°'^ot iT.rt'^fiftv-eiKht of the larg- 

and Latmore 

acquitted themselves creditably 

Latimore and Leigh repeated their 
cabinet mystery, and Kelly and 

Ri?haVdsori and Donna .^ol were also 1 Postum on 

" atures. Harry 
Johnson continues to sing his way 


"I can now eat what I want, am 
strong and healthy, and the effects of 
me were so good all our 

,»en 'Sr^ vaudovlVlV- f,arure,.V Harry itamUy soon ^d^^^^^^ ^.^^^^^^ ^ ^^^ 

jyrlviS^jrfi^^r^sji^s! j \ss^z^:^^s% ^^ 

tlon of the Illustrated songs. 

the Paciflc" will be repeated tonight. 

The Florence Stone company will 
open its engagement at the Lyceum 
Thursday evening In ".Shenandoah." 
nlaying the remaining three nights of 
this week and the first two of next week 
with matinee Saturday. 

Lost On It refreshes and strengthens, but never 
' has the bad after-effect like coffee. 

• Postum Is like everything else— it 
needs to be made right, and there Is no 
better way than the tiirectlons on the 
package." Name given by Postum com- 
pany. Battle Creek, Mich. 

Look In each package for the fa- 
mous little book, "The Road to Well- 

As the Pacific 
coast country developed it came to de- 
nend more and more> on Its prrductions. 
and Instead of wanting more from the 
East it wanted le.^. , . * », 

. Where th-^n. was the market to be 
found'' Hill has the mind of a dreamer, 
and as a friend put It. "he maice.^* Id? 
dreams come true." He simply jumpei 
across the Pacific ocean and found \\U 
market in Japan. . , , 

••I knew that the oriental people.^ were 
Door " ••'aid Mr. Hill, "but I knew also 
that every man must have things to eat 
and to wear If we could sell them 
cheaper than "any one el.*e there was our 
chance Flour and cotton!" 

Eastern financiers laughed when they 
heard Jim Hill's plan of ph:pp!ng cotton 
brouKht from the South b>- Uie northern 
route across the Pacific. They laugh now 

est would 
the company'. 


On'Aoril S3 the stockholders of 
Nor^ther'k^sS^uritlcs company are call^ 
,n the adoption of the Pi^n pro 
^sed by Mr. Hill. probaljlc that be 

"put m order to gvrt the cotton, and In 
order to provide proper feeding places 

To vote on the adoption of the plan pro- 
nged by Mr Hill. It is prob^Jlc that b€- 
R?,?f f^nt date the United States court 
'win relfder^'us decision as to. whether It 
wi I nermit Mr. Harrlman to interfere. 

Me^^iile the people of the X-^rlhweot 
are falking of little else than tne im>ssi- 
biUtv of tlieir Napoleon tlnally meeUng 
his \raterloo. And the little, short, broaa 
Shouldered deep-chested man, with hU 
immense he^. bald on top and In front, 
a^d thatched at the sides with a th.cK 
crop of long. Iron gray nalr. sits at his 
desk in the president's office of the Great 
Northern system, puffing at a black cigar, 
pulling at hi.^ short, roughly tr'>nmed 
gray beard, and talking now with a 
wheat farmer from North Dakota, now 
with a fruit shipper from the ColumpU 
valley of Washington, and then turning 
to discuss the sltuaUon with some of the 

Milwaukee's Banner Brew 

It isn't talk that cxmnts, it's 
qoalitr — Quality tbat stands 
pat, at all times, for honest 
criticism. The unprecedented 
popnlaritT of Blatx VTiener is 
due to Its pronounced indi- 
▼idoalitr — that Indescribable, 
honest flavor that always 
means "BUtz"— that delight- 
ful Blati Wiener "smack" 
that toes straight to the 
spot. Drink it for beer 
character — For health's sake 
drink it. Ask for it down 
to^%-n. Send a case home. 






DKU««iaTa oa oinsor. 


Dalutk Braach, Lake Ave. and 
Xallroad St. Telepkftac 63. 

» i . ' la sw 





■ O. 


- ?rr r 

HOnt or nicnPSt 


Can you afford to use one 
of these ? 


Can you afford to do with* 
out one of these? 

The food compart= 
ments in The Herrick 
are always dry! 

You can place a clamp cloth in any of the 
compartments and it soon will become dry. 
You can keep milk and any kind of vege- 
tables in The Herrick and it will not become 
tainted. We carry in stock Odorless Wood, 
Enameled and Opal Glass lined. 

Prices f roni $ 1 7 to $90 

Wc guarantee these to please you. 




Great Northern Evening 

Train to Have Mail 


Will Be Fine Tiling; For 

Duluth's Business 






Women's Woes 

It docs seem that women have more than a fair share of 
the aches and pains that affect humanity ; they must "keep 
up" must attend to daily duties in spite of constant aching 
back, of headaches, dizzy spells, bearing down pains, they 
must stoop over, when to stoop means torture. They must 
walk and bend and walk with racking pains and many aches 
from kidney ills. 

Kidneys cause more suffering than any other organ of the 
body. Keep the kidneys well and health is easily maintained. 
Read of a remedy for kidneys only, that helps and cures the 
kidneys, and is endorsed by people you know. 


Republican State Conven- 
tion Will Be Held, 
It Is Expected. 

Ho Change Likely In 

Delegates- at -Large 

For Counties. 

The gubernatorial campai|?rn is un- 
usually far advanced, the campaign ex- 
penses on each pide are heavy and the 
genf-rat ftnument is that It Is foolish 
to prolong the fight any longer than 

The supporters of each gubernatorial 
candidate say that they do not care 
whether repre-sentatlon is based on the 
vot- ol" William McKinley in 1£»00 or of 
Governor Van Sant in 11K)2. A larger 
convciUion will result if the presidential 
vote is taken as the basis and it is 
quite probable that this will be done. 
This will make a convention ol 1176 

There is considerable speculation 
whether Robert C. Dunn of Princeton 
or udge Loren W. Collins of St. CUmd 
has the support of a majority of the 
members cf the committee. The Col- 
lins men claim Flxteen of the twenty- 
nine members. They claim H. J. Mil- 
ler of Luverne. Albert Johnson of Red 
Wing, M. D. Flower, Oscar HaJlam and 
Otto Kneftner of St. Paul, S. P. Snider 
of Minneapolis. J. H. Adair of C»wa- 
tonna, Gen. Gus Widell of Mankato, 
C. C. Eastman of Wadena, P. A. Cos- 
grove of Arlington. Henry Nupson of 
Preston, A. H. Sutherland of Cam- 
bridge, Robert Jamison of Excelsior. 
C. C. Whitney of Marshall. W. C. 
Masterman of Stillwater and James A. 
Martin of St. Cloud, 

of Minnesota, and that the matter of com- 
pirting Indian allotmenti, llowage land*, 
etc., will have to 1>*^ arranged in tuch a. 
manner that the prtlimlnary work of pre- 
paring for the sale will be expedited. The 
advertising ai.d other necessary step.s in- 
cident to the sale will be taken at once. 
This sale will include all the lemaJning 
pine limber on the Ca.sfi Lake and Leech 
Lake and Winnlblgo.shish 


also the Deer Cretk. 
Bois Fort reserves. 

Pigeon Kiver 

St. Paul. April 19.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Robert Jamison, chairman of 
the Republican state central committee, { A report was circulated about the 
■aid yesterday that he would Issue to- I hotels yesterday that the supporters oi 

Judge • ^^ 

day or tomorrow the call for the meet- 
ing of the committee to arrange for 
the state convention to nominate stut? 
offlcers. The committee will probably 
meet next week, between April 26 and 
30. at the Wiiui-ur hotel In St. Paul. 

The supporurs of Judge Loren W. 
Collins, \\ho some time ago were in- 
clined to favor the abolition ot the 
plan of allowing each county rtve dele- 
gat' rge In addition to representa- 
tioi. on the vote, have withdrawn 
then opposition to the present arrange- 
ment, and indications are that there 
will be no contest at the meeting of 
the committee on this question. The 

Loren W. Collins in Fillmore 
county are trying to bring out A. D. 
Gray of rPeston for railroad and ware- 
house commissioner to offset the influ- 
ence of Representative J. H. Burns of 
l.rfinesboro. an announced candidate for 
the place and a strong Dunn supporter. 
The report is not taken seriously by 
Hepublicans of the First district, who 
-say that Mr. Gray Is a receptive can- 
didate for congress when the time 
comes and that he would not consider a 
place on the railroad and warehouse 

-1 am satisfied that Mr. Gray Is not 
seriously considering the advlsabliuy 
of becoming a candidate for railroad 
and warehouse commissioner." said A 


jroposal of cliansjing the delegate-at- prominent Ropublicnn of the Fli-st dis^ 

Uirge system ha«s brought a storm of 
opposition from Republicans In the 
country dl.«!tricts all over the .state, and 
the suporters of both gubernatorial 
candidates now practically concede that 
the present system will be continued. 

There will probably be no contest 
on the date for the convention. It will 
be set as soon as possible afttr the 
national convention, which will be held 
June 22. The county conventions will 
probably be held the last week in June 
md the slate convention early in July. 

who was in St. Paul yesterday. 
Gray has his eyes on 

Superiorites Oppose Re- 
moval of Street Rail- 
way Track. 

Considerable opposition has developed 
In Superior over the proposition of the 
city council to have the Duluth-Superlor 
Traction company remove one of Its 
tracks on Main street, Connor's Point. 

The opposition Is ba-sed on the ground 
that the taking up of one track will seri- 
ously cripple the car service Cctwecu \he 
two cities, particularly in the early motB- 
Ing and in the evening, when the people 
living in either city and who are em- 
ployed in the other, go to and fiom their 

The claim is made that with a single 
track on Connors" Point. Instead of two, 
the running time of the mtorstate cars 
will he lengthened from titteen to twenty 

It has been estimated on the other Fide 
of the bay that there are fully uOt> Super- 
iorites employed in Duluth. and some of 
those who oppose the sinsle track idf.a 
claim that it would result in the moving 
of a great many families from Superior 
to Duluth. 

All the railway mail clerks In the dis- 
trict affected have received orders from 
headquarters to hold themselves in read- j 
Iness for a change in the service at any j 
time. The change referred to is the put- i 
tine of a mail car and clerk on the Great i 
Northern train leaving Duluth for Grand 
Forks at 8:15 p. m. 

It was hardly hoped that the desired j 
improvement in the service would be made | 
btfoie July 1, but this new order means I 
that the clerk will be put on within the 1 
next few weeks, very likely before the j 
end of the pres( nt month, or sometime I 
in May at the latest. For a time it was ' 
feared that a scarcity of cars might I 
delay the In.'Jtallation of a new service, j 
but this difficulty has be-en overcome ' 
and care now stand in readiness to be | 
put into use at a moraenfs notice. i 

Under conditions as the-y now exist a | 
business letter mailed In Duluth at any 
time after 8 o'clock in the morning must 
lie In the- local office until 8 o'clock the 
next morning beft>re it can be sent out, 
if addressed to any town between here 
and Grand Forks, outside of those bene- 
fited by the parcel post, which are 
Gr.and Rapids. B<-midJI, Fosston. Mcln-, Bngky and Crookston. Mail is 
thrown from the train at these stations, 
but at the smaller towns no service is 
given from this train. With a regular 
mall clerk on it mail will be thrown 
from the train at all points, as is the 
case with the morning train, leaving here 
about 9 o'clock. 

Speaking of the proposed Improvement 
yesterday a local .loblior said: "I am 
glad to hear that the change Is to be 
made so soon, for it means a good deal 
to the Duluth business interests, partic- 
ularly the wholesalers. There must be 
a score or mere Pf the smaller towns 
between here aj'd Grand Forks that re- 
ceive no mail from the night train at 
present These towns are. some of tnom. 
not very small, either, but are thriving 
villages, steadily growing and becoming 
more Important as the country about 
them settles up, and the settlement Is 
just now pretty rapid. 

"It is very necf^ssary that much ot tne 
business mail addressed to these places 
and deposited in the local office through 
the day should reach Its destination ready 
for delivery the next morning. Instead 
of waiting from 15 to 24 hours lor the 
train leaving here at 9 o'clock In the 
morning, as It now does, not being ready 
nlr delivery until late in the afternoon 
at best." 


Mrs. Letltla Cole, living at 513 Second avenue east, says: "During 
live or six years I suffered a great deal with my kidneys and at times was 
very bad, especially if I caught cold or overexerted myself. My health 
■was renerally run down and I felt used up. There was a constant heavy, 
dull, aching pain across the small of my back and in my kidney.s. The 
secrGtlons from these organs were unnatural and deposited a heavy sedi- 
ment. I tried different remedies at different times, but did not succeed ai 
getting anything to help me. Seeing Doan's Kidney Pills highly recom- 
mended, I procured a box at a drug store and bega-n to use 
them. They helped me at once and I rapidly grew better and stronger. I 
cannot speak too highly of Doan's Kidney Pills, and I unhesitatingly rec- 
ommend them to others." 


To Duluth Herald 


P. O.. 

> U 


For fr«e trlAl Ixn, m&ll thl* oovpon to 

Foster- Ml Uiurn C!o., Buffalo. N. T If abOT* 
epico li ixuuOkipnt, write addreai od fepa. 
rati) Blip. 




National Delegates In- 
structed to Vote For 
Judge Parker. 

Charles A. Towne Elected 

One of the District 


T.i\vnty's seat In congress, and j throw off diesases. 35 cents, tea or tab 

let form. Ask ytfur druggirt. 


That Has Attempted to Try 
Parker Dismissed. 

Detroit, Mich.. April 19.— Judge James 
Phelan last night dismissed the third 
jury that has attempted to try George 
W. Parker on the charge of murdering 
his brother-in-law. James Moore. The 
first jury was dismissed after an In- 
vestigation of charges, the second jury- 
disagreed, and yesterday it was again 
a case of charges that attempts had 
been made to wrongly Influence the 
talesmen. Charles R. Hinkky has been 
sentenced to thirty days In the county 
jail for attempting to tamper with tne 
third jury. 

'Many women are denied the" 
happiness o! children through 
derangement ol the generative 
organs. Mrs. Beyer advises 
women to use Lydia E. Pink- 
iiam's Vegetable Compound. 

"Deab Mrs. rixiuii-M: — I suffered 
with Btomach complaint for years. I 
jot BO bad that I could not carry my 
children but five months, then -would 
have a miscarriage. The last time I 
became nrepnant. mv husband prot me" 
to take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege- 
table Compound. After taking the 
first bottle 1 was relieved of the sick- 
ness of stomach, and beg'an to feel bet- 
ter in every veay. I continued its use 
and wcs enabled to carry my baby to 
inaturitv. I now have a nice baby 
^irl, ani can xvork better than I ever 
could before. I am like a new woman," 
— Mi^s. FlfJLKS Beveb, 23 S. Second St, 
Merlden, Conn. — $5000 forfeit If original of 
mtova letter proving getiulnensis cannU tie proctucea. 

WO^IAN. ■ 

Don't hesitxite to write to 3Irs. 
Plnkham. She will understand 
your case perfectly, and will treat 
Tou Avith kindness. Iter advice 
Is free, and tho address is Lynn, 
Mass. Ko won?an ever recrretted 
fiavlnfir written lier,au(l sJbio has 
bclpcd thousands. 


• Mr. 

man _ . 

Avhen the proper time comes I beuevt 

that he will get in the race. A place 

on the railroad and warehouse com- 

mi55?ion would not be a step in the 

right direction.** 

I G. A. Bloomberg, county clerk of 
' Nicollet county, who was In St. Paul 
yesterday, said that Nicollet county 
i will send a delegation to the state con- 
vention for State Treasurer Julius H. 
Block and for Attorney General W. J. 
Donahower, of St. Paul. 

••We are not taking much interest in 
the gubernatorial contest, for the rea- 
son that two of our fellow-townsmen, 
Mr. Block and Mr. Donahower. are 
candidates." said Mr. Bloomberg. "Mr. 
Donahower was born In St. Peter, his 
relatives live there and he ha.s a host 
ot friend.s. St. Peter i.s likewise the 
home of Mr. Block, po he will get a 
solid delegation from Nicollet county." 

* * • 

Former .'^fi.ator H. H. Dunn, of Al- 
rt Lea, who was in the city yester- 
uav, said that there is considerable sen- 
timent in the First congressional dis- 
trict in favor of nominating the justices 
of the supreme court before the gover- 
I or and the other state officers. j 

•The sentiment down our way seems i 
to be that the justices would be selected , 
more on the ground of merit and with 
less regard for political affiliations, if ; 
they were nominated before the other 
stale offi< ers," said Mr. Dunn. "I don't ; 
think that this sentiment is due to the 
fact that we have a local candidate. 

Justice Liovely, of Albert Lea." 

« « • 

C. J. Gunderson, of Alexandria, who | 
has been proposed a.s a candidate for i 
the Republican congressional noinina- • 
tion in the .Sixth district against Con- I 
grcssman C. B. of Little i 
FalLs. was in .St. Paul yesterday. Mr. : 
Gunderson Is not a candidate for con- | 
gns.«5, but several of his friends have ; 
been urging him to get into the race. 

• • • 

The friends of Lieutenant Governor 
Ray W. Jones, of Minneapolis, say that 
he will begin an active campaign this | 
week. No opposition to Mr. Jones has 
appeared, and his friends do not expect 
any. unless William Henry EuBtls gets ^ 
in the race for governor. In tHat case, I 
the EuKtis men would have to bring 
out a candidate for lieutenant governor | 
from some other place. Mr. Jones is i 
not taking sides in the gubematoiidl I 
contest, but he hints he would have to | 
do so should Mr. Eustis become a can- i 
didate for governor. 

Grippe kills millions yearly. People 
lack blood and vital force. Take a body 
builder, strength producing remedy like 
Hollisters Rocky Mountain Tea and 

the Grand Opening Dance at 


on Tucsdav night, April 19. 1S04. 
music by lilewetfa full orchestra, 
ets. 50 


cents. Ladles free. 



At Philadelphia— New York, 

deli>hla. 6. 
At Cincinnatl-Pittsburg, 6; 

" At St. Louis-Chicago, 7; St. Louis, 6. 

At Boston-Boston. 5; Waslilngton, 0. 
At Chicago— Chicago. 9; Detroit, -. 
At St. Louis-Cleveland, 10; St. Louis, 4. 


Played. Won. Lost. Pet 

New York 4 

Pittsburg 4 

Cincinnati 4 

St. Louis * 

Boston j 

Chicago 4 

Philadelphia 4 

Brooklyn 4 





the legislative or 

hers of congress have important en- 
gagements which they de.cire to fill soon 
after that time, and there are many 
others who anticijiate attending the 
opening of the Louisiana Purchase ex- 
position at St. Louis on April 30. Ac- 
cordingly, when the question of ad- 
journment was broached yesterday it 
was the unanimous opinion that next 
week should see the close of congress, 
and Thursday seemed to be the day 
most favored, if all business on the 
legislative slate can be put through. 
Important measures outside of appro- 
priation bills which remain on the slate 
are few. 



Philadelphia , 


Cleveland .... 



New York ... 
St. Louis.... 


Pl.Tyed. W^on. I^DSt. Pet. 
2 " " """' 

'.'..'.'. 4 







to the 
the fol- 


Of Pine Timber on tne Chip- 
pewa Reservation. 

(•;i!-s LaU-- Mii.n.. April 10.-(Spocial to 
The Herald.)— A private letter from an 
I official Hi Washington, who i.«5 well posted 
i!i (It miittHr, to a friend in Casa Lake, 
'tutit* that ilie officials of the general 
land office at Washington are beginning 
IQ make the preliminary arrangements fiT 
the third and concluding sale ot pine tim- 
ber on the Chippewa Indlaa reservation I 

"Mam* on Every Pl9C9.'* 

-^ Bonbons 

Ev»ry Package Warrantedl 

If yotJ buy Lowney's Candies in the 
original sealed packaged you will find them 
in perfect condition, or money refunded. 

"SooTenlr" .... ' »' M*^ : H 'Mf*^' 
'< AmerifAD Beaut i*i" i lb. 60c. ; Ij lb. «0c. 

or "Vorftt-nt'yotr J . 

"Golfers" .... i lb. *0c. ; K lb. 80c. 
"ColonUl Dimes" . i lb. 60c.; ^i lb. 80c. 
"Chocolate Peppermint*" 10c. and *5c. 

"Chocolate Alinomlii" I5f., 86c. and 60c. 
"Ihocolste MoUsiiJ Brittle" H lb. «6c. 

Lownay'a Packages are 
Full Weight. 


Young Austrian Slioots Rival 
and Kills Himself., April 19.-Love for a girl In 
Austria resulted Sunday in the probable 
f.ital .•shooting of Thomas Patio, 22 ye^rs 
old, and the suicide of Ignatz Romanzo. 
■:i, years old. both of whom met in the 
saloon ot Frank Vargo. In Whiting. Ind. 
They were formerly e^choolniaies in a 
^mail town in Austria. Both loved the 
same girl and several yeius ago they 
quarreled, and threatened to kill each 

" In consequence of the quarrel the young 
woman refused to have anything to dj 
with tlie men, and in hopes of forgetting 

, their troubles they came to America. 

I Each obtained employment in the plant 

I of the Standard Oil works at WhitPig. 

land Sunday they met in Vargo ssdoon. 
Romano drew a revolver and shot Pa- 

I tio in the abdomon, cau.-lng a wound 
which. It is believed, will result fatally. 
Then, before any ot those in the saloon 
could Interfere, he turned the weapon 
upon him.solf and fired a bullet into nis 
brain. Romanzo died almost Instantly. 
Patio was taken to a hospital. 


Charged Against City Physi- 
cian at Des Moines. 

Des Moines, Iowa, April 19.— At a public 

hearing by the city council sensational 

testimony was brought out N. 

M. Smith, city physician. „ . , 

Witnesses etatod upon oath that Smith 

i had carried names on the city payroll at 
a -specified salary which he drt- w; that 
hf had used a cltv employe as his private 

I coachman: that he had repairs made on 

1 hiss property and charged it to the city; 

I that he had ordered groceries in large 
quantities for the .smallpox hospital when 
few were needed or used; that he had 
carri«^d one employe on the payroll that 
did nothing, ami that he ordered a health 

I officer to transfer smallpox patience 

I througn the city on crowded street cars, 

I exposing many pt rsons. 

It wa.« also testified to and corrobora- 
ted that he neglected his official dutl-^ 
end encouraKed hl-s pubordlnates to do 
the 5»ame, putting in his time with them 
^t cTds and checli r^. He deni.s the 

New York. April l9.-Relurns from vari- 
ous cities indicate that, although the vote 
of the New York unions of lithographer.- ?-galnst the arbitration agreement re 
cf-ntlv .submitted to them by the employ- 
ers, the total will be In favor of tne pro- 
position. The local union.s will. It Is un- 
dfistood, abide by the decision of the 
i majority. 

Albany, N. Y., April 19.— The Demo- 
cratic state convention for the election 
of delegates to the national convention 
selected the following delegates-at- 

David B. Hill, of Albany: Edward 
Murphy, Jr., of Troy; George Ehret, of 
New York city, and James W. Rldge- 
way, of Broome. 

As alternates it selected C. N. Bul- 
ger, of Oswego; W. C. Ely. of Buffalo; 
C. H. Ackerman, ot Brooklyn, and 
Francis Burton Harrison, of New York. 
The delegates were instructed by a vote 
of 301 to 149 for Alton B. Parker as the 
state's candidate for president. 

Tammany was not treated as badly 
as had been predicted, being allowed 
to name a delegate-at-large, Mr. Eher- 
et, and an alternate, and one of the tv.o 
electors-at-large, Harry Payne Whit- 
ney the other being John T. Woodford. 

The platform adopted is brief, and in 
addition to Instructing for Parker, com- 
pels the delegation to vote as a unit. 

Among the district preeldentlal elect- 
ors are: 

Isadore Straus, Robert B. Roosevelt 
Hugh G. Grant, Herman Bidder 
John D. Crlmmlns. 

The list of district delegates 
national convention includes 

Perry Belmonlr, P. H. McCarren, 
George H. Lindsay. Martin W. Little- 
ton, Controller Edward M. Grout and 
Andrew L. Sullivan, formerly postmas- 
ter of Brooklyn; James Shevlin, Con- 
gresFman T. D. Sullivan, Congressman 
Sulezr, John Fox, Lewis Nixon, M. 
Worley Palatzek, Bird S. Coler. Will- 
iam McAdoo W. Bourke Cockran, 
Robert A. Van Wyck, Charles F. Mur- 
phy, Franklin Bartlett, Charles A. 
Towne, Thomas F. Grady. Harry Payne 
Whitnev. Jefferson M. Levy, Former 
Postmaster Charles W. Dayton, Asa 
Bird Gardiner, William Temple Em- 
mett John N. Carlisle, Elliott F. Dan- 
forth, George Raines and John B. 

A new state committee was selected 
and this committee will organize next 
week with M. Z. Haven, of Syracuse, 
it Is understood, as chairman. 

After the roll call the matter of con- 
tested seats was referred to the com- 
mittee, and recess was taken uutll 

When the doors of the convention 
opened at 6:45 last night there was a 
rush that swept before it ushers, door- 
tenders and police. The word had gone 
forth that there would be a fight on the 
floor of the convention, and within a 
few minutes the gallery and stage were 
lammed. The police ejected hundreds 
of persons who had pre-empted the dele- 
gates seats. , ^v. .. 

It was not until almost 9 o clock that 
the convention was called to order. Sen- 
ator McCarren presented the report of 
the committee on platform. 

The platform is as follows: 

"The Democrats renewing their 
pledge of fidelity to the essential prin- 
ciples of JefferFonian Democracy as 
repeatedly enunciated In our national 
•5nd state platforms, make these fur- 
ther declarations upon state Issues un- 
til the fall convention, when state can- 
didates are to be nominated: 

"1 This is a government of laws, not 

of men; one law for presidents, cabinets 
and people; no usurpation; no executive 

I encroachment upon 
judicial department. 

"2— We must keep inviolate the pled- 
ges of our treaties; we renew and 
reinvlgorate within ourselves that re- 
spect for law and that love of liberty 
and of peace which the spirit of mili- 
tary domination tends inevitably to 
weaken and destroy. 

"3— Unsteady national policies and 
a restless spirit of adventure engender 
alarms that check our commercial 
growth; let us have peace, to the end 
that business confidence may be re- 
stored and that our people may again 
in tranquility enjoy the gains of their 


"4_Corporations chartered by the 
state must be subject to just regula- 
tion by the state in the interest of the 
people; taxation for public purposes 
only; no government partnership with 
protected monopolies, 

"5_Oppo.=ition to trusts and combi- 
nations that oppress the people and 
stifle healthy industrial competition. 

"6— A check upon extravagance In 
public expenditures, that the burden of 
the people's taxes may be lightened. 

'•7— Reasonable revision of the tariff, 
needless duties upon imported raw ma- 
terials weigh heavily upon the manu- 
facturer, are a menace to the American 
wage earner, and by increasing the cost 
of production shut out our products 
from the foreign markets. 

'•8— The maintenance of state rights 
and home rule; no centralization. 

"9— Honesty in the public service; 
vigilance In the prevention of fraud, 
and In the punishment of guilt 
when detected. _ .__ __ «» t x a* — *« 

•lO-The impartial maintenance of the SayS He HaS NO lUtentlOn Ol 
rights of labor and of capital; "" ""- 

American Vessel Goes Down 
at Italian Port. 

New York, April 1^.— The American sail- 
ing yacht. Scout, owned by Co'. Fiancls 
L. Leland, of New York, has been cap- 
sized by a squall, says a Herald dispatch 
from San Remo. Italy. Col. Leland's 
son, who was sailing the boat at tlie time 
of the accident, was saved by a boat put 
out from the Italian battleship Leparto. 

Edward F. Leland. to whom the dis- 
patch presumably reffrs. is a member of 
the New York Yax-ht club. His lather 
owns the paltial steam yacht Safa-El- 
Bahr. built at Glasgow for the kliedive oi 


no un 
equal discrimination; no abuse of the 
powers of law for favoritism or op- 

'The Democracy of New York favors 
the nomination for president of the 
United States of that distinguished 
Democrat and eminent Jurist of oui 
own state, Alton Brooks Parker; and 
the delegates selected by this conven- 
tion are hereby instructed to present 
and support such nomination at the ap- 
proaching national convention. 

"That the said deleg'ates are hereby 
further instructed to act and vote as 
a unit in all matters pertaining to said 
convention. In accordance with the whl 
of the majority of the said delegates; 
and the said delegates are further au- 
thorized to fill any vacancies which 
may arise from any cause In such dele- 
gation, in case of absence of both the 
delegate and alternate." 

When Judge Parker's name was men- 
tioned in the platform the audience rose 
to the occasion with the exception of 
the Tammany delegates and cheered 
loudly, but not for long. 

McCarren moved the adoption of the 
platform and Senator Grady offered a 
minority amendment, endorsing Judge 
Parker, but giving no Instructions. 

He challenged any friend of Judge 
Parker to find in Tammany's position 
any lack of appreciation of that able 

"We ask to meet the question next 
July," he said. "We all have in memory 
times when conditions changed between 
April and July. Moreover, we believe 
this will comport better with the dig- 
nltv of the chief judge of the court of 
appeals. An instrueted delegation is 
never a very edifying sight. It usually 
carries very little weight to favor a 
candidate because It was ordered to do 
so. It Is better to act -upon the basis 
of nature and conscientious judgment." 

Senator McCarren then took up the 
cudgel of the other side. He began by 
saying that the smallest boy in the gal- 
lery did not believe a word that Sen- 
ator Grady said. Instantly pandemon- 
ium broke loose. Mingled cheers and 
hisses rose and fell for fully two min- 
utes before Senator McCarren could 

Congressman W. Bourke Cockran fol- 
lowed in a ringing speech in favor of 
the minority amendment. 

Senator Hill arose in the Albany 
delegation amid wild cheering and sug- 
gested that the vote be taken by coun- 
ties. This was agreed to. 

The New York city amendment was 
lost by a vote of 149 years and 301 

The platform as originally reported 
was then adopted. The list of dele- 
gates, alternates and electors _was read 
and adopted, and the new state com- 
mittee was announced. 

A resolution was adopted that the 
state committee be authorized to fill 
any and all vacancies that may occur 
in the list of presidential electors at' 

At 10:30 the convention adjourned 
without day. 


Chicago, April 19.— Hl^^hop Stephen M. 
Merrill, of the Methodist Episcopal 
church, who has been in. active service 
in the ministry for fifty-nine y< ai-s and 
thirty-two in the e;«i^copate, denies iha 
leport that he would tendVr liis resigna- 
tion at the general conference of the 
church to be held in Ixi.s Ange e.-*, Cal. 
The report, he said, was absolutely with- 
out truth and he could ascribe no reason 
for its circulation. 

■\\nien moving why not engage cov- 
ered vans. It costs no more. 
210 West Superior street. 







Stamp and Print- 
ing Company, 

323 W. nrst St., Duluth. 

"/^LOVE money" is 
VJ. the name they used 
to give to a bride, because it 
was customary to present 
gloves filled with gold pieces. 

A pair of GORDON 
GLOVES without the 
gold is all any man could 
ask. $1.50. 


Session of Cong^ress Will 
Probably End Then. 

Washington, April 19.— April 28 con- 
tinues to be the adjournment goal to- 
ward which leaders in both the senate 
and house are striving. Senators Aid- 
rich and Hale conferred with Speaker 
Cannon yesterday in regard to the leg- 
islation which it will be necessary to 
I enact before an agreement can be 
reached to adjourn congress. The 
I views of the leaders of the two houses 
1 are so near in harmony that no reason 
! was found for a change of mind about 
' concluding by April 28. Several mem- 

C' ommanderI 
FLOUR -k; 

tUe best of bread for hundreds of 
the best housekeepers in Duluth. 
will prove a success with all. It 
you have not used Commander 
flour before, order a bag today 
from your jirocer. 

Manufactured by 


The Greatest Skill ! 

TU« ukm: experience — 

— 14 years. 

We grind our own lenses 


3 West Superior Street. 

Mason, Fenwick i Lawrene* 


Establlahed 1861. Washington. D. C, 
Our Forty-second Anniversary Book oa 
Patents, containing llIUBtrfitlone of nearly 
100 mechanical movementB, FREE. 

We have ng representative In DulUtlkt 

||M||||f f The best costs no more than i 

lllflnii < the inferior kinds. f 

FITQER'S BEER tftt" " '■* 







-. r 



Is to love chfiaren, and M 

home can be completely 

happy without them, yet the 

ordeal through which the ex« 

pectant mother must pass usually if 

so full of suffering, danger and fear 

that she looks forward to the critical 

hour with apprehension and dread. |x[ii-Qmar[i LqVC FOF HIS 
Mother's Friend, by its penetrating and soothmg properties, 
allays nausea, nervousness, and all unpleasant feelings, and 
GO prepares the system for the 



ordeal that she passes through 
the event safely and with but 
little suffering, as numbers 
have testified and said, "it is 
worth its weight in gold." $i.ooper 
bottle of druggists. Book containing 
valuable information mailed free. 


Wife and Makes 


His Undoing, and Daring 

American Criminai 

Was Captured. 

RisliJ Life to See Daugli- 

ter of Calgary 


that (levelope.l the dramatic climax of 
( 'ashr-Fs Imprisonment. Mounted 

l*> n Piper ordered the man out 

oi 1. that he might search it for 

( )iict-alea weapons. It was just dark. 
Th«^ jail of the old building is divided 
in rooms. One is a cell with a 

nui - allv alongside for exercise. The 

other la a lounging room for the guard. 
Into this outpr w.ilk Cashel went, drag- 
ging 1 '\pparently the pris- 
oner -^ If already laid in 
the gi IV,:- that had just been dug in 
the piis" ■•:ucu-ry adjacent. Ihe 
taptive : i away from the rell 
,!.'-■!•■' ...... I arown open. Constables 

:d Fhimp.** stood in the door- 

He Is Wanted In Many 

Cities on Various 


Philadelphia. April 19.— Oeorge J. En- 
glenian, who is charged with being a 
bigamist, diamond thief and swindler, 
was arrested in Washington, D. C, and 
will be brought to trial in this city. 
He is charged in this particular in- 
stance with stealing $2300 worth of dia- 
monds belonging to William Laycock. 
the Walnut jeweler. Engleman is waiit- 
eu in Boston, Newark, Baltimore and 
several Western cities. 

Love for his child wife, her strange 
infatuation for her criminal husband, 
and the determination of a father and 

!v . r.rT''^vnrii^ld^' the '.^l^ll.^AU ! sister to save the young bride from her 
th!— carried heavy revolvers in their 

b*'lts. .-Suddenly Ca-shel wheeled and 
preset' led two large six-shooters at the 
••Throw u() V "u hands all of you, or 
; - aether." 

, the .situa- 
luuitlcatls V -11 on his 

self are the causes which led directly 
to Engk-man's undoing. The fond young 
v.ife was traced step by step, and there 
at the end of the clew was he who was 
hunted, the criminal husband. 

Eiiglemun debonair as on the night 
he to<jk for his bride 17-year-old 
Blanche Ferree. of Coatsvllle. was 

the brought to this city by Detectives T-te. 

ra1?ary. N. W. T., April 19.— All th 


i\":K i 

n-iJ:; :;■ ''and*'it ^Sfldi-a iambic 'by I Jr.rand Wood, of the city hall force. 
iu^^.i. ;^ ''■ ,^J;\ jf^'^^f JiV' Thfy werelwhen it became known that his falling 
iullhry'^obev r' Then into the toil-s was the result of efforts 
dt into the c/ii >ul theyiniade by August C. Ferree. the young 
the guns against th-. girrs father, and a sister several years 
, -. u .^aaie am., kicked the older than Blanche, '^'b? '^ ^"^PJJ^y^^ 

-,hm and "the spring lock did the as a stenographer m a Chestnut stiett 
He called for the guns next | otHce. 

wtre cast through the grat- ; These two dunng 

men • 

he o! 

1. ;<:>., 1 

.ai they 



• e dramatic story 
Which led Er I to the gibbet. 

From t' ■ -m-u:. -Wall country of 

Wvoirii:).:. > the wilds of Molilalia keys were 

the siW-mile stretch of the L>o- , 'J 
Irama is woven 

- the past 

He added that If any man called months have devoted all their eneigles 
Mt sanea tnai any ^^^ ^^ , ^ procuring his arrest in the hope of 

'■"r3M!,'i.rup"?«"'ifS alii ke-pl-tniir ! ir,Sir^ ihe ><a<u.tJou .B..„c_h.J^now 

controlled by that mai* knowing his 
record as we do n(*w, 1 

"We have never r^sflM night or day 
since we learned th^ truth about him 
to hunt him down and* brine; him to 
the justice he deserve. . We are al- 
most positive he hffi a wife living 
and consequently wJj hope to have 
Blanche's marriage ■eclared null and 
void." I i 

Asked for hl.s nime, the prisoner re- 
plied: 'George . Engientittn. " His age 
he gave as forty-six years. Half an 
hour after he had b*n remanded to a 
cell Engleman fell tolmcfcrallzing: 

"Boys, the jig is up at last," he said, 
"but I want to say right here that I 
would never have been tnken alive had 
it not been for my little wife. I knew 
when I af5ked hei- to meet me here I 
had one chance in a million of evading 
our friends that cause us to suffer. It 
was Woolsey who wanted to be saved 
from his friends. . . .^^ 

"I laid down a rule early In life never 
to take any one with me during my 
nights, and would now be enjoying lib- 
erty but for the fact that I deviated. 
That explains my capture precisely. 
HovNever, I would rather be pursued 
any day than be the pursuer. 1 never 
fear the police when I am alone. 

"Two months agj I began negotia- 
tions with certain parties in Philadel- 
phia to square all my accounts there, 
but now everything is off. That man 
Layci>ck Is the worst loser ever. Now, 
I do not propose to pay a cent to him 
or any one else." 

A nights rest In a Washington prison 
cell had soothed Englemans anger to 
such an extent that he resolved to re- 
turn to Philadelphia without a requisi- 
tion. He was measured at police 
headquarters just prior to his departure 
for that city. 

When the hour arrived for him to go 
Engleman got into an argument with 
Chief Clerk Gemp regarding the money 
of which he had been relieved the pre- 
vious night. Gemp told him the money 
would be turhed over to his wife. En- 
gloman objected strenuously to this, 
but the clerk was obdurate, stating 
that he was a bonded officer. 

"I know." said Engleman, gritting 
his teeth, "but you give that money to 
this little girl before I leave. I 
wouldn't leave here for a million dol- 
lars if I thought she wduldn't get that 
money. A man in my position trusts 
no one." 

Engleman wjis then turned over to 
Detective James Tato, Jr.. who started 
with him for Philadelphia. After the 
train bearing the prisoner and the de- 
tective had pulled out <^'hief Clerk 
Gemp opened the pocketbook. and 
counting out $'2500 bajwled it over to 
Mrs. Engleman. Then the young wo- 
man and Mr. Ferree ^ent to a hotel 
for lunch. 

High Class Druggists 


The better class of druggists, everywhere, are men of scientific attainments and high integrity, 
who devote their lives to the welfare of their fellow men in supplying the best of remedies ana 
purest medicinal agents of known value, in accordance with physicians prescriptions and 
scientific formula. Druggists of the better class manufacture many excellent remedies, but 
always under original or officinal names and they never sell false brands, or imitation medicines. 
They are the men to deal with when in need of anything in their line, which usually includes 
all standard remedies and corresponding adjuncts of a first-class pharinacy and the finest and 
best of toilet articles and preparaUons and many useful accessories and remedial fpplianc^es. 
The earning of a fair living, with the satisfaction which arises from a knowledge of the beneUts 
conferred upon their patrons and assistance to the medical profession, is usually their greatest 
reward for long years of study and many hours of daily toil. They all know that ^^y^^P «« 
Fic3 is an excellent laxative remedy and that it gives universal satisfaction, and therefore they 
are selling many millions of bottles annuaUy to tfee well informed purchasers of the choicest 
remedies, and they always take pleasure in handing out the genuine article bearing the full 
name of the Company-California Fig Syrup Co.-printed on the front of every Package. 
Thev know that in cases of colds and headaches attended by biliousness and constipation and 
of weakness or torpidity of the liver and bowels, arising from irregular habits, indigestion, or 
over-eating, that there is no other remedy so pleasant, prompt and beneficial in its eflects as 
Svrup of Figs, and they are glad to sell it because it gives universal satisfaction. 

Owing to the excellence of Syrup of Figs, the universal satisfaction which it gives and ine 
demand for it, imitations have been made, tried and condemned, but there are 

or fictitious fig syrup company, priniea on ine pacKagtr, uuu i,iic.y xi^»^* ^^^^ ""^Z • :rT.' „„ 
the Company-California Fig Sy?up Co.-printed on the front of the nackage The imitations 
«hnuld be rejected because they are injurious to the system._ In order to sell the imitations 


thev find it necessary to resort to misrepresentation or deception and whenever a dealer passes 
they una ^.eparation under the name of "Syrup of Figs" or ''Fig Syrup, which 

! of the California Fig Syrup Co. printed on the front of the package, 
he is attempting to deceive and mislead the patron who has been so unfortunate ^s to enter^his 



c:er3 u^i i« v*.^ v. . | known to have continued to hold for 

^'^iiiJt-hobUed ovy to whei. the ^Sii^hif ffe J^^ay^^?^^ S^?^ 
with an effor" Then he riage. with $2300 worth of stolen Jewelry 
up the guns, put on a fur coAt 


in ;t.; ' i::„ 

uuui ih- . .--velops ui'h a ja.. 

dellverr the hight before ii; 

ir'' ■'■ ■ ■ ■ ' • - -'''■' 



■ moun: 

■lie '"'f ti 

the imprisoned offi- 
1 in the nighi. For 

,'el\d ti'-' ■•^vi--> ;- 
.John • '-isf;.., I A 

urd and i fritnd ut the barr 

T-'-i-l-? in fi-i- 







'■y. bad ."it 

and the money of a number of victims 
he had swindled. 

Through a trunk she had sent from 

!the home of her aunt, Mrs. Armstrong, 

■«,ted for supply- 1 in Falrmount avenue "^^'Y^. Thirty- 

■v the story (eighth street, her father traced the 

Bessie May- 1 young wife to Washington to tUid tat 

rackd'she was living in the same hotel witn 

•' ^'^'^ ^^^^^^^^^7^^^^ S^'^IS^-^ -ore than three months 
aT tha!"d\sa;iared that Engleman ^as been a f^om 
with Cnshel He un- the c ty the man and his wiff naa wepi 

^ as to tot>w him to in close touc-h with each other Ihrougli 

,\-' ,.; / thJ r-ndezvou<! was ar- the personal columns of the newspapers. 
' ;:"' "'f,..t no i'ett'rf r'ssed. ^.shel andSetters have P--^ .^Jf^-^^^^S 
nothing ol the girl after ne that are sa d to have breathed the ten 

Th n came th-' i- -olve ' derest words of Ion e. »,„ i i 

.ruMl .u"i .'vn within i For a time the Ferree family had 

. .."c-.i-st. alary >ee th3 .hoped that Blanc-he ^vo",d forget h^^ 

t'er Into the State.s with unfortunate meeting with Engleman 

vv hu he vvA^ being and its result. The girl, it is said, en- 

.„.vv that i^*^ -^- (,,iJ.eouraged them in thi.'.. It began to be 

1 1 was 

a wild anima 
ul. too. 

I suspe. ted she was corresponding with 
des-, and her manner, together with the 


Peabody Decides Not to 
Obey Writ of Sup- 
reme Court. 

Denver, Col., April 19.— After confer- 
ring with Attorney General N. C Miller, 
Attorney John M. Waldron and Gen. 
Sherman Bell, Governor Peabody decid- 
ed that he would not produce the body 
of President Charly^ H., Moyer, presi- 
dent of the Western Federation of 
Miners, before the supreme court on 
Thursday under the writ of habeas cor- 
pus issued last Friday. 

Mr. Waldron will appear before the 
supreme tribunal and askthat the court 
issue a modified order 

does not bear the full name 

he is attempting to deceive and mislead the patron wno nas oeen so uiuurtuua.c .x. .v.^.. .^ 

estlishme^.t, whether it be large or small, for if the dealer resorts to ^^^P^^^^^^^" j^^j 

and deception in one case he will do so with other medicinal agents, and n ^he filing of 

physicians' prescriptions, and should be avoided by every one who ^'^/"^« ^^^^^^^^^^^^^g^^^^^^^ 

Knowing that the great majority of druggists are reliable, we supply the i«^°^^"«f ,^^j"^*"f 

fcr our excellent remedy entirely througl the druggists o whom it may be V^^f^^^^^^^^^ 

where, in original packages only, at the regular price of fifty cents per bottle, but as excepUpna 

Txist it is necessary to inform the public of the facts, in order that all may ^f^^^^^;^ 

any imitation which may be sold to them. If it does not bear the full "^J^^.^^^.^^f^^^m U^ 

California Fig Syrup Co^-printed on the front of every package, do not hf|^^ class of 

article and to demand the return of your money, and in future go to one of "^^l^^^'^l^^^^l 

druggists who will sell you what you wish and the best of everything in his line at reasonable prices.^ 

davits set forth the confession of 12- 
year-old Melvin Owens that his father 
was killed by the accidental discharge 
of a revolver in his hands, while he was 
struggling with his sister. Mrs. Owens 
had withheld this information from 
her attorneys, it is said, to shield her 
son. and only reluctantly admitted the 
facts when they were disclo.sed. 

People are oiten judged by the Stationery they use. 

Then why not use UP-TO-DATE WRITING PAPER? 
We will sell it to you at reasonable prices. 


He will set up 


ti>r Duttlna of the Cal- i mon-y. 

^'^^ V M-r- ••".r ! n.-ir 'rontlrm-d these su.spiclons 

It was then that the 8"'l « ^'«*,f^ ^"J ,ssue a n.uutx.^u u.^... ... ..^ -. 

.... father set resolutely to work to ay ine, j^ ^.^ return that under the present 

I to do trap that would ensnare the n.un ^^n'' i^.i^eumatances It was unsafe to produce he Lrought sorrow to their home. ^„^,^ the petitioner, and will ask the court to 

! \s to what effect Englemans arrest "«^ p^ _ ... ., :, 

fatal day will have upon his young *>r'"i*^« '^^ " 
He had ings toward him, her manner and ol- 

,uu-iy-four days, leged statements >"; ««^ate that »he 
ration was more means to stand »>>' '?''"/,,,^^f,/'l\%m- 
rode into the I to this city trom ^^ ashington. accom 

■ I. -I- siiri . 
!• and if si 
uouid do ll'-'.' 

.lat.. 24. 


roiie into me lo uns >-hj '^'y**' J „\,^ «= aairi to was satisnea mai a pi<»ii niu 

.»Med several I panied by her father and sne IS saioiu I ^^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^ whereby 

hut vvhen.have declar<=-d her imenaon o aoing ^^ ^^ y^oyxXdi be rescued from the 

ma I ' 


Ider. ■ 



niol- I all 

t'harshe cau'Vo defend her husband. I »»<»'< 
Hefore leaving Washington in " 

proceed with the the same as if 
the petitioner were in court. 

This stand was taken by reason of 

representations made by Gen. Bell. He 

told the governor and attorneys that he 

satisfied that a plan had been 


he afterward explaint-d. 

{"hp I tody of the few soldiers who would be 

neiuirr .^.^....o -- wf-^rwi sent in charge of him. or harm might 

custody of Detectl^;es Tate a^}<};^^^^^ jSeTo hlmfhrough the actions of men 
Engleman gave his ^young ^j^«,^";°[^ | .„ s^n Miguel county opposed to the 

.' li and 
in bet" 

. ;.l noti! 

I drsT\olhe"Maynard ! than $2500 ih cash. He told her to p.., , -^^^^ Federation of Miners and to 

: h is gir and get away t what bills they owed, ^\"^h^",^i^fti^J| 1 union men In ge.ieral. 

• he Wagmore family wanted with the rest at 'J^ s?,'"^/''^^ i At the conference yesterday represen- 

i.jlice of h. Tr- I vowing his love for her J^he Is said Jo | ^^^^ ^.,„ ^^ ,„ ^^^ return to 

:.m Hisc... .. ■ 'H-^' have told him that her intent. on vv as to ^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^^ supreme court by the 

he was located m a j spend every dollar, 'i "^^d oe. in gei \ ^^^^ officers were decided upon. The 

• .", his sweetheart's tin^r him the best legal ne'P- | answer will maintain that the power of 

:..zen mounted | That his arrest is oneot^tne 'j^o^^ '^y* |the governor is supreme In such rases 


Hi> I hose the latter. 


oi; : 

»n Pa- 

■-IJ11 'iri'-' - 

•n he was 

I ranoht'T. 

,, „ ,:,,.,. Cashel. ailportant that has tnken place ... ,---jj. ^^..^ ^^ maintained that he has tne .f being burned i Is the opinion of twtn tne cuy "'^IT. .authority to arrest and imprison at 
;inff out f>f the stack and tives and the postal 'n^pe^tors. ine ^.^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^j^^ g^^,^, .^^^j j^^ 
.harp.<*hHn.Ms..r.surrvnd- latter have been a"/^^^^;,'^,,i"'^u!^u"l niay incarcerate any person for an in- 

n-.onths on charges of swindling o>Uhe ,>eriod. It will be said it is 

of the malls. E^ch time thev have b.en Jf^^^J^^^ ^^ ^^ ^j^. Moyer in custody 

elo..e on his heels he h-t^ «! PP^d a« JJ | ^or ..ome time yet. as^it will be impos- 
only to turn up In a short time in some , ^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ ,,^ ^^^ jyj,g. 

other part of the country. .^if 'uelu county unless he is continued in 

The postoffice autho.itie^.no^^ that ^^^^^^^^^ -, 

the man is in the custody of the Phtla- ^^.,^ instituted against William 

i^t"^"*- .V^L^li D Haywood, secretary of the Western 
until its cases against him are dK^posea p;j^.ra,ion of Miners, for alleged dese- 

Serious Charge Made Against 
a Chicago Bankrupt. 

Mi!vrauk,'e. April lD.~Tn a box in a 


1 a 


delphia "detective department, will wait 
until its cases against him an 

of. In the event of hi^ )S"intP*nVlon of ^-ration of the American Hag was con- 
on these charges, it i.<^ the ,«ntent on or , ^^ ^ ^8 by Justice Hynes. 

over > 


the St" 

jilh of 

, at gi!-! was found kj,e postal authorities to ^o^ff ^f,"^' 'owing to the Incarceration of Presi 
.nds and a twiner against him and upon his release ^^^^^ ^ ^^^j ^^^^^. n,^n,bers of the 

- - *— *•'"' "" '^^ '^'^''*' ^"*^ Federation, who are witnesses, the 

charge against Mr. Haywood could not 

be tried. 

ts, certlfy- 
■ luLs >if >ioI- 

l-art of tl 



! leniy. 


ty, which Wet.-* brought to 

iv 1<? lH>Ii"Vt>'l t'> be a 

■ >' ■•■ 'z, a. 


suddenly when creJ- 

,1 un investigation as 

from prison try him on the case they 
have against h..n In Newark fugle- 
man is al.-'o wanted by the police of Bos- 
ton to answer three charges of lar- 

.Vcompanying the detectives 
Fnelenmn wa-^ William Laycock, 
Weler who had gone to Wa.hirigton 
issoon as Mr. Ferree had notified the 



ature of the serurlt_y of the j w^shmgton Poji'ie. and they in turn 



s In 




...> much in 
le of the trial. 
: r .1 h.T attachment ' 
■; ,11 i>rlsoner. When tv \\as 
■ to death the girl, with more 
. than she was supposed lo 
leclared he would never hang 
1 lawyer's expenses to Ottawa 
•• ■ . ;- "■' il, '"Jt it wa." r»- 
,\ . ■ i ,.- ;, Iriie a youns '-Iki;- 
sn Calgary, who said he 
.-iifl ind a brother of the ; 
The execution wa.H set for Dec. 
12. and the brother and the distracted 
girl w-re much around the jail. It i-^ 
PUT-'' '^^ ' *'■"■ "'ot to rescue the con- 
ije- \ eloped through these 

t^^, v-^it th.. most sensa- 

tlona' ..nstabulary 

ei'er hau i.. •■ ^ .'i.. .... 

It was the final inspection that night 

:^o man's flnan<-i-'i ^finding. The 
.and receipts ■ <^'i to ha.e 

i,,.,.., , ...^d m tr. t by Anna 

Kalt/. ^ ^ *ty. a si-«tcr of the miss- 

'"v^onK'y"s''for the creditors will a^k 
receiver to take charge of the 



A .4 mercury will sur^'ly de..<troy the senile 

' ^' , .. -•'■ - >mrl«»tely derange the whole 

.•nt-ring it through the mu- 

Such arttcU^s should never 

xcept on pre3crU)tit)ns from rep- 
vsiclanB. as the .lamage they will 

hid pent word here that Engleman was 

"To'll'j-^'ic the prisoner admitted 
that he%till had the jewels he lad 
slolpn He declared he would not give 

'^'••The^vortd likes a good loser Lay- 
.ock •• he 8«id. but you beefed more 
than' any one I ever knew, 
my hands on the Jewels any 
want them." 


Is the Chief Gunner's 
Mate on the Mis- 

New York. April 19.— Another man from 
among the ranks of the Y. M. C. A. mem- 
bers who has won a place on the list of 
heroes is Monson. a chief gunners male 
on the Missouri, who. at the time of the 
recent murderous explo.sion. dasht^d 
through suffocating gases and smoke in- 
to the powder magazine, slamming the 
gr^at door behind him and thu.s jxobahly 
saving the ship from destruction. As he 
well knew beforehand, the magazine was 
Immediately flooded. When the rescuing 
party opened the door the water was al- 
ready up to his neck. In a moment more 
he would have drowned. He was a m<^m- 
ber of thf» Naval Young Men's Christian 
a-ssoclation. It will be remembered that 
Titus, who was the first man to scale the 
wall of Peking, was a devoted Christian 
member of the army association. Ad- 
miral Uriu. who is doing business just 
now at Port Arthur, was a Y. M. C. A. 
man at Annapolis. Capt. Hobson was 
president of that association. Th- gun- 
ner who fired the first shot at the battle 
of Manila bay was also a member of the 
Naval Young Men's Christian association. 

The Only Headache Cure. 

Which correots tlie cause i> Orangeine 
Powders. Permanently benefits. 


Th.» Bradflcld coal mines, near Peters- 
burg Ind., are on fire and have been 
abandoned. There were no fatalitl s. Ow- 
ing to tlie location of the mines on the 
.«ide of a hill, it cannot be flooded. The 
damage will be great. 

An official of the Standard Oil com- 
nany. at Chicago, says that there was 
no truth wliatever in the story that ihj 
Standard Oil company Ls to build a large 
fleet to carry oil between the different 
cities on the great lakes. 

The Democratic executive committee 
of Texas met at Austin Monday and 
called primaries for June 4 to select dele- 
gates to a convention to be he.d at San 
I Antonio. June 21. to elect delegates at 

.—^ -^ I large to the national convention. It wa^ 

C^—"— "^ SaSSS II mm^m,^ decldcd that candidates for the United 

To insure Insiertions in the iron range i states senate must go before the pn- 

edltlons of The H-.rald. copy must be In marles. Senator Culberson s term expires 

thrt day before the ad apptars. 


Old 'PHone I66-R Mail Orders Promptly 

Attended to. 



Hew 'PHone 3J6 

Providence BWg 

4tb Ave W. aud Sop. St. 


e" rmon 9l#l?,oP 
and Mi«rr foUp* 
efr*ct( of Mlf fcbasc, dl;«ip«tl 
Impotenqyt l-o«t I 
In back, KvM Oes 
Headache, Unfitness 
•tipatlon. Stops Pr-- 

~in .n.i n,.?Te centei-R. 60rabox,(Jfor»lo01)TmaH. A»ni- 

adcrs Of tha Xonnoa 

undeTeIop«.i orgam. 
ten g' cur* Of 

KiiSSl'.SS.SIir.S^^^^^ ^•^'•'*y Co., San Franolico. Oak 

gold In Duluth by M AX WIRTH. Drugglet. 




Hints To 




Inone such mmv. meat 

In lOc Packages with List of Valuable Premiums. 

control of the people wr.o cared for her 


nsiitution where she could be governe^^ 
Mr Sage, the father, made a strong 
pr^a that the child be turned ever to his 1 
care again and the request was hnJlly 
granted conditionally. 

When moving why not engage cov- 
ered van.s. It costs no more. , 
210 West Superior street 



Made a 
Weil Man 
<^. of Me. 

time I 

• U le 





People have a right to suppose that the 

I can put store which is so backward that it do?a 

" ' not keep thfm posted on the b»st things 

it has to offer day by day. is also behind 

am ineiii. c..,„i.»,„an declared ' •«• *'» merchandise. 

To the detect! vea Engleman ueciaieu , _ 

th^r he loved his young wite most de- | c.oo6>i that have become properly adver- 
votedly and had It not been for that • ^^^ never becam e 'de ad stock. 

he would not »»a^t ''^t2»n^"w^ted In Vol 1 No 1. of the first real news- 

_ In addition to his ^^"S^Vt^^tV i > rv.Ver ushered In the era of e^iual rights 

;n fold to th* good you oin pos.slhiy y other cities it is Ifarnea '■"" *^'' \,J merchants, ih*. era when rtsil publicity 

from them. Hall a Catarrh <-"'"•'• i -leman was arrested In this t»> on y,^j ^ bought a^s readily a.s new goods, 
actured by F. J. Cheney & *-'^-J'^:\V?"n\<\ 1S91 on the charge of utter- ___ 

)hla. contains no mercury, and is Api u 3". i^''- ^ j,is name, You mak« news, day bv day. In your 

Int-rnnlly. acting dlr-ctly upon tho Ing forged tnecks. *^ » ^ ^e was ■ store-for a price reduction is news; a 

ar,d mucous surfaces of the "ys; at that tirne as J. R rrfages He plead- 1 new Une of goods Is new*: an improve 

known under various aliases "f l»'^;^_ I ni^^t ^.^ exteution of your delivery syatem 
ed guilty to the charge and waa sen ^^^ ^^^ showing ..fa new fash- 

tenced to four years. A rogues gallery , y^, article, constitutes news 

• ^!^« t«k<»n at the time was shown 'n i^^-uns for you to .see that ev^ry bit 
I! ' Ini h^ Vnled he was the man. j of news created" In your su^re gets p.oper 
*^ AnTm'port-'t"StI?e of the criminal ! newspaper publicit^^_ 
record appearing m the picture l"^'^/* ^. newspaper advertising. .spru;e oc- 
of his m^arrlage to Miss Ferree is the ; '^J*' "^ i"^^,^ slzetth^ ^^ia. of your 
f.timint that he was married. Ntore pUis th** size of your hopps of your 

*^?.u also known that the father of I l\^,t: ^hLU. bas^^l UJ^ou r.ewspap.r ad- 
It is also known in IV _.^ — i„fr,rmn- ! ".....i^i^o^ fi„<j themselres materia.llzing lu 

next March. 


fir^iuvlnV"Hiir.s"'c'atarr'h Cure b 

line. It Is taken in- 

. Toledo. Ohio, by K. 

/ tk. *-v) Tt-'Stlmonlals free. 

druggists. Price. 75 cents per 

,■ liairs Family Pil'.s for constlpa- 





Your Particular Siar. 
It will never fail you. 
Telephone for a C3se. 



Florence Sai:7May Stay Withj 
Father That Long:. j 

At the hearing before Probate Judge j 
Middle(?off. yesterday afternoon, for the 
disposition of Florence Sage, the 10-year- 
old girl that has nwde her home with Mr. 
and Mrs. Nonnemachcr. of Fifth stre.H. 
the court decided to let the father. Ed- 
ward Sage, take -charge of nls daughter 
Tor thr^^ months. If at the end of that 
time it develops that he can give the 
child the proper care, she will remain 
with him permanently. 

Thp llitirglrl is said to have ^become 
troublesome and not amenable to tne 

the marriage of hi* healthy man or woman 

has a 



.^"decfared VlTegal will be mad^ who "do not ads may 

as soon as poeitlve proofs of this ha%e ^^he I>^P',^„7^['f^ "^„ your advertising 

been obtained. _.„. „^„ ^arl been campaign. There arf 

Thr. news that Engleman had oeen . ^„,,^ ^„^. fjifr^rei 

ai-rested was r.oelved yesterday by 

_ not < nough of them 
t^ make "any "difference aiu how. 

Mrs FerrJc the girls step-mother, and ^ILL BE ^"LEAREP OP MURDEU 
»w the Kin-s sister with expressions of - steubenvlUe. O.. April 19.-Affldavlts 
by ^^^-«''^\^tfer said: ! filed in the court here yesterday areex- 


I'^'-i ran^'ot ^'tu^yo? how glad I am that lp;cyd\oVe;" Mrs: Jennie Owens. w;^ho 
' we have succeed^! in gfttlng him be- ^as recently convicted '►^t^e murder 
'■ bird th^ bars. It has heen one of th? ; in the first degree for the alleged killing 
I strangest thnga to all ..r us how : of her husband. Calvin Owens at Dun- 
Bllnche hair permitted herself to be iegon Hollow, last October. The affl- 



I-nless S«>mething is Done There 
Be Trouble. 
Now is the time to have your own 
welfare at heart, you will be respon- 
sible' to yourself if you do not use 
Mormon Bishop's Pills when you need 
them They act on the whole nervous 
system at once. purif>'ing and stimu- 
lating the blood, toning the nerves and 
cleansing the body. If you are troub- 
led with insomnia, take Mormon 
Bishop's Pills. If you have any evil 
consequences of past and lingering di.s- 
eases. they will quickly and thoroughly 
remove them. They are sold at 50c 
a box. six boxes for $2.50. at Max 
Wirth's drug store. Remeber, they 

Lives of great men all re- 
mind us 

We should flood our stores 
with light, 

And departing, leave behind 

Something over which to 



Electric Co. 

216 West Superior Street. 

prodoces the above results In 30 days. It vM 

po^rerf ully and quickly. Cures when all otban ulL 
XouDg men will ragaiu their loit iuaah90d,andoM 
men will recover tboir youthful vigor by oalas 
BEVIVO. It quickly and surely restoreaNervou* 
DOM, LoBt vitality, Impotcncy, Nightly EmlMlont 
LoBtFowor.FaiUng Meanory, WaatfM Dl8eaBM.aa« 
•11 effects of Bolf-abnee or ttxcesaand iDdlacrrttM. 
wlilidi uaflts one for study, bnslneaa or manufe. u 
notonly cnrea by starting st the seat ©f. ^«*••^W 
tssgrest nerve tonio aftd blood boUder, tmsf- 
Isg back the pink glow to pal© cb««»»n4tj 

storing the fire of youth. I* w'"^^SSLIS'i?'5 
sad Ooosomptlon. insist on bsvtog BEViyo,ns 
other. It can be earned in vert pocketjBym^ 
•14)0 perpaokage,or six XoriMXK), wttha PO» 


For sale In Duluth. Minn., by 8. W„ 
Boyce and Max Wlrtb, druggists. 

Every Woman 

isinterewed and should know 
about Uie wonderful 

MARVEL Whirlina Spray 

The n«^w v»fiB»l SiHw. /iw«g' 

(ion and Hurtion. Ii<»8t-S*I- 

Ml-Mo«t C'ODvemerfc 

isk year dnurg '•' '*' H. 

II be caiiuot supply Uie 

MAKVKI'. accept no 

otbftf, tiuts)>ii'l ei^mc tor 

Illustrated Uoot-wt<x>. Ufrtves 

full parUi'iiLir. and dlre.tio;ia In- . 

ralualjloto ladien. M.'tBVKtCO.. 

riniea Uldc., aiow»"rfc. .—..-c- 

I Sold in Duluth by Max Wlrtb. 


MtHiTK DOVE CUIte never falls to de«tror crav. 
among 7he""^eate«t of manhood- j IJ^^wjJjigWjedj^^ 

lAca 1 


. (Mt In plain 



1 i' g < " 






Price Lases Nearly Five 

Cents and Then 

Recovers Four. 

Wlieat Lower and Market 
Dull -Bradstreet's Re- 
port Bearish. 

Buluth Bo«rd of TracU-. Arril 19 -In 
UiiS market today all int. r.n . , nt» rr,i in 
flax «nd Uua^ wiw one of tlu- ..Ul-tin.e 
speciacuUr p rforman<e« that has nuui« 
that market little U'ss famous than cot- 
ton A hnak t«f nearly 5c and a recovery 
of more th;.n ). is a thing to stir .^xrite- 
ni«nl in the mix^t imp^rturhabh" trader 
and thinsrs were h«.>t throughout th*< en- 
tire morning. For a long time May flax 

ha» l>e*-n held at SMti and two •'*' ,y^ "f '' 
.K-^.-crh this tV^iir*' to fl.lD^ tor 

hut It 

Ihavv liquidation by the^ .r"f«'t?Pr 
holder caused weakness during the lattei 
5art of the .ossion The decline in wheat 
was an additional hear Influence AU^r 
s.lling down to 49'ic. July closetl at 49^ 
<ii\ic. a loss of •\tfTsC. - 

Oats ruled firm, due to an Improved 
eush situation and smaller receipts Ca- 
bles aided the support. July opened un- 
changed at Tt^c. advanced to .H^bC anu 

cash wheat was weak and Northwestern • 
points report cash almost unsalable, lo- 
cally there was some improvement no- | 
tJceably In the Inquiry from winter wheat 
mlllerw . . , I 

Corn was rather firm during the fore- , 
noon, notwithstandiiig some free selling 
of July bv commlsfllon houses. rowardt> 
midday heavy selling of May by Armour 
demoralized the trade In that option, pre- 
cipitating a JSiC break in a very few 
minutes. This was followed by j^eneral 
selling of Julv. The deferred lutures 
were firm relative to the May. The trade 
were bearish on the cash news. Accept- 
ances on last night's bids through the 
country were unusually heavy, especially 
from Kanaas and Nebraska. Farmers ap- 
pear satisfied with spring condlllons and 
are welling to dispose of their surplus. 
Increase In receipts may he looked for 
b«fore long. The Increase of ♦ilT.OlK.i bush- 
els In our contract stock, while not un- 
expected. wa» a reminder to the trade 

i-r.<....u.r« to {7%.c Receipts were '>i cars, of Improvement in the grading, and the 
receded to .{.'i.e. Keceipi_ _^ _ ^^^ ^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^^ mixing houses can make 

The cash market was strong 

Provisions were a little easier . „ ^, 

r.siili (.1 smaller receipts and lower hog No. J corn -- ,!„„.. 

nH, . s lulToork opened unchanged to early. Armour absorbing all the ofle Ingb 
'ii . lowiM It $r IB fo JU'.nVi and de-, but went to pieces when that mterest 
- r )"^^'L .••.\. .♦'';"'_ ;_...! ..„7:i.»««o., t^. I «,iii,^.-««.- i.-.«titnnte(i tomorrow. «i cars- 

.Ihu d to tl> V'V, i^ard was iinchange,! to \ withdrew. Estimated tomorrow, 

I unto lo »i..i-'>s. __i.."iu 7.".^ T..1.. „T,.«.i..- ■ /-v,..„ nr<:.r;o » V. « otrnnirpur crain on the 


lower at SiKiVi to »•;.•», July elcady- , Oats were the strongest grain on 

i.?a t&l'c^il Ribs started unchanged ; floor. The tone was firm <luV"^i^..iv 

* low;^at $;4-.'V4 to 16.45. and sold I forenoon and prices yielded but blowly 

lower ai »t..i.^» i" •" I when corn and wheat turned weak. The 

Julv. 85a4c,' trade was almost entirely local. Seeaing 

"jCif&Wc. '.advices are much more favorable. Bprlng- 

49'4'ij I field. Illinois, wires: 'Oats practically 

44V4C. . all in. and balance will be finished this 

The wheat acreage abandoned in 

«, ». ._!. ■»._.. «i"iBi- 11111.- iTRo ■ ini.^ vnilf>v will zo into oats, and 

.to 2^c 
'off to W.40. 

("lose: Wheat-May. J»l^c; 
old. fiTc: September. Sl^c, old 
Corn— April. 49«/ic; May. 4<ja(»c; July 
V; September. K^\v . Decemlnr. ,«'*'-•« 
oats- April. 37V: May. 87V; JuV- fY' ' 
September. STHic. Pork-May, $i::.0O; Ju>. t 


Market Opened Weak, 

Braced Up But Became 

Easy Again. 

Close Nervous and Only 

Little Above the 

Lowest Point. 

iV broke through this "gfjifj". »'i|=*^ '"^J 
the first time since Februtir) . but ix 
Quick ynocted. Thl« morning it opened 
St the Mii^prlce. but suddenly sta.rt.j.1 on 
a rtjn downward and contnuicd until it 
hit tUlH- From that i-oint huying be- 
giui and the market wf»rked up s eadily 

?i;;v.rii-:iio;;ed ai n.i5.i. but ^^^^^ 

and (Jciobtr I'/aC 

lower than yesterday 
low r and September 

***The' American Llnse^-d company was 
generalK- credited witn ''f •''^.rA^^rr '" 
h\e Uk' ^oth the l»reak and reco\er\. 
It w ?ked the br<ak it was done througn 
"ih^- brokers, but on the '■7;«'ver.v tne 
representative of th^ company 
ope« buyer. While 
tni'Tc were all 

SePt^-**!*^^ • . "».'•*• .-■-— '■j.'r ■■ 1 . 

$12-22\4<&l::.25. l>ard-May. $0.50; Julj 
J.i.fi7V*T September. I6.U0. '"^s-May;'U.; Julv. $i;.47Vy'i-5^; September. J.-W^Tp, 
$6 62^4. Rye -May. 69c; July. r*c. Flax- 
Casli^ Northwestern. $114; Southwestern. 
fl.W; May. $1.09. rimothy-Aprll, $2.85. 

Estimated for tomorrow. ; ^^^11 fraction and then wavered. Tran.«»- ! New" Jersey; and besides the market is 

spring. (<64?Wc. Corn-2. M-S^ac; Z, 41»<'(i52c. 

Open . 
Low . 





..... the break wa« on 
.stirls of opinions as to 

Close, ISth.MH 
Open VIA 

High 9?A 

.^,Low yi's 

HIcios*. 9U< 










week _ - - - _ 

he Ohio valley will go into oats 
there Is every promise of an unusually 
large acreage 

95 cars. 

• • • 

Logan & Bryan. Chicago: Wheat- 
There was more or less scattered liquida- 
tion and the support was of an uninter- 
esting character. While It Js not a dull 
•market, general outside interest is nn 
large or active. There is still complainis 
from the winter wheat fields, while re- 
ports from the Southwest are on the 
whole, rather more favorable 

bull card on United States Steel. If not 
it is pretty sure that the Steels will sell 
off The only news over night Is reported 
flgntlng between the Turks and Bulgar- i 
iang and the prospects that Russia will ! 
soon trv to float a large loan. 1 see \ 
nothing in the situation to occasion any- : 
thing but lower prices and 1 expect a very i 
considerable fall within the next month. 

RIdgeley to W. H. Laldley & Co.: The I 
St. Paul decision ha*- not much real bear- 1 
Ing on the market. It will be appeale.i 
in anv case In fact there are a dozen | 
lawsuits in sight, growing out of North- ; 
em Securltieti matters. On the face of it. 
Union Pacific would gain stocks yielding 
an income of $1,000,000 a year more by 
Harriman s plan than by the pro rata 
distribution. 1 consider the stcck a sale 
on good rallies even if the decision is 
I favorable to Harriman. The market a«ts 
like it would do better temporarily. 
• • • 

Walker Bros, to Paine. Webber & Co.: 
The market at the opening was weak and 
quite Inactive. After the Northern Se- 
curities decii^ion the market braced up 
and there wa-s some fair The 
advance did not continue and as ston 
as traders found that the buying had 
stopped they began to sell stocks. In the 
afternoon the wnole market became weak 
and broke sharply. The close was nervou.s 
and only a little above the lowest and 
with traders generally bearish. 

CROP BE? i! 



Terrv to B. E. Baker: If the market 
, should' have good rally 1 would sell stocks 
New York. April 19.-Openlng prices of j^^ ^ ^y^^^^ Harriman will no doubt 
stocks today moved sluggishly upward a bring, suit In another court, probably in leading many farmers of the northern 

That Question Now Before 

Many Farmers In 


Lateness of Spring Makes 

Them Uncertain as 

to Wheat. 

:50 r:40 

:05 r:56 

:20 8:15 

:13 10:12 


r:or 10:35 

6^3 10:29 



6:54 11:05 

Lv . Proctor. Lv 
Ar.Ir'n J'nct'nLv 
Ar. M't'n.Iron.Lv 
Ar. Virginia .Lv 
Ar..Eveletli .Lv 
Ar.. Sparta. -Lv 
Ar. .Hibbing.Lv 











6:55 12:50 

7:42 I2:5r 

.- 12:34 


T:i5 12:2? 

Daily except Sunday. 

Morning; train from Duluth makes direct con- 
nection at Rainv junction with D. V. & K. L. Ry. 
lor Ashawa and p -ints north of \ irginia. 

The latcnes of the present spring is 

The ca«h 

actions were \i*ry small and only a few 
stccks wer* traded in. A r\s^ of r% in 
Cantidlan P.aciflc- and a decline ai \ in 
United States Rubber were the only not- 
able changes. 

As soon as the opening buying orders 
weiie wcfrked off. pries receded slight.y. 
F'reeh purchasing orders came to hand 

situation is wholly dull. Export demand at^.he ^-^ ^^-^.^ ^^f,' p^^ 

part of Minnesota and North Dakota 
lo consider the advisability of sowing 
.^wi'.:., T]?.^'theif land to some grain other than 
wheat. This is considered in the fear 
thai wheat will not ripen in sea.son 

generally professional. 

Dick to Paine. Webber & 
market has been quite w^eak today and 
has been more active than of late. Heavy 
and aggressive selling was seen in lead- 

InK stocks and there were indications , . .^ , .. 

that some leading operators were at work , by reason of the lateness in sowing, 
oiv the bear side. The market showed no ] jiany letters have been received by 
S"S?or?aTr.e'i."" """■ ™"' ^" I --1" "-en .n Dulu.h ahowing .„ls 

Duluthft iron Range RR 


A.M P.M. 

7:30 3:15 

Il:53 7:35 

jl:55 7:40 

12:20 CIO 

P.M. P.M 


Lv Dulut^ Ar 

Ar Virginia Lv 

Ar Eveleth .....Lv 

.\r ply Lv 

.DailT, except Sundays. 


Leave Arrive 

t 6:20 ft.m > ST. PAUL ATO i t ?iS S m 

• t:45 A>IB ( Crookston.Gfand For 

* 8:l5 p.m i Montan;^ and Coast, 

i.s out of the <iue.«tlon and the mill!= are 
not in the market as there Ik no demitna 
for flour. Receipts arc a llttL- below a 
year ago. The weather Is a sufficient. y 
fickle Influence to keep the market g,ic.«s- 
Ing but we are inclined to think (Ve high 
price discounts a godd detl of d.image 
and that the poor cash situatifn i« likely 

S. B. Dickinson to W. H. Laidlcy & Co 
An opinion one may hear almost any- 
where in Wall street ' -•-" 

where the crowd Is tempora 

is that the big money In stock*! during 

.. . I the next li! months will be made in the 

alt around, but met Uttur support wnicn j^^^g j,,^^ ^f j,^,, market and the shorl 

carried them b.'tck to the be.«t. . interest which has been Increased more 

St. Paul toucheil 145. _Hrooklyn i n^on ^^j^^^^ ^^^ floating Fupply of stocks, make 

and the I^aclflcs. The n<rfufal of a Har- 
riman petition to Intervene in the Norll:- 
ern Se^urliies ca^e. operated against 
I'nion Pacific, and it jeacted lo below ys- 
terdays clot^-. Active stocks ctxi&o. uK 



Corn. Pork. 

Julv. July. 

5<)>g-5li»4 $l.M5-12.n 

4it U.10 

4W4B \t.-zi 

Chicago Record-Herald. There was a 
(good tliat was Important and mucb 
Itbat wa.>» puzzling In the wheat experi- 
ence hi.Mt week. The Apiil gnvcrnnitnt 
It anxious to see a miiuw. . '-'^»',";,,Kr«' O'op report made the condition only ib.a 
thtevear. which might make it trouble- ! ^^j. jj j^^^ j..^.^^ than was popularly ex- 
iome" for independent cvusheia to fc*-* 1 p^^.^ti. yet after some unimportant and 
seid. , , w, .1, „....! temporary i allies the maiket lost all the 1 

Another opinion wa.^ "^ '',"*' /"^;,,.,.r of advance on the May and July and closed 

warmawfig a demonstration against she 

price to (ilscouragc ^-'t-d'^K »' thf >;^'[» 

w«t. It is »uppo.-;ed to >»'■" .^^,*-\^"'^^!^.? 

of tlax amounting to moie than ten mil 

of tlax amounting '",—-.-. -„...„i.i mak^ 
Hon. of bushelM, ^tvS, rnHi'^o^Sx 

Uberal Increases in contract com iast 
week and some controversy over the con- 
dition as It is being offered for slupmenl. 
There Is a general feeling of unct-riainty 
and some uneasiness over this feature of 
the local situation. The Armour opera- 
tions are likely to continue to be an im- 
portant local factor. 
Oats— There was a l>etter cash demand 
and some show of strength 

I matter to be of much importance. 

I Elevator lines write that there is liable 

"even "in^au^rt^vB ' to be considerable change in the grain 

emporarlly bearish, sowed and farmers in many cases are 

writing to grain men asking for advice 

as to what to put in. 

In line Avith this the Daily tT'ommer- 
cial Record in its issue of today con- 
tains an article discussing this sub- 
ject and its advice is to sow wheat if 
possible, for there is every reason to 
look for good prices in the fall and if 
wheat is not put in to sow oats in 
preference to barley an«J flax. The 1 
Record represents the grain trade at I 
Duluth and its opinion may be taken i 

.U1..1B ".. ".- -«--' V as voicing the sentiment of the larger! 

Metropolitan Street Railway in the nar- u^^^ stockholders of Northern Securities element of the grain trade, though; 

row market existing. cau.«ed a y^l''^ ***^- will be held on Thursday, when attJon 1 jj^^^^^j, j^ .^ mater of this kind there 1 

cHne in Its <iuoled value. The tape ^'^^ j„ ^ taken as to the method of distn- 1 , ^^ ' difference of opinion. It 

largely given p for a time to recoruhig L ,j„^^ ^^ ..^^^ We do not look for any ^l'". ^^ a dinerence 01 opimoii. 

these transactions and its fall 01 *-5«4 to L, j^j fy^^f^ todays decision. The clos- says. 

lU depressed other Itcal tractions. Metro- U^g ^.^^ quiet, but with very little t«n- 

polltan Securitlef fill l^i and Pro'jkjyn 1 ^^^^.y ^^^ rally. 

TiTUwIt 1. Standard stocks ignoied tals ; ^^^ » tv-^'b-o 

weakness for a :tlme but gave way to- TREAST^RY BALANCES. 

wards 1 o'clock. Cleveland, t^incinn \tl. Washington. April 19.— Today s state- 

— I * 6:1* t.m 

U. * 6i|o».m 

._. t, >• 7:10 i.m 

+ 2:20 5.111. .Sw»n RWer. Illobing. 
I . Z^ I St. Clovid, Wllinar andjx ..,.-« 

t 6:20 *.m^ So; aty-....J^/-"»-* 

♦Daily. tDally Except Suft«y ' 

Twin CHy «l.»p«« rctdy u sp.m, Offic? Sptlding Ho*.«l 

■ t ill I ■ • ■ 1. I ii ,^ . ■ ■ J 

Duiuth, South Shore i Atlantic Ry. 

City 1 ickf t Office. 4*5 Spjldinj H oial Boll Phone U 
Ail trains arrive and il'part fr^ai Union Uepot. 

*6:20p.a. Lv.north CoontrT Mailer. *S:SS«.m 

All PoInt<i E>st. 

i7:45a.m. Lv LOCAL Ar. T«:00p.m 

Marquette artd Copper Country. 

•Daily. tExcept Sunday. 


I* 4:00 p.m 

..Ashland and East 

it| .Ashland and East 

r 7:30 p.m;Minn. and Dakota Express 
I* 8:40 ••in!. ..North Coast Limited. .. 

' Leave 
t 9:00 «m 
'• 1:55 pm 

Duluth Short Line." 

.. MnnrBAPOLis 

.e 'weakness of foreign stxHl. It now e^ 
8 p<!*^sthle to land 11 In New ^ -;.»*" 
av the dutv. at a tlgure ' '"'■ l"^' V'^ 
*uluthS^ed- at |l-.« can be land^l «' 

It now be- 

simply on- that waj- overdu 



New York. , .: . 

When the Amernan began to t>ui 


.hL' 'morUf-V nenln and clfistd It so near 
the marRet ''»•"" .""l"...... mvi^tification 

the top there w*^„ "^^^ ';„.,.-h that ,h 

■ ' he.d 

and the (>nir:ii'n !>< gan -- . 
Kk W.i's tu ruu in some vv'euk > 
long flax. The Anu-noan cumpanv UvK 
quite a Jiig on the break ,..,,j,. ,1^11 

The wheat market wa.>^ a lain.! >iuti 
affair and the pric- lost H«ain. tom- 
aiiair aiiu v"": K_ fr,,m winter 


only a little higher for the Svptcmber. 
The market, a.s a wnole left off Saturday 
:«kc loWk r I" ISc higher tiian tii<- week 
; before. Tl.. local prof -.•^slonal view of 
' tilt' govcnnneiit rev>ort was that It was 
l.ullish. but there was much of the bear 
sort In the otUer news. The t-uyers of 
wiieat were amazed and diseoncerted by 
the absence of out.^lde ht'lp. will, the mo- 
liven of the kind that should move the 
public. The wheat buP, too. was kept 
timid by the high prices and by the ton- 



In view of the lateness of the spring 

.season and from the letters received 

here from the country, it is apparent 

•Dally. tDailr Except Sunday. 

tJnion Depot and aa Well Superior Street 


t 6:55 p.n 

♦ 7:55 t.m 

* 4: 55 p.m 


* «:30 aja 
t 2:id«.ai 

• 7:00 |ai 


ent in the market. 

Provisions— There was some widening 
out of the Julv premium especially In 

ork. There wa*? considerable scattered 



of Inion Pacific which touched pj- 1890. $vV7.1s.^;national^^lmiTkno^ 

fiiiuidatlon of May stuff and the of f. f- centr 
Ings seemed to be taken by shorts ,,jj,, .^ point 
by the shorts in packing interests. Re- - - 
celpts continue llbtral and the distribu- 
tive demand only moderate. We are in- 
clined to think approaching May delivery 
and large local stocks will force further 

'lL.?:^irnn;;'^f^:r^a?U:;^l^:i""uld^\!^ between .low and May 

Logan & Bryan. Chicago: Indiinapolis 

rhe gii\,»'rnnuiit -April ' J"JP_. .' "'l?'l'^\"j ! ^.jj^f^r*" R l'V"Bram'h. "of Martinsville, 

Ind.. county 8es»t f>f M"i, - 

beiwern i«t least three hundred teama are «tJ|vork 

«.., is-th* lowest ;^-^;]',,';''^,,"tf*]'';;;"r.i3li"d::^ M..rpan .■ounty. says. 

twenty-two ytars. 

I In re lias been Improv^-ment 

ft Idp 


..ri tfv- world's visible showing ad 
, a:M<0 bus., as compared w"' ■ • 

of »■. W^.WHi bus. a year ag". 
r,-j 1 ; ; ntiarket closed unciian-.;cd 

to '*d h\ -rlin >2C higher and Bada 

^'in ihe'Duluih market ih. May oi.tion 
do" ' ' ^•-'- lower and July 'V" low^f- 
In V May was off %c an.i July ic 

in \i .lis. May was \c lower and 

Jul^ l-^«o, '..nd m N. vv York there w.i.s a 
loss of IV' in M.i.\ and -ti- in Jui>. 
Car reotipt-s at Duluth 

Sellljig continued until the last hour and 
the losses reached 1 to Hi in Atchison, 
St Paul, C. ft A. preferred, Tole<lo. bt. 
Louis & WeBtern pntferred. Leather pre- 
ferred and Pressed 8ti,el Car. Circula- 
tion of false rumors iK>inted to activity 
by bears to depres* prices. The mtirket 
»teadied on d«nials of rumor of J. f. 
Morgans lllnesfs. The dose wat dull and 
ht avy at the rally. 

Stock quotations reported for The Her- 
ald by \V. U. Laldloy & Co.. 306 \N est Su- 
perior street. Closing prices are bid prices: 

pSndUures Viiis' y«ar."'$43i:.'m334-; deposits 
111 national banks, $K;.<',370.ta5. 

a. m . Seventy-fifth meridian time. April 
19. 1W4: 

DufuTh ! 'Daily. tEx. Sunday 
1*8:60 a.m— St. Paul. Minneapolis., 
that many North Dakota farmers are . '•?5^{;2:-:cE;;8f'jLK^^^^^^^^ 

already considering the expediency of' »«:oop.m' Appleton 

seeding some other grain than wheat. *S;'.Ostikcsh, Fond du Lac. 

To such as are contemplating this, : «5:00p.m' PAST MAIL 

we say, don't do it. • j iPuUman Sleepers 

Take the very latest chance, con- | \ p _ 1 ■ ■ 

.sistent with good farming, to sow ; p^xENTS OBTAINED for INVENTORS 

Free Chair Cars. 



tStOS p.m 

•8:45 p.m 

*10:SS a.m 
notSS a.m 
*I0:55 a.m 

TjTuing Car 


High. Low. Close. 

were ^5 <'ars 

-. rium.tit and the prices, but there was 
no more pronounced conviction after the 
document wa.s out than before, and no in the volume ol speculation. 

It ha-s kept wintry in the Norliiwest. 
and there has be*^n much talk Irom that 
.lirection of a late spring start, but Ihe 
Nt. I lowest markets have been relatively 

bus., last \i-i\y 
(m bu.s.. last year 

H(ri«"-^t 17 laj*t year, and at Minmap lis ' p.^^ a„d the Jtading Interests up there 
> ,t &l a year ago. m.vklng a total ! i,.^ve been optimistic over the excessive 
1 Northwest of Hi against »ts a year 1 moisture rather than apprehensive ovtr 
u;^.i ."hlcago received 4** against w a the delay In seeding. Thei-c has been 
year aco. Winnipeg rovtlpls w. r. 11.^ but little reli- f to the drought in \\ est- 
astainst !.■!:; a vear ago. . i ern Kansas. Southwestern Nebraska or 

Priraarv r..*"ipts of wheat were 2. l.t'Ot ! Oklahoma, and favorable weather in tnc 
;Ul(»»<lbti« Shipments ■:T'.».- It, hio valKy does not seem to be retriev- 
rie.iranc s 1 jiig the crop situation there. Ihe con- 
Of wheat and flour . ' '\''^*^ }'?''\'' ^^'^Viiiiyes e(^n^T»\^^^ 

Corn in the mark.-i cl..- : a moderate winter wheat yield. Hut ciop 

higher In the Chicago market Ju th.-orles do net avail much m advanc-e ol 

• ' ^t-^hC lower. Julv oats clo». .. «. thf h.-uvest unless there Is a public buy- 

Primarv receipts of corn were i jng, and there Is no such help yet . 
Air,.-.. I.u3hels;"la»t year ;JT5.y0n bm h»'ls. | Receipts are small, but the exixirts are 
Shipments. :'14,t«io bushels; last year j::..- I light and the light arrivals at Mlnne- 
«Kt bushfl-" Clearances of com were i -ipolis are offset by the curtailment of tlio 
nOOOa bushels. Bradstrtet reports a d.- flour making. The millers are having an 
crease of 'MS,(m bushels in the worlds | unsatisfactory business and are trying to 
visible supplv. Improve the situation by cutting ilown 

Trading in" wheat in the Uuluth mar- ■ the output and witing for cheaper wlieat. 
ket was slow. The May pric.' opeiud | Tiie apprehension that there will not ne 
Ho lower at 91\.- and sold off to att^c ; wheat enough to go around in th« Norih- 
at 11 ;S It then raUied sonievhat clos- | ^^fst seems to have dl.<*appearcd 
Ing at iR>"4,-Hle. This was »-. - l..wer . .. 


Liw'prool. April W.-Wheat. spot, dull 
No 1 California, 7s: future, qul.t; May. 
(-.8 5»id: Julv. 6s ^d: Sepf-imler nom- 
inal. Corn, spot, Amerlcaji mixe I. new 
steadv. 4a 3d: American mlxe<l old <iubt. 
4s fi'ad: futures, dull. May. 4s i>^6; July, 


Minneapolis. April 19. -Close: \^ ^^aj;- 

May vAv^^. July. «2')i«"- ^'^"^^V'^^^' 
S: OtTtr^k. 1 hard. 94Sc; 1 northern, 

a.s^e; - northern. 91^c. 

New York. April 19.-\Vheat-May. .♦^t. 
July. SOc; September, 85c. Corn-Ma>. 
65c; July, 54*8C. 


New York. April 19.-Close: Money on 

call easy; last loan and closing bid and 

offered, iv.; time '««"«• ^"-"V • .f''5»>'. **''r„ 

"V, per cent; nhuty days. 2%(iJ^3, six 

monlhs. 3i^«4. Prime mercantile paper. 

< Va%l Sf^rling ex.hange strong with ac- 

iSaTbusines.s^'in bankers' bl"|, ^' Jfe^^M.^ 

' 4 S7.50 for demand and at *< ~ .*®j.™ 2^. 

for sixty days; p<.stc^ l'^ If," ^^fa^^^Vj' 

and $4«"?m; commercial bills. J4.»5fa»,i 

53^c. Mexican dollar 


Julv fell -feC and closed at ;0>jr Tn.^' 
Sep'tember option ilosed %c lower at .VVic. 

r;.Nli offering." were very light and May 
•va« paid for N'o. 1 n.-nh. rn and 
. ^ iider for No. J. 

Oat.^ fell '4C ;ind ry lost 2c. 

Following are the closing price 

Wheat — In stor* 
1 northern, ftt7,.c. 

The speculative situation is supposed to.jj^.^jj,. Government. Irregular; railroad?, 
be an entirely natural one. There is no icregular. 
Important long Inetrest left. 1 he ht. ^^___^_______„ 

Ix.uis short interest has done so well there , •« < ■ ■— ■■ 
Is very Uttle talk of starting it. 1 herv- 

hsi'* been a general tncUnatlim towar.i 
trying the bull side In September, luraus. 
of its relative cheapness, and tlin effert 

No. 1 hard, !t*r'!,c; No. i of this has be. n to narrow the Seplembei 

No. 1: northern. >*^c, 1 tiiscounl of late. 

to arrive, N«> 1 bard, W-V*; No. 1 noitli- 
ern, Stftc: No. 2 northern. ,s>i*«c. Macar- 
oni— No. 1. Hfic; No. 2. N4c; May. !Mi'«c; 
July, ar'4c; September. K^c Flax-On 
track. $1.15: to arrive, Jl.te; Ma?. JMo':;; 
Julv. ll.Hi'i; September, $!!■.'•;: < >. tolier, 
11. 1«^. Oats— On track. '■i'^U' . t'> ;i.rive. 
a^c Rve— On track. tWc; to arrive, titic. 
Car:- inspeeiod: Wheat. 3; last year, 17, 
oats. 4; barley, 13; flax. 15; last year, 23. 
Receipts: Wheat. 15,71«i: rye. lii;;; bar 
l«y, ao23: flax. 14.:'.v-'<. Shipment:-: 
H»; barley,, ..'<>. 


CASH sam:s 

No .; northtrn wheat. 

Rejected. 1 car 

Flax. 4 cars 

Flax. 2 curs 

FI.1X. 2 car- 


lIHNi l>US...>*i 

Chicago Record-Herald: St. l»uis 8ay> 
this mark»t is getting tight and the crop 
news coming in Is liable to give us a 
whirl pretty s<:on. There is a lot of rc- 
p<^.rts coming from Southern Illinois and 
Southeast Missouri, where the best re- 
ports have hertofore been coming from, 
which are not favoraVde. 

St Louis wired that the Oklahoma Mill- 
ing association estimated the wheat crop 
at ai per cent and ttgured only "- Per cent 
of the old wiieat left on farmers liands. 

There was eonsiderable corn on tlu 
t.ibl.s vesterday and which will appear on 
the >:heet todav which was from Kansas 
and most of which graded No. 2. The 
feeling seems to be the spring demand | 


^^^ QO, (Incorporated) 
Capital aad Smrplos, $«00,000. 


RtFERhNCES— 17« ^tit-5 inJ N>tidOi; B»ok» »od 

tomm-ruijl Agencies ^*i ^'^"'\?."-,,. 

CM*n> Ufll.e. New York Life Bi.lg., Mmae«polto. 

H. E. GOOOH, Corrcapondent, 

230 W. Superior St., Dnlntft, Mlaa. 

Amalgamated Copper 
Aragrican Sugar .... 

Ana<iondu -•• 

A.. Top. «t 8. Fe - 

do pf d 

Balllxnore & Ohio.. .... 

Brooklvn RapM Transit. 

Canadian Pivclflc 

Chesapeake & Ohio 

Chicago & Alton 

Chlcafo Great Western.. 
Cldc. Mil. & St. Paui^. 
Chic. Rock Island & P. 

Rock Island pfd 

Colorado Tuel & Iron... 
Colorado Southern 

Erie Common 

Louisville & Nashville . 

Manhattan Elevated ... 

Metropolitan St. Ry 

Mexican Central 

Minn., St. P & S. S. M... 

Missouri Pacific 

New York Central 

Norftdk il Western 


Peoples Gas of Chic 

Reading : 

Republic Steel &, Iron.... 

Southern Pacific 

Southern Railway .^ I 

Tennesaee Coal & Iron.. 

Texas Pacific 

l^nion Pacific 

I'nlted States Leather .. 

I'nlted States Steel 

do jifd 


We.stern I'nlon 

Wi.sconsin Central pfd .. 
Northtrn Securities. 97=^^ 

.1 50 : 
.1 127 ! 
•I Ti 

.i n% 
.1 'Ji% 

.1 80li 

48''hl 49',* 

120^1 ii;o^ 

13 I 73 Alexandria 

72% I 72fti Campbell 

"i'%i «j::^i I Crookston 

»vye, 19% 7t<-« I Detroit City ... 

46^1 44'',i„ 44'« I Grand Meadows 

117^1 110%' uti\ I Minneapolis .... 

32 I 31^1' S2 Monlevidexj 

a7«i; S7*» 3;%iNfcwl'lm 

16%, It^*^! Ih^ Park Rapids ... 

146 I 143="«i 143"i( 1 Winnebago City 


! 17%] 
i 27V4| 

wheat. Under the most favorable cir- 
cumstances, the Northwest cannot 
raise enough wheat to depress the price 
this fall one iota. 
Even had the conditions been favor- 
CORN AND WHEAT BULLETIN. I able from the very start it is doubtful , 
For the twentyfour hcurs ending at 8 ; jj ^yie Northwest would have raised j 

""a bushel more of wheat than would 
have found a ready market and at good | 
prices. | 

The United States makes its own 
wheat price nowadays, and in spite of 
the fairly bearish outlook abroad at 
prefient, there is every reason to think 
we can and will make the world's price 
during the coming crop year. , 

It is impossible, in a short article like 

this, to go into the whys and where- 

ft fores of this belief, but that it is a fact 

Q must be apparent to all who have 

anything to do with wheat. 

1 Further, w hether it be true or not 
will cut but little figure, as the trade. 
in its entirety, has come to believe in 
S 85c wheat. it has taken five years to 
" I convert the trade and the chronic or 

professional bear to the belief that 80 
85 cent wheat is not high priced 

J. T. Watson, specialist. Palladlo bldg. 



Duluth's Leading Hotel. 

Telephone In evrrt room. Ofle block from 
Depots and Docks. Capacity 400. 
Am. Plan $2.50 np. European Flan |I np. 

--"4 : —•■•* 

31 i 31 
17 I 1714 

2G>4, 2ti'^ 

lil7iV.] lU(^ 

142%! 141>! 142 
I 114'I. 11(^81 111'4 
I 6^ 5»8' tj 
I 61 t bl , 61 
I 98^1 92SI 9'% 

I iievll iw I lib 

i 58% ! 57^1 54 

96Vi 0«%' i''J''i 
44';*,. 44 ; 44>* 

I 49 1 47*4! 4f^\ii 
1%! 21%i 2J1% 

iWtil 3.H>il '" 
24' k1 

Lisbon ... 
Millbank . 
Mitchell . 
Red field ; 
Duluth ... 
Huron ••■ 
La Crosse 
St. Paul . 










bid: S8 asked. 

The total saU-i were 4ls.:oO share*. 

















,...Pl cldy 





Clear I 





























Kew Bnlldincr. Kew Eanlpment. 
r.a.te:s— •a.oo amd 92.30. 

Hotel McKay 

Cor. First St. and Filth Ave. W., Duluth.^ 

wheat. Now that they are educated 
lo the price, it will take an equally 
Ion gtime to re-convert them, if it 
should appear that production was 

^, overtaking or exceeding consumption, 
ft Therefore we say again, and in all 

Northwest need 

T. indicates Inappreciable rainfall. 'For 
yesterday. ••For iwenty-four hours end- 
ing 8 a. "m.. Seventy-fifth meridian time. 

Note: The average maximum and mini- 
mum temperatures and the average lain- 
fall are made up at each center from 
the actual number of reparts received. 
Tlie "state of weather" is that prevail- 
ing at time of observation. 



fair and cool 

weather p:e- 


Local Forecaster. 

New Yi»rk. April 19.— The cotton maiket 
STn(-K GOSSIP opened barely steady at an advanc. of 

1 «.,..,, A Rrv-.n to Paine Webber & 1 2 to 13 points on the oid crop while th;. 
Logan &Br>. in tj' *^'»j"^- mtii from I new crop months were 3 points hightr to 
Co.: The market suffers a ttieirom n . ' , rp^^. advancers were on 

the general jipathy of J^he publn .xiiJ the J P^^;^ following higher cables than ex- 

b^r:;L±i"tr; J'\^.S;s"st:v,'S S'ffi"v;T^;;:?.K ,^^* o™ 

confidence, that the 
have no fear of raising too much wheat. 
If however, it becomes an absolute 
impossibility to sow wheat and sonie 
other grain becomes an imperative 
necessity, men we would suggest that 
the farmer go lightly on barley and 


It may not be generally known, even 
to North Dakotans, themselves, but 11 
is a fact that there are but few sec- 
tions of this country raising better oats 
than come from Dakota. 

The only reason they do not com- 
mand a larger premium over oats from 
other sections is for the very singular 
reason that we do not get enougli of 
them. If the Duluth and Minneapolis 
markets were getting larger receipts of 
North Dakota oats they would find 


New building. 
.Modern in every particular. 

210-212 W. Snp. St. 

local markets showed 

'i:riiior corn Irom the East has started, and 



Literal SeHins: Caused Easier 
Feeling In Wheat. 

Chicago. A] ! il 
pit trad'i-^ .•! 

li'.-l.ili. sdllrig l»y 
routimu il favorable 

that with no increiuse in rcctipts tJie de- 
mand will be sufficient to encroach on Jhe 
stc.k< in store. The demand for oats ha,-^ 
improved st)me. although it Is sti!! 
»ri.£. funh Interests, however. seem 


iiuut Tiie ca-oh interests, 
to think the oats price about right. T her. 
are so few kood oats arriving they aie 
l>ringing high prices, premiums over the 
Mav The stiindard oats In store in most 
of the. houses can be had at a little dis- 
count under May. but this is because there 
Is some uestion about the locality. DoWti- 
town houses, accessible to f-ams, are get- 

weather In tht N-'ithwest and rains ii' i jj,^g preniliims over May for their stand- 
sections of Kansas where moisture 18 ' aid oats. It was r^-ported yestcn.a-- 

...,„,, ,.„s..d ..n f..;,n. i„ U.. nilr^^feedei^w^l^ere^ot^^ fuarktt ti.d;iy- Ihe i>peiiinK " - iifculators generally se. m to have be- 
Httady with July unchanged al ' _ r.ather bullish' on the wheat crop 

The market grjidaally receded to . ^,ij,atlon Both St. Louis and Kansas City 
but rallied to hf,\c. Receipts at Cin- , „.„,p hicher on wheat yesterday. al- 
cago. l>uluth and Minneapolis to«i.»y were i j, j ^y^^ spring markets were lowir. 

1*1 cars against 154 i-ars last w.ek and 
12J 'ins a year ago. 

Tlu ri was eonsiderable selliuK on Brad- 
str<..-t .- estimate of the worhl's visible 
BUppi.v which showed only a small de- 
rrea-se. The market lacke.l any outside 
support, both the Northwest and South- 
west being free sellers here. The market 
continued weak the entire day. July de- 
clining to S5V- and closing at 8a\c. a | |, y- pikers Cliicago grain letter: 
net loss for the day of an even cent. | wheat— values could not with- 

Corn was stf-ady on an improved cash i ^tand the burden of advices, and 
situation, and firm cables. Offerings j -ig vvmpathetlc influence of weakness 
light. July opened unchanged to ■ , p^'^^ j/, tj,e absence of support ot out- 

St. Louis sent more buying ord"..* h-re 

than anv other quarter and St. lx)Uis bad 

a good 'deal t.- siv c 'nceroing the had 

Icrop situation in Illinois. Kansas. Indiana 

and Oklahoma. The St. Louis crowd 

I have been iK'arish and sliort and the 

I present buying is wobably the taking in 

of .shorts. 

ee it is not promL-^ing for any change, 
business ciindr' ~~ "'— 
ar*"" not satisf: 
tontiiiue to sl._ 
There are no Indications of any cnaage j j:.^jj. • . ^y^^ y^^x buyers. 

In the money situation and a great gen- - -• 

therefore seem 

lUi.-ns throughout the 1;-"^ .^^jp,^ tor- with prices about 1 to . 
factory. Railroad earnings , .,^>j„t«. ^^t higher. Tradiiifr wai^ only mod- 
l.ow a decreasing tendency. »,.j^,^j^,j.^. ai-tiv^ with smaller shorts and 




S. T. WELCH & CO. 

Members Duluth Board of Trade. 


•Phones— Bell. 1131; Zenith. 1466. 
104-105 Pailadio Buildinj^. 

firain- Provisions "Stocks 

Arizona Copper Stocks a Specialty 
Private Wires to aii Markets. 

weak cash news, the very small uecreasc • 
in Bradstreefs relative to last year and 
i the previously mentioned lack of outside 1 
trade Perhans the winter wheat itfm 
most deserving of credit was a wire from [ 
H V Jcnes. of the Commercial >> * »t. , 
who if. traveling through the belt. He 
Kivtf it a-s his opinion that the South- | 
western condition is critical. Manitoba ; 

We Are Headquarters For 




eral pressure doe." not 
likely. It 1>^, perhaps, a good tim*j to 
look on and possibly buy stocks as they 
are depressed bv bear traders and accent 
moderate profits. General c.mfidence In 
a bull market Is hardly protab'.e until 
the presidential candidates and 
forms have been announced. 
• . • 

Waldorf to B. E. Baker: Pppculatlvc 
reintiment t.>nlght continue.^ possima.stic. 
Many obsrT^-erf feel that a lull Is sr-ttllng 
upon tht? stock market which will unfa- 
vorably affect all values. There 1*. how- 
ever. ■s4>me expectation that the great 
dullness will be broken by the United 
Slates cir< uit court ("' tislon in the Harri- 
n-an suit at St Pruil and much disap- 
pointment is felt that this decision wa* 
not rendered tod.av. But the fa^t that in 
anv event further litigation over the Mue«^ 
tlf ns Involved Is believi.d to be Inevitable 
liOt onlv deters buvvrs. but makes for 
the belief that except for decagonal ral- 
lies Fpc<:u>i'tioti will remain very HmUea 
Iwith tl^ trend of prices downward. The 
lb. ax party, of wlil.'h notwithstanding df- 
' nlals. John W. Gates Is Si^id to be thn 
liead. Is selling in a desultory way and is 
believed to be waiting for some n< ws 
of an adverse nature on which to nr-n*' w 
; its attacks aKsres-ively. It 1= fnf ouf- 
a«ed In Its pot^itlon by the remarkable 
i apathy of the public and the influence of 
I powerful inteitpts which ar*. having mar- 
keted large lines of stocks are not ad 
verse a general lowering of quotations. 

Evans to Paine, Webber & Co.: The 
meeting of the ore men today is looked 
forward to with a great deal of interest 

During the past year a good 
has existed and will 

^ some price. With bar- 

a somewhat ](,y and flax, however, especially the 
latter, the market is limited to one par- 
ticular purpose. 

If more bailey is raised than can be 
used by the maltsters, the balance will 

Co.tton spot closed quiet. 10 r.c.ints high- 
er middling uplands. 14.10: middling gulf ^„ _. . . 

14.35: saleis. 49 bales. Fnturet> closed ^^ades, malting and feed grades boln 


State of Minnesota, County of St. I.,ouis. 

— «s In Probate Court, General Term, 

April 4. 1904. 
In the matter of the estate of Lizzie Lind- 

strom. deceased: 

On reading and filing the petition of 
Charles F. Lindstrom. administrator or 
the estate of Lizzie LIndstrom, deceased, 
setting forth the amount of personal 
estate that has come into his hands, the 
disposition thereof, and how mu-Mi le- 

mains undi;-posed of; the amount of debts 
outstanding against said decea.sed, as far 
as the same can be ascertained: the lega- 

oi>s uni>aid, and a description of all the 

nthWand larffer outlets for them Ihan i real estate, excepting the home-tead. of 
other ana larger '^^^^''\-. J ' hrinein^ I which said decc:ised died seizi-d. and the 
are now sought for. thereby hringiiig | ^J '^itjo,, and value of the respe.-tive por- 
the superior quality to the attention oi ^^^^^ ^^. ^^^^ thereof; the persons Inter- 
consumers who, at present, are ignorant p^t^^ jn said estate, with their residences; 
that oats are handled here at all. » \ and praying that license be to him granl- 

of administration, and that it Is for the 
be=t Interests of said estate and of all 
parties interested tliereln that the said 
real estate be sold. 

It Is therefore ordered, that all persons 
interested in said estate, apnear before 
this court on Monday, the 2nd day of 
May. 19f>4, at ten o'clock a. m.. at the 
court house in Duluth. In said county, 

steady: April. 13.72: May. 13.78; JtJine 
July. 14.03; 13.f.2; S<-ptembc-r. 12 IS, 
October. ll.M: November 
ber. 11.51; January. 11.52, 

11.51; Decc-m- 

go for feed stuffs and the price of ail then and there to show cause^(if any there 
^ loi i«^cu . . . ' , ,._... ,,p^ ^i,v license should not be granted to 

said Charles F. LIndstrom to sell the 
real estate ot said deceased. 

And it is further ordered, that this 
order shall be pubH.'^hed once in each 
week for three successive we-ks prior to 
.'•aid dav of hearing, in the Duluth Evftl- 
ing Herald, a daily newspaper printed 
and published at Duluth, in said county. 
Dated at Duluth, Minn., this 4th day of 
April. A. D. 1904. 

Bv the Court. 
Judge of Probate. 

will suffer. 

Last year's barley crop was the 
largest ever raised in this country, but 
vas fairly well taken care of; still, 40 
CHU:aGO live stock. ^q 45 cent barley cannot be as good 

Chicago. April 19.-Cattle-Receipts :OO0. saving a cron as 30 to 35 cent oats. 
Market steady. Good to prinie steeri. » • ° , " v,arley crop prospects, it 

^'^^"^J^J^t^iMf^o^ %%l xnfglt'^r'aid'thaTsom? Sf th'e older 
4 35- heifers $".25<&4.«.; canner..^ $1.5.'m&2.40; states are reducing their area this year 
bulls $2ei4: calves. $2,fi4.50; Texas f'=!d : ^nd it is not probable that we wiU 

steers $4(54. 5(t. Hog.«— Receipts t-..^ay, v,ave any larger total area than seeded i ^ . ^i ,- • i- vti^r, ■» 

\IW. tomorrow. 30,t.X.. Ten ,to 15c lowel^ • J^/- J^ y„^, Regardless of what the ; if^^J.^^^^.I^I.^XVafl-ATr' • ^2-^^'^ 

■^ Northwest does. , " 

Still it should be remembered that i — — — !- 

an average yield in North Dakota last 1 ,^ v. ■ ,i , 

year would have produced about twice deterred fro"^ cloing ,sOj^J5_«^'5h •«J2>f,'JJ 

Mixed and butchers. $5Ti'5.lo: gc 
choice heavv. $5.10<<i5.2(»: rough heavy 
14.96&'5.10; light. $4.S("&'5.10; bulk of sales. 
J4.^*.lO. Sheei^Rtceipts 12.t«t. Steady; 
lamb" steadv to strong. Good to choice 
wethers. $4.7W5.25: fair to choice _mixed. 
t3 50®4 6n: western sheep. $4.20(55.75; na- 
I five lambs. $4.504i5.7B: dipped WfStern, 
I lambs. $4.70Ci6.tS; wcoled western lambs, 



thenumber of bushels « hat were raised j desire, because any higher price would 
in that state i invite imports. 

Regarding flax it is hardly necessary! There can be "o .^"f^^""" JJ^^^ 7^" 
to sty much, because everyone has ithng less than $L25 per buhel at ter- 
pretty well decided what he is going to in.inals Is a poor price for jlax and a 
do about it. Still ft might not be amiss losing P'-OP"?'^^"": Ji"^^*^^^^ ^ef^^^^^ 
to call attention to some facts that may jhope of getting that P^^^J^f^ulaS 
not be generally understood. ; except by artificial and manipulated 

i The average consumption of flax seed markets. ^,.t^^ 

I in thts country has been about 20,000,000 i The greatest menace to^f flax p, ice 

•1 i I.. .,<>oxip ani^ tha r-r-nna of 1901 ' TCSts in thc laci tnai mere is noimng 

of about to prevent the parties now_ in control of 

St Paul April 19.— (Special to The ; bushels yearly, and the crops of 1»01 rests 

and 1902 produced a surplus of about 
i 12,000,000 bushels, over and above ,x- .~^-- ^^^- -^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^.^^ ^^^^^ 

Herald.)-State Auditor S. G. Iverson , and 1902 P^^J^J^^^^J^^f/j^^^^^^-- ^eed Vupplies from dropping the price 

today reported the collection of $7,67I.S0 Sfa'Sd'^hom'e'corsSmp'tion.'''''" ' !J^'f Jt"tSnkYt wS pa'y' ?h" n mTo 

as the result of his crusade against; The 1903 crop was around 26,000,000 if they think it would pay them to do 

This : bushels, and there were no exports so. 

is that the 

timber trespassers on state lands. 

from it: so that deducting even 2,000.000 t One other feature of the oats matter. 

fixed but P.>me of the independents are 
very much opposed to it. If an agree- 
ment is reached it will be a temporary 

As regards the present price of seed, 

OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. ijLlC for May. It is one of manipu[a.tion | 

New York, April 19.— Arrived: Minne 

cents off the price of an entire crop. 
The Commercial Record Is quite con- 

B. C* BAKE:it, 

S07 Elo»f-<i off Tr»4«. 

CMciro Botr* of Tr«4«. iaaji«iyoll» Cli«Bl)«r of C«m««rc«. 




PrlTtte Wires. SIS St. I-o«l« Hot.l niAg. 

- MEMBERS t '- "■ ■ . - .^- 

Ihilatb Board ot TrM*. 





Manluttui Buildlir. St. PaoI. HiuieMt*. 

Branch Otfi,.<; 311 RoMd of Tr»(lo BuUdinf, Uuluth. 


Tbtji^ ovc""^'* wUlx W2i)A0. 

$1.16 for May, it is one oi manipumuou | /"- ♦u»; ■« odvocatine wheat an« 
pure and simple. If our domestic prices indent t^^*! I" ^^^Y^^^^Vev or flax It Is 
l^'Jre free of man^P.^'^A^S" -L!^.°!?!.^'„2'- ^t^^^ri^ r^^iiTon\Ll^^^^ 

borne out by events during the comlnff 


..„ ,a_T,^v.K..a h.v.. "flciallv enhance values, and. on the next ^j^J|Jf^j";^;„g ^he Herald Real Batat*. 


Napier, Neb.. April 19.-Robber8 have flcially %"hance values ana. on tnenex. 
,o?teS the safe in the bank at Napier, crop P« ,/pf , ^J'^^resent tlSe ^hS?5% 

[level. But at the present time they 

— J 


Barber Asphalt Company;;,,. 
Would Get Paving 

ao Weat. Su- 

rted this ' L 

in NelsMin l' 

court Itt ■ III 

That Its Bid Is Highest 
Does Not Deter 

A:, voii going tu movf? See U:?. 
U.S.' '.iverctl vans. It cohI no more 
huh Van ami Storugo Co 
perlor street. . , .,, 

1 wo nioi' -• • lui violiillon of tn« 
hitching oi were r.iwrted 

rr>..f.,i>,,^ I ..l:; -u ami Herma 

..d m the municipal cour 

Windoui on this <harge an.i 

, i.u-.».i«l guilty. They were fined » eacn 

with th- lUernatlVts ol spending two da >» 

■V Jail. rhey pal.l theJr fines. 

i.ntion of the police to 

/ „,i t, .,..4.s left standmg on 

< tied. 

i.d the motion ot 

Miniii;; eoDT-^any and h.. 

t judgment notwithMiaau- 

vefdi.t. in the action brought 

It hv .I«*ns O. Jtnsen lor i>eis<>nal 

i". . ■ • • ■ award- 

.ed his in- 

tn t) 
It l> 

the Con 
I) McN 

Why not hav< 
We have th. m 
luth Van an. I Stui 


river li 

.) :;'in- ' 
• '■ tiiiriil- 

tlH' ■■■> 

[ling hr 

Walking or 

an move you? 

nil more. Du- 

Wost Superior 

(•It ;. Vi ii' 

Flit tt; 
li'; -i-t y 


■ iia 









utit U-shing on Sucker 
■ nilng 1» so pl^otiful 
.V .lays that County 
l. I'atterson could re- 
'■■!(1 no I'jnger. This 
■ ith rod and basU i 
. of the river and 
City are scourr . 
n anticipation. 
r company, of Cio- 
i>r.jtest and oltjec- 
is 111. ri.ii'.ii I ' II."' |>erHoiiMl prop- 
in this ...iiiilv, tor lyM. delimiuent 
• •' ■ ■ uiea that have ac- 
uix amounts to a 
lupany maKe?! the 
t has its place of 
.1 Carlton ami aax 
in Carlton couniy 

superflou.-! hair. 

131 West Sup. St. 

.,,.•, i-;..; I. dent J. ^V' Kr.-it- 

!uth. Mls»al>« ..^ rn. 

•.V. .r.. v.'st nlay ■ 1 to 

made to give 

, ..ommunleation 

.1 the road. Proctor 

the maiii line, and 

-: :j. there to 


d near 


ui in 



■,|. i; 

• n men 

in the 

gned in 

■ 11. He 

I under 

rn in a 

hi.s re- 

Wc have opened up today 

Entirely new lines o| I 

Separate Skirts K 

In Voile, Taffeta, Sicilian, Brilliantine, 
Mohair and Panama Cloth. 

In black, blue, cream, brown, white, 
tan and champagne. 

Also some very pretty styles in Walk- 
ino- Skirts of Men's Cloths in vari- 
ous *'Shepherd Plaids." 

Also new lines of Walking Skirts in 
entirely new mixtures — styles that 
w 111 not be found at any other store 
at the head of the lakes — all beauti- 
fully tailored and the most perfect 
fitting skirt sold in Duluth. 

$5 to $2 5 — that's the price range. 

Exceptional Values in Women s Dresses, 
Costumes and Tailored Suits and Coats 

$7.50 Silk Underskirts 

Of splendid quality Taffeta 
silk, accordeon pleated 
flounce, and .silk dust ruffle, 
in all the latest shades, plain 
and changeable, in black, 
blue, brown, red, green and 
gray, also the new peacock 
shade now so popular. A 
regular $7.50 skirt — we place 
them on sale tomorrow at 
$5.00 eacli. 


Savings that no well 
dressed and economically 
inclined woman can af- 
ford to overlook — New, 
beautiful and dressy 
things that have just ar- 
rived from representative 
Eastern makers — styles 
that are absolutely new, 
exclusive and correct.- 

Beautiful dresses, costumes and demi-costumes — of the 
season's newest fabrics— in Crepe de Chine— of Voiles or Eta- 
nii^es— of Foulards— of Grenadines— of Net or Lace. 

The colors are-white, tan, several shades of blue - several shades of 
brown, champagne, and various fancy effects and plain colors. 

Prices range from ?35 up-and the savings from $10.00 up. 

These are Instances of the values— 

$39 50 to S50-Demi-Tailurcd Suits in fancy mixtures and several col- 
ors in plain efifects-$25.00. When this little lot is gone, there'll be no 
more at even the higher price-all have the broad-shouldered effect. 

Pretty Eton Suits. $15-values $20 to $25 - Blacks, browns, navys, 
and mi.xturcs— arc prettily trimmed. 

Silk Uned Broadcloth and Etamine Suits. $22.50 - In several of the 
season's best shades-the cloths are very good and the offenng one of the 
best of the season. 


*'The Style Store. 


n J H-:k-hi'\-, 


tie I t 

''■■N at't'-rr. 

con ■ 







. Will. 
h Ci'll'T 

h pram; 

HI ' >i» rtv 


; r 

ihruugi. t:.'' m-iuim of 


for Uoili I 
ear msw- 



■ ■■ IX OHIO. 

;.:>w is falling at 

iveriiment thf 
The .snow :.-> 
•rthweat gale. 

Feel Better 

At Once 

: to- 
tii;^ i-vening 
ty to Blsbec. 


Russians Have No Con- 
firmation of the Jap- 
anese Movement. 

St IVfMsburg. April 19, i:3t) p. m.-No 
.tiinm-UKMi hi.-^ bt-eii received her*- up 
I., thks hour ..f the r*jported arrival ot a 
big fleet ot Japanese traii.-<P'>rl> in tht- 
gulf of Chi U. Rt'ports differ widely as 
to tht- destination of the fleet. Kin Chou. 
sitiiai>'d on th*' narrowt-st part <n th<> 
' ■■ . Tung peninsula above I'ort Arthur, 
Chou. south of Newchwang and 
:>.-,> •'■•■■■ "^ >'-^<;lf l»eing mentioui'd by 
the \ '!'*•• An att*'mpt€ti land- 

jng t 1 of Uao Tung gulf has 

l»-en untliipated for some time, but lat- 
tt-rly th'' Kusi-^lansi have been Imlmed 
to believe that they have .so strengthened 
their positioiia there that the Japanese 
have attandoned the Idea "f landing more 
than a raiding party to 
to P<">rt Arthur. 

•ut the railroad 


Was Discussed at Length 
at Meeting of 


Washington. April 1».— While the dls- 
cusslon at the cabinet meeting today 
. overed a wide range of subject.s, by 
far the most important matter consid- 
ered was that loolcing to the control by 
the government of wireless telegraphy. 
The subject was considered at the last 
meeting of the cabinet In a brief way. 
but the discussion did not assume that 
importance which was developed today. 
Thf subject was broached by Secretary 
Hay in conm?ction with the recommen- 
dation received by this government 
from Russia, through Count C assmi. 
the Russian ambassador. The discus- 
sion finally drifted to the expression of 
an opinion that It would be desirable, 
if not indeed absolutely necessary, for 
this government to control, at least In 
a supervisory way. the operation ot 
wireless telegraphy, particularly alons 
ihe coasts. 

the finance committee and the building 
committee of the Masons for disposal. A 
n peline of the committees will be held 
this evening and it is likely that the 
successful contractor will be named 
very shortly. The new temple will cost 
about $100.000. 


We, the undersigned, do hereby agree 
to refund the money on a 50-cent bottie 
of Greene's Warranted «yrup of Tar if 
it fails to cure your cough or cold. We 
also guarantee a 25-cent bottle to prove 
satisfactory, or mon*»y refunded. 
S. F. Boyce. Max Wirth. 

R. C. Sweeny. William A. Abbett. 


By Will T. Hale. 

No one should have cau.'^e to taunt me Tickets are first-class and good on a!l 
af°er the futility of my search wa^ trains, including I.ake .Superior and 
demonstrated. Considering my movemtnts 1 j^g^th r<oast Limited. For tickets and 
for several hours .subsequently, I wonder 1 j^jj information, call at City ofHce, 3o2 

(Copyright. 19<)4. by Daily Story Pub. Co.) 
I had been brooding all llie morning 
over my bu-slness reverses— or laLher one 
result of them. Being young and hope- 
ful, the failure per .se did not affect me 

that my acquaintances were not im- 
pre.ssed with the suspicion that I wag 
plottting some far-reaching conspirai^y. 

Arriving in Denver, 1 was not long la 
finding that I was not on a hotter trail 
than before I left for the city. 1 found 
no trace of M. Dement after d* Igent in- 
quiry. In a ca.sual way 1 mentioned the 
matter to my only friend of long standmg 
there carefullv concealing the fact that 
I was engaged in the wild goose c.iase. 

"The circumstance of receiving tUs 
messages is amusing." he said, "l have 
often seen an old fruit vendor of the 
name, and I think he is somelimeij i ailed 
Mack. He is a sort of landmark-been 
here a long while. But that simple^ old 

West Superior street 




to Miss Davidson. . „,.>i 

For fear it may be taken for granted 
tiiat she was sordid. I should explain 
that she was willing to face poverty with 
me, believing, like many other inexperi- 
enced young persons, that those who 
really love each other may live contenL-; 
edlv on "bread and cheese and Kiss»es. 
Her father, however, was more conserva- 
tive and suggested that we should wait 
at I'eaat a vear, which would leave me 
untrammeled in the effort to reestablish 
myself. Though the arrangement was 
unpleasant to us, there was nothing in 
rca.son to do but agree to it. 

Presently the servant brought in m> 
mall— one Insignificant posUl card. Re- 
calling the piles I formerly received, the 
contrast led me to reflect rather bitterly 

Tfee North-western Line's 
Homeseekers* Rates. 

On April 19lh the "North-Western 
Line" will sell • Home-seekers" ticketa 
at one fare plus $2.00 to points in 
North-western, Western. South-west- 
ern Southern and South-eastern staves. 
Tickets limited to 21 days for return 
trip. On same date will sell one way 
tickets at very low rates to points In 
South-western states. For full infor- 
mation call at City Ticket ofHce. 405 
West Superior street. 
D. A. BLAKENEY. City Ticket Agent. 

After Using the Marvelous New Dis- Will PrObably BC BOUght By 

covery That Turns Age to Youth. 
Sickness to Health and Weak- 
ness to Strength. 

A single tableapooiiful of marvelo>i 
rhr>'3tal Tonic will send a glow of nt 
strengih and vim through the sy.<«tem. 
p- . M'lnued use will build up a. condl- 
1 ibounding vitality and str^-ngth. 

•A.ssuredly not," I acquie.sced. and the 
subject was dropped. . t „. .0 

Soon disgruntled with the quest. I was 
.-fitting the following evening in the depot, 
awaiting a home-bound train, when 1 
noticed a paragraph in the afternoon 
paper to the effect that Mack Deinant, 
the friut vendor and children s friend, 
had been found dead: but that had no 
interest other than making me revert to 
the conversation of a day or two Lefora 
concerning him. 

Perhaps six weeks went by. when I re- 
ceived a written request from a Denver 

attorney to visit that city. It v/as bare 

of detail, but urged my immediate com- anvn\TA>I T IRRARY 
pliance. With some Impatience I wired J^^ ^"^^^..^n VqThr library 
for particulars, but was only informed I Columbus. O.. April 19.— The library 
' ■"" ' 'of the late Secretary John .sherinan. 

that few things could more appropriately ; that i,e had business of .special Import- 
emiihaslze my present lack of Import- I ance to me. and that I should be pre- . 
ance In the commercial world. But then \ pared to satisfy legal requiienunts a.s to , 
the communication served to divert my } my Identity, 
thought for a short while. Written In a ^ When I found 
cramped, scratchy hand, pain- office he revealt 

fulness or lack of practice In the U3.» of ! information that one MacAdoo Dement 
the pen It read had bequeathed a legacy of about »10.0)0 

you anser or 

the pen, .. 

"Der sur whv Doan t 
come its important. ^ DEMENT." 

Puzzled and amused, I turned to the 

to me-if I could show that 1 was the 
Richard Sloan. Jr. meant in the will. 
Whereupon he catechised me do-ely. 
While 1 Insisted that I could not by any 

Steel Corporation. 

X<-\v York. April lit.— At .i meeting to- 

iday of the linance cmntniltee of the 

'fiiileil States Steel corporation a 

'lite proposithm from the ("rucible 

.-^u .1 company looking to the purchase 

lof the t'lairton Steel company by the 

!-^ I States Steel corporation was 

■td. The Steel corporation made 

u . ouiiter jiropo.'^Uion for the purchase 

of the t'lairton company. The terms as 

rroposed bv both sides could not be j 

l.urni'.l. ll! ill probability, however, 

the t'lairton company, which i.s now In \ 

the hands of a receiver, will before long 

» ., . ,1 ov. r by the United States Steel 

Taken Up and Will Come 

to Immediate 


Washington. April 19.— Soon after the 
house met today, Mr. Dalzell (Pa.) pre- 
sented a rule for the Immediate con- 
Statlona for the receipt of wireless igj^g^^ti^n of the statehood bill, 
messages are springing up at various , p^jiQ^.j^g ^ brief explanalion of the 
places along both the Atlantic and l a- ,^jjj ^^ Dalzell, Mr. Williams (Miss.) 
ciflc coasts. It was pointed out that, |^j^^ minority leader, charged that the 
in the event of a war with a foreign , ^^^^ ^.^^ ^^^ ^ pretext to stay the de- 
nation. It might be necessary in defense ^^^^ ^j ^^e territories for admission, 
of the nation for officers of the Lnitea , ^^ opposing the rule Mr. Moon 

States to have charge of these stations, , ^^g^n.) declared that the bill was an ^ ^ 

as a means of assurance to the gov- 1 i^te^gely wicked and partisan measure ; ^ark w 
etnment that no communication was | ^^^j^j^ j^ passed, would violate the' - 
established with vessels of an enemy s ^.^^^ j^^^ ^^^j honor of the United 
fleet, and thai the system was not em- . g^^tes to the five civilized tribes of 
ployed to the detriment of Unite i ^tates | j^^jij^^g )„ t^c matter of treaty obliga- 
Interests. Thus far, wireless telegraphy ^.^^^^^^ jj^ inquired of the Republicans 
has not figured in international affairs ^^ ^j^^.y ^.^^^ going to pass the bill in 
and no conventions covering its use ; yj^jation of their party platform and of 
have been con.sidered. treaty obligations. The territorial dele- 

It is thought that sooner or later the -^.^g j,^ jjjp house, he maintained, had 
matter v^ill be taken up by diplomat- ^^^^^^j ..^j^^jj ^^e hour of coercion 

ists with a view to reaching an \^}^''',hy the Republicans to meet Political _^^^^^^^ ^ „.„rr-_ _-. . . , , 

national agreement upon it. ^^ "^^ ! exieencies." to the floor. Picking it up and placing ; Adoo Dement was the girls fatlier-sae 

that agreement will be cannot be fore- , pf„j.i,,^, that the Republicans had been jt ^,^ my desk I proceeded to read the and her mother went under a;s">;"el 
cased of course, but meantime. U »a : ^/lY^.^./'i^ad faith. Mr. mlzell .said the jitter from my father., , _ .. ,^ 1 names. The _parenp._had J.een dn^oj^ced. 

offlcials of this govern- ^iH ^ould take its cour.-*e as a party 

reported by the 

ed to 


It pays to advertise in The Herald. 
Ask R. R. Forward & Co. 

Chicago. April 19.— S. P. Gage, a for- 
mer banker of Clinton, Iowa, was found 
dead in bed in his room here today. 
Death was due to gas escaping from a 
Jet supposed to have been atccidentally 
left open. 

some 5000 volumes in all. was delivered 
today to the state library. It will be 

myself in his private ! r^rJ''^t\fZln' ^^''' ^ ^ "^'^"^'^"*^ 
revealed to me the star.lins to the statesman. 

Memphis, April 10.— The tenth district 
Democratic convention today nominat- 
ed M R. Patterson for congress to suc- 
ceed ■ himself. United States .Senator 
Bate was endorsed for re-election. 

A persistent bad cold will run into 
consumption unless it is relieved in 

irK wii^ w.*.u ^. ^. ^-- . ..... ., . „ ,„.„ .time. So it is with the little daily wants 

It reouired little reflection to convince upon to defend— and rescue— a young lady , . .people— they grow serious if not 
mvself that I knew no one in Denver , from kidnapers? If .so. what was "^r , "^ <_ ' '^ y ^j^^ afford, for 
by the name of Dement. My father was name?" , , ^ ,._ ^^ FnTtTnce to have that house tenantless 

^ certain that he had never__ known j 1 ^as thoughtful a moment, then '^«- | ^^«t^",^f ', j°,.J^,;^ ^ut wh^ 

addresw to see if the card had not been | possible construcUon or implication b? 

left through mistake. No. there was my ; the legatee, he was satisfied that I was. 

name plainly enough-Richard Sloan. Jr.— | "The question I am now about to asli 

thouEh the chlrography was much better 1 jg „ot material," he said, after a P-^U3«, 
I than that on the reverse side. The post- j -but curiosity leads me to propound ll. 
'■ mark was that of Denver. Col. I Were you at any time in the past called 


. I 

any person anywhere bearing this co..? 
nomen. I soon dismissed the matter as 
too trivial to distract my mind Irjm 
plans for the future. 

At the end of a couple of month 
was once more in business, this time 
three or four hundred miles from my 
earlier ventures. On opening a letter 
from home a card dropped out and lell 


"Yes— from supposed kidn ipeff. That 
was when I was a boy— fully ten ye irs 
ago. It was Miss Godfrey. She and her 
mother had but recently moved into the 
neighborhood, and we knew but little 
about them. Both died snortly after the 
sensation." , ^ ,.,. 

"Well." resumed the attorney. Mac- 

tenantless, month after month, it be- 
comes a serious matter. The timely 
want ^d in The Her.ald en ds the trouble. 



."-^t 1 ,:i. At !il U».-Prafcssor Thomas K. 
Vi. krov agid 71 years. w»;i known among 
cuucalurs a.s an' advocate of phonell.' 
spellinj: i- -i- ••! at hi.s home here. Death 
was du. rl disease. 

New York, April 13. — Ur ' izo J. 

K'-«hnst:imm. traveler, p!:' ; and 

iti ni' more than lo. u i> putalion. 

, ll.-!- in a hospital for the iii.Hane. 

the opinion of 

,,«Mit rhTt measures should be adopted measure because it was reported tjy 
a«..l.„t ,uth «"'?'">■■>;'"• ,»' "if ,"'.'^!: hoJ'i'p'ur.iant lo a rule aa.,|.l..d hi- 

You will see from the enclosure." it 
ran on. among other things, "that your 
Denver friend continues to hold you in 
mind The affair waxes interesting, and 

,- . ... , t K.:. nouse pursuant to a ruie aooyieu u> that j caiinot but speculte as to the outcome. 

less system as might be inimical to tne , ^.^y^.^,^" pj^ justified the measure on the ' .ypf^r^ the end' and everthing Is f'Xt — 
nation. . ' ground "that we are endeavoring to sua- ] certainly these are words calculated 

The discussion today was tentative,^ In j^j^ the relative power of the .seiiateand | arou.<»e 
a measure, and 
was reached. It Is likely 


. , ,„„. ,.,„ .^ , ,„.„^.-.^ a desire to know morel 

no definite decision house of representatives in legislation. j xUe unknown scribbler favored me with 
however, that ! Mr. Powers (Rep.. Mo.» defended the , jj^j^ p^r p-x-^tal card: v „ r» 

bin which he said furnished the only gur & Friend i Wanted to .see \ ou Re- 
solution of the statehood question that j^.,re the end but everthing is 

"had any prospect of passing the present 

After ''"the previous question had been 
ordend. 137 to 123, a parly vote, the yeas 

CI.: ;.-■ 
tng. Hi 

f ►•C'd.s t 

( 'hry^ta; 

male and 


Tonli is a pure, stimulat- 

■ - ' -n 'Ui giver. It 

lilood and 

. ■ I-,,. - ihf blues and 


cur»'S rheum-* t ism. 

imptSon, torpid liver, 

. Hrtghl'a disease, heart 

igia, nervous - xhau.stl«5n, 

teniale weakness, bad blood, 

backache, dizziness, sleep- 

tyspepsia. general debility, 

■I. and any run-down condl- 

. laiti an atom of !m- 

inything that can by the 

ibility injure even those 

• eble health. and invigorating as 

i^d sunshine and pure moun- 


in the near future some action will be 
taken that will provide for a proper 
government supervision of the wireless 
system of telgraph y. 

Bids Are Opened. 

Bids for the new Masonic Temp*, at p^{y Vo'te. The Dill tl -^n va,, taken up, 
ihp southeast corner of Second J^treet 1 the rule requiring die vote to be uiken 
\nd Uike avenue were opened yesler- at 4:30 oclock today with j.o opportunity 
day afternoon, at '4 oclock. in the office 
of Architect John J. Wangenstein. 
There were six firms after the work 
and the bids are now in the hands of 

fixt slil 

you mite ansered or Come. 



This was evidently his third communi- ; dead-letter office." 

but the daughter kept up a correspon 
dence with her father as long as she 
lived. Among his pai)ers is an old letter 
acquainting him of your gallant a tion 
In her behalf. He never forgot the ser- 
vice for the bequest is made as a token 
of his gratitude. I find that gratitude 
was one of his most dominant trails, 
despite hi.s frailtle.*. By the way. he 
thought of Informing you that you w re 
to be his heir— he has no relatives living— 
and In fact did write; but the note wa? 
not properly directed, and a week previ- 
ous to his death came back from the 

cation, the first 

referred to previously". 
I felt that 

and nays were ordered on the adoption of never ' having reached me. 
the rule. ^ ,^„ . .,, » . . I It would have prepared me for the sec- 
The rule was adopted, IW to Ul. a strict ^j .^^^ third, since the writer appealed 
... , _ — »..i „ ■, »,-,. J compre- 


Ml 10 



< reate a craving for the 
■ ■■ h it is i.U-asant to take. 

-Illy II 

that was ever sold. 

It word for what Chrys- 

\> II do for you. try a bottle 

if. after using it, you are not 

•1 the result write the com- 

nall and tbey will refund 

What could be fairer? 
ll Tonic from your drug- 
*l.uo the bottle or direct from 

So nit' [•:>■• t 

coal tniiiei - 'iixi .u.- reported to 

have t.iki-ii uiisse.s.sion of the town. 
Armed n;. n at- said to l>e patrolling the 
streets and the works of the Garret Coal 
comiiaii'. i^ r-iiorteii to be surrounded by 
an aril ■ -\n outbreak is moment- 

arily • ^ Ix'tween the strikers and 

the niiiui> in th- : any's bairicadi-. 

Sheriff Coleman -; ifdaed a po.i.-^e 

of twenty-five ano ua.- started for the 

scene. , , , w 

At least 2»K) shots were exclianged be- 

twctn th 
last night 

: for amendment. 


I Wa.<«hington. April -19.-In his opening 
praver in the senau> today Chaplain Kd- 

, win Kve«-ett Hale took cognizivnce of th^^ 
fact that the D. A. R. wouM lay th«. cr>r 
ner stone of their national hall today 
and In addition read the closing passage^- 
from Solomon's prajer at the dedicaUon 

iof the temple In J. ru.saJem. 

striking i Cure I^ppteocy. Ni,rht Emi|.ion3a. os3 of Mem, i ONE^^ ^^rl BOXKS^OF ''chIm-'' 

to take it for granted that 
bended his meaning. 

A fact can be met with mi>re com- 
plaisance than a doubt-the latter will 
not down, but tugs continua ly at Ixti 
rea'son and Imagination. Endeavor as I 


Vincent Grady and Elizabeth W^alsh. _^ 


ANDERSON-A son was born to »Ir and 
Mrs Egner Anderson, ot 23:2i West Sixth 

street. April 17. , ♦ . »#, 

NELSON-A daugater was boni to Mr. 

aiid Mrs. Edward Nelson, of U70< Wesi 
St'i'ond street, April 14. 


want^i^^atT^experiencbd sec- 

ond girl. One used to the care of cnlld- 
ren. Good wages. Call afternoons at 1210 
East First street. 

The mvstery of the vHjstal cards was 
thus made clear. I was now anxious to 
know who Dement was. 

"He was a street hawker," the liwyer 

paid. "I do not know why he took up o-nc-iri uAisir-w 

this life as he made considerable money fqr SALE — LARGE SfEEi., RANUia. 
while mining in the West sonnewhere. He 414 West Fourth street. 

room. Gas, bath and use of 'Php"*;^^""" 
able for gentleman. Apply lU Second 
avenue east. 

was very eccentric, and doubt a little 
miserly— perhaps the calling brought him 
more In touch with the children, of whom 

■ Mr. S oan. 

Is Patrolliug the Streets of'K£|{V|TA PILLS 

Garret, Pa. | RegloreVIUllty.LMtVljor and Manhood 

1: : • I .U'* reported 

mieht I could not throw thU last mean- \ he was fond. As his executor 

ineless scrawl off my mind. Something j congratulate you on your good fortune. 

'"•*'" ■ ■ " K-j ♦ — «.,,-,^..fio-ition I . •"'-"ram to mv affiancea was m 

between the lines called for Investigation. I a telegr 
' but the clues were so elusive as to g ve 1 order; and 
' i little hope that it could be succe-sfuUy i convince 

and board in family .of two, by calling 
at No 211 Twenty-ninth avenue - Weat. 
All ho"me comforts and conveniences^ 

need I add that 1 was able to j WANTED -DEOy^RY CLERK \VHO 

ory, nil wastiue dii 
all elTocts of solf-abuso or 
exeebs aad iudiscretu^n. 
A nerve tonic and 
blood builder. Brinp 
the pink glow to pale 
cheeks and restores the 
fire of youth. By mail 
50o i-).T>)OT. Ixjxes fo 

I have I believe, sold tlfty boxes ol 
Chamberlain's Stomach, and Liver Tab- 
lets on the recommendatton of one laUy 
here, who ttrst bought a box of them 
about a ye:ir ago. Sh^ Aejr-^r tires of tell- 
ing her neighbors and frfeyds about the 
rr^)d qualities of thcs^ Tablets-P. M. 

$2.60, with our bankable guarantee to cure ; goi- "^".i'rueKlst"' Rochester. Ind. The 
« refund the money paid, ^ead for circular f^^^^.' t'*^^f|^tlve effect of ih^se Tablets 
.nd coDV of oar baukablo guarantee bond. ^lak.t them ^a fa vorite vUh ladles every- 

inob and men at the mines 

The dwelling of Jerry Meyeis 

was birrned and Mrs. Meyers, two d.iugh- 

ters and oiie son anil two small children 

foTThe. 'biggest P^-rlj'hed In the flamea. 


New York. At>rll i:*.-General Charles 
Miller was elected president of the Amer- 
icai* Steel Foundries company today at 
a meeting of the directors held in this 



EXTRA STRENGTH | where. For sale by all druggists. 

the rlirystal Tonic Co., Marshall. Mich., 
prepai' 'i'' ""^ price. 

New York. April 19.— The directors .»pf 
the Anaconda Copper company today de- 
cUared .semi-annual dlvdend of W cents a 
share on the stoek. 

Ifflfflcdlate Resalts OHIO CONVENTION. 

(YELLOW LABEL) I""""!*"'""»» c^\^xxn\ixx%. C. April 15.-Chalrman 

Positively guaranteed ctire for Loss ot Power, pinley of the Democratic state central 

Varicocele, UndoTo'.oped or ShruiiUen Organa. ^Q^j^m^g Issued the f5»m&l call today 

Paresis, Locomotor Ataxia. Nervons Vxo^^x^.- ^ Democratic state .lonventlon, 
'&;.^d'^^l.^C:.^^T^'tl^o%p^r'^^,^ held in Cob.mbus ^ and 
Liquor. _ B^raaU in plain pncVaRn.Sl^OOa 



box, 6 for '$5.00 with onr bankable 8Ti«Jrr 
antee bond to cure In 80 daya or refona 
money paid. Address 


59-71 W. JaoWHort Ct.. - CHICAOO, ILL« 

B. F. BOYCE, Drugglat. 
W W. Superior Street. Duluth. 

Wednesday. May 24, and "2* 

Every day of the year And of years 
to come, people will b«'f»uhtlng houses 

In which to live. The Tiofises advertis- 
ed in the Want Colum«»*of The Her- 
ald are the one they will find. 
It pays to advertise in The Herald. 

undertaken. There was no adeiuate ad- 
dress: Dement might not be known to 
the di rector V, and what more probable 
than anvthhig else, he might prove to be 
a harmless crank if found. 

In mv next letter to Mw.< Davidson 
= ent the card for her Inspection, ai 
was greatly astonished at her reply It 
you can get off," she wrote. ' I advise 
you to take a trip west and try to solve 
the mys 
a foe 

not prove a - „ . ,, ». 

ation In your nervous condition, w.ll d; 
worth a great deal to you. anyhow. 

Here was much ado about nothing, 1 
said to myself— the advice was prepjs- 

Nevertheless I .set about carrying out 
her Idea, but wlth_the utmost secrecy. 

Aotopa. Slnaera.Talkara.-'rc ei m re 

or less subject to bad throat, hoarseness, 
tonsllltis and catarrh. Dr. Agnew's Ca- 
tarrhal Powder never disappoints. " 1 
can but proclaim Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal 
Powder a wonderful medicine for actors 

my prospective father-ln-Iaw 
that there was no longer need for a cer- 
tain nuptial event to be postponed? 

Louisiana Purchase Exposition 

St. Louis, Mo., April 30 to Dec 1, 1904. 
For the above occasion "The North- 
western line" will sell excursion tick- 
llowinK rates: 

on sale April 
December 15 
on sale April 
•>D to November 20. Mmil ») days. 

Ten day tickets $24.40, on sale April 
27 to November 30, limit 10 days. 

Children of five and under twelve 
years of age. half the above rates. City 
Ticket office. 405 West Superior street, 

San Francisco or Los An§:eles, 
Cal., and Keturn, $50.00. 

April 23rd to May 1st the Northern 
Pacific railway will sell tickets, ac- 

can speak Swedish or Norwegian, 
23 East Fourth stre t. 


fJK rent - nicely F;!,^R^^'snED 

front room, alcov- and bath. J8 per 
month. 704 West Thtrd street. 

Fifth and Twelfth avenues we-t. Find- 
er please return to He rald office. 

West Second street. 


*at Royal League dance can obtain hW 
own at thLs office. 

sliiKers aTnd public speakers. Myself an.l | count Methodist Episcopal Conference 
"wife have tried everything, but have | j^„j Grocers' Convention, to San Fran- 
never found anything to equal this ^eat 1 y^ ^^ L^g Angeles and return for 
remedy for quick action; It certaln.y is ^^ returning until June 30th. 

a wonder worker."-Al. Emmett Foster. | |50.^^^|^^jj^^^^ ^ ^^^ directions. 

rapher or office as.slstant by young Udy 
with practical experience. 
N 51. Herald. 

Address Box 

a wonder 

New York City.- 2S, 


Cures Chronic Ulcers, Bone fleers, V«H«o«« 
Ulcers, Scrofulous Ulcers, If crourtol Ulcoia, 
FcTer Sores, OancreBC, Blood ^o^^>^» 
W hlte Swelling, JOIk I'^^<>»«»««*»W*'"^ 
All 8or»» of Ioo« aUiwUnc. PoslttTely 'M'*e'L '*"•• 
Pr*w« out *U polwm . ■•'*L*T'**;!?-V^i?i^2l25i 


J. r, AUJOi 







Are offered every day at a small per cent 
of their real value in The Herald's "For 

Everv day voa' will find a wonderful miscellany, and no tellmg 
^ • - • ' ,CALL 'PHONE 324 | 

Sale — Miscellaneous" Column. ... . 

.'hen you'll run across the very article you've been wantmg so long. 



cook in hotel. l.o,ir(ilnn »""l^ "'".^"•" 'l. 

l»th good iH«>ks'. /•'-.'"■'rf^I Ad 
womaa to take cli<iri:v ..f h<vus. . ao 

drees M U>. Ht-rald. ^ 


wi!*h>-8 poaitiou ii> 
Ing to work- K 
S<-andiniiviHii. H» i- 


- , r stnr*", will- 

s Addre«o 



Clothing and furnishing "• 
Jlkt' .'Situation in Duluth store 
enros furnishtd. Address 
Fourth avt-nue w<.st. 




food puimaii, by yi>un|j man. A 77. 

Htrala. _^ 

house; i>as had txv>eri> nce. J bi. He *ia. 

exp rience In 
Can furnish good 
F. E. Herald; 

50-foot lot on Fourth street, 
rear Seventh avenue West. 
Beautiful five-room cottage in 

oud condition; one-quarter cas.i 
Six-room houee, newly painted 
and papered throughout; two 

monthly payments. 

$1 OAA IW-foot corner. Eighth avenue 
I CUU W'est and Fourth street. Best 
liargain in the city. 

W, have a lot on Piedmont avenue 
West. Will build a house to suit pur- 
thM6<er and sell on monthly payments. 
Look this up. 


buys ;<0 acres 14 miies from 

electric line, 3^ miles from 

u.tfice. Good 6«il. well cleared, fenced. 


Dock Office and 

Filth Avenue West. 
305 Board ol Trade 

Apply W. S. Moon, 



man with thr»e years 
wlJolcpaU" bu.-^iness. 
referenves. .Address 

with house and barn. 
Mu£^t Ui ttold quickly. 

This Is a bargain. 


relay; first-clas-H w.-rii,^ Apply Jv 
Hupp, care of Y. M. C. A. 


h:i O. 

CHAS. P. GRAie & CO. 

Murtgage Loans-Fire Insurance. 


aleo boy to work on farm. SO! East bu- 
perlor street. 


— Edison's phonographs, band and or- 
elu^itra in.'-truments. pianos, organs. 
Kjiakonnen & W'estgaard, Duluth a 
kadlng music store. ^^ 



vestment policies No. I'.t2, 193 
Address J Miller. 51G East 

and 401. 
Seventh St. 

kinds, at L. Hamrael Co. s, 300-308 
First street. 

tlred buggy for sale cheap. 6a Manhat- 
tan buildlnp. 


horse. 1-15 



First strtiet. 

to travel for a Minnesota firm on sal- 
ary and commission, expenses advanced; 
must be able to furnish $25 cas!i se- 
curity If required, and two good refer- 
ences. Address P. O. Box UbS. Minne- 
apolis. Minn. 

man. 2 Exchange building. 


must furnish first-class references. J. 
Barrette & Co., 1525 West Superior St. 


H 3t>. 

.ie?:irea I'o 



YOUNG MA N Cl > N \' 1 : K ' 
office duties wJsii-s : mi 
no objtct. N .». 11* 



taken off. carpets beal-n and laid Ai.y 
kind of work around house, t. F. Fed r- 
scii, '.O East Supt rim street. 

department, experienced ni*n-lailOi. 




A.ND COMl'L.1 E.N'i" 
; desires a position bt- 
Iress H Al, Herald. 

tlie. IVsitlcn is ojmlIi to industrious girl 
wishing to learn millinery. Apply uray- 
Tallant company. 



pher, lia\i 

r«al is'.H 

BtM,nds ll.•■■l^.■,■ ■ i 

of referenct^. Addr^- 



•1 \ :rn; - ' • -■ 
N - "-i.tid. 

ior crockery department. Apply 
ag-er. basena nt of Freimutli s. 

Northern Electric company. 


J. T. Watson, specialist. PalUidlo blJg. 


shelving. Call Fifth Avenue 

Horses. Red Cliff Lumber company, 
barn. Thirty-ninth avenue west. 


West 'I'hlrd street. 

tional Home Investment company; six 
payments made on it. Address E 8S. 
care of Herald. 

llard and pool table: comparatively new. 
125 West Second street. 


Call between 5 and ti at 16 South Nlne- 
tecntli avenu* east. 

house, all modern conveniences, hot 
water heat. May 1. Call 502^ Ei 
Fourth street. 


house, $25. oil 

Sixth avenue west. 

new. cheap: desk, davenport, ch ilrs or 
all kinds: iron and oak bed-=; couch, por- 
tieres curtains, dresser. Call forenoons. 
1508 East Third street. 

light wagon. 412 

giHKl make, good condition, stool and 
cov^T^can be seen at 16 East Superior 
stre-C Room 4. upstairs. 


anteed salary. ExcelUnt proposlt on. 
.Address U 65, Herald^ 


for a 


appearance to prepare himself 
traveling position with a 
firm. Address N 53, Herald. 


ply Nelson & Jackson, Metr.ipolc Hotel. 


, housekeeping. Call moin- 

iiigs. -i4 .Ninth avenue east. 

mercantile house; salary $24 weekly; ex- 
penses advanced; previous expenence 
unnecessary. National, Caxton, Chi- 

class trouser maker. M. L. Parwer. 

family. Ad.ii 

EKt» r Jolia!i>'tin. 

East Kiith sintl. 

tent .-'' M"i-'' .ipher. al>o 
Of figure:-, .\ddress J. — 
avenue east. 


■ nth 

peneral hnu»e%VOrk. 12 No: tli Mnete.nth 
avenue east. 

pKent ccok. Ai.piy I-'. ! is' Superior 


1; l-:;ist Third street. 

■V iloME 

housework. 72i' West First sire i. 

lady to do 
cleaning or 




• •ol.OREI' 

ilsy- hoii.--.-- 
. Stc'ile, i'-. 

Duluth. Salary guaranteed; pleasant 
Work, .\ddress J 47. Herald. 

AV. ~r MiohiK-i 

.G LADY WOULD LIKF. ro.-^l- 
as stenographpr. or offiu .«\ ;-M i 
;. W ii8. Herald. 

YOl .- 
t i'l 11 

A I'll 

Wn ■ .. A~rOS^TION BY A YorN( 
lady wiio has had six i: t;xr-il 

rnee a*: office work. 

a Minne.«fita firm, 
talker. Address X 

Must be a good 
%<>, Herald. 


We.<st Superior street. 

GIRL, ia.> 

makers, at once. Janzig. 

Hunier b ock. 


be secured gratis through employment 
dept. Y. M. C. A., for office, store or 
other work; reliable information on llle 
regarding applicants. Zenith 'phone 70. 

drtss suit. worn, but a. few tlmev=. A rare 
bargain for some one. Preston & Co.. 
106 l^lrst avenue west. 

books. 319 Fifty-eighth avenue East. 

Including steel range, gas stove, gas 
heater. 414 West Fourth street. 

lots and one Jive-room cottage, lur- 
nlohi^^d, bay ."Ide, Minnesota avenue 
Park Point, cheap. Inquire of 
Mclnnis, 5(t5 I'alladio. 

with small harn; lot 50 by 150; hye blocks 
from high school. Inquire of G. B., 
Mesaba avenue, after 3 p. m. 

cottage on Minnesota Point; bay side; 
gofid location. M. K. W., Herald. 

[small private FA.MILY OCCUI'Y- 
ing large modern hous^-, East End, will 
rent entire floor to club of si.-c or eight 
young men. Breakfast and 6 ociocK 
dinner. If desired. X, care 


rug sewing machine, couch, dishes and 
Jwo small nigs. Inquire 13 Fourth 



pedia Brittannica. ninth edition; per 
feet condition. $20. 
Ea-st Third street. 

Call forenoons, 

bed and bedroom sets. 10i*'.2 West first 

FOR 'sale-one roan HORSE, 1100 
pounds, also Stanhope buggv. victor 


B. F. Anderson, Mgr., 527 Majihaltan 
bidg., Duluth. Zenith phone, W); resi- 
dence. 1213. ^^__ 


hair work. 

Da hi 


Sisters, ::16 

W. Sup. 6t. 


Patton, mgr., 613 Palladlo bldg. bpe- 
cifications prepared and construction 
superintended for waterworks, sewers, 

of Herald. 

house; batn room. -Wi^ East Fiist 
street. O. C. Hartmau is. Co., 20U Ex- 
change building. 

room house in East End. T. W. Walil 
& Co., 201 Exchange building. 



YOUNG, 504 B. 4th st. Zenith phono 
1249-C. Old, 747-R^ .^ 

tage on Park Point, suitable for winter 
and summer; partly furnished. Enquiie 
of J. A. Sutton, 102 West Michigan 

D. D. 

bard oven and counteis. 20. West Su- 
perior street. 

Anyone that wants to buy city propert> 
in West DuUith xi-eap call on A. P. 
Freeburg, 216 North Sixty-fourth avenue 
west, city. 


^hJ'rs?.^d;?ap Apply 2iA West EUventh 



^bfby cab. PracUcally new. Call 1503 East 

Second street. 

and other h^'"«%ho!d goods cl^aru $0 
Fifth avenue east, soutli^f Superior o t^ 

1 .tlp-lde- in fine condition; tl-gant 
Lakeside, in ""^^ ^ 3^^ chicke<n 

;^;d.-$16W.%nirS cash. 5(C5 Oneida 

on Park Point for the summer. One fur- 
nished cottage for the summer. W. 
F. Leggett, 50G Bui rows building. 
Zenith phone 862. 

Park terrace. Heat and water iurnislied; 
$50 per month, 205 Lyceum. 

G. H. Crosby. 106 Pro v. bids'. I'honc 24. 


room for gentlemen or ladles; bath and 
gas. loa Mcisaba avenue. 

sers In every state and county; new 
patent; quick seller; big profits: txclu- 
tsive territory given. Fred W. \\ leUind. 
1119 Manhattan building, Duluth. 



steady work. Meis. 


one competent st. oud trimmer ant one 
maker, _ 

the da v. Washing, irotii 
of housework. Call at 
howiiital. Upstairs. 

v.-f-.nic v.\ 

. .Ml huu-ewurk. Call 21a West 



maker. at once. Inquire at Miss van- 
derby's tailoring parlors, al4 East ^ 
Fourth street. 


enced agents to call on trade. Enquire 
at 200 Alworth building. 






First avenue wfeat. 

H,\TH. L'lC. J->. 

Fourth street. 


department. French & 




housework. lo5 Park terrace. 

the Ralston. 



^^^^ ^ >l".:coND ST. 

West Third St. 

: VV. Second St. 

and" ROOM. AT 

TABLE B0ARD-1(» W : 

Also table l.rard. 2t.« 

hou.-ework. mil East Third street . 


Second .-.^trf-et. 


and an ai>prentice girl, i Sape. .01 

BOARD A.Nl- (tuo.M -' 


12."i West Second street 

West Sur>erior street. 

GIRL. - 627 



housf-work. HiKtie.--t wage- U t''-"! E»o. 
1428 Eaiit Fir.-t street. 

We make loans on horses, wag- 
ons, furniture and pianos, etc. Any 
amount required. to salaried 
people without security. Lowest 
rates. Confidential treatment. Call 
and investigate our methods. 


621 Manhattan Bldg. w 

Bell 'phone 759-R. Zenith phone 93t). ® 


W.->1 Saj 

S, M 
»■! i<.r 



'• t 

l,l.o«.K. \:\ 


MISS BACON. Phoenix Mk.. tlh Av» \V 


,>id girls, for general h<'UseworK can al- 
ways find reliable places at the oU 
and reliable emplcvmcnt office. 
East Superior street. Mrs. M 

old. si 


niVlNG-ROOM. Dishwashers, 
Mrs. Somers' employment 
1(1 Ave. E.. near Armory. 

We make a specialty of loan^ from 
$10 to $100. We also make loans to sal- 
aried people with responsible firms, on 
their plain note, without mortgage. In- 
dorser or publicity. Call and be con- 
vinced that our plan is the cheapest 
and best in the city. _.,„.,^,_ 
205 Pallauio Bldg. New phone i83. 
Old 'phone 636- M. 

monds. furs, etc., and all goods of value 
from $1 to $1000. We hold all go.>ds 
one vear. even If Interest Is not paid. 
The "only recognized reputable pawn- 
broker. Established 1887. Keyston • Loan 
and Mercantile company. 16 Wej^t Su- 
perior street. 

FARM LANl':- :.. /■ 
of 4>* acres or more, 
and on cnsy terms 

K DULUTH 111 tra< 
for sale at low j 
Guaranty Farm : 

Co.. 416 Lyceum bldg.. Duhuh. Mhmi. 

lot" writing short letters from copy. Ad- 
dress stWhii" d envelope for particular*. 
Albion Specialty Co.. Albion. Mi -h. 




ifives readiiitf.- d- 1 

llemen. X>'\- 

Wis. Hour 

1th. 4250. 

AND ASSISTANT ;®gXa®®®lS!SX5)g^^ 

\\ to ladk'S and gen- 1 ® ^ -.,..,.,. x- y^ 

I th street. Superior, «) HAHY I'.oY FOR ADOPTION. ^ 

12 and 3 to 9. Zen- ?i) , vj; 

"; li.autiful labv boy. strong and ft 

•"" ; healthy in all directions. ® 

watches and all goods of value. Very 
low rates. Everything confidential. The 
Crescent Brokers. 413»;4 W. Superior St. 

chattels; quick: confidential. Cosmo- 
politan Co., 301 Palladlo bldg. Z:nlth, 761. 

No one ever read the want ads. in these columns 
all through without finding something in them of 
dired personal interest. Try the experiment for 

If you are one of the people who have never 
owned real estate, buy a lot or two. and see how 
much it will deepen your interest m Duluth. Just 
follow the real estate ads. carefully for a few days 
and you will find what you want. 

Every man and every woman owns some ar- 
ticle of value which might be sold or exchanged to 
advantage. Therefore every man and every 
woman may find the "For Sale*' columns useful 
and profitable. 

Any and every way to sell property is hard 
and slow in comparison to the advertising way. 

There is probably a want ad. in this issue which 
will interest you more than the war news. 

if. in the management of your business, you are 
personally doing any work which a ten-dollar-a- 
week clerk could do. you are placing a low val- 
uation upon your time. You can get the clerk 
quickly through a want* ad. 

Before you decide where to move, be sure that 
you have read and considered all of the **To Let" ads 

Richardson, 505 East Second stre^'t. 


•M— Regular meeting, lirst ana 
third Mondity evenings of each 
month, at 8 o'cIock. Next 
meeting, April 2i5, 1904. W«iTk— 
1 i:nu uegree. Stanley R. Hold- 
en, W. M.; H. Nesbitt, secretary. 

M — 







IONIC LODGE. NO. 186. A. F. &: A. 
Regular meetings sct.ond 
lourtli Monday evening of 
month, at 8:00 o'clock, 
meeting April 21st. 11*01. 
Stcond degree. Hugh i\ 

\^^ M.; Burr Porter, .secreti\ry. 
Visiting brethren are welcome. 

Stated convocations second and 
lourth Wednesday evenings ot 
(ach month, at 8:00 o'clock. 
Ntxt meeting. April 20, at 3 p. m. 
Work— M. M . P.M. ME.M. 
and Royal Arch degree. Joseph 
D. Tiicomb, H. P.; W. T. Ten- 
Brook, secretary. 

front room; also side room. Iu7 Twenty- 
seventh avenue west. 

one or two gentlemen. 2J2 West Third 

Stated conclave first Tuesday 
of each month at 8 p. in. Next 
( onclave April 19, at 7:30 p. m. 
Woik— Drill. John T. Black, 
E. C; Alfred LeRicheux, re- 

I cordel'. 

light repair shop at 18 Third avenue 
west. See Northern Electric company. 

city water. 

S7.iX>. 102 East Second Btrtet. 

nished steam-heated rooms on Superior 
street; centrally located. Furniture and 
lease at a bargain. Julius D. Howard 
& Co., 210 West Superior streeu 

K. O. T. M. 

Wednesday evening at 
Maccabees' hall, corner 
Superior street and First 
avenue west. Visiting 
Sir Knights always wel- 
come. Edward Thomp- 
son. Com.. 12 E. Fifth St. 
J. B. Gelincau. R. K., 
third floor. Hunter block. 

Office hours, 10 a. m. to 1 p. m. 

modern conveniences; both 'piiones. Ap- 
ply 207 West Third street. 

rooms for light housekeeping, 624 West 
Third street. 

three-room ground floor, 
light housekeeping. M. C 

modern, for 
. Herald. 

rooms for light housekeeping. 420 First 
avenue west. 

\ mfcts every Thursday even- 
/ ing at 8 o'clock In Elks' hall, 
118 West Superior St. 
J. McKeon, G. S.; 
WellbankB, scribe; Thomas A. 
scribe. * 


W. P. 

Gull fin- 

Light housekeeping allowed. 310 West 
Fourth street. 

front rooms en suite or 
'phone. M 100, Herald. 

single; use of 

ior street. 


rooms; new brick flats: water and light. 
304-308 St. Croix avenue. John Holleran. 

sewer and gas. 13"25 London road. 

A. O. U. W. 
K6, meets in Kalamaroo 
hall fvery Thursday even- 
ing at 8 o'clock. C. H. 
Johnson. M. \S.\ W. W. 
Fenstermacner, recorder. 
O. J. Mu.-void, ttnancler, 
211'/4 Ea.«t Sixth street. 

A. O. IT. W. 
meets in Odd Fellows' hall 
overy Tutsday evening at 
8 o'clock. John Nfwman, 
M. W.: J. W. Shepherdson, 
fiancier: A. E. Blake, re- 
( (irder. Sick Benefit as^ 
elation meets same ev< 
ings at 7:30 o'clock. 



and alcove, for liglit housekeeping. No 
children. 322 West TTiiid street. 

front room. All modern conveniences. 
^07 West Second street. 



cifie roa: t p<dnts, on ho.. 
or endKraiit movii) 
addres.s tlie Boyd 
Co.. I'H-al agents, .\iii. 
on the Inihuh Van iV 

;it 4i:( S" vt nth avt i,\h 
Private hospital. 


n-.i )■•' 

St or 


IK, Ulilf - 


or i-all 




& Inderhlll. '207 Exchange bldg. 

up 4617 and 1 win show you sample. !• . 
B. Jordan. ^^_^___— ^— ^— ^— ^— 

^%_ horse for salc^or^ trade. ^^_wuh^^rj 

counters; If taken 

horse for _ 
without harness and 
Ing, wall case and 
at once. Zenith phone 5.0-C. 


^^^Cnted to''^r^i?iQby young 

ladv pleasant, modern room, between 
Tenth and Twentieth avenues esust. pa 
Superior or First streets. J 17, Herald. 


able flats and housfB and two slor-s 
for rent at reasonable r:Tital? from May 
1 W. M. Prindle & Co., Lonsdale bldg. 


of v.. No. o5. meets every 
Tuesday evening at 8 
o clock sharp at 118 West 
Superior strt-et. Work In 

the "First," and "Second" 

Tuesdav. April 19. J. H. 

I>avis. C. C. , G. E. Storms, 

K. R. S. 

No. 3 (colored) meets first 
and third Tnursday in 
every month at Kalamazoo 
hall. F. J. Grant, C. C. ; D. 
H. Saunders, K. of R. S. 

End: city water and toilet, $18. J. D. 
Howard "& Co. 


eases cured bv the Herbaiiu^^en rem- 
edies and Dr. Fln.>«en's Ray. The Herba- 
.|uetn Mfg. Co., 319 First avenue e-tst, 
L>uluth. Minn. 

good; no pay 
expert. Box 


mi A^E THE BEST. Saf?, Kehab t, Tak« 

lit, ut-htr ; »nd 4C si»aip. (of p»itlcul»n. K«il«i loj 

L»iie» ir. Ictttrtv RET L'KN MAIL. A»k your druggl* 

CMclieater Cbcmlcal, Co. FblUAa., Ft. 

driving n- <>• .. 
be sound. C. A 
biXth street, aty. 


,.1. ,-■<' poinii.s 
Ilolnistruni. - »- 



hor.'^e. Call im West Third siiei-t. 


East Superior street 

Both 'phoiKs 


Dr. Ki ger s TtBaj. Penny roytl 
and Cotton Root I'lllf. A t-st ol 
forty years In France has pipvea 
them topotif'c^'tf cure 8T7PPESS- 
81011 OF THE MEHSES. Special- 
Price reducec ; Si.oo per bos. 
Mailed in plain wrapoer. Imported 'direct Irooi 
Parla. France, by W. A. ABBETT, Drurglwt, 
Dwiath, Mina.. mi Weat Superior street. 



gold and silver. M. H.nrlcksen Jewelry 
Co.. 'S.'A West Supeiior street. 


F B. Jordan, gas engine 

13 New 'phone 4617, Duluth. 

house, lot 50x150 feet, 
from high school, 
formation address 
Underwood, Minn. 


only Ave bloe-ks 

For further in- 

H P. B.," Box 4, 

for keeping during the summer. 1 &J, 

thrtc or four-room flat, or three rooms, 
furnished or unfurnished: family ^ of 
two- central as possible. Address G 98, 

all modern conveniences. Cooley & 
Underbill. 207-8 Exchange building. 





all modern; furnished; rent may be 
in table board for two. Inquire in 
store, 114 W'est Fourth ;-treet. 


tures. show cases, etc. 

Hub Clothing 

flat in the East End. for man and wife. 
Addr----s B f-i'. Herald. 

West Fourth street. $16.00. 

FLAT. 30J 



orders taken at 5 East Superior f't'eet. 
Phone 610; residence phone bviSS. J. N. 




wife, female corn! 
avenue East 'IJ.. 





.: Duluth. or any of her friends, wdl 
! w.ird her present addres- to B. v\.. 
,r. this office, she may lear.n some- 
lolng to her advantage. 


clothes A. Winer. 11 N. Fifth Ave. W. 



:r club 

sir'-s corrt spondenee with lady of educa- 
tion and reftnement. Box 43, Back Bay, 
Boston. Mass. 


I'hurl.lX i'l 

in Carthage, N. Y . would like to hear 
fr{'m you. 

fes - 

age Uealtd at 
Third street. 

823 West First street. 




di.'M j.roniptiv and in a thorough man- 
T,. r J. linieVen. 31 West Superior St. 



I heir honi 





ii« .imatism. kidmy trouble and cjdds. 
ill W .Midi. St. Ladies. 415 W. .Mieh. St. 


promptly written by George H. Crosby, 
Hi6 Providence building. 

rived today. Aprul 
West Helm. 

r. Evan Johnson, 260? 

.T;i;rTiT^^ tt^n-room house, SIIT- 

'^^bV^y fwo^?a^m.K ;>n.r Of clt^^^^^ 

for lot. tv.enty-five 
$3C0 for lot on 

Pittsburg avenue. 
Fifth street. $650 

Jefferson street. 

feet on - - . 

Minnesota avenue. J. 
706 Palladlo building. 

W. Shellenberger, 


^^^y^fdl^'^I^"K^Poin"'i-^«- 1921 Mln- 
nesota avenue. ^^__ 

10 West Second street. 


corn"inies Cooley & Underhi.l. 207 Ex- 
change building. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 


twe^n Eighth av^tire west and I.^ke avc- 
mif on S cond stre*t. Liberal I'C^-ard 
for return to this office. 

milch cows. 1219 Ei'st Seventh 
■ " - 138i. 

of frtsh milch cows, 
street. Zenith phone 


^^^;^i^i^Ki^-^t^^--- ^- »^- 






litnd s. 707 I'.illHdio. 



pet cleaning and rug works. 1,07-8 West 
Mieliigan St. New 'phone. 21R: tild. 70.i-5. 

five-room flat; modern conveniences. 
Charles P. Craig & Co., 220 West Su- 
perior street. 



every Thursday, at 
8 o'clock at Hun- 
ter's hall. Jos. A. 
Mannheim, worth} 
president ; 


secretary. Room 10, Hayes block. 

J. '^\ 

M. W. A. 
Hunter hall, corner First avenue west 
and .Superior street, secand and Fourth 
Tue.sdavs. Visiting members always 
welcome. C. V. Wiberg, V. C; John 
Burnett, banker; Robert Rankin, cltrk. 

West End; modern conveniences. Water 
furnished $13 per month. Charles P. 
Cra"g & Co , 220 West Superior street. 

floor Porcelain tub and gas. Posses- 
May 1. Call at 811 East Fourtn St. 


.street, including water. Chas. A. Stark, 
Exchange building. 

$13, $14, $15. 



718 West 

Fifth St. 


mel Co. 


INCUBATORS^ ^^^/or hatching 

frT,S"thorou^brcd -hjekens. 
son. 5 East Superior stre3t. 

charm; initial E. G. M. Plea.-e return 
Herald office and receive reward. 

^?rom orVr^'wi^m^rs and good breeding 
s[ofd^ ^Single^orab brown Leghorns anS 
?, ack Memorcfls. »l-f,,2"^ $1;50 P^r ^et^ 
ting. Zenith 'phone. Ho.. 4-1 East se.ona 
strtct. . 




I nfiuirc 327 East Fourth street. 



ro'ws bldg. Best work. Moderate prices. 


& Nystrora, G04-3 Manhattan 

chair eaner. 327 

East Superior street. 



description at right prices, J. C. Perry, 
416 EJast Superior street. 

222 South Sewenteenth avenue west. 

old: cushion Ure buggy and harness, in 
good condition; price $200. Call a t d30 
Fifty-fourth and Ramsey street. West 

Thirty acres -cleared, fence, new stone 
house. 20 by 40 f«t. good well. Jog barn 
26 by 40 feet, ©ne and a naif miKs 
from end of Highland car on Pike lake 
road. Will sell at a bargain. Cad 

C. A. GREGORY. 2813 
Leader of orchestra. 

West Third ptre-^t. 
Zenith phone 60 1. 


dvers and French dry cleaners: first- 
class work guaranteed. 6 East Superior 
street, Duluth; 919 Tower, Superior. Both 


pared, letters written. «nv.elop#is ad- 
dre.sstd. neatlv. promptly. Charges 
right. No. 100 Palladlo. 


End. T. 

store building; nice flat; W^ est 
W Wahl & Co., 201 Exchange build- 
ing. 'Phone 439. ^_ 

Teamsters local No. 

(22 Gai field ave- 
Archie McPherson, 


meets at Kalamazoo 

hall. No. 18 W. Sup. St., 
second and Fourtn Mon- 
days of eaeii inunlii. 
Arthur Beattic. presi- 
dent. 2809 West Helm 
J. M. Rock, reeording 

Be< retary 
909 East 




FOR rtE>i>.i. , IcK^ation. Apply at Pickard, C 

east and 

tures, all in goo4l 

grt>cerv store Fifteenth avenue 

London road. 

Sunerior street, near First avenue east. 
e'^D Field Co., 203 Exchan ge buildin g. 

?oorn^il8 and 120 West Fourth street, 
with well-lighted basements, formerly 
occupied by Crescent bakery-. 
Sherwood & Co., Torrey building. 

W. C. 




" ricksen Jewelry Co.. 334 W^ Superior St. 


luth Trunk factory, 220 W. Superior St. \ 

ean street, suitable for commission or 
lobbing 7000 square feet of floor space. 
Charres P. Craig & Co., 220 West Super- 
ior street. 

:i West Superior street. 

53-^Meets every second and fourth 
Tuesday of each month at the Kala- 
mazoo building. Pre.^Hlent. Marshal 
Hebner; vice president, Etta O Donnell: 
secretary. Johie Wilson: treasurer t red 
MeKelvev: financial secretary. J B. 
McComber. 22 West Superior street; L. 
H. Copeland. business agent. 

I. O. F. 

S283, Independent Order of 
Foresters, meets first and 
tjiird PYlday evmings, at 
8 o'clock at Kalamazoo 
hall. Kext meeting. May 6. 
Important business. R. J. 
R.; W. W. Hocpe.s. R. B. 


EW^ART. NO. 50, O. S. C— 
Meets first and third 
Wednesdays of eacli 

month at 8 p. m., in G. A. 
R. hall. Temple building. 
203 East Superior street. 
George F. Mackenzie, 
chief: Malcolm Macdonald. 
secretary; John Burn,$tt. 
financial secretary. GUusa 
Block. Next meeting, 

Wednesday, April 20. 


MILLINERY— Over Suffel's. HUMES. 

HATS— 106 W. Superior St. Miss Swenson. 


ZENITH council- 
No. 161. Royal League, 
meets in Elks' hall, 
first and third Monday 
'Evenings at 8:00 o'clock. 
Archon; L. F. MUR- 
RAY, scribe, 1524 East 
Fourth street. 








Fire Raged In the Heart 

of tbe Business 


Magnificent Bloclis Burn 

and Many Large 

Firms Suffer. 

Loss Is Conservatively 

Estimated at About 

Six Millions. 



w . 

0t the city. 












TM-t t 

thf ■ 

!;t.. April 20.— A fire that 

hMtu tl>' M!L-ht and up to 


, ■,u:^...t!^s district 

ruus in tlie history 

The- tt'tal 1 I'va- 

., • - . .--,.-. . $t,,- I 

, . , , , f I ht. ! 

1 to ash*?s and iteaily 

.; niit of bu.-inf'ps. Thr* \ 

:;•:..:..: : .' ■ K 

til, )-;'.• r\ build- 

: .■m Mvuiidu >^trfft 

Esplanade at the 

: f-d t-ut and tlu- tiie- 

,1 and Front .-■tr.-.'tH 

. along the v.attr 

itrsectioii with Hay 

of a ftw hunditd 

. k. 

. !• of lunW-- ■"• •' — 

! r sU'ett, t-aM 

!;)l: ti'll St rt"'- , ;."! ! ii 

. 7; Fionl sir* ft, 
■liin side 2'i: Esiilanad-' 
i , 

■ , : th>- rirf 

iffalO. : 

' ted tii-'tn 

Iter mid- 

,. lust *»f them b«?gan 

. , the meantime the loral 

. having The tight of ttu-ir 

time the lire started on the 

I' \\'*-l!lii>:t"n street, a shor: 

.-t in the E. 


urned itself out at day- 

^ not a moment when 


Representative Williams 

Severely Criticises the 

Attorney General. 

Scores a Strong Point 
Before House Judi- 
ciary Committee. 

Washington. April 20.— At a meeting 
today of the house judiciary committee 
Representative John Sharp Williams of 
Mississipri, the minority leader, charg- 
ed that the attorney general had failed 
In his duty to conduct criminal prosecu- 
tions against those declared by the 
supreme court in the merger case to 
have violated the anti-trust law, and 
also had failed to institute legal pro- 
ceedings against the anthracite coal- 
carrying roads, although the attorney 
general had in his possession a report 
favorable to prosecutions. In a letter 
to the chairman of the committee from 





Sentence Meted Out to 

Last of Car Barn 


Roeski Found Guilty of 

Murder of Olto 


Constants SkirmisMng Occurs Be- 
tweel t he Opposing Forces. 

The Nev.^ of a General Engagement 
Is Expected at Any Time. 

Correspondents Are Permitted 
Enter the Russian Lines. 


Chicago, April 20.— The jury in 
case of Emil Roeski, the last of 


which Mr. Williams read, the attorney ^^^ ^^^^ bandits, returned a verdict 

Showing Where the Great Conflagration R^ed Tuesday Night and 


,.n ur,tH b!i!*>«! was like a roaring fur- I stationers. 

on both Ki<t*s ^^as ukc a i f, _ 'sjuO.OOt); Cortlcelli Silk company. Car- 

law building, Gale 

Bros. & Co 


loss $200,000: 

naee. For over half an hour the fire 

in Front street burtied fiercely, pracll- 
. allv unchecked. It then beg-an to worK 
f liark upon Hay street, C.oidon 
,1 kay A: <'o.s warehouse serving as 
fuel. A f«-^'. ': »' tt's »)efore midnight 
th. fanadu iUilt'T company's plant 
started to burn. While it lasted this 
furnished the hottest and fiercest <oti- 
liav'iation of the night. The llanos, 
^ln.oting hundreds of feet into the iiir 
ithI sciitterinir ereat masses of spirks 
and "cinders on every side, continued ;The Her;ild.)-Senator Clapp this morn 
north on Bay street until a lompleie , jng accom.panied Daniel H. Moon, of 
circle of tire had formed around the 1 j^ . ,^ ^^^^j j^ q Rogers, of St. Paul, 
Brock building on the .southwest corner ,w^' .yhlte House and introduced 

of^liay.and Welllngt-m stre^-ts. /J^^^ | J",.,;^ to PrX" mK,s;\;elt. Mr. Rog- 
; fir«t i1:ish south, 
uas .s.on in ashes. 


Were Visitors~at the White 

Washington. April 20.— (Special 


general fleclared it would be incompal 
ible with public interest to give the in- 
formation to conpres*. but Mr. Will- 
iams declared that It was the duty of 
congress to impeach an offlcial of the 
government chronically falling to ob- 
serve his oath in the observation of 
Through the failure of all but three of 
the Republicnn members to attend the 
meeting of the house committee on ju- 
diciary today, favorable reports were 
authorized on two resolutions intro- 
duced by Mr. Williams, calling for in- 
formation from the attorney general. 
Chi' Jenkins endeavored to pre- 
vent action on the resolutions, but a 
vote was forced. The six Democratic 
members of the committee were present 
and in order to follow the action of 
Ms committee, the chairman voted with 

ithem. . , . , 

One of the resolutions favorably acted 

'upon requests from the attorney general 
to inform the house whether any investi- 
gation was ever had and report made 
•'of the so-called anthracite coal trust, 
consisting of the anthracite carrying 
ranroads doing an interstate business, 
and if so to send the full report of such 
investigation to the house. 

The other resolution requests the at- 
torney general to inform the tiouse 
whether any criminal prosecutions had 

of guilty today. The penalty fixed is 
the penitentiary for life. 

The murder for which Roeski is found 
guilty was committed on July 9. Roeski 
entered a saloon and purchased a glass 
of beer. A few seconds later Van Dine 
and Marx entered the same place with 
their faces concealed behind masks. 
Without giving any warning all thi-eo 
fired shots from their revolvers, one 
bullet striking Otto Bauder. a bystand- 

London, April 20.— A dispatch tc the 
Central News from St. Petersburg says 
it is reported that a Japanese force has 
landed near Newchwang. 

Seoul. April 20.— The Japanese au- 
thorities here admit that constant skir- 
mishings occur between the opposmg 
armies on the Yalu river, but they 
claim that no decisive action has taken 
place up to date, though news of such 
an engagement is expected at any mo- 

It is estimated that the Russians now 
have 50,000 men on the Yalu river. 

The wildest rumors are afloat, largely 
from Korean sources, which are abso- 
lutely unreliable. 

Newchwang, April 20.— The corres- 
pondents of leading French. Italian ai.d 
British newspapers, of one American 

newspaper and of the As.sociated Press. 

er, as he was" endeavoring to escape by I have been permitted to proceed Ic 
a side door. Bauder was shot through | Mukden. They left here today. United 

ih^ M«mes hoi hurdled in their them to President Roosevelt. Mr. Hog" i i,een "instituted against Individuals or 
the flames h.d hurmecl ^".jt^;^,^;^ | ^^ is a delegate to the Itepubhca.| i.a- '^"oVporatlons who wen. adjudged recent- 

It ua.-- only the intervening park thtU 

sttved the Queen's hotel, one of the 

liiKst h'stehif-s in the city. So immi- 

m ii; Stem. -I tltt- danger that all the 

.hi.-. ..f th*. xvind to the north would fruests hurriedly packed their I" lotiif- 

shitl of the wind '"- ^"^j^^j;y^.ij„„ of ings and kft. and everything portable 

\va.s removed from the hotel. 

flames leaped across Bay street 

A H' 




nitled in the 

part of the city. At an 
of the tire « "hief Thomps'-a 
; liv th*' ilarnes and forced 
•m'the top of a building. 
nf wires broke his fall aiil 
ife He escaped with a 
When the chief made the 
life a traveler from .Mon- 

,,,, the roof with him an I 

: him has since been Sfin. 

oit> that he perished in the 

II Bi< 


the elevator .^'t 

I inrie building. 

-1 1. .id across the 

s, and from there 

The wind whuh 

to ;i gal''. A 

, il bat 1 e'or- 

I reached the eceiie th ■ 

lo the high buildinvs 

, A; Co. and I* : 

'■..■11 Suckling '^v- 

rrie's on tl\»' rast 

C • ■ ' ' o • ' 
J' (-►'.it 

The ---- 

In half a dozen places, and shortly be- 
fore midnight it became apparent that 
the whole block south of East Wellin^'- 
ton street, was doomed. The C.oidon 
Mackav building, on the northwest cor- 
I ' '■ •■f Front and Bay street, which for 
seventy years was one of the 
;...,., . stablishments In the city, made 
a tierce blaze. The Coj'P Clark build- 
ing :ind Warwick Bros, and 
wtre destroyed at about the fame time. 
The scene when this whole block of 
srreat wholesale buildings was ablaze 
vviis a PI 'ailing. The heat was so great 
•nd the smoke and flying embers so 
thi> k that the firemen were absolutely 
helpless and could nut get near enough 
to the fire to play a single stieam upon 
It To add to the terrifying effect of 
the scene came a tiombardment of rx- 
ploding giant crackers and oth- r nr- 
works stored in the Copi. *'latk build- 

tional convention from the St. Paul dis- 

lli .ill llJt:!'e'Uia"i\ >!i<m 

ling's, i'urri«"S, Browns ai 

~ v.ere all 

tin i 

str^-ams of watvr th; "Wji 

•■■ "'■■■t. . I 

t iiiiiig t ' iiipnn:, s 

• .(1 :h<.' rt-ai' "f Aiis:.'y K- 

.i.,xf to f 111 Pi«.y t" I'-e 

, the llamrs 

, , , ; , ,,;n & Mon- 

..■ c.iiried atro.-s to the 

,,^,- «.-t[f-et to the Otfic? 

• • h.r-- that 

uhI made 

. the pro- 

,ud in the 

V. on, bul not 

i of the Mamej 

tig down Bay 

r front. Th'- 

i,' TfU'ijram th- 

:. . -:- -f I'l.' t>tnee Sp«M-- 

- was slightly damaged in 

< tit'ht wUh the raging 


,., v\ rM Un,.,i.-:"i> flrcct, 

the Brock building: Wyld & Darlmg's 

,1 - Miintiii, Kvi.l & Co.'s store. 

..^ ,,f W" ,;rHl 1.. Samuel. 

iif..ianau - <'.. A. & Sons. 

Kilifour Bros, and the I toon bank \^t ■ 

de-'i.'^<-'l before the tire u-as f..ugh. 

to ; 


To JJe Determined Before a 
Newark Commissioner. 

New York, April 20.— Testimony as to 

the sanity of the late Thomas Lane. 

.son-in-law of Senator Blackburii of 

; Kentucky, has been taken in Newark. 

i before a commissioner, to be used m 

th.' hearing on the appeal from the pro- 

i bate of Lane's will before the supreme 

Butters ! court of the District of Columb.a. 

Senator Blackburn opposed the probate 

of the v,ill. 

Lane killed himself in Washingtoa 
in October. I'.HiO. and his widow died u> 
July. 190::. Senator Blackburn is act- 
ing on behalf of his grand-daughter. 
Therese. who is S years old. 

After her husband's death Mrs. I..ant 
refused to make known the contents of 
his will, and upon her death it was 
found in her safe deposit vault. It 
provides that his estate be divided 
simuitaneouso' ing. among his mother, brother and susicrs. 

began to shoot j The fire next loai>ed across Fiont all residents of i-ummit. >>■■ J- 
i.uilding and the , street to the McPherson Bro.s.' boot 
I lo sidit thtirla,„i shoe warehouse and adjoininK 
I'ingman & Mt>"- buildings. Eastward on Front and 
south to the Esplanade the ilames 
leaped from building to building with 
irresistible fury. In forty-five minute.^ 
the names had leveled every buildinir 
heiwefn Front street and the Esplanade 
on the west side of Bay street. The 
firemen. %\ho had been forced to retreat 
slowly on Front street and the Esplan- 
ade, concentrated their forces and 
in.!-!.' another desperate stand. They 
f;i'!-'( this time. 

the street below Front streei 

. stroyed McLaughlin & Co.'s tlour 

nulls at the southeast corner of Bay 

and Front. From there the fire took an , . „jt l„^,.. 

ea<<terly course toward Yonge street not include the lands in Red Lake pro- 
and dangerously near the wharves. On vided for in Representative steenerson s 
ana tiauKe. i,u,.,,e,i i,i.,.if ...u Lor Ibill. The d.ite for opening these lands 

corporal.- - - tt i ^ 

ly by the supreme court of the l nUea 
States in the Northern .Securities case 
to be guilty of having violated the laws 
of the I'ntted States by entering inio 
unlawful combinations in of 
interstate commerce, and if so, to ocnd 
to the house all papers, etc., in such 

New York, April 20.— Officials of the 
(iarment Workers' union here declare 
that if the manufacturers persist in 
carrying out the resolutions favoring 
an "open shop" which were adopted 
a few day.s ago, 60.000 unionists will be 
called out in the eastern cities. 

New York. April 20.— H. R. R. Hertz- 
berg, dramatic editor of the Evening 
Journal, was probably fatally injured 
earlv today by falling nine stories into 
an area way in the Morton building. 

the body and died shortly afterwards. 
The three hold-up men escaped after 
robbing the saloon of all the money 
that could be found. . 

The defense maintained that Roeski 
was innocent, and attempted to show 
that a plot had been formed between 
Van Dine and Marx to kill Roeski be- 
cause he "knew too much' about their 
crimes. Marx went on the stand and 
swore that it was he that killed Bauder, 
and that he and Van Dine had sent 
Roeski into the saloon, intending to fol- 
low and shoot him during the excite- 
ment in the raid on the place. In his 
addres* to the jury Assistant State's At- 
torney Olsen ridiculed the evidence of 
Marx and asked for the death penalty 
for Roeski. 


By the Crowd^ the Albany 

Chicago. April 20.— Walter Wellman, in 
a dispatch fiom Albany describing the 
Democratic convention, says: "Otniers 
who were well treated by the crowd ii: 
the afternoon were young Harry Payn^ 
Whitnev. who was cheered for his fatn- 
er^ "^akf, as he took his seat with the 
Tammany delegation, and Charley Towne. 
formerly of Duluth, now one of the 
tigers chief talkers, and slated for a seat 
in the next congress as a gift from Mur- 

Oklahoma City, April 20.— Josern 
German, master of transportation of a 
Wild West show playing here, was shot 
and killed today by \V. L. Durant, an 
employe. Durant was arrested. 

States Consul Miller entertained the 
correspondents at the consulate pre- 
vious to their departure. They are the 
first foreign newspaper men admitted 
to the Russian liries since the declara- 
tion of the war. 


To the Petropavlovsk Is Still 
Under Discussion. 

St. Petersburg. April 20.— In regard to 
the reported purchase by Russia of 

caused by the explosion of the maga^ 

Grand Duke Cyril, who was on tho 
upper bridge, was blown some distance 
by the force of the explosion. Owing 
to his skill as a swimmer, the grand 
duke was able to remain a long time 
above water, refusing to be rescued till 
the weaker were saved. A majority 
of the survivors wtre burned. 

Captain JakovlelT, the commander, 
.sustained a number of wounds and had 
several ribs broken. He has regained 
consciousness and there is hope that 
he may live. The remains which 
were recovered were buried April 15, 
with full military honors. They in- 
cluded only the bodies of Commander 
Vasileff. Lieutenants Kronova, Bour- 
ecek and Akinoff, Dr. Dolkovitch and 
those of twelve sailors. 


Tokio, Aorll 20.— Russian troops to 
the number of ICOO are reported to be 
in occupation of Yong Gan, in North- 
eastern Korea. A detachment of forty 
Cossacks has appeared for a second 
time at Sung Jin (about fifteen miles 
north of Gen San), where they burned 
the Japanese settlment and took pos- 
session of the post and the telegraph 

As there were no Japanese troops 
present the Korean officials at Sung Jin 
were friendly to the Russians. 

Another detachment of seventy-five 
soldiers has advanced as far south as 
Puek Chyong, about seventy-miles down 
the coast from Sung Jin. 


Petersburg, April 20.— While ac- 

rcw said that the deal was negotiated 

four ships in the United States, il Is cepting gratefully the world-wide ex- 

Ipressioris of sympathy which Russia 
!has received as a result of the death of 

" the Peiro- 

pers seem 

pressed with the sympathy 

at Constantinople by Gen. Wll lams the ^-t^^' Admiral Makaroff and 
agent of a Philadelphia shipbuilding vice Aamiraiw^ 

firm, and the Russian amba,ssador lo P^^^^ -^f^^^^^^ 

Turkey, M. Snivieff. 
The admiralty still lacks definite in 


. I shown by the British 


press, several 

the oppor- 

in favor of a 

ng. Such a 

osti believes. 

vinced that they have the true explana- j -^|;i™'^:-be'"founded, not only upon in 
The general staff here is diviced l<;Ct.'a no\. oe iuu«u ^ j ^^.^^^^^j,.^. 


between two opinions, a 

boiler explosion, although 

terest, but on popular sympathy. 

Another such moment, the paper adds 

not soon come agtnn and should be 

the north we -it 

'linglon str. fts 
-t into ! 

.•.n .v.: 


In Reservation Opened For 
Entry on June 15. 

Washington, April '20.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— The secretary of the in- 
terior today i.ssued a proclamation pro- 
viding for the opening of 248,745 acres 
The ' flTmes leaped of agricultural land in the Boise Fort, 

Pigeon. Winnebigoshish and Chippewa 

reservations, and a small tract in the 

iRed Lake. The latter, however, does 

the .southwest it - - 

lack of fuel. The tlanies wtie also, is set for June lo. 

.spreading toward the east along both 

(idea of Front street and the south .side 



a,n.:i I'font strt- 
Slojiped the pr. lt' ss 
ward the '•' 

Tfins of ^•■ 

hoiiFC. a four story 
t thf- ' ir.i'-r of Y< i.i: ■ 
!, u;is thf barrier ituit 

of Wellington streei 

.At 2 o'clock the Eddy warehouse, thv 
I.ih. <.!n paper mills warehouse and the 
Kleinert Rubber company's warehouses 
were burned on the north side of From 
strtft (»ii the south side the ware- 
hovi^.-s ..f H. .S. Howland. Sons &. Co.. 
the Doggs Paint company and the 
Dodge Split Pulley company were burn- 
I ing. 

Following is a !J.= t of the more im- 
(ottaiit tirrns burned out: E. & S. 
currii'. ties; l*ug.sley, Dingman & Co., 
Toronto Soap company, less $100,000: 
insurance, tSO.OOO; Gillespie. Ansley & 
. ... hatters: W. R. BrcMk company 

Philadelphia. April 20.— Philadelphia- 
Nt.w York .N'ational league game post- 
poned on account of cold weather. 

Boston. April 20.— The Boston-Wa.^h- 
ington AmerUan league baseball game 
today postponed on account of snow. 

Brussels. April 20.— The court today 
delivered Judgment against the cred- 
itors of I»rincesses Stephanie and 
Louise, daughters of King Leopold, who 
sought lo obtain a larger share of the 
late yueen Marie Henriette's fortune 
than decided upon by the king, and 
condemned them to pay the costs of the 



Largest Convention Ever Known In State Meets at 
Charlestown to Elect Delegates For the National 
Convention to Be Held at St. Lo uis. 

Charl^town, Va., April =O.^Th»« Sf<!n'.^t<,"S««r oS^T'^to'^S -f-^- 
was the largest gathering of delegates 

mine or a 

a few stili 
cling to the theory that the battleship |ni«y .dvanfige of 
was sunk by a submarine boat. The I taken advantage oi. 
boiler explosion theory is based on the 
knowledge that the Petropavlovsk had 
been steaming at full speed and that her 
sudden slowdown may have caused ac- 
cumulation of pressure, which burst her 
boilers. Those who accept the mine 
theory, and they are In the majority. 

believe that the explosion of the r"/"^ j^^^^t i-^-iiie onlV Japanese who re- 
dclonated the magazine which blew ^[. f J^^* ^ "^ong Jin. on Plaksin bay, in 
up before the boilers. The main objec- ^^;'"„^o°t?,;, ^t ff^^ at which place 

tion advanced against the mine idea is | he nortnea^si oi ^ reported lo have 

Continuing, the Novosli says: A 
"incere rapproac hment v.ith Great Bri- 
tain would guarantee our future de- 

Seoul April 20.— The Japanese consul 
at WN.n San telegraphs that a Buddhls 


that the water where the catastrophe ; {he llu^i^^s residences and to 

occurred is too deep for ^"fhored rn.nes. ^^^^^'J^.V^^^.J^rother property belong- 
"I can scarcely imagine that Vice Ad- [V^'^.^the Japanese. There is no tele- 
miral Togo would dare to turn loose a t"av hie communication with the Eong 
lot of floating mines,- ^a'd one of. the ^.rai^hR comn j^^^j,^^ ^.^vements of 
highest placed naval authorities. The Jin a-J^;^^ scouting parties are not 
tides are higrh and the currents strong the Kus.ian 

It Port Arthur, and floating mines known. 

Nagasaki, April 20.— Contact nrmes 
have" been found floating seaward, 
forty miles from Cape Shangtung. 
Three of them were discovered and 
destroved by the Japanese fleet. 

Cape Shangtung is a headland on the 
Chinese coast bearing east southeast 
and about twenty-flve miles distant 
from Wei Hai Wei. the British naval 
rendezvous on the China station. 

might as easily be carried out to 
and endanger his own ships." 


New York. April 20.— An organization 
of employers to be known as the Em- 
ployers' league has been perfected here 
at a meeting of representativs from the 

_ _ . _ iiv goods, loss on slock 1600.000; Insur- , 

of the tiames to- ance. $540,f<00: Rolph. Smith & Co.. lilho- j 
, end of Front street, gia; h-ry; Brown Bros., stationers, loss 
re thrown .it,-ainst the iS3'i"e"«; insurance, 52.'».0O0; Gordon, 
-u.m hou«e. Tiiat struc- i Maek.iy & *'o., dry goo<ls. loss iSM.OOO: 
ol seriously damaged, insurance, $400.(H)0: Atkln.«on Bros., 
Dvnanutfc wast used on several small fancy goods; Coekburn & Rea, niillin- 

ving embers but the fire notions. lcs.s |lOO.(kOO: Insurance. $<5.0tiO: 
force *ind all danger has R. C. Change, paper; W. (jllmore & 

Bro.«.. silverware: Canada Paint com- 
ntime th" immense ware-'panv; Crown hotel. Breerton & Mann- 
li 1-;,. ■ ''o., on the injf. furs- W. J. Gage company, sia 

1,^,-r of lid Welha.1;- !tion«rs. loss $200,000: insurance. $ir,0.(»00 

being subjt-.ted to the jCopp. Clark & ^'^^'J 
:n the harninir 

here today that was ever known in the 
state. The contest involved the entire 
delegation of fourteen of this state to 
the St. Louis convention. The Demo- 
cratic conventions of several congress- 
ional districts met here today to make 
nominations and select district dele- 
gates and alternates. There was no 
agreement or slate previous to the as- 
sembling of any of the five district 
conventions or the slate conventions 
and contests were waged not only on 
the selection of delegates and alter- 
nates but also on the <iuestions of en- 
dorsement and instructions. The state 
convention was called to order at 11 
o'clock by Chairmai Miiler of the 
staircommlttee. Hon. C. Wood Dailey 
of Elkins was named as tempoiary 
chairman. W. B. R. Bryne of ( harles- 
ton was made temporary secretary. 
Chairman Dailey said in part: 

■1 followfd the party wilnngly m the 
camiiiK of m^ and 1«)0. and ^uPPorted 
its candidates. Yet. in the face of the I^- 
«uei now Involved, as I believe. In the 
approaching campaign I can with com- 
n'f-tn and entire satisfaction ana grati- 
ncationclasv hands, and even arms. 
S the Democrat who refused Jo do as 
I did In campaigns.- For then Hit 







ing. lithographing, 
clothing trades. 

shipbuilding and 



New York, April 20.— The rtrst fellow- 

'ship ever won by a Chinaman at <'oi- 

stationers, loss $200.- ! umbia university has been awarded to 

Bronnrio- insurance. JlTa.OOO; Warwick Bros. , Ching Yung Yen for e'cceptionahy 

Vi^ner loss $200.fM>0: insurance. $ir,0.- brilliant work in the school of POlit>*al 

i.uttti. "•.♦,. J coinpanv. science. Although only 23 years old. 

$13-"x.o insu^^^^ is a graduate of the imperial Tien 

loss |T.sln university, 

lions brought about through llie blessings 
and bounties of a kind I'r^vldence. 

"While the spirit of ine Republican 
paity exnibited in itH spectacular per- 
formances under the lead of its spf^" 
tacular president, with its cry of the 
glory of the rtpublie and its teaching that 
might makes right, that whatever seems 
to be needed lo promote the material pro- 
gr^'^s of this country mast be done re- 
gardless of the rights of others, and that 
extravagance on the part of the guvern- 
menl does not count as long as tnc reople 
are reasonably prosperous owing lo the 
blessings of Providence, have to s'>me ex- 
tent affected the people and duj.ed IhMr 
apprciation of corrct principles, 1 am not 
prepared as some are lo admit that they 
cannot bp awakened lo some spint of p.i- 
Irlotism and to some api)reclalion of their 
rights and to their obligations to pre- 
serve their government for themselves 
and their cnildren. There are. 1 think, 
vome slgn.s of awakening througnout the 
iRnd Give us a wise, con.«ervative man 
with a true misunderstanding <•! the 
genius of our government, with reverence 
for the constitution and who can com- 
mand the confidence both of the business 
men and the people, and success wouju 
seem to be certain. 

"The special duty of the Democracy of 
t.nls state, after its , cpresentatlves hav^o 
acted at our national sathering. is to tee 
what the slate's electoral is given to the 
Democratic candidate who shall be nom- 
inated at St. Louis." 
After the appointment of the var- 
committee;? the convention ad 
clock. It is iv 


Of Petropavlovsk Disaster 
May Determine Cause. 

Port Arthur, April 20.— An instant- 
aneous photograph taken of the Pet- disaster may subsequently QUIET AT PORT ARTHUR 

'prove to be valuable in determining Port Arthur. Tuesday April 19.-(De- 

fhe controverted questions concerning laycd in transmission -All is quiet 

ff^ TurfheT detiils of the disaster through^^^^^ ^^^.^ ^ 

show that the eye witnesses were sur- . ^,|,, 'f_P%ui^er was sunk off Port 
prised at the absence of a formidable Japanese cruiser vv as Japanese 

Report. An enormous c-cdurnn J^^^f,^^! I A^J^J^' /^^^^^^^^^^ ^nd Kasugo 

burst from^ ^he^ middle^ Of ^^ ^^^Jl^, | fj.l^^'^^kmaged respectively below and 


ship as the^v^^sej . _.^.^^ presumably 1 above the water line. 


Duda Pest. April 20.-The strike of rail- 
way men which began ye^erday on th- 
Hungarian western railway has be?cm? 
general and on all the Hungar;an i=tal-- 
railroads today traffic is at a comp:eti 
standstill. The southern railroad. wni:h 
is not owned by the governmtnt. alon? 
managed lo start trains out of Buda Pes. 
todav Six trains due last night have 
not vet arrived. The strike committee by 
telegraph ordered all traffic to stop at 

midnight and all trains to be pbindonca 
by their crew.-* at the stations where 
chch happened lo at that hour. 

The committee proposes to dispaicn 
trains to places al mg the Ime^^ for the 
purpose of bringing the sink rs Into 
Buda Pest but no p.-.ssengers will be car- 
ried on these trains. „ «, ..^ 

The men declare they are willing ti re- 
turn lo work if their demand ■: ^or in- 
creased pav. which, the^,- c^m^ waa 
premised them by Premfer Ti^zha are 
granted and the .strike Ie:iders reinstated. 

u ) 

t) 1 , 

C.'t ■ 





.!,.,,:,-• • [■■ ' ■ '>: Gale 

in of water piH> inji | while wear. ii6.> 
..if/wooden water t.:nk Guttapercha & ""bber company 

fire but in some $.500.(itK»: insurance. $500,000; <- harlea 

. buiidinV itself es- Cocki=hut & Co.. woolens, loss »30o.000: 

.for the time being, insurance. $2.'io.000; Eckardt Cask.:t 

• - .trough the r»-ar I company, loss $20.(.tN.: insurance. .$!.«.- 

*^ ,,,«,• Wvld & Dariing Co.. dry goods. 

loss Sfifio.OOO: insurance. $400,000; Doinln 


His fellowship was 
in constitutional law. 

building w 

i-T'.'nt sirr- .. th*' fi'"^^! "■' 
■outli of Wellington. 

In >' e of lime t lonl 


I lor Fence company, loss $12r..(XX»; insur- 
atieet lance. $75,000; Bunlln, Reld company, 


Washington. April '20.- (Special to 

'The Herald.)— Rural free delivery ser- 

! vice has bten ordered established on 

I May 16 at Saint Francis. Anoka county, 

Minn., with one carrier. 

issues upon which we differed were ,^pt j . ^ ^^l ^ o'clock. It is not prob 


^ , w /-^i,!« Anrii 20— For the I to hold formal memorial exercises and 

Columbus. Ohio. April 20. For "^^ J" " j^^nor to his memory. The Joint 
third time since the present session be- j ^^,g^jj^ ^^.^g held in the hall of tho 
gan the legislature paused in its work ^ouse, the chamber and galleries being 
tod.^v to oav honor to Marcus A. Han- ! filled with spectators. 
toda> to pay non «p.ord | Lieutenant Governor Warren G. 

na. late senator from Ohio. The se.ond ^^^^^^^ presided. After prayer by Rev. 
week in January it elected him to a sec- g j. Palmer. Governor Herrick made 
ond term in the senate. A month later L few brief introductory remarks. The 

tie tw« brlnchS m« la joint »e»lon 1 Senator Hanna's snccMsor. 


Chicago. April 20.— Curiosity to 
the three car barn bandits, who are 
to be hanged Friday, has led two Rus- 
sian noblemen to seek admittance to 
the scaffold scene. The foreigners arc 
Count Leihoflf and Count Brakswitcz. 
whose desire to witness the execution 
ha= been communicated to Sheriff Bar- 
rct"t by Baron Von Schlippenbach.^the 
Russian consul in Chicago '"^" 0..0 

The Rus!sians are making a tour through this 
country and wish to inspect American 
methods of administering capital pun- 

Between 5000 and 6000 requests for 
admission to the hangings of the ban- 
dits have been received within the past 
few weeks. The requests came in some 
cases from distant points in Europe and 
from every part of the United States. 
The execution, however, will be strictly 

London, April 20.— The city and su- 
burban handicap of $10,000 at Epsom 
today was won by Robert Le Dlable, 
Dean Swift second and Cerlsier third. 
King Edward was present. Twenty- 
one horses went to the post 


' Kansas (Mty, April 20.— The strike of 
the truck drivers In this city, which has 
been in progress for several weeks., nas 

I been declared off by the union, the 
strikers being advised to secure employ- 

I ment on any terms that he may chooM. 


. t 




Switching on Fifth Ave- 
nue West Causes Much 

was pointed out that there was a big 
wholesale district including such houses 
as those of the Kelly-How-Thomson, 
Stone-Ordean-Wells and F. A. Patrick 
& Co., who furnished heavy traffic for 
the street both ways all day long, both 
by wagons and pedestrians. Em- 
ployes who are on their way to work 
are otten delayed by the trains, or on 
their way home. 

Geors:e M. Smith Makes 

Vigorous Remarks on 

the Practice. 

"You might say something in The 
Herald about the nuisance to the public 
the switching across Filth avtnue ha.s 
become." said G. M. Smith, ag.nt of 
ihe Omaha this morning. It is a 

sliame and a disKraic to tlu» city the 
way cars are k pt st .-.sawing airods 
there at all hourii of tin- day interfering 
with pedestrians and wagons which 
have business down that way." 

• la It not necessary to do some of u 
to put cars in th-ir i.ropiT placts on 
tracks for consiiKiiccsV" 

■. it is not. They have no 

bi; lu .!.) this and there are no 

es I hat make it necessary. It i» 

.._,-. -it Iht* public interest the waj' it 

goes* on there day after ilay." 

••What would you suggest, a via- 
duct ?' 

•■Whiit 1 would like to see would be 
for the city officials lo enforce the law. 
There i.s an ordinance against it. I 
ha\.' no liKht against the Xorthern 
Pacitic on whose tracks the work is 
done, but am simpb' anxious to .see the 
law complied with. I have told the 
chief of police uid the mayor of the 
city a dozen tiints within the last 
iliree years that if they ever saw an 
enginetr of our roul going back and 
forth there switching freight to ar- 
rest him. put him in Jail and flue him. 
And 1 .iskcd them incidenially to arrest 
the other fellows while they were al>out 
It. But it seems to be impossible to 
get any satisfaction In the matter. 
They don't do anything and don't give 
any excuse. They've none to give, m 

"The patrons of our road have been 
particular suffen'rs when they have 
wanted to get to or from trains,' 
nlfeht the arrivals from one of tti- 
Omaha train.«« were held five minutes 
or more in the cold waiting to get 
across the tracks and it has happened 
times without number that passengers 
bound for trains thtie have failed to 
get by on account of switching and 
have missed their trains In conse- 
quence. Hardly a day passes but what 
this is the ca.^e. The express com- 
pany very lilcly had one of its wagons 
held at the crossing by some s%vitehing 
and mls.sed the train. You can imag- 
ine wh !t m\ asrs-ravatlng thing that is 
for tli ;>any. when it de- 

lays s . iges for points all 

over the country and subjects it to 
rritlclam for delays for which it is in 
no way to blame." 

Another railroad offlcial seen about 
the matter said that the state of things 
wa3 as his colleague had de.-jcribed. It 


Are you going to move? See us. We 
use covered vans. It cost no more. Du- 
luth Van and Storage Co., 210 We»t. Su- 
perior street. 

Judge Dll>ell has redtioe<l the asse-ss- 
ment and taxes of the Sparta Iron Min- 
ing company to noO.OtW and $1S«» respect- 
ively. The findings were filed this morn- 
ing after a hearing on the objections 
raised by the Iron company to Its ISWS 
iissftssment and taxes delintiucnt the 
first Monday in January. The a.iscS8- 
ment wa.-^ made on the northeast Quarter 
of section 34-68-17. 

Probate Judge Mlddlecoff has received 
notice from the state Insane asylum at 
Fergu.s Falls, of the deatli there. April 
17. of Mrs. Honorah G. Howes. Mrs. 
Hewes was 57 years old. She was sent 
from this count v to the asylum, July 3, 

Why not have ;t cvered van move you? 
We have tliem antl it costs no more. Du- 
luth Van and Storage, 210 West Superior 

Citizenship papers were granted in dis- 
trict court yesterday to August Johnson, 
Charles Carlson and Solomon Rubloff. 

Charging cruel and inhuman treatment, 
Marv Leachler has instituted divorce 
proeeedliigs in district court against J. T. 
Leachler. Mrs. Leachler is Hi and her 
hu.Hband is 41 vears old. They were mar- 
ried at niuff SidinK. Wis.. March Ifi, U«t,. 

.Vprll 27 will be the List date for the 
filing of notes of issue for the May term 
of district court. .Ml three of the district 
court lud>?es are now home. Judge DIbeli 
irom Carlton county, where he has been 
holiling court and Judges Kns gn unl 
C;int from t visit at the Twin Cities. 


Reopened Before the Sen- 
ate Committee on 

Brigham H. Roberts Tells 

of His Polygamous 


H. Volkmar. the L^nited States vice con- 
sul here, died yesterday. 



Woke Up 

Found it was 


always thought it was the 

Other Fellow. 

Coffee Hurt 

Reserve Your Seats 

Monday, at 9 a. m at Cbam- 
bsrlaln & Taylor's tar 




At First Methodist Church, 


In Star Ci<ursf. Lecture on "The 
Value of an Ideal." 









F. l>-:'A-vs tomorrow morning 
S. Rumi<e\' w Mllwaukf-e today. 

W. HaUKh 1 to Chit-ng<>. 

A. I,ust-r .!)iii t . ij. Hoffman were 
ml;.) pa>> •h^^'.ts this iiftcrnoon. 

.-V. 111, immigration ugciit of 

South Pliore. who ha.s been 111 at 
Liike'.s hospital, i.s expected back at 

office within a day or two. 
. r. Brown gnon this eveninK to Mar- 



If you liavc <5tnmach trouble, weak 
heart nr cyrs, inrvnts cnmplaints or 
kidiu-y, bowel or livrr tr^uMo, and 
yot! :irc a coffee drinker just mark it 
down di 

a certainty 

tfiat coffee is pushing yon into fixed 
disease that may set so linnly you 
will never recover. 



Quit Coffee 10 Days and Use 


Advice Not to Anticipate 

Navigation Opening 

Too Ardently. 

■T'.iii't y )u l'>"k {<jr the Idg Augustus 
IJ. Woivin to.. ;..on. .Voung man." said a 
man thi.s moininir who h.iii had years 
experience in watching the opening >fi 
navigation on Lakt^ Sup. rior. It wa,-< 
I»olnt»d out that altliongh tlic \Vr Ivin wai 
exp i-t' I •.. ! ■■ ! lictwecn May 5 and ll\ 
t(i th-Li navlsation would 

not .( ly days to come, if tiien. 

A \' rt-.lin.ui wlio wa« lately down in 
11 •Itrtil w:is axkf-d as to the cnn<lliir>n 
u: It,. 

.' lit' .iiiil ;i.-k iiii- alonij 
al'-i'ii uu- ...iH Ml' May and nuiyht- I ciii 
Ki\*' you .^ome information." was his re- 
j.)v H ssays now that he is not so .sure 
1> an give Ihe reply l>y tliat time 

1 ; the r. il Mpi-rilne might t)e fit' 

after th«f Ice begins 
lUer vt-.^isvls who c ull 
w iji k pri'tly I lusc i<j sliore could get in 
and out all rlglit long before the big fel- 
lows* whi» have to have a wide berth In 
g'-ltlng int'j tile wo.sii! n t* rndnus of th;ir 

"It Is not so much ihe ice in the har- 
linr. where it Is i)ftwecn two and thre- 
lfe« thick, that hinder.^ navigation. a« it 
I.* out-sidi whfn it lx>gin.s to Ijreak and 
form j»«ain. whf^n it som-tlmcs pUcs up 
ami is forced to the bottom. 

"Its all light it it mHts off gradually 
and kt*ps on t'>p until It t.s jjrtt'y thin", 
but ir,\ i>-o broken that l.*i two fet-t thick. 
I.. . foot and a half thick, is a liad 

ti'i 1 tlif b<xiit.s," said an fvld njivl- 

giitt/r thl.'^ morning. "You take a n<>:th- 
ea-st wind and tha* will blow the ice i>ut 
into the lake, if It.s lirokti up. But .-ay 
you get a iiorthwt-s^itT following right 
after anJ that lirings it right l>ack again, 
sometimes piling it ovt-r In layers just as 
you'd 1 IV ..n.- hand on top of another, 
jtnd It up until the whole ma>»s 

read. 'im. Tht^n's the probl-.m 

for a b<Kit that comes up t oget by. 

"It has happened liere that when the 
first br'«ik omc^t a. few boats gt;t .startel 
out and then wi>rd gov.s l^dow that navi- 
p. ,i..., ,. op< II. It 1.1 not. though, by a 
]•■ 111- when that wind turns It 

»!■ ;,.irni to the boats that iiave gono 

out. liiit it do(\s certjunly get tlinse that 
havt-> started up with thf l>fHef that 
i?verythlng I.s clear. When tl ey get up DtUuth they find th*' ice piled so 
d' ■ •' f they can't get by It for day* 
;i: - K't Jivmmftl together come- 

tii.. . ... very dangoioua styl.'» 

•'I rtmember a few years ago that »<-»mo 
b'>at.s got c;iusht liero that way .-ind <lielr 
pmvi.sions wer*- gelling low. But they 
Ktuld not g't in nor out. and of course 
no small boat had a chancft wh«-re the 
iiirg'' ones had nr>ne. It waa a' ticklish 
j,,i. , . .....i- ...t over that ie<» with pro- 

\ let me it'^11 you." 

.- ■ roofers around town are 

getting to Work *arly on the assumption 
that it Is going to be a hot summer, but 
their .statements in thl.s direotlon are dis- 
credited In many quarti-ns. 

Washington. April 20.— What may be 
termed the second round of the Kced 
Smoot contest opened today before the 
serate committee on privileges and elec- 
tions. It was announcd that seven wit- 
nesses would be heard before the ad- 
journment of congress, and it is practi- 
cally certain that the committees will 

then adjourn, to convene In Salt Lake 
on July i(L At that time will be ex- 
amined witnesses who were unable lo 
come to Washington, and others wlio , 
could not be reached with summons to 
come here. Important testimony for I 
the prosecution is expected to be de- 
veloped at this session of the com- 

The hearing opened without formality 
of any character. Brigham H. Rob- | 
erts was called to the stand by Mr. Tay- 
lor. He was questioned to bring out a 
t:tatement of his official connection with 
the church. Air. Roberts said he was 
elected to the position of one of the 
tlrst seven presidents in 1SS8, and en- 
tered politics about IHS'J. His interest 
was manifested in making speeches, 
but he was not a candidate for office 
until l.Si)4. He then was elected as a 
number of the constitutional conven- 
tion, and that he had accordingly con- 
sented not to urge hi.s candidacy. He 
was nominated during his absence, and 
was informed tliat the order had been 
rescinded. He said that Joseph F. 
•Smith was the member of the first 
presidency who said the ruling had 
been modified. He explained full cer- 
tain critlcism.s which had been made of 
an alleged influence which the first 
Iircsidency and aptjstles had brought to 
bear against the present aspirations of 
himself and Moses Thatcher, because 
their attitude was not in harmony with 
the Democratic convention which 
adopted a declaration of principles 
against the church influence. 

Mr. Rol)erts said he protested and 
later the church took up his protests. 
Mr. Roberts was defeated the tiist 
time he ran f jr congress. He thought 
the last cnilu was born three or four 
years ago. 

In response to questions of Mr. Tay- 
ler, Mr. Roberts said his first plural 
marriage was performed by D. H. 
Wells, counsel to the apostles. 

Senator Overman inquired whether 
his first wife and his second wife had 
con-sented to his third wife. 

"No air," .said Mr. Roberta. 

Continuing, he said they did not learn 
of the marriage for three or four years. 

"How was that?" asked Senator 
Beverldge. "Do you mean to say 
the marriage was not known to any- 

"It was known to some of my friendb, 
but not to my wives," was the answer. 

"Why was this marriage concealed 
from them?" asked Chairman Bur- 

"Because I did not want ta embar- 
rass them." 

"How embarrass them?" 
Well, we knew the marriage was 
illegal and it might be embarrai^sing 
lo them if they should for any reason 
be called to testify." 

Mr. Roberts said his third wife was 
the divorced wife of Dr. Shi pp. 

Mr Tayier asked Mr. Roberts If he 
knew that Maggie Shipp Roberts lived 
in a house where lived her divorced 
husband and two of his divorced wives. 

Mr. Roberts said he was not awaxe 
of that fact. 


Where No Delivery Is Intend- 
ed Is Illegal. 

Springfield. 111.. April 20.— The supreme 
court in the case of the Weate C'ommis- 
.-lon company of Chicago, appellant, vs. 
the People, today affirmed a declsloa of 
the Bureau county circuit court and the 
appelate court holding that trai^.sa-tions 
In grain where actual delivery of grain 
is not intended are Illegal. 

The Weare company are brokers and 
were fined In Bureau county on a chargo 
of running a bucket shop. The company 
claimed membership in the Cidcago board 
of trade and a.s.serted that it operate I 
through the board. 

Tlie supreme court holds that as the 
comi>any has no place for storing grain, 
and tliat a.s actual delivery Is not made, 
the company's offices must be held to be 
bucket-shops and that the compjiny is pre- 
sumed to have knowledge of transactions 
taking place In the offices and cannot be 
exempt from liability for failure to in- 
quire into such transactions. 

Puerto Cabello, Vez., April L-O.-WilUam 

His Bid For New Masonic 
Building Is 
I Closest. 

George H. Lounsberry was the lowest 
bidder on the new Masonic Temple, and 
has been awarded the contract. The 
exact price has not been determined, on 
account of the kind of sandstone to be 
u.'ed not having been decided. 

The general committee on Masonic 
Temple building met last night at the 
present temple and considered the bids 
and the work to be done, but did not 
choose the sort of sandstone to go iiuo 
the building. The contract will be 
signed within a week, and it wou.d not 
at ail be surprising if the ground for 
the new building were broken next 
week for the excavation. 

Some of the members are hoping to 
be able to lay the cornerstone on the 
Fourth of July, which will fall on Mon- 
day. This ceremonv will be performed 
by the grand lodge of Minnesota, which 
comprises the following officers: 

William A. McOonagle, grand master; 
Henry M. Tusler, -St. Paul, deputy 
grand master; Thomas Morris, Crook- 
ston, senior grand warden; Guistat Wi- 
den. Mankato, junior grand warden; 
David W. Kiiowlton, Minneapolis, jun- 
ior grand treasurer; Thomas Montgom- 
ery, St. Paul, grand secretary; Louis G. 
Hoffman, St. Paul, grand orator; Alfred 
G. Pinkham. Uvvatonna, grand < hap- 
liiin: Charles L. Sawyer, Minneapolis, 
senior grand deacon; Eugene E. Swan. 
Stewart, junior grand deacon; John D. 
Carroll, Neoport, grand marshal; R. A. 
W. McLeod, Lake City, grand standard 
bearer; H. AV. Hendrickson, Monte- 
video, grand sword bearer; William P. 
Roberts, Minneatpolls. senior grand 
steward; Edwin H. Foot, Red Wing, 
junior grand steward; William A. 
Nolan, Grand M«^adow, grand pursui- 
vant; Charles.J. K.euger, St. Paul, grand 


-. m m 

Daughters of American Re- 
volution Vote Against 


Of Naval Training Station 

For the Great 


Matter Is Again Before 

House In Naval 



FOOD COFFEE Granted Looking to Restrain- 
ing Securities Company. 

It will ,s live your problem. 
"Thcre'.s a rca'-e.n." 
Get the little Look. "The Road to 
Wellville," in each pkg. 

N'-w York. April iO.— Justice (iiegerich. 
of the supreme court, issued an order 
today on application of C. H. Venner & 
Co.. of Boston, looking to the reatrandng 

of the distribution of Northern Securi- 
ties company assets. The order is re- 
turnable tomorrow and the meeting of the 
company's stockholdem to appiove the 
distribution plan Is set for tomorrow. 


Every day for over 30 years we have 
t>een receiving hundreds of letters like 
the following from men and women who 
have l>een cured of kidney, bladder, liver 
and blood troubles by Warner's Safe 
Cure. , - 

"I would have written sooner only I 
wanted to give your great medicine a 
thorough test, as my case was a stiious 
one. and 1 was anxious to .see If Safe 
Cure' would do me any lasting good. 
When I commenced to take It I wa.s suf- 
fering from terrible pains In my back 
and my general condition was ml.serable. 
The change waa .something wonderful, 
and today I am a well man. Warner's 
Safe Cure l.«» a grand kidney medicine. 
God help you to put It Into every home 
all over the world. I have persuaded 
every one I know in Berlin who nad 
kidney, bladder, liver or blood trouble 
to take it and bn cured." 

C. A. Jones. Berlin. Md. 

Nothing destroys the health and under- 
mines the constitution so surely and thor- 
oughly as kidney disease. The trouble 
is thousands of men and women have 
kidney disease and do not know It. as 
the symptoms are not easily recognized 
as kidney trouble until the advanced 
stages have been reached. 

Are Your Kidneys All Right 7 

T>»t a little morning urine stand in a 
Bla.s.« 24 hours. If It clouds, or a sedi- 
ment forms, or If specks float about in 
It. your kidneys have been seriously af- 
fected for months and need Immediate 
attention to prevent Bright's disease. 

Warner's Safe Cure is used exclusUely 
by prominent doctors and in leading hos- 

Sltals a.<5 the one positive cure for all 
Iseases of kidneys, liver, bladder and 

Druggist* or direct, 50c and $1 a bottle. 
Medical bcMjklet and doctor's advice free. 
Wiuner Safe Ciu-e Co., Rochester, N. Y. 

"Safe" Pills move the bowels gently 
and aid a speedy cure. 

Washington, April 20.— Three amend- 
ments to the constitution were pro- 
posed and defeated at today's session 
of the congress of the Daughters of the 
American Revolution. The first, offered 
by Viriginia S. Hodge, state regent of 
Ohio, was to autliorize the various 
chapters to organize on such basis of 
repreesntatlon to the state organiza- 
tions as the chapters may determine. 

Beatrice Larned Whitney, of Michi- 
gan. projKwed that local chapters send 
to the national society 75 cents of the 
annual per capita tax and retain one- 
half of the life membership fees paid 
to them. The final amendment to be 
lost after a parliamentary battle was 
offered by Mrs. Matthew T. Scott, of 
Illinois, vice president general, provid- 
ing that no amendment to an amend- 
ment to the constitution of by-laws 
should be acted on by the same con- 
gress in which It was proposed. 

Mrs. Forsythe. of New York, made 
a motion seeking to prevent the fre- 
quency of constitutional amendments, 
but her motion was tabled. 

Miss Virginia Miller, of this city act- 
ing on an appeal submitted by Miss 
Eugenia Blair Lee. also of Washington, 
moved lo create a committee to appeal 
to congress against the proposed con- 
demnation of squares In this city, ad- 
jacent to Lafayette Square, for execu- 
tive buildings, A^d declaring against 
the destruction of historic structures 
in that area. The motion was car- 
ried. The Daughters were received by 
President Roo9ev5.dt this afternoon. 


Port Wing: "People Closely 
Hedged In With Ice. 

George A. Howard, a promintnl resident 
of Port Wing. Wis., was in the city today 
and called at the I'nlted States engineer's 
office to hee about some contracts In con- 
nection with the harbor Improvement 
work at that point. 

Mr. Howard say* that the l.e fie'.d In 
Lake Superior extends out as far a^ the 
eye can reach from Port Wing. A few 
days ago he 'trawled over the lake iv-e 
jjome twenty-two^miles eastward to Cor- 
nucopia. Wis., and saw no evidences of 
honeycombing or of a break-up. 

Mr. Howard .say» that Port Wing p o- 
plo have been otjt some six miles on tho 
lake and found Ice three feet thick, 
while three mlleJs from the shore line it 
was 34 Inches thick. Closer to the shor.» 
tb-^ ice Is from a foot to 18 Inches thljk. 
The Port Wing people are not looking 
for tho lake to open at that point before 
the middle of next month. 


Small Sum Accepted For a 
Large Claim. 

A stipulation for the settlement of the 
action brought by tlje Pittsliurg Plate 
Glass company against Thomson & Dun- 
lop, of this city, wa-s filed this morning 
In district court. By terms of the .settle- 
ment the Thomson Jc Dunlop Co. pay 
over to the plate glasfl eompany yjd.OS, 
which the latter agrees to accept in full 
satisfaction of all claims. The stipulation 
sets aside the verdict granted the plate 
glass company against the local firm, for 

At the time of the trial September 
the case attracted some little attention 
because the evidence dlsclo.sed methods 
of business along which the plate glass 
trust was alleged to operate. 

The action was brought .against Thom- 
«8on & Dunlop to recover $a33.72 claimed 
to be due the trust on a bill of goods for 

Gen. Loul« Palma di Cesnola. the dl- 
recior of New York's Metropolitan Mu- 
seum, was talking about tho criticisms ofl 

Washington, April 20.— When the 
house met today Mr. Wardsworth (N. 
Y.) called up the conference report on 
the agriculture appropriation bill, whicli 
was agreed to. 

.Mr. Olmstead (Pa.) from the commit- 
tee on elections No. 2, reported a reso- 
lution, which was agreed to, aeclaring 
that Allan C. Durburrow, contestant, 
was not elected to the Fifty-eighth con- 
gress from Illinois, and that W^Illiain 
Lorimer was entitled to retain his seat. 

Mr. Foss then cabled up the report on 
the naval bill. The report, in so far as 
It affected items not in dispute between 
the two houses, were agreed to. 

Separate votes were demanded on the 
senate amendments regarding a naval 
training station on the great lakes and 
for the building of two colliers. 

Mr. Foss moved that the senate 
amendment as to a naval training sta- 
tion be agreed lo, with an amendment 
providing that the site shall be selecL- 
ed by the secretary of the navy, in- 
stead of by a commission, and the 
price was not to exceed $250 per acre. 

A point of order by Mr. Rlxey (Va.) 
against the amendment was overruleu, 
whereupon Mr. Cooper (Wis.) moved 
that the house recede and accept the 
senate amendment as it appeared m 
the bill. 

Mr. Cooper occupied some time in 
reading letters and affldavits In support 
of statements previously made by him 
to the effect that the inspection board 
which reported on the North Point, 
Wis., site had not upon the occasion 
of its first visit gone neai-er than a 
mile and a half to the site, and that 
upon the occasion of a second visit but 
two members of the board had visited 
it, and then only after dark. 

Mr. Dayton (W. Va.) urge<l that the en- 
tire matter of a .site be left to tlie sec- 
retary of the navy. 

Mr. Bishop (Mich.) expressed the be* 
lief that the station should be located 
only at a point where there is an avail- 
able harlxir. 

Alter Mr. Meyer (I^a.) had favored the 
Foss amendment. Mr. Rlxey (Va.) cliar- 
acterlzed as ridiculou.'? the proposition to 
establish a naval training station on the 
great lakes, in view of the treaty with 
Great Britain, specifically prohibiting the 
employment of warships on tluse lakes. 

Mr. Southward (O.) opposed any 
proposition which would leave the ques- 
tion with the secretary of the navy, 
who. he said, already was committed 
regarding a site, based on the report of 
the board of naval ofRcers, which had 
inspected the several proposed loca- 

Ml-. Boutell (111.) maintained that as 
the president and the secretary of the 
jiavy already had sufficient knowledge 
en the subject, based on the report of 
the naval board, there was no neces- 
sity for the appointment of a new 
board, as contemplated by the senate 

In closing the debate and urging the 
adoQtion of his amendment, Mr. Foss 
said that no one but Mr. Cooper had 
complained of the investigation of the 
various sites. 

On a rising vote the motion of Mr. 
Cooper to concur in the senate amend- 
ment was lost— 83 to 108. The vote then 
recurring to the Foss amendment, it 
was carried— 97 to 01. Mr. Cooper se- 
cured the yeas and nays. 

The vote resulted— yeas, 120; nays, 
124— so the Foss amendment was lost. 

The house then insisted on its dis- 
agreement to the senate amendment. 


Washington. April 20.— At the opening 
of todav's session of the senate. Mr. HaJe. 
from thee ommlttee on appropriations, 
reported the general deficiency appropri- 
ation bill, saying that it was the last of 
^le appropriation bills with which the 
comihitte? h.iR to deal and that he asked 
to have the bill considered as soon as 
other appropriation bills now on the cal- 
endar can be disposed of. 

Mr. Warren from the committee on 
military affairs, stated that the military 
academy bill, the only appropriation bill 
remaining unreported, has been referred 
to a subcommittee, and gave a.s.'surance 
that it would be reported before the 
other appropriation bills can be passed. 

Mr. Dubois Introduced and the senate 
passed without comment, a resolution in- 
structing the postmaster general to "as- 
certain as far as possll)le and to report 
to the senate what, if any. postmaster.s In 
Idaho, are living in polygamy." 

Mr DolUver then addressed the senate 
on the trust question. The attitude of 
Senator Gorman and Representative Wil- 
liams on the tariff was referred to at 


He defended Republican policies from 
the charge that thev fostered trusts and 
contended that every trust is circum- 
scribed bv natural laws, which It is im- 
po.sslble for them to override. One of 
these laws for Instance was the law 
of maximum consumption. 

He denounced speculative trusts, but 
expressed svmpathy for business Inter- 
ests whieh "by reason of business condi- 
tions were forced to combine In order to 
li v€t 

He declared that the effect of the abol- 
ition of the tariff would be to turn our 
markets and our industries over to other 


Reduction of One Dollar 

In Old Range 


Is Regarded as Victory 

For the Independent 


New York, April 20.— The Be.=!Semer Ore 
association which has Ijeen holding a two 
days' Fesslon here, has decided upon a 
rate of $3.50 per ton for old range Besse- 
mer, which is $1 less than last year's 
price. The association also agreed to re- 
duce the output by a considerable amount 
just how much is not yet learned. The 
cut In prices is regarded as a victory for 
the independent producers and a defeat 
for the big consuming producers such as 
the Steel corporation. It Is announced 
also that final details as to prices and 
output will bo sfltled at a meeting to be 
held at Cleveland in the near future. 


Russia Proposes to Collect 

a Little Bill of 


Paris, April 20.— The correspond-'nt of 
the Temps at Coiistantinoplf says that 
on the occasion of the last audience of 
the Russian ambassador, M. Zinovieff. 
had with the sultan, he insisted on the 
payment of $4,0tJ<t,iXNj lung due to Ru.-sii 
for arrears of the Turco-Russian war in- 
demnity. Such a demand at such a mo- 
ment, the di.-^patcli adds, le.ids to the 
belief that Russian diplomacy is pre- 
paring tlie way for other demands. 

London. April 20.— The Japanese lega- 
tion here is greatly interested in the an- 
nouncement of Viceroy Aiexieff's resig- 
nation. The oi>lnlon is expressed that If 
he had resigned six months ago th-r.? 
would have been no war, but now that 
hostilities are in progress the Japaneie 
would have preferred to see Alexieff re- 
tain control. 


Paris, .^pril 20.— Many leading painters 
participated in the exposition which 
opened here today In behalf of the Rus- 
sian wounded. The Marquis de Monte- 
bello. former ambassador of France at 
St. Petersburg, got up a unique plan for 
an exposition lottery, the painters do- 
nating their works. The value of tho 
tickets i.ssued was $40.0(J0. Bouguereau. 
Henner, Jules Breton and Claude Monet 
were among the artists represented. A 
large and fashionable crowd Including a 
number of . Americans, was present. 


The Nevada Democrats and 
Silver Party Unite. 

Reno, Nev., April 20.— The slate Cintral 
committees of the Democratic and Silver 
parties In joint meeting have sa'e.'teJ 
delegates to the National Democratic con- 
vention at St. Louis. It was de?lied rot 
to hold a convention to choos^; delegates 
to the national convention and the fol- 
lowing were elected: 

J. R. Ryan, George B. Russell. Peter 
Weber, James G. Sweeney, Francis G. 
Newlands, Relnhold Carter and W. E. 

Findlay, O., April L'O.— Seventy ballots 
have been taken today by the eight n dis- 
trict congressional convention without 
reaching a result. After tlie twenty-fifth 
ballot, the convention took a recess until 
afternoon, when it was reported that an 
attempt would be made to brealv the 
deadlock ol the past two days by spring- 
ing the name of Gen. R. P. Kennedy, 
of Bellefontaine. for congress. 

Paris, April 20.— Elaborate police pre- 
cautions have been adopted to protect 
President I.,oubet during his coming trip 
to Italy. French and Italian detectives 
will be stationed along the route and a 
number of French detectives nave been 
sent to Rome and Genoa. 

Meat Specials. 

Boneless Ham, a bargain lOc 

Pot Roast Beef, No. I steer— 
6, 8 and lOe 

Boiling Beef 4e 

Shoulder Steak iOo 

No. I Round Steak «2*/4c 

Corn Beef, first class 4c, 6c and 8c 

seum. was tai King a""^*- luo ii.ii..=ii.o 'j^-. i . . -_ 

great wOTk.s of art that Ignorant Persons C|.g|.g ||{||j 3 ||)s fof 2DC 

make. . . .. . ^ v., _ j, I " a 

Fresh Pork Shoulder 8c 

Bacon, No. 1 '3c 

Armour's Minced Ham, cooked 

for dinner pail and lunch — iOc 
Armour's Sugar Cured Ham, half 

or whole '^c 

3 lbs. Bologna 25o 

•Everybody baa lieard." said Geij. dl 

Cesnola. "of the young lady tourist from 

th»- West who -said, after a s-ruUny thit 

laiited several minutes: 'Well. If trat s 

the Vemus of Mllo, me. But 

we are not. perhaps, so familiar with the 

'comment that a Butte miner m«de<>n 

I th Elgin Marbles In the Brltl-^h Mu- 

iseum. The mhier studied these marbles 

for some time. Then hf=. muttered to his 

^•'"them Greeks was curious fell-rs 
Sometimes I thhik ^they was civilized, ajid 
sometimes I do n't.'J ^^^_ 

Thone yourj wa^ts, small advertise- 
ments of all kinds sent by telephone to 
The Herald iwcelire prompt and careful 
attention. Ask central for 324, either 



Formerly It Wasn't Imposs- 
ible, as It Is Now. 

A young woman from Terre Haute, 
Ind.. demonstrated on Thursday that it is 
Impossible under present rules for a girl 
to enlist in the army. Yet there are 
cases on record of girls enlisting and 
serving for many montlis in the army 
In time of war, says the Chicago Inter- 

In the early months of the Civil war 
men desiring to enlist were accepted on 
their appearance. There was nothing an- 
swering to a rigid phy.sical examination. 
If a man had all his fingers and toes 
and had no easily detected he 
was mustered in and sent on his way to 
the front. 

Under this rule it was po.^slble for 
strongly built girls to enlist and to per- 
form the routine duties of a .soldier with- 
out detection. Not a few did enlist, not 
to follow lovers to the field, but because 
they were carried forward by the wave 
of patriotism that swept over the coun- 

They felt as strongly as did their broth- 
ers The situation was not stranger to 
them than to their brothers. Some of 
them, used to outdoor life on the farm. 
were not dismayed by the privations. In 
nine-tenths of the cases on record the 
girl who enlisted had simply a consuming 
desire to follow the flag, and she sacri- 
fieed everything to do It. 

In one well-authenticated ca.«e a girl 
served in a fighting regiment for three 
months without discovery of her sex by 
any one. She was really more rugged 
in appearance than many of the younger 
men of the company, and it was a time 
when few questions were asked. There 
was no romance in the The girl 
had no lover in the army, and none at 
home. After her soldier experience she 
settled down to work In a woman's way 
for the soldiers in the field, and made an 
enviable record as the .soldiers' friend. 

In another case a girl who had a great 
liking for horses, and who was skillful 
In handling thera. served In a cavalry 
troop for six months. Learning that she 
was under suspicion, she left camp, went 
to the city, four miles away, donned wo- 
man's dress, and went home. Her iden- 
tity was not established until after the 
war. when the governor of her state .as- 
sured her that she and her children ought 
to be proud of her war record. 

These are types of the girl who enlisted 
in the Civil war. There were cases In 
which the girl who enlisted drifted to the 
level of a mere adventuress, there were 
other cases in which short service In the 
array was used to give notoriety to un- 
worthlness. but as a rule the girls who 
enlisted in the Civil war were moved by 
patriotism, and won the respect of men 
who through their own sacrifices and 
trials could appreciate the sacrifices and 
trials of a woman playing a soldier's part. 

Three Times Millionaire Could- 
n't Prevent a Publication. 

When Jay Henry Long was in Phil- 
adelphia, last September, he spent coa- 
siderable time with his brother, William 
W. Long, city editor of the Philadel- 
phia Press, says the Mankato Free 
Press. This brother is only 3o years 
old, yet the position he holds is one of 
tremendous responsibility and one of 
varied experience and singular occur- 
rences. This man, who fills this posi- 
tion on this, the largest newspaper of 
the metropolis of Pennsylvania, must 
at all times have a mind of his own anl 
be ever ready to withstand the bulldoz- 
ing tactics of outsiders, who attempt to 
dictate what shall and what shall not 
go into the paper. Not long ago Edltot 
Long received from one of the thirty 
or more reporters working under his 
direction a story about a wealthy iron 
capitalist, whose wife had sued him for 
a divorce. The reporter had succeeded 
in obtaining the wife's story, and the 
account of the legal proceedings as tlv 
as they had gone. The city editor called 
up the man by telephone and lold him 
of the article the reporter had handed 
in, asking the defendant if he cared 
also to publish his side of the story. 

"How much will you take to keep 
r.ll that out of the paper?" asked the 

"I believe you are worth $3,000,000' 
said Mr. Long. 

"I can do a little better than that," 
replied the other. 

"Well," said the editor, "you are not 
rich enough to buy the Press." 

Tho account of the suit was pub- 
lished with both the wife's and the 
husband's sides of tho story. 

It happened that about the time At- 
torney came to Philadelphia, a 
wealthy theatrical manager, who either 
owns or controls all the flrst-cla.«s the- 
aters of the city, secretly married one 
of his pretty actresses, the two going 
off to Smyrna, Delaware, to have tli". 
knot tied by a justice of ihe peace. 
The manager was at that time already 
married but his wife happened to be 
sojournin.'r at Atlantic City. The act- 
ress belonged to the same com- 
pany, by the way, as did 
the Misses Chaffee, who used to 
live in Mankato. but this actress was 
neither of these girls. Editor Long 
found out about the matrimonial pro- 
ceeding and sent two reporters down to 
.Smyrna to find out about it. On the 
morning of Sunday, .'^ept. 6, the Press 
came out with a full and exclusive ac- 
count of the whole transaction. All 
Philadelphia was set on fire by the as- 
tonishing news. It was the universal 
topic from one end of that vast city to 
the other. The greatest sensation of 
all among the theatrical people. 

On the Monday following, when Mr. 
Long came to his office he was met 
with the papers in a $100,000 libel, suit 
against his newspaper. Moreover, all 
the theater advertisements had been 
ordered out of the paper. The editor, 
however, was prepared for the 
gency. He had expected jusi what had 
happened as a result of his big stor;-. 
Three men he had right there who were 
wltne.sses to the marl-iage at SmyrnJ-. 
f>ne of them was the very justice of the 
peace who tied the knot. At the rcijuest 
of the editor tho justice cut off nis 
beard so that he could not be so easilv 
recognized. Tlien this justice and one 
of the reporters went to the theater, 
where the manager was. Here the jus- 
tice saw this manager, as well as the 
actress to whom the latter had been 
married. Tho justice was absolutely 
certain that those were the very parties 
he had united in matrimony at Smyrna. 

After the theater performance was 
over the reporter and justice went back 
to the city editor's office. Editor Long 
called up the manager and told him 
that the justice who had married him 
to the actress was in the office and 
wanted to see him; also that the Press 
had additional proof of the correctness 
of the marriage story, proof that would 
be published in the following issue. The 
manager came to the olhce very 
promptly. Before press time that night 
It was found unnecessary to publish 
this additional proof. The manager had 
the suit dismissed and also made a con- 
tract for $50,000 worth of advertising In 
the Press. The justice went back home 
with money enough to buy himself 
three Delaware farms. 


Andrew Cnrnogie re-elve.s each we«k 
from twe.ntv-five to fifty requests for au- 
toeraphs. The requests, as a rule, are 
wiltten In a dull and commonplac way. 
but now and then one com^;'^ thut cuases 
Mr. Carnoeie to smile. 

He smiled l)rCKidly over such an one 
month. Just before lu> set out for Scot- 
land It was a letter from a sch :ol glM 
of 13. and. af t ir a.sking for an avitograph 
la the usual form, she ended with these 

^•'If voii lidnk that this request is un- 
wananted on my part, pleasc- send your in vour own handwntmg and vsl'h 
vour own siKn.iture. so that I may know 
it is authentic." 


Mrs. Burton Harrison, the novelist, 
made In WashlnRton the other diy a 
rather striking comment on the itusso- war. ..„_„. 

"The Russians." some one said, are 
bound to win. Con.sider how many more 
men thev have than the Japanese. 

"True " enough." .said Mrs. Harrison. 
"But ifter nil. vou know, the main ques- 
tion Is not so much which side ha-! the 
most men when the war begins as w.ilch 
side has the most wh-n it end-;. 


Floyd M. Worthing and Mabel May 



MOORE— A son was born to Mr. and 

Mrs. James Moore of Seventy-svC md 

avenue west. April 11. 
McNCLTY— A .son was born to Mr. ana 

Mrs. Bernard McNulty of 4618 Oneota 

.=treet. April 7. 
CI'LLIN— A son was born to Mr. and 

Mrs. David Cullin of 2705 Huron street. 

April 10. , ^ „ 

JOHNSON— A daughter was born to Mr. 

and Mrs. Peter John.son of ,522 North 

Sixtieth avenue west. April 14. 
CAMFiRON- .\ son was born to Mr. and 

Mrs. August Cameron of 2011 West 

Fourth street. April 17. 


NELSON— Edward Nelson, aped 44 years, 
died April 13 at the poor farm of en- 


George Stewart, frame dwellln? on 
Wellington street between Win- 
nipeg and Michigan streets, to 
cost $ 803 

C. Naos. frame dwelling on Rail- 
road street between Twentj'- 
elghth and Twenty-ninth avenues 
west to cost 1.030 



by young man with exp rience in whole- 
sale business. Can furnish reference 
H SO. Herald. 


suites: Garland range, lawn mower, hoaa 
and Welsbach lamps. 715 East Third 

ma; easy lines. Call 2 to 4 vm W«8t 
Superlpr street. Upstairs. 


j electric light; $8. No. SO Fourth AventW 








Load after load of new furniture leaves our store every ^ay-testifying to the 
high quality of our goods— the fairnes s of our dealing a nd lowness ot our price. 

Try Our Easy Payment 

Terms Hade to 
Suit You. 
Special attention given 
to out-of-town custom- 
ers and their mail 

All-Iron Folding: Bed. 

thinsr f' 

I- , .ice; 

botti sitifs down and 
<• l>«rt. closed it takes 

. , ^I'ti. .Uu;iM*- 





■ 28c 


Instead of a Bridge Is 

the Michigan Central's 


Iron Bed. 

Very handsome Iron Bed (like cut) In 
white or color. Can be ha.l in either full 
or three-quarter size. One of the seusoti'.^ 
latest patterns, heavy posts, very solid 
construction. Other stores ^ "J A tZ. 
consider such beds cheap J5%J»T"0 
at tJJ.iHi— our price ^^ 




Is Weary of the Struggle 

to Secure a 


of the chief organizers. Miss BIsle Delhi, 
who taps the keys In a little office on 
Kiist Fifty-ninth street, is the .sponsor 
o! the new union. She said: 

"We met for the first time list Wed- 
nesday and we have thirty girls enro l?d j 
already. Yes, there Is an admission fes 
of SI and dues of 50 cents a raont'i. 

"No, indeed, it is not going to b.- ex- | 
cluslvely feminine. In fact. 1 rather pre- i 
fer a majority of men. The women dunt I 
like to give up their dollar. Tiic avviage ^ 
stenographer nowadays gets only $7 or $8 i 
a week, no matter how expert slie m-iy 
be. Now we propose to see thai b gl i- 
t;ers shaJl get that much and qualif.ed | 
stenographers about $15. Then ihe.e id 
the question of hours. Some of us have 
to work from S in vhe morning untli 6 or 
7 at night. We want the hours to be from 
9 in the morning until 5 in the atternjon." 



c^ ifotabk Pispk^ of the 


.bnr.itf (.io-CHit— like out— 

biok; handsome design; 

1. ■!> rul.hiT-thcd, t rak- , 

the back and dush 

aid parasol is ^^i 


Carpets and Rugs. 

A stock that's always movin^^ 
Prices do it. W'c re rushed now 
—entire new lines of all the dif- 
ferent carpets. We handle none 
but the best— the kind that is sure 
to please. 


of every known kind— American, 
French, German and Oriental. 

Misfit Carpets. 

Last season's patterns made into 
carpets and rugs. Prices cut to 
below cost. 

The C. l.brated OLOBr>WEHNE<JKB 
Sectional Hook Cases arc far superior 
to all others in finish, construction 
and .size We handlt 
them. Price, per sec- 
tion, up from 



smokeless, very 
trimmerl with 
nickel; comes in 
two sizes; they're 
very useful just 
at this time of 
the year — prices 



Detroit, Mich.. April 20.-The Journal 
says: After years of agitation on the 
part of the railroads looking to the con- 
struction of an International railroad 
bridge across the Detroit river, it now 
appears that the plan may be dropped 
in favor of a tunnel, commencing at some 
point along the frontage owned by the 
Michigan Central railroad. 

The Journal has been informed that 
the Michigan Central is weary of the 
struggle to secure a bridge. Its applica- 
tion for a franchise is held up by the 
congressional committee which also has 
an application from the Grand Trunk, 
and the statement has been made that 
no franchise will be granted for a sep- 
arate bridge— that the Grand Trunk and 
Michigan Central must agree on the same 
location, as only one structure of the 
kind will be allowed. 

More than a year ago the Michigan 
Central and Grand Trunk employed the 
late Engineer Morrison to make a survey 
and recommend a location for the bridge. 
Tlie work was in inogress when Mr. Mor- 
rison di'd. and has been nearly finished 
bv his succes.oor, Alfred B. Holler, who 
is" now here preparing liis report. Gener- 
al Manager Hays is alio hero for the 
purpose of consulting with President 
Ixdvard. of the Michigan Central, but 
' frorn all that can l>e learned in various 
wavs aViout the attitude of the Michigan 
Central it would sr.-ra that no bridge lo- 
cation on the Grand Trunk side of Wood- 
ward avenue can be favorably considered 
I by it. 

The Michigan Central, it Is asserted, is 
I not willing and < ano<'t afford to nave 
its traffic diverted eight or ten miles 
in order to accommodate the Grand 
Trunk. Mr. Hays seems to understand 
the situation, for he has published an 
interview declaring that the Grand Trunk 
has a much better sit* than the Michigan 
Central, and re.iding b^^tween the lines it 
is evident that Instead of working har- 
moniously to secure the bridge, the rail- 
roads have begun to imll apart, with a 
strong proability that within a lew days 
the question will he dropped as far as 
any united action Is concerned. 

The next point to be considered Is the 
attitude of the vessel interests. "Would 
the lake carriers consent to a bridge, 
or would they fight it tooth and nail? 
In reply, It can be said that the vessel 
interests would no more consent to a 
bridge across the Detroit river today than 
they would ten years ago. 
Last summer, when surveys were being 

Olga Lansdortf Kept Law- 
yer Olds Busy Send- 
ing Her Money. 

Newark, N. J.. April 20.— Fervid let- 
ters, punctuated with requests for 
money, that were written by Olga 
LansdorfC to Franklin M. Old.s, tht 
wealthy lawyer whom she is suing foi 
$25,000 damages for breach of pro.iiij>e, 
have been read to the jury bciort; 
Judge Wallace in the United {Stales 
circuit court. 

The letters generally closed witii 
anywhere from between 100,000 and 10,- 
000,000 "sweet kisses." 

Mr. Olds translated and read to the 
jury passages from the love letters 
written to him from Europe by tMga. 
In most of theiii he was referred to as 
an angel and in many of them retiuests 
were made for money for the trous- 

In one letter Miss Lansdorff sug- 
gested that she buy the '•kitchen linen" 
in Europe and that Mr. Olds "be so 
good as to send $4000" for that pur- 
pose. In most of them she assured 
the lawyer of her undying affection 
and that she loved him "insanely." 
She begged him not to excite her 
by refusing her anything, as her 
"health could not stand disappoint- 
ment." She told him he was born wich 
a "cold nature, ' and then added by v.ay 
of explanation, "of course you could uoi 
help it." . , 

A letter dated April 24, 1900, read as 

"My Dearest Little Mouse: Your dear 
letter received, and my family, when 
I told them how good you were to me 
and how beautiful you are. wept for 
joy. When I showed them your pic- 
ture, however, they rejoiced that you 
were such a handsome man. 1 am 
awfully jealous of you, and I sleep with 
the picture you gave me in the golden 
heart; the other I always keep In my 
room near me. I don't know why you 
write so coldly, but when I am your 
little wife I will make it all up and 
have a sweet revenge 

Fine spring days these, but chilly winds necessitate the use of 
a light wrap. The beautiful Covert Coats we are now showing 
are just the right weight— handsome dressy garments— not 

expensive eittier. 

The best Covert Coat 

shown in the city — 

satin lined, short, fitted etiect, lapped seams 

and richly tailored. Look and see if you 

can duplicate it a $12. 50. 

son— made of fine quality Covert, 
tafifeta lined, coUarless and lapped 
scams— rich collar effect— is tailor 

Jaunty Covert Coats 

in pleated effects — 

new English Walking Coat— collar 

and cuffs trimmed richly, others 

made plain, satin or taffeta lined. 

Covert Coats— styles not to be 
found elsewhere— in all styles and 
shades— S22.50, $25.00 to $45.00. 

SI m.iak. BOiH£a 


made by Engineer Morrison, a warning ' millions of sweet, good kisses, i am 

W. Sup. St. 

T^ ^S.K^<^^ 

rurniture v^o» 

note came from the vessel intireus 
President William Livingstone of the 
L.Tkc Carrierv' association said a bridge 

: with piers would not be tolerated. It 

1 mustt, have only one span, with sufficient 
height to accommrxlate the loftiest spar.* 
on the lakevs. This would mean an eleva- 
tion above the water lino of at 1««»M „,oney 

150 fr»t. which. In turn would mcfln a cor- | ..„-'• ,j^ money was not forthcom 
responding elevation of the bridge ap- | ^ , " ,„T "»^^" V«i,^l.rnhlv " ««!< 

proJulies running them far back toward ' ing she cooled off considerably, 

your little wife to be, OLGA. 

They quarreled and made it up, but 
there was a further difference of opin- 
ion when Miss Landsdorff asked for 
$1000, $400 of which was to buy a 
wedding dress. Mr. Olds refused the 


Mr. Olds. 



Viceroy In the Far East 
Asks to Be Re- 

viinct'd element which was anxious that 
Ku:-siu should renudn in Manchuria. It 
was to these two men that the Anglo- 
Japanese entente first lost its terrors. 
They believe that Great Britain would 

arrival there that he had hoisted his 
flag on the battleship Sevastopol and 
would direct the operations of the fleet 
until a new commander was sent out. 
It is said that no answer to this was 

not go to war and that Japan could not sent by the emperor. Without coa- 
do so. To the Indignation of Japan suiting Alexieff's wishes and without 
they succeeded in turning the policy of ; considering Vice Admiral Doubassolf, 
the etnpire from carrying out the treaty whom he had originally recommended, 
for the entire evacuation of Manchuria, the emperor telegraphed Vice Admiral 
pending further demands on China. _ j skrydloff to proceed to Port Arthur via 
After Japan has submitted ■- '- 


Is Said to Be In Dis- 
grace Witli the 

St. Pttersburt 

; dc 

an lii- 
n> whether Russia was dis- 
poned to reopen the negotiations re- 
.-li.cting Manchuria and Korea, a vlce- 
i..\;iltv in the far East, a special sec- 
li.irv of state and an advisory com- 
n.ittce were created. Alexleff being 
nppointcd viceroy iind Hczobr.ioff s-ec- 
retary of state. 

Seventeen days after these appoint- 

mejtts- were made. M. Witte. who had 

:l. t, nppor-ed to the policy of Akxuit 

iuim r.cbobrazoff, was relieved of his 

'portfolio as minister of ttnance. 

It was through his new official ad- 
visors that the emperor conducted ne- 
r* tint ions with Japnn. and it is claimed 
li.t ih.\ inisjudKed the temper and 
i urpost ot the Japane^fe and left the 
€ nperor in ignorance of the prepar;*- 
tlons for war which Japan was making 
and the rising war spirit of that em- 

Tilt • niics of Alexleff ha\' 1 ' '"^i^t- 
► !it!\ ,.ss. rtcd that us the man i>n the 
s; < t h- should have kept the emperor 
informeti concerning these vital points 

April .1'.— Viceroy 

ed by telegraph to 

relieved of his posi- 

. .1 i:.>st. It i- 

re<i oM ujH be imun- I ,| ,,-y -^,jjj jjj,(j ,>^p confidence of the 

'cz.»r -but the lack of preparedness 
has the Port Arthur fleft. as shown in the 

tlw city limits. 

Having nMxle this statement Mr. Liv- 
ingstone declined to say any more until 
thft r«.llroad» got down to bu-lnci^P. but 
ho Intimattd that when the time came 
for action the. vessel Interests would have 
to be reckonetl with. If the railroads try 
to build a bridge, it would mean a great 
struggle between tlu- land aJid water 
fori e«. and the powto- of the lake carriers 
is too well known to make It pro^iahle 
that the railroads would have an tasy 
vietorv. It might mean yeors of txpen- 
slve litigation, with the odds In favor of 
the vessel inte.r«»t?». ,, , , 

Under all the.^e circumstances the M eiii- 
gan Central ha.s begun to think seriously 
of a tunnel. As point -d out In a series 
of articles published in tho Journal lH?t 
summer, the dlfflcultes surrounding the 
bridge scheme would vanish If it wsis de>- 
clded to build a tunnel. There would, of 
course be no opposition from thir vea^t-ii 
Interests. The appro«rhes would not be 
so long, nor the grade »> heavy. 

If a tunnel Is built- and It seentis nlmofrt 
ccrftaln that such a decision will Ik* 

reached-lt will not b like ^'i*' ""« ^' 1 " „„talns in the army to brig idler 
Port Huron, a single huge bore of mas. n- j captains in me .uiii> 

.m. Petersburg and assume command of . ry. with t^cks runmng .^.^ 'J^'V^^^')^^ I oral 

the fleet. It is said that not even this ; more probablv a '^^-^^^^^^/J-'-^,,/"''-;,^^ 

fact was officially communlca:ed to ^J|^'-.^.j.^^)oun<i tracks. The mdlfod of 
1 Alexieff. and he was allowed to learn of j,uji(Hnp railroad tunnc'-S has gnatly 
lit through the press dispatches. Alex- ichivnged In the paj^t few years. The Penn- 

lefT considered the matter for three , sylvanla railroad Is ttuildng a tun^^ 

days, at the end of which he is said to : cost t^^^« ^^^^^^''^^^f V'^ulf'lmv'^'^.uirt''^ 
I have reached a decision to apply for,e''>i ' |,y( for' many re.isons a tunnol 
i leave. ! w.i" the most desirable. Tlie dlfflcultl's 

' The cause of the enmity between 1 of conntnuting this tunnel are tnu'-n 
! AlexiefT and .«;kyrdloff it Is impossible ' grfat«'r t»i«" would be pxpericnced^at_ue- 
i to Itarn today. It Is believed to 
i deeper than a mere difference of opi 
I ion as to the policy to be pursued in the 
I far East. I 

I .-^'kyrdloff has not hesitated in talk- I 
1 ing to his friends to charge Alexleff 1 

with responsibility for the disasters to 
I the Facilic squadron by his division 
, of the fleet which segregated four 
I arinoi ed cruisers at Vladivostock and 
, stationed the Varlag and Konetz at 

It is said that Vice Admiral Skyidloff 

in his Interview yesterday let his ma- 
I jesty understand that he does not caro 
I to assume command of the fleet until 

of the mining PUPe"ntendenf. was kilbd 
and $75,000 ir. da mage done to th e plant. 


Wyoming: Cowboy Earns 
Money He Won on Wager. 

Cody, V*yo.. April 20.-Gus Thompso.i, 
manager of Cody's ranch, and ch. mpion 
broncho buster, ha.s had the ride of his 
life on a buffalo bull. 

Thompson and another cowboy 'wcp 
detailed to drive the animal? from C ody 
to the ranch. Thomp.son, on a wag r, 
mounted one of the bulls, an e::o;-n-.oU3 
specimen. When the bull fe.t his weight 

he bolted. , , ^ 1. 1 

For ten miles he was carried at a break- 
neck spetd, the buffalo bccornln? m ue 
maddened with aach jump. Arriving at 
Diamond Creek, the animaJ In. 
crossed and charged at an <ig.icy-foot 

^ The bufialo was hurled back in a heap, 
but Thompson kept on. cUaring the bank 
and sailing through the air for thirty- 
seven feet. He waa badly shaken ana 


Drove Fox Hunters Off His 
Plowed Land. 

New York, April 20.— An unusually ex- 
citing event occurred at the drag hunt 

inspection. The first one rev>f.i led in 
favor of locating the station in the south 
end of Lake Michigan. Th£ second did 
likewi«5e, but in addition recummended 
the location of the station at Lake Bluff, 
thirty miles north of Chicago, because 
that place met all the requirtments of 
the irainirig statitiU, except that the price 
of land was considered too high when 
compared v.'itli other cities. Racine. Wis., 
was th second choice of this board. the 
third being Michigan City, the fourth 
Milwaukee, and the fifth Muskegon. After 
the second board made its recommend- 
ations ant) it was found to be in favor of 
Lake Bluff opposition from the con- 
gressional delegations from tlates bor- 
dering on the lakes became strong. 

It was on account of this opposition that 
the houst* defeated the proposition. Poli- 
tics were injected into the fight, and the 
Wisconsin delegation in the house and 
the two senators from tliat state liave 
been making a tight against accepting the 
rtcommendatlon of the heard and are 
now endeavoring to have .a new one ap- 
pointed. It has been charged that th© 
board did not make a thrcugh investiga- 
tion of the site at Racine, but Its mem- 
bers have made a statement under oath 
that their investigation was complete In 
every respect. The house will ln.sist on 
defeating the senate proposition. and 
feeling between the two brandies of con- 
gress on this question is bitter. 


Forecaster Makes Observa- 
tions at Kansas City. 

Kansas City, April 20.— H. C. Frank- 


(m the eve of the war Alexieft appar- , ^^^^^^^^^ ^^^ withdrawn. 

^f ; two men will not meet 
' thur. 

Viceroy Alexleff is expected to come 

Therefore the 
at Port Ar- 


leases of the battleships Retvizan and 
Czarevitch called the attention of the 
emperor to the slackness of the naval 

It ts t.Ot fXI ■ 

Vlteioy Ai' v 
the import 

has disapi t ..: r-.i . 
the war. 

The immediate ' 
application is rei 
iKiintmenl of Vii« 
oni' of Admiral 

a successor of administration in the far Eas-t. 
appointed, as The anti-Alexieff party in M. 
I St of viceroy burg held that Vice Admiral Star 

the r*- 


\ iv --, 

^'j, ."^ 

.. bt 



A 1111. 


'-Ik- •■ 

> , . *■*■■ 


i s 


cS-oi'to'^ ^ rarMui^;.- Admiral stark. The emperor selected 

roff n conmwnu »: v... !..:-....•: :.,.vy .11 IMakarofT and at the same tlnie issued 
fn «• r B-r«t a special making him absolutely 

VI 'e Admiral Skrydlofl had an in- independent. This was the tirst blow 

and publicly given to Alexleff. 

directly to St. Petersburg, and his 
i friends hope that he will be elevated to 
I the council of the empire. By his with- 
I drawal fiom the East he will not only 
lose the dignified pt>sitlon of direct rep- 
resentative of the emperor, but the 
; salary of $.'6,000 and an allowance of 
I $25,000 per annum. 
Viceroy' Alexieff recommended the ap ' ^Vhen AlexiefT .«=evers his connection 
.^"-n'cnt of either Vice Admiral Dou- with the far Eastern question none of 
f or Vice Admiral M.ikaroff to the men responsible for the policy pur- 
. ., Mu.<.nd the fleet in succession to Vice sued before the war will be In power. 

irk. who 
the viceroy's representative, was 
sible under him for the first re- 
• t Port Arthur. 


Of Officers By Presidenl 

Is Purpose of 


Washington, April 20.-It now develops 
that certain senators had arrange 1 to 
put a stop to the further piomotions of 

when President Rocs.-velt v.jlun- 
teered the "statement that no more "jump- 
ing" of junior officers was contemplated. 
The plan was to inrtoduce a bill requiring 
that brigadier-generals in the a: my be 
named irom the list of colojie.s of the 
line of staff. There was little 
uf Its passage. And it is said that it m ly 
be iiuroduccd yet. when the naiiunal 
cami<aign Is over and congres.s begins a 1- 
otlier se-sslcn. Those behind this pioposeJ 
legislation were hanJlc.ippcd at this ses- 
sion by party interests in a pre--iueutia! 

At present the president can make tnre3 
appointments In the army. He can create 
second lieutenant.-^, brigauier-general : and 
make chiefs of the general siatt. He can 
make a second lieutenant out oi any- 
thing: the same restrictions apply to tne 
field trom which he selects brigadier-gen- 
erals and the chief of staff must have a 
certain specified rank to be a candidate. 
otherwise lineal promotion by senb rii.y 
governs. Tills is modiiied somewhat by 
requirements for examination-^ whicn pre- 
vail at present, but with tuat the presi- 
dent has nothing to do. 

The most i)rominent illustration of tbe 
workings of this sy.-tem is prese.ueJ by 
the case of Dr. Leonard Wood. He wa.3 
hospital surgeon with the rank of, 
as far as the regular army went. wh?n 
he finished his work in Cuba. No benefit 
would have accrued to him in an ap- 
pointment as second lieutenant n.-iturady. 
Therefore President McKin.ey appointed 
c. r>..,i Ar>rii •'„ _, sneriai 10 1 ne Dr. Wood brigadier g.neral in the regalar 
St. Paul, April _0.— t&peciai to int. ^^j^^juj^ij^ent. pr. ?ld» ni Riioseveli nom- 
Herald.)— The twelfth annual meeting inated him for m.ajor-general whea it 

came his turn in line ot senicrlty. But 

held by the Meadowbrook Hunt club yes- i^nfjeld, of Washington, D. C, chief wea 
teiday afternoon, with the starting point | ^j,^^ forecaster for the United States, 

at Locust Valley, L. I. The line extended 

is here establishing flood observation 

)le ' grfat«'r tfi^" would he Pxpericncea ai i^e- 
he troir. where the riv.r I 04! Is not nbstriict- 
„ i ed by granite formation. Of course, there 
"■ i would be no smokf. or ga.sses In the tun- 
nel. for electric motors would be used. 


Tlie Twelfth Annual Meet- 
ing Is Held at St. 

Paul, April 20.— (Special to The 

acrass the plowed field of a farmer, and ,..,,, 
when a pack of baying English fox- stations in the Kansas river valley, 
wnen a. i . k. " f, ..„„ „ ,h, .,„ ,i "Kansas City is in greater danger of 

hounds came across the furiov^s th>3 ag d ^^^^ da.mage today than it was a year 
farmer's horses at a plow became workeJ 1 ^^^,. ^^^^ ^^ Frankenfield. 'The last 
Into a high state of excitement. flood filled the river beds with sand and 

'•Get out of here, you r.-dcoa'.ed fox | debris, and it would take a volume of 
hunters," shouted the excit d farmer. ! ^.j^jg^ much smaller now to equal the 
■Get out of here; you can t jump over record flood of last June. Dig out the 

my fences. 1 want you to get light eut 
of here now, do you here: don't you se.- 
that vou arc breaking my fen:es?' 

But" never a halt was mad:- by tlie 
hounds or riders. The farmer ran to hi.s 
house, caught up a gun. aaid ran ba.k to 
his field just as Foxhall Keene.the M. 
F. H., was about to lift his hunter rein 
over a stiff four-railer. Pointing a gun 
at the huntsman, the faime;- shoated 
again: "Get out. I say." Keene pulled 
rein and made a long detour to es ap' 
the Irate faimcr. 

channels and keep uniform the banks 
and there will be no Hoods. 

Dresden, April 20 — Emil Paur, the 
musical conductor, signed a contract 
yesterday to direct the Pittsburg or- 
•hestra for the next three seasons in i 
consideraflon of $10,000 per season of 
twenty-five weeks, beginning in Oc- 


Over Locating Naval 

Training Station on 

Great Lakes. 

Washington, April 20.-There is likely 
to be a lively fight between the senate 
and hou^e over the question Of locating 
the naval training station on the great 
lakes, and whatever the outcome of tiie 
fight may be construction of this station 


Hidden in the hollow of an oak tree's 
heart, two letters lay for perhaps a quar- 
ter century until, with the felling of the 
tree, they were brought to the light of 
day. Perhaps the inanimate postman 
had been false to his trust, says the New 
York Press. Perhaps young Eph. who- 
ever he wa.=, met his Kitty and there 
were explanations. Again, perhaps a 
cruel parent found Kitty at the trystlng 
place and dragged her away. These and 
a elozen other jilots were weaved by ro- 
mantic young women In Jersey City 
Heights when they heard of the finding 
of the two mildewed, tlme-stalned letters. 

■'Kitty,' nothing else, was the address. 
So faded were the notes it was with dif- 
ficultv ihev were read. One ran: 

•'Dear Kilty— Father still forbids my 
meeting you. How long can tlils last? 
• • * !f 1 only could nold you in my 
arms, dear heart, and kiss you. Why do 
you not answer? • • • Good-bye. love, 
Trv and write and let me kno^' if yotir 
father still objects. With klsses\ 


Of course he got no answer to that, so 
he wrote again: 

"Kittv Dear— Two whole weeks and no 
answer" from you. H.ast thy love grown 
coid, or do your parents prevent you 
frorn coming to the trysting place? My 
heart is breaking and I long to sec you 
soon again and hear a sweet voice call, 


The hollow-hearted oak stood at Pros- 
pect street and Webster avenue. Francis 
Allen took its tardily delivered mall. He 
will have the, missives framed, unless 
Kitty, now. of course, a middle-aged wo- 
man! if alive, should come forward 
blushingly to claim them. 

M. Bezobrazoff having already lost the 

of the National conference of church 
clubs, composed of thirty clubs of lay- 
men of the different Episcopal dioceses 
in the United States, began here today 
In Chri.sfs church with a devotional 
service at which Bishop Samuel D. 
Edsall delivered an address. Immed- 

confidence of his majesty and the ad- j lately following this came the busi 
visory committee's duty at present be- ness session, presided over by Prcsi 

tcrview with the emperor today 



The second 
the "lues Uori was the appointment of Oen. Kuropat- 
tions with I kin as commander-in-chief of the army 

Kurop.itkin sided with 

■Aiih his majesty 

skrydloffs) relati .,,»,. 

;ln Manchuria. . 

rmd o! Vi' .- Count Lainsdorff, the foreign minister, 
intelii- land M. Witte against the policy of 
, ru tit- (Hanchurian annexation, and stated to 
the grad- the Chinees minister to Russia. Hoo 
, .,|»it,ide I Wei Teh. that the whole trouble orlg- 
1 v.ith Alexleff. 

Ing purely perfunctory. 

■HK from cnmmf 
vould r.' 

- of th. 


Members of Association Have 
Not Yet Agreed. 

Xew York, April 20.— The long de- 
ftrrtd meeting of the Bessemer Ore a^- 


KINO* ■■■■■■ 

:t There might be no doubt of Ku- sociatlon '.vas held at the ofllce of the 
ropat kin's jurisdiction, the enji^'^^r j j^^j^j^^^ states Steel corporation yester- 
is«ued another ukase denning It ana 1 .,.,.. , 

, giving the former minister of war com- I day. Although the session was a 

' j.u^te contrid of military operations In ^ protracted one. no definite action wai 

taken, the meeting adjourning until 

_:,t ii^ clcincr, safer, better. 

liii V <\\ ij>e it ? 

Duluth General Electric Co. 

2 1 6 West Superioi* St. 

• ;r East. 
• 'ii:v lals in .St. T^■tt'^shurg say It must 
ha\e I'een evidci.: :'■ Alexleff that his 
star had waned. \U- had neither the 
army nor the navy under his control. 
t'cinsr charged merely with the civil ad- 

today. Judging from the views ex- 
pressed by one of the ore men, the 
meeting was not altot^fther harmon- 
ious. Apparently there 

dent John !^. Connor of Cincinnati. 
The principal paper of this session was 
read by Judge R. S- TuthlU of the 
Juvenile court of Cook county, Illinois, 
and his subject was "The attitude of 
the state toward delinquent boys and 

The program for the afternoon ses- 
sion Includes papers by Prof. J. H. 
Dillard of New Orleans on "The fourth 
article of the Lambeth conference the 
historic episcopate" and by W. H. 
Singleton of Washington, D. t^- on 
•Should there be a national cathedral 
at Washington. D. C." 

A reception and dinner for the dele- 
gates by the ("hurch Club ot Minne- 
sota will be held at the Commercial 
club rooms this evening. 

Another business session will be held 
tomorow morning. 

Is still muc'.i 
as to a main- 
lenance or reduction of the present 
rate, $4 per ton. It was said that 
some of the substantial interests fav- 
ored a decrease to $3.50. 

ministration, but in time of war there ; difference of opinion 
ii! no ( ivil administration, or at least 
littl*^. Th'^ viceroy receive<l the official 
i di.^patche^ from Makaroff and Kuro- 
palkln. but even this last shred of his 
dignity was removed when the two 
commanders communicated directly 
with the emperor. 

When the Petropavlovsk was sunk 
Alexleff started from Mukden for Port 
Arthur, telegraphing the emperor on his 

Every day of the year and of years 
to come, people will be hunting houses 
In which to live. The advertis- 
ed In the Want Columns bf The Her- 
ald are the one they will find. 


Organize For Better Pay and 
Shorter Hours. 

New York, .\prll 20.— And now the type- 
writer girl has "organized." It Is no 
trifling movement, eitlier. Back of it 1- 
the American Federation of Labcr, one 

whatever harm was inflicted was realy 
done when President McKlnley made the 
first appointment. 

Fred funstun, wno was l)cuncer on 
a western railway and extra conductor, 
«aw a chance for adventure wim^ the 
Cuban Insurgent force, called ' ar.ny ' by 
courtesv. He doUged about the Island 
with a "dvnamite gun for some time and 
liked it better than putting lough char- 
acters off railway coathes. Eventually 
he came home and secured a Kansas vol- 
unteer regimer.f. He swam a river, cap- 
tured Aguinaldo, and the general govern- 
ment considered him well wortny of 
reward Undoubtedly he was. Fun^ton 
was brigadier-general of voiunte?rs. Ha 
would have bc^n well satisfied, witnout 
doubt by a colonel's commls-ijn i.i the 
army, but that was impo.?-ib.e, so he wa^ 
made brigadier-general. » ^, „r . 

Capt. Mills is saperintendent of \\est 
Point military academy. He has tlie 
rank and pay of colonel through that 
position. He has been a g'.Knnt offic-er 
arui Pre^iident Rcosjveit considered t at 
he deserved i>romotion. He couidn t ma :e 
him a major, or a lieutenant-coon:! or 
even -i colonel, so he niminattd him a 
brigadier-general. Only a hundrel or so 
gallant officers were jumped. 'Ihi- cnS3 
\=. to end the list, Rousevelt now 
= tates. Neverthele.-s, certain senatirs In- 
tend to Introduce their bill at ihe next 
session, which will re-trljt the a. tiVit e . 
of the president with regular ommlssion; 
to second lieutenants and to creating 
chiefs of staff^ 

New York. April ?0.-Not a singe news- 
paper is being published here In co.nse- 
ouence of a printer's strike, says a Herald 
dispatch from Llslx)n. The trouble is 
likely to conilnue for some days. 

Vancouver. B. C April 20.— By a land 
slide at the Silver Cup mine at Lard»au. 
B. C, a miner namtsd Marrable, a nephew 

Mavbe it was half a mile, but I think 
not mere than a quarter, when we heard 
a thrashing In the crust anead. says Le- 
, onida-s Hubbard, Jr.. in Outing. Then 
will be delaved for some lime. When the ^j^^ noise stopped, and there, in front of 
house naval affairs committee reported ^g \,\rci\ out and hapless, was a big anl- 
the naval appropriation bill it contained ^^^l with the agony of fear In Its eyes. It 
an Item aporoprlating $-oO.<JOO for the con- made no effort to get away as wc came 
Etruction o'f a training station at the yp , ^ „ 

southern end of Lake Michigan. The ^^1^ „ow we approached, guardedly, 
house declined to agree to this provision. ! pp^h mindful of what he would do when 
but wlTen the appropriation bill reached 1 ^Y^Q animal raised on Its hind feet to 
the senate that l>ody adopted an amend- „trlke. But Joe walked carelessly to its 

ment approprnating $25<J.Wi(i for the pur- 
chase of land and the establishment of a 
training station on the lake. It author- 
ized the pres«ident to appoint a board of 
three naval officers to select the site and 
make a report to the president, to be 
transmitted to congress for its iinal ac- 

side patted it on the back, and said, 
"Nice ole cow." But the did not 
rear Joe put a slip-noose over Its neck, 
but the moose never stirred. Maybe our 
captive had grown too desperate to care. 
Mavbe she had learned that we were not 
.ifter her life. At any rnte. when Baker 

tion. The appropriation bill, with this broke off a handful of twigs and offered 
amendment in it, is now in conference, them, she opened her mouth and began 
and the conferees have been unable to j ^q munch cheerfully. 

agree, an dthe senate and house are each 
standing by its representatives. Within 

It was dark the nlsht we came in sight 
of camp. Bill Boulllie was there, and the 

the next two or three days the question ^^g^ was hot. and the stew was ready, 
of sustaining the action of the respective gnd the little stove was glowing, ana 
conferees will be brought up in hoth there was fresh-baked bread, and marma- 
branches of congress, and the fight will . jj^^p ^f, put on It. 

be a lively one. Next d^y the moose was on the train 

Two naval boards already have made an | bound for Quebec. 


No extra charge 

Gold crowns \i2k) i7.oo 
GoidFilhntis^l CA 

up iron) #llwU 

Porcelain Crowns. Sc.od 
Al!oy miings, ^Ca 

up from.. I WW 

'We bave the largest dental practice 
in Dolntb l>ecau8e •we gl-vt yon the 
best and rnarantee enr work. 

JOHNSON & KAAKE, Dentists, leu 'p;c'r.3CM 

Mesaba Block— 409 West Superior Street. 


A Silk Surprise 

VVp nlire on sale tomorrow morninor at 9 o'clock the best silk value 
^h^ftcxxrc^^^^^^ store. While manufacturers are working 

ke bowers to ke^^^^ ^'^^^ '^^^ iTT'i 

X ire ofeingS handsome printed foulards at an unparalleled 

\\L are oiienu^ ^.^^ ^^ docsn t matter that it cost more to 

^ — weave them, if we make a host of friends for the 

M^ 01^ silk department throuirh this sale, f /^>«^. f/'jj 

^ W W -^ no such bris,bt new silks have ever been sold in Dulutb 

^^ J^ ^^% Ik'forc at amihing like ibe price. 1 hese silks were 

•^ ^m ■ submitted to us in the g:rey, where we could e.x- 

■ M ^_j amine the quality critically, and then were 

%^^ \^m ^^W printed to our order in the hue polka dot and 

- cluster patterns of the best 1904 shirt waist suit 

silks The colors are brown, blue and black, with the desig^ns in 

white It is a strong, natural finish foulard 20 inches wide that 

would sdl he'e or an'y where at 59C,a yard.^ The^ patt^rns^and^fimsh 

speak for themselves-we stand behind the quality. On sale for one 
only at w a vard. and if you have any inte--- •- — — "- 
silks for a waist, a skirt, or a dress, or any other use. you 

day only at v.^ a vard. and if you have any interest m new spring 
nay uniy 5.S - ,^.^^ ^^ ^ ^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ Q^h^r use. you will not 

miss this sale rain or shine. // is a bargain to be snapped up— depend on that. 


This the Day For Duluth 

Men to Report For 


Two Pitchers May Be Re- 
leased Before They 
Reach Team. 

Fifty Years the Standard 



Stylish Skirts 

without number, in broadcloth, cheviot, 
Panama cloth, voile, Sicilian and mix- 
ed goods, priced from 55-00 to S3500— 
One lot of Sicilians and mixed goods 
worth S5.OO. and made with self-strapp- 
ings and button trimmings at the spe- 
cial price — 


Shirt Waists 

In profusion, from the low priced waist 
at 49c, up through the line of lawns, 
mercerized fabrics, brilliantine, taffetas, 
peau de soies, crepe de chines, laces, 
etc.. to S1H.50. We make a special 
price of 512.50 and 515.00 lace waists at 

$ 1 0.00. 

. . Regrets Don't Fit You . . 

Look at ibe bandsomelv tailored suits and coats we are sbowing tomor- 
row, then allow us to fit you and vou will bave no cause for rtgret as to 
fit, stvle or price. 

There are many beautiful spring: suits here in cheviots, broad- 
cloths voiles and Panama cloths, made in every new style of walkmgf 
or dress lengths, and at so much lower prices than you find elsewhere 
that naturally sizes go quickly. . 

This compels us to make sweeping reductions to keep our 
superb showing free from the accumulations of odd sizes and broken 
lots Some special selections from these broken lots have been made 
for the end of the week that go on sale tomorrow at unusually low prices 
$15 00 FOR SUITS SELLING FROM $18.50 to $25— In many of 

this spring's latest styles— charming little Etons and fitted runabouts — made m the 
excellent fashion that characterizes every suit that f^nds a place here. A fair run of 
sizes, though here and there one is missing, which accounts for the low price. 


Black and castor colors— some with turned collars— others with the stitched collarless 
effect of the same material— perfect fitting and without fault, except in the matter of 
Your choice of the sizes left at $4.50. 

Several members of the Duluth team 
wore due to report this mornlns at 
Chippewa Falls for practice. 

Manager Van Praagh left last evening 
for Michigan on private business and 
does not expect to arrive in Chippewa 
Falls until Friady or Saturday. Mean- 
while the team will be in charge of 
Frank Martin, the captain and second 
baseman. It is not likely that a full 
team will be on hand before the end of 

"Newt" Randall, the only player who 
has speM the winter in Duluth, left 
Monday night for St. Paul, and was 
planning to report in Chippewa Falls 
this morning. Zink. Martin. Wilkes, 
Quillan, Oorrigan, Schooley, Mullaiie, 
Koukalik. Noldin, Giehring and Shaw 
are all expected to arrive before Satur- 
day. Most of them have been working 
out at their homes, and will be in fainy 
good condition when they report. 

Bubser. Disch, Savage^ Kennelley, 
Hughes, O'Leary. Ball and Strater are 
due to reixjrt about the 



Improves the flavor and adds to 
tte healthfulness of the food. 


first of the 

[west duluth J 

The deal for the other pitcher whom 
Manager Van Praagh was tryjn to land 
is all off. Roach was the man who 
was being considered. He played witn 

the Indianapolis team last s^'^so"' ?^"2 how ready to start operations as soon 
in the few games which he pitcnea _ -j 

made a good showing. Word was re 

Crews of men which have been busy 
for several weeks past overhauling tho 
West Duluth saw mills and placing 
then in first-class condition have com- 
pleted their work and the plants are 



An excellent variety also of Covert Coats which we price up to $20.00 
There Is no extravagance Inmanagement or prloea here. BH^I^I^^H^^^HB^H 



While there are large and flourishing 
churches in Duluth. Brainerd. Ailkln. 
Staples. Princeton, Little Falls. Eve- 
leth and other range towns, most of the 
churche.s are in the smaller towns or 

ing forward toward building such an 

'VV'e have one missionary among the 
Films but another is needed. There is 
at .Split Kock in Carlton county, the 

In the country. On the district there | First Finnish Methodist EpiscopaJ 
are 61 charges and circuits, To church j curch in the world. In Duluth, there 
parsonages, 9 church I are services held, a large and nourish- 

Duluth District Meeting 
of Methodist Episco- 
pal Church. 

Presiding Elder E. 
Clemans Discusses 
Needs of District. 

The Duluth district confcf • >• "f the 
Methodist Epi.^copal church. w!ii, h 
opened liuBt night at the Lester i'.uk 
M. E. church, continuing through to- 
day and this evening, is largely at- 
t^ uy ministers from Duluth an 

th -;e and other town.9. and u!i 

have most .ti --'u ii;irig reports to mak 
of thf condition of their respective 
charges. From their reports it was 
shown that there had been an incre.iae 
of 2¥> in the attendance at the churches 
In this part of the district during ih 
past year. 

Rev. John W. l'MV.,H. Jr.. nf Endion, 
oj iilKbt .s -sf.ssion with a ser- 

I Truth." He handled hi.s sub- 

j, : 1 able manner, 

^, ;it phases of the 

evuluUuu of truth. 

The first hour of this mornmg's ses- 
sion wi! ; up by business mat- 
ters- 1 > opening the business 
I; V. C. H. Blake, of Hiuhhig. 
, Inotional service. 

.^. Itev. E. C. Clemen."s, 
I . i»f the diatrirt. t'M>k the 

chitir. and U-'v. <'. F. Dav -leci- 

pA i... r*rtary. ( 'on-sidero : '»utlne 

l I was transacted. The reports 

,,; • -li'i -iters showed the 2i0 In- 

( I encouraging reports to 

,..g the condition of their 

hulldings, lit 

buildings and a number of parsonages 
to be built this year, a membership, in 
eluding probationers, of 3765; 6000 chll- 
drtn in the Sunday schools; J277,')90 in 
church property and $2S,775 in parson- 
age property. 

•Ill this great district we are at the 
It.'gmning of things. The foundation 
of an empire Is being laid. Tlie Meth- 
odist Episcopal church must help to 
take this territory for God. So pans 
must l)e laid broadly. The outlook 
must not be for today for all the to- 
morrows. There is a great need of 
missionary money to help in the fields 
where the people are struggling to 
dear farms and build homes. The 
district has a few thou.sand dollars 
missionary money. It ought toi have 
ten times as much. Preachers ought 
to be helv>ed who are doing heroic 
work on a pittance. No other church 
gets workers so cheap as our church. 
The board of church extension allows 
about JIUOO for helping to build new 
thurches. Ti?n thousand dollars can 
be wis. ly spent today. There is need 
for more preachers. Many fields are 
vacant becaus men cannot be secured 

ceived in Duluth this morning, how- 
ever that he could not come to Duluth 
this year. This deal was the only one 
left unclosed, and the team Is now 


• • • 

Two or three of the men on Van 
Praagh-s ILst will probably be released 
before the end of the week. r>lnce 
Strater was signed for the outfield. V an 
Praagh has no further use for Schooley. 
and he may be released or loaned to 
some other team before he reP'^rts for 
cprlng practice. There are four candi- 
dates for the outer garden without him, 
and at least three of them have excei- 
fent records in the Northern league. 
Kandan. Wilkes and cWfan were 
three of the best outfielders In the 
lealue last season, and Starter comes 
with a good record.^^ ^ 

Bubser and Disch. two of the pit- 
chers may also be allowed to go before 
they report for practice on May L If 
Koukalik shows up in S0°*^ form Van 
Praagh will have no use for these two 

""in" spite of the fact that Duluth was 
a losfng team last year. Gehring woa 
64 pei^cent of the games he pitched, 
i^d Shaw won .444. Noldin had a per- 
^ntage of .471. and these three men 
should all prove ^ ^ . , ,. ^^ 
hard hitting team behind them 
things are exi.ect-d of Kouk 

Praagh and Savage ^vlU still b. 
one of the four fall 

as the Ice in the river will permit. 

It is understood that the mill people 
are about to use blasting powder in 
clearing their mill ponds of ice, thus 
hurrying along the time when they may 
commence the season's work. There 
are plenty of logs on hand but they 
cannot be sawed until the ponds are 
free from lee. By the use of blasting 
powder the plants may start opera- 
tions before the ice in the bay proper 
has floated out into the lake. 

The Ice along the river channel, 
where the current is swift, this morn- 
ing showed signs of honeycombing, but 
the ice covering the quiet water to 
the sides of the channel is still thick 
and comparatively sound. Once the 
channel is open, however, the break- 
ing up of most of the bay ice will 
quickly follow. 


Koukalik by 

ing Sunday school and there are great 
openings for this work in the towns on 
the iron range. Application has been 
made to the Missionary society of the 
church for money to pay for the ex- 
penses of a missionary who is now in 
Finland waiting to be summoned to 
the work among his people in the dis- 

••Some day Duluth must have a 
Methodist Episcopalian university. The 
need is not great fow, as our Hamline 
university in St. Paul meets all our 
present needs. The district has seven 
young men who preach on Sundays 
and attend the university the remainder 
of the week. Duluth must have a uni- 
versity of some kind, and our church 
ought to be the pioneer in this field. It 
will be a great Attg for the Methodism 
of Northern Minnesota when, from a 
great university at Duluth, multitudes 
of cultured. Christian young men and tion 
women will go out to carry on the great 
work of Methodism, 

I Above all material needs is the spirit- 
ual need. Men and women must be 
brought to God and into the church. A 


left, should any 


Duluth Now Well Supplied 
With Plants. j 

Thomas Olson's new box factory on I 
lower Fifty-fourth avenue west, is now j 
In operation, with a crew of fifteen ^ 
men employed. Within a week or ten i 

To be winners with a days the plant will be running at full 
to DC ^^^^^ I capacity, giving employment to twent>- 

five or thirty men. Mr. Olson says 
that he has a number of large orders 
for boxes on hand, and that he expects 
to have all the work he can do this 
season. ^ ^ , 

Duluth now three box factories 
in operation, two at West Duluth and 

Here arc the batting and fielding re- 
.o^lfo? .h, members of^^tOe^JJ^SfS 

'=-"'^,^' fu'uir .s- J^ s 

019 «nrt .9i»5; Mullane, .3;i9 and 
03, Gehring .1»< 

though Mclntyre has lived here for 
several years it appears that no one 
knows of his ever having possessed a 
wife or children. The story of the 
burning house is pure fiction. 

The district convention of the Wo- 
men^s Christian Temperance union will 
be held tomorrow, after beginning at 
1:30 o'clock, at the Plymouth Co.igre- 
gatlonal church. Fifty-fourth avenue 
west and Bristol street. Miss Anna 
Hobbins will sneak in the afternoon, 
and in the evening will deliver ner 
lecture on "Life in Manila." For this 
lecture there is no admission £e€ 


A son was born yesterday to Mr. and 

Mrs. Joseph Schmauss, 5922 Raleigh 

street. .,, _^ 

White Pino Lung Balsam will cure 

that cough. At Nygren's. 

J. Allyn Scott, of the Western otate 
bank. Is able to be out after a three 
weeks' illness. 
Paints and oils at Nygren's. 
Mrs. F. W- Caulkins has returned 
from Ishpeming, Mich., where she was 
called by the serious illness of her 
For w.ill paper, go to Nygren s. 
Dr. Robert Forbes, first assistant 
secretary of the board of church ex- 
tensions of the Methodist Episcopal 
church, who arrived in West Duluth 
Monday evening from Philadelphia, 
will lecture at the Asbury Methodist 
church. Sixteenth avenue west, Friday 
evening, April 22. "Abraham Lincoln. 
America's Most Illu.strlous Son," will be 
his subject. 

For sale piano, almost new, at a 

bargain, 311 Fifty-fourth avenue west. 

N. B. Murphy has purchased the cigar 

and confectionery store at 312^ Central 

avenue from John McDonald. Mr. Mc- 

' Donald w ill remain in West Duluth. 

I John and James McDonald aie In 

I Saginaw. Mich., where they were called 

I by the serious illness of their father. 

I Men's fine union-made fancy worsted 

pnd cheviot suits, beauties. $10, $1J, 316. 

one at New Duluth. All appear to be ir^-v.^ Great Eastern, West Duluth 


.296 and 
Wilkes. .242 and 
971. Noldin batted 
and Shaw .186. ^ , , 

The Winnipeg team is PlfVing the 
flrtt game of the season today in bt. 
Paul NNilh the fast St. Thomas nine, 
the winner^ of the Intercollegiate cham- 
i^hmshin The Canadians were sched- 
» JS to nlav the Prairie leaguers sev- 
o)^? davs ago but bad weather int-r- 
eral days ago. Dui .^etlce has 

fered and their *'l"'''s »"_,. Wlnni- 
been badly '^"Xdw' cr Jpled cindi- 
"'^ '"* Manager Egan is ^c^onfined to 
his bed and^^ome of the players re- 
his oea a^_^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^ account of the 

the Twin 

to take the work. The rewards of the revival is neectedof every charge. There 

ministerial life are so meager that our 
young men are turning to other voca- 
fio'.s for a lift- work. This ought nut 
so to be. Young men should realize 

have been gracious revivals this winter, 
and many members have been added 
to the church. There has been a great 
revival among ail the Duluth churclus. 

REV. i:. <'. I'l.KMANS. 
Presiding eUler, l^uluih district 

hospital in 
[good work but Is too far away. J 
time is near when Duluth must have a 
iMethoillst Episcopal hospital, with an 
; endowment to care for the poor and 
. , „ . ■ aui\ an e.iuipment to take care of all 

a very mterestmg talk on het ^.^j^ ^^^ diseased. The churcn 

... ..: .;.eB in thf Philippines as army .^^^ \x&\^ no greater advertisement than 
nurse. She also .SiXi^e on the good ^ ^^.^ ^^^ attention of the miner, the 

in it liie mmictry is the greatest work Never before in the history of Duluth 
oil' the planet. Pastors and parent.^ Methodism has there been such a spirit 
ought to urge the yt»ung men of the ^f brotherly love and sympathy among 
church to give themselves to the work pastor and laymen as there Is today, 
of the mlnlatrv. I pray that God may pour out His 

Thi district' needs a great hospital pfjrit upon the churches of the district. 
In Duluth. The conference has a ^^j that there may be a great ingath- 
Minneapolis and it is doing jgrlng of men and women and children. 

The such as are being saved." 


jnui nntional organiser for the W. C. T. 

fhurc hfs. 

Gi^ .... .,., 


( . ' ■ " ■ 1 . '„ r ; 

;> • or\ 

Ihi .Mniisiry 
ent owing 

•^(^ disappointment of at- 
! s, Hev. G. E. Pickard. 
■ IS, who wns tn have read 
••Teirii»uiti"i!< I'iM'uliar to 
" was unable tu be pres- 
to a .severe illness which 
ootifiiifs him to his bed. Neither had he 
been able to prepare his p.iper for th<> 
sani'- i>a.>^on. but there was a discus- 
sion of thf subject nevertheless, opened 

work of the W. < '. T. I 

•NEEDS ' 'F niSTRI'-T." 

At 11 o'cio<-k rtev. K. i\ Clemans pre- 
sented ••The Needs of the Duluth Dis- 
trict," saying: 

The Duluth district is one of the four 
districts into which the teiTitory of 
the Northern Minnesota conference of 
the Methodist op^l church is di- 
vided. The district includes the coun- 
ties ol »"ook, U>ke, St. Louis. Itasca. 
Aitktn. Carlton, Pine. Cas.s. Crow Wing. 
Morrison. .Miile Lacs. Kanabec, •"his- 
ago. Isanti, Sherburne and Benton, witii 
an area of 26.R61 square miles, one-third 
of the area of the state. Two of the 
counties in the district, St. Louis and 
Itasca, have one-seventh of the whole 
area of the state. In these sixteen coun- 
ties one-eighth of the population of the 
whole state lives. Most of the district 
is unsettled. Were it settled as thickly 
as some of the smaller farming coun- 
tie.s In the southeastern part of the 
11 would have a -i>opulatlon of 

lumber man. the farmer. 

turned to 
the'church by means of the hospital. 
Consecrated laymen In Duluth are look- 

At the clos? of Mr. Clemen's address 
an adjournment was taken to this af- 
ternoon. The afternoon session was 
called to order at 1:45 o'clock, and was 
opened by a devotional service, con- 
du< ted by Rev. E. M. Cathcart of Vir- 
ginia. Four interesting pai»ers were 
read, one on ••Institutional Methods," 
by Rev. R J. Taylor of Eveieth: one 
entitled, 'Shall We Abolish the Sun- 
day School or Us.? it in the Training 
of the Child?" by Rev. E. K. Copper, 
Oneota: one on 'Books That a Preach- 
. r ought to Know, " Rev. C. F. Davis, 
Lester Park; and one on '.Some Thing3 
the General Conference Ought to Do," 
oy Rev. J. C. Hartley, of the Asbury 

Based upon a prescription which 
cnred people considered incurable. 

Hood's Sarsaparilla 

Unites the bcst-knowa vegetable rem- 
edies, by puch a combination, propor- 
by Rev It. A. .Sanderson, of Ely. A j tie.s In the southeastern pan oi me ^j^^ ^nd process as tO have CUrativ© 
few of the temptations set forth were stale. It would have a -vopulatlon of ^^^^_ _^„-,:__ *„ Wgclf. 

' 1 301,000. This part of the state has power peculiar to iibcu. 

Its cures of scrofula, eczema, psori- 
asis, and every kind of humor, as well 
as catarrh and riuumatisiu — prove 

flLH fol'OWRt 

Vegiect of the proper study on the been the last to develop, but from now- 
part of the pastor: lack of respect lor I on it will settle rapidly. Abundance of 
the cloth and brethren; danger of pro- ! good land, plenty of timber. Immense 
fessioriallsm or forgetting the real ol>- j wealth of minerals, situated at ^he heaa 

Jects of the ministry and becoming a 
mere professional man; preaching on 
oth'- •b—-"es than true gospel. 

!»■ Malism and preaching on 

otht-i ui^-uies than the gosj)el were 
looked ui>on as being of the most dan- 
ger to the minister. It was i>olnted out 
that It wa.s very easy to speak on other 
branches of knowledge than the gos- 
pel In these modern times, and those There 
pr€.<*enl were warned against the temp- and on two of these our Indian mls- 
tation. The greatest interest was manl- sionary, the Rev. Antoine Couture, is 
rested In the discussion and several laboring. ,. „ w >. . i- - 

took Dart In it In ^hls territory the Methodist Epis- 

Mlss Anna A. Rubblns, army nurse I copal church ts doing pioneer work. 

Hood's Sarsaparilla 

Has won success far beyond the effect 

of advertising only. 

The secret of its wonderful populap- 

Itv is explained by its unapproachable yl E^'huVch"! 

ivy IB o-.-i' J ^,^^ session this evening will open at 

Merit, I7 30 o'clock. The program will be as 

follows: ^ ^ , X. •»! 

' 7;3(>_Pral8e service, conducted by Mr. 
' Arthur E. Brown, Lester Park. 
' 8— Platform meeting, Rev. C. F. Davis 
Lester Park, presiding. Ten-minute 
addreses on •'Methodism in the Twen- 
itleth Century." 

• Methodist History,' Rev. R. A. 
.Saunderson. ^ „,.... », 

"Methodist Doctrine and Polity. Rev. 
ijohn W. Powell, Jr. 
i Methodism and American Problems, 
i Rev. G. E. Pickard. 

•Methodism , and World Problems." 
' Kev. E. C. Clemans. „ ^ , .^ 

Brief addresses by Rev. Robert For- 
bes, D. D. ■" ^ 

turned to 

Ulzxard which f^ept oyer 

Cities and Interfered with ^^e b»nng 

nractice Bemis. Converse an<^ ^reen 

win an be given a chance In the box 

today. . 


Deny PositiveiTTHat a Beef 
Combine Exists. 

CMcago. April 20.-Arinour, Swlft-ln 
fact every man said to be on the inside 
of the beef combine-d- ny thai a com- 
bine exiits. ,*„„♦!„ 

•There is no combine— only a gentle- 
men's agreement." 

That is the nearest to a confession ol | 
a combine that it is possible to drag Irr.m ^ 
^'••Each' of the packers at the yards in 

Chlc^o ts fighting fV''J*""'"^^VhPv^\n 
John Cudahy. "That I know. They all 
want to become a little more of a power 
btH-ause of the extent of business. 1 
that the public knew of the conditions. 
There Is no money in the packing busl- 
ne«s-that is. no money compared wiln 
wl^at people think there is.' nothing 

T o^.l«^n Armour said: 1 know noiiiuiB 
of a^yb^ef combine. No such thing ex- 

'"l^oul.* Swift & Co. know nothing of this 
alleged ^e7f combine^ Seeing tnat^ Uie^ re- 

doing a good business, with plenty of 
orders in sight to insure a busy season. 
About 100 men will be employed in the 
box making Industry when the Ol.son 
plant starts running at full capacity. 


Uses Fictitious Sympathy 
Dodge to Get Money. 

An old man by the name of Donald 
Mclntyre, who has been working the 
sympathy racket for getting money, 
was arrested last night by Litut. 
Briggs on the charge of obtaining 
money under false pretenses. He has 

Frank Micheich left yesterday for 
Dubuque, Iowa, called there by the 
critical illness of his mother. 

Mrs. Ben Prescott. of Fifty-ninth 
avenue west, left yesterday for Sand 
Beach, Mich., to reside. She will be 
followed by her husband in a week or 
ten days. 

Boys' knee pants, school caps, .school 
shoes, the best. The Great Eastern, 
West Duluth. 

A small crew of men are at work for 
the city cleaning up Ramsey street. 
West Duluth business men this morning 
expressed their gratification that the 
work was being carried on, but argued 
that a larger force of men should be 
emi)Ioyed now, thus saving work later 
In the season by getting the thorough- 
faro in the best of shape this .spring. 

When we say the best union-made 

been obtaming money by ^^^^^^ ^^.^^^ -^^ ^^^ ^^^.^^^ 3, ^^„,^ 

ypewritten letter setting forth tne a ^^ ^^^^^ .^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^_ 

^^^^t**Jfl«« buried or" March 22 last, i The Great Eastern, West Duluth. 
Se the famnj as away fSn home! John La Fevre. who is alleged to have 

Sl^l^i'nJ^. ffom the wrock j arrest ^o^f -1- --^^^--e^^.-^^^ 

municipal court and arraigned on the 
charge of disorderly conduct. He 
pleaded not guilty and his trial was set 

for today. .^^ „„_. 

Patterson, undertaker. Phone. 3070. 

but the clothes on their backs. The 
old man is known to have made more 
than $30 by this scheme. 

He is said to have been in trouble 
before, using, it is alleged fictitious 
receipts for money supposed to have 
been deposited and borrowing money 
on the strength of the receipts 


attacklng u.s, 

ne „ 
retailers are to blame for the 

abou"tlme I "s hGwed -some figures to_show 

of the greatest waterway in the coun 
try and on the nearest route to the 
Pacific coast, the district will In a few 
years be the wealthiest and most thick- 
ly populated part of Minnesota. 

There Is a large foreign P«P"ialion j '~ -•^- j ^ Ured feeUnjf make it the 
in the district, and the work of the dis- ' "'e aim i»»»^ "^ _.^ /^^ c*«.nfrth- 
trict Is among them, especially among 
the Finns, of whom there are i:>,000. 
are three Indian reservations. 

Hood's Sarsaparilla 

the best blood puriricr ever produced. 
Its cures of dy>»popsia, loss of appe- 

^reatest stomach tonic and strength- 
restorer the world liue ever known. 

Hood's Sarsaparilla 

Is a thorontrhlv pood medicine. Begin 
to take it TODAY. Get HOOD'S. 


Queenstown^ April 20.— -Arrived 
clana. New Y<rk.i| T.i^.,» 

Havre. Apri* «>»-Arrlved: L Aqua- 
tine. New York. 

Antwerp. April 20.— Arrived: 
land. New York. 



When moving why not engage cov- 
ered vans. It costs no more. 

210 West Superior street. 

that the ^^^ 

'''f he^figi^res hflhowed were convincing. 

If accurate^ 


Reminded of a Story By Gor- 
man's Position. 

Washington. April 20.-The reltwation 
In the dispatches that Senator Gorman 
is out of the running for the presidential 
nomination, but is willing to be a rt.- j 
centive candidate and take It if he can 
grt it! rtminded Secretary Shaw of a| 

^•*^rtme vears ago." said the secretary, i 
••one^f tC chlritAhle societies of Iowa , 
«^nt a number of orphan.s out to my town 
f^'dist^bution among cMld>es« people^ , 
The di^tributi->n aroused much Int rest In 
the vlll^e. As the orphans we-e being 
Liven to those who wanted to adopt chil- 
dren a little resident of the town ran up 
To h;»r mother and said: 'Oh. mamma. I 
^sKou would^ke a little orphan girl. 
•"Rut my dear.' replied the mother, I 
have you. What do I want with an or- 

^^•"'know you have me.' said the lltUe 
elrl -but vou mltrht want to have a fun- 
fral and you could ^use Uie lltUe orphan 
girl instead of nw.' " 


We Have Every= 
thing in the Paint° 
ing Line. •& '^ 

Come in and see how little it costs 
you to brighten things up. A 
little Lacqiieret or Japalac will 
make your furniture like new. 

House Paints from $1.00 to $1.65 
per gallon. 

Our Heath & Milligan House 
Paint is guaranteed for five jrears. 


329-331 Central Avenue, 
West Duluth. 

For Water Trip From Toledo 
to Panama. 

Toledo, Ohio. April 20.-A. Stanley Park- 
er, of this city, will make an all-water 
trip from Toledo to the isthmus of P:iB- 
ama, ,7500 miles, in an open boat, rigged 
with a leg-of-mutton sail. The craft is a 
fifteen-footer and four-foot team, light 
but very .stanch. 

Parker will start early in June. The 
trip will be from hen to Chicago by the 
lake route, thence through the drainage 
canal and Illinois river to the Mis l^slppt, 
thence to the gulf and along the coast to 

Parker will .sleep on sh-ire a tar- 
paulin for protection from the element*. 
He will take but a few clothes, cooking 
utensils and provisions. He expects the 
trip to consume the greater part of a 


Who Is Making Money Raising: 

Alto Pass, 111., April 20.— Mr.s. Jane 
Brown, living three mllie.< east of this city. 
is probaJaly the only woman in Cnioa 
county who manages a farm entirely 
alone. Since the dfath of her husban* 
nine years ago, she has had sole con- 
trol of forty acres of land and has been 
just as euccessful a.s h«r ne hhors. She 
has fine app^e and peach orchards on her 
farm and raJse« tomatoes, .swet-t potatoes 
and other garden truck. 

Mrs. Brown is 54 years of ag€ and was 
born In the house In which sne still re- 
sides and was never away from her farn* 
for longer than two weeks. 

Nine cases out of ten. the man who 
tells you It Is hard to sell real estate 
Is the maa who has tried to sell It 
without using The Herald Real E<stat«L 






or Saturday. 

If you are not yet a patron 
of the Big- Glass Block Store 
this is the time for you to 
come and let us demonstrate 
that we 


'1 /tl ni--i.c» ^ ^ 

Glass Block Store 










You get it here. Better than in 
any other store West of Chi- 
cago. The Glass Block Store 

with its stock and its up-to-date 
methods would do honor to a site 
on State street. 


This is the bier s-ile c.f the spring season This is the sale the people wait for every year. This is the annual event that never fails to add many enthusi- 
astic J^:.^^:^:^^:^^ of the people. This'is L sale the small stores will ridicule and then try X^^^^^^^ ^^^^^ "^^ 
Department Stores are "trusts." But you can see by the bargains on this page that it .s the up-to-date "ahve Glass ^l-k store that^^^^^^^^ 

' We have been waiting patiendy for the weather to setde. If it had settled earlier youd have had thissale sooner. ^^^/^^'^'^^Vend^^^^^^^ 
at last. So we now come out with this great bargain event, feeling sure that aH our patrons, from Je Wost «" Vh« ^ast end, f POm SupemOP 

and the pange will take advantage of it. Sale begins Thupsday-«Enough said"— Mow fop the bapgains. 


Our regular price- are about halt 
what the small -tores charge. Our 
special sale jirict-s are wonderS 

B of money saving. 

SIS. 50 suits for this sale S9.89- 

Vv e place in the Springtime Sale ?0 beautiful 
new snit«!, including J4-nu-h hij) jacket --ujti:. 
Eton suits and blouse Miit- <i I.yin.nT^- 

ville clieviots in black. 1 ■ brown. ;il-u 

Scotch mixtures, in ;i '•=. Jacket «Uk- 

lined, -kirts 7-}2«^re, i v braid trmi- 

mings «.ur <nvn reK"- '-^ ihe-e miUs 

are up to $18.50— otlier 
stores 'A ill nsk up to $25 
— the. :;ito the 

Sprii:;-. : : .!" ^air lor il'ircc 

il;;\ < (Mill,-, at 


SI.25 sateen petticoats for 68c- 


S2.50 corsets, Springtime sale 95c 

One rase of lad-- ^' h'nck -, :■ 
peltK--..t^. .]]-.!, top, i\try 
flounce. ,^ nurn-- .li i. tt-'iii. ex- 
tra full and repular price $i..i5 — 
Sji-ingtime Sale 

One table full r.f Inn 

ot nil 1. ■ •■- ' 

- and ends 

:.t- i.i.cs we are 

ti,.^;, ,..ii>^ ;uid -l-"i-! l = w-, -r;.y-=. 
uhiu- aiiil b'ia' ■•' 

$j.50'^'^Sprin^;tmic .^.o'..;, <. i.' . ■• '•* 


Laces and 

3Sc laces selling for lOc a yard 

Spriiii^time bargains — 
the \jv-i and biggest 
t\( r '1 \\\ Duluth. 

Don' I mihs I he 111. 

1 , -ilk Chautili,:, ^ . >f->r.s ..nd fancy I'< i!;tc 

,U; I ce'-, in white, cre.'iiu and 

1,1, ,ek . - wiish dro-cs— 2 

to I ni. ' ;vonh 2or, 25c, 30c 

a yard^ W '■ of yards 

In In. SpriMKtinie . ...'-, -t 

25c turnover collars for only 5c 

Beautiful V .v:hroidertd turn- 

, , - . ■•' -•-... .... j^c, 


Spnnglunr S.ile ior 



and hosiery 

Si.00 ladies' union suits for 49c 

Spring weights and 
spring styles. Si)t:cial 
barj^^Mins secured for 
this jireat sale. 

! :,(!ir<;' Harvard makt .. ^d uni<.n suns. 

■ '■..•. biitlon down front. i"nn ^li-tves, :i!i- 

i-..- .t-ugtli. silk iriinn.t-' -k and fr. nt^- these 

iri "seconds," with ^ -'■''■ 

imperfection, but 

"firsts" in every w 

cost you $1 — Springtime Sale 
pru t 

I5c ribbed vests, three for 25c 

I,;,.' ''Ittd \t • neck ami no sleeve.- - 

rcK ■'.•.> ai'- -i large 

si/e- white, pink and blue— ^^ V" 
hmi; 6 to a customer— Spring- " 1 1^ J^ 
Sale «| Iaw /uIj 


3 for 

75c box of sfocltings for 39c 

- ill a bi'X. \v>>rtli 25c a pair 
iilack, lace fr<<nt'=— here is 
a wonderful Sprinpiime Sale bar- 
gain, h full box i-\ ?, pair*, wi-rtli 



35c babies' stoclrings 2 for 25c- 

l-nu- rashnure stockings for babies-black, 
wluf. i'lne. pmk I'.nd cardinai--rcgular price 

35c a i';nr -tlu'-c are "seconds," 

but \"ii ^.oi't tell wliut makes 
them =■■ Will V. tar as well as 
the 35c ones— .^iM-iiiK- O \m 
time Sale price mm lUI 


Lades' $3.00 

For the Springtime 
Sale, the shoe de- 

prtrtment has re- 

Men's dept. 

ion's 18c socks for lOc per pair 

This is the men's 
store as well as a wo- 
men's store. Spring- 
time bargains for the 
men too. 

500 dozen pair«; of men's half hose — 
MiJid black, br. w n and tan, also 
fancy embroidered ironts, every pair 
in the lot a regular i8c value— for 
three days, per pair 

Men's 50c neckties for only 15c- 

Men"'; fancy black -at. m work shirts — with 
hair hue white stripes — soft _ 

LI liar, extra go.Hl 50c value— ^1^ • ^^ ^^ 
all siZQf — the SliriuKtinie^PI ■■■■ 

3 for $I-UU 

50 li. ,in intn's silk tie*;, regular 
values 25c aiKl 50c— four-in-hands 
and teck.s — some to tie and some al- 
ready tied — choice of the I"t in the 
Sprinttime Sale, each 

■■ ■ I ■• ^^-^ You can save money 
I aDie linens at this sale ana y u 
I - I can't afford to let the 

end tOWelSl bargains pass. 

SI.25 all linen damask only 85c- 

(Jua'ranteed every thread linen table damask— 
t»S and 72 inches wide— beautiful 
patterns, bleached and half- 
bleached— regular values up to 
$1.25 a yard— in the Springtime 
Sale for 

iOc unbleached Russia crash 5c 

(ienuine unbleaclied Russia crash 
t>)\v':!:n£r. 17 inches wide, regular 
price IOC a vird— limit 20 yards to a 
customer— Springtime Sale— per yard. 

Cotton honey comb fringed towels, 
size 16x31 inches, fancy red borders, 
regular price 5c— Springtime Sale- 
limit 1 dozen to a customer — each... 



The greatest silk snaps 
Diiluth ladies have ever 
had the opportunity of 


$2.50 silks for 89c per yard 

Our entire assortment of waist lengtlis and 

.skirt lengths in black and fancy silks— dark 

and light colors, plain and fancy 

IMttc: Hi, silk and satin faced — 

thoiisaiuls of yards worth up to 

$2^0 a vard In the Springtime 

Sail, at.' 

50c two-toned lining silk for 15c 

Two t^neil satin Marvellieux silk 
for skirt and wai'^t linings — also 
other lining silks, worth up to 50c 
a \ard Springtime Sale-- per yard. 



Hand bags 

95c chatelaine leather bags 25c 

Don't miss these ex- 
cellent ch a n c e s to 
save money. They're 
correct spring styles. 

100 (i.izen ladies' chatelaine bags and wrist 

h.-i^s 1'! ick, brown, gray and tan, worth up 

to y5c each, solid leather chains 

<.r liandles, strong frames, leath- 

iT lined and poplin lined, inside 

pocket — Springtime Sale price 

-^while they list 

25c shirt waist sets for only IOc- 

Come ti^ the Jewelry department — shirt waist 

sets, 3 oil card, with pin backs, also 

stud styles 3 ui a set, also 25c 

cuff buttons. k\\ correct new 

styles and novelties, worth 25c a 

set— Springtime Sale 



Boys' $5.98 
suits, $2.75 

The boys' clothing de- 
partment will clean up 
luring the Springtime 
Sale. 100 suits — all the 

,,<ld -;.^-, broken lines and odds and ends— 

m two-piece, three-piece, 

Norfolk and sailor blouse 

suits— only l, 2 Or 3 of a 

size. Reg. $3-9^. $4-98 and 

3:;.(>S, choice while they last 


10000 ribbon remnants 15c 

Ribbons worth up to 75c a yard. 

Our entire remnant stock of high class fan- 
cy ribbons from 2 to 6 inches wide— all 
the remnants from the greatest spring sell- 
ing we have ever known — Romans, Per- 
sians, Dresdens, stripes figures, dots, cord- 
ed moires — regular val- 
ues 35c, 40c, 45c, 50C, 65c 
and 75c a yard — without 
reserve your choice of 
any remnant in the lot 
— take your pick in the 
Springtime Sale, per yd. 


If you don't save this 
money now you may not 
have another chance this 

GarpetSi ^9™%- 

$1.15 lace curtains for only 16c 


Springtime Sale that will 
prove you can save money 
here on everything in the 
sporting goods line. 

S4.75 golf balls, on!y I To each- 

To intro<iuce our new line of Golf goods, we 
offer in this sale lOO dozen special golf balls, 
made by R. B. Wilson, of St. An- 
drews, Scotland, regtilji'r value 45c 
each, or $4.75 a dozen— too doz only 
at this Springtime Sale price— 
$1-95 a dozen, or each 

S2.50 bamboo fish rods, SI.25 

Introducing r)ur complete new line of fishing 
tackle and supplies, we offer for three days 
only in the Springtime Sale, genuine split bam- 
boo nuls, three-piece, extra tip. cork 
grip, nickeled reel attachment, packed in 
wood cases, cloth cover. A 
rod never sold in this city 
for less than $2.50. We will 
sell 50 of these rods, no more 
at — each 



RlOnOy'SaVOrS such articles 

35c dinner pells selling at 21c 

In the hardware 
and household 
goods section we 
have hundreds of 

200 pairs Nottingham lace Cur- 
tains, 3J^ yards long and extra 
wide, worth up to $i.75 a P'^r — 
Springtime Sale price for three 

SI.25 Smyrna rugs, this sale 83c 

30x60 Smyrna jute rugs, with 
fringe, heavy quality, beautiful 
patterns and regular price $1.25 
— Springtime Sale 

50c ingrain carpets 25 cents— 

C. C. Ingrain carpet— the same carpet they 

sell at 6oc a yard in the small 

stores— 15 colors and patterns to 

choose from. You can't get it 

again at this price— Springtime 

Sale— per yard 

15c brass extension rods for Tc 

Hrass extension rods, corrugated 
knob ends in silver or brass color- 
extend to 54 inches— regular price 
15c — Springtime Sale 





Heavy tin compartment umner 
pails, with coffee holder, top and 
cup — regular price 35c— Spring- 
time Sale 


5c toilet paper, 9 roils for 2Sc- 

d for 25c 

The P. & W. Special toilet pa- 
per — always 5c a roll— Spring- 
time Sale — take 
all you want at 

IOc cakes Armour's soap for 5c— 

.Armour's White Floating soap— reg- 
ular loc size, lOO boxes, no more, in 
the Springtime Sale- 
— at, per bar 

-limit two doz 


Crockery and 

SI. 00 water tumblers, 49c doz 

•Save big money 
in the great 
Springtime Sale 
in the basement. 


This "anti-trust" furni- 
ture store is the friend 
t h e housekeepers o f 
Duluth have got. 

Q ■ „ In our cut price drug depart- 

WPlinS nient there are hundreds of 

- ■ good bargains besides these 

tonics ^^*^ special spring tonics. 

SI.OO beef, iron and wine at 49c— 

4th floor 

SI.50 oak dining chairs for 85c 

Solid oak dining chairs— brace 
arms, cane seat, strongly made, 
full sizCj regular value $1.50— in 
the Springtime Sale, each 

SI.75 parlor table for only 95c 

Solid oak or mahoganized par- 

Hood's celebrated Beef, Iron and 
Wine— the great spring tonic, 
bloiul purifier and strength-build- 
er. $1.00 bnttles, in the Spring- 
time Sale, for 


25c size malt extract for I2'^c- 


lor table, large top 24x24 inches 
—with extra shelf below, turned 
spread legs— a regular $1.75 ta- 
ble, in the Springtime Sale tor.. 



German Malt Extract— makes 
blood, bone and muscle, doctors 
recommend it as the best of 
spring medicines, regular 25c 
bottles in the Springtime Sale at. 


Every Horse owner owes 
it to himself to save money 
at the Glass Block. 

DrfiSS ^ *^" ^^''^ "°* ^^^ ^"^^ bargains 
again this spring. 
Come early before all are sold. 


SI.OO crepe voiles for only 59e 

2000 yards of beautiful crepe voiles for spring 
and summer dresses— 46 inche< 
wide, black, gray, champagne, 
cream, navy and purple effects 
—all regular $l goods— Spring- 
time Sale, per yard 

59c Scotch mixtures 33c a yard 

3000 yards of all kinds of Scotch mixtures, in 
spring weights and new styles — 
brown, tan, gray, navy, black — 
regular prices soc and 59c a yd 
— the entire assortment in the 
Springtime Sale, at per yard 

T5c wash goods 25c per yard- 

High-class, beautiful wash materials for sum- 
mer dresses and party dresses — Mousseline 
de Soie and other beautiful French fabrics- 
dainty patterns— a special lot 
closed out by the mills at less 
than half price, regular prices 
59c, 65c and 75c — Springtime 
Sale price, per yard. .....: 

S5.00 carriage robes for S2.75— 

Double-faced plush robes, one side black, the 

other side faticy— 3 colors to choose from— 

compare witb any $5.00 

robe anywhere and you 

will buy this^ in the 

Springtime Sale at — 



thin-blown, fancy etched de- 
signs, 8 styles, regular price J'sc 
and $1.00 a dozen— Springtime 
Sale (limit two dozen) at — per 

S2.50 chamber sets at SI. 39- 

Six pieces— basin, pitclier, chan.ber with cov- 
er, soap dish and mug — 
fancy scroll patterns, six 
colors to choose from, reg. 
value $2.50; Springtime Sale 
(limit I set to customer) set. ^|(FBB 

S2.50 dinner sets only SI.49- 

'2 pieces in a set — enough for a small family 
or for Park Point— plain 
white, semi-p<:ircclain, fan- 
cy festoon design, set worth 
$2.50; Springtime Sale — all 
you want, at — per set 

SI.39 wash bowl & pitcher, 69c 

All white, new fancy shape, 
large size — a handsome bed- 
room set, worth $1.39— we will 
sell 100 sets— no more— at per 

Fancy goods 
and notions. 

35c whips, for this sale only i5c 

0-foot Java buggy whips, 4-button 
—same as are sold in the harness 
stores for 35c— take all you want 
while they last in the Springtime 
Sale for 



RflflkS fllln ^^ ^^^^ ^°" money on 

any books or music 
that's printed. 


50c ''Gondolier" sale price i5e 

All the new things 
for spring — things 
you can't get any- 
where else. See the 
low prices. 

IOc yarns, four for only 25 cents— 

Golden fleece, genuine Germantown yarn that 

sells for IOC a skein— for making 

comforters, shawls and slippers 

— black and all colors — Si 

time Sale 


I5c featherbone, sale price IOc 

Silk gros grain featherbone waist 
and dress stays, in white and black 
only — sells everywhere for 15c — 
Springtime Sale price 


The newest song and two-step, 
•'The Gondolier," published at 50c 
—very catchy and popular — 
Springtime Sale price 

SI.50 David Harum, this sale 49c 

An old story retold— the latest 
edition of "David Harum," pub- 
lisbcd at $1.50— Springtime Sale 
price, cloth bound 




slippers J% Vi 

Ifor 2DC 

5 lOc- 


IOc Leonard's sewing silk 5c 

Leonard's celebrated sewing silk- 
standard brand— loo yards on a spool 
—all colors— regular price lOc- 
Springtime Sale price— per spool. 

Ik— H 

75e umbrellas for 43e 

500 ladies' and misses' 24 and 26- 
inch umbrellas, crook and loop 
handles, steel rods and worth 
up to 75c each, in the Spring- 
time Sale for 

1 2^c wall paper 5 cents 

We will put TOO rolls of all kinds of our best 
wall papers and borders, worth up to 
I j!.<c a roll— matched up for ceil- 
ings and sidewalls, beautiful new pat- 
terns and high class goods, into the 
Springtime Sale at per roll 


FoUng giMatts $2.6S— 

Adjustable folding hardwood go-carts, with 
solid steel frame and springs— four wheels- 
rubber tires— we could sell 
them for $5, but we are 
going to sell them in the 
Springtime Sale for 

ngs — four wheels — 






$10, 912, 913.50, $18, $20 

A Cravenette is a light-weight Overcoat the cloth of 
which has been put through a process, making it water- 
proof—keeps you \Narm in. chilly weather and dry 
when it rains. 


Figures That Endorse 

Rooseveltlan Large 

Family Idea. 

Mew Spring O vercoa is 

$10, $12, $15, $18 and $20 

In the newest styles and made for serviceability as 
well as looks. We've never offered better values than 
these. Pleased to have you look them over. 


2t9 W, Sup, St. 


Y. M. C. A. Juniors to 

Have Outings During 

Warm Weatlier. 

Trips to the Woods, Pur- 
suing tlie Study of 


Y. M. C. A. May Establish 

Association Rooms 


ormer •«» chemUt of luwa. X^' .I?;','," 

^ . , ,, n E^cRnnba f'T several da>s iine*ii- 

tlM 'hmleoi i gatlnr Condition., and obtaining ^videnc.- 
*!"• *M»''** .^"^ ' ^^fl.V.lT will lH> u.sed in the »"lt l>«s;'",*'>: 

• h.> city against the Esoanaba W att-t 

tained samples of water f'-'>W the cit> 

hvdrant.< In all parts ot the city. Ho 

^^H leport his findings to th^^ spec a 1 

committee within a short time Prof. 

Diivli has flffiired promhiently in rnan> 

,,f the large cities of the country wheie 

dimlndH fljr a pure water fuPPb. hav^ 

' , .r made. H.' wa.s employed by the clt> 

',t r> 1 ith when the <-oiidillon8 weie even 

than claimed for Escanaba. and 

,ilv was Instrumental In obtaining 

— r .^upplv. He has also been 

a oshkosh. Superior, and St. 

' ''•^\\,.y ', sAfvloe of nearly four yoars 
II,' ;ni<l about Escanaba. the Rev. ,>^.- "• 
: Johuson, Baptist missionary .nU'u«te 
■ l.ft for the Rhone river Valley district of 
OreKon He is Roing under the appoint- 
ment of the Baptist Home Missionary so- 
? ety and his ffeld of work at that place 

Applications For County 

Aid Largely From 

Single Men. 

The greater part of the applications 
that are being made almost dally for 
county aid. at the office of the board 
of c.unty pour commissioners, comes 
from single men who have reached an 
agt^ where, crippled by disease or hard 
work, they arc no longer able to make 
their own living and have no children 
to look to for support in their declining 

Thi.s statement can be easily verified by 
looking over the book.s In the office of 
A. P Cook, .secretary of the county poor 
board, where all the applications for 
county aid are made. 

The attention of The Herald wa.s called 
to this condition a few days ago when an 
old and decrepit man from one of the 
range towns was sent ilown to be taken 
care of at the county poorhousc. 

The poor commission uses a printed 
form of application which set.s forth the 
appllcanfd nam- and ai;e. where he was 
born, when he caiite? to this country, it 
foreign born, wnether single i»r marr ea, 
how many cliildren he has. ii married, 
whether he has any living relatives, etc. 
All this Information is asked with a 
view of ascertaining the applicants act- 
ual condition, ard his future prospects 
»f lielp from other*, 

In the case of .tht* trango applicant the 
application form was very iiulckly fiUcU 
out He was iievejr inarned. came to 
this ciiynuy fryiu across the seji in 18.b, 
nt.a til his r5Tanv% have U^i 

Ha\ing reached th'^ age of *to yeai;,, 
and bc>ing now unable to work and earn 
his own living. tl»f*re is noboay to whom 
he can turn for^ slwltor and comfort in 
his old age. i . . ■ *• «* 

Charles Shogren. bookkeeper in the of- 
fice of th.> secretary of the board ot 

Only a Few Days More 

Men'Sy Boys' and Children's 




Hub Clothin 
Great Closing Out 

We positively retire from busi- 
ness May 1st- How is your op- 
portunity for Great Bargains. 






par(ri>'«it •> 
to ' 



IS wa."!i the mo-: ir. - 
subjei't t.iken up. Ti ■• matter 

.:..,j .•...- ,..l !t w.t : d--. .'led that 

1 ; ■.".-as needed 

,[uy. -ui d^'tuiii.i action is to 

I until further information la 

^1\7 brmiloh th^ same aV ifhas bo^t. U. 
Delta county. While statlon^-d at Es- 
canaba he was mainly Interested in th^ 
orsranlzation of a congregation and the 
. r. otion of a -hurch for the denomination 

> 1 Uil 

I secured. 

Qulnn.'sec-Itobert Barclay, postmaster 
at uultuieseo Dlckln.son county, has ro- 
signid and will remove to Menominee, 
w^ere hV will take charge of the hu.^lness 
of hL brother David. There are two 
candidates In the race for th« ;«*i"^';:^ 
m.-nts uf th- rissoci-.ii<n .v-,r .post thus left vacant-A. J. Irevarthtu 

J.' "in a flourishing condition j and Levi Collette. 

ft J of th.' various eommitt.-es. 

^f th'"' rissoci-iti'<n w-Ti' 


ip nuw numbers about 
or dep«Timent has 300 

A. .- I' 

■ries o 
1; dun; 


R,-member the Eighth Annual Ball 

given by 

Court Central No. 61 

United Order Foresters',^ 

1 ". I'.umbia h I'.i. "' 
:■ La Bro.s<-> os 

.;it: All com*' 'Ci'i '■ ■ - - .. ,- 






it.irii jl .:;t»iu 

vicinity, and the 
li»y. wrapped up ui 

•The trips wii; be t> 
boys will become tim;.; - 
country in th- Imm-idiat 

No boy will be allow 
who cannot furnish t 
of his parentf^. as the 
sociatioti realize thai i 
of 'Vs* might r-i 

joii ■!» e.vpe'litio!i-. 

Tue iniw will b'' 
mer camp when • 
we-'ka In the W'>:.j : . 
and iMjatlng. 

')'>.-< ..!-<U'(-t of t;i 
to - •->"•' 

gtt : '!!'■!■■ 

d..'. I- •. i-- i 

w«i '■ '■■■■ 





Prof. Davis Makes Tlior- 

ough Investigation of 

Escanaba's Water. 

x. iv. u- mi Escanaba-Wlthout the knowledge of 
. ot th ' boys*, any but the member.'^ of the apeclal In- 
on-s by th- out- | vestigatlng rommitt*-^e, apjKdnted by the 

■ .^ ' •'."■'k:' !^t"li-^t'r>od.^i*ity ^'>'"'<^" *'^ investigate the condition 

(r>f the water furnished the city. Prof 
Lf..'i-ii.«u over the Floyd Davis. Ph. D., liactenologist and 

Sault Ste. Marie-Gladys Rye. the ten- 
year-old daughter of James Rye. of IW 
kaple street, was ^adly Injur^ on the 
nlav grounds of the Garfield school Sat- 
urday. A youngster was In the^ act of 
swinging a baseball bat when th., little 
gir Iran in front of him. receiving a ter- 
rible blow across the eye.s and noi«e. 
Sh./sank to the ground. ^V hen a ph>8^ 
Irian arrived it wa.s discovered that the 
irVa nose was broken and one eye bo 
\idly Injured that the sight mav bo loat 
A company Is being organized to sink 
evening Apnl ' a shaft on the «)sl>.)in farm six mlUs 
oUid prompt- , from town. In a search for gold. This 
a good lime, is the locality where the nuggets have 
■ •■' 'been found In the crops of fowls 

In order to carry the municipality over 
nntll the liquor tax money begins to 
come in. the city of Sault .Ste. Marie has 
l.ssued bonds to the amount of $Ji\OiM. 
The bonds run for a month and draw in- 
terest at the rate of 5 per cent. 


i tii*t tha 

,, all of the 

vi.iiiity of D*- 

n the pally 

»n consent 

^ . ;i I- .■ i. ;.U 

■il.> to th*- s:im- 

wia two 

iun=5 swimming 

.1.- iH 

San Francisco and Los An- 
geles, Cal., and Return $50. 

From April 23 to May 1st Inclusive, 
"The North-western Line" will sell ex- 
cursion tickets to San Francisco and 
Los Angeles and return at $50.00. 

Final return limit June SOth. 1904. 

On April 26th. train leaving Duluth at 
4 00 P m. will make connections at bt. 
Paul with Special Tourist car running 
through without change. Fare In tnls 
car. J8.75. Car runs via Denver and 
Salt Lake City. 

For full Information, call at city 
Ticket office. 405 West Superior street. 

It pays to advertise In The Herald. 
Ask Dr. Boyce. 

poor commissioners, wlio has been looK- 
Ing after the detail work for some years, 
an.l who has had an excellent oppor- 
tunity for the study of human nature, 
sava that while he would not attempt to 
give any accurate estimate of the num- 
ber of applicants wh<iso condition Is just 
about like that of the old m*n from the 
rangf town, it has l)f>en his observation 
that comparatively few married men even- 
come to the poor house. 

Especially is this true where they have 
had large families and where the children 
&.r£ li vi UK 

Occasionally some unfortunate makes 
application for county aid wno, '**i»«L" 
questioned, gives the name.s and ;^d- 
dresbvs of several of his children. ine 
county aulliorltles have communicated 
with them and very few instances are 
known where .some one ot the children, it 
not at all. are In clrcumstaiues where 
they can contribute to the aid of tnelr 
paxent. In such cases It has often b'-vii 
found that the parent, discouraged with 
tho battle of life, haa preferred to go to 
the poor house. rather than live on his 

In the case of men who have lived 
single all their lives, even If they have 
living rtilatives, they show little sympathy 
for tho jiauper and refuse to extend any 
aid There is but one alternative In such 
ca8.5d. the applicant must .spend the rest 
of his days a county charge, a pauper. 

•'There are. of course," says Mr. bno- 
eren 'cases whore the father is the 
malri support of a family of small child- 
ren and has been Incapacitated from 
work by sickness or accident, and need.s 
rounly aid, but the ca>es to which 1 reter 
are those where the applicant iias a 
grown up family. . ., «• „.„ 

"To my mind It is simply another form 
of eace suicide. Here >ou see Instance 
after Instance of young men who. either 
born in this country or who have corne 
over from foreign countries, nave gone 
through life single and wlio In their oil 
age turn to the county authorities and 
acknowledge themselves P/'VF^^T'^^'l*?,?"^ 
kin to go to for a comfortable home dui - 
ing their remaining few years of life. Per- 
haps they have been men who have ai- 
wavs lived a hand to mouth existence and 
who have never beoi; able to support a 
wife, but I believe that If the most of tne 
case.^ were investigated it would be found 
that they have all their lives lived sel- 
nshly for themselves. , , , 

'I don't know as the statistics of 
poor commissioners' office should be 
taken aa conclusive proof that a Person 
to Keep out of the poor house snould 
marry and ral-se a family, but from what 
I have observed during my work in thl. 
office I am of the opinion that it Is the 
Sidled men, as a rule, that i^eldom be- 
come paupers.' 


* oic.-. tbeUornev upon learning the nature of the 
of W^atertown,. was present, also Uie 1°^^^^^^^^^ to entertain th^ proposition, 
militia from Redfleld and Doland. Dr. '^af« •"-'. »= — ..„ »»,. A^..^,..r^^^nt .-.f tho 

Illlllllcl. ilUlJl iVwUlt^.v ^ 

Bennett wa.s surgeon of the boutn ua- 
kota National Guard. 

jse reiuseu lo t:in.<--» lo-u" >•••- i-.-. •.»---- 

Vt one time in the development of the 

case to its present status a surn of 

money approximating $l'f),<HW was placed 

at the disposal of certain pei-sons Inter- 

r.ntnn-Among the half dOiien or csted in the matter who ^^^'^^'j 'V^^P;'^| 

more" m"ettn'Ss"ff 'state i-l-.'-tanee iv. ; of U to the best advantage. ^ It U th^ 

this city in June will be the «oulh L a- P^^^y of the fill particulars of the 

kota annual conference and cami^; S to air this feature of it at the hear- 

meeting of the Seventh Day Adventist ^^^ .^.j^^y g^y nothing can operate to 

church, which commences June J ana ^.,^, - -- - ■ 

holds until the 19th. 


Peculiar Case of Abduc- 
tion Reported From 
Grand Forlcs. 

Devils Lake— John Murchie, a barber, 
who came here from Grand Forks a 
week ago. called upon Sheriff Rutlen 
yesterday and told him of the abduc- 
tion of his ;->ea;-old ^'f'^^ll^- ,,^,^^^ and'^hV'dam" is being 
.some time last fall. -^. »^" ""1 'against its inroads. 
Victor Marquise, who said he %Nas a, againsi 

brother of Murchie. and who h'^*! "^^^ Point-P S Champlln, of this 

S^ni'^LrS^^dlfJ^I^wda^^vil ^S^^"^,,--^^ ,i;S^\S 
mduced Murchie and »^^^.^V,^\ ^i t^^Scr' ThesuU is^^ 
i?stvan"!rr fhercTe^iS h^wl^rut^coL^^rlowa court,, which con- 
^oi rucUng'^he \m^-ican house, and venes at Le Mars. April 2. 
S for three weeks with her cousins^ 

Huron-Rev. Washington Choatc, D. 
D of New York, national secretary of 
the Congregational Home Missionary 
Eociety, is making a tour of the North- 
west in the interests of home missions, 
and spent a day in Huron. 

keep it secret except an order of court 
U is said on good authority that giv-U 
interest in the outcome of Mme. Notdi- 
o.a.'s struggle to free henselt trom her lat- 
ett hi^blnd is felt not alone by the a t- 
tornevs concerned and a financier from 
acVo.'i the North river, who has been 
mentToned before. Jmt at least one oth^C 
wealthy man. It Is said he certainly wbl 
be called as a witness if he doesn t get 
out an injunction. It further Is a.sserted 

• *^ out an Injunction. It turtner is ^^■'^'^■/'?^ 

T •„v,„r, Tiio birn of A L. WhlPple that this man and ..Ime. Nordlca vniH in 

was saved. . ritine- 

The Sheyenne river is rapldb rising 
^ - ^-•-~ strengthened 

.>;iince that time nothing f/^\,^f. 

Lead-Archdeacon G.^ G. Ware, who 

S rr- BSe.'rRX'„ ^a" SS r tr^^ K'Teaa and 
taken the matter in hand and If kid- Deadwood. 
napping ^.apparent and Marquis is 

deTloI>ed resulted from the Jealou.;y b^ 
tween the two wealthy rneii A^ *lJ*™oSi 
progresses Its likeness to tl>e famous 
Dodge-Morse case gets closer. 

napping is ^ai^p-n^o*^ ■ ,,, .^ 

apprehende<5 a strong v^e will b^ 
„!ade against him. Murchie is poor 
and has no money to trace his mibsing 

Bismarck— The supreme court has 
denied the Petition of State's Attorney 


Judge Says McHugh's Deed Is 
a Mortage. 

Pontlac. Mich., April 20.— Tliree years 
ago G. T. Everts owned and occupied a 
farm in Rose township upon which Ed 
McHugh held a mortgage. McHugh 
told Everts that he was paying taxes 
en the land, while McHugh was paying 

I taxes on the mortgage, and that oy 

T, i**,.., V T U'lsner has traded his giving McHugh a deed. Instead of tne 
Brltton-F. J. ^^ •^^f^^'^f^ _^ "■'•"1- 'mortgage. Everts would avoid having 

to pay any tax. 

st?ckoTpdwareharnV5« and furni- 
ture for L equity in a half section of 
ft;rm land. 

I pay any icijv. . 

McHugh promised to regard the deed 

^^ as a mortgage. Everts gave him the 

t;innx F-iUs— Municipal elections w-ere Lje^d and paid the Interest for two years, 
denledthe petition of State's Attorney J^^Werday ^'^ several ^outhD- | ^^^^ 

Register of Burlelgh county for replevin iko^^^^ ^^^ ,^ con- ^^^yt^ommisisoner's Jury decWed m 

iVere S^Tas^'^^ofTer 'weT/selted jS "cfole.'^andNhe^ vote polled jva3^^,„,,,,, f.vor 
wneie i«h> v .. — „,,,,■•» tiro- lot-iror thai 

a Ends Saiurdav 

On our Furniture and Clothing 
Damaged by Smoke. 

But youVe not wise if you wait until then to come and pick out a Suit you've 
^ot to have, or that piece of Furniture you need, as by that time the best wU 
be gone Never again will you have such a chance to gfet these g^^as at 
prices and terms as we are offering you-in fact, the payments will be 
made to suit your convenience. 


LYCEUM— "Parsifal." 
METROPOLITAN-Myrkle-Harder Co.. 

in "Why Men Sin." 


LYCEUM— Florence Stone company in 
"Shenandoah." opening Thursday and 
running a week. 

'Parsifal." was played again at the 
Lyceum last evening, and a fairly .arge. 
audience saw the tine production o. me 
drama. The music Is a particular fea- 
ture of the performance and elicits 
much admiration. The llnal production 
will be given this evening. 

under what the supreme court pro 
nounced an Illegal warrant T^e 
i state's attorney asked the court to de- 
' cldc what disposition should be made 
of the beer, but the court held that this 
question waB not before It on the orlg- 
r.ial record. The beer is still in the 
hands of the sheriff. 

Minto-Dannle McConnell. aged 24, 
voungest son of a widow, Mrs. Met on- 
Jer& dead. Mrs. McConnell has been 
^hgula ly bereft in the last two years 
firs! a daughter, then her husband, now 
her youngest son, 

Steele— The Republican county con- 
ve^tlmr^ere almost resolved Itself mto 
I ^i\t Two tickets were named, the 
reguUV bJing headed by W. L. Belden, 
fof the iegislature and the contesting 
by H. J. Lyons. 

Everts tlien appealed to the circuit 
and started a suit in chancery to have 
'^XbeVTeeli-Entire Republican ticKei. , ^^^ ^eed declared a mortgage, and ask- 
headld b^ H. N. Aldrich for mayor.,, ^^ f„ ^n injunction^^restra imng he 


Your Credit 
Is Good. 

8 E. Superior St 


For All. 

8 E. Superior St 

"Lost on the Pacific" was played 
ag-ain last night at the Metropo Itan to 
la well-satisfied audience. Toriight a 
I sensational melodrama entitled Why 
i Men Sin" will be presented, wlta a 
i change of specialties. Latlmore and 
I Leigh will perform their wonderful 
i substitution cabinet mystery all the 
; we-k The public seems never to Jre 
' of this unsolvable enigma, and freqaent 
I are the demands made on the young 
' men for information as to Its perpetra- 
tion One man who has watcheu the 
trlcit every time it has been performed 
has declared that he does not beilev-e 
the young men know themselves how 

^^Begfnning Monday the Kennedy stock 
company will open an engagement, and i 
ithls company Is said to have a very 
fine repertoire and to contain some of 
the best talent which has ever been, 
seen at popular prices . | 

Bronson Howard's Pop\i\^v war 
drama, "Shenandoah," with Ml8.sF.or- I 
ence Stone as the bright particular 
star and an evenly-balanced company, I 
will be the attraction at the Lyceum 
theater Thursday, Friday and Jaturday 
matinee and night. April 21 22. 23 and 
Monday and Tuesday evenings. April 
25 and 26. The large cast and the elab- 
orate scenic equipment which Shenan- 
doah" requires makes It an ambitious 
undertaking tor a stock company to 
put it on its repertoire. 

Pierre— The sureme court has grant- 
ed a writ of error and certificate of 
orobabie cause, which will stay pro- 

JeeJlnJs in a case o^ »"i«'--* ^S" 
Huron Some time ago M. if. ^^^j,^ 
went o Huron and began fitting glass- 
e/ He was arrested on a charge of 
nractlcislng medicine without a icense. 
The over court held that a violation 
inf the medical laws of the state had 
' Slen committed, and assesed a "ne^of 

'S. rp^etl^^rs^ar"oifce°^aJ:rn^'\o 7e 
s'^ilirt^rcourrand the case is set for 

"^thlel owi^r? ire getting ready for 
^iSaHng operations. Last year abou 
f'looS pounds of wool were shipped 
rom this city, and the amount will 
probably be as g reat t his year. 

riark— The funeral of Dr. D. A. Ben- 
nen w^s held from the Methodist Epis- 
coill church the services being con- 
ducted by Rev. Mr. Memgee. All the 
^"^iness houses Were closed. Troop C 


Yon can't mtke (rood bread from any- 
thing but good flour. With Comman- 
der Flour and good yeast, it is next 
to impossible to make poor bread. 
Your grocer handles Commander 
Flour. Manulactured by 




Duluth, Minn. 

was elected. Licen=^e carried. 
Chamberlain-Mayor James Wjan 

ford Democrat, re-elected. Balance oi 
Semocratlc ticket, except one *lder- 

" ll'urS-HenV'/- Perkins. Republican, 
elfcled^mayor. Democrats elected trea- 
surer and assessor ; Republicans the 

^M'tchelf-Tie^'citizens' ticket was 
successful, George A. Stlsby being re- 
elected mayor. 


Wishes to Olfer Exhibit of 
Her Injuries. 

New York, April 20.-George Kempel, 
who until ye.sterday lived In Hobokea, 
made a complaint before Recorder S. an- 
ion of that city his wife Au- 
„„.,♦<. Hf. ilemanded a warrant charg- 
f" tor with beating and abusing him. 

tM£B^^^ ^--' '-»■•"-- 

mi m"I K*my to «"■» '"to ~"5, rI" 
linlaln thlngn When she apuearecl Re- 

e.S^e'Tt^^be'fhu^l-d.'she said It was 

^^'l^S^'^r "eJcIalSeT-the re- 

me. Judge," P'«aded Mr.s. Kempe^ ^^^^^ 

Srst's^Uon^^of^her^Kfmfn^ts for the con- 

^'«r .liSlse*;r.^^'.houted the court. 
as he made for hisprlvate_office. 

trial of the appealed suit. ^^'""^ "'^ Jmiffe 
Smith pronounces the deed a mortgage, 
and says an injunction may Issue, pre- 
venting"^ any proceedings on the part of 
McHugh to get possession until alter 
fie fofS-losufe of the <l^«'l - ^iJJ"- 
gage. The farm is w orth abou t $.000. 


Ann Arbor Student Used Bor- 
rowed Ideas. 

Ann Arbor. Mich.. April 20.-Javett 
Clark the Ann Arbor high scliol stu- 
dent who won the oratoriaol contest 
here and who w'as selected to represent 
Ann' Arbor in the Peninsular league, 
was protested by Morris L-i^hers who 
got second prize. Lathers charged him 
with plagiarism. The Protest was re- 
ferred to the judges «"^'l^i'"f;^Vlark 
ccmpi^ition, who decided that Uark 
had borrowed ideas from Patrick Henry 
and Henry Clay, and the protest has 
been held good^ 

Scrofula, salt rheum, --rpll'^l*" and 
other°dtstre.ssing <>'"l'V:''to*'u.Tcl'n'smg 



Take Great interest In Mme. 
Nordica's Case. 


This is the season when you contem- 
plate remodeling your premises. 

Your plans sbouid include 

Wiring for Electric Lights 

We Furnish FREE OF COST. 

Our representative will call at any time to 
give you information and make estimates. 

Duluth Beneral Electric Go. 

216 West Superior St. 

Cofyrlrhts. Caveats. Trade Harks 


_ . A_H1 20— It was learned ^nd all matters concerninif the rirocuring or IMI- 
New YorK, Apm «p^kine fation thereof, 

here that Zoltan Doeme, ^^^'^J^l^^^^l | jaMES X. WAT80W. 

to have set aside the mterlocutorj d cree , ^ ^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^ ^^^ ^^^^ 

rtt divorce his former wife, Mme^ uuu^ , ^„^^j^^^ g^^^j^ed ^„^r favorable report •• 

Nordlca, procured against "''^- "^^.fVn preilminarT examination. 

r^^vpd new counsel to represent him m , v f. ^^ ^^^ ^^^ information. 



Jbdai Muskal and An Circles 




B> Lawrence Henry. 

^Copyright. 1904. by Ilaily Story Pub. Co.) 
He discovered her at a questionable 
vaudeville after goli^ to a'.l the leglti- 

towD. £lio did 


Ifesterday afterncon the regular 

terly the Missionary 

of DU..-L lu'ld at the Fir 

tlst <hurrh. Tlv MitetiiiK was not m 

well attended as usual, but the .spring 

clearing might account for that Th*" 

nu ttmg was an interesting > 

in tht' infornuil paperf given anJ the 

short (Itfiu-ssions following much foo.: 

for thought was presented. Mrs. C E. 

Holt presided. 
After the minutes <.f Ww last meeting 

weie lead Mrs. E. A,'n i>re5r.iu-d 

a >;hi lit ti:i lit'l' OIL "Ti .' .'• ■■■•',■ 


11. . .. : 

\'. fUt. IHUil t.i'\\ 




II ha.s in til 

:^ ,1 lilis- 



f c ■ - 



to tt' 



1 . 

Ul.V.' . 


. The fiel.l 

i > a.:.' .lb IhJ!^ pt'Ople t 

.s one (if the vt.-ry brist, 

iiealheii, th*-y :: , ■ ;t 
le. the Old T 
s, and it only re;: 

, to the divinity o; 

• and its new laws, liul 
mple there is not muclj 


dom Kiven sufficient recognition, WhiU 
the cunceit-s this season have all been 
well attended, yet from a 
standpoint there is much to be wished 
for. To play music of the class the 
iiization has mapped out requires 
umt rehearsing, and Duluth music 
lovers are fortunate in having artists 
that will cultivate a high grade of 
nuisic, if It is for the .sake of art 


Miss Anna Robbins Discusses 
Effect on Filipinos. 

Miss Annie A. Robbins, who Is in Du- 

Two numbers of "Fairy Tales In comes a sewer for all sorts of i ^^^ ^^^^ 5,,^, ^i^ the thing with any 
Wiiitr Form •• bv Edward Schuett. con- to Mow through.' 'more abandon than her manager.-. 

H, iLd ihe Dro^ram The^e composi- 1 'Mere revery or llstlessness is a Messrs. Elnstt in and requind but 
t n.^« .i«n ri^rfor «.rv n.^^^^^^ Scattering of the brain force, .he did it with a fmo.^.e that at first 

tions also call for \ try nne worK -;"" - ^ should read with a have aroused the .su.-picion of her being ai 
the IJeethoven trio was equal to «>»« p'"^„^^^"'^J,^f^/^" vte^^^ f""* the .Gayety at ParK And 

demands made. * .l^^'"',^^ ^«^,-*^L. nn^ iV' l^ rustine 1 »"«» '•'« perfection of her ll^ure. .hi 

the Beethoven trio Duluth has an action is not restmg, it js "Ubtng. | ^^.unded curves in limb and cor.^iet. the 
wh.xse excellence is sel- Heason, imagination, all of the tacu.- , burning brilliancy of her eyes could not 

ties of man's Intelleclt were given him | but enhance the spell of the mome it. 

She was billed as Mercedes, nothaig 
more. The chanpleiS had long elnce g veil 
up the guest of her Identity, but the old 
lioys with greater opportunlte< for re- 
search, or likely greater intuit on. 
guessed at least that she was not an 
exotic liut a domestic production— and 
they were right 

.When (Jeorge Hawey saw Menedes his 
heart gave a great thrub. In a twinkling 
his thought wt-nt back to tlie time, three 
yt ar»-» ago. wiieii lie had pressed her httle 
hand In a last goodby. Her name was 
not .Mercedes tlien. for he had cat led her j 
Panzy. and by all the people of the 
village slie was spoken of 

till ...t-c. to ust'. """i ^^ ^^'*'" ^*"*^ **'*''" "^ **"'"; 

.ecunlary ' mant. though living without blame and 
,A wi«h«»d ' without praise. Dante very justly pla- 
ces In the first circle of hell." 


Matinee Musicale Event at 
Temple Recital HalL 

Tomorrow evening the tenth artists* 

recital given under the direction of the tlniving little vilU 

,. . ,..._■»._ ...Ill !.„ »i...... nt las pretty Panzy How uifferent nuw 

than then! 

Matinee Musicale will be given at 
Temple Recital hall and although no 
outside artist will be brought the pro- 
gram win probably be as delightful. 
The women'.s choru.s will sing a cantata 
under Mrs. Emily Ellis Woodward's 

ihem to take the religion luili in the interests of the W. »'. T. U.. 

Their persecutions, many spoke last -vening before aJi interested 1 direction ?nd a great deal of enthus 
come from C! !ullcr,< e ii. Kalamazoo hall, under the iiasm has been manifest m the last few 

local G. A. K. She 


,[ au.vpice.>^ (jf the local G. 

1., talked entertainingly of the ■Filipino 

Chrliiliau And His Cu .Miss Robbins bpoke 

• wav fcv «'f the cant« ■ tion from the stand- 

; of an experienced army nurse, 

unhesitatingly denounces Its use. 

it; harm t'lat the introduction of 

AiiL-rican salu< ns into that country, 

.-fier the United .^^tates took it under 

.IS wing, was pointed out. The delri- 

.. .11. 

i.^ Ijtcll .. 

in China. 

w hiskifcs advertised with pictures of 
Urde Sam and the American flag was 
' '"ihasliicd, and the Increase of crime 
iig the natives, who are already In 
i 1 enough state. The Filipinos and 
ihtir customs were dwelt upon at 

llai ;i.v ( t th' ir teachers. 

i! '. 'ii'K in i:ic ti'/.i' i.>'ii 

1, e educational w.nk 

tt a (lci..l».i Mil id. He said that in 

many of the uiiivtrsilies established 

Ly tlie misslonarie.*? th- 

wtrr Klv* n a little Western k: - 

i. , left without faitii ii. 

li ■» or belief in the Chris- , ., , » . . .• n. 

He would '<-'"Stli. ""*' ''• nit'st Interesting collec- 
tion of the natlVB work was shown. 
The collection includes paintingTS and 
•samples of the <loth woven by the na- 
liv. hiti'Sf'If. Beautiful examples of 
li.v i-inbii.idery Is also Included, and 
many specimens of their knives, both 

^vhn t.itii 7»f h^'*'*'*!'^"^ '^"*^ their carving knivts. 

1 ,j,jj^^ lecture is a most interesting one 
and will be repeated Thursday evening 
i-t i'lymouth church, in West Duluth. 

rehearsal.s. This is one of the few 
concerts of the year at which men will 
be admitted. Tlie program Is as fol- 

.Saint Sacns ,... Marche Heiiciuo 

Miss Rogers. Mrs. .Stephenson, Miss 
.^imonds, Miss c'leland. 
Bizet (Carmen), "Here Must the 
.Smugglers Dwell " 

As George sat watching, half 
stunned, half iKWiichcd, the 
evolutions of iliis mad-cap fairy he couLI 
not but recall the days agone whea back 
at thf old home he knew her as Panzy 
Lto. Ah. how well he tliouglit iie knew 
lur once— until that unfi rgotten day. 

Panzy and George were brought up 
side bv side, far from the city'.s din. Tiiey 
romped together as children: they at. end- 
ed the .•'ame town school; they were al- 
most like brother and sister. Later, 
when the flower of love and romance had 
blossomed In their h«'art~. they were 
lovers. All the villagers sliook their 
luads wi.selv and said it was go d. a like- 
lier pair could not be found. Both (Jeorge 
and I'anzy were half orphans. The 
former lived with his wldowe.l mother, 
while Panzv had been reared In a de.-id- 

Mrs. James McAuliffe, i ediy hap-liazjud manner bv a good-heari- 

inental effect of having beers „nd l ^-'o^certo in E Flat Uaz ^j. but ne-er-do-well father, it w.hs pos- 



tJi.'' KIlJI 

wiiS an ■ , 
hearts oi' 1 

Th*- next 
at .■ 

the e(Uu.'ti(in;-il iitid medical In- 

.• folio '. ..ri of the 

A «l. V. .'■- .. ; ..Liwed IVlr. 

s talk, in which the educational 

••■held by many. 

. of the afternoon was 
' n, 

-i.-t.anes amon? 

York. The talk 

and twiched th* 

.VI >~ 

k of • 

Miss Jack< 

Orchestral accompaniment — Mrs. 


Cantata, "Midsummer Day'..Jadassohi 

Women■^' Chorus. 

Soloists— M!.=>s Maiy Syre Bradshaw, 

siblv the fact that the young couple were 
under little restraint that their courtship 
hurried on apace. 

After finishing school George ente.el a 
country lawyer's office and prepared 
himself for the bar. His swtetheart wait- 
ed, but finally not to appear to be Idle. 

will be hel<l in July 

mt'unced later. 


Last of Series of Three Fine 


Th*'' ''■"-' •'•f '! '-•'•i'ies of three coin »:'r;s 
'toy ■ club, eoi'' of 

Fre«l Civ Bra<ibury. violin ; Mrs. Marie 
Getst-Erd. ctllo. and Gerard Tonning, 
piano, wiif given at the Unitariay 
I. cnlng and was atii, :;■■:. •! 

Iv .;> of the building. 

T! ,'.am was a highly artistic 

< ly interesting in 

t -ral compositions 

i jtl Tuiinlng. the local c<mii>o»er. 

-t nvirnl'er wnf a suit for inano. 

■ of four 
I • >. scherzo, 

il.U lilt- 
Mfost'ii by 

• first lime in Duluth. 


Mrs Mark Baldwin. Mrs. Percy Gough. gjj^ ^^,Q^^ up elocution, thinking she Wuuld 
Dl'rector-Mra. Emily Ellis Wood waid. ■ --_. .v,. 

Accompani.-<t— Mrs. Margaret McDeaii. 

Events of Interest. 

Mrs. John Jenswold entertained the 
sewing bee of the Women's Relief corps 
yesterday afternoon at her home, 0^20 
London road. Cinch was played and 
the prizes were given to Mrs. Mary 
Sullivan and .Mrs. Jennie .Swanslrom. 
• • • 
and Mrs. G. Ericson entertained 





Interesting Meeting: With Ger- 
man Literature as Topic. 

Last evening the Bishop's club held 
its regular meeting at the club room 

i of the library. The general subject 
of the evening's study was "Literature 
"i Germany" and Miss Emendoifer 
was leader. l^apers were read by Miss 
Lucy Carey on "Goethe and Faust "; 
Mrs. John Turge on "Germany's Age 
of Literature " and Miss Devaney on 
"Social Customs." Bishop McGolrlck 

lied the usual bible study which wa:> 
greatly enjoyed- 

I The book review for the evening 

i was given by Miss Gertrude Knauil 
uii "Books and Reading," by Brother 
Asarius, and was an Interesting ai- 
tlcK. A short life of the author was 
was Ki^'en an? the points of the book 

the Tionesta Cinch club last evening 
at their home. 903 London road. The 
<ard favors were won by Mr. and Mrs. 
J F Peterson and Mr. aiid Mrs. D. x. 
viithington. The guests were: 
• • • 

MesJTS. and Mesdames— 

B. K. Walk. r. Edward Thomraon, 

Walter Cregln. John McMillan. 

J P PeterLn; D. T. Wiihingloo. 

Mesdames— . 

.M. Stenson, New ^oik. 

Benton, of « # • 

MisB Emma Kotz with her four lieu. 

equip herself as a teacher that she ml/ht 
earn enough to help furnish the little 
cottage they were to have when married. 

This opportunity was offerel her for 
the reason that a Professor Montiel had 
selected the little town jis a like'.y p a .e 
to visit weekly «i"d hold a class. Th? 
professor was a broken-down actor of the 
second or third order. With little ability 
and less conscience he. neve/thless, 
found no difficulty in convincing a rural 
patronage that the greatest thespian? 
were not alwavs be fire the footlights. 
He was of the kind, however, who talked 
Shakespeare and thought Black CrooK. 

Inder his tuition Panzy stemed to 
make rapid advancement. He soon told 
htr that she w;ts his most promising 
liupll. and in her innocence she b? lie. el 
hi.s special attention was due wholly to 
her talent. The winter course closed and 
the following summer Pansy's little head 
buzzed with things theatrical. George, a.< 
he plodded on. gnw to her a trifle dull. 

The next season the professor was on 
the ground again. Panzy was more en- 
thu.sla.stlc than before; the professor mire 
optimistic as to her future, and when 
he told her that the stage was her only 
destlnv she was ready to agree with him 
.\nvfhing from Little Nell 

In the 

tenants and the members they obtained | cMiio.-ity Shop to Lady Macbeth was 

in the membership contest will be the , range. The professA>r then informed 

in ine '"/"'"*'•-;" ^ir ,, » j,l a supper that he would look up his fricads. 

igueste of the -v. \\ C A at a su p |^^^^^ ,„ j,,^. ^^^y^ ^^^ ,ee wha 

rhj7eve7dng'al the association rooms, mo- ^ers .„ .0. ...v. «o.. =-.. what he 

Miss Kotz Is the one connected witn .^^^"the news that it wasall fixed. Sho 

the Duluth Business university. : ^^.^f, (^ go ^s soon as she could get ready. 

• • • 1 pocir George, when she told him her de- 

The Domestic science class of the | termination, looked so heartbroken s;ie 

normal school will entertain the mem 

bers of the Women's Council through 


E"VERYONE knows that the pure country air and a chance to get 
close to Nature in the fields and woods, is sure to imnrove our 
animal spirits and bodilv health. We are only civilized aminals 
after all, and the present dwellers in the cities are compelled to 
live in badlv ventilated rooms or factories filled with the germs of 
disease— of grip, consumption or catarrh. They are compelled to eat their 
lunch hastily, and, in fact, to run the human machine at aU times so 
improperiy that they are constantly in danger of being sick. Sunshine 
and good air are essential for good health. Nature provides the germ 
destroyer, if we only find it, in a life in the open air and sunshine.* If 
we are run down physically, if our blood has too many of the white 
blood corpuscles and 'not enough of the red corpuscles; if we look pale 
and anaemic, or with pimples or hives appeanng on the skin, it s a pretty 
sure warning that we need a little of nature's cure. For those who are 
confined indoors and need a strengthening tonic, a blood and body 
builder, there is a remedy provided by Nature which is sure and sa/e--8n 
Alterative Extract from roots and herbs, without the use of a'c^ol, 
which nourishes the tissues and nerves with good red blood. That 
medicine was the discovery of Dr. R. V. Pierce the founder of the 
Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, at Buffalo, N. Y. It was sold by 
druggists thirty-seven years ago or more and has become more popular 
evefv year since, under the name of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis- 
covery Dr Pierce receives quantities of grateful letters and testimo- 
nials every dav. It would take all of this newspaper's space to print 
those received 'in a single month. Here is a sample : 

"iCbout seven vears ago my health failed, and I tried different doctors 
but they could not help me," writes Reuben S. Kleppinger, Esq., of Le- 
hiehton. Pa. (Box 673). "I was still getting worse. Had a corgh, pam 
in chest night-sweats, was weak and nen-ous. I decided to write to Dr. 
R V Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y., and state my case. I received a prompt 
and careful reply, which I still have in my possession. The malady was 
a complicated oue, involving the nasal and other air-passages. There 
was a catarrhal condition extending from head to the bronchia and 
lungs The use of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery and Dr 
Sage's Catarrh Remedy was advised. I used about two dozen bottles of 
each also some of Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, and these remedies have 
done their work. Since that time I don't believe I have lost a day s 
work on account of sickness. Am well and have been able to eat any- 
thing ever since. Thanks seem but a slight return for all the good your 
medicine has done me." . . ■,.■,■ c r 

" About two years ago I consulted a physician to try and get relief from 
a cold which had stopped up my head, and also settled on iny lungs caus- 
ing catarrii in a very bad form, and also throat difiicullies," writes Justice 
Thomas E. Bourquin, 1808 Ogercher Road, Savannah, Ga. "He gave me 
some medicine, but one month's faithful use of same failed to do me any- 
good, so I decided to try Dr. Pierce's Golden :\Iedical Discovery and 
bought a bottle. After using it a few days, my l"»gsj)egan to J^eal, I^^id 

certainly pi 

* We quote from the New York Jouma/ the follovring : 
"In .Mien street, in eight blocks of tenement houses, live ten thousand 
seven hundred and thirty-seven human beings. 
" The features of this miserable street are : 
"Darkness; Dampness; Disease; Death. 

"The deaths are especially plentiful among the very young children. 
" Of all the New York streets in which evil conditions destroy child 

It has a record for killing children under 

'Of all the New 
life Allen street is the worst. 

^fxhe^st^eet^is very narrow, and the Second avenue elevated railroad 
running through it, 'filling it from house to house, roofs it in, making of 
it a dark, gloomy tunnel. ,- u* a 

" On the ground it is dark all day, the lamps are always lighted 
" Diseases of the eve, pneumonia, tuberculosis, the rickets and other 
troubles of ill-nourislied children, are features of this street. 

" Among the dirt, the din, the darkness, the dampness of this infernal 

death tunnel, children are supposed to 'play.' .,,,_, ,, 

" Do you Wonder that they are deformed and sickly ? Do you wonder 

"^^^^ ??' t'otr-'^floTefin'a%Xr i '^^^^^^ up children in that horrid street to which poverty and the 
city's culpabk neglect condemn so many families." 

whose efforts the department was 

h-. allegro iiiat were of particular''lnterest" "touched I made possible, at l""^'^*""^!! in i^e dln- 
Mi. Tonning upon. The advantages of reading a ing room of the school, nexi 1 uetu*y 
good book are pointed out and the I at onfc o clock. 

eagerly at him. 

"I don't. 1 shouldn't say." he hesitated. 
"If you had been true.' 

"GeQige. so ht'Ip me Heaven. I have 
been that! Oh. if you knew what I have 
contended with. But all that has I en 
wrong was done before— before the pub- 

George fixed his earnest, gize 

dtie day he returned I on her face for a moment. Bhe met It 
" ' ~' unfiinchingly. Then with a yearning 
look he extended his aims. 

With a little cry she nestled to his 
breast. He pressed his lips to her che?k 
and whispered: "My heart toid me you 
were true. We will now go home. No 
one need ever know and my little wife 
will forget forever the— the Mercede^-." 

"Yes. yes." she tremblt-d. "I will re- 
member "it only as a terrible dream." 


. ried. but nothing he said could ch mge 
her purpose. She promlse.l. with her 
heart in her voice, that she would be 
true to him and that when she b'came 
a great actress she would be satisfied 
and return to him and l>e his wife. 

So they parted. He stood at the stHtlm 
and pressed her hajid in a last goodbye. 


f much color, also result of wasting one's time on the 

at times, jjght frivolous books. In his book | The me 
-fSi which he discusses the scholar and the de- A> entert;. 
are on sultory reader, explaining the reason "'Sht at 

why the desultory reader cannot ap-'the regu ..^„,i,„c,a «,.« iriv- 

preclate cla.sslc9 of his own or otherl^ram of musU> and readings was gn 
langiiages-aiid likens his mind to that en by Mrs^^^ 

of a child, who only reads his books ' M'«s Ho\ iana..*ii. -^ ." uoiittv 'that were nast he had ncv« r dire:l to 

until he has found out the meaning of Winters and Mis s Laui a tieaiiy. , inai ^^ ^^^1^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^^ accidentally ex- 

■ . ,.;,.-.-..;...,,■ . . ... .'. .uS \^'e!i 

the auditors, however. The 

■';ent of the suite seemed 

I ommendable part of the 

she before him. 

en by Mrs. Hirschfield. Mrs. B«^|;tb, [ vulgar costun.e for the gaz- of a thou- 

wantonly cap^-rlng In a 
he gaz' of a the 
Why, In the times 

L. Lamnn ; - -■ .r>g the 
iisen/.l' In a 


^nd an impromjitu. 

And was fort <•<! to i>- 

for Wl; 

'■>('•'= ...'..:. 

(he pictures it containa. 
"He speaks of the purpose in read- 
id though the ing, saying that a person in taking up 
.Mg, his inter- a book should ask himself the ques- 
tion; "What particular benefit do I ex- 
pect to derive from the reading of it? 
Is it simply to pass away the time, to 
be amused, or to rest the tired brain?* 
■^iti-n. a nocturne All of these are legitimate objects, as 
full of brilliancy, the theater and opera are. but if the 
1 ond to an encore, book abounds in wit and humor, see to 
priccutto. al.-<o it that the wit instills no poison and 
-Ml three com- that the humor Is genuine and kindly 

w.i« very sat- 
iled to an encore 
t'la^ed two nam- 

Personal Mention. 


Fergus Falls Coroner to 
Investigate a Mys- 
terious Case. 

tana company and several of its ofllciala 
in this state. 

On the application of the plaintiffs 
the court fixed the fees of their attor- 
ney at S50,000. This order was appealed 
from, but the judgment was sustained 
by a decision recently handed down by 
the supreme court. 

Receiver Hinds was granted by Judge 
Clancy an allowance of $200,000 for his 
rervice.s, but this order was on appeal 
sot aside by the supreme court as beius 




Fergus Falls, Minn.. April 20.— Frank 
Smith, a high school student. 18 year? of 
age, died suddenly here on March Ub. and 
it developed vesterdav that he had teen ^ 

poisoned. He was taken ill on March IGjOUt three hours the jury in the case or 
with what waf considered infiammation Mike Driscoll. charged with the murder 

I His seat was well down In front. 

I her stunt progressed he gradually i"«^- is in danger, that lawlessness is becoin- 

Tw» nn.i Mrs Roval C. Bruen have I gained control of himself. She hai ij^^g j^older, that vice exists and impurity 

-«t..rn^rfr<mrthelr wedding trip and , reached the lull thai prec.udes the gi'and jj,^,yj.igj,gg within our city, dishonoring 

"'"'a" home a. 14t^ London Road. I '='i-,t*ludlence were expectant, they were W- ^f^"^"- ^^^ ^^^^^'"^ ^ '''^""^ "^^'' 

• • 'prepared fur the denouement. The un- i «ts citizens. 

Mrs. K. Renuett. of wike avenue ^y,^^,.,,^^ ^f her lis.some body incre.ised. Now, therefore we 
North left today for a trip to Chicago i.^ads were craned to get a better view, chapters of the City L nion of Lpwoith 
.Nojtii. it-ii. .7 I when suddenly the enchantress shuddered, ici.gues, collectively and individually m 

?' asped. then 'stopped. Tlie mu-iic played | j^^imh Minn., do hereby resolve and 
aster, but she refused to respond. Her |^^^.j.^j.p'. 


Epworth Leag:ue Adopts Re- 
solutions Asking It. 

The following resolutions have been 
adopted by the Epworth league of the to be up and was considered out of dan- I" '7 >,' ,..„„ rfleispd 
„..,.. gor. H« was seized with convuMons dur- ;^^"lf'.l,Vl,.!'^t^ " 

the Murder of 

Butte, Mont., April 20.— After being 

of the bowtls. but seemid to improve, and 
on tlie merning of his death was able 

of his cousin. Dennis Hulllvan, on March 
3 last, found the defendant not guilty. 

In view of the facts that our Sabbath 


the members and 

and Ohio. 

w ■11 rereived and con- and such as will broaden your sympa- 

1.,.. .■ ,, ,,,,;."if-il rt"»**rit. 

Tv. n .^t trJMu.rin sciiks. "Lotusflower" 
and the •WniMit r .^or;g," were .Mr. 
Lammers' secon<l number, both ^mi« 
very artistically and with perfe«i in- 

thies with your fellow man. 

•'A method for historical reading Is 
touched upon. He brings out the diff- 
erent clases of readers. The scholar, 
the business man, the idle, the vicious. 

St. l»uls. April 20, 
raged here today accompanied by a sliarp ; she saw none but him. 
wind. The temperature fell twenty de- "' 

I eyes were fixed upon the face of a man 
A !»evere snow storrm , ^^ ^j^^ audience. In the whole vast throng 


terpretation; in fact, It is in the inter- 'and the desultory reader. Rules are 

(1) That this condition is intolerab:e. 
(2) That as members we will use our 
music ceased, something was Influence to have this condition reme- 
.w • wroiiK a buzzing sound grew from the died. (3) That we will use every effort 
grees. Within a ffw hours the ^"either | ^^^^^^-^^j ^^^^^ commenced in the gal- to prevent Sunday baseball, to close the 
bureau r glsterfd a snow fall of five in- [ jery. With the cry of a wounded bird paioons on Sundav, according to law, 
che« Street traffic was considerably im- , ^he darted for the Wings and disappeared. , . j^j j,^ every way the officers of 

peded and railroad trains were late '" 1 .\pologiesw;ere made by tht. management ^^.^ ^j^^ .^^ ^^^j^. gp^eavors to prevent 

gtrr. rits was St izeu Willi couvui-ioii.-* uui- :--- :- ^1, ,A^A .r£.lf rlofnTiBo 111*1 a<?. 

ing the forenoc.n and died in a few Driscoll Plfaded self-defense ^"^ »«- 
hours. Iserted that the shot was fired more to 

His physicians were unable to acounl j frighten his cousin than to injure him. 

for his ri^aih, but held a post morttm 
examination and sent a portion of his 
stomach, to the state board of health, for 
•analysis. A report wa.s received yester- 
day "to the effect that aconite, suffiiitnt 

The case was tried and a verdict re- 
turned in seven weeks after the alleged 
offense was committed, making It one 
of the most expeditious in the history o£ 

has been found in the the courts of this state. 


i^L'bm'l^cSl^^'"" ^"'' "'^ ''"' linlQuity and crime. (4) That a special 
ular bill wa.s 'O"')^"^^-^^ aggrssive fig- 'committee of three be appointed to 

Extra Values in 


iui^of Ge'^rgc'appeaVVd arthT''stag^^ Iconfer " w ith "Vin Praagh. "manager ^^ j ??«!?.>\- -own^that voung Smith 

■Stage lackies were disposed to impede his ■ the Duluth basebajl team ♦" indneelitel> known that >oung bmiin 

to induce 

to kill ttn men 

The peculiar circumstance In conne-tioa 
with the case Is that the boy. although 
going to sehcKil. hatl taken out an insur- 
ance policy for $oW'0 in the local Wood- 
men's lodge on Jan. C. Another peculiar 
circumstance is that an elder brother, 
John E. Smith, took out a J2WK> policy in 
tli<=^ same lodge on June 25*. 1899. and died 
on Julv 14, after making one payment. 

A still stranger circumstance Is that 
the bovs' father. Erick Smith. had 
taken out a policy in the Maccabee 
lodge and died suddenly a short time 
before the dtath of his son. 

The cases have given rise to a great 
rumors and now that it is denn- 

~ ■ ■ die! 


Made the Victim of a Mock 

Sioux City, Iowa. April 20.-Fourteen- 
year-old Mary Grant went back to her 
home in Kearney, Neb., last nirht with 
her father. James Grant. Sha came hera 
two montlis ago. believing herself to be 
Mrs. James Bonesteel. 

She eloped with Bonesteel, a barber, 




Our showing: this season represents the best and newest efforts of skilled spec- 
ialists in women's fashions. BECOMINGNESS is one of their strongest features. 

: progress, but an earnest man. big or lit- j^j^^ ^j, pj^n for no .Sunday games, if he , . 

; tie. can easily overcome the opposition of already done so; that said com 

I menials. He was shown the dressing ; """""' '"' 

room and without the courte.«y of a 
I knock he strode Inside and closed the 
' door. 

Before him on 

in a cushion, lay 

froih aconite poisoning, a coroner's In- j g„f^ the two went to Omaha, where a 

has not already uone so; mat s>aiu cum- 'thoroughly sifted. The insuranc- po 

miltee be further empowered to confer jn each instance were payable to 

\viih the mavor the chief of police and 1 boys' mother, and siie gave trvery 

msiae anu c.o..u - I^J^J ^ph^^JJ^^^as 'shall ^eem necessary deiice^ of great gr.>^^^^ .time 

a couch, her face burled to carry out the intent of the foregoing fo^j'^jon ^^uch of the ti 
the spangled Merce.les. resolutions. Subject to the approval of conouioo 

One low-smothered sob he heard. He ^^^ cabinet 

waited a moment and in a ge.itle sub- 
dued voice he said. 
"Panzy." . , 

Only a quick gasp was the reply. 

And we further resolve and declare: 
That the honorable mayor, Marcus B, 
Cullum be, and he hereby is. urged and 

"Panzy " he repeated. In the same mod- 'exhorted to enforce the laws without 
ulated tones, "you need not be afraid fear or favor, having due respect to his 
of me." ^ , .. , .... most solemn oath of office. 

Slowly she raised herself to a sittin? rr.j^^ ^Y\e Christian Endeavor union, 
Lifting her lie id quickly -1-- 1 ^"">^ •• 

to be held and the matter 
thoroughly sifted. The Insurance policies 

*-•- to the 

been in a dazed 
me since. 


He Stole $500 and Returns 
a Portion. 

Dows, Iowa, April 20.— On .Saturday 
evening F. H. Lamson was robbed of 
$500. Yesterday afternoon a young man 

amed James Maryhew, who had been 

iriend of Bonesteel. representing himself 
as a minister, married them. Her father 
found that he was not a clergyman and 
that the girl had been made the victim 
of a mock marriage. He traced her here 
and found her working in an overall 
factory to support her husband. Bone- 
steel has disappeared. 

When moving why not engage cov- 
ered vans. It costs no more. 

210 West Superior street. 


hat do you ininH. oi mc . iiaw. i,»...^v,^. ....... •■- - "- - - ' - - St. Paul. April 20.— A special to the 

He came closer and took her hand In 'vindicated and wrongdoers be PU"- } keeping company with Lain,son the • Dispatch from Helena, Mont., says: 
his. In a voice that reached soul j^j^g^j ! nrevious evening, was arrested on sus- . •-.- .--._..- =-.= j 

"Who am I, to 

That a copv of these resolutions be 

. th 
That The Duluth Evening Herald be 

I previous evening. 

he quietly answered: 

judge?" , , , .. ,, u,.A nresented to the honorable mayor. 

ooiJil^- ' sh';''Ve"aV'hed':"^imort 'shdU^^^ That The Duluth Evening Herald ^ j^ifted having done the deed, and pro- , 

fi^ his touch commended for sounding a ^wa^ningj^^^^ed ?466 of the stolen money. Mary- | i„ine 

Two men were probably fatally injured 

plclon of having committed the theft, • and a third was seriously injured 
and on being put in the sweat box ad- | jn an explosion which occurred in the 

200-foot level of the Barnes-King gold 
at Kendall.. Alan McLaughlin 



$7.50, $10.50, $12.50 

Made in latest backs .ind sleeves, and 
gu.irantced \'< splendidly. 


$12, $15, $18, $20 

The ideal coat for Dulntli women. Equally good 
in fine or rainv weather and vcrv fashionable. 

"Vou net 

d liot tell roe now. If you under the caption ".Save Our Girls," |yjg^^. .^^^g u-jp^j in the justice court yester- j and Walter Rice may die. The other 


A ijreat assortment in all the stylish and reli- 
able materials. We carry the best creations 
of leading manufacturers and sell them at prices that can be duplicated no 
where else in the city. 

Suits and 


106 West Superior Street. 


High- Grade 

' wish for better things. I have come to 
1 help vou." His eye.-; were blurred. 

"But 1 must tell you!" She was row 
upon her feet. "It only takes a few 
• words You remember how I came to 
i the cliv to be a great actress'. Oh, be- 
lieve nie. George, my ambition was hon- 
' orablc. my purpose was gcod, but It was 

which appeared as an editorial in the 
'Issue of April 2. 
! Special committee: 
I S. H. DEXXI.«!, 


i Parsed unanimously by the City 

B. X. WHEELER. Pre.sident. 


oh =o different than I was led to ex- : Union of Epworth leagues at a meeting 

pcct.' Instead of having a part In a ^^\^ April 8, 1904. 

drama as I was promised when I cams i 

here 1 found that I was bo> ked for a', 

chorus in an opera. I hesitated, but my ■ 

pride would not let me return to you all i 

at home, and-and-I did It. 1 tried so 

hard to got something better, but n i on-^ 

would give me a chatice. Gradually I 

became more Indifferent to my surround- 
ings, and at the suggestion of a manager 

1 learned to dance. 1 was thought to be 

rather tame at fliit. ,_,,,. , ,, 

"They kept telhng me what the public 

wanted ancf— well, after a while, in sheer 

desperr.tlon. I gave it to them. Then I 
1 was a success. Oh. Isn't It dreadful! Can 
' you think of the old Panry as the WiCked 
I Mercedes? ' . .. . , 

Tears filled her eyes, her lithe figure 
'quivered with emotion as she stcoi wait- 
ing for him to spiak. 

: "Panzv." he began, after a pause, "do 
I you want to come home with me." 
"With you!" she ga«ped. 
"Yes. no one need know. Oh. if you 

only had been— had been—" he a!mo.?t 

broke down. ' 

"Had been what, George?" Bhe looked ; 


grade of 

white: ce:dail 

Delivered to al' pnrts of :he city. 


517 LYCEUM BIDS Both 'phones. No. 3£S 

dav and bound over to the grand jury, 
which meets soon nt Clarlan. Hjs 
bends were fixed at $800. 

Some time during last night some one 
entered the home of H. E. Williams at 
this place and drugged his son, George 
Williams, and took $250 from his pock- 
ets. Mr. Williams was on a deal to buy 
out a place of business in this towi, 
and had been to Alden the day before 
and had drawn some money from the 
bank there on Saturday, intending to 
use it yesterday In his business trans- 
action, but the thief forestalled him In 
his plans. 

injured man i.s Foreman Charles Rld- 
dell. The explosion was caused by 
McLaughlin's pick striking an unex- 
ploded charge of dynamite. ^ 


i The best costs no more than 
the inferior kinds. 

FITQER'S BEER «i!r '"""' 


In a Mine Receivership Case 
In Montana. 

Butte, Mont., April 20.— A receipt in 
full for the attorney fees of the plain- 
tiff was filed In district court yester- 
day by Judge McHattcn in the big re- 
ceivership case against the Boston and 
Montana company. The title of the 
action was James Forrester and John 
MacGinnis against the Boston and Mon- 


Fresh milk is good ; fresh milk 
and Mellin's Food is better. 
Try it with your baby. ^ 

Whether you nurse your baby or uae Bfd- 
Ka's Food you will find our book, " Th« 
Care and Feeding of Infants," very useful. 
8in:ply write for it. It will be sent free. 






— — — 


^^^^— -■■ ■ n il-— ^ ■ ^ 





safer to say tliat nine-tenths of his fol- 
lowers are of the same mind. There can be no 
J I doubt, also, that a large majority of the Democratic 
1 party is unalterably opposed to any plan of gov- 
PubUshcdatHeraldBldg., First St.,Oi>. P.O. squar*. ,r^„^gj,j j-^^ the Philippines which does not include 

DULUTH PRINTINfi * PUBLISMIIIQ 00. ^^ promise of ultimate and absolute independence. 

■Phones: Counting Room, 314; Editorial Rooms, iiad -p^at is the undisputed meaning of the anti-imper- 
ialist plank of the platform of 1900. 

10 eEJVTS 2\ WEEK 


Single copy, daily $ -O' 

One month '♦S 

Three tnonths (iu advance) *'30 

)ix months (in advance) ^•"** 

)ne year (in advance) 5-00 

Entereti at Duluth Poetotfice a« Second-ClaBS Matter. 

Now, in the event that the radical or Bryan wmg 
.Should control the St. Louis convention and reaf- 
firm the Kansas City platform in its entirety, how 
would Mr. Hearst stand in relation thereto? He is 
both an and an advocate of the gold 
standard. Furthermore, he is not in full acccord 
with Democratic sentiment with regard to the 
navy. While practically all Americans are in favor 

. .- 






Per year ..$1.00 

Six mouths 50 

Three months ^5 


uf a navy large enough to defend the country, the 
Bryan element of the Democratic party is strong- 
ly opposed to a navy as large as will be necessary 
to guard and protect a system of American col- 

Tn all these things Mr. Hearst is either directly 
. .pposcd to or greatly at variance with the views 

nesota that are forbidden bj| Ia« and yet these laws 
are so plainly unjust that i»*>body desires to have 
them enforced and nobody asks to have them en- 
forced. That is a result of a'^ublic sentiment, with- 
out the backing of which nolavv^is worth the paper 
it is printed on. There is a lai^c majority of the 
residents of Duluth who do,iU)t want to have the 
law against Sunday basebali etiforced. Is not the 
opinion of these, too, worthy o^c<Jnsideration? 

la it because baseball is ^iiTg)ral? 

The best answer to that is a reference to the 
word and works of the founder of Christianity. 
Jesus of Nazareth scourged and condemned the 
money changers in the temple because he saw in 

them a desire to use religion and the holy house 

<- 1 I I 4.._ *u :_ ^c^i »nc c<-1i.>m.^s nf the position oi; the man who took a letter 

01 Cod as a cloak tor their nefarious sc Hemes 01 j^^»j ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^,.j^ intending to 


•'Yes. I have been pretty well through 
the West the pajjt few months and I have 
come to the conclu.slon that It'.s a pretty 
haid matter to figure who U likely to 
be president." declared John B. Rey- 
nolds, a New York theatrical man. who 
represenlii the Blanche Walsh company, 
"Personally i am emphatically of Theo- 
dore Roosevelt for prisident and I kn^w 
that a large number of other people are 
throughout the country, and I believe 
that he will be nominated and elected, 
Just as .><ure a.s 1 am talking to yi-u. But 
when you me to .sift out the talk 
that 1 have heard on a trip of aeveral 
thousand mllo^ and tell you who la likely 
to be the winner you put me much In 

TO SUBSCRIBERS: o, the very e 

x\j ,awu.jv-ix " , ,, ( ^.,, I pre.sulcntial aspirations. 

It i» important when desiring the address of your ,* platforms are to be affirmed, Mr. 

•aper changed, to give both old and new addresses. n tnt oia ait • 

I *^ ' ^ . I Bryan himself would be the logical candidate for 

robbery. Yet we do not find an where he 
ever rebuked child or man for indulging in outdoor 
play on the Sabbath. There are hundreds of work- 
ingmen in Duluth who can find no other time than 
Sunday for outdoor enjoyment. If denied access 
to the baseball field many might find worse— much 
worse— places wherein to seek their relaxation and 
lement that is now backing him in his | rest. No man who attends a Sunday baseball 

game leaves it with a sense of shame or a troubled 
conscience. Can he indulge in or witness anything 


When the bids for paving E.1.-I -.;,:- : direct 
were opened recently, the Barber A>i.halt com- 
pany'> bid wa.s the ln.<lH\>t. ■"' hi^'h thai it was 
jjfc agreed that it could not be cmisidcred. 

Kow it is reported that a roprc-^entative >n the Du- 
luth-Supcrior Traction c .nipany, v, h .-^c principal 
owncr> arc the Minnesota dire; t!ic Barber 

Asplialt company, is endeavoring to secure the 
s ■ res of property owners f ■' nitition asking 
l... .-o council I., order an aspli nu-nt. This 

is an exhibition •>! nerve that is characteristic of the 
asphalt trust and its rci.rcsentative.. There ha.> 
been no sentiment aiii'.ng the East Superi-r pr-.p- 
erty owners in tav .r ni a-i)lKiIt— indeed, when the 
original paving petUi-a wa> circulated, but one 
property-owner exprcsed a preference f-r asphalt. 
Last year the asphalt company changed al) .iit $2.30 
per square yard for the pavement laid on Supcri'.r 
street iKftween Eighth and Sixteenth avenues east. 
This .VIS considerably higher than ihe price 

president. In no respect is he inferior to Hearst 
and in many respects he is superior. Certainly 
there is no consistency in placing Hearst on a 
free silver and anti-imperialist platform. 


Andrew Carnegie ihiuka that the press of the 
country >hould approve his latest gift l'>r the pen- 
sioning of her"e> in civil life and help develop the 
spirit underlying it. So say we all. 

Whatever may be his faults, Andrew Carnegie 
is a man of many >plendid parts. There can be no 
doubt that his ruling passion is the desire to as- 
-i>l in the uplifting of humanity and the building 
uf better character. He may even make mistakes 
in his charities, but it i> plainly evident that if he 
does make errors they are <>i the head, not of the 
heart. His latest donatir.n is for the purpose of 
encouraging and rewarding that silent heroism 
which will lead its v.tary to sacrifice life or limb in 
the effort to save -.thers. He was no doubt prompt- 
ed to make this gift because of the great heroism 

berland. Wis.; J. F. P. Madden, De>dham; 
Max Bahr, Little Falls. 
• * • 

At the McKay: F. C. Burgees. Tower; 
H. S. Wilson. Mlnneapalis; T. W. Dro.^ge. 
St. L-juls; W A. Rhoder. St. Paul; Harry 
F. Brower, Ashland: J. H. Proctor. Min- 
neapolis; John Taylor, Omensee, N. D.; 
Arthur Jones. Nor t home; Mrs. L. E- 
Bon, M. Pulham. Two Harbora; H. O. 
Wheeler, Minneapolis; Bertram, 1. B. 
Brier, Devir.s Lake, N. D.; J. S. Nolan 
and wife. E. J. Kelley, E. A. Wedemoler, 
W. W. Cook, Minneap<jlis. 


charged tor asphalt paving in S* Pail and other jjj.jji3j.pj ,.»„ ^\^c battleship Missouri when it met 
cities, as The Herald then p'.iiv Today the j ^^.j^j^ recent disaster. But recogniging the value 

Barber company i^ .a^kini; -j »^ per yard i >r the as- ■ ,^j ^i,,^^ j^j^j (,,- heroism which is evident in war- 
phalt between the street car track> and $2.70 for | ^^^^ ^„j ^vhich is always rewarded with the plaud- 
the asphalt laid uutMde the tracks— the t'Ual being j j^. ^j- ^1,^. ^vorld, ho would direct public attention 
about $10,000 in excess of the city engineer's csti- , ^,_^ jj^^^ greater and nobler heroism which would 
mate It is hardly likely that the East Superior | ^.j^.^. jj^^tead of .le^troy, and try to create a public 

>cntiment which will lead to the suitable rewarding 
these. He would encourage the bravery of 

Str^. ■• ■■vncr- will favnr paying .-uch an 

exoriMiam pncc i -r a^dialt, wh-n dly as g...Hl, 

if not better, pavcnunt.^ c.'.n : ;:el at very 

mtich lower figures. Creosjted hl-jck i' 
arc ^i!y regarded as the highest-priccLi, oui 111 

thi. ce the lovvot bid for an a--phalt pavement 

than the lowest f>id f'r cre-tsoted blocks. 
, ' :.' V '■■ .;lier citie.> with pavement- I'.a- 
sh.nvn tl: ' ' '■' - '^ superi'.r to as- 

!> now used on the 

actually immoral without that troubled conscience? 

By making hard and fast rules for the govern- 
ment of mankind on Sunday, do we not defeat the 
very object soug+it? We should see good in all 
things on the Sabbath which are pronounced good 
on week days. Sunday is a dull day to many a 
child, but because of the theory that it is sacred, 
while Monday and other days, when he "has a good 
time," are profane, and in spite of his innocent 
heart meaning no evil, he finds" himself loving the 
"profane" things, and from that to hating the 
"sacred" ones is not a long step. This is the sure 
result of cutting any innocent enjoyment off from 
the realm of the religious and relegating it to that 
of the secular. 

We should carry our rc!i5i(Jn with our daily 
lives and make it a part of our daily work. Christ 
showed the way when he looked upon the lilies of 
the field, saw religion in them and found them 
surpassing S-domon in all his glory. Our duty is to 
see righteousness in everything, and bring our re- 
ligion out of doors into our cCaily life as the Master 
did. He who plucked corn on the Sabbath day and 
fed his disciples said by every word and act of his 
life that Sunday and Monday were 'the same, not 
profane, but sacred. Shall his professed followers 
not do likewise? 


peace instead of the bravery of warfare. This is 





In spite of Mr. Carnegie's latest philaiUliropy, a 

y a n -hie and inspiring example for civilized ^^^^^ ^^^,^^^^, ^^^'^^'^ will prefer to remain live cow 




phalt in most n-. 
?) residence streets of the leading cities of Eu- 
rope and .Am. i-,ca. Ther - "ly -nc asphalt pave- 
ment in DuUuli. tint 'U Sr.pen.T street between 

c»st, and it has not 

Eighth and Sixteenth avenue- 

as to 

been down long enough to furnish any idea 
its durability, having been laid last summer 
covered since then -.vitli a f -.t .f snow. In other 

ur f »ur years old 

J mankind. 

I In making a correction so that his hero fund 
would extend to the people of Newfoundland as 
•AcU as to those of the United States and Canada, 

I Mr. Carnegie said: 'Were I a newspaper man I 
would consecrate my pen to advocating the frater- 
nal union of Canada, Newfoundland and the peo^ 
pie of the United States, who are all Americani." ] 
This is another splendid sentiment, nobly ex- | 
pressed. No pen could be cmisecrated to a more 
worthy cause. The people of all three countries 
would be immeasureably benefited thereby. The 
exercise of a more tolerant and less domineering 


mail it. 

•She asked him about it a few days 
afterward and he remembered, very sud- 
denly, that he had forgotten it. And I 
have forgotten a good deal of tht- talk 
that I ho.ird on my trip. I dareday you 
reporters find that you forget once In a 
while. Forget to gel things rigiit now. 
don't you. just oeca.sionally It's all right 
with me, though, about how many things 
you forget, as I have every good wi.^h 
toward the new.spaper reporter, having 
been at one time a rei>jrter my.^elf. 

'But .serlHusly speaking, my experience 
In conversing with all sorCs of people dar- 
ing thu winU?r and spring, on irains, in 
omnibuses, in hotel otfices, elevators and 
dlningrooms, in theaters, and In fact, 
every where that a traveling man may 
converse with his fellow, has led me to 
believe very thoroughly that Roo.-evclt 
is picked for the place. While In the dif- 
ferent opinions 1 have heard, 1 may have 
heard a.-; many for Bryan, or Heirst. or 
Parker, as I have heard for Roosevelt, 
you take Mie matter as I have given 
it to you. It practically makes In tavor 
of Roosevelt, that Is, he has as many 
opinions m his favor as the thre>- otliera 
combined. In an open fight, you Fee. it 
would be his victory. 

"Of coui-se. everybody cannot be in 
favor of Roosevelt or his policy. It would 
be unrea.«onable to expect it. He is a 
man of remarkable personality, and when 
he takes a stand, from my observuiion, 
ho keeps it. He will not move from it in 
either direction, and all the power ot con- 
gress is possibly the only thing that 
would stir him. But you will probibly 
notice that his attitudes are generally 
cn"'S with logic behind them, at least If 
he take.s a stand he thinks It Is tlie right 
one from tiie standpoint of consc.eace. 
Xo man can do everything to pleaso 
eviryoody. as I have said, and if he 
could. would the paliticians be? 
They would simply be working harder 
than ever to down that one man and got 
places for themselves. But wait a minute, 
'f hey would not either. If everybody was 
pleased they would be too, and would 
have nothing to worry about. 

•Yes. the West is settling ranidiy. and 
in the six years I have been on the run, 
I have noticed great improvements in 
many different directions. The new 
people keep arriving in the different 
homestoading districts each year and 
m.iking the country richer by their agn- 
lultural efforts and in the improved 
civilization that they bring ab >ut. One 
runs acrofss all sorts of schemes In the 

"One of the latest that I know of is the 
Montana Co-operative Riinch company. I 
think some of your Duluth people are ni- 
teresied in it. The idea Is to subscribe 
tor lis many shares of stock fts a fellow 
feel.s like and this purchase entities i.he 
buyer to the customary profits. Tlie com- 
pany's idea Is to care for and feed the 
stock of other people. The same fellow 
that owns stock can buy some cattle, or 

United States Department of Agricul- 
ture. Weather Bureau. Duluth. Synopsis 
of weather conditions for the tweniy-foar 
hours ending at 7 a. m. (central lime), 
April 20.— L.lght falls of rain or snow oc- 
curred ovor North Atlantic states, east- 
ern Lake Region, the Ohio and Missouri 
valleys and Pacific states. It is warmer 
in the Northwest and colder over the 
Ohio valley, North Atlantic states, and 
the Rocky Mountain region, with gen- 
erally freezing in districts north of the 
^th parallel. Storms are central off 
the New England coast, and over the 
Rocky Mountains. The barometer is 
highest over the western Lake region. 


The Barbershop: "Does this look like 
anything, dear?" asked his wife, showing 
off her new Jacket. 

"Like three months' salary," replied the 
fond husband. 

Browning's Magazine: She— Oh, I would 
have given anything to have had it! 

He— Well, why didn't you buy it? 

She— The ideal They wanted haif a dol- 
lar for it. 

Cincinnati Enquirer: Biffbang — They 
say Meeker leads a regular dog s life at 

Cumsoe— Unhappily married, I sup- 

Biffbang— Well, not exactly: but his 
wife shares her affection equally l>etween 
him and her poodle. 

The following are the minimum tem- 
peratures for the past twenty-four liours: 


Battleford .. . 





Charleston .. . 


Cincinnati .. . 
Davenpoirt .. . 




lOdmonton .. .. 

El Paso 

E}scanaba .. .. 
Galveston .. . 
Green Bay ... 



Houghton . . . . 


Jacksonville .. 
Kamloops — 
Kansas City .. 


La. Crosse 


Marquette . . . 
Medicine Hat 

Philadelphia Ledger: "Refuse meh 
proffered love, proud gerrul." cried the 
heavy villain, "and by meh halidomme 
I'll yell over yonder beetling cliff." 

"Huh'." cried the 1>eauti£ul heroine, 
glancing in the direction indicated Ijy his 
grimy forefinger. "'That's only a bluff." 

. 66 1 Memphis 48 

. 2!> I Mibfvs City aU 

.2^1 Milwaukee 2t 

. 26 I Modena 40 

, . 2it Montgomery ., ..52 

. 24 1 MocM-head 32 

.54 1 ■Nf'W Orleans ... 6 i 1 

. 26 I New York 26 

. 2o I North Platte .... 3i 

. 30 I Oklahoma 04 

. 3S I Omaha 4i 

. 22 1 Pittsburg 24 

.. 18 I Port Arthur .... 12 

, . 32 ; Portland 44 

, .60 1 Prince Albert .. 3S 

.14 Qu'Appelle 2-( 

.. 70 1 Rapid City S'i 

. . 20i San Francisco .. 4t 

,. 30 I Santa Fe 42 

.. 3«1 Shreveport 6J 

.. ]<> : Spokane 3^ 

.. 30! St. Louis 3y 

. 60 I St. Paul 2S 

..46 1 Sault Ste. Mailei. 12 
..36 1 Swift Current ... 30 
..36] Washington .. .. 2S 

.. 2.S 1 Wililston 2S 

.. 36] Winnemucca .. . 26 

.. IS I Winnipeg 24 

... 38 

Yonkers Statesman: Bill— You say you 
swallowed a cent? 

Jill— That's what I did. 

"And the doctor made you cough it up?" 

"He did." 

"And then he wanted you to cough up 
$1. I suppose?" 

'Yes, he did. but I told liim I couldn't 
cough up another cent." 

Washington Star: "So you have dis- 
covered another germ?" 

"Well," an.swered the scientist, "we 
haven't exactly discovered it; but we have 
christened it." 

Knlcker: Jones is very inslgnlfioant 

Bocker: Yes. you might take him for 
a bridegroom or a vice president. 

Forecast for twenty-four hours ending 
at 7 p. m. nocal time). Thur.sday: Duluth, 
Superior and vicinity— Rain or snow to- 
night and Thursday. Warmer tonight. 
Brisk to high northeast winds. 

Local Forecaster. 

cities asphalt pavement three 

IS filled with holes and patches and is u:i>i. 

and dirty. 

-iuinal petition was circulated 
i^t )f Sixteenth ave- 

! spirit on the part of the .\merican press would soon 

* * * 

It may be, too, that one thing the matter with 
Kansas is too much William Allen White. 

* * * 

WMicn old "Pomp," who had served as janitor 
of the university of Pennsylvania for fifty years, 
died the other day, his body lay in state for an 
hour in the college chapel, while college exer- 
cises were suspended for the afternoon of his 
funeral and students and faculty passed resolu- 
, tions of sorrow and sympathy. He was a black 
! man and a former slave and his memory was re 

Chicago, April 20.— Forecast till T p. m. 
Thursday: Wl.'-'consln — Rain or snow 
Thursday and possibly late tonight. 
Warmer Thursday and in north and west 
portions tonight. 

Minnesota— Rain or snow tonight and 
Thursday. Warmer tonight and in 
southeast portion Thursday. 

The Dakotas— Rain tonight and Thurs- 
day. Warmer tonight. 



When the nr 
am-)ng the pri'perty-o\vner> e 

nue, ihey were about evenly divided between creo- 
soted blocks and tar macadam. The chief p..inls 
claimed vn a cr.> i->ted bh-ck [.avement are that it 
is durable. n.>iselc.^s and dustlos. Every .ne knows 
that tar macadam makes an excellent pivement, 
and there is the additional i-nit in ii^ ta .r Uiat 
it i-s cheaper and all the material can be obtained 
at h >nir With these two first-class pavements to 
choose if >m. and at fi-ures lower than the price 
asked i-t asphalt, it would be absurd to select as- 
phalt, and it har.lly seem- ;. --ible that the pe- 
tition circulated by the repr 
trust will be signed by tlie 
Kast Superior street wli> 

._ • , vered because of his faithfulness and his honesty. 
'■'•^ bring about such a union. This nation, being the » * » 

' greater, must first begin the campaign by showing ^ manufacturer of cereal foods, who recently 
an interest in the material welfare of our c'^"'^'"^ ^^jp^^ed a convention of Ohio publishers, made a 
across the border and in no better way can this be ; ^^^^^^ protest against the paper that appeals to the 
promoted than by a proposal to let down the tariff ' • jj^.,,^ ^^j jij^ vvorkingman and denounces em 

bars so that freer trade relations can be established ^J ^^^^ ^,^g purpose of gaining subscribers 

f dlow as a natural ' I ^ • — 

will have 

.,f ,h, 



:-t}- on 
foot the 


Ihe Herald lii- already referred to one phase 
of W- K. il'-:»r--. 
nerable when c 
pre^'Ht ile>ire i > become 
the radical 
party. Tliat i.^ the r 
as a rule or ruin b 

A political union would soon 


The whole of North America .should be ulti- 
mately enrolled under one flag. The sooner 
this is accomplished the sooner will prevail unive 
sal peace and the universal recognition of the 
brotherhood of man. All those citizens who believe 
that peace has her victories greater than those of 
war will hold deep in their hearts an abiding sense 
of gratitude to .\ndrew Carnegie. 

' among the working classes. 

He advised adver- 
tisers" that they should cease paying money to 
such anarchists. However, since it is workingmen 
'" I generally that the average advertiser desires to 
'^' ' reach, it is likely that they will hesitate before cut- 
ting off their own noses. It is a short-sighted bus- 
iness man who cannot at once see that his own 
prosperity depends upon the prosperity of the 
working classes. 


A reading of the resolutions published else- 
where in this issue will show that the city union 
of Epworth leagues, after di--.cnssing the Sunday 
baseball question, gave expression to its opinion m 
vhich i:, e.Kceedingly vul- a spirit of moderation and with evident good will 
with his I toward mankind. This opinion of a large and re- 
population deserves 

Dean Tufts of the Chicago university (of 
course) says flirting is good to develop the mind. 
It is also frequently good in developing black eyes 
and "roaming" noses. 

sheep or pigs. If he wants to. at so muct | ^^ ^I'^^^^^.^^tr,^^ of 
•"Tie ranch Is at Shelby Junction, about ^ to ^tand 'twixt harm 
KKt miles north of Great Falls and from I ^a-'i* >"o»^^5*, ^^ ^'^^^^'^ J' 
it you can see the Rockies and the Butte y^^' '■ °*>- 

mountains. I should have said ranches, 
for there are several grouped together. 
One of the ranch houseB has a capacity 
ot Z'm head of sheep. The country tnere 
.seems to be taken up rap'lly. 

•Ap to theatrical matters 1 hardly know 
>j.'hal to say to you. Tlij past scasoft wo 
are making no complaints about, al- 
though thlng.s could have been better. 
The Chicago hre has had Its effect on 
busine.^.s in our line, esp-clally at Cai- 
cago, and has resulted Into inquiries all 
aver the country as to the cndltlon of 
theaters for dismissing people in case of 
tire. The Improvements which have been 
the outcome If this are generally com- 
mendable, but in some case s seemed 
pretty hard on some of the theater own- 
ers, exacting from them a standard which 
looked unreasonable . But anything for 
the safey of humanity is properly the 
ttrst consideration. 

•'Yes, this will be a presidential year, 
and as such, may cut down theatrical 
bu.siness .=!ome. Managers usually look 
for It. but with wh?t little general dis- 
turbance In business there has been so 
far, some of the people expect an excep- 
tionally good year for the theaters, con- 
sidering the national election." 
* * ' 

'Sam F. FuUerton. state game warden, 
waa at Lake Wlnnibigoshlsh yesterday 
and stopped here today on his way home 
in order to look at plans for the %\1 0<X) 
worth of buildings to be put up at the 
Glenwood hatchery. 

He savs the season Is so late this year 
that It's knocking all calculations end- 
wise with the rtshery Interests. The com- 
nils-'lon Is working on an exhibit of fish 
to go to the St. Louis exposition, whlcli 
will probably be ready for putting In by 
thf^ last of next month. It is proposed 
to have a tank of muskallonge and one 
of pike, side by side, in order to comt)at 
the claims of those who claim that the 
lish are the same. In line with the pro- 
verbial tish story. Mr. Fullerton says that 
one of the mainstays of the fish Industrty 
the state says he has seen what he 


tandard-bearer of I spectable element in the city' 

n V 

li>ire i> become the — . ... 

,r ".ryan element of the iJem-.cratic | kindly reception and thoughtful consideration, as 
r.i ho ha, made in Ca; it is plainly cMlcnt that the members of_ that 

rtv h'Uer. j body have only m mind the best interests of Du- 

\n..ther matter that ><;cni> t-. have been over- I huh ami it, poplc _ 

looked by hi, stipp orters in this campaii^n 1^ ti.e , One of the niaticrs touched upon m these reso- 

"regular" in the cat.: > luti'-ns k, the que>ti.>n of S'.mday baseball, which is 

f the ma:u:iaJ | looked upon as a desecration of the Sabbath. But 

,pp,,;fd to the ' in this as in almost every other question there are 

ti.j Ivan- tvv.. sides. Even in the church with which the 

Epworth league is identified there are many good 

men and ministers of the gospel who can see no 

fact that while lie am 

of lA/> and i^joo as far a- 

tickei wa- Tned, he w.i 

free ,ilv.:i 1 anti-imperialistic plank, 

sas City platform. 

'y necc: 

irv to refer 

L 'i.:^;'> uevv-.i);i;ter .alter 



L' l.!a:k type could 
rea,ijns for Bryan's 


to th 

the election in 
witli all the empl 
bctow, in explanai! 
defeat, the foni>\vink;: 

*'The first ua, the intrti,i'->n 'U' the silver i — ".'-. 
Free silver was dea*l o; 1 - • unpopular that even 
its c.rpse was enough to drag any man down to 


"The .second wa- '! < p di -y .f cutting loose en- 
tirely from the I'hilippuM-,. That v.a, not in ac- 
cord with the ,pirit •} ihe .Vmerican people. 

• The people have evidently made up their minds 
to dispone of free silver once for all. The effort 
^Hg ;,.;(. - for free silver had ceased to exist 

as a poWv-i lour >ear.^ • - ■ '-u the voters were de- 
termined not to !ia\ :emains lyino around 
jn\ i .iiK'cr. The Democratic party has paid by two 
,1 for the adr»ptioM of an unpopular and dis- 
creuueii issue. American public i.pini >n believes 
in the retention of the Philippines, and in the ex- 



particular immorality in Sunday outdoor games. 

a ..f W. J. Bryan. Ir.iiiuiialely after 1 Amon^jj the meinl)er,hip of other churches there 

i<)00. the Chica^;'. Ainencan said j is a large class which holds similar views, and the 

number is constantly increasing. Let us, there- 
fore. a,k the members of this league and. all others 
who may a^ree with their sentiments, why it is 
that they oppose Sunday ba.seball. , 

Is It because it discourages church going and 
contemplation of things sacred? 

Thousand, if devotees of the baseball game 
can and do attend both game and church on Sun- 
day and feel the better for both. 

Is it because of the nojse: 

That the record of embezzlement and other 
forms of financial dishonesty is very encouraging, 
the total was nearly $500,000 less this year than it 

was last year. 

* * * 

That they dug a well some time ago near the 
Okhotsk Sea and found that the ground was frozen 

at a depth of 390 feet. 

* * ♦ 

That there is a factory in Sheffield that makes 
screws so small that 100.000 of them can be held 

in an ordinary thimble. 

* * * 

That each of the public school pupils in the 
United States costs on an average of $i7-38 a year 
for his schooling. 

Wallen and Miss Maud Walleii 
? McKay frf 

That the record for meanness was reached some L ^^i^';J-^^ P theC<?ss 

^. • 1 . ....... ia(t tn an- I !<. at th»-> fit. LOUiS. 

thought to be logs in the water and when 
lie poked them they swam away 'ni,^„ 
were muskallonge. • ... 

At Remidjl muskallnnge and big pick- 
erel are being gathere<l and at Alexandria 
iiike and ba-^s. At the fcvrmer point a 
trih Itj bv 24 feet Is being put in. One of 
the big thing.s which will bei .shown at 
St Louis is a 13%-pound pike mounted, 
the largest e^•er pre.ser\-eid in this laim 
in this state, while there will be also a 
bas." of 8*i pounds. 

Mr Fullerton ^avs he belitves this 8taK> 
will Viave the biggest and best fish on ex- 
hibit of any of the states. 

Incidentally Mr. Fullerton also .says 
th'i.t he is taking no part in the political 
doings this campaign, but .says he lias 
his pn-ferenc-.. of course, that preference 
being Collins for govirnor. 

W R Bobbins and Jacob Morten.^on. 
two "well known lumbermen from Chicago, 
are at the Spalding.^ ^ 

D B. CuppernuU and wife, of Virginia, 
wtre here yesttrday. ^ 

A f.>rmcr Duluth man. J. B. P.atterson. 
is at the Spalding. H* is now in the 
cigar business at ^Mmneapolis. 

Mrs John Gloda and son, of Ely, were 
at the St. Louis la^st^night. 

ar^^at tiie'McKay^from Ewen. 

Lord love you forever, baby, don't you 

ever grow up tall; 
Let your laugh ring out clearly as the 

fleldlaik's morning call 
Ripplcs o'er the blossomed prairie from 

its slendt-r swajing twig; 
Lord, love you forever, baby, don't you 

Sfver grow up big! 
Round my neck I want forever just to 

fe^ your clasping arms. 
Join forever In your laughter and in all 

your wee alarms 

' * shelter, strong 

and you; 

ust dad's baby; 


Other men are poor in acres, roads ot un- 

rosponsive lands; 
I am rich in countless rlclies; I've a pair 

of baby hands 
Clasped behind my neck in loving ev ry 

night when day goes down, 
When the green and golds and azures of 

the daylight turn to biown, 
And I hear you lisp: '"My papal' wh^rn I 

hold vour nlghtroVied form 
To my breast, and bt.nd to beajr you aa 

you, snuggled close and warm. 
Say your little: '•Now 1 lay me— now— I 

—lay me down— to— s'eep— 
Now ain't me a d«>i>d dlrl^ papa— an I 

pay me soul— to— teep.' ^ 

Other men oompute their riches in their 

.•stacks of fvliinlng gold. 
Mine axe dimpled arms and kisses from 

a red-lipped, two-year-old. 
Romping, laughing, tousled baby, whose 

each waking hour is glad. 
From her morning to mamma to her 

good-night kiss to dad! 
You are Just a little baby, just a tousled 

mite and wee. , , , 
But you're all my riches, baby; you are 

all the world to me! 
And I tlptof In to kiss you mornings, ere 

I come away. 
When vou're sleeping, and your picture 

stai-H right by your dad all day, 
—J. M. LEWIS, in Houston Post. 

Danger to Republicans. 

Minneapolis Journal ^R-^p-): ^.'*^^ 
months ago Senator Piatt, of New \ork, 
said the DemocKicy was becoming sane 
asain and. therefore, dangerous. lie was 
a true prophet. Republicans might as 
well make up tlielr minds that the> Dem- 
ocracy Is dangerous this yc>ar. "The nom- 
inaUon of a popular New \orker at a 
time when tlie Republican party in Nc^w 
York is torn by factions, will cause the 
campaign to c^ien with a distinct «ugge.s- 
tlon of danger for the, Republicans. It 
is true that Mr. Roosevelt do«^ not need 
New York to win. but it is not true that 
Republican leaders can look with ekuaiil- 
Tiiey I mity on the possible loss of the Empire 
^t«. accompanied as it may be^ by_thc 

I chi>se a good mother in Uncle" Sam; 

ThoiiKh littlf and young I be. 
The chippcrest child he owns 1 am. 

When 1 rook on his .skinny knee. 
The last of the southern sisterhood, 

1 take up the bottle and gum. 
And hoist my Hag with a lusty yi41. 

And beat on my liltls drum! 

I chose a good mother in Uncle Sam; 

His knees are as .sharp as rails- 
But his sirup soothes me like a clam. 

And his diet never fails; 
And while he is busy cutting his ditch 
• From sea to the western sea. 
I sit in his lap and cut my teeth 

On the bone he give* to me. 

I chose a good mother in Unole Sam; 

If I wake with a ciy at night. 
When tlu" southern thunder breaks the 

He will rise and strike a light— 
And woe to the goblin or the ghf«t 

Or the giant or jealous -slb 
That comes to devour or frighten me 

In my guarded slumber crib! 

I chose a good mother in I'mle Sam; 

He lias played the mother lUid nurao 
To a dozen orphans, of which I am 

The last— I might do worse; 
Lil>eria, Guam, and Cuba's Isle, 

The Philippines and me— 
He has nursed us all in the lap of peace 

With the milk of libertj'! 

I chose a good moUier In Uncle Sam; 
I sit on his skinny kn<^e 

And coo and crow, and cry for jam— 
The pet of the family; 

But behind the cradl- and book of songs. 
And the "Hints to Motherhood. 

I .spy th-^ limber birchen switch- 
So I mean to be very go;>d! 

— Munsey s Magazine. 


Hibbing Ore: The Southern 'Minnesota 
farmers who fell over theln.selves a year 
or so ago in their mad ru:sh lor the well- 
advfrtised farming lands of the Canadian 
Northwest, are now getting bacK over ihts 
line as rapidly as their airengih will al- 
ow, tnd in the future will Probably be 

satisfied to let well ^^"'^"i'l^'^ ^"^, J^^^ 
realize that they were^old-bilcked^by 
tlic allurtng prospectus of th* land agentH. 
Many of the disappointed ones aie joining 
tlie influx of settlers to the rich agneul- 
tura lands in Northern Minnesota, which 
have never yet failed In their promises. 

Grand Rapids Herald-Review: "The 
Denfocrats have concluded that their only 
hope is In Grover Cleveland," says tl e 
V°?ginla Virginian. The DemocrRts 
have n6t concluded , ^":'l»?'"»,,„S' 
the kind. Grover Cleveland is nol a Demo- 
crat and if he were a candidate for the 
presidency today he would receive more 
Republican than Democratic votes. "The 
Herald-Review would ratntr vote for the 
giiost of Mark Ha nna th an for Cleveland. 

St Peter Free Press: Mr. Eddy's sug- 
eest'ion that the state convention should 
not rush its work but go at it deliber- 
aVclv and rationally and that ;very dele- 
sate make it a point to stay until the end, 
is timely and well worth serious consjd^- 
atioru AS a rule most of the delegkffea 
leave the hall as soon aa the candidates 
for lovenior, secretary ;^f«tate. treasurer 
and auditor are nominated and n^t Infie- 
ouentlv it Is left to less than one-half of 
the delegates, who liapj^n to be Peraon- 
allv interested in candidntefi for one or 
the oOier so-called minor positions to 
make up the rest of the ticket. And that 
Saln^ why men like Mills and MHl6r 
^ecufed the nomination for railroad com- 
moner without much trouble, although 
popular sentiment was clearly ag.-Unst 

Border Budget: Should Cass Lake suc- 
ceed In gaining her point of securing a 
portion If the Duluth land district those 
settlers In Northern Itasca county who 
j 1 »i,« n^titiitn favorlne Cass LAKC 

r^'"of'^he"nelghboFlng states of Ne.w 
Jersey and Connecticut. We Ixave a fight 
on our hands. ^ 

Reflections of a Bactielor. 

New York Press: It's awful reckless 
for pe<H>le who don't beUeve in dlvorca 
to get married. , . 

Being married is very expensive, but 
it is the highest development of econom> 
compar.d with being engaged. 

irs funny how a girl could aJ ways let 
everybody know when she ^s,'^\''^^ 
work Rtockings if she were at the bottom 

'^ A^w'^man never has any doubt that the 
reason her household expe.nses ^^£6 >.- 
over the estimate was because the gas 
hill wn.1 40 cents too high. , 

** Thr^hlng for a man to do to be popular 
at home when the potatoes ?re burned i^ 
to refuse to go to ^-^mehody else s house 
to dinner next week beofus® he never 
nets anythin g fit to eat theire. 

S Neglected Modern Language. 

New York Sun: Now the sap Uegios to 
stir m Ii?c language and --.^rting blood 
in most of us. Quick readers of the al- 
wa?^ fnterestlng Columns of tlie "sporting 
page" are dulled by habit to the neolo- 
gisms the salient expressions, the strange, 
attractive lingo; the language in a lan- 
guage. Imagine a foreign scholar 

..^^ S'^^ C^ T:^^'Sie7/^d£ !^ar^th:^^:^Uo;^-5ioodle.s English. 
time ago in Ohio, when a young man left an en- | is at the St. 

velope that contained a 2-cent stamp with the 
minister who had married him. Query: Was it the 
marriage fee or for the return of part of his free- 

r- i^'rr!'*"'Rt"paul'"w.'F: Gardiner, Minne 
Galoin. St._^'au^^^^>•^^r „,j^,^,^^. p 

Sometimes it looks as though that is at the , . , 

bottom of the objection of some people whose That we think that our federal government is 

natures are so soured that they cannot bear to hear rather liberal in its patronage of women clerks „„.„.u.... /,- , „,w,„,,.n r 

'there are more women employed m government |^, I- H Dumer . H- ^,«^p^; h. 

than anywhere else in the 1 Frink._J. h^^ Ma^t^^s ^^^^. ^ ^ ^^^^^ 

F B. Myers and wife, of Blwabik, are 
in the city. , » • 

*». t4i«. <?nflldlnK- E. B. Elmaker. Lan- 
oo'^TU^ Pa • W H. Gilbert, Ashland; A. 
^^l?nnl. "Two Harbors; G. F. Adams. 
fiawaS^" C H. 0>ok. Minneapolis; M. 
«^ »,^f^r Fv.-lfth- J. B. Patterson. Mm- 
?ea,Kf Hug^>?^-rence. Winton; A. J. 






nr witness evidence of enjoyment in others. But 
this could hardly be the animus of the Epworth 
league membership. 

Is it because there is a money consideration? 

Even the Epworth league does not protest the Sunday excursion or picnic at this time 

service in England 
world. » . ?i;, ' "" Nylund. Hlbblng: 

apolis: minia -;J'""tv -va.' <h9(ii<> 

Schmitt. Milwaukee: «• .^ -^^^.^f^ ^i 

Pinl I H Dumert. H. L. KODinsoi 

Frlnk. J H. Martlnge. Minneapolis;^, C. [ gods. 

compelled to translate into trench 
German phrases like 

"Cardinals and Brown.s Umbered up for 
the edification of not a few of the fans. 

••Shannon will pull off a couple of 

''^•^Mii^e does not believe iu sassy taps." 

-Both are ripe, and the one t' shows 
the best .In warming up will be bciit to 

^'^•^Joe^Corbett is slightly overdrr.wn." 
"Demontreville comes In on ijunts and 

fun lace the ball out." 
'•Beloved of the bleacherite and bound to 

make a strong impression with the sun 

signed the petition favoring Cass Lake 
will have a chance to take a dose of their 
own medicine. From now until tlie close 
of navieation they can make the tup 
fror^ he?e to Duluth and return by way 
of Tower for $15. The cheapest way to go 
?o and reiurn from Cass Lake will be By 
way of Duluth. and u will not only 
nelirly twice a4 much, but will take two 
days longer. 

Evoleth Mining News: The village of 
Soarta is an example of economical mu- 
l&a\ management for other range 
towns The electric and water plant is 
kent in pood condition without expensive 
repairs Wood being cheaper tiian coal at 
snirta' it is used under the boiler and 
gfo work and profit of sujipb'ing it is dis- 
tributed among citizens. The duties of 
marshal, street commissioner, health In- 
spector and fire warden are PPrformed by 
one man who finds it not very difficult to 
keep the town In good moral and sani- 
tary condition. Of course. Sparta i.s not 
so large as some of the other mining 
towns, yet it has a population ot lOiJO. 

Called Her itiuff. 

Houston. Tex.. Post: "If you don't stop 

"I'll certainly stop if you do holler." 
What could the poor girl do? 


C Klnsev SaA" Franllsco; E J. Moles, i " -a bunch of batters that will stnd many 

C. »^mse>. ecu K<r*-piman Mlnnt. N- D. > ^ nltcher to the well. 

MlnnearM>l.K,^^^iV nir.T p: e. Whitman. ! '^ .?^\dden should be in the games up to 

Bliioit. St. Paul 

Fe"! Lobd^i; St.- Paul;' Morton Barrows. 

ten,i.)n to that cniiitry of a truly .\merican form of These things meet with no opposition on the part 
government, under which the Filipinos would have . of church members generally, and yet they must be 
no provocation to revolt. It believes that free paid for. The revenues derived from Sunday base- 
silver was dead in \^A -iiKi '^ ten times dea.ler ; ball might and might not make up the annual de- 
in 1900. That i> .ne i,,ne at least that will not be | ficit in the club's revenues, which is now made 
heard of again in the immediate future" good by progressive business men who take a pride 

While Bryan himself has said that tree silver in the city and desire to have it represented by a guage 
could not lie an issue in the ])resent campaign he creditable ball team. 
ha-* persistently contended t r specific reaffirmation Is it because it is the law? 

of the 1900 platform and The Herald believes it' Hundreds of things are constantly done in Min- 

That .he Eric canal is ,,6., „,il» long; .he Ben- Ch.e«. ^,^.,^^r, o. E 

gal canal is 54© mtles longer. At the m.i. _ ^ ^ ^.^„„ p, 

* * * 

B^ndix R. Cotton. E. F. Kel|y. Chicago; 
***" - p^ker. Eau Claire;_G. H. Good. 

;l. h. 

- , ,.,, I Winton- D H. Lawrence, Two Harbors; ; around yest. 

nd other children 1 vVmton.iJ^ ^^ _^^^ j^.^^.. j ^ Lamont, Here Is an 

he coun.ry « .he ; ^£^S:S:^i^^^S& ^:ZS;T% 1 ISS" rTt'S 

r.rowno. '-»"'Ve»lS r;° is vin WVysn. I oitord. .hould direct his Amerlciin "rcad- 
Tha. 400.000.000 people speak .he Chinese Ian- 1 Kt',. &„p'JLTK.,.,.i ™..,Ji, B-^^- T-; ! ers" to ";;;ll^"'""' "■"--■ 

That the foundlings, orphans a 
that are charged to the state cost th 
rate of about $138 each per annum 

^ '^An^xcellent receiver and appears to 
have a nimble think-tank." 
"The Cardinals come home with a clean 

*^^Smoot (not the senator) knocked a few 
around yesterday." 

■ adequate tongue, w •itten by and spoken by muny mil- 
X.CV the haughty and absurd Eng- 
lish dictionaries take llttleor no note of 


C. A. ManhaU. M aBftger. _ 

DICK FERUIS' G.-anJ Production of 


ID) people in cast. Special orchesUi. Price*— M»tioec' 
25., s»c and 75c— Night, asc to Jt.». 

Five niehts -ind Saturday matinee, beijinningr Tliur>d»y* 
April a., -l-LORESCE STONE CO. in -SHKNAN 
IJOA.H." Ni^ht prices. 10c, 250. jsc and soc; Saturday 
matinee. Jjc. Seits now on sale. 


That the world's commerce has increased just ! m. T. O'Con 
i iKii. Ill'- j HibbinK; J. 1 

( uer cent in lOO years. 1 itAim. Two i 

400 per 

pr- William O'Neil.e Washburn; _ 

G-^and, Chisholra: George E. Kr.»atii. i One PlffCC For It. 

^J^ll^^lioah^; I'TcotlS^.iinia; j , Detroi^ews: W^^^tliat^me^^, 

Harbors; B. W. Utman. Cum- iwho bought United states steei common. 



The Myrkle-Harder Company 


Prices— IOC, 20c, 30c and 50c. 
Matinee— loc and 25c. 

Kennedy Stock Company next week. Min- 
nie Maddern Fis'ite on May 9*-h- Edwin Holt 
in "The Cardinal" soon. 







Backward Spring Delays 

Improvements on the 

County Roads. 

Commissioners Comment 
on Attitudes of Dif- 
ferent Settlers. 

by tlio people who need It the most. I 
like to see the settlers who are not afraid 
to do a littlo work for their own benefit 
without looking fnrw:ij'd to the am'unt 
thfy ■■m .Iruw out of a road appropria- 
tion. , ... 

■U i- a fact that in some localitle-i 
whf-re tiu" people have b^vn clamoring 
for funtl.s to fix up the rojil-*, ea.-h man 
c.juUl have put in a little of his spare 
iim.' and that ..f his team this pa^t win- 
t«r and put the road in good c.>ndi;ioi\. 
Instoid of doing that they Ju.<t lie hicK 
{■■ lii»w mucli money the county 

v\ It up. and the re.sult 1.^ that they 

will iriv trouble this spring geiting out 
their winter j3Ui)piy of timl>er and oord- 
wood. I do ''■•' )"Mi'vc tiiat people who 
show that - ;>irit are entitled to 

hill the hel;. lutr.-* in other loeall- 

lles wlio have llicir own Inkerests at 
heart enouRh to go ah-iul and do a iittie 
work that will i>»;nelit thi-nisolves with- 
out wattinf? to see if tho I'.uniy will pay 
ihem for it. . . w . 

th^ old adage 'the I»rd 

I, .'., fl ..iri j.a> vi^fl' OU<bt 

i v>ii.Hliie*.s 

■ .rUn.f so 

I thus, llie toaniy eom- 

thoae who help them- 

*l Ijelleve that 
help.s th<)se wh > 
applied in 

1 ,]i'!,t ,■; 

to ite 

Kor Cleaning the yards. 

For Furnishing the Hotne. 

Extra Help 

To wait on you. 
If you can't vine, 
telfphiyne. Both 

Three T)ays of "BiA Cut Trices. 

Cmtains, Rugs. 

We will alio con- 
tinue oxir sale of 
Curtains,Rugs and 
Carpets during 
this sale-cut prict'n 

JShree Tiays of -big Cut Trices on -Basement fieeds-^httrsday, Friday and Saturday will be days of un- 
usual activity in ttie Daylight Basement. Thousands of needed things for beautifying the exterior and interior of the home in Hard- 
ware Crockery and House Furnishings will go into this sale at far below regular prices. The mayor will soon announce General 
Cleaning Day"-and 25c rakes and hoes go in this sale at 15c. It is a timely sale, indeed. Don t overlook a single item, bale begins 
tomorrow, Thursday, at 8:00 a. m., and continues for three days. Extra salespeople to wait on you. 

It wail fx; 









f ■ 

h ■ 













• rk to 
- I hi.-* 

w,.i^ la effect last 

ti. Uii' n 


Interesting: Contest For an 
Estate In Missouri. I 

Rich Hill. Mo.. April 2'».-A very inter- ' 
. [.: >■ .-sting suit will he tri-'d in the May 
i.usi iiif iiiig «-«L,ierm of the Bates county circuit court. 
e the .same scale , Qn Feb. 24, 1902. John Bosnia died In 
* thid county, leaving a large" estate. He 
jcanie to Hates at the close of the civil 
however, war and lived until his death. 
i going out He brought a wife and .several children 
All that id I with him. This wife died and he niar- 
*i : warrajr'-l >;.;.. and reared another set of 
!( le also survived this wife. 

■" -.r.' ; . ::- ,.) ..j,,,! upright man, in 

friends, and always 

ijimu. i.-,i iaiii.-«elf. At his death he 

a will disi>o.iing of his property. An 

J trator with the will annexed, 

vet beg ry Donovan, was appointed to 

• ' r upon the estate and has 

i his duty under the appoint- 

Kitchen Helps. 

2 burner "Blue 
Flame OilSioiJef 

—worth $6.00 special 

tomor- ^A A,9^ 
row, each •P^'^^ 



■ rk will 
: Willi 

, i;v;nt. 




::! W'l 

w!i.) \i.W'' 

miles "f 
'mt>- -uMl- 

UM 'iO 

Mlonesota's Most Prominent Specialist. 



n.i::v I> 


Icxt Tlslt Ai Spaldlnc Hotel dacarday. April 
23r4 irom t a. m. to J p. m. 

On* J I iilv-rt:turnm-r ^.-very lour weekd. 

: Mrs. Xelli" !;.is:!i:i. who 

CO iia\e been married to John 

.Miirch 21. 1S59, having three 

'i by him. and was n'ner di- 

.-^he claims she thought her 

1 ! dead and never knew dlffer- 

hiil .some time ago she learned 

ish the pension office at Washln,^- 

■hit her husband had been drawing 

. '11 for ye irs and living in this 

."^h.' at once inaliiuted in- 

luiries and found it was so and tliit 

■ .• had hut re<-»-ntly filed. Mr. Bosni,i 

a Michigan soldier and In that 

e Mrs. Bosnia has resided all this 

■. She now comes forward ami com- 

1 ■►'S suit in the rircnit court for her 

1... I interest In certain real estate 

; ; T'-^-" T'-^'ma. The suit will be 

•nd will tax the skill 

t iiif invsi> .111 will be engaged in 

!. owing to lh>- many complications 

a i.-sing. 


Will Cause Postponement of 
Ball at Brooklyn. 

Vork. Ai>ril 2'j.- A .-■ ial tempest 
recipitated at the lirioklyr. 

1,,.. .V,,;, pff, ,r'" "'" A.l'lM' !l 

111" r.i 

"d becaUiSe of the coming oJ! llie 

r.iilesl.i'' >'''<souri to this yar-l. Ad- 

miril i. considers it ra'Jier bad 

iffstir of this clwrac- 

time. in view of the 

:iii.»ii<liiii4 the :m''M- 

'11 (I. 

. I Aijrii 

.lii; ■'! de- 
nial hf.ids. uiu.-li had charge o£ 
; iir. held a n..*<ling to discuss 
I liodgers* siigstsiiiMi. The corn- 
was unwilling to abandon the 
s over 31)0 tickets had been sent 
ad as a re.sult of their decision. 
r. Emory of the Hancock waited 
1 the adniira! r., tell him the corn- 
would I .' the matter. 
i.lmira! .^'t exactly plea.-^- i 
that hi •- had not l>een comp: 
with. u. 1 . -;- probable he may inuL. 
hi.s olhccrs to give up the ball. 

ll./.Ii-sler's Rocky Mountain Tea cures 

more «■■*••?•■ 'li.=orders than any other 

, known It iH.>sUively makes you 

- '> ^ you U'-!l. 35 cents, tea 

".\.sk your druggist. 


2 Burner Cos 

SicOe*— worth $2.95 
— special 
at, each.. 

i Burner Oil S'fO'Vej—\^vnii 'joc— special Saturday "IQ^* 
at. eacl»...w •JVC 

A full line of House Paints, Gold Paint, Ena- 
mels, I*a!nt Brushes, etc. at reduced prices. 

"Bej-t Qualify House faints— 

sliiuid 1jc$i.50 per gallon — at per gal. 

Fine Quality Cold'Patnl—hirgc 

site Worth 25c— at, per b ix 

Waffle Irons— worth 8f;c 
— Special Saturday CQr* 

Miscettaneou>s Leaders. 



at, each 

ShaKer Flour Sifters 
— worth 25c — spec- | C>-» 


ial, each 

'Domesltc Bench 

Wrtn(}ers — 

worth II4.50— at. each 

Hi^/f Grade Ironing Boards— worth $1.48— special QQr* 

at, cacli 

/mp«rm/ Carpe/ -Toap— regular price 15c— at, per tfir* 

too - 1*iece Decorated 
forcelain Binner Set 

— %orth $10.00— at, 

12 - piece Toilet 

Sets — regular price 

$800- f^A go 

special.. 4f^»^^ 

6 - ptece Toilet 

Sets — worth $2.25 


price ._. 

Tlain tOhite Fancy Shape "Pitchers and Ba- Ap^ 

sins— regular price §1.25— special, per set 

A table lot of "Plates. Bott/ls. Fruit Saucers. Jugs. 

I'ickU- D;blHs. Creamers, Sjwon Holders and mftny other articles in China ^q 
and glass worth \\\^ to 25c— special, each -^ 

Iron Bjepress tVa^ons—neUt 

line of patrol wagons, carts, wheel 
barrows just received— prices from 

lOc, 25c, 48c. 98c, $1.25, 
$1.75, $2.48 upt6$7.50 



per set — 

Good Clothes 
Lines — worth loc — 
special for to- 
morrow, at 

Velocipedes tvith rubber tires 

goods just in— at — 
$2.25, $2.75 and $3.50 

Bon't fail to see our Itne of Go-Carts— 

nothing like it in the city— lor tomorrow we oiler d* | Q A 
a folding go-cart for ,pm.^Kj 

A Baby Carriage with rubber tire c.-y qq 
wheels, parasol and ui)ho:stering worth $7.00 i^r.. "P^ .3"-' 

Best Quality Square Btnner Pails 

— regular price 40c— at, each 


Sham Holders— worth 25c— at, each. 


Cleaning Day Hints. 

Headquarters for Garden Tools of all Kinds. 
Poultry /letting. Btc. 

Good Malleable Iron 

Garden Rakes, worth 25c— each 

Garden Hoes. | C^ 

worth 25c, at— each * *7V 

Best quality Garden Spades. 

worth 90c — Special, each 

Good quality House Brooms. 
regular price 30c— at each 

Vrooman J^inK. Strainers, 
worth 25c — at each 

Good Feather Busters. 

worth 25c— special each 

Our Leader Wash Boards. 
wortli i8c — at each 

Large size Good Wittoto 
Clothes BasKets, 

worth 8oc— at each 

K.alsomine Brushes. 

worth 25c — special each 

Fine Line of Paint Brushes, 

at from 5C1 15c, 25c, 50c up to 

ICalsomine—all colors. 

worth 35c, at per package 

Braided Wire Carpet Whips. 
worth 25c — special each 

Garden Hose is worse than useless if it is not good 
in quality — cheap hose is expensive in the long run — 

the kind wo handle is the liest 
we can buy, for this sale. Hart- 
ford best— 4-ply garden hose, regu- 
lar price is loc per foot — for this 
sale special per ^^ 

foot '^ 


to the 

DR. REA nas no superior in dliignoslng 

•nd treatj'".' ''i-<»ades and -l.'formjties. 
He will gi 

not tell til- 
five mitiuit!*. 

All curilile 


I, i 1 ;i 1 1 

vases 0: 

r any case 1 ■an- 

-e and wher^ ;l d in 

nT>di''«l and surgical dis- 
rh. and 

ir. NoLse 

:•, tJladvlt'i 
-.. 01zz)ne.5S 

sily. Inter 
ih in Child- 


On Twenty-Fifth Anniversary 
of Their Wedding. 

New York, Ai>ril 20— A new departure 

m wedding aiinivtrsaries. introdut ed liy 

Mr. anil Mrs. Henry .1. B>x. wcaltiiy 

r-sdents of Brooklyn, is iausing discu.s- 

■ n tn church circles. Mr. a:i'l Mrs. 

ought It would be untq'; 

t on the occasion of theii 

wedding anniversary to ■ .ai in 

.... , -tor who married them i\S''nty- 

ttve years ago jmd have him perform 

I til. r-.^ni.inv (A>o aaraln. 

1.' present durin^j 

.1 thf'ir felicitation.s 

-nany beautiful pres- 

, , . , \ •! . ,■ ^' r hfSf was 

. ' .<Uv,-r iHdr 

~ .ii.«(, t hai-r.' ii. ...... •'■.., and 

; i. ir daughter. Miiybelle. 

When the guets were a.s.s.nibud in 
the parlors of the liox mansion, at 113 
India ' ' *'' ■ dding march from 
L,3henL ' i'"'* AI'- ''•"f^ ^^''='- 

l;.,x t".'r. ii.'.-. i.i i'-**.'* .'t t': ■ '■•■'■1 of 
• ■ -. i- I!- [.,1; ior. where ih-' oiy 

* - > VV 1^ 1 I 

.;. of Ho'. 

tiVuu.. the ciersyman ui-.i unil<-o m ■m 

ilii matrimony at that tlmr. Dinner 

followed, the table Vielng elaborately 

d-' orat.Mi for the event, and a decorat- 

e,i bri 1 a" formed the centerpiece. 

•I 1 .^uch a celebration a.n a 

.subj.', I 1.11 cnpure." .said Itev. 

r.rriv. 1> I» . a noted 1 hurch leader. 

-T of a couple und-^r 

es tends to create a 

1 of the sacredness 

: : , inony." 


Who Is a Secretary of the 
Y. M. C. A. 

- ^ .\prll 20.— The Slnux 

Y. il. C. -V. secretai-y has b-en speiking 
at the a.Hsoelatlons in the vicinity of New 
York lately. He ia a full-bluoded Sioux. 
Hi- r.ime !.•* Ta-.sun-ke-mani. or Waking 
He travel.s among the forty-five 

, ..iiion** In the Dakota^. The^.> as- 
.so-iation.>». hr say.s. have recently c ect^^d 
three new log buildings, making llii^ 
number now occupied thirteen. The In- 
dians* built themselves and gave 
I .■ money for the hardware, window*. 
.. i-osting »25 to $50 apiece. In his 
veU during the padt winter ho ha.^ 
•'•■n been caught in bllzzirds on the 
,.i airless and obliged to camp out In a 
light tent. In June he will ho:d .six 
asbociation training confereacea In a^ 
many different Indian re.servatiuns. whi -h 
will be attended by from l*) to 4i>J moji 
many of th.-m driving .several hun<liel 
mile.-* to the conference places. At ono 
Huch conference last year a skilled fanner 
(;-\v>^ l>vtures on. farming and stock rai.s- 
Ing foiiow.^d by conference-s and dia- 
cotssion.-* of pr.icticai question.-* and prob- 
l.»m.s in the d;Uly life of the Indian far- 
mer. Mr. Tibbelta has arranged soro.- of 
the Int'Tnational As=ociatlun B b • 

.orse.-» for hia own nu-mbt-rs- one for 
tiie Indian;! who cannot another in 
the Dakota language and a third for 
"voung m.^n returning fiom th* Indian 
-.scliools. Many of these returned atudenia 
have become t.'hrlstians and are leiding 
In the Sioux a.s.sociation. 


Appointments For the Year to 
Be Made. 

H. John.son. president of the Duluth 
Yacht club. ha.s l.ssued notice to the 
member.s of 1 dinner which the organ- 
ization proposes to g^lve next Monday 
evening at the Commercial club. At 
that time the appointments for the 
new year of othcers and sailing com- 
mittee will be made. Amendments are 
t-) be made to the by-laws to conform 
with the merger of the club with the 
Boat club, and arrangements made for 

the regatta at Madison with the uni- 
versity of Wisconsin. 

The Boat club is soon to make ar- 
rangements for fire protection to ltd 
property on the Point. It is probable 
that a couple of 200-gallon tank carts 
and 3tM) feet of will be the equip- 
ment, which will not only avail for the 
club but for other property in the 

Visiting Iron Rang:es. 

President Cole of the Oliver Iron 
Mining company is making a visit to 
the iron range, accompanied by Pro- 
fessor James Douglas, president of the 
I Copper Queen Mining company, whlca 
opened the first mines at Blsbee, Ariz. 
They were at Ely yesterday. On their 
I return today Mr. Cole goes to Pittsburg 
I with President House, of the Iron 
I Range and President Olcott of the 
Duluth, Mlssabe & Northern road, 
! where they will attend the meeting of 
presidents of the Steel corporation's 
various companies. 

To Grand Council. 

Monday next the local representa- 
tives of the Royal Arcanum will leave 
for Minneapolis to attend the annual 
meeting of the grand council, which is 
Bchoduicd for Tuesday. W. J. Mullln, 
grand guide of the state organization; 
Julius H. Barnes, delegate from Duluth 
council 14S3, and George H. Winchester, 
alternate from council 1483, will be 
among those going from here. On the 
first of the present month the order 
had 5S42 members In the 46 councils in 
the stale, and by the grand council 
meeting time this is expected to total 


Barber Examiners Look 

Over Establishments 

In tlie City. 

Questions Put to Tliose 

Seeking Barbers' 


arc: Mrs. Lillian Gergras. Charles H. , 
Coler, Augustine Anctil, Wilfred Moiga.i, ] 
John Olinquist. William H. Eiiiot. Harris 
Schervant. James Plant. P. F. Nacey and; 
George Williams, all of Duluth; and John 
Kothwill, Hinckley; E. W. Powell. Hib- ; 
bing; A H. Machlorljroch. Casa Lake; 1 
Juines P. Reynold, Moorhoad; Charles La ; 
Fond, Hibbing; Jo.'^eph Marcil. Crookston; ; 
Alex McCloud, Superior; William Luisel. 1 
Deer River; Ed C. Wilson. Hewitt; O.scar 
Smith. Two HarlKirs; Lyman Morton. 
Port Wing; Frank Canfield, Cloouet; 
Elick Heller. Superior, and J. M. Grant, 
Two Harljors. 

The pleasant to Uike and harmle.«?a One 
Minute Cough Cure gives immediate re- 
lief in all eases of Cough. Croup and Lr- j 
Grippe because it does not pass immed- 
iately into the stomach, but takes effect 
right at the seat of the trouble. One Min- 
ute Cougli Cure Ls pl-^asant to take and it 
good alike for young and old. Sold by all 


01 '1 

• 11 : 




■i been iinproperiy 

can be easily re- 

■ V ■ ' Curva- 

'.e Brain. 

■.■■■■, !''-;■»- 

ali wh< 
■i.H d'-hil- 

rnples. imp' s 

nl iitid skin d..:. ..... 

:-..H, H.iir Falling. Bon^ 
Sore Throat, t'lcers. .^f 
Kidney and Bla 
k, burning Urine, j 
' : norrhoca. (- 
iiing treatn. 
,'■• :r.\'i cure for life. 

Tumors, Goiter, Fistvla. Piles, 



At <'iii.'ii, . Hi— >"i!i<Mnnaii, I'-s; Pltt.^- 

burg. y. ., . 

Al St. T.'.uis-Sf. !.»ai.s. '••; (*hr-ai;o. '.. 
At Phil.i.,lelpluu-l'hili.'i.-lj>!ii I. 1. N '■'■• 
York. 1. 
At New V'trk -Bro'iklyn, 'j. U<wion. 1. 


1: \V, 

■ I 





111-. 1 


t'l- \el ind. -1. 





and enlarged glands with the 
-11 mtihod. absolutely 
! thou I the loM of a , . 
of his own discov- P! 
really scientific 
the ntncteentli 


n iv d Won. Li>st. Pet, 1 -^ 

I .del].:. . , . 1 .75.1 

,. i -> .i 3 .flOO 

S S 2 .H'V) 

lury. 2vu iu«.:iir.iMi.! iken. Con- , t 

iiultation to those Int fl.W. j N '< 

DR. REA « V i-» . i Si. i.-i.-, 

Minneapolis. Minn. Louisville, Ky. Wastbington 









We, who are tied to 
office desks, can't di- 
gest what our way-back 
ancestors could, who 
chased bears, and such, 
from morning 'till night 
through the tall timber, 

*'FORCE" is the ideal 
food for an indooc 

" FORCE" not onlT dlfeata itwit, btit takaa 
Vm pUrv of exi-rr:iKP. by h>flp(nff to aiS^t other 
foooatn the !<t<imach ■.<< well. 

Th« tniatfa wbcAt in "yORCE" 1« Natur«'t 

"Lord" F. Se>-mour Barrlngton, con- 
victed of the murder of Jametj P. Mc- 
Cann. a turfman, at St. Louis, has in- 
structed his attorney not to enter an ap- 
P al in his ca«e. He declares his inno- 
cenc<\ but says that he Is ready to die. 
as lii.^ imprisonment has become unbear- 

Henry Eggeret. an eccentric botanl.>*t. 
whf^kse wwUth is estiraate-«l at JlOO.OtXi. wa.-i 
found dead in Iris home at East St. Loui-s 
by his nephew. He had shot him^elf 
through the forehead with a revolver, 
according to the coroner's verdict. 

Re;u- Admiral Thtiodore F. Jewell, has 
assumed command of the Euri>pea.n 
squadron, going aboard the flagship, the 
Olymj.ia. which ha.3 been detached from 
the Carribean and attaclieiJ to the Euro- 
pean .^ouadron as the flagship. Admiral 
Jewell assumts comm.and of the squad- 
ron recently eouipped by Rear Admiral 
Cradwick. who is no<k- In command of the 
South Atlantic squardon. 

Jack Clifford and PeiTy Queenan. the 
lightweight pugilists, who Monday night 
fought a twenty-round draw at the Salt 
Lake Citv theater. Were told by Chief of 
Police Lynch to leave town and warnel 
not to return. Chief Lynch said the 
fight had too much an appearance of a 
pre-arranged affair. 

Oshkosh. Wis., April 20.— Charles 
Woodruff McKown. actor, theatrical 
promoter and Methodist minl.ster. was 
sentenced to one year at Waupun yes- 
terday for embezzlement. A year ago 
he promoted an amateur entertainment 
here, and fled on the eve of its presen- 
tation with the funds. McKown is a 
graduate of the class of 'fis of Albion 
college. Mich., of which Institution his 
father was president. He was pastor 
of Trinity Methodist Episcopal church, 
of New York, played with Booth, Keene 
and Barrett, and also served In the 
civil war. 

The members of the state board of bar- 
ber examiners, consisting of John llitzer, 
of Winona, G. H. Becker, of St. Paul, 
and W. J. O'Brien, of Minneapolis, are 
today inspecting the various barber shops 
of Duluth to ascertain how nearly the 
state laws are being lived up to as re- 
gards the manner of conducting shops. 
A member of the board stated yesterday 
that should any violations of the law 
be discovered prosecutions would follov.'. 

The average man is rather surprised to 
learn that to be a barber one must pos- 
sess other konwledge than that pertain- 
ing to the use of razor, clipper and sliears. 
The onlookers at the Metropoie hotel, on 
Lake avenue, where the state i>oard of 
barber examiners conducted examinations 
Monday and Tuesday, were interested in 
.some of the questions asked, and ex- 
pressed surprise at the precautions which 
the state compels the barber to take for 
the safety and comfort of his patrons. 
Following are some of the questions 
which must be answered: 

State the sanitary rules for a barber 

shop. , . ^ ,. w 

How would you conduct a barber shop 
so that the public would be perfectly 
safe from infection? 

What germ killer would you recommend 
for barber shop use? 

What convenience should a oarber shop 
have for sterilizing? 

How do you sterilize your tools, cup 
and brush? 

Explain how you use and take care of 
your tools? 

What care do you take of your hands? 

What observations do you take of a 
mans face before lathering? 

What disea.^es of the skin should a bar- 
ber guard against? 

Are they Infectious or contagious? 

How can vou distinguish diseases? 

Can the germs of diseases be com- 
municated to your patrons? 

If you shave a man having any of 
these diseases, what danger may follow? 

What precautions do you regard as 
necessary to prevent disease? 

What remedy can you suggest? 

What diseases of the scalp are con- 

How can you distinguish the disease? 
How do you" treat scalp disease? 

What knowledge of of the face 
and scalp should a competent barber 
possess? _ , ,^ ^. 

The board of examiners, after these 
questions are answered, cali upon the 
applicant for a state certificate to cut 
a head of hair, shave a man and hone a 
razor. If he is perfect he gets ten points 
on each of these efforts. Ten points are 
also allowed for the time It takes to 
perform the work. Cleanliness, general 
appearance and deportment may each 
be given five points. ,. ^ ^ ^ 

The candidates who applied yesterday 


Gray Brothers Lose One 

ofTlieir Delivery 


A valuable horse belonging to Gray 
Bros., the East .Superior street bakers, 
was killed this morning on Superior 
street, as the result of a collision with 

a street car. 

The horse was being driven along 
.Superior street, when the driver at- 
tempted to cross the tracks. He did not 
heai' the car approaching, and the 
motorman was unable to bring it to a 
stop in time to avoid a collision. 

The animal's leg was broken and it 
had to be shot by one of the police ofli- 

Mr. Gray stated this morning that 
tbe horse was a young animal and was 
valued at about $200. 

The accident occurred shortly before 
7 o'clock, when the employes of the 
different factories and wholesale houses 
were going to their work, and it at- 
tracted a large crowd of spectators. 


Brieg. Switzerland, April 20.--An ava- 
lanche from the Pltzhorn at 2 o'clock 
vesterday morning swept avtray the 
hamlet of Muehlbach. The inhabitants 
were asleep at the time and thirteen 
were killed. 


earth, which have so recently as th« 
past month or two been attended with 
loss of life and damage to property in 
the shape of collapsing houses and sink- 
ing, undulating streets. 

Another source of danger is to be 
found in the numberless disused wells 
that have become covered up with a 
slight caking of soil and a treacherous 
growth of weeds, and which from time 
to time claim unsuspecting victims. 

But it is congested towns and cities 
that a new danger is confronting ua. 
The rapid growth of population and the 
necessity for obtaining means of rapid 
transit have driven man to employ his 
Ingenuity in devising methods of loco- 
iiiotion in the air above and in the eartb 

London, to take the supreme example, 
is being burrowed from end to end with 
•tubes" and underground railways. It 
may be contended that these 'tubes" 
are constructed at a depth so great as 
to preclude all possibility of danger; but 
already we have .seen in the case of the 
Central London railway bitter com- 
plaints of vibration and damage to 
property on the part of the people living 
in houses immediately above the "tube." 

This cause of complaint and other 
troubles still to be revealed will be mul- 
tiplied as "tubes" increase in number. 

A coal mining expert informed an Ex- 
press representative yesterday that 
some l.W,000,000,000 tons of coal remalt> 
to be extracted from the earth in Great 
Britain, and that as the enormous year- 
ly extractions continued earth cavities 
will have to be made of such huge di- 
mensions that an extensive .system of 
underpinning must be resorted to in 
order to make the surface even toler- 
ably safe for the people. 

A corresp«mdent who occupies a cot- 
tage in Kent, writes to the Express an 
letter which relates a remarkable story. 

He says that he and his wife and chil- 
dren were returning from a ramble in 
the country when they noticed a circu- 
lar depression in the vegetable patch 
close to the cottage. The earth sud- 
denly began to move, and the mother, 
in deep anxiety, snatched lier children 
aw.-ry just in time to see the earth sink 
ar,d reveal an unused well well which, 
when measured, showed a depth of 
eighty feet. 

$500 REWARD 

We will pay the above rewaH for any cane of Liver 
Complaint, DjupePMia, Sick Headiuhe. Ladigeatlon. 
Const i pal ion or CoKtiTenesa we cannot cure with 
LiTerita.ti»e Up-To-Datc LUtlo Lirer Pill, wiien the 
directionaarfsirlPtij comcUed with. They are porelf 
vcmetiible and never fail to give aatisfaclion. 2Sc 
boxes contain 100 ('ill«. !0o bos<M contain 40 Pills, 69 
boxes contain 15 PI I is. Bf^warq of subiititatioiisana 
Imitations. JOHN a M K3X It 00., Ohioaco. 8ol4 
«r leading dnisi|i»t-. 

B. F. BOTCB. Druggist. 
136 W. Superior Street. Duluth. Mln» 

Noted Indian Has Finally 
Passed Away. 

Cass Lake, Minn.. April 20.— "Chief 
Bemidji." the most noted Chippewa In- 
dian in Minnesota, died yesterday after 
several months' illness with la grippe. 
He was 87 years old, and until recently 
lived alone in a little log house four- 
teen miles north of Cass Lake. His 
Indian name was Shay-now-ish-kung, 
and though he was called "chief" by 
the white people. It was merely an 
honorary title, as he had several times 
declined an election by the Indians as 
a chief. It is expected he will be buried 
at Bemidji. 


What Centuries of Dis:§:ing 
Have Done For England. 

How many of the millions of inhabi- 
tants of this "tight little island." asks 
the London Express, realize that danger 
lurks hidden and unsuspected beneath 
many an apparently firm and rigid city 
pavement, benath many a smiling green 
field, and even beneath the back gar- 
dens which they cultivate with so much 
assiduity and pride? 

That may, perhaps, appear to be a 
somewhat alarmist way of putting it; 
but It is, nevertheless, justified by hard 

Britain is honeycombed in many dis- 
tricts to an extent which places the 
lives of large sections of the popula- 
tion in jeopardy. 

Centuries of delving for coal and salt 
in the bowels of the earth have, in parta 
of South Yorkshire. Lancashire, the 
Midlands, Cheshire and South Wales, 
left nothing but a thinnish crust be- 
tween the vault of heaven and the cav- 
ernous depths below 

This has led to subsidences of the 

"I liave b^en subject to sciatic rheu- 
mati.-^m for year-^." says E. H. Waldron. 
of Wilton Junction. Iowa. 'My joints 
wer^" stiff and gave me much pain and 
discomfort. Mv joints would crack when 
I .straightened up. 1 used Chamberlain's 
Pain Balm and have be'n thoroughly 
cured. Have not had a pain or ache from 
the old trouble for many month.s. It Is 
certainly a most wonderful liniment.' 
For sale by all druggists. 




It 1$ fu5t as necessary as food. 

If you can not sleep, you can not 
rest vour brain. 

And when your brain does not rest, 
there is a terrible draft on the nervesi 
you become weak, tired and Irritable. 

You become unlit for business and 
are approaching the brink of Insanity. 


by resting and soothing the nerves, 
induce sweet, refreshing slumber, 
make the weak rugged, and the 
despondent hopeful and happy. 


oenteaboz, 12 f or aS. 

lag tKtok. 

The S. n. Fell Co 

.00. Now, Interest- 
Cleveland, O. 

Sold in Duluth by MAX WTRTH. U 

West Superior street. 



great monthly 1 


Tansy. Pennyroyal : not a shiKio fallnro; k)ng«<ri u 
obsllnaie cases lelleTed la a few days; sIjOO 
8. F. Uoycc, drugglitU 335 West Siu>erior St., DoloUl^ 




^ j ^— r ay- m t J. 1F ^-J 

•nffl rmLtmt bvenin u httralD; ^^^ednesday, april 20, 1904. 




i|est Flame j 
Strongest Stick y 






Output Has Added to the 
Fiuances of Euro- 
pean Banks. 

No Large Bullion Ship- 
ments From United 
States Expected. 


from BoKemia 


Ben Cravens, Indian Ter- 
ritory Outlaw, Wins 
Pretty Bride. 


"wanted" by the officers, but every 
town, from the meanest hamlet to the 
innif tiutropolitan cities, harbors hosts 
<>i his fiHiHis-. who will spare no means 
to insiin- his ^safety when he "takfs a 
jaunt throuKh the territory." 

Despite the fact that Cravens js 
wanted by th^' United J<ta:es otflcers 
on a eharpt of niuid«r in the Ponca 
Indian reservation, and every deputy 
marshal in the territory has visions of 
a -. I *--;ilional cr.pture, his last stunt 
in > ku.hnn.a was to i>ay a visit to sonic 
of his I :n Governor Tom Fergu- 

son's h( : vn. where, it is said, that. 

pttiing sleepy and not taring to scrawl 
his name on the hotel register, he slept 
0:1 ii pot.l table in an all-night saloon, 
k Lowing that he was surrounded by 
fjifiids who would order an officer out 


Kansas City. April :ri.— The rpoent 
rest m oklalioma ft a iii;iii tt, ■' 
thought aiis\\eFed the desciU''.*'-'!- '-■! 
Ben Cravens, the outlaw, has set all 
•mbitiouK sleuths to thinking in a vam 
effort to devise a way to locatt' aid 
effect the recapture of the notonci-.s 
bandit king-. And all the time the iiovv 
pious Ben is baKkiitg serenely in the 
protection of grand ( 'id Mexico, where 
his connection with a family of weaitii 
and position insures him i mm unity 
from the gret-dy laws of Kunsa-s, Mis- 
■oiiii, (Jklahoma and divers other 
■tales and republics prominent on the 

t>efnVquTeU>'whispere5''ai'Jc^^^^^^ BEST COL-QH MKD^^INE FOR CHI).- 

New York. April 20.— For more than 
two months the men who live by rates 
of interest on call loans and loans for 
short periods of time have been pro- 
phesying large exports of gold and as- 
serting that money rates would soon 
ris* from the I'i per cent for call loar.o 
and 4 to 4'j per cent for time loans. 
Their constant theme .since November 
has bron the drain of funds to France 
on account of the Panama canal pay- 
ment, and their predictions all ran to 
the stringency in the United .States this 
din in would occasion. 

The facts are today that since No- 
vember. i;»03. several million dollars' 
worth more of gold has come Into the 
»Jnited States than has gone out. More 
than l.'O.OW.OOO have been produced 
fro mour own mines in the same per- 
iod, and no Panama money has gone 
out as yet. All indications point to an 
I exceedingly small amount of gold going 
abroad this year, even if the Panama 
Iturchase funds are placed to the credit 
of the sellers. European investors are 
now able and eager to invest in stan- 
daid American securities. 
^ Last week the allotment to Europe of 
a portion of the $20.(tOO,(»00 loan made 
for the Telegraph and Telephone com- 
liany was taken "en bloc ' by investors 
in Amsterdam. The condition of the 
; European banks is the very best and 
the investors and business men of the 
Uiuted Stales should heed these con- 
dilions and study the influence and 
results upon the financial and busineoS 
' interests of the United States and of 
the world at large. 

I The finances of the entire world have 
• been and ate revolutionized by the 
large and increasing products of the i 
gold mines of the world. This new 1 
' addition to the currency of the worid I 
is producing the remarkable stability j 
of prices under adverse circumstances I 
and is creating, supporting and sua- | 
taming the unexampled activity in 

We send our buyers there every year to get the best that 
are grown, and we pay twice what common hops cost 

A partner in our business buys our barley, and selects the 

best from aU. 
We get our water from six wells, bored 1400 feet to rock.' 

Our yeast is all developed from the original mother cells 
which helped to make SchUtz Beer famous. 

All the air that touches Schlitz Beer comes to it through 
air filters. And the beer itself is filtered through white 
wood pulp. Then we age it for months, until it can't 
cause biliousness. 

We sterilize every bottle. Ask for the brewery bottling. 

Phone Zenith 358, 
Duluth Branch, 35 E. Railroad St., Duluth 

The Bf^rThat Made Milwaukee ramoys. 

f ih^- house should one dare to ap- , , , . • 

r FriOT to his last visit, or direct- i ^very branch of business m every part 

ly after his escape from the Kans 
penitential y, Cravens traveled as 

fui:- ] salesman, was knou n 

ihi. .1 the territory ;<nd, among 

straiigeis. was suppo.sed to carry a 
heavv line of staple goods. In that ca- 
pacity h> .i-ied the car>ital city every 
fortn'lglit. . n<l it Is alleged that he 
once attended an administration ball 
and afterwards dined with the United 
States marslial and several members of 
the territorial council without his idea- 
tay bi iiife detected. 

Above are sketched accurately the 
prevailing conditions in the three great 
financial centers of Europe— London. 
Pari.s and Berlin. Let the business 
men of the United States note carefuly 
the easy financial conditions existing 
there and reflect that Africa, Australia 
and Asia are all dally, weekly, monthly, 
vearly contributing to this flood of cur- 
1-ency in Europe and the surplus which 
annually runs to our shores. The 
Deutsche bank of Berlin is correct- 
crises pass more quickly away. 

Take then In connection with this 

showing in Europe our record in the 

' United States, Think of the shock 

of the world. 

;reat Britain, whose Bank of Eng- 

,c.iid was saved in ISIK) from failure by 

the loan of $15,000,000 in gold by the 

Bank of France, goes on now ^f*' 1 ;;/';^h7NoVlhTrn PacVfVc'conier' In May. 

after year with tremendous amounts of 1 ?L}"^_"^Y'^^"J':" „., ,,i,\ .^,.o»^,.r.ti, 

government expenditures for navy and 

army, after a terribly expensive war, 

and yet has currency constantly m- 

crea.sing in her banks and the pockets 

of her people. 

On Thursday last the Bank of Eng- 
i land reduced her rate of discount to a^i 

per cent per annum, and money in 
, London outside the bank couriters can 

good friends— and he seems to have 
hcjsts of them— throughout the South- 
west. Masciuerading as the nephew of 
tpnmiineiit ex-officlal of the state of 
ciinsylvania, Cravens is said to have 
Sained admission to the most seclusive 
rawhig rooms of the City of Mexico. 
-where he met and loved a young seu- 
ortta of wealth and beauty. With an 
Improvised family tree dating back to 
Vhcn lime began, the bandit king of 
many states at onee dazzled the schem- 
ing mamma, which resulted in a mar- 
riage with the rlrh and beautiful sen- 
orita. who. the runmr u-uis. lias al- 
ready borne him an heir. 

Strong with the administration of it.- 
republic, with position and wealth at 
hl« command. Cravens can now lauKo 
at the scores of officers who, for yearj. 
doKged his every step and followed 
him through states and territories, and 
have plenty of time to recall and rnedi- 
late over tl;e downfall of a score 01 
more of oHicers of the law who. to u^e 
the mighty Men's own expression, are 
roasting below. 

Since making his miraculous and sen- 
■atlonal escape from the Kansas peni- 
tentiarv h\ (haij-'ing the guard with a 
gun he had cai ved out of soft pine and 
covered with tinfoil, with the exception 


be had at 2H to 3 per cent per annum, 1 ' 
_ ■. -t._ .. »L_ _i ^t « ^^^^^^ ..■v..-,r. cea 

When you buy a cough medicine for , and this at the close of a .season when 
small children you ,.want one in which , j^ cotton manufacturers have poured 
you can place Implicit conhdence. ^ou'i),i(,ns into the United .States for the 
want one that not only relieves but cures. "J""""s >"'«J ^ "" , '^i«i*^» *"*^ ""^ 

You want one that is unquestionably fiber they so much need, 
harmbss. You want one that Is pleasant I The bank reports the reserve as 4b',« 
take. Chamberlains Cough Remecly : p^r cent, a percentage which all brokeis 


meets all of these conditions. There is 
nothing so good for the cougrhs and cold.x | 
incident to childhood. It is also a cer- | 
tain preventive and cure for croup, and 1 
there is no danger whatever from whoop- 
ing cough when it Is given. It has tieen 
used in m.-tny epi<IeniTe>i of tfiat disease- 
with }■< : 1 ' t -11' ci.'-s. For sale by ali 

Notice of Contract to Let. 

Bids will be received at ofTice of 
town clerk, Holyoke, Minn., up to April 
30. Ilttt4. t p. m.. for the cutting, grab- 
bing ana clearing of roadway four rods 
wide and from four to ten miles lorig. 
beginning at station of Holyoke, Minn.. 

recognize as being far above the re- 
(juirements of financial institutions. 
The gold mines of South Africa and 
Australia are turning out now ap- 
proxmiating $13,000,000 new gold every 
month, or more than $150,000,f»00 per 
annum, and the curreiuy of England 
and contmental Europe Is being In- 
flated by this immense output and the 
purchasing power of the people corres- 
pondingly increased. 

The •essatictn of gold production in 
.South Africa in 18^^, llXtO and 19ol caus- 
ed stringency in Germany and brought 
industries and business generally to a 
very unprofitable basis. The empire 
was so dependent upon the supplies of 

1901, and the steady destruction of 
confidence in leading financiers, and 
equally steady downward course of 
values of certain promoted stocks dur- 
ing 1903 and reason why the broad 
structure of the business of the United 
States was not more severely shaken 
Indeed, why is It not today In partial 

ruin? . ^,. TT , 

The answer is the same for the i nl- 
.od States as it is for Europe— the 
Increase of currency resources prevent- 
ed panic and the dafly increases from 
the earth have caused the depression 
to pass more cjuickly away. The 
business men and the great mases of 
the people of the United States have 
scarcel vpassed the threshold of pros- 
perity as >et and they have many 
profitable months and years ahead of 


Congressmen Are Wear- 
ing a Saddened Air 
These Days. 

The Tourist Is Having 

the Time of Her 


teen years. Mrs. Allen died several 
' ago and Mr. Allen died Dec. 15 

rew, of New York World, the wom- 
an who makes grote.tsque illusUations years 
for her own spicy interview.-. M>-=« lasts. 
Carew was at the Capitol several .times -p^ere will be a hearing before Surro- 
impaling the celebrities on the pomt o\ \ TV\niel Noble in a few days. < me 

hef.p.ncil. She is .^ handsome , „T:i?f:!^ '.?,^'f>,I''\"^r,Lf^ of weak mind was the 

of courting of Mrs. North- 

jn "quiet domesticity in a little flat in 
New York witli an adoring husoand, 
half h»r size. 

At an after-the-play supper at the 
Waldorf-Astoria the other ni^hi— all 
goc)d Washlngtonians have to seek a 
bracer occasionally in New York-three 
piciuante groups of professional pi.vjp e 1 
eiumced to bi. seated at continuous 
♦able«. There wa.* "Kate Carew .and I 
her hu.«band. There was Ethel barry- , gpojh Turkington, the author, who Is 

ITcr- vy;^et^''^^o[c^'^and""':eT"'%ne7c!u^ new living in Rome, Italy, will probably 
length of slender young limbs, who is a.s i^g ^ candidate for a second term in the 
truly Ktliel Barrymore in the mid-t . of : ,_i^,„.„,.„ 
Cousin Kate" as when discussing legisiaiuie 


Will Seek Second Term In 
Indiana Legislature. 

Indianapolis, Ind., April 20.— Newton 

a* salad 'after"'an evenings work. Her jesting 
staire ways are her real way 

and extending north and west f'-om | ajfj;^\p^;^^'<;urreney frV.m the Transvaal 

said place. Siiecificatlons can be seen 
at office of town clerk. Holyoke, Minn. 
The board reserves the right to reject 
any or all bids. 

By order bo..rd of supervisors, town 
of Holyoke. Minn. 

Grippe kills millicms yearly. People 

possibly of a limited number of stunts lack blood and vital force. Take a body 
In Imperial Missouri that have been builder, strength producing remedy like 

charged up to him. 'Mr." Cravens has 
sojourned la the Southwest, i onfining 
hi3 Operations priiuipally to Oklahoma, 
■ince that territory has gained the so- 
briquet of "'the haven for all the cut- 
throats who can no longer remain in Texas and Arkansas." In a 
few Icralities in Oklahoma Cravens is 

Hollisters Kocky Mountain Tea and 
throw off diesases. 3o cents, tea or tab- 
let form. Ask your druggist. 

When moving why not engage cov- 
ered vans. It costs no more, 

I'lu West Superior street. 

EST. 1847. 



Porous Piastshs 

Are a universal remedy for Pains in the Back (so frequent 
in the case of women). They give instantaneous relief. 
Wherever there is a pain apply a Plaster. 


m\\ S' 


For pains in the itBion ol 
the kidney*. or for a We«k 
Back, tlip ijlastrr shc«;!d be 
appiitd as shown above. 
Wherevei there is pain 
apply AlkocV's Plaster. 

For Rheumatism or Poins 
In Shoulders, HIbows or 

elsewhere, or lor Sprains. 
Stitfnes*. etc.. :uk1 for 
Aching Fett, cut pla.ster 
si/c anil sha(>!-' recniirei! and 
apply lo pait anected as 
shown above. 


For Sore Throat. Couxha, 
Bronchitia, for Weak 

LunK>aii>l for painful and 
sensitive parts of the abdo- 
men, apply aa iudlcated. 

Rheumatism, Colds, Coughs 

Weak Chest, Weak Back 

Lumbago, Sciatica, &c., &c.y 

REMEN!BER-A!l<-<Hk's Hasters are the f.riginal and genuine porous 
r.Kvter and hare never l>e«u equulled a?; paln-eurers. Furtbermore, they are 
I', utdij safe as tbey do not contaiu belladonna, opium or any poison 


th.-it the stoppage of the supply workid 
havoc in the business of all its people. 
In 1J»02 the Boer War ended and the 
mines re-opened, other .sources of gold 
supply were rendered available to Ger- 
many through her commercial rela- 
tions, and behold the relief that has 
come to the stricken people of the 
kaiser's dominions. Here are present- 
ed in brief the results from the annual 
rfport of the Deutsche bank of Berlin, 
for the year 19<'3: 

The business transacted by that bank 
for the year was JTO.OtiO.OOO greater than 
any previous year. The net protits 
amounted to $6.(iOCt.000, and the divi- 
dend declared upon the bank's stock 
was 11 uer cent. 

Reserve funds were increased by 
$900,000. By reserve funds are meant 
undivided profits, and the total undiv- 
ided profits are reported at $15,000,000. 
on a paid-up capital of $40.00i>,000. This 
bank report shows that business pros- 
perity is not confined to the United 
.states, and demonstrates that though 
the kaiser's subjects work but few gold 
mines In German dominions they man- 
age to get a fair .=hare of the yellow 
metal from those who dig It out. 

The average German bank rate for 
money loaned in ItfOS was 3 84-100 per 
cent, and the average private rate of 
discount in Germany for the .same year 
was 3 per cent. The annual report of 
this great bank states with the utmost 
confidence that Germany haf recovered 
from the industrial depression, and 
makes the direct .statement of the im- 
portant fact that economic cr-ises 
when not originating in political events 
pass more quickly than they did In the 

Exactly eo, but the bank in its re- 
port fails to state why they pass more 
quickly, and that piece of information 
Is of more value to the buslnes.s men 
of the world than a mere statement of 
the fact. They pass more quickly be- 
cause the relief comes speedier: the 
remedy is rea<Uly obtained. They pass 
more quickly for the reason that gvery 
diy that is ushered in sees another 
new million of gold brought from 
Mother Earth. 

They pass more qi'fickly for the 
reason that God in His infinite wisdom 
has not as yet placed the gold m!n>?s 
of the world In the control of gentle- 
men who can stop the output, as they 
do in the coal combine, nor limit the 
supply, as they do in the diamond 
mines; but if such men had the con- 
trol of of the gold mines economic 
depression would be the normal condi- 
tion of all nations in the worid. 

France, as every observer knows, is 
in splendid financial condition and is 
very unlikely to call upon us for the 
c.tsh that will be due her citizens on ac- 
count of the Panama canal. A great 
part of that money will undoubtedly 
go to France, not in coin, but in care- 
fully selected American securities. The 
people of France have money to loan 
foreign nations and they have greater 
confidence In the United States today 
than at any past period of history. 




Ended In Wedding In Far Off 

St. Louis. Mo., April 20.— A cable- 
grfun to Dr. and Mrs. Charles H. Dick- 
son of this citv. from Shanghai. China, 
states that Miss Gertrude Jackson, a 
niece of Mrs. Dickson, was married 
there to Samuel T. Neeley, a civil en- 
gineer. ., 

The wedding was a romantic 
connecting prominent St. Louis 
Kentucky people. 

Three years ago Sam P. Neelejr^ 
Bourbon county. Ky.. met Mls.s Ger- 
trude Jackson, of St. Louis, and it was 
a case of love at first sight. shortly 
afterward Neeley went to Hongkong, 
where he is employed as a civil en- 
gineer by an American railway building 
firm. Before leaving America the 
couple became engaged and when Nee- 
ley settled In China he cabled Miss 
Jackson to Join him. ^ „^ , , 

Miss Jackson went from her St. Louis 
home to China alone. She was a pass- 
enger on a steamship that was cap- 
tured by Japanese war vessels while 
on their way lo Hongkong. That 
was the first intimation that the pass- 
engers had of the Japanese-Russian 
war. Neeley belong to a wealthy 
Bourbon county family. The bride la 
a society belle in this city. 





Little Liver PiUs. 

Must Bear Signature of 

See Facsimile Wrapper Below. 

Terr aaaall amA as eaar 
to Uk« as sugar. 


C9 ^imna nTBW- 



Washington. April .M.-Senators and 
"representators," to quote the colortd 
spellers in Wiii<iiington, wear all, ni-tic 
or le.s.s, an liarrassed arid saddened air 
lhe.«!e April days. The l'iiilistii\es are up- 
on them in the guise ol fcmaie consti- 
tuents from every quarte*- of the country. 
Bargain counter railroaJ ratc.T are evi- 
dently on, ajid the tourist is having the 
time uf her life. The touiist 1.^ gtnerally 
"ner ■' FathetJc to witne-s is tlie gaivanic 
sprightllntss with which the coi.-aressiona. 
victims of these fair or unfaij creatures, 
conouct them In vast hordes, soinetinits 
twentv-five or fifty stronf,-, about tlu capi- 
toi aiid other regulation points uf inttr- 
est. No rational legislatur can ever at- 
ford to turn down a visitor Irum •home, 
whether of the voting v.uiety --^r not, or 
seek sanctuary in committee room 01 
some more genial resort when lie signts 
a bit of pasteboard in the h..nds of a 
page ominously headed liif way. .'imy ve 
got to stand to tlieir guns or tho' li know 
the reason why at tlie next election. 

A haplcFS lot— the congressman s. lie 
fullv earns his wages in the excursiom.«ts 
department alone. There are foxy mem- 
lK:rs among the more popular of the .sena- 
torial clan who have copyrighled a cer- 
tain little self-defensive measure ot their 
own. Thev have aspiring interviewers 
whom they have neither timt nor desire 
to «ee. courteously conducted into the 
m:irble room. "The senator begs that you 
will wait here until he is at leisure." 11 
tlie visitor, grown Impatient after a long 
wldle takes his departure before the sug- 
gested "leisure " ever mattrlaliies. Is that 
to be placed to the senatorial account? 

"Why didn't you wait?" says the sena- 
tor with heart-to-heurt reproaelifulness 
the next day; I must have gone to sec 

vou immediately after you left. Too bad. 

'foo bad!" . I, . 41, 

Shoved and hauled as lambs to the 
slaughter, are these poor, long-suffering 
gentlemen, by daily deputations of sight- 
seeing constituents who want to shake 
hands with the president. Many bunches a 
dity. headed by aljject senator or repre- 
sentative, are to he seen filing into the 
executive offices of the A\ hite linuse, the 
women with a school-teaching look on 
their faces, in ready-made ^pring suits, 
with guide books and cameras. 

Whole battalions of rabid tourl'^ts. de 
termine<l to get their money's worth— 
Us ?3.08. with no stopovers, from most 
anvwhiere now— "rubbered" in hungrily 
through the high iron railng at the 
Whitti Housi- Easter-egg rolling— that tra- 
dltioned institution. The only adults ad- 
mitted were those acompanied by rhil- 
dien. But the professional sights* ers Is 
nothing If not resourceful. A small tot 
was borrowed from an aecommodatnig 
rarent about to go in. which constituted 
a t>a.«sport for all those In the htague. As 
fa^t fis one or two w*re admitted because 
of the^ child, the little creature wa.« hand- 
ed back over the fence to the^ n xt in 
line awaiting the same prtvllege. Small 
pickaninnies reaped a silver hirvest by 
conducting tourists into the grounds at 
a ouarter a had. th^re being no restric- 
tion on the comings and jroings of chil- 

'^ Strangers constitute the nnlv rerma- 
ncnt population of Washington, "rhe 
town U bursting with delegations and 
convenilons IJ and Mond.^y 
tlic D. A. Rs. were turnoi on. with the 
Colonial Dam*^ two w eks later. ur 
that delightful as,«=ortment of een-push 
Ins people belonging to the 
Publishers' Association of 
who came down from New "i ork 
ime^t the worth-whiles of Wa.shlngton 
a' a banquet at thr. NVw Willnrd. a 

I number- are still t^";'->,»=^^- „/'"",'^5e *^^ 
' notablie.'* whom e^ooial and literary 

VvSington were delighted to rorelv^:. 
Iwere F Hopkinson Smith. Hamilton ^\ . 

Mabie Dr. Henry Van Dvke as c».p- 

Uvatlng with tongu^ ^\,^*4l't R'"-Irv^g 

H^nrv WaKh. of Smart Set. ir\m^ 

I Bachelor Owen Wister. „ Joh" I^"' .f/ 

Long. Vance Thompson, "o^'^rd P.vle. 

Oliver Herford. Kdward Bok. Col. ^^,; 

D Mann, of Mobile. '>' '•^^'?:" ^'il'^i^"^ 
'Frnest Seton Thomson. Senator Black- 
!bu?n th^Hon. John Sharp William.s 
lot"^ The menu cards at. th- banquet 

w^-e In the shape of rniniature maga- 
I zincs. , , , 

la.t.e has been Kate Ca- 

He was one of the inter- 

_....„ characters of the last season, 

, -irt^r. wavs are her real way.s. There {and was selected by Senator Fairbank's 
'was the* magnetic. subtle oreature ;j,.,j, wagers to place him in nomination. 
Forbes Robertson with the tragedy- of ,. second term. He also led the fight 

his Hamlet and hi- 'wonderful Diok ,'_ ^j. j ^^j,, 

'i^-i^c^"'^^''^''^'^^^^^r^^ "^^^ announced his 
with 'him- Gertrud.9 ElUott. a diluted ' candidacy, but there is a stiong senti- 
likeness of her sister, the radiant Max- ,.nej,t ^ere in favor of nominating him 
ine. She trailed rich ren,T.i-.S3nce lace- j^j. ^-^^ {senate. He has written letters 
on the floor behind he.r. Her h^t was j saving that he ha« gained 
[laVc^rS ^•';:'i;h'^'=Lr,':irr!tile^%u^ n^nlTt/p^^^ It is under- 
how in front. The actor, evidently an stood that on his return V.e will have 
"absent-minded beggar," detaching published another novel, in which bis 
himself from a man who had f'*'taiiied experiences during the last legislature 
him some time at the door of th? oin-L..;n jjeip to form the plot, 
ing room, while his wife nearby was|v^i" neip lu .^ . 

co<:slping with a woman friend, stalkel 
In alone to the center of the room, ob- 
livious of the faux pa.s until hi- I'ld e~ 
laughingly cried out to him to hat for 


Given as Proof of an Unsound 

New York, Arail 20.— A guit just 
brought by Mrs. Florence C. Northrup, 
of St. Louis, to contest the will of her 
uncle, George W. Allen, of Jamaica. L. 
I. reveals an interesting romance. Mrs. 
Northrup was not remembered in the 
will, and alleges that her uncle was not 
of sound mind. 

Mr. Allen was best known by the re- 
markable devotion he showed to the 
woman who became his wife. He court- 
ed Miss Kate Ludium for forty years 
before she consented to become Mrs. 
Allen. They lived as happily after their 
marriage as two young lovers for flf- 


Kodol Dvspepsia Cure will not only cure 

dvspepsia." indigestion and sour stomach. 

, but strengthens the whole digestive ap- 

I riaratus. When you take Kodol Dyspep- 

Ma Cure the food vou eat is enjoyed. It 

; is digested, assimilated and its nutrient 

nronertlcs apportioned by the blood and 

tissues Health is the result. .Sold by 

ail druggists. 

r pen-p 


Ame lea," 



But Came Down Quickly When It Meant 
While instances of this kind are com- 
mon, there should be nothing more 
natural that he should look to himseif 
for the cause. When he finds that It 
is due to a bad system, the tobacco or 
the liciuor habit, or the effect of di.sease, 
he should go to Max Wirth and gel 
Cupidene. Cupidene cleanses as noth- 
ing else does, and rebuilds the physical 
and mental structure that makes a per- 
fect, healthy and happy man. The 
price $1 a box or six boxes for $5, com- 
pareci with many things, is personified 


The Old Reliable 

Duluth Van Oom, 

2 to Wosi Superior Sim Phones 492m 

Another Interesting ."ternry visitor 

Washington of 


This groat Veeetablo T 
oalckly cure you of iiU uerrous 
giod.>.o«nl«. in tn» »-«^ -«^ 

U bocauBp ninety Pcr coci. are >-i^ tCEtliuonials. A written 

to euro without an "^'P^J^^Sont euro »».0« a box; a\x ft;. »..v~ u, ^..^^ -. 

, euro without an operaUon 
^xee do not •ffoct a pc--'-" 

j^pld ^ Dulutb b)r 

.,.„ ClTPIDElirE Is the only kni,wu remedy 
Itfon guarantee ciron and Tnonoy retur;i»il if nk 
\x ft;r IS.(X} by maU. Bend for tr— cixoalar •■• 

1|AX WlXtTH, pruggljBt, 








» t 

their goodness 

Lest You 

their freshness 

Lest You Forget 

their cleanliness 

Lest You Forget 

their wholesomeness 

(Lest You Forget 

their purity 

Lest You Forget 

We Say it Yet 

So Don't Forget 

Uneeda Biscuit 



C. A. Smith's Statement 

At)out a Combine on 

the Senatorshlps. 

wlio wa« also in the city, will n-t make 

.1 .. -rv,|i, l«'ir*'9 th» fl'^ld opt-n to 

■ .-.:•■ I th.u 'iie i'Jht v,il! h- 

ctiid A. F. Fost»r. Of'-'.'.. 

iiloT Wood >v3l*-r<iay. --i^'''!! 'ji i"f « 

£t..ntIom*>n wHl filter the rac.> with ruii- 

^, . . .1 ...,....., -ri,.. fvi, ,,.u ..< Mr. 

- wa^s 
' - ■ ago y I^'>- 
gj>t 11 ma- 
.f the V .!..^. (■•.ui,"..'ssmim liurk 
in the oth r hand, will have tho 
of having fltnve«l oiif t.-rm i>re 

Foster Will Again Oppose 
Bucliman For Congres- 
sional Nomination. 




I nan UK 
lliis rr 


'\ •> 'I'he Her^ 
; ' : 111 oen- 1 
A. «mith. '■ 
•rrnan. iha 
.1? Dunn miuia.- 1 
'! t., l.n.l Dunn I 
, of I 

:v.inn-3 iearllng cimpaisi 
" cnwnty <ifli*^1 til.- 

Mr Smith'r;'m'-nt 

iy to the lirfitisf action n iiiist d 
;;i> . ..nstituents. ^, , 

• It mjiv l.f Congrt'ssman Buokman 
wil' he ruindtcATnM'l f>r on- rfu-wn. an.J 

that l.^ hecau> --s ■>?•':''>', ^'^.'^"""/„*'n 

1 im-'lf on th -f Roht*it C. UUnn. 

' Tioe-ton. In this way h.- may hav«» 
i.^l '*om<* of hi.* I'On.'^il'UfTitH. who 
r^f., ■„ ,1 ColUrw men. Thi^ :i.ii.»ii 

of Mr .,in seeims t" tiav h-' m ■ u- 

lueting a vigorous 

to ht^ conrtfionl of 

VI. tV.rv. Hv lui3 Iwon makinR a persiinal 

ru V KM of Ih" tllAtrict for the la.«*i fow 

,,,,. - ■ ' iiponent.-i Klve him c^eiilt 

,,, lit. Hf is not ac<opt- 

' .vUind m<-n. and f'>r this 

UdtUM have bfen urued 

h';nt f'->r ronarr^Msi'-nal raniinat>>8 
> - - merrily "u. 

u'W pos.'^ible 
maiiv an- 
W K Halo 
.;• Minn^;- 
I ans 


■J inf rat-- 
■.tA of witti'l 
.1 .h;.m- H. D. l>i .-•:• 
. ,ti^ are the last to rectdve 
£.,-ntion ■-' •''■' han-Ls of ■ 
who -Jo . r th. n.^uaalua 

Loren Fl. M. H Boutelle. 


ti con- 
v'oe of 


Copper Metal Firmer In 

Price and Tone Is 


Copper Shares Do Not 

as Yet Reflect Better 


■I to h 

lit h i» 

-ty, did iml 
-a-s^kt^d th ■ 

t and has l>:tn in 
. . ...-.; : - ; ■ t In The Hcr.iM, 

JudB* I>jr.n VV. t'oUln.>* says that It 

H not up to him to prove the statement. 

" by Mr. Smith Some 

-said y«»-.5torday that un- 

nromln«?nt Minneapolis .itto. , 
5iids?p Ell Torrenire have 'etu .■ 

'ho matter at all. v* ^^, ^ , 

,n,.li:< ts talk,»d of oon-*lderably. and 

■ .t believe R,* «1'«^\>;? 

a voungr man proiw.-^o \V . V\ . 

,, iiv-r "di.>*trict delegatM to the Ke- 

m national convention. 

. M. Gunn ^^* f'^'''"\'^-^^^}frJi"\,lA 
■■ - ...1 a. candidate for railroad and 

rommf*«ion.'r. was In St. Pau 

In a conversation with several 

, . d to have ."aid 

j' , ' ■ for the plu-e. 

,, , ,v ,- ., .. . u by Th.> H-rald 

'.:-., 11.- an.i this repoit wis n^it'i. _ .. . 


^enit'ji the charge* in 
XorthMeld News, or 
p-»ra. Mr. Smith Will 

■-.i.izmce of the chal- 

hla h . 

In one - — ■ 

i.rolM.bly tnkc no 

'111' rtght i">r t\u^ RepubHcan conRr*j»- 
Blonil nomination in the Sixth dL-* 
bids fair to be waged b«twt'^n Conn 
man »* B. Buckm-" ■'" IJttlo Falls. .....; 

A. P Fo»tPr. of 1 ■!. A few wt^'ks 

ag.' I . r.. WW r-.,:. .ble talk of new 

«D' .r«c tjwnator B. B. VViwl 

,,f and C J. Oundc-r^on. of 

AtexaudrLi, U^ing oonsUlered. ' r 

Wood, who was in St. Paul y. 
naM that hf will not he a i^ndiii a- .i.t.i 
he Tx preB.-gd a belief that Mr. C.uii J-rHon. 

H ild«ni. county aiMitor of St 

itv l«s In St. Paul a< the guoat 

1 .1 l.omen. assistant ^secretary of 

Mr. Maiden called on s.-veral state 

•^ yesterday and departed in the 

ailciu • -n I r Mlnne.M>oU3. 

ci • Rrpubilcana of tho First con- 
lii^tri t. who were in bt. I aui 
.iiid that there U no truth 
it A I>. Gray, of Pres- 
i to Ret In the race for, 
rniii...i.i and warehou-ie commls.sloner. 
nesT Republicans say mat Mr. Gray 
has "no ambition for a place on <he com- 
mis-lon. but that he may be a ctndidate 
• • c 'ntjre.^fi when the time comes. 

ye.-..,' • 

in th 
ton. 1 

George L. Walker reports the copper 
market as continuinR to gain in strength. 
Sales of lake copper have been freely 
made at 1314 cents and t,ales for future 
delivery have been made at >4 cent a 
pound better. The copper share nr.arket 
has not. however, retlecttd the inlluence 
of the better price for the meliil. Walker 

"Copper continues to gain In strength. 
Sales of lake have been made Ihls week 
at 13% cents and of electrolytic at 13U 
cents for immediate delivery, and there 
has been a considerable business tor May 
and June deliveries Vs cent per pounu 
lower than the above prices. A marked 
scarcity of spot copper exists. So far as 
possible many consumers are trying to 
meet pre.sent requirements by buying 
small lots of metal for cat^h. They are 
understood to have exhausted the supply, 
however, even the Amalgamated agency 
r.fu.-Ing to sell copj>er at any price for 
immediate delivery. The recent action 
of this agency Is a direct denial of the re- 
ports of an existing surplus supply in 
storage. One consumer was informed that 
he could not buy any more copper for 
earlier than June delivery. 

"London quotatlnns for standard cop- 
per are frnct tonally lower than a week 
ago. but 'best sebcted' Is higher, the 
price of this grade really having ad- 
vanced 5 shillings Wedne.sday. the day of 
the sharpest decline in G. M. Bs. 

"There is no longer any question that 
the metal market Is in a perfectly hoailhy 





.St* J 

The Best Preparation 


Colds, Coughs, 
and Asthma. 

Ashland. Wis.. A.)ril '.'O.-At the Re- 
publican convention yesterday Webster 
E. Brown was Indorsed for renomina- 
tion as congressman from the Tenth 
! district and J. W. Cochran, of Ashland, 
for dt'lcgale to the national convention. 
The delegation was equally divided be- 
! t\' t 'M Baensch and La Follette for 
! governor. A. W. Sanborn was indorsed 
I foj state senator and E. B. Gordon for 
! assemblyman. 


n.)dily pain lose.s its terror if yo'J vc a 
bottle of Dr. Thomas' KMectrIc Oil In the 
house. Instant relief in caPO< of burns. 
cuts, sprains, accidents of any -ort. 


c.ndition, or that the tmpreccdentediy 
heavy export has been structly legltimat.? 
in every particular. All doubi.s and fears 
must be set aside by the fact that a Ue- 
crensing supply of cash copper is coming 
forward to meet the very strong cash U3- 
mand. It is aiisurd to iasfume that inter- 
ests having copper In storage. If there 
were any such, would ref*se to sell it for 
Immediate delivery anH Offer it It instead 
in competition with producers In gtn.^ral 
for June delivery at a low- r price than it 
would command for cash, thus being put 
to the necessity of pfcyliig two or three 
months' additional storage. All of the 
Indepetndent producers ar^ selling copper 
for advance delivery and are getting mar- 
ket quotations for It. The prospect now 
is that copper may sell at U cents before 
the end of the prc.>pr.t month. 


"The copper share Vnarket has not as 
yet developed any such activity and 
.strength as Is warrant«%d by the higher 
price of copper and toe prevailing ease ot 
money. Local speculative leaders have 
hesitated. c«immisslon houwes have waited 
for the leaders and in the meanlim.^ the 
trading public has given its attention to 
the New York railroad shares. What ad- 
vance has occurred has come from new 
public buying, the natural Improvement 
being sufficiently pronounced to brlnfi 
outsiders into a dead stock market. 

"Months ago at around the present level 
and even at higher prices New York In- 
terests bought quite a lot of copper stocks 
In this market. They have had no market 
since upon which they could sell, and have 
apparently made no effort to bid prices 
up In company with the advancing metal 
(juotatlons. ^ ^^ ^ 

"There must be some large interest that 
has a few copi>ers it would be willing to 
part with at s.ightly higher prices, or at 
least someone who la anxious to trade. 
Certainlv there are brokers who would 
like to have more business. Why the pres- 
ent golden opportunity is allowed to pass 
Is nothing less than a mystery. Every 
conceivable condition favorable to ad- 
vancing prices for copper stocks is pres- 
ent. Is ft leadership that Is lacking? 

"The position taken recently by Thomas 
W. l^wson in his 'fight to the death' 
with Amalgamated interests is receiving 
the clo.sest attention of State street. For 
five years past Mr. Lawson has been re- 
garded as the local market representative 
of Standard Oil-Amalgamated insiders. 
As such he has been considered the most 
Important individual factor in the local 
speculative situation. It is the concensus 
of opinion now that he Is 'out' with Rog- 
ers f.>r all time, and there is consequently 
a disposition manifesting itself on the 
street to r€«^rd his operations in the 
market from a different standpoint than 

heretofore. , . ,, »i. 

"If Mr Lawson has ce.osed to be the 
local Amalgamated representative, it 
must be that he will have a successor. 
Of course, no one knows who the suc- 
cessor will be, and therefore the opera- 
tions of three or four leading members 
of the Boston Stock Exchange are being 
watched with much more than former 
Interest. The situation Is such that 
should secretive accumulation of copper 
stocks be traced to any 'one of several 
leading local houses It is probable that 
tile scent would be interpceteu as Stand- 
ard Oil and a stampefff' of small traders 
to the bull side would be Hkely to follow. 

"There l.s little question .that Mr. Law- 
son win continue a verv important factor 
In the local market, sts he has always 
been a heav>- trader on iii« own account. 
It is not known what <tther, interests than 
his own ho may reprejiwirin the future. 
Local brokers, howe\Tr. M-egarding the 
situation from a buslnfl-^a .-.tandpolnl. are 
rather pleased than ptherwlse by this 
new development, and •ne and all believe 
that It will eventually tend to broaden 
and strengthen speculation In the coppers. 
There will be genfxalfear of Law- 
son among the smaller traders; and Mr. 
Lawson being no longer held in check 
by the New York InUreSts, may trade 
more frequently on his own account. It 
is absurd to suprxjse that either will 
abandon the field because of displeasure 
with the other. 

"The copper producing companies are 

.ill promis.^d, bv the present healtiiy met- 1 
al market, a year of great prosperity. 
They have passed through their 'winter j 
of discontent.' It is a con.servative estim- 1 
ate that this year's copper will bo made 
at a cost averaging half of a cent per , 
pound lower than last year's throughout 
the ITnlted States; and there begins to I 
be ground for hope that the average sell- 
ing price may Ije higher." 



committed this crime has taken hold of 
the people of Garrett pretty generally 
and the feeling against them is run- 
ning high, but there are those who 
look upon the charge against the Ital- 
ians as a move on the part of the 
strikers to get rid of the foreigners 
who have taken their places in the 

At the request of the sheriff, the sal- 
oons of the town have been closed. 

In Fire Which Destroyed 

Miner's Home at 

Garrett, Pa. 

Somerset. Pa., April 20.— Two women 
and four children were burned to death 
in a fire which destroyed the home of 
a miner, named Meyers, at Garrett, 
during a clash between union and non- 
union miners. The dead: 


LUtJINDA MEYERS, 30 years old. 

ANNIE MEYERS, 8 years. 

RICHARD MEYERS, 5 years old. 


Trouble has been brewing at Gar- 
rett since the inauguration of the 
miners' strike, live months ago. A 
number of the striking miners at Gar- 
rett own houses there, but recently 
the Garrett Coal company erected a 
number of houses and the bringing of 
new men to occupy those houses and 
. lake the places of orkers in the mines 
has worked the latter up to a high 
state of excitement and resentment. 
The strikers have paraded the streets 
I openly armed and they have prevented 
! the moving of the household goods of 
I Incoming miners from the railway sta- 
tion to the new company houses. 

The fire may or may not be con- 
nected with the strike. The house was 
a one and one-half story log building 
and the women and children were 
sleeping in the upper story. 

Mr. Meyers and James Sullivan, a 
boarder, were sleep on the first floor. 
They were awakened by the smoke 
and the noise made by the fire and had 
barely time to save their lives by rush- 
ing from the building. 

Tlie strikers lay the origin of the fire 
to a number of Italians, who are work- 
ing for the Garrett Coal company but 
what motive the foreigners could have 
for such a crime has not developed. 

Strikers armed with Winchester rifles 
paraded the streets yesterday. They 
say this determination is to prevent 
the Italians from leaving the com- 
munity before the coroner's Inquiry has 
been completed. They say In doing 
this they acted under the instructions 
of the township constable. 

Coroner S. J. Lowther empanelled a 
jury but he has postoponed his in- 
vestigation indefinitely, thinking that 
the public mind is not in a proper 
condition for an impartial inquiry at 

this time. ^ ^ r^ 

When Sheriff Coleman reached Gar- 
rett, yesterday afternoon with his de- 
puties he found an alarming condition 
of affairs. The idea that the Italians 


Cloquet. Minn., April 20.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Mr. and Mrs. John 
Monica of Sixth street are the parents 
of a son, born April 9th. 

Mrs. O. B. Effes and litle daughter 
are visiting relatives in Minneapolis. 

Anthony Shannon left Monday for 
Burlington, Wash., where he will make 
his permanent home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wiliam Wilson enter- 
tained a number of their friends at 
military euchre Saturday evening. 

M. F. O'Meara has returned home 
after spending the winter at Moun- 
tain Iron. , ^^.^ 

Mrs. William Close and child of Hib- 
bing spent a few days this week with 
Mrs. Close's mother, Mrs. G. Grimm. 

John Dorsey left Monday for the 
Cloquet to prepare for the drive. 

Mrs. D. R. Howell and Mrs. G. A. 
Ellery, who were the guests of their 
sister, Mrs. M. F. O'Meara, returned 
to their home at Minneapolis last week. 

Mrs. D. L. Bennett went to Duluth 
Monday to attend the wedding of a 

friend. ,,0 .c .1. 

James Haley left Monday for the 

Cloquet drive. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Long spent Tues- 
day in Duluth. 

E G Atkins and Ed. Demillie, who 
left here on Friday last accompanied 
by Mrs. Albert Maires and her three 
children, were arrested at ("hippewa 
Falls and are now In Carlton county 
Jail to wait a hearing on Thursday. 

Fred Becker who has been suffering 
from an attack of quinsy, was taken 
to a hospital at Duluth last week. 

The friends of Mr. and Mrs. John 
Long gave them a pleasant surprise 
party on Monday evening of last v.eek. 
About forty guests attended. Cards 
were played and head prizes were won 
by Mrs. Bonnier and Mr. Coon; foot 
prizes by Mrs. George Johnson and 
Arthur Bedard. Refreshments were 
served and a very enjoyable evening 
spent. . ^ , ,- 

Dr. H. B. Allen, who has been laid 
up with a very bad sprained ankle Is 
able to be out on crutches. 

Mesdamea Peterson and Dawson or 
Scanlon were Cloquet callers Tuesday. 

Donald McMillan left Tuesday even- 
ing for Hannon, North Dakota, where 
he expects to spend the summer. 

St Andrew guild met in the guild 
room Tuesday as the guests of Mrs. 
F. B. Poole. 

A special meeting of the library board 
was held recently and an important 
ruling was made that hereafter child- 

ren under sixteen years will not be 
allowed to exchange bo.Jks or be in the 
library during the evening. After 
May 1, the library will be open every; 
evening except Sunday and on Wed- 
nesday and Saturday afternoons aa 

Albert Cox of Duluth spent Sunday 
with his family in Cloquet. 

Miss Edna Fletcher went to Duluth 
Tuesday for a few days visit wltk 

A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles E. Clapperton on Friday April 

J. F. O'Brien spent Saturday in Di4- 


R. F. Cochran returned from hU 
visit to Indianapolis and West Baden, 
Ind., where he had been to take treat- 
ment for an injured ankle. The treat- 
ment he received there has left his 
foot in a much better condition ana 
hopes to be wholly cured in time. 

Thomas Morgan returned home Tues- 
day after having completed a success- 
ful season's work in the Grand Lake 
district. _ . 

A. D. Gillespie, who has been confined 
to the Cloquet hospital for some time. 
was improving and will be able to be 
ai'ound in a few days. 


Leads to Three Arrests, at 

Hibbing, Minn., April 20.— Three ar- 
rests have been made here in the cattle 
poisoning case— A. C. Remington, liia 
son, W^inifred Remington, and hla 
bookkeeper, who refused to give his 
name to the police and who appears 
on the records as John Doe. Mr. Rem- 
ington is a lumber dealer and has been 
in business in Hibbing for .several 
years. The trio were arrested on a 
charge of cruelty to animals preferred 
by H. C. Wlthrow, agent of the Hu- 
mane societv, who came up from Du- 
luth Saturday, while Mr. Remington 
was also taken Into custody on a charge 
of maliciously causing the death of 
several cows. 

The three men were taken before 
Municipal Judge Thomas F. Brady and 
were allowed to go. pending their trials, 
on their own recognizance. Remington 
will be arraigned within a few days, 
after which a date will be set for hla 
trial. The arrests are the result of aA 
investigation into the manner in which 
several cows belonging to Hlbbiu^ 
citizens met their death. The prin- 
cipal witness in the poisoning case Is 
an Austrian who was working for 
Remington during the period when a 
number of the cows died. He told Chief 
of Police Wing and Judge Brady that 
he had seen Remington put paris green 
in the hay which he kept exposed oa 
his property, and that the defendant 
had done so on more than one occa- 

This is what it does: Restores 
color, stops falling, makes hair 
grow, cures dandruff. Is not 
that enough? 

Low*!!. Mm.. 










Started business.. May ist, 1903 

Reorganized -J?"- f^, 1904 

Burnt out \y^- ^^th^ IQ04 

New plant started I^cb 26th. 1904 

To be finished April 15th. 1904 

New plant, stoek and building; 

entirely destroyed by tire April 14th, 1904 


Open for business— temporary location 

217 WEST MICHIGAN ST. both phones. 



Long Winter Reduces 
Grand Marais Provi- 
sions to Low Ebb. 


An Expert )weals Some 
the Tracfe Secrets. 


There If al*vayi 
about trained ai 
how It if jioBslble 
form the featg -wl 
And we are apt to 

a certain 
iials. We 

teach them to per- 
:h they accomplish, 
give the credit for 

these extraordinary performajices to the 
I animals rather than to the tramers. 
jiiut it is the rfiait] and not the beast, 

who is really the accomplished one. says 

Leslie's Weekly. When we see on the 
I stage a dog or a hors-e whith apparently 

understands the rudiments of arithme 

ing from the stage. One of the train- 
er's asBlBtantB made a quick movement 
as though to strike Tom. The bear 
turned his head quickly, and a eecond 
later the assistant was holding one of 
his hands with the other, while the 
blood trickled through his flngerf. The 
mystery bear's short teeth had made a painful 
wonder l^ut in one of his hands, ajid it had been 
done with a movement of the head ^o 
j rapid that the eye could not follow it. 

"Never make a quick motion toward 

a bear," said Mr. Wormwood, "for in- 

ietinctively he will snap back, and hell 

Iget you every time. Always approach 

a bear slowly. That's the only way to 

drive him." 

I "The hardest beasts to train are the 
I animals that crawl," continued the 

mulli- ! 

I 'professor." "Instead of acting as you 
or can distinguish one ^ant them to they hanpr back, clutch- 

Importation From Canada i 
Necessary to Keep 
* People In Food. 

tic— being able to add. subtract 

ply and divide, or can distinguish one ^ant them to they hang back, 
flag from another, or tell the dlfTerence jng things with their clav.'S. That's the 
between the "Star Spangled Banner" 
and the "Marsejllaise Hymn," we ex- 
Im with astonishment, "what a won- 

rful dog!" But the exclamation 
should be rather, "What a wonderful 

Persistence experience and a knowl- 
edge of the "trickF of the trade" seem 
to be the main qualltlcations necessary 
for the successful riiaster of skilled 
animals, and the latter Is the most im- 
portant of the three, for there Is a lot of 
"fake" about the business. We wonder 
how. for instance, a dog's intellect may 
be so cultivated that he can apparently 

All danger of the starvation of the 
residents of tJrand ilarais because of 

the unusual severity and lengin oi in<. |j>,uitipiy tvvo by three and designate the | vicious of the race are selected 

winter and consequent shortage ol pre- I result by six separate ' »■■'<■"'-♦' • . ,=.- ... n;. 

ana distinct 

trouble in training cats; and that's the 
difficulty with the ant-eater." 

The latter had very little to do on 
Mr. Wormwood's program. His princi- 
pal act was to balance himself on a 
large wooden ball along with Lucy, the 
bear, and a pitiful little white poodle, 
each on separate ballF. 

A monkey— and there are a score of 
them In the Wormwood company— is so 
alert and attentive that he is always 
amusing, and a pair of baboons who 
engage in a fistic encounter are an in- 
teresting exhibition. For this particular 
accomplishment the meanest and most 

• ■ « They 

take more readily to pummelling eacn 

In the District Court of the United States 
for the District of Minnesota, Fifth 
In the matter of Max Greenberg, bank- 
rupt—In bankr\jptcy. 
To the Honorable Page Morris. Judge of 
the District Court ol the I'nited States, 
for the District of Minnesota: 
Max Greenberg, of Eveleth, in the 
county of St. Louis and state of Minne- 
sota, in said district, respectfully repre- 
sents that on the Hth day of Augu.xt. 
1903, last past, he was duly adjudged 
bankrupt under the acts of congres.s re- 
lating to bankruptcy; that he has duiy 
surrendered all his property and rights 
of property, and has fully complied with 
all the requirements of said acts and of 
the orders of the court touching his 

"Wherefore lie prays that he may be 
decreed by the court to have a full dis- 
charge from all debts provable against 
his estate under said bankrui-t acts, ex- 
cept such debts as are excepted by law 
from such discharge. 
Dated this 3(rth day of April, A. D. 19'J4. 


United States Diftrict Court. District of 
Minnesota. Fifth Division— ss. 
On the 20th day of April, A. D. iy04, or 
reading the foregoing petition. It is— 

Ordered by the Court, that a hearing 
be ha<l upon the same on the 4th day ol 
May. A. D. 1904, before said court, at 
Duluth, in said di.«;trict. at two o'clock in 
the aftern()on; and that noiicc thereof 
be published in the Duluth Evennig Her- 
ald, a newspaper printed in said district, 
and tiiat all known creditors and other 
persons in Interest may appear at the 
said time and place and show cause. 11 








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Ar.Ir'n J'nct'nLv 




Ar. M't'n.lron.Lv 




Ar. Virginia .Lv 





Ar.. Eveleth Lv 




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Ar Biwabik.Lv 




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Daily except Sunday. 

Morning train from Duluth makes direct con- 
nection at Ralnv junction with I). V. & K. L. Ry. 
lor Ashawa and p jnis north ol Virginia. 

BuSuth& Iron Range RR 

the up-; barks.. "Professor" Wormwood, who other than tho:?e of gentler nature, said ^^.^ ^„»iert,/,lf.';^'«w^H 'l^^.t ^h^^t^r 
Trilled ^' «^'"** «^'f ^^^ ^*^^^ known of American 
, i animal trainers, and who recently |[ave 

colleclor ! j,,j^resting exhibitions of his skill with 

visions has been averted by 
pointment of C. H. Carhart a.s 
States deputy inspector and 

of customs at the north shore town. {"educated" bears, dogs, monkeys 

Mr. Carhart has sent in his flr<.t re- 'even an ant-eater, at Pr^octors theater. 

port to the local customs office. It 


of the 

shows that four tons 


Columbus Williams Gath- 
ered in By Superior 

Columbus WilUanis, the culuivd iii- 
divi.tuai who has establish"! a u inged 
Meicuiy reputation by twice escaping 
from the S:. Luuis county rock break- 
ing gang, is now taking a short ouliiig 
at Rockniont, in Douglas «ounty 
be is breaking a lew re ks 
board and lodging. 

With Columbus it was a . --• 
of the frying pan into th- Inc. 
he "jumped" the gang jiere the 
day and made a " 

early this morning and has not been 
seen since. Large searching parties are 
scouring the •■ountry. 



____ I 

Lincoln. Neb., April 20.-Wlll:an» J. 
Bryan announces that he will deliver a j 
political address at the Princess rnik. 
m Chicago, Saturday iiigbt, on "The 
New York Platform. " The platform re- 
ferred to being the one adopted by the. 
New York Democrats recently. This 
will be his declaration as to platform 
and a pte.-^idential candidate. 



of hay and 
pounds of tlour have been Imported into 
the ice-bound village from Canada. 
Even though they were starving, the 
people of Grand Marais would haNe 
broken the laws of the United Slates 
ami been liable to severe punishni^enl 
had they imported provisions before 
the appointment of Mr. Carhart as 

I In New York, had In his company a 
huge Newfoundland dog which wa8 

j apparently a mathematician and musi- 

; clan. 

I The "professor" stood before the au- 
dience V. ith a large slate and a bit of 

I chalk in his hands, and the big New- 

' foundland in front of him, watching 
him intently. Mr. Wormwood allo\\ed 

!any one in the audience to propose a 
problem involving numbers under ten. 

deputy, for the importation of any class 1 Some one suggested, add two and three 

"Professor" Wormwood. And at best 
the life of the animal trainer is a dan- 
gerous and hard one. 

fur his 


)i f)iit 
\s hen 
break for liberty. 

Overconfidence in himself proved his 
downfall for he was seen, recognized 
and picked up by the police of .Superior 
shortly after he made his [• Second 
street sprint to get away from the 
Blower footed guard a f t u days aj," 

Columbus^ was taken up in nuim- 
(ilai ((.art in Superior yesterday and 
Miii.nceil to the rock pile for seven 
days on the charge of vagrancy. 

Word of hus capture and sentenct- m 
Superior, reached th.. county officiala 
here and they are ai present incinied 
let the matter rest so long as the 
lit el overcoat thief Is "doing time, 
thouiih it be in another state, but it is 
nuue likely thai by the time Columbus 
serves out his time he will J<nd ;iii 
omcer in waiting to escort him back to ^ 
Hotel 'ie Butehart to hnish out his j 
sixty day .-Jctit' ti' ■ . William.s is niak- 
IngVad ha\' ui iiis record by takin„' 
BO many vatauonb but the indications 
are that he will have put m fully ;^.s 
many day.<i in jail as the court intended 
that he should. 

The tust time that the colored 
made a break for lilieriy it was 
company with six other county prison- 
ers while they were cleaning East Su- 
perior "-treet. Hf was picked up by 
the Su?.crii a iclice and brought back 
her. The next titne th'- opportunity 
oflere'l Columbus shied over the fenc^' 
at the rock crushing yard and elud -cl 
the oOicr.-i in the East End, afterward 
going a< ross to Superior. 

of goods into this country is prohibited 
unless a deputy inspector and collector 
of customs is on hand to see that it in 
legally done, and that the proper duty 
is paid. 

About two weeks ago it wa» reported 
that the unexpected length of 
I the winter had resulted in an 
1 alarming shortage of provisions, hay 
i and feed at C»rand Marais, and fears 
were exiircssed that unless something 
' was done, and done quickly, to i»revenl, 
a famine would result, and the residents 
of the town would be placed In dire 
peril of starving to death, or dying of 
disease contracted through lack of pro- 
per food. 

With the roads in their present condi- 
tions it was evident that it would be 
next to Impo.sslble to transport pro- 
visions to Grand Marais from Two Har- 
bors, a distance of eighty miles. About 
the only remedy was to get food s-up- 
plles from Canada, and this could not 
be done because there was no customs 
in town. The people could not 
wait until the delayed opening of i.avi- 
gi'.tion for supplies, so local deputy in- 
spector of customs. N. A. Linderberg. 
wired to Washington, setting forth the 
facts of the case, and asking F.ennission 
to appoint the deputy. A telegram 
granting the desired permission was 
soon received, and the appointment of 
Mr Carhart was made on April 5. He 
is to serve a term not to exceed three 
months, and will probably resign his 
position at the opening of navigation. 

In a communication received by Mr. 
Linderberg today the deputy asks for 
.. Information regarding the importation 
Temple Recital Hall, Thursday, April !of sugar, raisins, etc.. and it is inferred 
21, at 8:15 p.m. Tickets for men and that the Grand Marais people ar^ get- 
out-of-town iruests of members 50c. ting themselves in readiness to hold a 

* ' gr;< ntl celebration at the opening or 

-navigation. The four tons of hay were 

obtained from Indians, living a short 
distance across the line. The duty on it 
was $4 a ton. It is supposed that the 

Turin. lt;..Iy. April 20.— About 100 
mineres have been buried by an ii.i- 
mense avalanche near the village of 
Pragelato. A violent storm is sweeping 
over that locality, and it is feared Ihi^t 
other avalanches may result. The 
whole populatitm of the village and a deputy 

liletachment of forty soldiers have gone " " 

!to the scene of the disaster, hoping to 
[save some of the buried miners. 

Tlie little folks love Dr. Wood'.s No- way 
Pin.' Svrup. Pleasant to take; perfectly 
; inless; positive cure for luuglis, co'd^. 
l.ri.nrhitis, asthma. 





Pending the~Verdict of the 
Coroner's Jury. 

Somerset. Fa.. April l^tt. -Tiie fact that 
the town of <;;iirt tt is in ihe hands of 
county law officers attracted many 
strik' IS from other part? of the Meyers- 
dale Held, but nearly all have returned 
to their homes. 
The funeral of the pix victims of the 
•Meyers' house liif' took piace 
afternoon. The tv.o Italians 
last night on suspicion of having 
lire to the Meyers' house 

the verdict of tht 



11 be held 


By Being Run Over By a 

Houghton, Mich.. April 20.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Angus McPhail was 

run ■ ^ >i •>!''» filially injured by a 
Mineral Itange freight train this moin- 
Ing, his left arm being cut off and 
M» back broken. 


Endorse President Roose- 
velt In Most Flatter- 
ing Terms. 

Rurliiigton, Vt., .\pril 20.— The Rc.iub- 
lican state convention to choose dele- 
Kates-at-large to the national con\eii- 
tion met here today. Before the itgu- 
lar business of the convention was be- 
gun. Senator Foraker, of < )hlo, addicsd- 
ed the a.ssemblage. 

He lontiasled the failure of the 
Democratic r)arty to agree on a piesi- 
dtntlal candidate with the absenct- of 
controversy among Republicans, unu 

"Our daily record constitutes our 
platform, and every man knows that 
nothing but death can prevent the 
nomination of Theodore Roosevelt. 

"Whatever way look," said the speak- 
er in conclusion, "we see only peace, 
liappines.s, esteem and honor, both at 
home and abroad." 

The platform endorses President 
Roosevelt in highly eulogistic terms. 

The resolutions which were presented 
at the close of Senator Foraker's speech 
were unanimously adopted. Senator 
Dillingham, H. N. Turner. Dr. W. .Sew- 
ard Webb and H. S. Bineharu were 
named delegates-at-large to the nation- 
al convention. 

Hour was obtained from some of 
Canadian camps, for Port Arthur, 
base of supplies for this section of Lan- 
a('a is about sixty miles from 
MaralP and It would not be much easier 
to get supplies from there *"- ■ '"'•" 

The two figures were written on the 
slate bv Mr. Wormwood and the dog 
was told to announce the resuU. This 
he did bv delivering five distinct barks, 
other problems were proposed and the 
correct results proclaimed In the same 
way. To all appearances the dog, alone 
and unaided, performed the necessary 
mental oi)eratlon. But here the skilliul 
Mr. Wormwood employed one of the 
most clever tricks of his business. And 
he did it so well that tme who had been 
forewarned and was looking sharply to 
dlFcover the "professor's system" was 
baffled. No exhibitor like Mr. Worm- 
wood will tell you his secrets. The ex- 
planation which hH gives his audience ; 
is an emptv one, designed only to mys- 
tify the spectators the more. But tne | 
general method of this sort of an act. I i 
have been told by others, is to give cer- 
tain signals to the "educated"" dumb 
brute. For instance, it is desired that 
the dog bark live times. The trainer, 
perhaps steps forward with his left foot. 
I To the audience there is nothing un- 
ussual about this; but the dog has been 
I taught to know that when his master 
I steps out with that left foot of his the 
'dog must utter five barks. Or if the 
I left hand be raised to the fare it means 
'three barks; a certain slight motion of 
I the right hand may mean seven barks. 
Other signals of the same sort are used 
in directing the dog to a certain Hag 
I among a number displayed about the 
stage Ills action Indicating that he has 
understood the music which the or- 
i chestra is playign at the time. For in- 
1 stance, while the strains of "God bave 
I the King"' are in the air the "educated 
beast invariably plucks from a group 
the English lUtg. And he does this, per- 
hai .s. because his master has placed his 
right hand at his side. 
I To take advantage of the mistakes of 
,his punils Is one of the neces-sary ac- 
I complishments of the animal exhibitor 
Wh'-n the dos misunderstands a signal 
Mr. Wormwood sa>»3, petulantly and re- 
provingly: "Now, stop your fooling 
?nd dcT this thing right." The dog is 
Grand correct the next time, and the credul- 


^s.c. ous audience is easily led to believe 
than from! that the reproving wordj_of thf.^n.aster 



City Clerli Cheadle Tells 

What Council Was 

Doing Monday. 

"The only question that the council 
liad to decide Monday night in regard 1 tirelj^ 
to tlie granting of permission to move 
a certain building <)n St. 

Croix avenue 
was whether or not the Are risk would 
be increased by such a removal," said 
Citv Clerk Cheadle this morning. 

"The reason why it was necessary 
to secure permission from the council 
to move the building was because it 
was a frame building situated within 
the fire limits, and under section seven 
of the ordinance prescribing fire limit?, ■ 
such permi^iMon must be secured. Out- this Slass w hue 
side the fire limits a building ^'^n b- his subjects 

permission ' sota wue. 

[have had the proper effect, this being 
further apparent evidence of the dogs 
superior mental powers. 

Years ago "Professor" Wormwood 
managed a'troupe of t'-ained fleas. He 
also, subsequently, successfully con- 
ducted a tour of -educated' beetle^^ 
Now vou wonder how a Ilea can be 
taught to comprehend the English lan- 
guage. The success in controlling tne 
actions of beetles and fifc'is depends ou 
one fundamental principle alone, Mr. 
Wormwood informed me, and the appli- 
cation in the right place «fa fine gold 
wire. A flea always walks on a stialght 
line. Its course is never a cur\e, and 
t never turns a corner and the 
knowledge of this fact Is the secret of 
Tr-iinlng a flea. The same thing is true 
of he beetle. In order to keep the flea 
from jumping, and thereby getting en- 
from JJ^^l^jS^j^g gphere of operations 

Ian extremely line gold wire, so small 

that it is invisible. Is tied about the 

n«ecf^ hind legs, which are not unlike 


This country has new and alarming 
evidence that misfortunes never come 
singly. While most observing and pat- 
riotic people are deploring the decline 
of the true American spirit wrought by 
the policy of imperialism, they are in- 
formed of a new danger which threat- 
ens the extinction of the most distinc- 
tively American of all native products - 
the toothsome and unassuming peanut, 
says the Chicago Chronicle. 

Not one other of the products of the 
numerous species of the genus acharis 
has such a hold upon the affections of 
the masses. Its growth in popularity 
has kept pace with the growth and de- 
velopment of the nation. Originally a 
luxury, it rapidly developed into a 
staple nad finally entered so generally 
Into the recreations and digestive or- 
gans of the people that It almost de- 
serves to be characterized as a national 

Like many other popular idols whose 
sway for the time being was absolute, 
the peanut has been betrayed in the 
house of its friends. For more than a 
century the South has poured Into the 
(pockets of the people a constant 
! stream. If the metaphor be permissible, 
of the indispensable goobers. Only in 
the days of civil war was there any 
diminution of the flow. When peace 
was restored the shipment of this delec- 
table legume was resumed and has con- 
tinued without interruption. In this 
way as much as in any other may be 
seen the sure proof of the loyalty of 
that section and the convincing evi- 
dence of a reunited country. 

The spirit of latter-day commercial- 
Ism has seized upon the South and 
threatens to sever the bond through 
which that section has contributed so 
greatly to the gustatory delight of the 

It appears that cotton and goobers 
thrive best in the same kind of soil, and 
the high price of cotton has caused 
Southern planters to devote almost their 
entire acreage to that staple. As the 
demand for cotton is increasing- more 
rapidly even than the demand for pea- 
nuts, it is most probable that they will 
continue to discriminate in favor of the 
former staple, despite its fluctuating 
value, and against the latter, notwith- 
standing the fact that the price always 
remains the same, 5 cents a bag. the 
country over. 

The effect that failure to cultivate 
the peanut will have upon the social 
relations of the masses, especially the 
juvenile element, can only be surmised, 
anti any surmise will be fraught with 
dark forebodings. 

Necessarily the decline of the peanut 
will have a tendency to restrict the 
pleasures of recreation, foreshadowing 
as it does the doom of the gallery god 
and the degeneration of the circus into 
a hollow mockery. 

The only ray of encouragement in a 
contemplation of the awful po.sslbllities 
to result from the passing of the peanut 
Is the hope that if fate shall ultimately 
decree its downfall it may carry with it 
to oblivion the peanut politician. 

said petitioner should not be granted. 

And it is further ordered by tiie court 
that the clerk shall cend by mail to all 
known creditors copies of said petition, 
and this order, addressed to them at then- 
places of residence, as stated. 

Witness the Honorable Page Morris, 
judge of the said court, and the seal 
thereof, at Duluth. in said district, on 
the 20th day of April, A. D. ISKH. 

(Seal.) Clerk. 

Deputy Clerk. 






3:15 Lv IJuluth At 




7:35 At Virginia Lv 




7:40 .\r Eveletii Lv 




8:10 .\r EIv Lv 




P.M -Daily, except Sundays. 





t 6:20 a.m) 
• 3:45 p.m > 
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(t 9; 

t 9:25 p.m 
00 p. m 
lo a.m 

• 8:45 a.m ( Croolcston (;r.iiid Forlii, )• 6:30 p.m 
i .Montana and Coast, )*7:I0«.m 

• 8:(5p.m 
t 2:20 p.m.. 

t 6:20 a.m [ 


Twin Citv Altep«rt rrRuy :*t 

.Montana and Coast, 

Sw.nKlvcr. Illubini;. 

St. Cloud. Wilniar and I. o.i«« ■ 
■^aaty.......r ».35P-« 

♦Daily Except Sunday 

O^cc Spilding Hoi.l 

Statc of Minnesota. County of St. L^uis. 

— sp. In Probate Court, Special Term. 

April \i*. ]i«04. 
In the matter of the estate of NeLs Hall, 

deceased : 

On reading and filing the petition of 
J. J. Eklund. administrator de bonis non 
of the estate of Nels Hall, deceased, rep- 
resenting among other things, that he 
has fully administered said estate, and 
praying that a time and place be fixed 
for examining, settling and allowing the 
final account of his administration, and 
for the assignment of the re.-idue of said 
estate to the parties entitled theieto by 

It Is ordered, that said account te ex- 
amined, and petition heard by this court, 
on Monday, the 16th day of May. A. D. 
1904, at 10 o'clock a. m., at the probate 
office in the court house in the city of 
Duluth. in said county. 

And It is further ordered, that notice 
thereof be given to all person'^ interested, 
by publishing a copy of thi.-j order once 
in each week for three successive w.ek-s 
prior to said day of heaiirg. in the Du- 
luth Evening HeraJd, a daily newspape." 
printed and published at Duluth in said 

Dated at Duluth. Minn., the 19th day of 
Xpril, A. D. 1904. 

By the Court. 

Judge of Probate. 
(Seal Probate Court. St. Louis Co., Minn.) 
Duluth Evening Herald— April 20-27. May 
4, 1904. 

Duluth, South Shore ft Atlantic Ry. 

City "-. ickct i)9\i.c, i^i Siiiidini ilolel B!o--it Bell Phone 44 
All trains arrive »nd ilep.irt Iroai Union Depot. 

•6:20».m. Lv.Hortli Coantry MaU-.Ar. *s:S5«.iB 

Ail I' 

t7:45a.m. Lv LOCAL Ar. ^siOOf .m 

Marquette and Copper Cotintry. 

•D.iily. tExc'^pt Sunday. 


t 6:55 p.m 

* <;Sg y.m 

* 6:30 a.m 
2:10 p.m 
7:00 pm 

Leave j 

,• 4:00 p.m| Ashland and East 

t 8:00 a.m .Ashland and East 

]• 7:30 p.mJMinn. and Dakota Express 
* 8:40 a.m. .-North Coast Limited... 


t 9:00 am 
* l:5Sp m 
•11:10 p.m 

' Duluth Sliurt Line. 


•Dailv. fDaily Except Sunday. 

Union f>eput and 333 West Superior Street 



State of Minnesota. County of St. Louis. 

— ss. In Probate Court, Special Term, 

April 20th, 1904. 
In the matter of the estate of Ben Man- 

delholm. deceased: 

On reading and filing the petition of 
Ida Christina Mande'.holm, administra- 
trix, Willi the will annexed, of the estate 
of Ben Mandelholm decea.«ed. representin? 
among other things, that .«he has fuLy 
administered said estate, and praying 
that a time and place be fixed for the 
assignment of the residue of said estate 
to the parties entitled thereto by law. 

It is ordered, that said account b.^ eX' 
amined, and petition heard by this court, 
on Friday, the 13th day of May, A. D. 
1904. at 10 o'clock a. m.. at the probate 
office in the court house in the city of 
Liuluth, in .said county. 

And It is further ordered, that notice 
thereof be given to all persons iiitert.sted 
by publishing a copy of this order once 
in each week for three successive weeks 
prior to said dav of hearing, in the Du- 
luth Evening Herald, a daily news-paper 
printed and published at Duiuth. in said 

Dated at Duluth, Minn., the 20th day of 
April. A. D. 1904. 

By the Court. 

Judge of Proliate. 
(Seal Probate Court. St. LouH Co., Minn.) 
Duluth Evening Herald— April 20-27, May 

4. 1W4. 

i Leave I ._, ., ,,. ,. , 
' Dtiluih *Dai!y. fEx. fcunday 

1*8:60 a-m'.. St. Paul. Minneapolis.. 
*i(rOv p.I&'..^Twilii[ht Limited 

•5:00 p.m'. -Chicago, Milwaukee.. 

•5:00 p.m' Api>!«rton 

•5:00 p.m'. OshkosI"., Vend du Lac. 

•5:00 p.m' FAST MAIL 

IpuUinan Sleepers. Free Chair Cars. Dining Car 

J. T. Watson, specialist. Palladio bids. 

tSiQg p.m 

•10:55 *.m 
*I0;55 a.m 
*lc:55 a.m 
•10:55 a.m 


those of the grasshopper or locust 
Thus hobbled, the flea has only one 
means of locomotion, and that Is to 

^-Pr^ofessor" Wormwood gave »iis ex- 
hibition behind a glass which .nagnined 
the in«ect many diameters. Those who 
w-!tched the proceedings looked through 
^N.ticnea i ^^^ master manipulated 

from behind with a fine 
wished the flea or 

moved anywhere without Permission »"'-" — -^^ ,^ miniature stairway, 
from the council. The whole question ' ^^*'l,'^^ ^^jy to place the stairway in 
the council hail to decide was ^^hether he "aa on y ^-^^.^^^ .^^d following 

or not the fire risk was increased by {.^^"[^^"inct never to dlveree from the 

Rocester. N. Y.. April 20.-This city 
and vicinity has been in the grasp of a 
bllzzaard for the last 24 hours, during 
which time snou has fallen contin- 
uously accompanied with a marked fall 
111 temperature. 


Cedar Falls. Iov,a. April 20.— Card.'i 

Thoma.«. aged S. the daughter of a 

■wealth v furniture denier, is bflioverl to 

have been kidnaped. The girl left honre 

Louisiana Purchase Exposition 

St. Loui.s, Mo.. April 30 to Dec 1, 190J. 
For the above occa.slon "The North- 
western line" will sell excursion tick- 
ets at the following rates: 

Season tickets, $32.60, on sale April 
15 to Nov. 15. final limit December 15. 
i .Sixty day tickets J27.10. on sale April 
, 2."j to November 20, limit 60 days. 
j Ten day tickets $24.40, on sale April 
2T to November 30. limit 10 days. 
1 Children of five and under twelve 
[years of age, half the above rates. (.^Ity 
j Ticket office, 405 Superior street. 


the removal. , . , .. 

•The council is merely the legislative 

body of the city, and as such has i 

passed stringent laws against houses 
I of ill fame. In allowing the removal 

of the building in question it did not 
, in any way consent to its occupancy as 

a house of prostitution." ^^^'^ ^ started to walk forward their 

At police headquarters It was learn- ^"f" '"juiji not pass through, and the 
■ed this morning that the Proprietress | heaas wo J^,, .>,,.„, nro^ress 

rt,n.gth courw. the Insect »ouia ^>_.1^^ 

thenr progress 

of tlie house in question had been ar- ^^^^^ ..V^nll the Viny carriage w ith them. 

iresed four times since last July 'n would puU the tiny ^^^^^^ apparently in 
addition to the regular '"onV^'y .f '"I ^^^dence to the commands of the "pro^ 
raignment. On July 17. she forfeited oJ^^V^r.^^^e ..jever manipulation of U>fc 

! $50 ball and on August 12 was ^fined I ^^^^^^^^oidwire in his hand being unob- 

;$5:!.50 for keeping a house of 111 

The number of times In a year that 
a man uses The Herald's Want Col- 
umns is an idex to his interests and 


funds o! Individuals, Guardians, Administrators, 
Trustees, Fraternal Orders, and for anyone desirous of 
securing a fair rate of Interest and absolute Security. 

THREE PER CENT per ann„m. 

Compounded semi-annually. 

Pcid on Deposits. 



foPBor. the 

famV. : flrie gold wire 

was arrested for i^'^^.l^^' •• vrr Wormwood would say, "I 

UvinshowVou that at a word from me 

'♦>.;= Hei c-m be made to jump. The 

•Tofess'or" would then deftly substUue 

I in insect whose "jumping legs ^«re 

^ ^^^^.^^^^ aiiir la;?; 

enougS tVb?\oen"on' the stage of vau- 
deville houses. ^ _^^^ ^^ scientific 

of animals has two 

On October 5. she 

assault but the case was dismissed. 
(In February 8^ she was arrested for 
drunkenness and forfeited bail of $1... 
While technically the council liad 
nothing to do but pass upon the qtJes 

tioii as 

that several of the aldermen recog- 
nized another question in the matter, 
for they called upon the chief of police 
to ascertain the character of the woman 
who kept the place. 

Aurora Town Scrap. 

Final >Jteps were taken in district court 
this morning for the closing of the Auro- 
ra town election scrap so far as the court 
Is concerned. An order was entered by 
Judge Dibell that the village council arid 
officers, who were made r^f Pon«|f "^f '" 
the mandamus proceeding.'- Instituted b> 
the Longvear Mesaha Iron company and 
G A Dease. pay the costs and disburse- 
ments of the action. The order was made 
on representation to the court, through 
the answer of the village, officers, that 
the alternative writ of mandamus direct- 
ing them to hold a village election was 
carried out April 1*5 and that no further 
proceedings will be necessary. 

Anv man. woman or child suffering from 
hadache. bllllousness or a dull, drowsy 
feeling should take one or two of De- 
Wltfs LittU Early Risers night and 
morning. While they cleanse .the sys- 
tem thev strengthen and rebuild It bj 
their tonic eltect upon the liver and 
bowels. Sold by all druggists. 

rh of a. - 
ptve considerable trouble, 

In his presenlf 
brutes this maiTage' 

S:j:;u.e''w'in<SY, '.heir llbem.lns .ea- 

roSa,;! their 't''!S\ll' ilVA^ tS 


like a tired baby. 

gerous animals to deal witti 

sor" Wormwood Bays 


he never 


The decision of Newfoundland to re- 
main outside the Canadian confederation 
will astonish no one who under.?tands the 
peculiar pride felt by the people of the 
colony in their present independent sta- 
tus, says the Brooklyn Eagle. Newfound- 
land is neither wealthy nor populous, but 
it has enormously valuable mineral depos- 
its, and thousands of so.uare miles in the 
interior hold out rich promise to the lum- 
berman and the fanner. The govern, 
meat and the people are hopeful of the 
future, and beMeve that the retention of 
the fisheries under local control and the 
contlnuatitm of the colonial governments 
privileges in the matter of trade regula- 
tion will promote prosperity more readily 
than a union with the neighboring Do- 
minion Ever since federal governrneni 
was established In Canada efforts have 
been made to induce Newfoundland to 
join the league of the provinces. The 
desire of Canada to aciiuire Newfound- 
land has increased In proportion as the 
disinelination of Newfoundland to be ac- 
rmired has been manifested officially by 
the Kovernment at St. Johns. 'Ihe inclu- 
sion of Newfoundland In the Dominion 
would put every foot of ground in the 
Gulf of St. Lawrence under Canadian 
control, except the two French islands of 
Rt Pierre and Mlquelon, and would also 
conv^v to Canada about s.iuare 
miles of the territory in Labi ador which 
now acknowledges the authority of New- 
foundland. An examination of the map 
will show that the eastern coast of Can- 
ada can obtain its natural development 
only through the assent of Newfoundland 
to the union lately rejected by her. 

This union may be deferred many years, 
biu t would appear to be "tlm-Y„^ly_ In- 
evitable There are pos.sibillies In Can- 
ndlan trade to which Newfoundland can- 
not afford to remain oblivious. Ihe Co- 
lonial off be in London will not Intorfere 
eUhcr to secure the acquiescence of Ncw- 
foundlflnd in the Canadian PoHcy of ab- 
sorotion or to obtain immunity for New- 
found and from Canadian importunities. 
The ea.^'ticlty of the British colonial sys- 
tem 1" beautifully exemplified in the 
neutral attitude taken by the honie gov- 
ernment in regard to the political nego- 
flakins between the Dommlon Jind her 
re uctant neighbor. When Newfoundl.-ind 
becomes part of Canada, as it probably 
win the union will occur without any 
nressure from London. Canada Is eager 
for that union now. and has been eager 
for It all times during the last t mty 
vears The conversion of^ Newfoundland 
f^-^rU it<5 nresent mood of hostility may 
be a ted?ous process, but the results 
sorinKing from It will be considered at 
OtVa^a as well worth the prolongation 
of effort to effect It. 

Does itTiiy to advertise in The Her- 
ald? Ask B. E. Baker. 

San Francisco or Los An§:eles, 
Cal., and Return, $50.00. 

Default has been mad»: in the condi- 
tions of a pertain mortgage mafic by Mal- 
colm Macaulay, mortgagor, to the Laurel 
Glen Cemetery Association of 1^-i, a cor- 
poration, mortgage, bearing dale the Kith 
dav of April. 1SH5. and recorued in the 
office of the register of deeds of ot. 
Louis Countv, Minnesota, en the 19th day 
of April, 18?5, at 1:55 o'clock p. m., in 
Book i::3. of mortgages, on pagt 2T7. 

Said default consists in the failure to 
pay fortv-eight hundred dollars, principal 
and interest, due and unpaid upt^n the 
notes secured by said mortgage, and In 
the failure to pay sixty-six and 94-l'l0 
dollars, delinquent taxes upon the mort- 
gaged premises for the years 19til and 190-'. 
paid by the mortgagee on March 30th, 1904. 
whereby there is claimed to be due upon 
saiu mortgage at the date of this notice, 
including taxes so paid, the sum of forty- 
eight hundred and sixty-seven dollars. 

Now. therefore, notice is hereby given 
that by virtue of a power of sale con- 
tained in said mortgage, and pursuant to 
statute in such provided, said mort- 
gage will be foreclosed by a sale ol the 
premises therein described and situate In 
St. I.,ouis County. Minnesota, to-wit: 

Lots number three, four. five, .six, .seven, 
eight, nine, ten and eleven, in block num- 
ber six. in Hunter's Park. First Division, 
.according to the recorded plat thereof, 
which premises will be sold by the 
.sheriff of said county at the front door 
of the county court house, in the city ol 
Duluth. In said county, at ten o'clock 
in the forenoon, on Saturday, the 28th day 
of May. 1W4. at public auction, to the 
highest bidder for cash to pay said debt 
and interest and seventy-five dollars at- 
torneys' fees, as stipulated in said mort- 
gage, and the disbursements allowed by 
law, subject to redemeption as by law 

Dated April 11th. 1W>4. 
ATION OF ]!>y4. 


408-9-10 Exchange Building, Duluth, 

Attomevs for Mortgagee. 

Duluth Evening Herald, AprH.13-20-27. 


Elegantly equipped and with Dining, 
Buffet-Library, Sleeping and Reclln- 
ing Chair Cars, from its northern and 
southern terminals eonnecting at Its nu- 
merous gatewavs with trains from the 


Paitlculars of agents of the Illinois Cen- 
tral and connecting lines. 


Gen'l Pass. Agent, 

k^ps one longer than Ave years ^^ nen 
thev aer older than that they are 
T"^*.?:L.." ;ii-.,ot,ired and vicious. 

treacherous, ill-natured and vi 
tieacnerou^, ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^ proctor s 

I saw 


illustration of the danger in handling 
bears. Tom. the cinnamon bear of Mr. 
Wormwood's troup 

Facts You Ought to Know. 

1 Season ticketa St. Paul or Mirneapo- 
lis to St. Louis and return $25.50 — 
Sixty-day ticket $21.35— Ten-flay ticket 

'> Fair opens about May 1st, and closes 
December 1st. 

5 Five dally trains to Chicago, ea-h 
making close connections with St. 
Louis trains. 

4 No extra charge to go via Chicago. 
! 5 Tickets good on the Fast Mail and 

Pioneer Limited electric-lighted 


6 Full information about rates, routes 
and E^com.modations will be cheer- 
fully furnished on application to, 

W. B. DIXON, N. W. P. A., 
Chicago Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry., 

St. Paul. Minn. 

the conditions of a ct^rtaln mortga;?e 
ii' by Ronald M. Hunter and Joss- 
jihine C. Hunter, his wife, hiortgagors. 
to the Laurel Glen Cemetery Aijsociation 
of 1894, a corporation, mortgagee, bearing 
date the tenth day of April, 1897, and re- 
corded in the office of the register of 
deeds of St. Louis County, Minnesota, on 
the lOlh day of April. 1897. at 3:40 o'clock 
p. m. in Book 179 of Mortg.iges on page 5. 

Said default consists In the failure to 
pay seven hundred eighty-nine dollars, 
principal and interest, due and unpaid 
upon the notes secured by said mortgage, 
and in the failure to pay twenty-one and 
42-l(Xi dollars, delinquent taxes upon the 
inortgaged premises for the years 1901 
and liM.C. paid by the mortgagee on March 
30th. 19(14. whereby there is claimed to be 
due upon said mortgage at the date of 
this notice, including taxes so naid. the 
."um of eight hundred ten and 42-10') dol- 

Now. therefore, notice is hereby given 
that by virtue of a power of sale con- 
tained in said mortgage, and pursuant to 
statute In such case provided, said mort- 
gage will be foreclosed by a sale of the 
premises therein de^jcribed and situate In 
St. Louis County. Minnesota, to-wit: 

Lots number nineteen, twenty and 
twentv-one in block number one In Hun- 
ters Park. First Division, according to 
the recorded plat thereof, which premised 
will be sold by the sheriff of said county 
at the front door of the county court 
house, In the city of Duluth. in said 
countv at ten o'clock In the forenoon on 
Saturday, the 28th day of May. 1W4, at 
public auction, to the highest bidder for to p.iy said debt and interest and 
twenty-five dollars, attorneys fees, as 
stipulated In said mortgage, and the dia- 
bursements ajlowed by law. subject to 
redemiJtion as by law provided. 

Dated April 11th, 1904. 
TION OF 1894, 


Attorneys for Mortgagee. 

108-9-10 p:xchange building, 
Duluth. Minn. 
Duluth Evening Herald-April 13-20-27, 

May 3-10-17, 1904. 


23rd to May 
railway will 

1st the Northern 
sell tickets, ac- 

count Melhodirt Episcopal Conference 
and Grocers' Convention, to San Fran- 

was slow in mov- 

ci<»co or Los Angeles and return for 

good returning until June 30tn. 

allowed in both directions. 


Sold by ail Drusglsts. 






State of Miimrpota, County of St. Louis. 

Iri'Probate Court, Siiecial Term, April 
ISth. 1904. 
In the Matter of the Estate of Robert 

Smith, Decc'.i.scd: 

Letters of tef^tamentary on the estate 
of Robert Smith, deceased, late of the 
countv of St. Louis, state of Minnesota, 
being'granted to Abbie Fiske Smith. 

It is ordered, that six months be and 
the same is hereby allowed from and 
after the date of this order, in which all 
persons ha\ing claims or demands against 
the said deceai5ed are reiiulred to file the 
same in the probate court of said county, 
for examination and allowance, or be 
forever barred. 

It is further ordered, that the 24th day 
of October. 1904. at 10 o'clock a. m., at a 
special term of said probate court to be 
held at the probate office In the court 
i house. In the city of Duluth. in said coun- 
ty. l>e and the same hereby Is appointed 
as the time and place when and whtre 
thr^ said probate court will examine and 
adjust said claims and demands. 

And it is further ordered, that no- 
tice of such hearing be given to all credi- 
tors and pirsons inte.-ested In said estate 
by publishing this order once in e^ch 
wc<k for three successive weeks, in The 
Duluth Evening Heirald. a daily hews>- 
paper printed and published at Duluth. 
In said county. 

Dated at Duluth, Minnesota, this 18th 
day of April. A. D. 1904. 
By the Court. 

I Judge of Probate. 

(Seal Probate Court. St. Louis Co.. M!nn.> 
Duiuth Evening Herald, April-20-;7-May-4 




_ . - 


Railroad Cotiipanies Are 
Busy Distributing Sum- 
mer Travel Literature. 

Souvenir Craze Is a 

Losing One to the 


APRIL 20, 1904. 





Urge That Bryan Must 

Be Elected Delegate 

to St. Louis. 

Nebraskan's Refusal to 

Aid Coler In 1902 


New York, April 20.— An Albany dis- 
patcll to the Sun says: Democrats who 
ai-e CT.\illy interested in the nomtiia- 
tion .)f Judge Alton B. Parker for presi- 
dent :it St. Loui.s in July huv,/ made it 
Icri' ' ■'. ' I' "i'Oi.-rata fruin ihe state* 
of . r 1 informed DenwKrats 

frfeiidly to Judge Parker's candidacy 
that they intended to defeat William J. 
Bryim in the Nebra.ika state ronven- 

ti held on June t, as a delegate 

lu r ■ ' '(mvention. 

'1 i Democrats sent v:"t'l 

Ih ii « ame within twu voted 

ol I'rol of their Democratic 

,:i.i>;..iee only a short time ago. 
the lueanLiiiie ihey had easily 
av: .ited iluit they could defeat 

Ml n .li -t dek'ijate. The 

In; rriing this interesting 

ni;i to i-elate that these 

1). >. who are friendly to Judge 

j>j, - the r>pm')«rati<" candidate fiir 

l>i-,. ■ - . ' ' ,i ' I , • hese Ne- 

br .It Will- 

iam J- Bry.iU as a national delegate un- 
der any eircuiii stances. 

'i; . V do not tare to give Mi 
th-' Mphtest opportunity of p' 
a In the present situaliou. So 

th.. word to the Nebraska Demo- 

crats that Mr. Bryan must br elected a 
na«i"n:il delegate; that Bryan would 
ui ily make a terrific speech In 

till '■'! enn\entlon. in which he 

woul'i > all his ideas, and then. 

thf— - ; .til friends of Judg-e 

P; 1 It will be a speech and 

BfiniiiK H, ..!>'. .ii'.l .Mr-. Bryan, we be- 
lieve, will be boiii'l by the action of the 
con ven tion.*' 

Demorrat.-^ of th.' rotate of Xew York 

.ir« not inclined to \ i»-w with compla- 
..11. V Mr. Bryan'-s bla. kliating of all 
Democratic candidates for president not 
to his liking. They pointed out that Mr. 
Bryan had twice been nominated by the 
Democratic party for president, and 
that he was assuming to dictate the 
candidate of the conve\)ttnn and its 
platform, and that his coi%se would not 
under any clrcumslancea be tolerated 
for a moment. 

Efforts have been made to a.«<certaln 
exactly the sentiment of the Democratic 
voters of the country toward Mr. Bryan, 
and it was the unanimous verdict here 
that the Democrats of the United States 
feel that Mr. Bryan has had his two 
chances for the presidency and failed, 
and that he cannot expect to be further 
considered by the Democracy of the 
country. „. , -. 

While on this Bryan matter. Bird h. 
Coler's friends decided to tell for the 
first time the inside story of the cam- ■ 
paign of 1902. and of which they said 
they were authorized to speak. It dates 
from the Julv convention at Chicago in | 
1896 when Mr. Bryan was nominated | 
for president on the 16 to 1 silver plat- ; 
form. Mr. Coler was a delegate to that | 
convention from Kings county, and . 
while personally opposed to the 1« to 1 , 
program, he nevertheless returned to , 
his home In Brooklyn and became chair- 1 
'man of the finance committee of the 
Klnffs county Democratic organization, 
and It wfs Mr. Coler who rabsed all the 
; money in Kings county to boost along 
,Mr. Bryan's campaign In the City of, 
j Churches In that year. I 

I Again. In 1!W0. although Mr. Coler was 
romptroller of the city of New Y'ork at 
the lime and h:ni lost none of his pri- 
vate aversion for the 16 to 1 silver 
! plank, he went through the state on 
several occasions with hi.s old friend. 
John B. Stanchfield, of Elmira. Demo- 
,cr:»tlc candidate for governor that year, 
si-eaklng for Bryan and Stanehneld, 
and endeavoring in every way in his 
power to elect the Deni'i i it national 
and state tickets. In li'".' Mr. Coler 
hlmaelf was a candidate for governor of 
New York. As the campaign progressed 
State Chairman Frank Campbell and 
John N. Carlisle, chairman of the state 
executive committee, thought It would 
h.' a wise thing if Bryan w.mid issue a 
statement favorable to Mr. Coler 
friendly to the man who had worked 
hard for him In the national campaigns 
!of 1S3<! and IftOfl. and who. moreover, was 
'the regular candidate of the Democratic 
«tate convention. 

Mr. Brvan wa.s at his home in Lln- 
,foln during the most of the 1902 cam- 
paign and so Mr. Carlisle, at the sug- 
ge.^t1.>n of Dr. John H. Clrdner. th.- 
1 Eastern representative of Bryan, and 
jone or two others on very intimate 
I terms with the Nebraskan. made an 
I effort to get such a statement from 
Mr. Bryan. Dr. Girdner was sent to 
i Mr. Bryan's home in Lincoln with a 
I mission to urge Mr. Bryan to Issue a 
I statement favorable to Mr. Coler. Dr. 
Oirdner. it is everre<l. i>resented the 
lay of the land In N\u Y .rk state to 

Mr. Bryan and carried out his miss- 
ion. He was. however, compelled to 
remark that "Mr. Coler was a good 
man on a bad platform." 

Tlie platform had not reaffirmed th? 
Kansas City national platform of 18i»6 
or the St. LiOUls platform of 1900. which 
declared for the free coinage of sliver 
at the ratio of 16 to 1. Mr. Coler's 
friends declared that Mr. Coler was not 
at all responsible for the platform; he 
was merely the candidate, and had no 
part or parcel In making up the plat- 

But Mr. Coler's friends did not dwell 
so much upon that as they did upon 
the persistent attitude of Mr. Bryan 
m insisting who shall be the candidate 
for president and who shall not be. and 
who was regular and who was not 
regular, when he refused to lend a 
helping hand in 1902 to the regular 
candidate of the Democratic state con- 
vention of New York for governor. 

Mr. Coler's friends, speaking further 
of the campaign of 1902. said that 
Governor Odell and the Republican 
state committee In New York quickly 
learned that Dr. Glrdner's mission to 
i Mr Bryan had been a failure, and it 
! waa from that hour that Governor 
! Odell began to speak .<'o eontldently of 
I his election, notwithstanding any vote 
I that might be piled up for Mr. Coler 
In the great city of New York. Mr. 
' Coler's friends further declared that 
from the moment Mr. Odell and the 
Republican state committee, at the 
1 Fifth avenue hotel, learned of the fail- 
ure of Dr. Girdner's mission they 
' quickly spread the news among all the 
supporters of Bryan in the state of 
New Y'ork. with the consequence that 
' Mr Br>-an's followers either remained 
[ away from the polls in November. 1W2. 
or went to the ballot box and dropped 
in their vote for Odell. 

Mr Coler's friends said that it re- 
mains for Mr. Bryan to explain to the 
Democrats of the country how it came 
about that In his song of regularity 
concerning every Democratic national 
candidate for president he has failed 
to sing of his own regularity toward 
Biril S. Color in the important cam- 
paign of 1902. 

Dr. Reinhart, Dentist 

wishes to announce that he will 
occupy rooms 2, 3 and 8, Banning 
Block, corner Second avenue W. 
Superior St., after May first. 


,000 in casli given 

For the exercise of a little ingenuity in spelling 

The word Egg-O-See 

To the persons who send us before June 15, 1904, the word Egg-O-Se* 

ipeiled io the greatest number of ways we will give $1,000 

in cash divided as follows: 

To the one sending the greatest variety ol •pcliings flOO.OO 

To the second .teniiinji: the greatest variety ol Bpefilnj:* 7.''.00 

To the third aenJlng: the greatest variety ol spellings 50.00 

To the lourth sending the greatest variety of apelllngs 25.00 

To the fifth senJinif the greatest variety of spellings 10.00 

Tu the 740 acnding the next greatest variety ol spielilng* Sl.OO 74 0.00 

Total $1000.00 

The prlica will be awarded Immediately after the close ol tiie contest. 

The competition is open to all. There is only one condition 
and that is that for each five different spellings of the word 
Egg-0-See you must send in one of the little folders, same as 
used in the school children's contest, which are found inside 
each package of the food; for instance if you sent in 15 ways of 
spelling Egg-0-See you would need three folders. Be sure and 
write your name plainly. The spell- 
ing must be such as could properly 
be pronounced Egg-O See. Here 
are a few ways of spelling Egg-O- 
See. Egg-O-Sea. Egg-Oh-See. Egg- 
O-Sy. Eg-O-Cie. 

Save all the little folders from 
the food packages and write as 
many different ways of spelling as 
you can. Get your friends to help 
you and it will be easy to get one of 
the prizes, besides being an inter- 
estins* studv. The thousands of 
school children to whom we have 
paid prizes will be interested in this 

We are giving this thousand dollars to more fully 
acquaint people with the pre-eminent merits of Egg- 
O-See, now universally acknowledged to be the best 
flaked wheat food manufactured. All now recognize 
the healthfulness, convenience and palatability of 
flaked wheat foods- Egg-O-See has become the 
standard in this line because it retails for only lOc for 
a full sized package, and Its quality is unquestion- 
ably the highest. 


If your grocer does not keep It, send us his name and lO cents 

and we will send you a oackage, prepaid. 

Address all communications to Egg-O-See. yuincy, III. 


For the Vice Presidential 
Nomination Is Launched. 

Washington. April 20.— Among some 
of the leaders of the Republican party 
there is a strong and growing senti- 
ment in favor of the nomination of 
.Secretary of the Treasury Shaw for 
seeoiid place on the ticket with Presi- 
dent Roosevelt, The movement in his 
behalf has taken definite shape during 
the past week, and it Is now regarded 
as not unlikely that his name will be 
presented to the Chicago convention for 

t ining as he does from Iowa, Mr. 
Shaw's geographical location is all 
that could »je desired, and besides he 
has other qualities that would make 
him especially strong as Mr. Roose- 
velt's running mate. The men who are 
urging consideration of his name insioi 
that no man could be selected by ihe 
convention who would make a more 
popular candidate. 

Secretary Shaw is very popular 
among the men who are termed in fin- 
ancial parlance, "county bajikers." 
Under this claslflcatlon are Included 
the banking institutions in all the 
smaller cities, as well as the strictly 
country banks. He also has the con- 
fidence of Wall street, by which name 
is meant the big financial interests of 
New York and other Eastern cities. 

\nother characteristic which would 
make Mr. Shaw especially desirable as 
a candidate is his strength and pop- 
ularity as a campaign orator. In view 
of the fact that Mr. Roosevelt will not 
go on the stump, it Is regarded by 
many Republicans as necessary that a 
campaigner like Mr. Shaw be placed 
on the ticket with hlra. It Is known 
that Mr. Shaw cherishes further poli- 
tical aspirations, although he is not 
encouraging the suggestion of his name 
In cone<tion with the vice-presidency. 
In the opinion of men who have talked 
with him. the secretary of the treas- 
ury is lo<Jking forward to 1»08 witn 
thoughts that the presidential nomina- 
tion might go to Iowa, and to him, 
four years from now. 

New York, April 20.— Railroad com- 
panies are busy distributing "litera- 
ture" for the benefit of this season's 
travelers, and, incidentally, for their 
own benefit also. It Isn't so ver>' long 
ago that railroad literature consisted 
of nothing more than bunches of time- 
tables so Jammed with figures that it 
took a Philadelphia lawyer to make 
them out. Railroad companies went to 
the expense of hiring clerks to compile 
these figures, arrange them In Usls. 
have them printed on sheets that folded 
like Chinese puzzles, then stuffed them racks and invited the traveling 
public to come and help itself to pleas- 
ant reading. Nobody ever touched a ^ 
time-table unless he had to. i 

Look at the railroad literature of to- | 
day: Pamphlets descriptive of all parts 
of the country, written by clever writ- 
ers, beautifully lliiwtrated. and so at- 
tractive that the inquiring public is 
ctinningly persuaded (to take a trip 
somewhere whether it Intended to or 
not. They tell in a charming way 
where to go, how to get there, and they 
do not hesitate to mention the names 
of hotels, other railroad lines and 
steamboat companies. Sometimes a 
journey is laid out in the form of a 
story mstead of cold facts, and after 
one gets through reading the interest- 
ing account he has hi* mind made up 
i to take the trip himself. I 

Just now. when people are beginning 

to make plans for the summer, tourists' 

I pamphlets are out In profusion, and 

this year's output seems better than 

' ever. 1 

I * a a 

It's a long time since the memorable 
coal strike, but its effects are still ap- , 
' parent. The strong hold which soft 
1 coal got when anthracite was as scarce 
I and as high priced as costly gems is 
I still evident in clouds of black smoke 
! which rise continuously here and there 
over the city, and from the smoke- 
stacks of river and harbor craft. Stren- 
, uous efforts w ere made by the board of 
' health to have the use of soft coal dis- 
' continued altogether, but it is apparent 
that its efforts were not entirely suc- 
cessful. The smoke can be seen in 
' w hatever direction one looks. Strike or 
no strike, soft coal has got into the city, 
and it seems that it intends to stay 
; there. 

I • * * 

I At Burns' some people who had 

I reached the deml-fasse part of their 
dinner were surprLsed to note that tea- 
I spoons accompanied the cups and sau- 
, cers instead of the small after-dinner 
' coffee spoons. 

I "Sorry," apologized the waiter when 
j he saw one of the gentlemen look some- 
what disapprovingly at his big teaspoon 
beside the little cup. "but we don't use 
1 after-dinner spoons any more. We 
couldn't buy them fast enough to keep 

".Stolen. I suppose," suggested the 

"Well, taken for souvenirs," replied 
the waited with a suggestive smile. 

It is a well-known fact that the craze 
among women for appropriating table- 
ware from restaurants is so common 
that many restaurateurs have been 
compelled to resori to the use of such 
cheap and unattractive cutlery that it 
Isn't worth stealing. Dishes also are 
becoming commoner and thicker. Fine 
china disappears with such lightning- 
like rapidity that potteries cant make 
them fast enough to keep restaurants 
and hotels supplied. It was only a few 
evenings ago that a party of young 
people went into the Hoff lirau Haus, 
1 on Broadway, where fittings and deco- 
I rations are quaint and attractive. They 
I had a table in an alcove, where steins, 
I plates and other pieces were dls- 
! played. 

I "Now. watch me.** said one of the 
I girls. "I'm going to swipe that mug 
for a souvenir. If It kills me." 
j She reached for the stein, but she 
I didn't swipe it that time. It was fas- 
I tened to Its shelf by a concealed wire. 
That restaurant had evidently enter- 
tained souvenir collectors before. Any 
hotel or restaurant in town will sell 
pieces of china or cutlery at reasonable 

The Most PopdiP m widcii-KnowD Nood Prniflcr 


This is the season that tests the quality of your blood, 
and if it is not good, then evidences of it will begin to 
show as the weather grows warmer. Carbuncles and boils, 
pimples and blotches, and numerous itching and burning 
skin eruptions will make their appearance, and are sure in- 
dications of bad blood. If spring-time finds you with im- 
pure, sickly blood, then you are in poor condition to with- 
stand the strain upon the system which always comes at this 
time of the year. A failure to look after your physical wel- 
fare now, by purifying the blood and toning up the gen- 
eral system, may result in a complete breaking down of 
health later on, and you will find yourself weak and run 
down, with no appetite, and a prey to indigestion and ner- 
vousness. It is poor blood that makes weak bodies, for it 






\ (j J. H*^-* 

■ V 

"vousness. it is ^uui uiv/«j^ i.ix«.w ^-^^ — , --- - x* • 

is this vital fluid that must supply vigor and strength to our systems, and upon it* 
purity rests our chances for health. Any impurity, humor or poison in the blood acts inju- 
riously upon the system and affects the general health. It is to the morbid, unhealthy 
matter in the blood that chronic sores and ulcers are due. The pustular and scaly 
skin eruptions so common during spring and summer, show the blood to be in a riotous, 
feverish condition, as a result of too much acid or the presence of some imtatmg humor or 
acrid poison in the blood. A large per cent, of human ailments have their origin in a 
polluted diseased blood, and can only be reached by a remedy that goes into the circulation 
and uproots and expels the poison and restores the blood to a healthy, natural condition. If 

Springfield. Ohio. May 16. 1908. ^r^T^^V^ZfZl ^"^^"^«- ^^ ^^- ""^^ ^' ''^■ 

I «« ;L ono^^lnn., I have used vour of bad blood, and are I have used your S. S. ». this spring. 

e 'rs.\n thrs'prlTg'^th'fin'e re:ultl°"I thinking of a blood puri- and found it to be a blood purifier of the 
c^ heartily rec^miend fier, then think of S.S. S./ ^d^ "^^ts^a^e^ard paT^^^^^^^^ 

Sra« a remedy With a long- ^.t^l^^^^^^-^ 

whlob aU disappeared imderth.uB. of a established reputation badS.edSS.S. before, and knew what 

y's r%°lJp«irwhroh°t."Too"r: and that has proven it- """^ -' P"-Yrf,'.'>°«'t °'e"r."f. 
ta!gr,««.d^ i^a. eat anything ,,,{ j^ ^e a Specific in dis- ^^I^ ^Zir^^^l'll^.'iZl^^ T/i^^^t: 

lnT"'my°"l"od''°ha, bee°n 'SougS easeS of the blood, and a my blood haa been cleansed and reno- 
i-.ln.'^Jo^l^pnr.lesajamad^erl^nand ^^^^^,^^ ^Onic and SyS- J^JZ^Ii^'tX'^i^'^ 

Strong again 

Ifier it is all you claim for it 

, 771 K. Main St. 

tem builder. S. S. S. con- biood purifier knd tonic. 

1533 Market Street. 


tains no mercury, pot- 
ash, arsenic or other 
mineral, but is composed exclusively of vegetable ingredients, selected for their medicinal 
properties and gathered from nature's store-houses— the fields and forests. The thou- 
sands who have used S. S. S. and know from experience what it will do m blood troubles 
do not need to be reminded of a blood purifier now, for they know no better can be found 
than S S S If you are thinking of a blood purifier, think of S. S. S., which has been 
sold for nearly fifty years, while the demand is greater now than ever m its history. 
No remedy without merit could exist so long and retain the confidence of the people. 

rrite us if in need of medical advice, which is given without charge. 

prices, and people who have the aou- 
venlr craze fi-equently buy them. 

• * * 

A new use has been found for sky- 
scrapers. A recent case of suicide in 
this city in which a man jumped from 
the twenty-first story of a Broadway 
cloud-piercer, indicates that "shuffling 
off" from dizzy heights Is attracts e. 
The wonder is that after getting so 
high the man didn't stay there instead 
of throwing himself back onto the sur- 
face of this mundane sphere. To live 
amongst the clouds as tenants of the»e 
very "lall buildings do is certainly gel- 
ting off the earth, and if a man wanted 
to "give up the struggle." why couldn'i 
he just stay up there? Evidently the 


Young Lady Had Tooth 
Pulled aiid Aural Fac- 
ulties Restored. 

^,^ j„... w™., -r New York. April 20.-- The joy of losing 

streets of New Y'ork were more i^ttrac- aching wisdom tooth and regfiining 

live than the upper regions, and he i '^ . . 

wanted to get back so quickly that he 
couldn't wait to take the elevator. 

the hearing of her right ear in one oper 
ation has come to Miss Louise Fischer. 
of No. 1674 Madison avenue. 
WTiat becomes of the wardrobes of [ Today, instead of sailing for Bremen 

fashionable »o„,en of th„ oUy-.nany } ^o^J-ul ^ 'i^P£,. iS^K^STtSl^l 
of whom dress better than queens— is a i^j.^j,, for St. Louis, to be at the open- 
question that no one seems ever to !. „« .^j,,. «.„(„ „„^ .r.t.i.cV.T-Qto 

answer with any satisfaction. Favorite 
maids receive a good many articles 
which, if not too grand, they can con- 
jvert into wearable garments for tnem- 
' selves. If too elaborate they sell tnem 

New Orleans. April 20.— In the general 
election the Democrats yesterday swept 
the state, electing their tickets headed 
by former Justice N. C. Blanchard for 
governor, and practically elected a solid 
representatives In both houses. The 
election was uniformly peaceful, the 
only exception thus far reported being 
at cJonsales. in Ascension parish, where 
Capt. Sam Moore, a prominent mer- 
chant and planter and leader of the 
Republicans, was killed instantly by 
Deputy Sheriff Ed Smith. 

"Itching hemorrhoids were the plague 
of my life. \Va.<» almost wild. Doan's Oint- 
ment cured me quickly and pt>rira.nently. 
after doctors had failed." C. F. Comwell, 
Valley street. Saugertlea. N. Y. 

Poor relatives and friends receive some 
of the cast-off finery, but the great n.a- 
ijority of evening gowns, tailor suits, 
wraps, hats, waists and the many ar- 
ticles that go to make up the ward- 
robe of women of fashion are not suit- 
able for maids, poor relations and poor 
friends, so they descend from the satin- 
lined and perfumed closets and chests 
\oi the Fifth. Madison and other avenue 
[homes to the wire frames and iron 
i hooks of Sixth and other down-town 
avenue second-hand clothing stores. 

Some of the richest women in this 
city sell their half-worn clothing to 
second-hand clothiers, attending to the 
matter personally, and driving bargains 
.IS sharp and close as any Baxter street 
dames might. It must not be supposed 
that the rich woman who has a lot of 
"old clo' " to .sell hies herself to the 
clothing dealer's shop. Not a bit of it. 
She sends for perhaps a dozen of those ' 



The One 

Surpassing quality of 

Hunter ] 

is that it never varfes. One bottle or 
a thousand has always the same deli- 
cate aroma, the same rich, mellow 
taste, the same perfect. sflr»>th. sat- 
isfying elements -which make It 
America's beat whiskey. This is the 
secret of the popularity of Hunter 
Baltimore Rye. and it is founded en 

a rock. 


Sold I *II flrrt-clM* f^f** »nrt by jobber* 

;ing of the fair and celebrate her deliv 

Miss Fischer is a musician. She lost 

the hearing of her right ear a year ago 
iand suffered intensely from pains in the 
Idrum. She could neither play nor sing. 

and her life was made miserable. She 

went to aural specialists, but all ol 

them shook their heads and gave her no 

hope. They advi.'ied that she go to 
' Bremen. So distressed was she that 

she decided to undertake the long trip 
land test the slender hope they held out 

to her. She engaged passage on the 
iBelgravia. Trunks were packed and 

everything was in readiness. 
I As a last thought she dropped in on a 

dentist only two doors away to have 
'him attend to her teeth. She told him 
i about the troublesome wisdom tooth 
I that jumped and jerked at all hours of 

the day and night. 
i "Pull it?" he said. She consented, and 

out it came. 

"Why. the pain in my ear is gone: 
; cried the astonished girl as she got up 
i from the dentist's chair. 

She went home to finish preparations 

for her departure. The noises in the 

street were no longer muffled, her own 

dealers, men or women, who mane it ^^^^^^ ..^._ .._ „-^ 

their business to purchase "high-class" ; voice' was clear and distinct again. .She 
second-hand clothing. They call at the g^^ down to the piano and once more 
inspect the garmejits and the jj^j^ ^^e joy of listening to harmonized 

"o 'notes that came clear and strong. 

She was no longer deaf. The girl ran 

house, inspect the _ 

bargain Is thus made. There is 

means of knowing definitely what prices ^ ^^^ .....„..„_. 

are paid, but one young matron of Riv- ^j^pj^ x.o the dentist when she at length 

erside Drive, who is constantly making realized what had hajtpened, *" '-" 

changes in her extensive wardrobe, \^^^ j^y ^iss Fischer decid 
boasts that she always gets at least „,.,„» »„' 

one-quarter the value of whatever gar- 
ment she thus disposes of. 
• • • 

There was a time when Manhattan 
clam chowder was a mixture of merit, 
occupying a position of honor in the 
culinary art. Nobody ever thought of 
letting a Friday go by without indulg- 
ing in a dish of the delicious concoction, 
and as much oftener in the week as the 
appetite called for it. 

Metropolitan clam chowder has, how- 
ever descended to the quick-lunch 
menu and Is no longer the succulent 
dish that old New Yorkers used to go 
wild over. Clam chowder as served In 
the majority of restaurants today Is 
i suspiciously like vegetable soup with 
just enough of the clam flavoring to 
'give it a name. There are still a few 
I places In town, however, where real 
clam chowder may be had. Here is the 
way they make it: 

They put into iron kettles layers of 
'nice fat pork cut into small squares, 
I let it simmer and brown for a while, 
then put in a layer of clams — Little 
Necks preferred — cut into pieces, but 
not as small as the pork squares. Then 
come layers of sliced onions, potatoes, 
tomatoes, carrots, turnips, and on top a 
layer of biscuit. All this is allowed 
to oook slowly until thoroughly done, 
and neevr under any clrcumatances Is 
It stirred unUl ready to serve. 

Miss Fischer decided on the 
spot'to'give up her trip to Europe. 

'•I will celebrate my deliverance by 
going to St. Louis and hearing the band 
play," she decided. 


London. April 20. — Lady Constance 

MacKenzie, niece of the duke of .Suther- 

] land and well known In the United 

1 States, was married to Sir Edward 

Austin Richardson, Bart., at Pitfour, 

Perthshire, yesterday. 


For New Memorial Con- 
. tinental Hall at 

Washington, April 20.— The comerston* 
of the Memorial Continental hall, which 
the Daughters of the American revolution 
are to build in memory of the heroes of 
that war, was laid ye-iterday afternoon 
with impresBive ceremonies and in the 
presence of Daughters from every state 
in the union, their daughters and grand 
daughters. The .space occupied by the 
daughtens was elaborately decorated with 
flags and bunting. Across Uie front of 
tliu stand were four gaiiands bearing the 
names of Mrs. Benjamin Harrison. Mrs. 
John W Foster. Mrs. Aulai Stevenson 
and Mrs. Daniel Manning, the first four 
president.s general of the .«<>cii.ty. 

Tiie ceremonies were opened by the 
singing of 'America. " the aasemi^lage 
being led by the Marine band. The invo- 
cation was pionouneed by the Rev. EJd- 
ward Everett Hale, chaplain of the sen- 
ate. , _^ . 

An ovation preceded the next numl>er 
on tlie j>roBram. the address by the pres- 
ident general of the .society. Mrs. Chas. 
VV. Fairbanks, wife of the senator from 
Indiana She was repeatedly interrupted 
by applause. Mrs. F:Urbanks' address 
was brief and told the simple story of 
the purpose for which the hall waa 

•'It will be." she .said, "a shrine to 
which future generations will repair to 
receive reniiwed inspiration in their work 
for Iil>erty." 

The cornerstone was laid by the grana 
lodge ' of Masons of the District of Co- 
lumbia. The gavel used was the historic 
one which President Washington used 
when he presided as grand master of the 
Ma.-^ons of the state of Virginia in laying 
the corner stone of the capilol building. 

The ceremonies, which were in charge 
of Col. T W. Symons. United Statea 
engineers, .■superintendent of public build- 
ings and grounds, were conducted without 
a hitch, but were brought to an earlier 
close than intended, owing to the high 

St Louis. Mo.. April 20.— Without 
kith or kin at his bedside, Thornton 
Fleetwood, aged 72. claiming to have 
formerly been a professor at Eton, 
England, died yesterday in the charity 
ward of the city hospital. From the 
brief history he was able to give the 
authorities before his death. It is be- 
lieved that Fleetwood was utterly alone 
In the world, having no relatives in 
America or England. Unless the body 
is claimed, it is stated that interment 
■will be made in the potter's field. 

^ ANOTHER advantage of Gordon 
-^"^ Hats is that no matter what 
shape may suit you, if it's a Gordon, 
it's right style. 

If you think style makes no diffen- 
cnce, change yours for a three-cor- 
nered haL jSi3.0a 








Three and Half Cents Is 

Clipped Off the 


Wheat Has Sharp Break 

and Shows Little 


to S3 

t Willi 

Diiluth Boar.l 
was again the 
Duliith market 
wan action eni'iigti 
for exeltetT. ' '■ 
at |M5»i. tK 
Ur; ■ 

wliu... ;..- •- 
This was folluwui m 
uit-s by a rally to tl.l." 
to ni:^ at !t:-x> anil at ;i 

m '.' 
It > 

■rr:iiit\ A!>ril .'O.-FItx 

domiaaiu feature uf the 

this mrninfr nnd Ihcne 

ati.-' raving-; 

.\l;iy I. ,..,.. a op*^'!'" ' 

ii tilt' Amen 

. I u> $1.1-. 

(If u. .\i ihrt':- min- 

and held at $12.35. 

;«ic at »»».<-' 
up 2hyif^ to 

i It) Vi ?& 

bt*7VaC at 

up at 112.35 to $12.37 
Lard was up 5o to 
for July. Ribs were 

*''cM?sc?' *'wheat-May. K9%c: July. WT* 
(iiS6c: old July. SWi^c; Septfmbor. SlVsv; 
old Scntembor. KJv^c. c-orn-April. 4NV-; 
Mav. -iSSic; July. i.s\(iv%c. Stpl.'nibfr 4NVfc 
&»ht-; Lieoemlior, 44>»c. Oat.-— April, 3.^i-; 
May. 37'*c; July. 37c: St-ptembtr 3 'fcc; 
Dece>rober. Sl'^c. Pork-May. $11.^1.'^, 
Julv |12.17>-.. l.ard— May. $i'.50; July. 
$«.G7>ift; Septt-mber. $«.!*0. R'^'«-May. 'i:*): 
Jill y $6. 47V- ; September. $6.t«. Rye-May. 
t:7ef Julv. tSc. P'lax-Casb Northwestern. 
II.U'o; ■l5i>uthwestern. $1.(HV. May. $1.(1.. 
Tlmuthy-April. rJ.W. Clover-April. $1(^75., 33«67e. Cosh; \V beat-No. 
•' red' !*S'ijl.»2; No. 3 red. .t^&'H l.(C; No 

hard. Si)fiii<'- 
nortliern. '. 

No. 3 ."spi'i 

3. oT^-r. 



U^ird. K'iiO".'c; No. 1 

2 northern. 87(ii'.t7c; 

Corn- No. 2. 49«'i 

Oats-N'". J. 38@Mtt-; No. 


f. vv 

itU Qlt asain 
moment after 

./ V i. fc- ifc Ji V 

ai II. 1. 
day. L . 

the saun 
Oct-''.':- • 

fit-"" ' 





a V. 

th. ■ 
ex ; 

Wi.; . 




ilt.i 1 rk 





i't. lU-r eolith 
iHii'.lth exp' 

1 u. 

. '.: . 'Sfd 

■ uaii ye.>t^;'f- 

^U>!^('d vvifh 

bttpttmi" i 

As N\ 

;i >■• ini'.;ii> 

Jui'iii.^ llii' 

i. C Op 

but t!ie 
1.1 1 .iu.-<c ^ 


1 .;i ih.' 

:-~ h:IVO 



I ('lose 

I July— 



I I.t'V 

: Cl.' 




- , . .>:'".sl» 



M t I 

w in:.\ r 

ii polls. 










'>( I 



A I ■.(> * >ATK. 
(' it^-. 








• •rn. 

Us. April 
; July. Ml' 
in track. 1 

;C't,c; 2 northern, »%e. 


i ■• .-<.■: Wlnat — 

.;, ..,'aC, 1 north- 

Liverpool, April 20. -Wheat, .-pot. dull; 
1 California. 7s. futures, tjuitt; May. Us 
4'l4d- Julv. t'.s 5'id: September nommal. 
I'nrn. spot. American mixed, mw. steady. 
4- .Id: Ameri»iin mixed old. uuiet. 4o 
. ,1 futarts. dull; May. 4s 4>d; July. 

-1;." J' ■!. 

lilt '" 111 

er, Ixji i*4d 

and l> . - ' ''^ 



was dovvi. -jt-'/nC. 
l-i|c and July Ic. ir, M 
liA-a^c lower juid July 





York -Miiy 

ri ■ ; ! . ; - 

iSt lh>- 


•»t iuv.i ; 
and Ju!; 





Y. rk. April 20.-Clo- \Vle it- 

■ ilv. MMic; Sept.'mb' r. M^c 
,. ,' July, 53»-:C. 

H4 a ye.> i 

airaiiisL :.'.' 

.. ■ ■ i 

, U'.'t ■- 


• '■■''■ '■"■:. . 
,, -ikl 
tjhipineiiis. L': 
bus. Clear a 


against .yu .1 \ ■ '^^•■■i~ 

the Ncrthwes; «inst 

ago. Ciilcago ■ I ..,,.. :, - ars. 
a year ay< . VVmnipeg r 

Primary recirlpts of whtat w.i. ) 
bu». last year. ?Ail.'iK l>u«. Htiitinunts. 
92U bus, hist year. - "^ r 

of wheat and Hon: 

Corn in the Livtii ■ . a...i!^. i ■ 

In ti:- '■' • ••" "! ■• ■ 
^ low 
noary . . 
last year. 23-i.t»Ji> bus. 
bus. lust year, 3i.4.153 
were 36,lil5 lu.«. 

In thii DuUitli market thev' .v - ':.:i in- 
active trading in whtat. Tin .M.i.. cpnoii 
opened a shade lower at ;"''s.c ami suUi ni' 
to 91%c In the first halt h.air. It then fell 
Bteadfly to ^y%c■ shortly ot:' r.- 1 o'clock 
and closed at K*~/s^:, which wui< l-'kc lower 
than yesterday. The July option lost Ic, 
dosing at HO^c and sellmg all mcrning 
between Mc and We. 

The September opr.i n wa.-: .icwn ntily 
%C, closing at Kl\c. In Minneapolis the 
September also sained on July, losing 
only Vi-hc to l-i^c for the July. ofTet-inRs w.rt- very llgjTit ariii .May 


rth Dakota crop sei\i •■ iepu:t 
ending Monday, said: "Ih'] 
were bt'low the Iice-in.JTj 
iv- all parl^ »i the state 
! .ailv moniiuK durint: the 
tiiiiiK of the K.tli be ng the | 
iliv temperatures w. re too i 
drying or fur slai ting vege 


If to 



ing on In corn. There was a fair cash 

bUKinesH done yesterday. 5(Xio bu.s No. 2 

red wheat sold to mlds at M'-feo »''•'• 

There were more bids for small lota than 

of late, and Milwaukee reported &000 

bus No. 2 red wheat sold to mills. At the 

seaboard, exi»orters bought I'o.fKi bus. 

The wheat market may Fell a little lower, 

1 we think, liowever. that wlieat has had 

(break enough, and should be bought for 

I a turn. A "good rally is due. 

Corn-There Is nothing to say in corn 
as long as the big bidders continue to 
sell. Thl.-* selling will not doubt result 
In somewhat lower prices. Would watch 
the July for a weak spot to buy on. vN e 
believe that July corn will sell higlier 
than it has yet »«dd. 

Oats opened steady, turned weak in 
sympathy with wheat and corn. 

Provisions opened firm. Good general 
buying and some covering by shorts. 
Commision houses were good buyers of 
lard early. Later, in sympathy with the 
weakness in the grain markets, the of- 
ferings Increased, causing a soinewhat 
easier feeling. However, considering trie 
weakness in grains, provisions are h(da- 
ing remarkaidy well. , .» _. 

B. E. Baker's Chic.igo grain letter. 
Wheat— Looked at from any p.dnt of view 
the Wheat position tinlay was a bearish 
one. Crop news was no longer a t^ource 
of encouragement to the bul.s. and 
cash situation was weak. The pit 
swaved the futures for a .«;hort time eviiiy 
on damage claims from the Ohio valby 
but the pit was too much »>ccupled With 
official and private advices of heavy 
rain.s in the Southwest and pro«llct:ons 
f..r more to become enthusiastic. Oub^tde 
trade was light, and tone was weaK, 
values working off slowly but steadi.y. 
The September was strong relative to 
the Julv. Winter and sprliig wheat m ir- 
kets were both weak. The Kansas rans 
were general and the in muiy 
Weeks, and the territory from which 
drouth complaint.s have been ci>m- 
mon have been relieved for the tim- b- 
Ing at The government weekly 
bulletin reports the past week uns -as-on- 
ablv cold and the growth of a'l ve .eta- 
tion retarded. Spring ^ec•llngp 
praeticaliv completed in South Oat-ot^. 
but progressing slowly 'a North Dakota 
and Minnesota. , ... j 

Com— There a very gcoJ attendance 
ill the eorn pit. but trade was not large, 
operators st'<ming to be dispeswd to awnii 
definite deveb.pmer.!.s Tlie bull party 
sold Mav t'» those bidding fckr it, and 
that option was weake-t, going to a dis- 
count under the July. It is y as- 
.tnmed th<> Armour inter. « is bUiig re- 
duee-il as raiddly aw rosslble. If the 
k^-t is to be free of manipulitlon I glti- 
mate conditions will be the gavetning 
fj'ctors. and thes.- off. r no rtason for 
ptesent values. The demand do -sno. 
improve even after the big break we haNo 
had fin.e the Ihst of th- month. Stocks 
are steadilj accumulating and the mc»v©- 
ment proml-ses to increase within the i,©x. 
twi- weeks. The Liverpool mark-t c.l(««el 
VI lower. Estimated for tomorrow 14<i 

*''r)ai'ts9— The cats market was dull 
Uwer with the May leading the declines 
Hrtter seeding reiM.ris eont:ibut(d mo«t 
to the. weakne,s---. But the (asinc-*s 
T\-heat and c«>rn helped some. 
Moines hJ.use reports seeding 
in the soirthcrn half of th statt 
north. rn half will bo completed 
Thurklav of this week. Illinois advic^^ 
all sugK^st excellent progres- being 
and solid conditions exceptionally 


Unrestrained Selling of 

Steel Preferred Forced 

Down Prices. 

Market Generally Slug- 
gish and Closed Dull 
and Weak. 

steel preferred by bears has brought out 
some liquidation in this stock. Some ^ood 1 
buvjng in CnlLm Pacific and Soutnorn | 
Paclllc during the past two days. Gas | 
was a stnjng feature on ouying by inside \ 
Inltrests. Rest of market Hal, but Willi i 
little liquidation. Traders inclined to work 
on bear side of the market. 

nUAO D AD A in 9 Oft so- foot lot on west Second street., near 
bHAOl r. bnAlb & bUll Twenty eighth avenue- $1325 



Following are tlie closing quolalions ot 
copper stoclLs at Boaton today, reported 
by Paine, Webber & Co., 3U8 West Su- 
perior street. 

New York. April 20.-Opening prices of 
stocks today were but little changed from 
last night and business was not large. 
Consolidated Gas rose IVfe and Metropol- 
itan Street railway nearly a point. Unit- 
ed Stiites Steel preferred ran off Si 
' succession of sales. Otherwise 
changes were restricted to an 
a <iuarter eillier way 

on a 
eighth or 


t)ur De: 





as tht 

basis foi 

n.r No, 2. 


ktss of 





. 1 


price colli 1 

Oats shi 
droi>iied Xc. 

Following art- the .'lo.-ing 

Wheat in store— No. 1 har'i. •. 
northern, SJ^c; No. 2 north-:': - 
arrive— No. 1 hard, M^sc; X" i 
89'*c; No. 2 northern. ST -• , -i 
No. 1, Mc: No. 2, 84c; May. >:< , 
S<Hic; Septrmber, 81%c. Flax— In 
$L11^; to arrive, $l.niA: May. $1.12 
$1.13; September. $1.11: oitob.-r 
Oats— On track. S-SV-jc: to arnv. . I;-'- 
—To arrive, 64c; on track. ' )■ . 

Cars inspected— Wheat, l". I.i'-t year, 
barley, 2; flax, 4, last year o. 

Receipts— Wheat. n.CS.>; oat.s, 1514; bar- 
ley, CSb;: J lax, i:n.i;*r5. 

Shipments-Oat^. ?-:■'<: l irl. -y. I50C8. 

talioa. a temperature of 50 having 1> en 
oh-'d in only a few lustaiic s. while 
.' temperatuif was below 32 degreos all 
the twenty-four hours in ntirthern por- 
tions on the lOfa. The 15th. Uit.i and Ltli 
were the only days without yome i r-cip- 
italion. On the 14th snow exie icei ov r 
all the .<?tate, except pos-ibly some of th- 
southwestern counties, ranging in depln 
finm six inches in the Red River va ley to 
. or I'.v.i iii.-li.-:- ii: ilo^ .soutne.isiern 
,iuti.-- .M'H 11 of ihi.-^ <iiow remiinc'-l 
on the ground in the northern half of 
th« stite as late as the eveni.ig of the 
l(;th, but farthe-- south it was nearly all 
cone by that time. In southe. n .ounf.e- 
there were light rains and snow.s on other 
datea early in the week. No work at all 
has been done in the northern halt of th:^ 
slate; in the southern halt some pU.wing 
dragging and seeding of wh»at 
has been done on high lauds m 
noons after the mtirning's frost 
ed, but th* amount of see 
small. The level and low 
and In many places the ft 
of the ground yet. Mapl 

For the twentv-four hours ending at v 
m.. s»venty-tlfth meridian time. April 
iwi: _ 


n c 
1 "^ 






H — 

.t s 


and oats 
the .after- 
had melt- 
llng so fa i>: 
ands ari- wet. 
ist is not out 

-,!'■ 1 IloWJ.lg 

fi .1 > .l:>- 
Presid a: 
to the 

store. I 
July. I 
$1.14. ' 

•. Ry 


No. 1 northern wh. : 
No. 2 northern. : 

No. 2 northern. 1 

Barley. 2 . 

Barl.'V, 2 cars ... 

Barley, l i-ar 

Flax. 4*Ko iius — 
Flax, 2 cur-- 


.t. 2 cars $0.90 









••We pr.fer to liave th* • ro 
ping Ii'isis." was tlie only r. p.y 
A. 1. Valentine of the Armour 
.ompany would make last mght 
gt.ssip current that the big May lin.- of 

!ii was being unloaded. The .^p 
. interest amonu grain people y sUr- 
day centered In the corn sitiiathm. 
was large open sel!i;i8 of May 
corn crowd, while always con 
ab-)Ut trying to deci le v.hat the 
moves mean, fell yesterday 
xVrmour con. operation 
ha ve 
done ope 


Crooks t fin 

IHiroii City 

Grand Meo<lows 

Minn apolis 


New rim 

Park Rapids .... 
Winnebago City 











I^'i Crosse 



St. Paul 


.... Clear; 



. ... Clear' 


,. Pt cldyl 
.. Cloudy 
.... Clear j 

.'. 'Cloiidy 
..Pt cHy! 
. . Clo-.idy' 


,. Cloudyi 
.. Cloud \ I 
.. CI udy 
.. Cb'Udy] 




...Pt dly 
.. Cloudy! 

CI ar. 




The advance in .Metropolitan Street 
railway invited profit taking by the 
traders and the gain was cancelled. 
Other stocks reached a slightly lower 
Uvel, but there was some recovery later 
when the Paeifics moved up. The mar- 
ket was sluggish and unsteady at the 
end of tile hour. 

Prices made an upward swing during 
the second hour, but the average fluc- 
tuati<in was narrow. The rally in a num- 
ber of leaders, notably the Pacifies, 
reached a or over, carrying them a 
large fraction over last night. The move- 
ment then spent its force. Metiop<dilan 
S-aeet railway got back to the highest. 
Delaware & Hudson rose i\ and C<uisol- 
idaled Gas 'i\. Anaconda, Pressed Steel 
Car, I'aper preferred, Brooklyn I'nhm 
Gas and Chicago Terminal preferred lost 
a point and Kvansville & Terre Haute 
dropped .^. Bf.nds were steady at noon. 

I'nrestrained saUs of United States 
Steel preferred lowered il to 57 and for. eJ 
the railroad list off slightly. Con-solida- 
ted Gas, however, moved up ste.idiiy. A 
block of ::ixn» sharts was brouehl out at 
210 and It later went a fraction highjr 
making its over'night gain 4 points. Col- 
orado Southern first preferred. Hocking 
Valley and Republic Steel preferred lost 
1 and Metropolitan Securities advanced 
as much. 

The general list was inert and only a 
few dormant stocks moved. Brooklyn 
Union Gas after .selling off a point, roe 
4 over l.ast night and Peoples Gas gained 
a point. Detroit Southern advanced 1% 
and tiie preferred and United States Rub- 
ber preferred a point. The gain in Dela- 
ware & Hudson reached 2V4 and th-' de- 
cline in Pressed Steel Car ran to l^is and 
in Chicago Terminal preferred 1=4. Ihiited 
States Steel preferred also sagged an ad- 
ditional fraction and Pacific Mali lost a 

Lack.awanna rose 2»A and thtn lost It. 
The ln:m and Steel stocks were weak. 
Pressed Steel Car lost 3% and Tennessee 
Coal, the Car stocks .and Locomotive 
stocks 1 to 2. The tendency elsewhere 
wa.s drooping in sympathy. Anaconda de- 
clined 2V4, Cleveland & Pittsburg 2, West- 
inghouse Electric and St. Paul prelerred 
:i. Pittsburg. Cleveland, Cincinnati A: St. 
lAiuis. and Wabaf^h a point. Tne closing 
was dull and weak. 

Stocks— 1 

Bid. 1 














Elm River 






Copper Range 






Calumet and Hecla 



Calumet and .Arizona 



Calumet and Pittsburg... 



Lake Sui>. and Pillsburg.. 



isle Royale 















Mercur Con 





Old Colony 



Old Dominion 











-i , 




Rhode Island 



Santa Fe 












Tennessee Copper 






U. S. Mining 

20 'h 


U. S. Oil 



Victoria — 












Daly- West 


22 Vi 

Greene Cons 



Calumet and Bisbee 



Pillsburg and Duluth — 



Union Land 






50-foot lot on Fourth street, 
near Seventh avenue "West. 

Beautiful five- room cottage in 
good condition; one-tjuarter cash 

Six-room house, newly painted 
and papered throughout; two 
monthly payments. 
100-foot corner. Eighth avenue I provements 
West and Fourth street. Best 
in the city. 
W'e have a lot on Piedmont avenue 
West. WMll build a house to suit pur- 
chaser and sell on monthly payments. 
Look this up. 

for $30» 




full lots; 

SI 200 





buys 30 acres 1^ mlies from 
electric line, 3»/fe miles from 
postoffice. Good soil, well cleared, fenced, 
with house and barn. This is a bargain. 
Must be sold quickly. 


Four lots in Helm's addition 
and up, according to location. 

Six lots on Twenty-fourth avenue 
very cheap, have to be sold. 
Double corner in Lakeside, first-cla^ 
location, water and sewer in ^ lllll 

the street— price ^ I W*r 

80 acres in Wisconsin, buildings and Im- 

worth $900, close 
to the station— price 

5, 10 and 20-acre tracts close to Inc 

Two acres within two blocks of th* 
street ear tracks, good for truck farm- 
very cheap. 

Interstate Land & Investment Co., 

Providence Building. 

SI 300 



Mortgage Loans— Fire Insurance. 



house and lot. 
Good location, on 

Bo^■ton to Paint, Webber & Co.: The 
gi^neral market was under selling pres- 
sure during the great; r part of the day. 
Sioek.s were well taken, but the buying, 
though on the whole better than lh.t' sell- 
ing nevtrthelns.s lackeJ snap and there 
is very liVSje in the character of the trad- 
ing to encourage new liuying. At the 
moment it looks 41s though there might 
be a sliglit rally. Coiper is r+ported 
stronger and tn« best grades is Faid to 
be held aa 13*4. Anacondji dividend was 
the usual 5(J cents per share. We do not 
expect fuiv Incre^is-.. at pre«<ent, if the 
moLal continues to advance it would 
stem that cc»ppei-s must do be'oter. 

Good well. 
Ea.-t Fifth street. 

SI T Cn House of eight rooms, with 
I I wU well; also barn. Corner lot, 
50xl4i , <iii Lake avenue North. 

Sevon-rotimed house. Water, 

sewer, bath, stove heat. On 

First street near Seventh avenue East 
C9Rflfl Seven-room hou.=e. water, 
W&wlIU sewer, bath, stove heat. Lot 
25x140. Fine location on Second street, 
near Tenth avenue East. 

Eight-room brick house, wa- 
ter, sewer, hath, hot water 
heat. Land 23x50. Very central. 


heat. Lar 
For sale exclusively by 


First Floor Lonsdale Building. 




takes 12-room housf, near 
Fourth street; rents for $29.00 
iPinAfl takes six-room house on East 
wl«IUU Fifth St., near Seventh Ave. 

tl nnn takes house and lot on East 
I UUU Seventh St., near Ninth Ave. 
AC fin takes house and lot on Seven- 
dvUU tcenth avenue East. 

C. A. JOHNSON, ms Burrowi BuilJln; 

Stock quotations reported for The Her- 
ald by W. H. Laidley & Co., 306 West Su- 
perior street. Closing prices arc bid prices: 

High. Low. Close. 




-Bear Factors Conspicuous In 
the Wheal Fit. 

Chi' > ,\,-i - -The weekly govera- 
meni crop rei.oit showintf a decided im- 
provement in the condition of winter 
wheat in the .Southwest laused a baicly 
•teady lone in the wheat markel t.'li' 
Lower cables and cof.Kus rains in K 
were additioi,.! bt-ar fi;etois. Tne d. : 
waa mtji: nd came principally iruui 

commis^. .-es. July opcneil 

■•'.ime extretn.-ty 
i.l\-anceil. Theie 
ales In 

lower to J/st hijiio 
touching hf)C. th. 
Receipts at > ' 
luth Wert ! 

week ri> ■ ; . : 

The ni.iii\et ;.. 

as the >.'>.^lo;i : 

heayv realizing .- 
under the influence of 
of that delivery declined 
nes in the nearby option 
effect on the m 
declined from >■' 
weak with Ju!> .i' un -I'l-s 
CV.mpar.'d with last niphts 
closing quotiitions on -May 
er, at S&'*€ 



»i) ■!»«■. 
(1 I>u- 

^ l.l^:t 

w- ik 
tlic .May option 
which tlie j.riee 
■S%c. The Weak- 
had a depressing 
; futures. July 
The clos». WHS 
• I 'si-, at S4-'. '• •■■'■■ 
final f'L 




Tl.v i.ri 
and th' 
75 cars. 

TlK y 
filjt t'r.i 

1 • 




under the inlluence of 

: -.■ tl; 

!:ti .1 

t.. th 

'- (I. 


n .^f' 


pressure continued through- 

-,. ^f <=*ion and the market 

V "ak. July sold off to 

) with a net loss of 

'ivrv sfild 


ViC. ill ' 

under J . 

In spU.; .,.r an e.t.sier to!ie 
grain oats ruled firm due to the 

enlng in the cash slfunt' - } 

Ing by shorts. Small lo' 

minor bull f-.i-t. t .T'l;- 
34c up 

%%r ar. 

Id: ■!'■.•'■- '■. r 

I t;i. 


btrct .'.. O'lk 

and the 
crvatl .'»' 
that the hi? 
wa< beini liqiid i- 
Valentine's selling of Aiay might 
agg.egateil 1.0(K»,(,u» bu-=. It wa-s all 
nly. There wa.-? no crowdii g of 
the market and anybody wlio wanted any 
May corn at anywhere near the rnarket 
price could get il. Tht re was in addition 
a good deal of .-eiring of Ju y through 
Hros.-seay and the commis-iou h us.'S. 

It is po'Hilar belief luiw that Armour 
has so big a hedge .mt in the Ju y and 
has succeeded in selling so much .May in 
the last week that the cours • of th' corn 
mark, t now on may not mean ve.-y . 
much. While this Is iiopular oaini m. 1 1 
there Ls the general admissh n that the ' 
Armour operations are so big and bew.l- 
dering it is not safe to a,:^siime tne bul! 

Logan & Bryan, (Tiicab'o: Wheat- 
Prices held fairly steady on the cold, r 
weather but broke later on rains in the 
Southwest and prospects of warmer 
weather everywhere. The pressure was 
from seattured linuldatioii an<l disap- 
pt.intfd holders and the support was fea- 
tureh-ss and poor. Spot markets were 
dull and the demand not In evidence. 
The government weekly crop bulletin was 
on the whole rather more favorable. The 
worst reports are from Ohio and parts 
..f Indiana where plowing is being done. 
The tone of the market is heavy and the 
tendency seems lower, but a reaction 
is due. ... 

(-•,,rn— There was further .\rrnoiir selling 
of May stuff and a deal of scattered 
Ihiuhlation. It is impossible to say that 
what has been called th.- May deal is 
abandoned, but the action of the market 
and the trading the last two days seem 
to indicate it. The decline has so far 
brought about no change in the cash sit- 
uation that we can see. The action of the 
deferred futures is rather steady. 

Oats- Receipts are still light and there 
if an improving cash deman<l. Specula- 
tive op<rations are on a moderate .scale, 
rhere is undoubtedly a liberal short In- 
i»-rcst. especially in deferred futures, and 
the weather and the progress of the seed- 
ing will be the important factors. We 
are inclined to think that so far as local 
trade is concerned the best element is 
on the short side. 

Provishms— Local and primary receipts 
of hogs were les.-; than expected ^nd a 
little less than a year ago. Prices at 
the yards were a shade higiier. There 
1 was "hardly so much outside liquidation 
and a lot of covering by shorts. No 
change In the volume or character of 
I distributive stuff. We think when the 
liquidation in May has taken iilac: soni-' 
reaction will be due. 

T indicates inappreciable rainfall. "For 
vesterdav. ••For twenty-four hours eml- 
Lg ^a m.. Seventy-fifth meridian time. 

Note- The average maximum and mini- 
mum temperatures and the average rain- 
fall are made up at each center frotn 
the actual number of rep.rls received. 
The ••'-tate of weather' is that prevall- 

trlet reporting a fall of L54 inch. 
U is colder in^ th^, Oh^io^vaU^y^^^^ 

Local Foreca.<--ter. W.ather Buieau 
T in(2ioat«>»i inar.precia.Ke .r.iiiiraii. 
vfS-l^day. •• Fo- twenrty-four ho-r« 

• F<'r 


seventy-fifth me.riliin 

*Q I Amalgamated Copper ... 

■(J ! American Supar 

t,) I Anaconda 

{,; Atchison, Top. & S. Fe. 

j . i do pfd 

34 Baltimore & Ohio 

•{4 I Brooklyn Rapid Tran... 

Canadian Pacific 

51 1 Chesapeake & Ohio 

.0 I Chicago & Alton 

j Chicago Great Western. 
;o Chic. Mil. & St. Paul.... 

.0 Erie Common 

.('General Electric 

— lllii'Ois Central 

ir Louisville A: Nashville ... 
1- Manhattan Elevated — 
e. 1 Metropolitan St. Ry. ... 

Jlexlcan Central 

Mo. Pacific 

N. Y. Central 

Norfolk ik Western — 


People's Gas of Chgo... 


Southern Pacific .> 

Southern Railway 

Tennessee Coal <t If on.. 

Texas Pacific 

Union Pacific 

I'nlted States Leather .. 

United Slates Steel 

do p f d 


Wisconsin Central 

do pfd 

Northern Securities, 99'4 

126=14 i 









164 I 
131 I 
108 I 








40 I 






32 I 


164 , 









24 I 


7 I 






7<.' = 4 







New York, April 20— Close: Money on 
call easy, l^if^ Ptr cent; closing bid and 
offered. IV4. Time loans, easy and duil; 
sixty and ninety days, 2V4(&^4 1>*t cent; 
six months, 3^li4. Prime mercantile 
paper, 4(u-l»4. Sterling exchange linn wUh 
actual business in bankers' bills at $4.S7.45 
87.50 for demand and at $4.K5.'251/4.b5.30 
sixty days; posted rates, ?4.!<5Vtt4.><6 
and $4.8S.'<j>'^;" commercial bills, »4.J<5^',». 
Bar silver," 53"t,c. Mexican dollars, 43c. 
Government bonds, irregular; railroad 
bonds, heavy. 


New York, April 2o.— The cotton market 
opened firm at an advance of 5'tfl2 points 
on covering and .some uuying for long 
account promoted by better eables than 
due, a rather favorable weather fore- 
cast and some smaller receipts. There 
was, however, continued btar pressure 
and while for the Hrst ten or llfleen min- 
utes liie market showed continued firm- 
ness gidning another few points on the 
active months, demands were promptly 
tilled and later the market turned a little 
e.asler, declining to about the opening 
figures. Liverpool continued steady. Busi- 
ness was moderately active. 

Cotton spot closed dull. 5 points higher; 
middling uplands. 14.15; middling gulf, 
14.40. Sales, 1083 bales. Futures closed 
firm. April, 13.91; May, 13.95; June. 14.0^'; 
Julv, 14.18; August, 13.72, September, 12.37; 
October, 11.77; November, 11.68; December, 
11. tS; January, 11.65. 

Chicago. April 20.-Cattle rvceipts, 15.000. 
st-ady to strong; good to prime steers, 
$5.(ivij5.65; p<X)r to medium, $3ib01j4.90; 


for a 9-room 
h ou s e -a II 
modern im- 

Centrally locat- 



A J nnn win buv a 14-room house. 
«4UUU stone foundation, furnace 
heat, gas, water, sewer, two bath 
rooms and toilets, a large attic fin- 
ished and heated. Lot is 50 feet wide 
and 162 feet deep, extending from bu- 
perior street to Dingwall street, 16-13. 

AC nnn for beautiful home in Glen 
vOUUU Avon. All thoroughb mod- 
ern. Lot h%x2S0 feet. ti9-2. 

• Onnn f'^"* eight-room house, on 
«wUUU Oneida street, in Lester 
Park; stone foundation, full basement, 
hot water heat, water, sewer, bath, 
toilet; lot 50.\110. Terms easy. 7.-3 

for 2>)9 W^est Third street- 
Nine rooms, stone founda- 
tion, water and sewer; lot 50x140. 26-3. 
cash, balance in montnly pay- 
ments, for choice of s«^veral 
.=lf.-foot lots, near Twelfth avenue 
West. 232-5 and 241-10. 

for finrly improved prop- 
erty on Miiliigan street, 
leaching to railway, now bearing in- 
come of over $700 per year. 48-o. 

for house of sfven jooms, 
water, se-.ver, bath, closet, 
furnace heat, electric light, near Sec- 
ond avenue W'est, on 


tion, w 





furnace hi 
ond avenu 


Fifth .•?l. 59-n. 


A. WING (Si 

210 Palladio Bulldlngi 



buys nine-room hour-Cj rlyhl 
down town. A bargain, 
buys KK)-foot corner on Ea.sJ 
Superior street, 
buys seven-room house; wat- 
er," sewer, gas; nice location. 


East End. 



Real Estate, Insurance and Loans. 
.Wii Exchniise building. :>nith 'piione 


Lakeside Homes 

$1000, $1250, Jirior-, $b.aO. $24<>', $3500, 
for beautiful homes. 
Every one a BIG BARGAIN. 

Park Point Lots 

the market. Several fine lots 







owners are anxious lo sell. 

East Fiftli St. Lot 

at a sacrifice. Will go quick, 
you want It, hurry 1 


the city, in large and small 
poultry farms, etc. 

the city. 

In and near 
tracts, suitable for 

Bargains all over 


stix-kers and feeKltrs, $2.75<ft4.30; cows, 


ifM25; heifers. $2.0<Krr4.60; canners, $1.50<a 

'2.40; bulls, $2.«ifi4.(Ni; calve*^. $2.tWr4.60: 

Texas fed steers. $4.00(ii4.60. Hogs rtceipts 

today, 22.0«); tomorrow, io.OOd; steady I. 

5c hlghtr; mixed and butch-t rs. t5.00<&5.20; 

Kcod to choice heavy, $5.15'a5.26; rough 

f'2^4 I heavy. $4.95'(i5.10; light. $4.S0((i5.10; bulk of 

115''6 ' sale*!. $5.t'0<«5.15. Sheep receipts, IS.OOt); 

i steady to strong; lambs, same; good to 

61 14 



83 <i 


bid, 99V4 asked. 



COi (Incorporated) 
Capital and S«rvlas. $400,000. 



kEFERENCES-ij« sute »nd N»«i<in»I BMik» 4nd 

Commeroil Aijencies 165 Branch Off, <»• 
G«»«roi6.«i N>wYiirl.Life Bidw Mmoe.polta. 

H. E. GOOCH, Correafiondent, 

220 W, Superior St.. DnlutU, Ifilnn. 

The total sales were 35».5ti0 shares. 

Log^an it Brvan to Paine, Wenber & Co.: 
It is still ordv a traders' market. There 
U- uft much Changs either way and little 
or no selling prtusure. Indus^trlals act a 
little heavv. especiaJly Steel, which 1-= 
being subje'cted to considerable pressure. 
Further export.s of gold ar; repornd. In 
vle-w of the general easine.«s of money It 
has no special effe.?it.. The duIlr.eS* Is 
against the market and make.-? the streeit 
raither hop.-l.-ss 0/ iir.y material improv<v 
n:ent and encouniges the traders lo work 
the bear side. \\\ think It must be 

choice wethers, J5.0tK&5.65: Western sheep, 
$3.25<?»5.45; fair to choice mixtd. $3.75''«-4.i5; 
wooled lambs, $fi.C0tJjt;.75; clipped West- 
erns lambs, $4,754^5.76; native lambs, $4.5u 

Washington, April ::t\-T.xlay s state- 
ment of the tre;tsury fr'^^""/^' '" „n,,\¥. 
g^tnera.' fund exclusive of tht^ $150.00ti.t«o 
gold reserve in the division of redemp- 
tion shows: Available cash bahuice $2-8 - 
86.1 SIS- gold. $l(»4.94<;.ft59; ^ilyer. $l!«.(fb.242. 
United scales ne/.es. $6.!«1.6.14: treasury 
nows cd 1890. $S3.38('; national bank note--. 
$111,128,827; total receipts this day. $1,- 
542,5(t8: total r-ceipts this month, $2.. 11-.- 
440- total reoeictts this year, $4J7,l»o,i.8. 
?otkl\xpendilurU tln.s day $L650 000; tota. 

$li>8,158, ii7. 




Beautiful Home 

AQfinn huys a modern twelve-room 
V«fUllU house within walking distance 
of Union Station and banking center, on 
East Second street. It is absolutely mod- 
ern in every respect, open plumbing, 
hardwood finish down stairs and in hail 
and in bath room upstairs. Hardwood 
floors upstairs and down. This Is a 
splendid opportunity. For further infor- 
mation apply to 


106 Providence Building. 

expenditures thi- year 
i<.s in national banks. 


, that stocks are 
are low and scat- 

in ollur 



rt.'d firm- 


kept in mind, however, 
cheap and lntere*tt rate* 
lere*i holdings are at a 

• • • 

I S. T. Welch & Co.: The .-lock market 
op (ned steadv .troand ye.nerday s ckslng 
prices YestVr.iav's hammering by the 
bear contingent has lncrease<l the short 
Intert-st materially, and the markel Is in 

la p<.sltion where any forced covering on 





■rvbtr. Ckkag. lluurd of Traik-. 

r, M. CROVCJfl, 

.300 \\ . ^Uperii'T M B> II. I': 

, Scad Fa T*ar ConalcBBicnU 

Main Dlllee, 

lg6'll*al.a Sidle fiit. 



J. A. Pa It. II. '•hicagi 
titember oats are a sale. 
V good weathtr f«>r a 
. d oats and they will 
.sowed by Saturday night. 

I believe these ' 

We have had 

week past to 

practically bt ' 

The acreage 



S. T. WELCH & CO, 

Mei-nbf rs Duluth Board of Trade. 


•Phones— Bell. 1131; Zenith, 1466. 
10-1 -105 Palladio Building. 

firain- Provisions -Stocks 

Arizona Copper Stocks a Specialty 
Private Wires to all Markets. 

will be larger and If no accident happens 
tfi the crop we will ralsi' the largrst 

I (luantiiy ever raised in this country, and. 
if so. St ptember oats cannot be held at 
this i.ri( e. The injury to oabs generally 

i .'ornes at harvest, but that is three 
months away. 

' Coe Commission «'o.: Wheat— The mar- 
kf t openfd about steady. Tin ri- was 
• arlv biiving by scalpers who went homi' 
short last nisrht. Commission houses 
w.-n- also ffilr buyers early. More rains 
il the Southwest and clear and warmer 
•.•.ather in Ihf Northwest was', however. 
'. . much for the market which .soon 
t riie<! weak. Chicago being weaker, due 
!i.. .loubt to the continued liuuidalion go- 

We Are Headquarters For 




their part would advance th-? 
very materiallv. The markel is ceirly 
over-stdd. and stocks are in strong 
hand?: besides the prevailing quotations 
art far below their InUinsic worth. This 
is true of the dividend-paying stocks, .and 
we advise their purchase on all the 
breaks. » • • 

Evans to Paine, Webber & Co.: 
rise in the stock market stopped a 
ago last Monday, as 1 thought at the 
time. Until yesterday prices h:ive sagged 
off gently on the selling by the same peo- 
ple who were Instrumental in engineer- 
ing the rise. The.<e people only sold 
stocks on strong spots and not on de- 
clines. Yesterday the selling was of a 
different character. It was liquidation 
and stocks were sold in a hurry. The 
street belipves and probably rightly, that 
Mr. Keene has started on a bear Cim- 
palgn. Certainly If he has all condi- 
tions favor him as there Is a weak bull 
account in the market and yesterday It 
: was found to be honeycombed with stop 
orders It is probable that thC ore pool 
will he disrupted, in w-hlch case lower 
prices mav be looked for in the Steel 
=tocks. I think prices are going consider- 
ably lower and that tlie market Is a sale 

on all rallies. 

« • • 

i S B. Dickin.son to W. H. Laidley & Co.: 

' Brokers who have been watching recent 

Ltransactlons in Union PaclHc say that 

stock is being bought steadily on a 

; scale down on odds which they believe 

i to be supplied bv the same interests that 

bought so heavily In the advance. No 

effort has been made to lift the stock, 

brokers taking it only as offered. 

• • • 

Clark. Dodge & Co. to 
& Co.: Market narrow 
made by room tnuders. 




15 O 






@ 18 


Lettuce, bushel ^ 5? -=, 

Shallots 75 @ 

Radish, hothouse^,.,^.^.^. 

Creamery, prints 

Dairies, fancy 

Packing stock -^Q^g - 

^'■^^'^ ctiEESEi 

Twins, full cream 

Twins, full cream, old... _ 

Full cream, young America la (tf 16 

Brick cheese. No. 1 

markel j Limberger. fuU cream, 




New fancy, white clover.... 
Fancy white clover in jars, 

strained, per lb 


Dark honey 

Buckwheat, dark ;••••• 


Vermont, per lb 12V4 

Ohio, per lb • 10 

Maple syrup^^P^ergaU.. ^.^^^1^10 


Secure a Home 
of Your Own! 

Now Is the time to buy forty acres or 
more of good farm land, within driving 
distance of Duluth, at prices ranging 
from $5.00 lo $10.00 per acre, a small cash 
pavment, balance on easy terms, with 
tinfiber enough on lands to pay for ihem. 
Better Investment than placing your 
money in savings banks. 

For maps, pamphlets and full particu- 
lars call on 

Boston Sl Duluth Farm 
Land Company, 


Stryker, Nfanley & Buck. 

A nine-coom house, on a fine 
lot, on upper side of Fourth 
near Eighth avenue West 

—on easy terms 

A house of five rooms and two more 
in the basement; stone foundation; 
located near Lake avenue, below 
Second street — on easy 


A four-room cottage, near Sixtieth 
avenue East, in good condition: good 
cellar, hardwood floor 

in kitchen 

A neat cottage containing six rooms, 
on Sixth sU'eet. near 

Tenth avenue East 

A large house on a fifty-foot lot. near 
Third avenue East; about 14 rooms, 
in good condition; rental, 

$-0 per month 

An eight-room house with 25-foot lot, 
on Seventh street, near 

Second avenue East 

A nearly new house of six rooms, well 

built and in good condition; some 

hardwood floors; also a small hotise 

on rear of lot: on Sixth St 

near Portland Square ... 

A fine &;t-fool lot on First street, west 

of Eighteenth avenue 


75 feet on Third street, west of Fif- 
teenth avenue East. A desirable resi- 
dence site and CHEAPER 


9hx]3.! feet on southwest corner of 

Tenth avenue East and Fifth street 

Can be divided into lots 

facing Portland Square .. 

50x110 feci on southwest corh. r o 

Ninth avenue and 

Fourth street 







SI 00 

un : good 


x rooms. 


lot. near 

14 rooms, 


-foot lol, 


jms, well 

n; some 

.all hotise 


reel, west 


-St of Fif- 
irable resi- 


corner of 
ifth street 


corii. r of 



with barn, i'')x20 feet. 


takes a 5-room 
house and iot— 

30x100 feet — 


S6000 """ ''• '"" 




or 22 West Third 
street— Ten-rooms, brick, mod- 
eon veiiienccs, three stor> ; lots 20x140. 
No. 211 West Third ..-treet— 
Seven rooms, stone foUiidalion. 



First aveii 


Corner Third street and L.ak« 
avenue, or Fourth street and 
lue West. Inside lots $320^'. 

Near Lake avenue and TnirJ 
street; 25x140. 


Paine,. Webber 

and very largely 
Heavy selling of 





MAIN' OFrlCli. 

Manhattan BoUdiar, St. Paol, Mionesota. 

Ilriach office: 3«:) Uoai.l of Trid.- Building. Duluth. 

Fancy navy, per bus... 

Medium, hand picked, bus.. 
Brown beans, lancy. bus.... 

Filberts, per lb 

Soft shell walnuts, per lb 

Cocoanuts. per doz 

Brazils, per lb 

Pecans, per lb ;c."" 

Peanuts, roasted, per ID.... 


Mixed nuts 

Mixea uu FRUITS. 

Apples, per bbl 

Smyrna figs 

Bananas •• 

Lemons, per box 

Dates, Fard. per box 

Sugar walnut dates 

California oranges 

F'^""'**'^ VEGETABLES. 

Mushrooms • • • • • • • • • • • • • 

Dry onions, per 100 lbs.... 

Carrots, per cwt 


Beets, per cwt 

Cabbage, per owl.. 

Parsnips, pe.' 100 lbs... 

Best cucumbers, per doz — 

P^^^'°^= POP CORN.- 

Choice, per lb 

Rice corn, shelled .. 





^""^" meXts. 








Windmill and 
Pump, complete 


First National Bank Bids:. 

200 acres 

40 acres 

120 acres 

1G<) acres 

Pork loins 

half bbl . 


3 75 
3 25 








Common juice 
Fruit juice ... 
Duffy cider .. 

New York, April 20.— Butter, firm; re- 
ceipts. 539 packages. Extra fresh cream- 
ery, ^220; creamery, common to choice, 
14^21 ^c; stale dairy, common to choice, 
1Wj20: held creamery, common to choice, 
ISiUlDc. Cheese, Irregular; receipts, 2n4 
packages. Stale full cream and large and 
small fancy, September, llCiUl^c; do ?ood 
to prime, 9M;'3lOc. Eggs firm; receipts, 
22 724 packages; stale Pennsylvania, and 
nearby average, finest. 18ii^tl9c; firsts, 
18>4c; western firsts, IS1.4C; storage se- 
lections, 18?4c; southern firsts, lOCs^n^iC. 


In T. 50 N. R. 19 W. ") ki V^ 
in T. 52 N. R. 17 W. / «l ^^•'^ 
in T. 54 N. R. 19 W. i -p- -r.-^ 
in T. 55 N. R. 19 W. ) P" <»WC 


Manhattan BuUdingm 



1400 to 1600 lbs. 
4 to 8 Years Old. 


W. L. NEVIM8, 

212 CxeHatn^a Buliaintf. 
Both *Photves 191. 


nue east. 

Takes new six-room house on 
Sixth street, near Sevenl.i ave-^ 

nue east. 


two houses 
street, near 

and iot on. 
Fifth ave-> 

Chicago. April 20.— Butter. steady; 
creamerie.«. 14(?i23c; dalri s. 12^''i21c. 
Eg« steady, at. mark, cases Included. 16'^ 
<316%c. Cheese, <Qsy; de.Mes, 9iS%c; twins 
9c; young Americiia, lOfx^c. 

good bu.siness chances 
right men. Do you want 
the ground floor? Why 
time in running about, 
looking for a position when The Her- 
ald's Want Columns will do the work 
lor you? 

Takes fine lot on East First 
near Twei.ty-flrst avenue east- 



There are 
open for the 
to be in on 
spend your 


A. C. VOLK & CO. 


AACHH Beautifuh well-located lot In 

at once. 



50x140. wltft 
Must be aold 



mm» > t » I w 



For Purity, Strength and Flavor 

It Is superior to the finest Japan tea grown. 





Barber Asphalt Company 

CEYLOP^ND INDIA NATURAL GREEN TEA is dis- • Dcspcratcly Trying to 

placing Japan tea Just as »*5alada'* Black tea is 

displacing all other black teas. 

Sold only In Maled lead packets. 50c, 60c and 70c per lb. By all Orecer*. 
TltrM TCm-Oemr aAMPL€ FAOKCT. 



Land Contract. 

Bid More Than $4,000 

Above Cily Engineer's 



llie Herald's Advertising Columns Keep You Posted 

on tlie Best Things at Duluth Stores For 

the Following Day. 

P?inton & 'White's annual spring sale 
morrow. Read bargain list m 

.. ,id. 



days < 


iirii'ii I i. 

v- •.linen. 


bij; rut prices" 
told about in 




an 1 . 

Siiiain.^; I 


lln-I liillg. 


■ ■ 

'.iindy comp 
iv tomorrow 

.; (M\fi-t coals 

In spite of the fact that its bid i3 
practically $7000 higher than it should 
have been if figured on the same basis 
as last year's bid, the Barber Asphalt 
company is making desperate efforts 
to land the contract for the paving oC 
East Superior street between Six- 
teenth and Twenty-third avenues East 
The engineer's estimate for the cost 
of an asphalt pavement between Six- 
teenth and Twenty-third avenues was 
$51,203.71. The bid of the Barbt-r com- 
pany was $58,443.S0 or over $4000 more 
than the estimate. 

Last year the engineer's estimate of 
the cost of paving Superior street from 
Eighth to Sixteenth avenues East was 
about $300« more than the bid of the 
asphal company. W. B. Paton was th.- 
engineer who drew up both estimates 
and he figured them ou the same basis 
In regard to the cost of the asphalt, 
placing it at $2.40 per .square yard. In 
order to get below the engineer's esti- 
mate last year the company must have 
(Uo-^s offers extra values in ' estimated the price of asphalt at about 

This year it is placed 

The big lire sale continues at Oately's. 

The Hub ClothinK < onu'any'.s elosing- 
out' i.'^ In full swint,'. 

An inltiesting statement is made by 
the Carpenter, Love. Caldwell conn-any. 

Maiiv furniture bargains are quoted 
by the F. K. Kelly Furniture com- 

ladies' covert jaolwts and craveneties, 

You can buy a toptoat or cravenette 
jt a i>arlicularly close value at C. W. 

Ki I'son's. 

f 11 . ' u i i i i I . i 


ills p;irti>^u!it' 


1 by i 

There's a si)ecial sale of best makes 
and 1 of |>ainis at richell & Waue .s. West 
i Duluth. 


1 i<i eminently pmiHT that 
' should lalie the initiative. 

this country 

Plan of Obligatory Arbi- Donald Mclntyre Gets 


tration Being Consid- 
ered By Senators. 

Few Questions Which May 

Not Be Left to 


$2.30 or lower. 

at $2.70 for the asphalt outside the 
street car tracks and $2.»» tor that 
Inside the street car tracks. Had the 
company charKcd tlie .same price for 
the a.sphalt this year as it did last, 
there is little doubt but thai the bid 
would havo been inside the engineer s 
estimate Instead of over $4t»00 above It. 

Asphalt Is the only pavetnent whieh 
will cost niore than the engineers' esti- 
mate to lay. The bid of Contractor Mc- 
Donnell for creosote blocks is over $5000 
less than the engineer's estimate. His 
lid was $57,828.30 for the blocks, with a 
lomliined concrete curb and gutter, 
Willie the e.stimati; was $63,046.61. 

His bid tor a tar macadam pavement 
was about $4000 less than the estimate, 
being $Jo.235.5() for the pavement and a 
eombine<l concrete curb and gutter, 
while the engineer's estimate was $44,- 

It is admitted by even the most ar- 
dent advocates of the creosote block 
pavement that that style of pavement 
costs more than aspiialt to lay, and 
Vet the bid of the Barber Asphalt com 
pany is about $600 ii 
tractor McDonnell's 

excess of Con- 
bid for creosote 


I iiit:t III, .\pii! :'w.-Tliat world peace 
i- ti pi; in of ob- 
lu ; ; tration as is 
now itvins ■ l ''> a siieelal com- 
mittee of th.,- .-•- . Is Du' b.'li-f of .S.Mi- 

alor Fairbank.s "i iM.lian:!. tli.- -;r.--.!i.i 
r ' uf that commmcf. Souatur Frye. 

U raiaii. alrt;ady enipliatlcally 

that the I riited Slates is in a position to 

Karl Tuv Asks Damages. 

Money Under False 

A desire to m.akf •asy money proved 
the downfall of Donald Mclntyre. an ag^d 
man, who wa-t arraign, d in the muni- 
cipal court thlH morning l.. lore Judg.' 
Gfurhart on the ciiarge ot potty larceny. 
Mclntyre vrsun arr-sled la»t evening, and 
a IwgKing letter wa.s fotiml in his ixis-^es- In It he elnlm.'U that iiis house 

nad r.cently burned down and thai he „^ „ 

and his family had lost everything but ^^^^.^^ thrown on the table in such a 
the elothe.s they wore. Attachid to the i j^ann^ r that Ids left hand went into the 
' ' ' " ""' KearinK cojfs and w.-^s cru.'^hed and cut 

to that on., fincv-r had to b.- amputated, 
rllg^'nce on the mill com 

Karl Tuv has .su d the Lesur«> Lumber 
company for $1330 da-mages for Injuries 
alleged to have hern re-eiv.-d S.p . 1", 
U«tf. while he wa-s employed at tie c^)m- 
panvs ..sawmill. In his complaint tiled 'n 
district court thi!» mornlnK. by John Jtns- 
wold. Jr.. Tuv claims that whU. he wa-s 
walking over the first roller t&l.le th^ 
board he was trav.UIng on, turneJ and 



i' tills movement and Sen- 
holds the opinion that 
]■:■■•■ come to take action 

■ s, ;;^t' siviieral selieme of 
arbitratiou Senator Fair- 


'.e and ■ 


1 ] ; 

' :jf :idj - 




manniT •. 

' .. .sv'itie nil 

m to be U! 



a loo freiiU' u 

many centurit .- 

. Tliere 

ii.i^ i.'t-'Ti 

IIL- i 

oUJ". searefly, '" 

all tl..- 

history of 

il lue 


fcxperience when th- 

might iiof 

> ., • ; 

>■ < 1 

:] i'l -onii- .(U-ir 

ter t 

harsh v 



: of hum 
Winn men it 
tliey have t • 

in the 
in de- 

, w'.-f'r 
I,, y.-i 

tlir u;inif- 

111 v%::l 

light up the I: 

if i:.i.-i. 

How mue 

I bit,. 


will lie shed or moiuy 

„,..,_.,... 1 t., 

— .Ifl,. 

rti,- ipicstlon w 

hicli tlt- 

tile, n 

o finite 


■ ■itfor-d-i 


vviv '->;■ 'i' '• 



whi«'h ufjse t>'^- 

!t it Is cai 

.able ■ t 



1 -.-...■.,.•!- . 



. 1 - ' , 



its' '"■ ,' f"' 
of IlJltl 

ti ^ M • . ' I 1 ■ 

. It few 

for the 

,1. l!Ul 

He alh'gfvs n<Kllffence on the mi 
nanv's part In not propt-rly protecting its 
employes fro m injury in the m achiner>. 


Mter wa.1 a list of Duluth people and 
business firms that had given him monpy. 
mere were nearly !•»• names in all. tiio 
amounts vnrying from a few ct-nts to $1.6<t. 
About $.ia in all had l.oen col>-cl'd in this 

When arr'Stod hy Lieut. UrlgBs in 
West Duluth he claimed that his home 
had iK-.n In Lester Park, h'lt by the 
lime he reached headquarti r- h.- nad 
sblfttd the location to Mieho^aii. 

When arraigned in municipal court this 
mornliiff hf tremblingly pleaded for leni- 
ency. . ,„ 

"1 tri. .1 to w-rk this winter in Tower, 
he .*«ald, "but it was so cold there 1 had to 
quit. I wa.*i never in court betor • and I 
hope you will let me off f-asy tuis time, 
judge. ' 

While he ha.-? never t'C-n in c. urt be- 
fore. Chief Troyer stated that he was 
caught a short time trying to work 
a somewhat similar game. He is claimed 
to hive used ftofiti >u:j receipts lor money 
,-. i tj !>f ! d for safe kt-.-ping 

•t. I , i -mall sums from 

ot'oplc. kt,'- v\..s locked up on this 
>)ut allowed to go on account of New York. April ^-"l have Invsii 
,,., ..h, o-l f.-ehle health." gated vour c.a»e and I find that your sole 

...^ir ■ ;at';^J^flv.T^';i;S^^^im.ublei. drink, you .eem a bnght and 
vicinity nu one ■ h ni .i any j intelligent man, but for si:>me reason I 

can't understand why you spind all of 

Former Postmaster 
Paducah, Ky., Sent 
to Jail. 


vicinity nu one 
,tlves that he p' 
Judge Gearahrl oer.t* need him to .s.pend 
fifty days in the county Jail. 

new trial 

Beautifully Tailored Walking Skirts $5.75. 

Of mi.xed cloths— brown or blue gray mixtures— scalloped and button 
trimming — regular values $7.50. 

$7.50 Tailored Cheviot Skirts at $5.00. 

Black or navy— straps over hips and down front of pure wool cloth— 
excellently tailored and perfect fitting. Value $7.50— tomorrow ^5.00. 

New Paris Jewelry — the Popular Kinds* 

At 25c— Hat Pins, Brooches, Stock or Collar Pins, Waist Sets of pearl 
or gold plated; Cuff Pins, Side and Back Combs; unusual values. 
Gilt trimmed Back Combs, 50c, 75c, Si.oo, Si. 50 and $2.50. 
Rhinestone studded Combs, Si.oo, $1.50 and $2.00. 

Splendid Jackets of Tan Covert aoth or Black Cheviot, $6.50 

Satin lined, fit perfectly and equal to any SiO.oo values in the city. 

French Model Silk Waists at $5 00. 

Of excellent quality China silk, with yoke and sleeve of lace insertion; 
white and black. 

Good Values in Women's Underwear and Hosiery 

"Marvard" Underwear— complete lines in best grades only. Also com- 
plete lines for children. 

Women's new and pretty fancy Hose 25c— grays with black, red and 
blue stripes; navys with white stripes; blacks with embroidered ankles in 
blue, red and pink. Also lace Hose and lace ankle and solid colors in tan, 
light blue and pink lace at 25c. 

A beautiful line of fancies in grays, champagne and brown, black lace, 
with hand-embroidered ankles, in black, pink and blue; also polka dots. 
Price for tomorrow, 50c. 

Ladies' Lisle Gauze Vests, low neck and no sleeves, tomorrow we sell 
them 2 for 25c. We also have them low neck and short sleeves. 

An extra fine quality lisle fine s ilk Tape, 25c. 

$20.00 and $25.00 New and Beautiful Eton Suits at $15.00. 

In a variety of fancy mixed cloths or plain cheviots— in navy, black or brown-some are very prettily trimmed and with 
vesting front of a contrasting shade-others again are perfectly plain effects for those who desire simple garments-all are 
splendidly tailored-jackets silk lined-and come in walking or dress length skirts. Any store in town will get S25.00 for suits 
their equal — on sale at S15.00. 

Beautiful Tailored Suits, regularly sold at $39.50 to $52.50, at $25.00. 

Of imported Scotch mixturcs-in various shades-trimmed with taffeta and velvet to match cloths-jackets lined with 
fine quality taffeta-reveres trimmed with lace galoons-jackets have the broad shouldered effects so much desired ]ust now- 
andthe'skirts have the new stylish hang. These cannot be duplicated after this lot is gone. The lowest price they have re- 
tailed lor has been $39.50-some again sold for S42.50, S47-50 ^nd $52.50. The entire line goes on sale tomorrow morning at 
$211,00. (Alterations charged for.) 

$35.00 and $39.50 silk lined Etamine and Broadcloth Suits $22.50. 

We offer a full silk lined Suit in a variety of cloths— including broadcloths and etamines— in the season's correct shades 
-navy brown, champagne and black-beautifully tailored throughout and perfect fitting-double-breasted Eton jacket, that 
can be worn open or closed-trimmed with braid and tiny buttons, that gives it quiet elegance. Ihe skirt is dress length and 
nine gored-thc Suit has a refined, high-class air, due both to its good conservative style and fine tailoring— it is a Suit that 
would easily bring from $35 to $39.50 at any store in the land— they are on sale at S22.50 

The Best and Cheapest, Too! 

Some one may say "Oh, yes, I know Gid- 
ding's is a very nice store, and they keep nice 
clothes, but how about the prices? Aren't 

they higher? " 

Why, no, not at all! You 

can buy at Gidding's just 

low as you can buy good 

lothes, or other wearables 

anywhere 1 

Take any ordinary 
price for a tailored 
suit — t hat is good 
enough to wear — say 
S12.50, S15.00, S18.00 
or $25.00. 

You can get a 
handsome suit, with 
more style to it, and 
a better fit, in a word, 
more value for the 
same money at Gid- 
ding's than you 
can get at any 
other store in 
the nei g h bo r- 
hood ! 

Our tailored 

covert and bl'ck 

jackets at $6.75 are wonderfully good values, and our tan 

coverts with the new strapped seains and pi eated at 

$12.50 sell on sight. 

Then we have some splendid tailored suits in plain 
cheviots that are extraordinary good values at $12.50, 
and the following special lines of tailored suits, coats 
and skirts whicii will be on sale tomorrow : 




in saloons. I warn you to 


How sculptures for the Big 
Fair Are Modeled. 

Out at the world's fair grounds sculp- 
Luring is going on at a rapid rate, 
says the St. Louis Globe-Democrat. 

Cupids, dryads, goddesses, heroe.>. 

throughout a building on all of its 
pylons, pediments and metopes. 

In studying the working methods of 
the two St. Louis sculptors in execul 

"life-size" and from the lUtle model [dot old gustom vat py Duljhn comes, for 
that would make an acceptable orna- iSt. Patrick's day. I haf safed dem for 
ment for a bric-a-brac shelf a great, !you. I taig off my had for St. Pad rig, 

lifelike, animated figure soon grows to 

ing their World's Fair commissions, , take its place with the group that w ill 
the working methods of all the other | form a notable attraction just at the 
noted sculptors who will contribute to beginning of "The 
the beauty of the World's Fair is re- 

Pike" when the 
World's Fair gates are opened. 
All the figures of the Remington 


vealed, for the modern sculptors who . . ^ 

will have gigantic figures towering group are now finished, awaiting 

above archways, upholding sparkling ■ pedestal, which will be designed by 

■S5 .;sf ,rVlt;? »-k"^ S'ijsrr^^^^^ 

der Irish undt Prince Oranche. 

"Pringe Orange?" yelled Kehoe. 

"I viU explanation," said Glolstein. 

"Chon, Chon!' he shouted, "pring in 
dem ^^t. Padrig ©ranches undt gll one 
to each chenlemens." 

One glance at the oranges was enough 
for Kehoe. He and his followers made 
a dash for the fruit and in a moment 

drinking, and 


light sentence. You will 'go t'o Jal'r'VJr j ^"J,^*|^j^g """'o'^g''' ya^T sttidio ^r"'\vork- j in a"st*eam-hWt'ed "studio^ upon a smafl all pedestals to l>e used on the grounds 
twenty-nine da.v.s." , .u ^ . shoo In all of its corners and scat- model that may be transported to the 

, .'^'"f,^rt"'?l?''Br.i^kryn in^'^Tnte'lic ng Hugh tered over its floors are half or quarter i World's Fair grounds in a very small 
'^Vlhollan ^h^tekaid\uhrCT>."n at 'sections of spor^ and there be reproduced in any 

' Ime posima-ster at Paduch. Ky.. and ( chariot horses, and perhaps the head, i size ajid as many tmies as the con- 

Jury Finds George W.,..;..;,.^^„..i„^.-,,VB,„-^, •,...,„, ....p 

m^ Aijr>'ix rTI Icompanv. of Broa4way. and when ar- 

BCrg^tOld Guilty of Tak- Kalgned pUMd^l guHty to grand Ian eny 

ing Milk Cans. 

staff, a compara- 

ago, made possible 

statuary in a liberal 

amed of, beautiful 

..^ representing great cost 

chantes and prancing centaurs bearing : ^nd the labor of years being reprodu- 

ilower decked cherubs. Iced in a day, appearing, when com- 

in"7h^. F.»cond de*pee I In ob.scure corners lurk Eros and ; pj^^ied, as beautiful as though carv.^d 

Both Mulholland and Hvland for- ! Pi,yche and the sleeping Ariadne, while j j^ gtone, even with drapery, manipul- 

emplovod by the trading stamp j ^ Venus or two and Mars and Apollo ,^^y^ with marvelous skill, leaving noth 



or teniti>n. 


In ■ 

nil. I 1 ' i •' ■» •■ 

Great Britain, 
trlbunil l"it ' 
six Jur' 

IV J In.!- 

'lit; ttit' inl .il hon- 

iution are not regard- 
V *Mia, may protx-rly 

?nal '''*xscs*'^be t''*™ '" t^e municipal court. 

' 'HJ- Bergtold > i-t-nl of tlieft of a num- 

bor of mill 

isell. 1 

, . / . -Ian 
, I lion, and 
I with the 

i.a. Tin* 

1.;. .1 tril>- 

,^1 •■ N-s .mil 



■ »- way; ^ i. ; i 
• ■!* was 'i-'V' V' r 

compiMiy. and ih> form.r. when ^'^ P'e.^u- ^y. prone at the feet of a Reming- 

.^ guilty, alleged that H>»jV?*^rt/!.Vi-« of 1 ton "rough rider." The oak. the wil- 

A motion fnr a rcw trial in th- case of stamps and ^^'^^Jl}'l,%}^^ h'^^dHnk i low. the laurel, the myrtle crown brows 

^^..rp■ \V. HirK^o a. convicted of petty, them^hich^^i^^^^^ - 

larct-ny. will bv licard before Judge Win- r.cllevieii hospital In c >nsc'cjuencc. 

It is siiid that whil^ he w.a-s postmaster 
in Paducah Mulholland wa.s arrestej and 
convlcte^l of robbing the I'nlt^d StvtCj 
malls. l)Ut before he could be 

er carrier confessed th<» vn...- ....- i u^e.*"" »" "'i'» — ■■ — •- . _ „.^..i, 

rou.aU i;,.rgtol-i and his partuT. Danl J blew his brains out, The facts w.rej2r.-^„f staff Is laid upon the framework 


Brldgenian & Ru.ssfll and j'l iced other 

depending for support for the nonce 
upon the framework of rough wood, 
but almost as quick as the wink of an 
eye the majestic mien of the wearers 
. ,m HriJg.'m^in & Rus- i;;''',U"but "befo-e iVe could be '^nt° need' i of the laurel, the oak and the myrtle 
,s claimed that in making thel.- S!^tt,ercarHer confer ^ed ;h- crime and j begins to appear as pouiid after_pound 

«;. nted to the presideul. who gave Mul- 
R>-an, tOi»k cans 1 ft .standini; out for hi^nand a free and luiconditionaJ pard >n. 





tni.'in-il is a great and 

' ." • 1 ..,iA of the most 

It i."* In its 

,■■,,. I •...o:.'-..- ■'-•i- -- ■■ ■ 't haij already 
ao'-omplisiiVd tMiouKh t-> justify its crvn- 

ti .11. 

liHeniciiKjnal .!■ 
will not he 
amjilc will tl t" • 

efirent influ<-ii> 
liential!^■ --•■"■i 
it l» r. 
at Hii- 

It ■. 

avert wiir 
•■Tht> mo 
eomnjittee <: 
to some plan 

tf\ a-n .i bit 1' 

;t nations ' 

imoting t!. 

■ 1. and their ex- 

L . 1 -reaching and l<en- 

. Th.' i)rinci|>le in es- 

It ~'-..;:ld r.Tcive. as 



,. u> tl th.t it 


It muK'-s i.a- peace; 

nanv ^ilite-* o\-f.r tliose of Brt'igenian & 
idaiiLs stated th;it tiny 

.;.; .L-h.anged cans with 

in 1 Ik' i!. Il <t Russell through mi-takes 
n Tb ■ I' .,t th»^ employe.-i of lx>th firms, 
iwjcupied the grea.t.^r part of j 
.md the jury after doliberating i 
<.)\er I'Hir hours bri"i;;lit in a verdict of I 
guilty against IJerKioi i. and (il-mi»-©J the j 
c«u»e against Ryan 

Porttsr J. NefT. the attorney for 
11 ruti-ld will enter a motion for a n«w 

Gets a Decree. 


Requiring: Original Bills With 
Goods Exported to U. S. 

Paris, April 20.— Consul General 
Gowdy has received a cablegram fiom 
^^ the state department at Washington 
suspending the order requiring onjlnai 
bills in the case of all goods expotlcl 
to the United States. The action o: the 
United States government has cau^scd 

of staff is laid 

and the trowels of the arlLsans and the 
knives of the enlarging machines get in 
llieir work. 

<)ul of all this chaos of Greek sculp- 
ture, Gothic sculpture, allegorical sculp- 
ture, peseudo-classic sculpture, melo 
dramatic sculpture, will come organn 
unity, the smallest part evincing its 
relationship to the whole divine Ideals 
lending themselves to the interpreta- 
tion of human energy and graceful 

With but few exceptions all of the 
pieces of statu tary for exterior decor- 
ation of the buildings, and the single 
figures and groups to be placed about 
the grounds, are of staff and all of 
the staff work is being done in the 
Education building. 

There the skilled American artisan 

and his assistant workmen may be 

and beside them the artisan 

A German Saloonkeeper Not 
Up on History. 

The dining room in the rear of the 
hotel of August J. Gloisten, in Firty- 
second street, was nearly wrecked re- 
cently, and Gloisten, after being pelted 
w 1th oranges, only escaped further dam- 
age by jumping out of a rear window, 
says the New York Sun. 

Gloiaten's friend. Gus Anger, the re- 
tired baker, called on him early last 
week, and Gloisten proudly showed him 
an invitation to ride in an open bar- 

ing for the eye to desire, with their 
sinoothiness of finish and their white- 
ness of marble. 

The enlarging machine, an invention _ 

now less than six years old, contributes ouche in the St. Patrick's day parade 
even more to lessening the labor of the | • Maype some beoples link I am an 
sculptor whose work is only for tern- iirishmans," he said, -bud I aindt. lam 
porarv use at the World's Fair. !a friendt of der Irish." 

Previous to the invention of the en- j "Do you know,'' said ^K""' ''f,'^,^*J 

larging machine the enlarging of a fig- ; once saw a Vf-''»V^"\7»fi Tvn?, Im.M 

ure w'as done by compass to acquire in a hotel in Dublin. I think you couiu 

exact proportions. Now, with the tiny i make a hit w ith it. ^ ^ , „ 

model.'^pertiaps not more than ten in- j "On St. Patrick's day the hotelkeepers 

ches or a foot high, as a guide, the 'get a lot of oranges and in each tney 

enlarging machine is "set" to the ac- .slick miniature British flags. ThebC 

will come organic quired number of inches or feet wanted |are handed out to their customers as a 

Will come organi ^ ^„i n,ent, and the work of the , tribute to the British and to Pr nee 

artisan and the laborer begins, and a Orange, who w-as the greatest friend 

fot high figure of Liberty, with torch Ireland ever had 

before the end of the day ' 

at Glolstein till the walls soon looked 
like a Japanese war map with the na- 
tive colors worked in. 

Glolstein managed to work his way 
to the window and escape. 

•"Come on out av here," said Kehoe 
to his friends. "It aint' worth glttin' 
arristed for ter put the place on the 
bum. We will hev it out wit Glolstein 
when we git him. It was a deliberate 

When Glolstein got back after 
"Chon" had cleared up the wreck, he 
said: "Another pud ub chob by dot 
Anger. I vili see Tim Campbells py der 
mornin' undt findt oudt chust vat I did 
to insuldt der Irishmen?. I only know 
Cherman history." 



;i effective agency to 

made in th 


I I 

.A 1 : 

ist imixirt.iiil - 

r taken in tli: 


r igiit • 

i.-i-t of ;■ . 
public ■ 
i.-? .sitimii 


Judge Cant ha.<4 file*! a decision In fa , » „ „„ . 

vor of William Carls-. n in 1 1-« ca^e ng linst great satisfaction to exporters, anu cs- 
Albert Swenson. Mendenhall & ll">)tes pecially to the members of the Amerl- 
and others. The court iipp ointa H. C „„,^ chamber of commerce, which, 

Fulton as ref ,ree and with the power of ., j^ . , (he present year, sent a pro- 1 found. 

"---^ '^.'"I.XoSnj: ,'.'Lr&t'o%.lI*^r%^e 'esTV "wLhi^.gton against the en- from ev;ery othex land under^he sun 
to lands in .section ls-59-ls. I forcement of the order, and requested 1 all working IHte so "^/'^ J*^^^^ ""^^^ 

•1, M finds thixt Carlson owns an Us suspension until the department hive, while the great white figures grow 

undivided half interest in the lands. fr*<«. ^ould consider the memorial on the , under their hahds and a contused mur- 
r.T all iiKumhranccH and that AU^rt j,ui,j^<^.j submitted to the consul general | mur of to^f^'^^^f,"f,f^t'^^ f h^^T^wer 

though not a 
hen he should 
hand mortar— in this case, staff. 

There are 80 of the best known, the 
most famous American born and for- 
eign sculptors -©f -the day holding com- 
missions for statuary for exterior de- 
coration for th W/orld's Fair. Some of 
these sculptors ar^ commissioned to de- 
sign several figures or groups, per- 
the best , haps a dozen . dUTerent pieces, or one 
of their figur4#'iiiay be reproduced a 
number of Unaes, being repeated 

■ le 

,r.'rntrnoriS.)ln^ Tere-: declaring that it was impossible I the attempted buiid^^ng j 
w.,.,.K,...ll A: Honxs. The Chief to enforce the order. Mr. Gowdy nad , m the land of hhlniar. J 
value of the land th . court tind- , telegraphed the suspension order to the j workman hands a duck w 

v..^ — ., "Goot," said Gloisten. and he ordered 
stands a ten-ioot goddess, to whom ' two boxe.s of oranges and a quantity of 
admiring thousands will look up. lost Brithsh flags about two Inches square, 
in admiration of the nobly proportioned Gloi.sten went away early on St Pat- 
figure with the face of a Madonna and rick's day. but before going he said to 
the spirit of universal motherhood. his barkeeper: "Chon ven an Irish- 
There are six of these machines in- man's gomes in gif him von of dose 
stalled in a row in the Education bul'.d- orranges mit der fiags undt von of mine 
ing. As to their detail, there Is little cards." 

to be said. The machine is a skeleton- i "Chon" only gav one away and he 
like affair with several iron poles go- had trouble In getting the recipient out 
ng upward to a height of perhaps 25 of the place. Then he hid tne oranges 
or 30 feet topped by several wheels, after handing a few more minus the 
from which depend wires or guide! flags to newsboys.^ ^ 
lines There are three or four "point- ^ -r. 4. n i 

ers"'and a .scraping knife. So crude | Pat Kehoe. the inayor of Poverty Hoi- ^^;i^r\^ r'^enTiy- approached by a 
is the construction of these nUchints low, and about six of hs friends frcm , ^ '^j; ^.^^ desired to gain the revar^pd 
that one might easily rig one up for the marble yards near the East river, ,j^an's con^int to hi. ^».."..»»^- 
mat one imK"^ ca,ot..T * » _ r ^^ ^_. ^^^^ ,.-,,.:, *« n\r,i^iar, \Z i„_„ .™.i»i, the deacon. 


One day as Pat halted at the top of the 
rivsr bank a man. says the Christian 
Advocate, famous for his 
mind, stopped and asked: 

"How long have you hauled water for 
the village, my good man?* 

"Tin years, sor." 

"Ah! How many loads do you take In 
a day?" 

"From tin to fifteen, sor." 

"Ah. yes! Now. I have a problem for 
you. How much water at this rate have 
vou hauled in all. .sir?" 

The driver of the watering cart Jerked 
his thumb backward toward the river 
and replied: "All the wather yez don't 
see there now, sor." 


World's Work: Two and a half times 
as large as the United States and Alaska. 

Thirty thousand miles of coast line, but 
no ice-free harbor. 

Thirty-six thou.sand miles of railroad, 
two-thirds of it owned by the govem- 

One-twentieth as much coal produced 
and one-sixth as much iron as in the 
United States. 

Total exports, $35<),000.000. 

Next to the United States as a grain- 
producing country. 

Population In 1903. lil.COO.OOO. 


Wa.<5slngton Post: "Private" John .\llen 
savs that an old darky pn^arher in Mta- 

hl'! daughter's 

States consulates throughout 

us tiinher iind pros^r. ctlvo iron ere L'niled 
•^'^l^'^l^^'.J^^': Vll'y^^ continent, as it affects all European 

.ver SIS"**- Judgment l.** er 



if I'l 'lii- 
iWy the 
1 ,..-. .. : ,. i'- • el.-iin!-' 
' the Western 1 
an importini - 
, find will 

in thi.< country. ,,,,.„ ^^.v. « .. — -- -- — — _ —^ „ 

.. senate to ac- ) gj^g^^.^ Nebraska In the last elsiiteen , circulation that counts. Try The Hcr 

,1 while it may take time to d*"- ' " " ' —' * '" •~"" 

practical scheme of international I 
i to which all <^-)n"*> 
ginning ha-s been i 

Lincoln. Neb.. April 20.— Nearly an 
inch and a half of rain has fallen In 

ITtigt ^*|-jj ]_ 

hours, and the prospects are that the .. Western part of the stale, which has 
.1 it 1 been very dry, will be well drenched. 


The Herald has the circulation. Ot 
this fact there is no doubt. Not only 
has It the circulation, but it has the 

nn'^Lif in a convenient loft or bam, paid a friendly visit to Gloisten yester- marriage with him the dei 

tnickmen from around the Grand Cen- ! preacher 

in proportion is beyond criticism. | truckmen from arouna tne oranu v. eu- >.---- ^-^ de:won. I ain 

A framework of laths is built up for Ural station in the place Kehoe and . J.^^ng^m^^^n.^^^ n]?h chile!" 

said th« 

ain't sEch a 

ain't shore dat 

The deacon bridled "Dhere won]^ be 
'no trouble 'boot dat. sah! ' he asserted 
I 1., "I iiin snnport her all right. 

aid's want columns and fet 
i^nd quickest results. 
Ask John T. Condon. 

each flgiire and upon this th-thorOL'gh- his friends toasted Gloisten and he 
iv moist and pliable stuff is piled, the* toasted them in return. , 

lk'ni?e o the operator of the'^machine He confided to ''Chori^' that he was warml^^^^ ^ ^^^^^ 

scraping and cutting off as the pointer fo»"S ^o make a hit by <lj|t"buUng J^e , ..Th* mljilster^ r^^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^,^. 
inHiritiis the Outline. 'left over bt. PatricK s aay sou^enl^&, . asked. 

A r^inlature Remington "rough | "Chon" grinned and got the oranges «'?fi"^a.^^^;.. came from the /ultor 
rider" model is placed on the machine, ready by Glolsten's pi;ders. 


a framework built up in the foreground 
for the horse and the rider are to be 

•Gendlemans," said Gloisten when he 

But sah!" exclaimed the old preacher. 
Imprvsslvely. "has you eptr seen her eat 

saw his opportunity. "I vant to gif you I wh«c nobody was a-watchln' her 

iritN^/T ^ Are offered every day at a small per cent 

OllfllM^ of their real value in The Herald's "For 

Sale^Misceiraneous" Column. Ever^cSy you will find a wonderful i^iscellany, and no tellin^^ 

when you'll run across the very article you've been wantmg so long^ CALL FhLUlN L 6Z.^. 

No atl\>Tti»enni 



ailvertisfnu-iit J«-^^" ttinti 




cook In hotel. IxKU-dlng hoiis« »« ti-nil' 
both gtKxl ct»oks; or man to 
woman to take i-lwrgi- of 
clre«s M 10. Hecalti. 





St iiilN \v":k I' 
iMl*il«:*st<i «nvf 
W. D. Z.. in> 

AT HOME. $!«00 PEK 
N • nt everywhere fre^ . 
i.iui i-ewini? only. Senil 
lui.c for full particulars. 
Pent. Phllatlefplna. l*ii. 

A Yt>r ■ MAN OF GOi'l' 
wish .'n In offkv .r si 

Ing I" •* •.•^. Refert-n'-is. 
eciuidinavian. Herakl. 


T. . vvin- 

NIK.«;E girl at once— CALL 
Loiigtln s IIM Mesaba avenue. 



\v., :is 

clotUing and furnishing >;ooii>. wouui 
like i^ltuatlon in Dulutu stoie 
encej" furnisru-.l. Address A. 
Fourth avenue wo-t. 

WANTED -IxisFrTcTN i>J„^;.""'*'l'-tv 

rood ptnman, by young man. A ... 

ond Kin. One us'ed to the care of cniUl- 
ren. iJiK'd WiiKef. Cull atternovns at l-iu 
East First strvt t. 

West Second 



-GOOD GlRL-12: 

,. has had e xperience. J >il. »« ^''d- 

man with three years' exp-nence in 

whole^aie buslne./ S^^-^'^'utr^xT 
Address F. E., Heraui. 


for K'n» ral houstwork; to go home 
niKht^. N 4!'. Herald. 


er.-U lious^evv'ork. K'l*' 

East Second street. 


chamher maid? at Ppalding Hotel. 

advertisement less than 15 cents. 

dipartrntnt, experienced man-tailor. 




that a rooming house paying a nei 
profit of Jia to $40 per monih Is bitter 
than owning your own liome. » Furni- 
ture and good-will. $31^. Rent. $33. 
Terrns, $1()0 ca.^li. i'.nd halance JlO per 
month. Thl.s is not a "dead one." Ad- 
dress; .M 11, Herald. 

Northern Electric company. 


relay. firs>t-olas.« work.^ Apply John O. 

Hupp, care 

of Y. M. C. A. 

eral housework, at once. Mvi<l unuer- 
staud ctH.king. 211 Fifth avenue we.«t. 

No advertisem. nt less than 15 cents. 

—Edison's pimnograplia. kiaiid and <.r- 
chtstra InKtruinents, j.innos. organ**. 
Kaakonsen & Wesstgaard, Duluth s 
leading music store. 

kindij. at L. 
First street 

Hammel Co.'s, 





tired buggy for sale cheip. t>^ Manhat- 
tan building. 

Palladio bldg. 

J. T. Watson, speclalli^t. 

shelving. Call Fifth Avenue Clothing 

No advertisement loss than 15 cents. 


street Woodland, with bain 
chicken housf. Apply Boom 
dio building. 

and largt; 
607 Palla- 

No advertisement less than lo cents. 

house, all modern conveniences, hot 
water heat. May 1. Call 502V.! Li^st 
Fourth street. 

tional Home Investme.ii ".mpanj 
payments made on it. Address, 
care of Herald. 


E 88, 

Call bo; ween 5 and C at 10 South Nine- 
teenth avenue east. 


house, $i;5. oil Sixth avenue west. 

llard and pool table; comparativel> new. 
126 West Second street. 

Horses. Red Cliff Lumber coTip.-iny, 
barn. Thirty-ninth avenue west. 

one ye..' 
H 36, 


., . t" ^ i i V ^ 



re; also a-sistaul 

po^ition at once. 

fo- crockerv dcpujtmtnt. Api>l> Aian- 
agcr. bas«-m<.nt of l-Yelmuth s. 

taken oft. r.i 
kind of wi'ik 

sen. ;•-* East 


,irj., t-^ 1 >ui.ii and laid. Any 
ni..iuul iiouse. I' i'- Pvd r- 
Siii'^rior strt'tt 

general housewerk. 12 Noth Muete nth 
avenue east. ^__ 

WANTED. FOR U. 8. ARMY - Able- 
bodied, unmarried men, between ages of 
21 and So; citizens of United Stales, of I 
good character and temperate habita, | 
wiu> can speak, read and write English. 
For Inforinaiion apfdy to Recruiting 
Officer, Torrey building, Duluth, Minn. 



cvok. All'ly ^"^-^ Last 





,.,,,1 . r . ! 


, ffire a.<---l<tam bv young lady 

,; . xp. M'-U'e. Address Box 

W A N T E 1 ' - 1 M N I -V G R OO -M 
Wtst ^=Ul.^.t li-r street. 


man, handsaw setter and two caiTiage 
riders. National Employment Co., 431 
We.^t Michigan street. 


general housework. Ca.i :li> W'-.^t innu 

makf-r. at once. Inquire at 

rice work and make himself generally 
useful ar.-und store. Apply in ow.t 
handwriting, etatlng agt. references, 
etc. Salarv small to begin with. P. O. 
bo.x No. 304. City. 

horse. 1215 Ea.vt First strtsrt. 

gt>od make, good condition, stool aii.l 
cov«r can be sc-on at 15 East Sui»en«jr 
strett. Room 4, ur>stairs. 


tlomry stand and sm.-vll stock of gnv- 
cerles. For information call 302 West 
Second Btrecit. 

new-, cheap; desk, davenport, f h ilrs of 
an kinds; iion and oak ^^d.; couch, por- 
tieres, curtains, dresser. Call foren(.onb. 
1508 East Third street. 

Call mornings or 
Superior street. 

Mat cornet, good a-s new. 
Superior street. 

Call 2017 West 

dining room table, 
evenings. 313 Ea st __^ 

Tron b^d, spVlng, sofa. »ocking chaa 
Morris chair, all cheap. Lnquire flat 
"G, " Buffalo Hats. 

cottage on Minn.sota Point; bay side; 
gootl location. M. K. W., Herald. 

ing large modern lious*^. East End, will 
rent entire floor to club of si.-w oi- eight 
young mtn. Breakfa.-^t and 6 ocioct; 
dinner, if desired. X, care ol Herald. 

No advertisement less '.lian 10 cents. 

B. F. Andenson, Mgr.. 527 Manhattan 
bldg.. Duluth. Zenith phone, bWJ; rebi- 
dei'ce, 1213. 


Ii.iir W'.rk. 


Da 111 


Sister:-, 21 >: 

W. S-ij.. tet. 


Patton. mgr.. 013 Palladio bldg. Spe- 
cifications prepared and .;onstruction 
superintended for ^att: works, sewers, 

house; bath room. •vOi^/^ Eafet First 
street. O. C. Hartman & Co., 20'J Lx- 
change building. 


^Uuh small barn: lot 60 bv 150; five blocks 

from high school. Inquire of G. B., il8 

Mesftba avenue, after i p. m. 

tage on Park Point, suitable for winter 
and summer: partly furnished. Enquire 
of J. A. Sutton, 102 West Michigan 


YOUNG, 504 E. 4th St. Zenith phono 
1249-C. Old, 747-R. 


dres=s suit, worn but a f^w tinier. A rare 
bargain tor .sf>me one. Preston & Co.. 
106 First avenue west. 

1 " ■ 

A N D 

V 1. A' 

.1 position b«.- 





\ an- 


farnilv A.idr-ss 311» East Fifth street. 
Ester -J..luii.sun. 


lim TKird street. 

Second .street. 

tent stent'grai'her. also ha.s kn.<w t.i- 
of figures Address J. 22S tourttt uili 
avenue east. 

,uul an ..pi' 

i-entiee g:ii. 7 Wt.-^t Saper.or 


17 Eiist Third 





v\'est Superior .-^titel. 


. f;.c- ;.;--. <ta!it. 


liou<«'W.Tk. HiBhts: wa^ies tu guod girl. 
14:s East Fir.= t street. 


to travel for a Minnesota firm on -sal- 
arv ai.d eommi.ssion. e.xp.^nse.s advanced; 
must be able to furnish $25 casti se- 
curity If required. a:»d two good refer- 
ences. Address 1'. O. Box Zt-i, Minne- 
apolis. Minn. 


lot.s and one five-room cottage. fur- 
nished, bav side. Minnesota avenue 
Park Point, cheap. Inquire "' '^^ 
Mclnnls, 505 Palladio. 

of D.*D. 

can speak Swedish or Norwegian 
23 Eai-t Fourtli street. 

rtKcnt manufacturer in i ortion of Min- 
nesota, placing samples; traveiJiig ex- 
perieneti unneces.>5ary ; salary and «jc- 
penses; permament; pj omotion. Ref- 
erences. Address Manager Wimmer, 
Dearbc»rn, Chicago. 

bard oven and counters. 20< West Su- 
perior street. 

Anyone that wants to buy city property 
in West Duluth cheap call on A. P. 
Fret burg. 21ii North Sixty-fourth avenue 
west, city. 

sewing tnachine, couch, dlsh«. and 
sewing Inquire 13 East Fourth 



two small rugs 



irnn SAU->-25 VOLUMES 
East Third street. . 

on Park Point for the summer. One fur- 
nished cottage for the summer. W. 
F. Leggett, 500 Bui rows building. 
Zenith phone 8G2. 

Park terrace. Heat and water furnished; 
J50 per month, 205 Lyceum. 

G. H. Crosby. lt>(i Pro\ . bidg. Thone 24. 


LODGE. NO. 79, A. F. & A. 
Kegular mi-etlng. and 
tiiird Mondav evening.-; of each 
month, at 8 o cIock. Next 
meeting, 2i). 1904. Woik— 
I hud iiegree. Stanley It. iloia- 
en, "W. M.: H. Nesbitt, secretary. 







Second street. ^i 

and other 
Fifth avenue 

household goods cheap |3. 
east, touth of Super ior bt. 



trrt-R <?ALE — 6-ROOM — , „,„, 
FOR .s>Ai^tt. condition; , f^-^fL^ > 

barn and chicken | 
cash. 5025 Cnuda 


view: big lot. gf^J-deri 
yard, $1600. Only $3oo 


rooms; good condition; $!5.00. Call 1010 
West Fourth street. 

front room, alcove and Itath, $3 per 
month. 704 West Third street. 

IONIC LODGE, NO. 180, A. F. & A. 
Regular meeting.s second 
lourth Monday evening of 
month, at 8:00 oclocK, 
meeting April 21st. 1904. 
Second degree. Hugh i.. 
i W. M.; Burr Porter, .secretary. 
Visiting brethren arc welcome. 

Stated convocations second ana 
lourth Wednesday evenings of 
each montli, at 8:00 o'clock. 
Next meeting. Aiiril 20, at A p. m. 
Work-M. M . P.M. M.E.M. 
and Roval Aich degree. Joseph 
D. Titcomb, H. P.; W. T. Ten- 



ir.'iilnt: or any kind 
, at oi 1 St. Lukes 


1 und girls, f.'r general liou.-ework can ai- 

wavs fin.l reli;ihle places at the o.dtst 

and most reliable employment oliice. 21;i 


East Superior 

street. Mrs. M. Sitoid. 


and board In family of two, by (alimg 
at ^' ' Twenty-ninth avenue .W£»st. 

All ..mforts and conveniences. 


DINING-KOO.M. L'ish washers, 
; girls. Mrii. Somera' tmi'loyment 
17 Second Ave. E., near Armory. 

one who knows the* bu-^intps nK»d ap- 
plv. Mme. Gain, St. Croix avenue. 

WANTED - Y-OUNG MAN 20 'lO -5 sober and leliable, as u>her at 
the Bijou thtut^r. Call between hours 
of 11 and 12 a. m. 



avenue west. 



1«» wrii" . 
dress .'^ 
Albion ir-i'><i 

rt letters from copy. Ad- 

■ envelope for partli-nlai*. 
,iv Co., Albion. Mi-h. 

must furniph first-class references. J. 
Barrette & Co.. 1525 West Superior St. 

Fourth street. 

the Ralston. 

mercantile' hou.-.e; salary $24 weekly: ex- 
penses advanced; previous exi»erienoe 
unneceseary. National. Caxton, Chi- 

class trouser maki r. M. L. Parser. 

makers, at once. Janalg, 

Hunter b ock. 

125 West S.c< 


nd stpet. 


W» St Sill' 

S M 



stret t. 

PI. OCK. 121 


MISS BACCtN. 1 ho. nix 1.1k.. 4t1t A\. 


fond of fish and 
among them not 

';ist' epicures 

■ oi 


of 40 acres or mors JH low pri. • ^ 

and <<n easv terms ty I- arm I,iii 1 

Co 41(! Lvceum \Mk-. I'uluth, Minn. 

w:is so W' 

Malarial < 


money. .. . 


V. L 1 ! 

' :it 


f:f.', !■■ 
w ila; 
. A. Ho,: 

ps es'rvcd 

..; their 

f of a 

:t that 

1 In ;<oxs 


s. Night 


be seeured gratis through employment 
dept. Y. M. C. A., for office, .vtore or 
other Work; reliable infornwition on lUe 
regarding ai>plicants. Zenith "phone .0. 

sers In every state and county; new 
patent: quick seller: big profit*; exclu- 
iiv. territory given. Frei XV. Wleland. 
luO Manhattan build ing, Duluth. 

steady work. Meis. 


TY - 

1 n>ar- 


tnced agents to call on trade. Enquire 
at 2011 A 1 worth building 


..r never fails. Box free. \ ita Co.. 
Siatiua A.. Deiroit. Mich. 



.rjgs liailv to ladies aud gen- 
IM:; Kiev. nth street, Sui'eriot , 

iir< W \" 12 and 3 to 'J. Ztii- 

ai!che«ter*§ t-ngWA Peimyr»y«l 

[re THE BEST, ^alf , Ke.i« Oi«. lalts 

. :)i-r Sen-' 4- suinp* u,t ■j^r.\^^i-n- •■KuKi t'T 
L»l.t- m letter ^v KHTIRV M\1L, A»ic you. dn^gW 

CMctester Cbcmlcal, Co. Fbllate.. ?»• 


was If 

The real estate ads in The Herald are read every 
day by every possible buyer of real estate in this 
city. Yo« need take no other means of reaching 

Of course, you wanted the article when you 
bought it-needed it, too. But now you want and 
need something else more— so the want columns 
are useful to you just now. 

The smallest store may be effeaively advertised 
in The Herald want columns. If you do business m 
this city —anywhere, in any way, in any line- a 
small daily ad will bring you prosperity. 

column should be a part of "the 
your business,** no matter what 

of the 

sewer. 1325 London roiui. 


et and bath. ?9 month. 807 E. First St. 

$8 per month. 003 Third street. 

building. Julius D. Howard 

& Co. 

Slated conclave first Tuesday 
of each month at 8 p. m. Next 
conclave April 20. at 1:00 p. m. 
Work, Pilgrinuige to St. Paul. 
John T. Rl.^ck. E. C; Alfied 
LeRichtux, rcci r.itr. 

room. Gas, bath and use of phone. Suit- 
able for gentleman. Apply 113 Second 
avenue east. 

231 West Second street. 

room for gentlemen or ladies; bath and 
gas. \W Mesaba avenue. 

Richardson, 5o5 East Se cond street. 

' ' ALL 

. Ap- 

modern conveniences: both p.ioni: 
ply 207 West Third street. 

Wednesday evening at 
Maccabees' hall, cornfr 
Superior street and First 
avenue west. Visiting 
Sir Kniglits always wel- 
come. Edward Thomp- 
son. Com., 12 E. Fifth St. 
J. B. Gelineau, R. K., 
third floor. Hunter block. 

Office hours, 10 a. m. to 1 p. m. 

mttts everv Tliuisday even- 
ing at 8 o'clock in Eiks" hall, 
lis West Superior St. Thomas 
J. McKeon. G. S.; W. P. 
scribe; Thomas A. Gall fin- 


rooms for light housekeeping, 024 Weat 
Third street. 

The want 
machinery of 
your business 

ith. 4250. 







. .: . on houseliold goods 

:t movables. F«r pnrti.-ulars 

.e Boyd Transfer & .SioruK' 

I, agents, Mimie:ipolis. or c.ill 

Duluth V^an k Storage 

of Duluth. or any of her fi sends, will 
forward her rr'"^fnt addr«^8-5 t«> B. VV.. 
care thi.*s oft: may learn some- 

thing to her tg«- 

"We make loans on horses, wag- 
ons, furniture and pianos, etc. Any 
amount required. Also to salaried 
people without security. Low-st 
rates. Confidential treatment. Call 
and investigate our methods. 

The want advertiser gets the benefit 
highest form of realized co-operation — for the 
costly machinery of newspaper advertismg is his 
to command at a nominal expense. 

The man who gives employment* to others is 
an IMPORTANT man— a useful citizen. His im- 
portance and usefuhiess increase as his ability to 
employ people increases. If you can employ ONE 
MORE PERSON in your business, adverUse 

three-room ground floor. 
light housekreping. M. C 


modern, lor 
. Herald. 

rooms for light housekeeping. 42C First 
avenue west. 

Light housekeeping allowed. 310 West 
Fourth street. 

front rooms en suite or 
■phone. M UX», Herald. 

lor street. 


single; of 


rooms: new brick flats: water and light. 
304-30S St. Croix avenue. John Holleran. 

'!.;■;. meets 
:.all every 

O. u. w. 


in K a lam .1 zoo 
Thursday even- 

ng at 8 o'clock. C. H. 
.lohn.'son, M. W.; W". W. 
Fenstermacher, recorder. 
O. J Mu.-vcid. llnander, 
211»^ East Sixth street. 

A. O. U. VV. 

meets In Odd Fellows' hall 
every Tuesday evening at 
8 o'clock. John Nfwmati, 
|M. W.; J. W. Shepherdson, 
^flancler; A. E. Blake, re- 
cor.lei-. Sick Benefit asso- 
ciation meets same even- 
ings at 7:30 o'clock. 

and alcove, for light housekeeping. No 
children. 322 West Third street. 

front room. All modern convejiiences. 
3(17 West Second street. 



.ujres rorrtspondenee wit!; ' 
ticii Mtul r-tiiK'nient. b'o.\ 
Boston, Ma.-.'^. 

AGE •.«) 

. !■ k 





521 Manhattan Bldg. 
Bell 'phone 7ay-R. Zenith phone 936. 

InK horse for sale tjr trade. '«^»'» ,o' 
-- harness and buggy; store snelv- 

case and counters; it 
Zenith phone Ft'-C. 

Ing. wall 
at once. 




of wire partition, inelu.ling doo--. nve to 
«ix feet iilgh, Ad'lre--: ilii-. <.|lii<'. 


in (_';.: N. Y., wo:. ill lil.e U iKar 

from . 

We make a specialty of loaas from 
$10 to $100. We also make loans to sal- 
aried people with responsible firms, on 
their plain note, without mortgage, In- 
dorser or publicity. Call and be con- 
vinced that our plan is the cheapest 
and best in the city. 


fI^ trial o^n^gas^engines-no 

New 'phone 4617. Duluth. 

good; no pay. 
expert. Box 93. 


vestment policies No. 192. 
Add! ess J Miller, 51C Eiist 


\Vi and 401. 
Seventh St. 

$'25. 414 West Fourth street. 


able flats and housfs and two s'or s 
for rent at reassonable r nt-il-! fmm May 
1 W. M. Prindle & Co.. Lonsdale bldg. 


of P., No ^,5, meets every 
Tuesday evening at 8 
o'clock sharp at US West 
Superior street. Work in 

the "First, ' and •"Second" 

Tuesdav, April W. J. H. 

Davis. C. C; G. E. Storms, 

K. R. S. 

No. 3 (colored) meets first 
and third Thursday In 
every month at Kalamazoo 
hall. F. J. Grant. C C. : D. 
H. Saunders, K. of R. S. 

End: city water and toilet, $18. J. D. 
Howard & Co. 

FRAll'vlir.^Ai^j^ NO. 7y, MEETS 

every Thursday, at 
8 o'clock at Hun- 


house, lot 50x150 ft'et. only fi\e 
fYom'high ^s«'hool.. For ^^,}''^^^^'X 
format!. in address H. P. i»-. ^^*- '• 
Underwood. Minn. _ 

all description. Including refrigerator, 
cost r20. for $10; baby's go-cart, cost f'-o. 
for $12; baby's carriage for $5; ga.soline 
stove for $150; dining table and chalr.=i, 
$0; child's bed. new, with mattress, foi- 
$b. cost $10; cook stove, small coal stov 
air tight and bedroom suites. Call 11s 
Mesaba .neniu 

all modern conveniences. Cooley & 
Underbill. 2'.)7-& Exchange building. 

ter's hall. 
Huycs block. 

Jos. A. 
J. V'. 

West Fourth street. $1C.U0. 


five-room flat: mod<rn conveniences. 
Charles P. Craig & Co., 220 West Su- 
perior street. 

W^c=t End; modern conveniences. Water 
furnished. $13 per month. Cliarles P. 
Craig & Co.. 220 West Superior street. 

Chas. A. Stark, 

street, including water, 
Exchange building. 

$13, $14. $15. 


71b West 

Fifth St. 

Ea.s t Superior street. Both ' phones 



wife, female cmplaints. 41'< S. 
avtiiue ICast. Phone 1225. 



ion tenters and is prepared to do high- 
class dreismaking. Invesiigaie our club 
plan. l'l;oetiix bio, k. 

323 West 





«l nursing .«<oUcited by experienced, pro- 
fes.«lonal nurse. Ladle.s desiring mass- 
age treated at their homes. 724 
Third s-treet. 


von RENT-LARGE BARN. $4 PER Inquire 327 East F^innll street. 

PAINLESS dentistry] " 



Ak.iu y 

no matter where located. If you 
a t[ulck sale send us descrlptio.n ' 

watches and all goods of value. Very 
low rates. Evervthlng confidential. The 
Crescent Brokers, 413\i W. Superior St. 

Evan JoiinJcn. -oOj 

X 312 R-.nk .-r 
Minneapolis. Minn. 


chattel.^: quick; confidential. Cosmo- 
politan Co.. 301 Palladio bldg. Z-nith. 761. 




lit r. 

promptlv .iLd In a thorou«li man- ; 
J. Oiueyen. -W A\'est Superior St.' 


Cooley & Underhll. 2 '7 Exchange bldg. 

1 rived today. Aprul i 
1 West Helm. 

; 11050 B^YS TEN-ROOM HOUSE, SUl'T; 
' ''^de for Two families Center^.f clt^^ 21. 

Piflh''"st^reeV'"$6^- foriott-^went^y^^^e 

f,^.,T^fl'Vr<irtrr street $300 for lot on 
feet on Jetrerson ^'reeu *i,r j|p.,v,ppgf.r 
Minnesota avenue. J. W . Sheuenoerger, 
700 Palladio building. 

INMAN. Z>,\ 




rheumatism, ki.!ii*y trouble and 
::il W. Mleh. St. La.iies. 41.'. W .Mi. 

h. St. 


ease* cured by the Herbaqu: en rem- 
edies and Dr. Finsca's Ray. The Herba- 
i|ueen Mfg. Co., 319 First avenue, 
iHiluth. Minn. 

bay- side, Park Point. Inquire 1521 
nesota avenue. 




?tore building; nice flat; West End. T. 
W W'ahl & Co., 201 Exchange build- 
ing. 'Phone 439^ 

' turrs all in good legation. App y at 
grocery store Fifteenth avenue east and 
London rcjad. 



chair caner. 327 

East Sunerior 


si reel. 


gold and silver. M. H.i.ncksen Jewelry 
fa ■ ',1:^4 West Superior street. 

10 We,=t Second street^^ 

of fresh milch cows. 1219 East tevtnm 
street. Zenith 'phone 13i>.- 


land's. 707 Palladio. 



cVinerior street near First avenue east. 

i I'd. Field Co.. 2(.3 Exchange building. 

M. W. A. 
Hunter hall, corner avenue wcBt 
and Superior street, sec .nd and l-.iurth 
Tue«davs. Visiting mcmbeis aiwa.yj 
welcome. C. F. Wiberg. V. C.; John 
Burnett, banker; Robert Rankin, clerk. 

' OF 

W. Sup. St., 
Four to Mon- 
of each month. 
Arthur Beattie, presi- 
dent, 2809 West Helm St.; 
J M. Reck, rfcording sec- 
retarv, 72^2 Garhcld ave- 
nue; " Archie McPhersou, 
secretary and treasurer, 
909 East Eighth street. 

Team.sters local No. 

meets at 

hall. No. 18 
second and 


pet Cleaning and rug works L0.-8 -VVest 
j,l 1 c l.igan St. New 'phono. 318: olti. .ui-u. 





Mo.l riite 





iH k-eii Jew. Iry (^o.. 331 W Superior St. 


orders taken at 5 East Superior stieet. 
Ph me 510; re-ldence phone 6,8S. J. N. 


^VeiTeral purpose draft horses. L. Ham- 
mel Co. 

supplies chick food. Eggs for hatch ng 
^^^ thoroughbred chickens. J. K. Nel- 


C A. GREGORY. 2813 We<t Third stren. 
"T.,«^ader of orchestra. Zenith pnone 60 >. 


^?r^rA^ lis and 120 West Fourth street. 

with well-lighted basements, sformerly 

occupied by Crescent bakery. W. L. 

Sherwood & Co.. Torrey building. 

ean street suitable for commission or 
iobbine 70(iO souare feet of floor space. 
Chark^s P. Craig & Co., 2-20 West Super- 
ior street. 

5 East Superior ptieM. 


elothes. A. Winer. 11 N. Fiftli Ave. W. 



from prize winners end pood Irtedlng 

..tock. ^Single '^"'"t', Vr.Td Hipper 
black Monor.>as. « -^^ and $1..50 per 
ting. Zenith 'phone, 1167. 4_l 

' 222 South Seventeenth avenue we?t. 

East Second 




Trunk f;o torv. 

AV. .^iipi rior St. 


t right iirU..-5 
rior street. 





YoTine & Nystrom, 504-9 Manhattan bidg. 


'charm; initial E. G. M. Pleise return 
to Herald office and receive reward. 

Thirty acres cleared, fence, new st<Mie 
house. 20 by 40 feet, good well, log barn. 
25 by 4<i feet. One and a half mnts 
from end of Highland car on Pike lak.' 
road. Will sell at a bargain. Cail and 


dvers and French dry cleaners; flrst- work guaranteed. 6 East Superior 
street. Duluth; 919 Tow«r, Superior. Both 

'3 West Superior street. 


53 Meets every sti-ond and fourtii 

Tuesday of each month at the Kala- 
mazoo building. Prcjident. Marshal 
Hebner; vice president, Etta O Donnell; 
secretarv, Johie Wilson: treasurer 1< red 
McKelvey; financial secretary, J. B. 
McComber, 22 West Superior street; L.. 
H. Copeland. business agent. 

I. O. F. 
3283, Independent Order o£ 
Foresters, meets first and 
third Friday evenings, at 
8 o'clock at Kalamazoo 
hall. Next meeting. May 6. 
Important business. R. J. 
R.; W. W. Hoopes, R. S. 



pared, letters written, envelopes 
dressfd. neatly. proniptly 
right. No. 106 Palladio. 



C barges 

NO. 50. O. S. C— 
first and third 
Wednesdays of each 
month at » p. m.. In G. A. 
R. hall. Temple building, 
203 East Superior street. 
George F. Mackenzie, 
chief; Malcolm Macdonald, 
secretary: John Burnett, 
financial .secretary. Glass 
Block. Next meetmg, 

Wednesday, April '20. 

Dromptiv written by George H. Crosby, 
106 Providence building. ^ 



companie.-. Cooley & Underhi 1, 
change building. 

207 Bx- 

No. 161, Royal League, 
mtets in Elks' hall, 
first and third Monday 
evenings at 8:00 o'clock. 
Archon: L. P. MUR- 
RAY, scribe. 1524 Baat 
Fourth street. 


C' T 

-1 ■ 




THURSDAY, APRIL 21, 1904. 





Stockholders of Northern 
Securities Company En- 
dorse Directors. 



Will State Labor Bureau 

Make Its Annual 


Not One Sliare Was Voted 
Against tlie Pro- 

IIII^IM — — 

Union Pacific Interests 

File a Protest at 



Latest Dispatches Show That All Has Been Quiet at 
Port Arthur Since the Attack of April 15. 

Cost of the Struggle to Russia Is Now $r50,000 Per 
Day, and New Issue of $15,000,000 Is Made. 

JWew York, 21.- The stockhclders 
Of the Northern Securities eoiti! any 
held a sj^ecial meeting in Hoboken, N. 
J., tenia V »o vot<> on the proposetl i>o 

; ibution of assets as 

i, i MiiiMivt.iir ,i i..v the tlir»-i-t««rs. < >tllci:ils 
of tl!';' coiniitmy who \'. »■■,•.■ i'i-(,-s<-iit in- 
Ciu lit J. J. Hill. Fourth Vitv 

Prt-Mi- ..V ...i<i General Counsel W. i*. 
Onnph. Secretary E. E. Nichols and 
s Tri-hurv. .1 director. Others 

J.. ,.[ iii.'lm:.'.i Wmslovv S. Pien->- -^nd 

11. s. l.ovfi!, the legal represeii' 
of the Harriman interest p. Les-s ilia a 
half a (iozf-M "'■"•khnldfrs attended the 
meetiDK. ' 'h. s.-. c.eorge L. Ki' ii- 

ards, of Washington, I>. <", ^ifl ne 
0IHTu:.-| ihi\ c>v>r*>a >>{ S'tock, ;iml il«i i.ii-'i 

hill. Ill'- inft-ting in lavi': 

the pi iniuidation plan. i"it.-i- 

dent H ied and Secretary Nichols 

read the cali for the meeting. Tiv re 

WHP a brief whisptied confrreti • l • - 

' President Hill and Mr. nerce. 

tt'^r r« III a formal protest. Li 

t the Northern Sec uri- 

..ot now anii ne\'fi' was 

of tilt- stock sold by E. M. 

. and Winslovv S. Pierce, and 

the Northern Securities eorni>a!iy 

riKht to di=rrihute the 5tock 

, .■ 1^. ■ , 1 ; l,>e- 

Air. liiU and >1e-.-rs loMe and 

Iti the m«-:intim«' iusfi'.lors 

.■Ii5>ointe(] to coynt the nuni- 

re-« repreisented at the meet- 

Inspectors Start Next 

Week on Six Months 


Special Investigations 

Will Be Made In 

Several Tilings. 

Port Arthur. April 21.— All quiet here 
Bhice April If). There are no signs of 
the enemy's transports off the coast of 
the peninsula. 

to Russia. He desires as soon as he 
has recovered to go back to Port 
Arthur, but hiw motlier. the Grand 
Duchess Vladimir, is insisting on his 
Marine Minister Avellan has received 

^——— jsaarine iviinisiei jvv«riit»ij iias ic-i,civ— u 

St. Petersburg. April 21.— Russia has the following telegram from General 





Virf ■■ '!!(! Lovett retired 

letary Nichols 

■ it" the last an- 

ir.'l ( f iti»- Northern Se- 

!iy. 'I'hese were adopted 

renting voice. 

St. Paul. April 21.— (Special to The 

Herald.)— The Mate !ah(»r bureau next 
■ k uiU start in.spcctors on a .six 

mths inspection of factones and 

workshops in 14i> < iiits and villages of 

the state. Inspector J. \V. xMlen will 

be in larpe of the Duluth district, E. 

r.. l.o'A -..u'i J. P. (Jardrier will work 

I til.' si.miiein p.-irt vt the slate, J. 11. 

i?>, t '. \V. l-.M ;i,-y and Andrew Hau- 

L/ciii will iMs[.- . ', 111 the central part ot 

the .Slate. 
This ytai .s jn.sp(.i tion will be nsa'le 

< !i .1 more extensive scale than tie m- 

^peetiun of any previous year. in 

addition t<i the regular factory inspec- 
tion the .lei-artnient will make a spec- ■^^'j; ^niVusVrvT.f finance beVieves'it'may 
'lal investigation of the u.iKes. houi« s ^^^ ^^^j.^. ^^ jj^.j^^ ,^^ jj^j^^nal loan late in 

of cnipioynient and number of emp.oy- I ^j^^ puinmer or fall 

|ees in eleven representative indui-trie.s. p^.-j-ej^n Minister Lamsdorff has been 
I These industries are lumber and tim- [„.„i,i,.., ,^,,it ^^e United States reserves 
! ber, Hour and feed, machine shops arid ; ^„ ^^^ ^. y^^^ „^^ ^^^^.^ un^er 

t.uiidnes. laundries, electric light and ^ j,,,^^,^^^^,,,^^, ^^^^. j,^ j^^ ^.^^^^ ^,f ^ny Plants, garment factories, build- L^„^^,.j^^,^ citizens being affected by 

ing trades, tmished products ot lum- ^jy^.j^.^ decision in the of war 

ber. bakeries, pnnting estaldishments j ^.^^.,^^^ ^^^.^ ^^ wireless tele- 

and car and railroad shops. It'rai.hi 

I The in."f-p<ction of laundries, i.ii in- I P.. ..'^...■' 
' .stance, will cover such interesting data 

;.■, 'vVether Chinese laundries are de- 
! ;g in number. The departaunt 

made a new issue of $15,000,000 in paper 
currency against free gold in the state 
bank. At the ministry of finance it 
was explained that it was an ordinary 
issue and in no sense was forced. Under 
the law paper is issuable to double the 
amount of gold, up to lir.0.000,000 gold, 
in excess of which paper issued must 
be covered rouble for rouble. In the 
Rtato bank theie are. In round Jlgures. 
1400.000,000 in gold, which will permit of 
an issue of $r.."-0 000,000 in paper, but the 
paper issue at i lehent only amounts to 

AH sorts of tigares of the cost of the 
war are printed abroad. The corres- 
pondent of the As.sociated Press is 
authoritatively informed that the daily 
expenses are averaging J750.0OO. and^ii 
is estimated that a year's expenditures 
for the war will total $2.^0,000,000. To 
meet this there existed a free balance 
of $50,(iOO,(K»t». which was increased to 
$115.(KiO.('00 by reductions of the ordin- 
ary budgets, leaving ostensibly $135.- 
0<K>,000 to be found. But a portion of 
the latter is made up by the increased 
earnings of the railroads owned by tne 
government. It being in reality a ques- 
tion of bookkeeping, how the balance is 
to Ije raised has not yet been dclor- 
rnined. No foreipr* loan has been ar- 
ranged and none is desired, if it can be 
avoided, as practically the total of the 
war expenditure will be raised at home. 

nv> n at. 

"Pv ratabt. 
r- ■■ ■ I'u 

■ 1 .>. < 1 1 1 1 If ill 1 .* ' 

t Northern iiad 

distj'lliutitui." s 
• iiis'li. .lad Ml 

be. n ar- 
-■nid ' 

■ s that they are decreasing. l>ut 
Htativtics will be secured t., vei ify this 
1m lief and an investi'^a'l'.n may be 
of the of the decreasi 

insjiect' i also keep in tl' • 

ich with the farmers of the stal .• 
. will report shortage of farm hands 
\u headtiuarters as a step preliminary 
the establishment of a free emidoy- 
iil bureau. 

appeared that of the 
North e r n Sec u r i l ie s 

1 his loo shares 

. f distribution. 

r appeared 

(tter. The 

L.rtly I.' •■■■'!. 

v.'n? nn ■ i it 

^ '>f 

■ .,: ..f 

2,S*44."40 shftres harl been voted in fav<n- i 
nf Hi.. .i:ininin« e«! plan for the distribu- 

, L,'s >j( ;'.til:<-.-l slnekS, 

..[;!•!!• d soon after the 
lid the result was as 
■•■■'•1 be. 

•id by the I'liion 
i '■« folldws: 

•. tn lh<- s;.--. lul 
; *'ie Niii 111- "■ 
the tni< 
In l;..-l I II'' sn.ireS ' '' 
■ lek <:,|' th" Nortliern 
c oiii 1.....1 1 ! y . deti \-e i-ed by Ed w ; 1 1 d i i i i . ■ . - 
rJmnn and WInslow S. I'iei..- i<. the 


Will Probably Get 1905 

Conference of Church 


This no'itication does not 
involve a protest against Russia's 
ct.urse, it simply reserves whatever 
lights may exist in regard to the yet 
unadjudicated iiuestion of the use of 
the wireless telegraphy in time of 

United States <"*ommercial Agent 
'Iteener, ait Vla(iivc:-:tock, has been 
instructed through Ambji-vsador Mc- 
t'ormiek to Inform the Japanese con- 
sul at the island of Sakhalin, that a 
vessel will be sent to the island to take 
back to Japan the consular staff and 
the refugees. The arra'igements for 
sending the ship are to be made by 
Japan, through the authorities at 

Ill and Iiu'h. ' .1. who was injured 
at the time of the Petropavlovsk di.*- 
a.~ter. is protesting against returning 


•'I mentally embrace you, dear Feo- 
dor Carlovich, knowing the grief and 
anxiety you are suffering. The army 
finds consolation in the firm conviction 
that our illustrious seamen will re- 
trieve their loss at the expense of the 
Japanese tleet." 


Aroused A§:alnst Americans 
and Britons In Manchuria. 

Berlin. April 21.— A correspondent of 
the Frankfurter Zeitung, wTiting Irom 
Harbin, Manchuria, under date of 
March 16, says: 

"Great bitterness has been aroused 
throughout Manchuria against Ameri- 
cans and British because it is believed 
[American and British vessels took part 
in the bombardmerttb of Port Arthur, 
under the Japanese flag. This belief 
apparently is due to the fact that the 
Japanese fleet was larger than the 
Russians anticipated, and included un- 
known types of vessels. 

"The feeling is so strong that Ameri- 
cans and British are not safe anywhere 
in Manchuria. One Railly, an Ameri- 
can, and several others, including 
Davidson, a Canadian, have disap- 
peared. The authorities are looking for 

"It is reported that an Englishman 
was arrested In Port Arthur as a spy, 
and was taken to Mukden and hanged. 

"The plying of the so-called flour- 
boats on the Ltao river, mostly under 
the American flag Wvd carrying Ameri- 
can goods, has been prohibited. 

Southern Manchui i^ ^ae been scoured 
'or several months for supplies of flour, 
destined for Port Arthur, which is re- 
ported to be provisioned for two years. ' 


The Situation There Remains 
Practically Unchanged. 

Port Arthur. April 20.— (Delayed in 
transmission.)— The situation here is 

A large launch from the Petropav- 
lovsk was brought into the harbor to- 

Two German naval ofllcers have ar- 

rived here. They will be attached to 
the Russian headquarters. 

The cruiser Bayan suffered no dam- 
age from the hail of shells poured upon 
her from the Japanese warships when 
the Bayan went to the assistance of 
the Russian torpedo boat destroyers on 
April 13, just previous to the sinking of 
the Petropavlovsk. The Bayan, in 
driving off the Ja.paneee destroyers 
which had sunk the Strashni, was .sub- 
jected to the fire of six Japanese cruis- 


As to What Caused Loss of 
the Petropavlovsk. 

St. Petersburg. April 21.— Tliere is a 
growing disposition at the admiralty 
to admit Vice Admiral Togo's claim 
that Japanese mines sank the Petro- 
pavlovsk and Injured the Pobieda. The 
failure of the warships to touch the 
mines while going out to sea is ex- 
plained by the fact that when start- 
ing in pursuit of the enemy's cruiser 
division the Russian ships v>assed out 
north of the mine field and in return- 
ing after the appearartce of the Jap- 
anese battleship division Vice Admiral 
Makaroff headed straight for the en- 
trance of the harbor, moving directly 
into the mines. While this is the 
general view there are those who 
stoutly resist Togo's claim, insisting 
on the theory of the explosion of either 
a magazine or the boilers, and ac- 
counting for the injury of the Pobieda, 
which was in the wake of the Petro- 
pavlovsk by the confusion following 
the disaster to the flagship, which 
sheered off on striking a Russian mine 
laid to protect the entrance against a 
repetition of the attempts to block the 
channel. But the theories held here 
arc really only conjectures as the Port 
Arthur authorities have not yet re- 
ported ihe result of their investiga- 

Seoul, Korea, April 21.— Latest ad- 
vices do not confirm the reported occu- 
pation by Russian troops of Peuk 
Chyong, a town about seventy miles 
down from Sung Jin, on the east coast 
of Korea. 



Arrival of Miners" Presi- 
dent Causes Riot 
at Denver. 

Secretary Haywood Makes 

Vicious Attack on 

the Soldiers. 

Bayoneted and Clubbed 

Until Insensible 

and Arrested. 

Six Hundred Men Went 
on Strike Wednes- 
day Night. 

Will Not Return Until 
the Captain Is Re- 

Men Claim He Abuses 

Them In Shameful 


Tien Tsin. April 21.— Two Japanese 
have been caught, disguised as Lamas 
and with 360 pounds of gun cotton In 
their possession, attempting to destroy 
the Nongi bridge. They have been con- 
veyed to Port Arthur for examination 
as to how they procured Chinese pass- 
ports. They will afterwards be dealt 
with according to martial law. 






Of. I ■lit 



for -..I- 

■ nipany, on or 

i consisting of 

of the common 

■ny and $41,u8"..iitXi 

'1 stock of t.aid 

the comnicn 

:a iiref erred su;ck 

helong to the Or* - 

iilway company as Mi.- 

;»■ owner thereof. Tf a 

titles company is !> ; 

. .i;i!f the owner thcrr- 

-.!i:in :;inl lb.. it 

i|.,'d to tlif i''- 

1 of certilleales 

Never Authorized Any One 
to Make Alliance. 

.St. r;.!:l. April :l.— t>'pecial to The 
H.r;.lil.t it is probable that the next 

' • niing of the national chur- Ii 

of i'hurch clubs of tlie Kj - 
.11 . :.unhf.«J will I'e held in KtK n. s- 
: N. Y. Tliat matter was left to th-' 
ixocutlve committee, with the au- 
nouncenient that inasmuch as lio€h<.s- 
ter hvid been asking for the conve:ition 
for thn-c y< :irs, it «>honld be h»'ld there. 
The ( . •• ' which has held a two- 

dMvs' tl' re, adjourned at noon 

• li.i Uic ic.<t of the day in sight- 
-. After the devotional service to- 
day, the oHtcers elected yesterday were 
installed and then a special committee 
. ppointed to delcrnini.' whether the ' 
iK.t-ttngs of the coni-niK c should IJt- | 
li.ld annually or biinnially in future, j y'"' 
... I'orted in favor ot the annual meet- jbeen solicited by a Dunn man to enter 

:;il.> a combination in which Mr. Heat- 



Not In Any Scheme to De- 
. feat the Senators. 

St. Paul. Aiiil il.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Speaking of comment in a 
Minneapolis paper to the effect that 
Mr. Dunn had not denied the state- 
ment of C. A. .Smith of Minneapolis, 
that the Minneapolis lumberman had 

SmiU, for the purpose of securing th. ; equally^ absurd that J should enter a 


.f til 

by them of S'^l'. I'.O.sTl par vahi 
capital stock *>f K:-- Xcrtht m .<■ 
company, and ih^- p.-iyui.-nt of i-.. ..•.-■ =,.j 
in cash ror. iv..l l.y tli--in ..t; sm h deliv- 
ery of said NorUurn l'a« die to the 
Northern .Securities company .is ;,i<.i.'- 

.1 ._:.'S. 

.\ paper, prciiared by I-M\\aid < '. 

Niles of Concord. N. H.. was read l»y 

ortiiern Pacific 'judge Taylor K. Brown ot Chici^o. The 

ution the surrender subject u;ss Proposed >"haiit,' it N.wnt 

of the Cbur> iu ■ 

The main points brought out by the 
l.ipcr were that the name. Protestant 
lEpi-copal Church of the United .'States 
«if America, was not only long and sec- 
ti-rian. but misleading and non-eduta- 
tional. The name. American Catholic 

wole was to be supported for ^?enator 
C!ui p's Stat in the senate and Mr. 
Smith for the seat of Senator Nelson, 
Ilobert C. Dunn, of Princeton, said: 

"The statement that I authorized 
anyone to make an alliajHe with Mr. 

governorship and placing Mr. Heat 
wole and Mr. Smith In the senate is 
so utterly absurd that I do not think it 
needs and refutation. The story, on 
the face of it. Is beyond all reason 
and falls tlat of its own accord. 

"1 will state, however, with all the 
emphasis that I can command, that I 
never made any proposal or authorized 
any of my friends to make any pro- 
posal for an alliance with Mr. Smith. 
The statement that I did is absolutely 

combination to defeat Senator Nelson, 
cf whom I have always been an ardent 

•'1 wish to say also that I recognize 
Mr. Smiths privilege of supporting 
whomever he pleases for governor. I 
have not countenaced and will not 
countenance any criticisms of his ac- 
tion in this respect. He has the sam^ 
light as any American citizen of sup- 
porting whomever he wishes. If any 
of my supporters have abused or critl 

Denver, April 2L — When the train 
bearing Chai-les H. Moyer, president cf 
the Western Federation of Miners, who 
is to appear today before the supreme 
court for a hearing on habeas corpus 
proceedings, arrived, accompanied by a 
n.i'itary guard, a small-sized riot re- 
sulted. There were a number of per- 
sons at the depot to meet the party, 
among tbem Secretsu-y Haywood of the 
Western Federation of Miners. Hay- 
wood walked into the train and shook 
hands with Moyer. Capt. Bulkely Wells 
immediately made a move toward Hay- 
wood to strike him. Haywood knocked 
Wells down, when tw'o- soldiers attacked 
Haywood, knocking him under a car 
eeat. Haywood was then arrested and, 
with Moyer, taken to the Oxford hotel. 
There the trouble broke out afresh, 
when Haywood knocked two soldiers 
down. The other troopers making up 
the guard mixed in the fight, and Hay- 
wood was bayoneted and clubbed with 
muskets until he was insensible. A 
riot call was turned in, but when the 
police an-ivfcd the soldiers refused to 
surrender Haywood. 

Adjt. Gen. Eell, Capt. Wells, Capt. 
Carile and Col. C. Kennedy, with a 
guard of seventeen troopers, departed 
irom Telluride yesterday for Denver 
with President Moyer. 

The habeas corpus case is set for 
hearing in the supreme court here this 
afternoon. The first matter to come up 
will be the filing of the answer and 
return to the writ by Adjt. Gen. Bel 
add Capt. Wells through their attor- 
neys. The attorneys for Moyer must 
then decide what to do with the answer, 
whether to file a motion to quash it, or 
ask leave to reply. The supreme court 
then will m.ike an order as to the time 
for filing the briefs, and will fix a date 
for the presenting of the oral argu- 

Later Haywood recovered conscious- 
ness and wa.s given medical treatment. 
The military officials stated that they 
would hold him on a warrant, sworn 
out some time ago, charging him with 
desecrating the Hag. Chief of Police 
Armstrong has not yet made a formal 
demand for the surrender of Haywood 
who is constructively under arrest in 
Denver on a similar charge. 

Ely, Minn., April 21.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— The entire working crews at 
the Chandler and Pioneer mines, num- 
bering in the aggregate 600 men, went 
out on a strike last night. They refuse 
to return to work until Capt. Charleti 
Trezona has been discharged. Their 
only grievance is that the mining cap- 
tain is too hard a master, and that he 
has shamefully misused them. The 
wages and hours aie entirely satisfac- 
tory, but the men assert positively that 
they v.ill not do another stroke of work 
about the mines until the objectionable 
captain has been removed. 

There is great excitement in town, 
Violence is feared unless the demands 
of the strikers are acceded to. Mayor 
P. It. Vail has ordered every saloon in 
the city closed. The local management 
of the mines will hold a conference this 
afternoon, but it is thought that noth- 
ing definite will be done until some 
word is received from General Manager 
Cole, now in Chicago. A telegram seL- 
ting forth the facts of the case has 
been sent to Mr. Cole. 

Both the night and day shifts are 
affected by the strike. The Chandler 
crew numbers 350 men and the Pioneer 
crew 250 men. All are out. 



Springfield, 111., April 21.— Governor 
Yates today refused clemency to Har- 
vey Van Dine, the street car barn 

I bandit who Is under sentence to b*- 
hanged in Chicago tomorrow with the 

I other bmdits, Niedcrmier and Marx. 
The governor gave his decision upon 
recommendation of the state board of 
pardons, which heard the case yester- 

Trenton, N. J.. April 21.— Vice Chan- 
cellor Bergen today, on application of 
R. Z. Pierce, of Buffalo, appoinlM 
Armstrong Mulford, of Plainfield, X. /, 
temporary receiver for the Ideal Ca£h 
Register company, of East Boun^- 
brook. N. J. Pierce claims to own 7S65 
shares' of the company's stock, and says 
the concern is indebted to him to the 
extent of $156,000 and to the World's 
Dispensary Medical association, of Buf- 
falo, to an amount exceeding $200,J00. 
A rule- to show cause why the receiver 
should not be made permanent was 
made returnable at Newark on May 3. 


New York. April Ul. -Sixteen Hindu 

snake charmers and jugglers on their 

way to the St. Louis exposition, arrived 

here today on the steamship Majestic 

i from Liverpool. 


nnrt unoualifiedly false. I have not i cised Mr. Smit for taking sides with 
counteniS any ^>lan to defeat Sen- ; Mr. Collins, I can only say that they 
at^orClapp fo? re-election, and it is 'have dene so without my approval. 


im. 111. Hill. 1 I!<.- I1.1I1H-. J-l^^■^. > >v .... ^ .....^ 

•'Notice i< fuith*r trivtri that the .said ; church, represented orthodoxy, breadth 
North' ' uritics compuny no and inclufiveness- 

rtght ribute the s;iid Northern 

l'{»clllr stick pro rata among the Stock- 
holm. .rs of the Northern Scturitiea corn- 
pa: • therwise dlsiiose of the same, 
ex, return the same to tht- under- 


Then follows the formal notice ..f the 
unit h ■ :: '.: fore Judge Kirkiatiivk in 

New J< 1 .-'■:• 

The iharifCc was objectf i to l.y Judge ,. Armv 

Marvin of Ohio, who said the lionian IIIC AlUlj. 

Catholic church had been in i.o.^scssion ™„,,i- a, ..ji •>, _The war office is 
of the name "Catholic Church" for cen- lOKio, >*•"'-• ^* „„„ii.^..tinn8 

luries. and was entitled to it. He said fiocded with thousands of applications 
it would be Just as well to take the 
name of Christian church of America. 
\ tion was taken o i the subject. 

Apply For Permission to Join Not Expected From Confer- 
ence of ^teel Men. 


Arguments In Case Will Be 
Heard Later. 

Ne\v York. April _'!. -The apitlication 

of C. H. \-t;r. I. uiio, throUf^h the 

I'tinliricntiil .-^^ ■ '.iiii ;.-s .■..nM..iii\ . l'.;i'-- 

brought suit to . njoin the Northern Se- 

t.u; jfi..^ .o.npany from carrying out its 

di- I'lan for an injunction to 

r. i: luitablf Trust . ompany. 

of the < >r'-.^:'n Short 

-. iioiii accepiiiiK Northern 

. Mil rGcat Northern stock n 

n for the present uno-r '■''.■■ 

-. . urllies stockfi, wa- 

U' 1 liar in the svipremr v m 

.-:iif Mac Lean today. It wa^ 


K.loit. .Mis., .\pril 21.— The faculty of 
Beloit college have caused the College 
Athletic a.«sociation to sever all rela- 
tions with the university of Wisconsin. 
This IS because of alleged discourtesy 
."id unfair tinanclal treatment of the 
r.cloit men hy the university students. 

London. April 21.-Even Uie most san- 
guine do not expect immediate results 
fiom the exchange of vKws. now in prog- 
from men of every age and every con- ^^^^ ^^^^ between r<-prestniatives of steel 
dition of life for permission to go to the ■ manufacturers of the United States. Ger- 
front. The applications come from time |n,,^j,y_ oroat Britain, Austro-Hungary and 
expired soldiers and boys too young to • Belgium with the object of estabhshing 

Thousands of persons in Patevsnn and 
surrounding cities will be affected by the 
shutting down of the mi lls. 



Washington, April 21.— The German 
embassy will be establl.shed at Lenox, 
Mass, for the summer, and the ambas- 
sador will raise the embassy fiag there 
early in June. The ambassador ex- 
pects to remain there until October. 
He will return to Washington early r.i 
' that month to complete arrangements 
' for the unveiling of the statue of Fred- 
I erick the Great at the army war col- 
: lege hero Oct. 20. Baron Von Deni- 
! b-usche. first secretary and counsellor 
i of legation, probably will go on leave 
I of absence in October and will take hib 
family to Germany, with the exception 
of the second secretary. 

It is probable that Sir Henry Mor- 
timer Durrand, the British ambassador, 
will establish the British embassy also 
at Lenox for the summer, but he wili 


.1 o 



marked ready, and counsel for appel- 
lants announced that they were readv 
to p.. on with the arguments which will 
be heard later. 


Has Been Appointed Post- 
master at Hinckley. 

Washington. At>ril 21. -(Special to The 

I i« r:.l(j.t— I'atiierine 1.. Eatfaii has bt-en 

I ttd postniistreMM at Minckiey. Pine 

V, Minn., vice John S. Patrick, re- 


Additional rural free delivery service 
hns Intn ordered for .May If. at Verndale, 
Wadena county, with one earlier. 

enlist in the anny in the regular man 
iv r. The ages of the applicants range 
from 14 to 70. Many of them, following 
the Samouri custom, sign their applica- 
tions with their own blood, and several 
are wholly written in blood. Volun- 
teers have not yet been accepted, but 
the officials are much pleased at the 
desire of the people to assist in tne 
war. The applications will be filed and, 
if volunteers are needed. tho«*e who are 
now applying for active service will be 
given the first chance. The authorities 
here believe that 500.000 volunteers will 
easily be obtainable. 

[among the fted makers of the Important 
I exporting countries an agreementi whcre- 
I by export x""'c«** ''"' ^^ tlxed and indis- 
I criminate "dumping be prevented. 

movemitr.t. which was initiated by the 
I GermarL«<. will, it is thought by many in- 

teres*«d persons, find an Insuperable bar 

Berlin. April 21.— A cable message 
from Windhoek, German Southwest 
Africa, dated today, announces the ar- 
rival of a detachment with forty-two 
The i sick from the Glazenapp column, which 
I was still. April 15, occupying Onjatu. 
I There have been five deaths from 

not leave Washington until late in 
June. Mr. Raikes. the first secretary, 
and Mr. Waterlow, the third secretary, 
will shortly go on leave, and it is prgb- 
able that both will be transferred. 

The Russian ambassador and the 
Countess Cassini. with the embassy 
stalT, will transfer the embassy to Bar 
Harbor. Me., for the entire summer. 

The French ambassador and Madame 

Jusserand will spend the summer in 

France, and the embassy probably will 

I be transferred to Manchester-by-the- 

I Sea, with the first .secretary in charge. 

I Private advices received at the Ital- 

I iaii embassy say that the Italian am- 

j bassador and Signora Mayor Des 

Planches will return to this counti-y in 

I June, but the locality of the embassy 

I for the summer has not been settled 

' ujton. 


in Vho altitude of an irjlueatial body of \ wounds and sickness since the battle of 
Pritlshers. who are equally interested as i Qkcharui (April 2). 

Further reinforcements of 152 men 

,rr<^uccrs and consumers of stcl in 
I turning out the more highly finished clawi^ 
of goods and who profit from the "dump- 

Clay Citv, Ind.. April 21.— Burglars en- 
ttTPd the Farmers and Merch.ants hank 
last nigti't. blew open the safe and es- 
caped with P'MO. The front of the build- 
ing was blown acnss the street. l>oss 
ccvcred by insurance. 

St. Louis. April 21.— Conrad Ulrich, 
aged 45, v\ho was shot by his son, 

aged IT. died at the city hospital today. ■ y „ 

When arrested yesterday Emil claimed . ^^^o^.^.l^f ^b-A g^S shut 

he shot his lather because his rn-Jl'cr | down of the silk mills in Pater.-on ad 

was being abused. The boy is held o.i a i other narts of New J<'rsey and in Penn- i"./*"'^'' '■"'^ j'\'C'^^'f'^Sv.'Z;f\i'^y,a'n t'n 
charge of assault with intent tg klil, j svlvlnla is threatened as a result of the , better t^ ^^^j?, t^«"^„5°f*|^;Vr*' ^^*° ^° 
pending the coroner's inquest. ' paucity of orders for the fall trade, delay such acUon any longer. 

and officers start for German South- 
west Africa April 29. with six machine 

The government already has sent to 
Africa the equipment for several wire- 
less telegraph stations, and Is now con- 
sidering the question of sending a 
balloon corps. The opinion apparently 
is gaining giound among the military 
and colonial authorities that further 
reinforcements, perhaps reaching sev- 
i eral thousand men, will be necessary 
to quell the rebellion, and that it is 

New York, April 21.— The Thibetan 
fort here has been emptied and partially 
blown up, says a Times dispatch from 
Gyang-Tse. Among the strange dis- 
coveries in the fort was a room con- 
taining scores of heads, some recently 
cut cff. This is unusual, in view of the 
Buddhist prohibition against taking 

I The Thibetans were supposed to avoid 
I literal infraction of the commandment 
by allowing victims to starve to death, 
I but this discovery points to regular 
I executions in Gyang-Tse. 
I Such articles, valuable and curios, 
I found in the fort as are not imme- 
loiately connected with religious wor- 
; soip, will be handed to the Indian gov- 
ernment for distribution to British and 
'Indian museums. 


New York, April 21.— Clerks in the 

Chemical National bank have solved the 

'mysterious process by which the insti- 

I tut ion was robbed recently of more than 

'$22,0C'0. The money was taken by a 

check clerk, who never handled any 

furds. but who was at the head of the 

check department. After drawing on 

the bank for nearly a year he became 

alarmed and fled, but the bank officials 

were much mystified as to how he stole 
I the money. 

After a long investigation it lias been 

learned that the clerk opened a check 
'account with another bank, clearing 
i through the Chemical. When the checks 
jc&me in from the clearing house the 

clerk abstracted those he had drawn, 
' destroyed them and charged the 

amount to the "unpaid certified MC- 
; count," which was in his care. By this 

simple method the shortage was com- 
Ipietely covered. 







■< — f- 

For a few of the new 
ideas— many more of 

them inside— ready for 

your inspection. 



Pulpwood Shii|pers Short 

of Cars on Iron 

Range Road. 

Several Roads Shifting 

Their Offices In 







The new Manhattans xti 

Madras. Linen, < K!..rd, 
Plain and Plaitt-d lios- 
oms with woven fancy 

$1, $1.50 and $2 


Direct importation from 
CUl-.MXrrZ. Germany 
- Jacquard Fancies and 
Blacks, Fancy Silk Km- 

25c, 50c and $1 

Your wardrobe will be 

incomplete without two 

or three of our Fancy 


Many new patterns. 

$1.50, $2.50. $4 and $5 








The New Burrows Hats $1.90, $2.50 and $3.50 



Hanan Shoes For Men and Women. 

C. fl. MARTZ TO 

Tenders Resignation to 
Mayor Cullum Effec- 
tive May I. 

A change will be made in the mem- 
bership of the board of public work.i 
next Monrlay night. 

C. H. Marrr, presideft-^ of the board, 
has tendered hi-s resignation to Mayor 
Cullum. to take elTeot May 1. Hi.s t-ue- 
ce'^sor will be announced by the mayor 
MonO.iy .x.-ning at the council meet- 

"■The term of Mr. Martz expired last 
March, but up to the pri-.«*«=-nt time no 
succes.xor has been aiJi'inied. It Is 
unilerstood that Mr. Mart/, was re- 
tained until after the aprins clean-up 
had he»-" ■.'-fom pushed. Mayor t u.lum 3 
app.. Iso had some private busi- 

iiess miei.Hts to wind up befori.' as- 
suming office. 

"My association with the members 
of the board has been very aj?reeable. 
said Mr. Martz thi.s morninsr. "I ap- 
preciate the action of the mayor in not 
calling for my re.<<iffTiatlon while the 
recent inve-ttigation was being held, 
and In thus allowing me to leave office 
with a clean sheet." 

It Is rumored ih t W. A. Ilolgatc 

seek the Re- 

(>ounty trea.-i- 

18 the term of Alexandei 

xpirea next March, next year 

will resign next fall to 
ruliiican nomination for 

ur. r, :ui 

may .sc" an entirely new board. 

Young People's Union. 

The voung people" .s societies among the Hi!Ulv:t churches at Duluth and 

SijT«*-rinr, will meet togeilu^r next Sunday 

' . ■ ' H In the church at 

and First street. 

a bed, 

ongs. nni.-<lc 

the Bethel and guarantee him 
but this did not suit 
and he refused to 
bearing the store man out 
Ion that the fellow merely 
money for drink. 

"I think the police department is 
be commended for its efforts in prose- 
cuting men who are thus working on 
the .sympathy of the public and get- 
ting "money UTider pretenses 
Generally the public is kind 
who appear to be in need. 

One more feature of the pulpwood 
tieup has come to light. A railroad 
njan in speaking of the matter yester- 
day said that the shippers of pulp- 
wood are suffering because they can- 
not get cars to get their product off 
the line of the Iron Range road. 

•Some of those little fellows are 
going to lose a good deal of money 
through this congestion at the mills, 
he said. "We cannot afford to let 
any more cars go for pulpwood as we 
need them for other purposes. There 
are hundreds and hundreds of tars oi 
pulpwood now on the tracks at the 
factories and we want to get some of 
those back before we can put any 
more Into the service. 

"I venture to sav there are lO.OOO 
coids of pulpwood in ditferenl pla.e8 
up the Iron Range road which cant 
be moved because the roads can t let 
them have cars to ge; the stuff away on. 
That Is a lo.<is to some of them who 
have banked on getting the stuff shlp- 
Pid and getting the money for It. But 
the railroads are transporters and car- 
riers, they aie not furnishing car.s to 
store freight on. That is about what 
' the conditloji of things amounts to 
down in Wisconsin. They are usmg 
the cars for storage purposes. 


Railroad Through Shifts Ex- 
cept For One. 

Practically all the i railroad olflces 
I have moved that are going to this year 
! save the Omaha, which will leave the 
1 Mesaba block for the corner of Thud 
-avenue west a nd . Sui>€4rior street, Apnl 
! 30 The Wisconsin <^entral has moved 
from the Spalding to the White Line's 
old office in the Lyceum building, \saile 
'< the White line will do its business at 
I the dock. The floor of the Wiscoiisla 
: Central's former office is being relaid 
and the walls decorated to make iL 
' ready for the .South Shore to move into. 
I The Milwaukee office in the Pailadio 
' building has been newly painted and 
varnished throughout, the wall and 
celling ground being a light gretu, 
which gives the office a very pleading 
appearance. Upstafrs the Anchor ilne s 

the Northern Pacific and Great North- 
ern stocks held by the Northern Secur- 
ities company under the Hill plan. 

When the case was called counsel for 
the plaintiffs asked that he be allowed 
to withdraw his motion on the ground 
that the Equitable Trust company had 
brought a similar suit In New Jersey, 
in which the questions at issue would 
be determined. 

William D. Guthrie, for the Oregon 
Short Line railroad company and 
Balnbridge Colby for the Kquitable 
Tj U8t company agreed with Mr. Fos- 
ter's proposition of withdrawal. 

Kx-Secretary of War, Elihu Root, 
for the Northern Securities company 
aLked that the application for the in- 
junction be denied. Messrs. Guthrie 
and Colby said that this would perhaps 
be held equivalent to a denial on the 
merits of the case which they did not 
wish and Mr. Foster, counsel for the 
plaintiffs said that he would consent 
to have his motion dismissed but not 

denied. ,, , , ^. 

Justice MacLane then dismissed the 
application for an injunction. 



Disagreeable Symptoms of Spring 
Catarrh Vanish Before Pe-ru-na. 

National Guard Expected 

to Meet There Instead 

of St. Louis. 


going to 

It Is practically settled that the Na- 
tional Guard encampment this year wi.l 
held at Lakevlew, beginning June 
which fact will disappomt thoc^e 
who had their hearts set on 
St. Louis. For the guard lo 
have met at the Mound City would 
have been inclusive of more pleasant 
features for some of the men, prob- 
ably, as the soldier boys are great la- 
vorltes wherever they go. and wivald 
have had a royal time at the fair. The 
expense would be ever so much greater 
than Lakevlew. though, and calcuiatori. 
have put the expense of the state lor a 
St Louis encampment at $90,000. 

Companies A and C from this city 
will attend the encampment, and the 
band of the Third regiment will 
go. a total of about 150 men. Camp whl 
last ten days. _ 

ESTIMATED AT $13,000,000. 

Toronto, April 21.— The loss by 
fire Tuesday night is growmg. 


hands of cleaners 

last, and 

an office 

.ompanies approximate $8.88,').000 

Washington. April 21.— The president 
today sent to the senate the following 
nominations: Postmasters: Michigan- 
Henry S. Wickware, Cass City. \\ is- 
consin— Murdick S. McAsklll. Glidden. 
Also promotions in the navy. 

Lincoln. Neb.. April 21.— Milliam J. 
Bryan denies the report that he wouid 
discuss a presidential possibility m his 
Chicago speech next Saturday night. 
Mr. Bryan's address will be devoted to 

*^^^V^ ^' 1 amr^Si^to?s"fJ^V'w^"pa^tra^.a u.e i:^w"Yorki;iatform and, to subjects 
wanted the makes as roomy and attractive 
as there is in the city 

Mrs. D. S. Messier. 10o2 McLJride 
street. Syracvise, N. Y., writes: 

"I take pleasure in expre.-ssing my 
satisfaction with Peruna as a remedy 
well worthy the confidence of those 
seeking relief from suffeiing. It is 
certainly a most efHclent specific for 
afflictions of the dige.stive organs, 
especially catarrh, heartburn and 
kindred troubles of the stomach. It 
has cured me of catarrh and stomach 
trouble in three mouths^ after 
suffered with these troubles for 
years. I am certainly pleased with 
it."— Mrs. D. S. Hessler. 

I had 


Peruna strengthens the action of the 
heart, assists digestion and stimulates 
the excretory organs, thus ridding 
system of the superfluous nutritive 
tcrial that accumulates at the approach 
of warm weather. 

While the doctors are discussing dif- 
ferent theories as to the <;ause and cure 
of spring fever, the people go right on 
buviiig Peruna with little or no concern 
as to what the doctors may or may not 

Weak and Worn Out Are Many Wo- 
men During the First Warm 



to tho:^* 
as was 

To Restore Rates. 

Commencing April 80 export grain 
rales east of Buffalo will be restored 
to the old tariff, which will reliev-e the 
millers of the Northwest of the dlfllcul- 

I Similar gatherings 
V- 1 each quarter. In the 

various chvuches. the society In whicli 
rhurrii the meeting Is held usually having 
charge of the progriir The I'r'n*'>J'J\| 
address on the procr'ni i"t next fc>unaa^ 
will be by Hi-v. O. KUison. from feiiperior. 

'^"'i : shown by the case of Donald Mdntyre. i ty they have had to contend with. The 
"?.K^ tno ?H.l well at the begging business ! rates have been cut so that the North- 

At one 

who did well at the begging 

till taken In by the police. 

place where Mdntyre begged in the 

West End last Monday he said that 

Mayor Cullum had told him to have a 

petition a.>.king for aid written out, 

1 and probably he worked the same gag 

I In many places." 

Notice SteamEngineerslj^j^jIQj^j^LiST 


The meiiih.Ts of th.> St. Mm Hnsi'ic'-rsi 
union are requested to be present this 
evening- Interesting business to be tran- 
sacted; also to arrange f.»r making a visit 
Supeilor on Friday e\e. Ainll — n-J. 


He Saved His Money. 

Yes, he went to the 

I Duluth Wholesale Supply Co 

[And bought his Groceries at w'n.'lc 
sale and saved his money. 




Office aad Sftmvle Room 102 W. Mich. St. 


Operate In That Section 
as Well as Else- 

The East End is not the only section 
of Duluth bothered with beggars. They 
.4jptar to be numerous in all parts of 
I he city. A West End merchant. In 
speaking of the matter this morning 

•Every day beggars appear in the 
\\ ,st End business and residence dis- 
trict Most of them want ten cents 
for a bed. A strong, healthy lookmg 
man came into one of our stores the 
other day and asked for ten cents. He 
said he could get a bed for that, and 
would thus be saved from sieepmg out 
'doors ail night. The proprietor wrote 
' a note whicli would admit the man to 

At Dublin Was Well At- 
tended and Most 

I Dublin. April 21.— The annual Nation- 
alist convention at the Madi*.on house 
I here today was well attended 

and ex- 
cited much enthusiasm. John Red- 
mond, who presided at the opening pro- 
coe.llngs. said the Unionist government 
and party were In a condemned cell, 
waiting for the execution of the sen- 
tence which had been pronounced on 
them, and In all human probability it 
was reserved for the representatives 
of Ireland to give the final blow which 
would end their existence. They had 
denied Ireland home rule, had broken 
I their pledges and had Introduced a 
I budget which would Impose an addi- 
tional burden of $2,S00.0C0 yearly on 
i Ireland. The question of home rule 
was again becoming a decided factor in 
English elections, and when the dls- 
' solution of parliament came it would 
found to be a deciding factor as to 

western millers suffered in attempting 
to market finished product against the 
raw. Much the same condition pre- 
vailed last year. 

The Ferris Wheel Again. 

The Ferris wheel, the principal con- 
cession attraction at the Chicago 
World's fair Is to be re-erected at the 
St Louis fair this year, where It will 
'continue to attract thousands of persons 
'who desire a birds-eye view of the ex- 
ixjsition grounds. Thousands of persons 
desiring to be restored to robust health 
have been attracted by the remarkable 
cures made by the fsjLmoua Hostetler s 
Stomach Bitters, and ore now taking it 
to the exclusion of all other remedies 
Good health will Invariably be the result 
because it always restores a weak stom- 
•uh to its normal condition and cures 
iaelching. nausea, dizziness, dyspepsia, 
indigestion, constipated bowels, 
and kidney Ills and malaria, 
j spring it is uncQualled as^a cure 
grippe, spring fever 

related to the platform to be adopted 
by the national Democratic convention. 
He says he has not declared for any- 
body for president, and will not in Chi- 

Deleware Breakwater— Passed: 
inland, Antwerp for Phila.delphia.^ 
Halifax— Arrived: 

Gibraltar— Arrived 

New York. 
Havre— Arrived: La Lorraine, New 


Mongolian, Glas- 
King Albert. 

One of the Most Prevalent Phases of 
Spring Catarrh Is Some Derange- 
ment of the Digestive Organs. 

The use of Peruna as a sprhig tonic is 
too universal to need any argument oi 

'^E'v^rvwhere In the United States the 

■ ..., K. A I eflt. one bottle is 

"'^^ ^E:^y'^^ I sufficient to .^et a 

AlRIAl' I ,x,,r,„on rifflit and oc- 

bjrttle wlll>e all that is needed for the 
whole family. 

734 W. 2«)th street, 
•'I am anxious to 

Mrs. J. P. Regnler. 
Chicago. 111., writes: 
show my gratitude for what Pel una has 
done for me, and hope this will ivach the 
eye of some woman who may be suffer- 
ing as I did. I was nardly able to be- 
about and felt very weak and worn out. 
I am now feeling very 
not be without Peruna 

prompt and sat- 
the use of Peiuna. 

well and would 

in the house."— 
Mrs. J. P. Regnier. 

If you do not receive 
i<;firtorv results from . ,„ 

wrtte at once to Dr. Hartman. gning 
a full statement of your 
will be pleased to give you 
advice grajti.-^. ___^ r>..„eiH.^nt nf The 

and he 

his" valuable 

AddreSs Dr. .Hartman,,Pre£dent d .^_ 

Hartman Sanita rium. Col umbus^ 


Always LetslTis Wife Have 
Her Own Way. 


"Don't you think the care of a J^f^ '^ 

enough? We'd have a nice time gett ng 

leiH for a suburban house. v^ouUln t 

wr- Why. It's all that we can do to get 

ie for a flat in the city.' 

The man looked surprised, not to sai 

startled All the previous year his ^^ifc 

The great transfer day of the Ameri- | ^•- j^ '„ io„ging for a house, that sne 

m oeoDle was approaching-the day ! '^^^ ^ away from the annoya^ices o. 

flat life. But he was a wise mail, so 
Se dropped the subject temporal ily 
"*^» J. . /iav-« Liter he came h 

can people 

when they pick up and transfer from 
one house to another, Just to show thei 


In the 

for la 

and general de- 

bility. Be sure to try a bottle. 


Court Acts In Case of 

Venner vs. Securities 


be ..^^..^ „ ..- - 
I what government should rule the em- 

i^^The convention passed a resolution 
favor of home rule and expressing 

' independence or because they nave 
discovered that the average landlord ; 
will do more for a new tenant than n«. | 
will for an old one. Did you ever notice, 
asks the Brooklyn Eagle, that most 
landlords will let an old tenant go. 
when a small expenditure for improve- 
ments would keep him, and then spend 
twice as much money to get a new ten- 
ant to move in? ,. 

However, that has nothing to do wun 
the story. The great transfer day was 
approaching, and the man and his 
wife were beginning to read the au- 
vertlslng pages and dl.scuss locations. 

'1 think," said the man, that we 
ou?ht to move farther out and take a 
house. I'm tired of this flat life." 

-if you think I'm going out Into the 
backwoods." retorted his wife, 'you 
are very much mistaken. I want to oe 
where I cm have some of the comforts 
of civilization." ^ , 

"But we could afford a suburban 
house, and we can't afford a city one." 
he urged. 

"Who wants a house 


to move out 

about in 

" he replied, 
a house." 
foolishness?" she 

she demanded. 



confidence In 

the Irish members 

New York, April 21.— Justice 

L-aiie in the supreme court disml.ssed 

the application of C. H. Venner & Co. 

of [for an Injunction to prevent the Eqult- 

Trust company from accepting 


White Shirts and Collars not included in this Sale. 
All Sales Strictly Cash and no goods exchanged. 



The Grand ^emoH^al Sale 

Now going 0.1 at the WoK in Building, of Men's High-Class 1-urnishings. has certainly been a wonderful success so far. 

this is only the beginning. I have yet to dispose of a very large assortment of 

Summer Underwear.JVegHgee Shirts, (of this season's p atterns) a splendid Ime ofjVhjt e and Fancy 
Vests. Neckwear, HosieiyrHandkerchlefs andjgspende^ and Pajamas, m pure 

^, mercerized, madras , sateen, muslin. Oxford cloths and outing flannels. 

RjcircL Special: 

••MONARCH" Shirts in all sizss at 85c. 


Special J^or Friday and 
Saturday Only: 

A remarkably strong line of Stiff Bosom Shirts, 
all this season's patterns. 

$2.50 Shirts (cuffs attached) for $1.50 

$2.00 Shirts (cuffs attached) for $1.25 

$J.50 Shirts (cuffs attached) for $1.10 

I call your particular attention to my fine line of Hats, this 
spring's styles, in soft, stiff and Crusher All the late new 
caps for this season at ACTUAL WHOLESALE PRICE. 
This entire stock of the finest grade of Men's" FtTrnishings 
must be sold before May 1st. f. i| 

tXJ. F. Sieweri, ^' 




A few days 


"The Browns are going 
to Oakhurst." he said. 

"What is there to laugh 
that?" his wife asked. 

"Why. it's so foolish 
"They're going to take 

"Do you call that 

"Of course! Think of the discomforts 
and annoyances! Why. not satisfied 
wlfh havi'ng a house to take care of, 
they're going to have a yard 

"Well, if you don t think 

<,ome discomforts to have a yard where 

thrchildren can play without having a 

anifor rush out and interfere you 

don't know anything about real luc 

l^'A^^^IUinhnlgged his shoulc^is 

and dropped the subject again Bu. 

! the next day she came to him with the 

^""Do^u know anything about Lawn- 

' Oh. don't bother me about those out- 
W'x, .,io^^»«" hP returned. "We re 

it's worth 

laughing, as if he discerned a good joke 
somewhere, and it annoyed her, 

•John'" she exclaimed suddenly. 
"Have you just been playing ^^it^ "Jf.; 
Did you want that house all the tune. 

"That or some other as good, he an- 
swered, and she was so angry that she 
wouldn't speak to him for nearly fifteen 


Tln> saloonke. per stepped into the banK 
to get a check cashed, but the paying tel- 
ler gave him a cold ^tare. says the Bra»k- 
Ivn Eaffh-. It would do the paying tell- 
er no good with his .-superiors to recog- 
nize til. salo^jnkeeper. for the bank was 
nelined to he partieular about the habits 
and :i.s.soclations of its emp oyes. 

"You'll have to be identified, said the 
nfivincT t*^lior. 

••■Whatf" cried the sraloonkeeper. 

••You'll haw to be idenUlied, repeated 

''^•Vow'''e^"h?r^'; CharllV exclaimed the 
saloon man. "if you'rf joking . 

•Don't block the way. please. inter- 
rupted the tiler. '•If you'll lrln« in s>me 
re.'ponsible party who knows you I 11 be 
glad to gi\e you the money. 

— ~,.v ..^c-x.n^ilhlp nartv: .^»- 

the salix>n 

•Some'respcSn^Pde Part^V'.^^.PSl^^^^^at 

saloon man. "Why. 1 own 

^*'••Then"^'^;m ought to have no tr .ublo 
labout Id^ntlheatiun." assorted the teller. 
"Troube: Identification:" the saloon 
I man falrlv veiled. "Why. anybody in the 
! bank can Identify me. 
I Hi-^ voice earned far. and the 
, the clerks in the vicinity -'got 
I most extraordinary. There 
lof them wh> could .>«e 

way all 

busy ' wa« 

wa-n't on« 

1dm. although 

landish places 
all right here 

leaned forward confl- 


that led 

of houses ^^-- 


West Superior 

ArT you satisfied to live in a chicken 
coop?" she demanded, warmly. 
"If it's steam heated I am, he 

swered. . ^ 

There was a light in her e>e 
him to expect further developments 
ad. consequently, he was not surprised 
when she came to him a day or .so later 
with a few advertisements 
not too remote from the city. 

•'I think we ought to look a 

''^"What's the use?" he returned, wear- 
ily "You're always trying to disturb 
a man when he's comfortable." ,, 

"But you wanted a house last week. 

^^liStlhtt was last week," he retorted. | 
"When you have a flat you know what 
your expenses are, but there s no liinlt 
to them when you're in a house I ve 
been thinking It over. If this flat 
doesn't suit you. there's one in the next 
block that we can get." 

'Weil I'm going to look at those 
houses, 'any way." she declared. 
"Suit yourself." he replied, careless- 
it was the following Sunday that she 
tackled him again. 

"John, you must go out with me to- 
day and look at that Lawndale house, 
she .said. 
"What's the . he asked. 
"Because I want it." she as.serted. If 
vou're going to live In a flat you can 
lust get somebody else to keep house 
for you for I'm sick of it. I'm going 
to have' something that's homelike. 
"Oh. very well." he returned. 
It was on the way back that she 
noticed he was laughing quietly to hlm- 
i self He had failed to over 
the house, but had consented to take 
I it if it would please her. After all. he 
i had said. In the matter of a home a 
woman's wishes were of the first im- 
portance. So they had told the agent 
i to make out the lease. But now he was 

can af- 

he tried \-ainly t.> attract 
anvbodvs— aitentlon. 
•Then the teller 

'^'^•GeJ't'h- president to Identify you." he 
s.ald. "He's the only one who 
ford to do It." 

A few minutes later the matter 
straightened out, but, as the sal' ion 
counted the money, he lems 
bitterly to the teller: 

"The next time you want something 
with a little bitters in it put on the 
you'll havi to be identlHfd Don t 

it. I never saw you before m>saii. 




=^s:^ »^ 



May we ever greet her as joyfully 
as we hail Spring mi. May we ever 
have as good a beverage in w_hich to 
drink her health as MOOSE BRAND 
BEER. There'.s a beer for you. Us 
beer one can drink day after day with 
out tiring of it— a beer 
for the strong, better 
or deblUtated. 

which is good 
for the weak 

Duluth Brewing ft Malting Co. 

CHher Phone No. 241. 












— E 


Police Gather In Team- 
sters Who Leave Teams 

Twenty Arrested Within 

Four Days and Pay 


"I only left him for a minute." 

This Is the i-omplaint that Is heard 
at ainiost any hour of the day at pohce 
headcjuarter?. as the refsult of the action 
of the police cler>arlitu iit in rigidly 
enforcing the hitching ordinance. 

During the past four days nearly 
twenty teamsters and drivers of all 
kind* of vehicles have been arrested 
and arraigned in the municipal court 
on tke charge of leaving their horses 
standing untied. i^ery i>risoner has 
a different excuse but none have es- 
caped paying the regulation line Of 
fl and costs. 

c „ .. . , iH the record for today 
a; ^3h has been paid into the 

cu.\ tiiw-uiy aa the result 

It if the intention of the police to 
conllfiue the campaign and prevent as 
far as possible any danger from runa- 
ways during the summer months. 

The policy, however, ha.s made the 
depar numerous enemies among 

the I : !< and hackmen. 

"You 11 .s*.e." said one irate teamster, 
whose knowlf-'li^'f of the method of ap- 
p, - ' I if police is somewhat 

hi ! Troyer. "ni not vote 

lor you ui the next eUction. I have 
helped beat Letter men than you." But 
the chiei :;.iismayed at the pros- 

pect of i> .111 from public service. 



Protty Teeth fn a Good Mouth 

are like jewels well set. Onr best men 
and wr>mea Lave made SozoDOMT th* 


made by the London Times in its wire- 
less report that the Japanese mine ship 
Koryo Maru was fired upon while lay- 
ing mines before Port Arthur. It is said 
that if she came In and laid mine- the 
Russian searchlights failed to picK her 

Tien Tsln, April 21.— Russians at Tiea 
Tsin do not believe the recent resigna- 
tion of Admiral Alexleff will be ac- 
cepted by the St. Petersburg aulhuri- 


They Like Dr. Murray's Re- 
cent Order. 


Democratic State Conven- 
tion Declares For 
Favorite Son. 

Hearst Delegates Make 

Strong But Losing 


Doctors in the city ure much pUased 
over the order uf Health Curnmlssioner 
Murray, which compels druggists to ro- 

Boston, April 21.— The Democratic 
state convention was called to order by 
State Committee Chairman McNary. 
Temporary organization was quickly 
effected, and several committees were 


You wear a coat. Why? 
To keep the cold out ? No; 
to keep the ' warmth in. 
What of the body that has 
no warmth — tl^ thin, poor 
body that lacks the healthy 
flesh and fat itlneeds? 

For such we say that 
Scott's Emulsion provides 
the right kind of a coat. 

Why ? Because Scott's 
Emulsion builds firm, solid 
flesh and supplies just 
enough fat to fill nature's re- 
quirements — no more. That 
means bodily warmth. 

We'll send yoo a samnle free upon request 
fCOTT & BOWNE, 409 Pearl Street, New York 

once." said Mr. Lincoln, "and that was 
in the fall of the year— a cold, rough 
appointed without objection, but when jay. and a high wind was blowing. Just 
a motion was made that a committee 'ovitRide the city I noticed a big bu'l- 
on resolutions be named, to which , th'stie, and on this thistle was a bum- 
mnt all ^alea of diohtheria sserura and ''^^o"'^ ^^ referred all resolutions with- pyi^bee' trying to extract honey from 
p«.it all s.iie8 01 uipnmeri.i bt-ruru a ^^^ reading or debate, there was a btir the blossom. The wind blew the thistle 
anti-tuxine. 1 among the olney delegates. The motion Lyery which way, but the bumblebee 

"We fre.iuently have patients r.qiieyt ^.^g carried by about Ave to one. This Ij^uck. I have come to the conclusion 
US to keep mild cases of diphtheria ci>v- was considered the first test of thejtfat persisteney Is a characteristic of 
ered up." !»aid a local physician this af- relative strength of the opposing fac- 'everything in New Hampshire, whether 
Frequently diphtheria is ^'O tlons. This was the beginning of a nicn or bumblebees." 

* " "" " '■ " Chase laughed but said nothing. 

Doubtlers he thought that at last he 
was to be rewarded with an office. Then 
Mr. Lincoln went on thoughtfully: 

"Chase, I have often wondered 
whether that bumblebee got enough 
honey out of that bull-thistle to pay 


Substitute Measure Goes 

Through the House 


Attempt to Get Old Claim 

Through Senate 



antlne. When a good patient Importimes ^.-^.-re doubted, with the Invariable re- 
us to cover the case up. we frequently [suit that on a standing vote the chair 

risk making an enemy ly refusing. Dr. ; was supported by about five to one. him for his gymnastics." 
Muiray's urdt r. however. g\\ts us a gi'ud . Finally a recess was taken pending a| This completed the interview 


contuKict' in tl's. mild cashes :i.« in the ; tlrement of the committee on resolu 
more h* rious oius. and I believe the order l tlons It became understood that a brief 
of Dr. Murray will have a good t fleet ln]pi;itform would be presented, 

preventing the spread of the di-sease in 
the city." 

THE D. A. R. 

When the session was resumed the 
permanent organization was effected, 

was that of running a i^awmill, and 
managed it so successfully that he be- 
came one of the substantial men of his 
town. He had the pood sense not to be 
offended at the president's somewhat 

and John Flaherty, of Gloucester, \Nas : pointed story, with its personal appli- 
elected chairman. The convention pro- cation, and when Mr. Lincoln was shot 

Kept Four Japanese Cruis- 
ers at Bay With- 
out Injury. 

r rt Arthur, April 21.— Further dc- 
t.i . mC til. .i( of the cruist-r Bayan 
ii • .!' April 13. show that 

li liic retreat of the Russian 

to.; 1 as she approached withm 

thirty cable leti??ths oi lh> . n- my in 
Mig to rescue the .strashnl's 
t «ff>od broadside to th*' enemy. 
r.« ai bay, while she 
11 the utht'r sitle and 
, ,. a\t' sailons. In spite of the 
.-t; K'K 1 the enemy's tire not a 
Birigie man on the Hayan wa.s wound- 
ed. One of the Hayan's shells fell 
between the smoke.stack.'^ of one of the 
Japanese cruisers, producing a heavy 
explosion on board. 

cetded to the election of delegates-at- 

„ -. AA. rx^^i^A large to the national convention. There 

Mrs. William Ll??elt Elected i were two sets of tickef«, known by 

_ __. . I.iarne of the respective factions, <_)lney 

ReSreOt For Minnesota. Umd Hearst. The former bore the names 

** . „ ., .,,, , ,, , -,..,.. 'of William A. Gaston. Patrick A. C'ol- 

ti^^;rt^^ir •th/i^il^.nih" "Xt^jv ' ' - j^r- ''''"'^'" "^^ ^°"'''"'' ""*" '• ''• 

.M. -> ,r til. I^auKlifrs ..f t!i< u»l hayer. ,. , ^ , ,, , 

V .ho-en ^ au.l Met-: The Hearst ballots had the following 

r. . for Mi. an- Mrs. ; names: George Fred Williams. (~}eorge 

\\ lUiarn Ujij^'tt and -Mi^i- ,';:;'""!,';,',.„J: t E. McNeill, <*. A. Dean and J. A. Smith. 

'^ " ' "j The balloting consumed more than 

an ncur. 

i The ballot box was removed prepara- 

t<^ry to counting the votes and the 

I platform was presented to the conven- 

Will Be Made to Delay Nied- l "••The Democrats of Massachusetts, in 

convention assembled, herewith record 
their -.onvktlon that to achieve success 
<.. I „„ A,,,i 01 T.i.iB-,^ <u-f,,r,i tin- '" the coming national campaign our 
( Mcapo. Apn 21.-Judgo ^ '' ' ^ "^^^ »" , ^o^jnee for president should be some 
afternoon denied the petition to dtluy t"*; I ^.j^jzcn not only acknowledged through- 
execution n{ NiKlfrmler. The attorneys ^^^ ^Y^e Union to be of pre-eminent 
imm<iliatt ly nun.' meed that tiny wcukl jibiiny and unquestionable integrity 

patriotism, but also one whose proved 
attachment to the constitution and laws 
of the I'nlted States is a sure pledge 
that he will obey their Injunctions, sub- 
mit to all their restrictions upon execu- 
tive authority, and execute them per- 
sonally. To this end we present to the 
Democrats of the United States the 
name of Richard Olney as one conspicu- 
., ,. „ . , ^ —^ ously qualified for the office of presi- 
Minneapuli.. Ami 21. -(.Special to Thei^j^^^^ .^.^ present him as a citizen of 

the United States thoroughly acquaint- 
ed with the needs of our country. In 

Kinwn .irid Mn^. < >kiI. 11 If. Tether. 


ermier's Execution. 

there was no 
than he. 

more sincere mourner 

Washington, April 21.— The house 
passed the canal substitute bill unani- 

Immediately upon convening today 
the house passed a bill amending the 
revised statutes relating to the manner 
of importation of goods into the north- 
west section of the United States, so as 
to include the Puget Sound district, 
within the law pertaining to the size of 
vessels authorized to import goods. 

The following bill was passed; 

Establishing regular terms of the 
United States district and circuit courts 
at Great Falls. Mont. 

ask another JU'Ik*' ft>r a writ ot hal<ea» 
corpus for Nledermi* r. 


Minneapolis Firm Buys New 
Line of Elevators. 

Herald.)— The Van l»us«-ii-HarrinKton 
I company, operating a larsc line of eleva- _ _ 

jtors in the Northw. st lias bought f.fteen j whom the Eplrlt of justice and scrupul 
St. Petersbursr. April 21.-The ships of j hou-ses alonj; the R.kU Island in lCan<iis|cus regard for the rights of the people, 

thf T'.i.ltic fleet here and at Libau will 

(iinisisoii nt xt uc^k. The na\ 
uf the neighboring provm* ■ 
irrivlng for distributing to the 


rt . . . 
are : 

AH hope to given up of the recovery of 
*»,,. v.... I.. ,,f Vice Admiral Makarolf. It 
1- ■ d to be beneath the <iverturned 


The official rep<Mr pla< . .« eighty as the 
number of pers(.n.s Mived from the 

The admiralty denie.s the statement 

and Oklaliuma and will vixci t=ix lu w | s-ingly and collectively, is inborn. 

.\ subi^idiary company with lie id- 1 "We hereby instruct the delegates 

itti.-; here will be formed to operate .,nd alternates chosen to attend the na- 

tlKm. Thi.s is the secuiul l>iB Minn* an- L|q,^j,j convention at St. Louis by this 

oli.s t'levali-r company tct invade tl'f ; ,.onv.Mitlon and by the congresisonal 

S.uthwest. the Peavey company l-^^^' ^^^S '^'^^.ll^f^^^^^^^^ 

tion Richard Olney as the choice of 

Ik I. 'I tii»- pioneer in the field. 


Member of Society Saved by 
Giving Distress Signal. 

Major E. H. Cooper, attached to mili- 
tary headquarters at Chicago, recently 
related an experience tnrougli which he 
passed while on the western frontier that 
possesses more than a passing Interest, 
eavs the Chicago Chronicle. •During 
nearly V) years of travel and exploration 
in all parts of the continent, frocn the 
southern part of South America to Alas- 
ka. 1 have had many thrilling experiences 
and many narrow escapes from death, '• 
said Major Cooper. 

'•The memories of one instance are par- 
ticularlv vivid. It was in the early sev- 
enties, and 1 was carrying on my inves- 
tigations among the ruins left by the 
cliff builders. It was Just across the 
Colorado border, in Utah, and 1 was 
aione and miles from any while man. 
when suddenly I was surrounded by a 
tribe of Piute Indians and taken captive. 

•'I VMS Weil acquainted with the savage 
eharacleristlcs of this renegade tiibe anu 
knew what was in Kture for me. It was 
their custom to bind their capUve, stand 
him on a pile of fagots against a resin- 
ous scrub pine tree and then amuse them- 
uelves bv shooting arrows at Inm, commg 
as close 'to the victim as possible wichout 
hitting him. When the Indians imd tire« 
of inflicting torture the flames wer« 
lighted, and that was the beginning of 
« horrible deatn. 

•"I have never been afraid of death, liut 
I did not fancy the methods, so I began 
to think faster than I had ever done 
before. 1 could see no possible way of 
escape, but I was not intending to give 
up without an effort. The old quotation 
about llie power of music to soothe the 
savage breast came to my mind, and I 
started to sing as loudly as I could. Nar- 
I aguaynuop. the chief, stood by and 


Washington, April 21.— When the sen- 
ate convened today the following bill 
was passed: Amending the act grant- 
ing a charter to the General Federation 
of Women's Clubs so as to give that 
organization a privilege of holding bi- 
ennial meetings outside of Washing- 

During the morning hour Mr. Warren 
sought to secure consideration of a bill 
providing for the payment of the claim 
of the heirs of Warren Mitchell of 
Louisville, Ky., for $11^,692 on account 
of cotton seized during the civil war, 
but the effort was antagonized by 
Messrs. Aldrich. Spooner and other 
senators. He then moved to proceed 
to the consideration of the bill and on 
a roll call the motion prevailed 40 to 
15. Mr. Spooner said the bill was a 
very old one and Mr. Warren con- 
tended that nevertheless it was mer- 


Jelling of 

^rida^ ©nl§ 


Savings worthy of your attention at Du- 
luth's best represented notion department. Make 
out your list of wants and come early. 

LONG DROrc.lIT BRC>Ki-:N. j Ma.'sachusetts for the Democratic nom- laughed at me. and I knew that the music 

l«ngilnation for president, and to cast the | trick was no good. Meanwhile the bloort 

Lincoln. Neb., Ajiril 21. —The 
drought in Western Nebrask-i is bnken 
Rain is falling at North Platte and Val- 
entine and the sand hills uf Western Ne- 
liraska and Eiujtem Colorado are being 


(with rare exception) 

at Harvard 

and Yale 



•*There*s a Reason," experience proves. 

1st. This food is t«'i>thsnme and ciclicious. 

*nd. It is wiinlerfu'Iy easy of digestion, the starchy part having been 
prcdigcsted in the pi' ■ manufacture. 

vote of Massachusetts as a unit for i thirsty savages were ^*'"B ^Vi'i'''JXr." 
him until the romina, Ion shall l.^ --^e --^^Va"^pHous^>- and^the PUe^o^tJlre- 
or his name withdrawn by authority. 1 (Jut ^hen thev Hpproaclied me to pinion 
The unit rule provision raised an up- , ^^. ^^^j, to mv side l used the last re- 
roar, sort, vain though I supposed It to be. 
In an Instant of quiet, John A. Coult- ! 1 gave the grand hailing sign and tae sign 
honrst arose and announced that he ..f distress .if the Master Masons, an ap 
desired t 
the comm 

The resolutions of the minority caued • '" "Hardly had I given the sign when the 
for the enforcement of the anti-trust ] ^.jj chief threw up his arms, gave a com 

irose and announced that he ..f distress m ine .viasier jwasons. an ap- 
to re-id the minority report of peal to which any mason is bound to 
CO re.ia tne niinonij icj^^-n. * ^ J...^^,,p,« when there is an even chance 
mlttee on resolutions. j ['^-^^'X\>^ ufe will not be sacrificed. 

law, for the election of a president. 
"V. ho would not hesitate to 'run amuck,' 
so long as monopolistic combinations 
continue;" for national supervision of 
monopolies and public ownership of 
public utilities, and concluded: 

•The one man who thus exemplifies 
these piinclples as expressed by him 
is William Randolph, of New 
York, and we therefore endorse him 
as the Democratic nominee for presl- 

In the uproar which followed the ilnal 
words of the resolutions a motion for 
the substitution of the minority repor; ^v,j„.„^^jn ^ 
for the majority report was almo.^t lost j ^^ j^^ ' e-K\9\. 

mand to his men and took me Into his 
own tent That night he stole with me 
from the camp and told me to escape. 1 
walked some distance up one canyon ana 
then retraced my step.«, walking back- 
ward. I repeated this trick in a second 
canyon and then I walked backward up 
a third canyon, where I found my horse. 
This was not the only time that the Ma- 
sonic sign has been of great service to 
me and wherever I have traveled 1 have 
always found some one who recognized 
and responded to it. ' 

On the dav after the pfibllcation of the 

above incident in a Milwaukee paper a 

reporter called upon '^V. W. I'erry. grand 

secretarv of the Grand Masonic lodge of 

and asked him what he knew 

ence of Freemasonry among 

sight of. Several delegates at once I the savage tribes of the country, 
tried to secure recognition. Finally, : "Thev have no lodges that I know of," 
after repeated efforts, a Hearst dtle- ' said he. -and I don^t know ^-h^-'-e they 
g^t^suc^-eeded In I-resenting a mouon , .ot t,,.r Masonr^^ but ->- ,of,the^,I^. 
calling for the substitution of the min- , jngheaVd similar stories of narrow es- 
oilty resolutions for the majority reso- 1 (-ap^s from death and disaster by white 
lutions. This created a parliamentary j men making themselves known as Mas- 
wrj'ngle with the flood of angry j ons Major Coopers was a good story, 
speeoh^es. When the ^chaj^r man atjength ; -.^^ »^; .'j-^,- -"tTs^ort^hat Masonry 

is a world-wide institution." said Dr. \V . 

was able to do .so the motion was pui 
and by a rising vote the substitution of 
the minority report for the majority re- 
port was lost. ,. 
A motii'U to strike out the "unit rule 
taragraph of the majority platform 

M. Wilson. ••Many years ago they 
brought a ship load of slaves to New 
Orleans and when one of them was put 
up on the block to be auctioned off be 

^ made the Masonic hailing sign. He was 

ost by 'a rising vote and the platform taken down from the block, examined 
declaring for Mr. Olney was adopted in ( and found to be a Mason. He was not 
the same manner. 


THAT ENERGY IS THERE if Grape-Nuts has been the lu..d. 

4th. This fcxxi ci nt;'.in> dclic.ite particles r.f Phosphate of Pi'tash ob- 
tained in natural form frum field grains. 


How He Got Rid of Office 
Seekers Without Offending:. 

3rd. Predigestcd Gr.-ipc-Xuts ^upi>lies body with the carbo-hydrates in 

such form that tin 1 " ■ ■! 'ir.ickly a'-^iinilate'^ and dcp' -it^ tlu-e clcnu'iit.>^ in 

the tissues all over the body, tlicrc to lie dormant until exertion releases the 

kinetic energv. 

Abraham Lincoln was no sooner in- 
augurated president of the United 
States than he was besieged by a horde 
of offlceseekers. and much of the time 
he should have given to the weighty 
concerns of state he was compelled to 
] devote to listening to their claims. It 
element, tlius highly triturate! by Mother Nature, has an affinity ; Is a marvelous tribute to Mr. I.lmoln's 
, ,, , ,, I . »t I 11 matlence and kindness of heart that he 

for and will unite with allninKn and water m tiie human l>o<!y. — 

sold Into slavery, but a purse was raised 
by New Orleans Masons to purchase lus 
freedom and he was sent back to Afnca." 

As the chafing dish the»© days does duty 
In the concoction of the savory Weish 
rarebit perhaps more frequently than In 
the preparation of any othed dish for „_ _ 

impromptu meals, the latest chafing alsh ! , nearly i 

pavs tribute to Master Bunny in a de?ld- 1 " ^ter and th 
edly original way. As shown at the ?i\- !^,,Dointment 1 
versmlth-S. Wo is portrayed as if In the ;^»^P"'"\™^"^ 
net <.f climbing Up the side of the ohaf- | "^...,^. 


Sufferings and Perils Which 
Prospectors Encounter. 

Those who have never dwelt on the 
desert, says the Los Angeles Times, can- 
not possibly have any idea of what desert 
life means. There Is no life anywhere 
else like it. There are no dangers of a 
similar character to l>e experienced else- 
where. The prospector, th man who sees 
most of it. can describe It to you. He 
can tell you of Its heat. Its blinding g'.are, 
and the awful feeling of being \viih<.ut 
water to moisten the parched lips with; 
but, with all that, he can say nothing 
that adequately describes the awe that 
comes upon a man who is there alone. 
There is companionship in the very rocks 
and trees of tiie mountains. Tlie noise 
of the birds tinging and the running 
water cheers the heart, but on the desert 
there are none of those tilings. A man 
off the trail, lost there. Is Indeed helpless, 
and well may one say "Go<l help him." 

Everv vear the desert claims Its quota 
of victims, just as the ocean be fed 
its list of wrecks. Beyond its confine^ 
they are little heard of. Within them 
they sometimes happ».n and are nut 
known of for years. 

Occasionally a prospeilor— he. too, may 
be off the trail— stumbles across th« 
bleached bones of another of that pioneer 
breed who had perished years before. A 
piece of paper, an old envelop? or a 
pocketbook may give the data to identify 
tlie remains l>y, but often there is noth- 
ing, and they are put beneath the ground 
to mingle with the dust, unmarked by 
any needless formality. Awe-insi,'iring it 
is, indeed, to come upon the skelttnn of 
some lost prospector. Think of a man, 
himself wandering, uncertain whether h- 
Is traveling parallel with the trail or is 
to the north or south of it. thu-; attract- 
ed. For a few minutes he forgets his own 
predicament. He stands over it and pon- 
ders: Who was he? Whtn did he die? 
He tries, if he is an old desert prospector, 
to call to mind those whom he has 
missed and who may have come that 
wav; or perhaps he is a newcomer, and 
It is the skeleton of a man who piosp;-ct- 
ed there before his time. Be that as 
it may. to a man lost on the desert the 
sight Is awe-lnsplring beyond aLl.ity of 
mere words to descri'oe. 

An illustration of this may be geaneJ 
from the experience of two American 
prospectors who had been exploring the 
line country between Sonora and Arizona. 
Gold veins, some carrying good values, 
are plentiful In the little ranges which 
appear here and there on the desert of 
that region. The white popu!ati<,n In a 
tract of country embracing 16.00) square 
miles numbers less than twenty-five 
souls. There may be as many Mexicans, 
and tiiere is a floating population of In- 
dians These latter in small bands dig 
considerable basins In the ground to hold 
the rain water which falls twice a year. 
Twice a year, sometimes, it should be 
said, but more often only once; and 
sometimes there are seasons of drought 
when the rain does not fall at all for 
several years. These little accumulaii m-s 
of water do not last long, and when they 
have dried up the Indians leave. Hera 
and there is an oasis where a white 
man lives, always In the foothills. He is 
there to mine, and h is, maybe, a little 
store and a few head of horses and cat- 
tle. His water, perhap.-*, comes fn.m a 
well several hundred feet deep, and ii 
just sufficient for his own purposes. Tlie 
Indians can get a supply in pissing, and 
a little to support, life until the next 
water is reached, perhaps forty miles 
away, but they cannot rem£Lin and con- 
sume the Utile there is. 

And it .so happens that there are times 
when the desert is almost denuded of 
Its Inh.abltants. It was on one of thesi 
occasions that two American prosp.-ctora 
were crossing from the Sonoro side of the 
boundary line into Arizona. They were 
out of water. Fwlce they had tern dis- 
appointed. On each occasion the Indlm 
supply they had counted on was driel 
up. The bottom of the chaca, as It is 
called, was as hard as a brlqk. They had 
a dav and a half without 
the animals at the last dis- 

ppointment lay down and could not g-t 

1 again. ^ ^ 

What an outlook! Surely enough to 














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for pkg good hair pins. 


for box mourning pins. 

for mending cotton, all col 



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for 2 good pen points. 


for corset laces. 

for card hooks and eyes. 


for spool cotton, all num- 



for pair good shoe laces. 


yard for bone casing, all 



for Chinese ironing wax. 

for box invisible hair pins. 


for darning balls. 

for iron holders. 


for tape measures. 


for emery balls. 


for bottle good mucilage. 

for bottle writing ink. 

for kid curlers. 


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for loo-yd spool linen-finish 



for 500-yard spool basting 



for curling irons. 


for Milward's needles, all 



for 2 papers good pins. 


for i!;c circular hair combs. 

for "Dorcas" invisible 


hooks and eves. 


for "Sterling"' hooks and 



for 4 rolls cotton tape. 

for 3 bunches linen carpet 


for a dozen brass rings. 

for small pin cubes. 

for doz indestructible lace 


for dozen fancy buttons. 

for half doz beauty pins, 

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for shoe horns, sterling 

silver mounted. 

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silver mounted. 

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stitched dress stays, all 


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for new dip puff combs — 

.^5c grade. 

for Stein hook-on hose 


for pair sewing scissors. 

for • 35c and 50c large 

nickel scissors. 

for 75c sewing scissors. 

many hours, for his tracks were in every 
patch of sand around it. Men of that 
kind naid little att.^ntion to such signs. 
They would drink, even if they had to 
do it ."evolver in hand. Nor is the class 
of men from which prospectors are drawn 
given to prayer. But those men prayed. 
It was yexirs since they had done so be- 
fore, and their words were few. Each 
went down on his knees, and with 
clasped hands said. "Thank Gcd!" and 
was silent for a brief space of time. 

Again and again they mo!.«tened their 
lips and drank, a few drops at a time-, 
as long experience had taught them was 
wisest. In the morning a little more had 
accumulated, and they drank that too. 
and started off for the old mining camp 
at Gunsight. Before they had been trav- 
eling an hour they came upim the skele- 
ton of a man, blefwhed and white as th ■ 
bull quarts of the Sierras. From the 
perfect state of the bones It was evident 
that no wild animals had mutilated the 
remains. The way they were found, 
however, told their ttory. There were no 
clothes near, not a rag. Kvidently the 
man done as many do who are driven 
crazy bv want of water on tiie desirt. 
He hitd'strippcd off his clothes and run 
on wildlv, but he had held to hi^ canteen, 
and It lay beside him as It had been 
dropped vears before. No sign of fl^sh 
was on the bones. The ants liad cleaned 
that off and left them, within a few 
weeks after the man died, a.s white as 
they were then. The two prosp ctors 
looked at the skeleton. "Poor fellow." 
said one to the writer of this exp-ilenoe. 
"He fell bv the wayside. Thank God wv 
are .saved. ""• The rest of the journey was 
not made without an effort. They had 
no more water for twenty miles, and the 
thermometer registered for many hours 
during the day 113 degrees, and there wa.s 
no siiade. 

The following month two German pros- 
pectors set out from the next range, the 
Quijotoas. One of the prosp-ctor.s had 
been on the desert before, but had little 
experience; the otlicr was over from the 
old country onlv a short time. and. lured 
by the tales of mining life he had heird. 
wanted to try his lucTt. To the one who 
could speak English Mr. Day. the stcr^- 
keeper at Quijotoa. pointed out the dan- 
ger of going far from water, but without 
avail; and midway between the Quijotoa 
range and the Barbaguivari mountains, 
three days later, one of them lay down 
and died and the <jther was driven insane, 
but fortunately fell into the hands of the 
Indians, who brought him back to Day's 
store, where he recuperated and regained 
ills reason. 

The Indians who found the German 
wandering had but a few jnouthfuls of 
water In a calabasas gtiord. They gave it 
to him to drink, and one took him to a 
band which resting a while nearby, 
being on a migratory pa.=sage to the 
water in the foothills under old Barba- 
guivari Peak. The two other Indians took 
his trail, and following his zigzag cnurs_> 
came upon his companion. He was dead; 
had died at noon, the Indian said. The 
Indian was a Papago. and he reasoned 
thus: The two men had slept that 
without water. He could see where they 
both had pa.ssed the night. I the morn- 

ing they had started out together, but the 
sun .soon overcame om- of them and he 
went •"loco." 

The Indian always uses Spanish in de- 
scription, even if he sjieaks English. Then 
one started off alone, he of the greater 
strength, and was found hours afterward 
by the Indians. In his delirium the man 
left behind took off his clothes. The 
fierce rays of the sun scorched him. and 
he stood in the shade of a giant cactus. 
As the sun moved the shadow moved, 
and the poor German followed it around 
the tree. Finally, at noon there was no 
shadow, and unable to hold out longer 
he crawled up to the trunk and died. 
The Indian pointed to the ground and 
sliowed how he had followed his foot- 
steps, and how and when he died. It w.hjs 
only an Indian's reasoning, but it was 
surely so. 

, And tliis was an experience such as Is 
not uncommon to the de.-ert. Many an- 
other like It could be told by those who 
live near Death Valley. These two ex- 
periences came to a man who lived on 
the desert of Arizona, one wI:o was of 
the party of two who survived, and who 
later saw the two German prospectors, 
bid adieu to civilization. It may be of 
Interest to those who never saw the gieit 
Americiui desert except from a train 

Louisiana Purchase Exposition 

Pt. Louis, Mo., April 30 to Dec 1, 190». 

For the above occasion "The North- 
■U'estorn line" will sell excursion tick- 
ets at the following rates: 

Season tickets, $32.50, on sale April 
15 to Nov. 15, final limit December 15. 

Sixty day tickets $27.10, on sale April 
25 to November 20, limit 60 days. 

Ten day tickets $24.40, on sale April 
27 to November 30, limit 10 cays. 

Children of five and under twelve 
years of age, half the above rates. City 

Ticket office, 405 Superior street. 


I San Francisco or Los Angeles, 
I Cal., and Return, $50.00. 

I April 23rd to May 1st the Northern 
! Pacific railway will sell tickets, ac- 
j count Methodist Episcopal Conference 
and drocers' Convention, to San Fran- 
! Cisco or Los Angeles and return for 
! $50.00, good returning until June 30th. 
i Stopo^ er? allowed in both directlona. 

Attention, Business Men ! 

Do you need your office furniture 
refinislied or repaired? If so, call 
up POOLE & WILLIAMS. 214 East 
Si'perlor street. Old Telephone, 
VI 13-K. 

ing dLsh In order to suprpvl^e opea-atiors. i ." "^^ ^^^ bravest. The prosp?ctors. old 
says the Brooklyni The^ original tV^n^/a at the Mme realized their predka- 
dish designed arid manufactured by one hands ai^.ine ga".e *, ^ ^^ 

of the leading silversmiths of the coun- jnem. ivo time V'^ia or tank of water, 
i^ of burnished cor-per.. bunny, and | them^knew^of^a^^^^^^^ 

This combination pri 'duces tiic >-<*\i gray matter, filling the Brain and; 
Nerve Cells all over the body. That keeps the 

Thinker Healthy. 

Yale and Harvard men ki-.' 
both mentally and physically. 

•^There's a Reason" for 

t!;cse things and they are a "husky lot," 


Get the little book, "The Road to Wellville," in each package. 


Among thofe who went to Washing- , 
ton soon after Lincoln was inaugurated | 
was a man named Chase, whose home , 
was In New Hampshire. He had ' 
worked hard for Lincoln's election, and ; 
thought he was entitled to some con- 
sideration. He wanted an office of some 
kind. He had several Interviews with ' 
the pre.sident, but could get no satis- | 
faction. One day Mr. Lincoln noticed 
him in the throng of offlceseekers, and | 
culling him into his private office, said: | 

"Chaise, you are from New Hamp- 
Bhlre, I believe?" 

"Yes, sir." 

"I never was In New Hampshire but 

aceessorit^ .. - . 

conveniences. Appropnat« aceompanJ- 
ments to such a chafing dish are a plate 
and stein, with th rabbit serving as the 
model for decoration. 


ulcerine: salve 

Isakure cure for Ciirooio I'IcitS. Bone Cicero, 
8cro7o\o'iBncer«, Varicose I'lcert-Mcrciir- 
laincern,FeverSor«'P,Garnrrpne,Blood Poi- 
soniiic White .SwelJlnt, Holnoned Wounds, 

ttllSorfBOf long Fta.tlln/.Pi'dit ively never fallf.Curfta 

also mts. Burns. Boiln, F«>loni..Carbancl«>B, 
Abscen**-*. ForgBlc bj-rtruKRlsta. .MaU 25c and 50c. 
i. P. ALLEN MEDICINE fO , 8r. PACt,Ml«H. 

none "is wested. Soon they were at their 
goal, and, heaven be tlianked. there was 
water there. Not much— indeed, the veri- 
est trifle— but it was water, just enough 
to sav3 their lives. 

In th** solid rock beneath their feet, un- 
der an overhanging bluff, was a sUght 
accumulation made by a gentle inflow 
through a crevice in the blue porphyry. 
This was the tenaja. It was known only 
to a few prospectors, r.nd to the few wild 
animals which made the range their 
home, or were driven to It when all 
other .source?; failed. Even as they 
stooped to dip It up a mountain lion was 
noticed sneaking around a huge boulder. 
They had disturbed him. evidently. Just 
In time to prevent his lapping up the 
few pinta which had trickled there after 

A. B. SIEWERT & Co. A. B. SIEWERT & Co. 


Extra quality. Many exclusive styles. Our 
Special $3.00 Derbies are ready. 

The New Neckwear seems prettier than ever, 
and the assortments far surpass the ordinary. 50c 

COATS, GLrOVE:S • • • • 

Dr. Deimel's Linen Mesh Underwear, both 
union suits and shirts and drawers. 

New arrivals in imported Fancy Half Hose, 
Special values in the 50c lines. 


Hatters and Furnishers. 

304 W. Superior St. 










Tl>. Most Marvelous Record of Any I N°C)*er Remedy in *f^World__j. 
M^Hiral Discovery — Its Wonderful Like It — wot a ratcni inc , 

"iJenf R^c'^P and Acknow- the Mo^t ^^^^^^^JCcTtJ::! 

ledged by,f -:g,.S^^°" ^ "^ I '^g;l" e::^Alm"ost Instant Effect. 

See How Much Better You Feel '.-Try Just One Dav of the Hearty, 
Bracing Health That Thousands Upon Thousand^ Are Getting 
from the Celebrated NerveVitalirer and Tome 


Meeting of Property Own- 
ers on East Superior 

"Last spring I was very much run 
down, and so weak that th.> ijhghtt.>i 
exertion exhausted mp so that I wuu J 
have to sit down and wait until I fouUi 
c*tch my brs'ath and for my heart to 
stop fluttering. 

••I was a partirnlMTly heartv, active 
girl. l)Ut mv health It'tt me su<WenIy and 
I b^KJin to grow weak.r I use.l to think 

that if I K 

time it W"- ■ ' ■•■"- '- 
fore I woi; 
"I rem- 
dose of !■ 
vlnlthig I 
spell. Thf 1 

Eood that on 
ottle. Th.- rcn-r w..^ 
••I (i<-r!d.-'l I wu''l k 


hi*--' ■ 
and li' 

little longer bo- 
i. perhaps dying. 
I took mv first 

1 iiif s'> inucti 1 bought a 

■ ;> ,.n inkinB little 

t .111 wa.^i built 

four months. 

,. ... Ot i*ui!!i'"9 

when till- .^ti-.un 
triui'h for nif. 

wful smothering 
.,..1 I used to have, 

■ w 

and It 1« on|y very ••'f'^°'"^,?!l*'^.at" well 

Nt'W York. Jan. 5. 190i. 
Today Mis.H Darlington is '»*;' ^."^ 

tl'-l ^- »n^' '^ l?Z S'th !,nd vitality. 
,^ . IV t'ompounrt has given 

;; U,. the .nam, vital f'^^SJ}.^P±t'r^ll 
health that it gives to ev-n tired man 
and woman who relio« up<m it. 

"Energy, Confidence and Heaitn 
—simply matters or good vital 
NERVE Force." 

LL.1».. of Dartni "'VT^'^l 

Ciliiy I'ompoutul. 

Will Consider Kind 
Pavement to Be De- 
cided On. 



ElectricalTliawing Appar- 
atus Has Done Great 

Special Sale of SKirJ-s Friday. 

-;"orrnl'«o ir^r^'^el-^^^^^^^^^^^ 

firmly on y 

Skirt section tomorrow, we 


ote the following special prices: 

Go to youp Druggist TODAY Get one bottle 
of Paine's Celery Compound — See iiow 
DIFFERENT It will make you feel. ^ 

All property owners on East Superior 
street between Sixteenth and " Twenty- 
third avenue.s east, the city engineer, the 
members of the board of public works, 
and the representatives of the dlffi-rent 
kinds of pavement which have been ad- 
vocated for tlie street, will meet this 
evening In the Commercial club room-! for 
the purpose of selecting the kind ot pave- 
ment they desire. , 
•The meeting Is for me purp )se of 
■lUestlon and deciding 

Manager Case Disproves 

Allegations Made 

as to IL 

Tlie News-Tribune this morning Inti- 
mates that some of the aldermen will 
make a fight over the water and light 
department's bill for the new electrical 
thawing apparatus when it Is presented 
to the city council. 

The same article says a claim has 
been made that when the apparatus 
was operated, several weeks ago. the 
soft metal lining in the joints of water 
mains was melted, a plumber 

I $3.50 FOR $5.50 WALKING 
skirts, in three shades of light 
I melton, black, blue, gray, five- 
gored point front — trimmed 
Iwith buttons and straps of self 
I material— a natty stylish skirt 
Itliat sells regularly at $5.50— sale 
price Friday, each — 



runabout skirts at $2.98— made 
in gray only— good quality man- 
nish mixtures— iS-g<^red— flared 
hips, trimmed with bands of self 
materials, all sizes— regular $5 
value — for 


talking over the ,_ -- 

which kltid of pavement the majority or 

dedlre." aala Geo.gj ug^.^ggary to repair the damage, ana 



the property owners 

H. Cr.wby. this morning. Mr. Crosby has 
bvut out letters to all of the property 
«iwner.-* a^iking them to be present. 

■1 undersl;ind that there been a 
petition circulated a:,king for asphali 
pavement, whlcn ha.s .secured a numbei 
i.t ;iignatuies. 1 believe the best way to 
oecide the question i.s to meet and hear 
iill side^ of it. When a p-tltion is cir- 
culated the property owner.s hear only 
one .side, in a meeting of this 
kind everybody can have a hearing 
arguments can be advanced and 


ment of dress and walking skirts 
—in all the favored materials 
such as pretty mixtures— Brilli- 
antines. cheviots, broadcloths 
and light weight meltons, in all 
colors and sizes— values that 
you can't duplicate for less than 
$7.50 to $8.50— Friday on sale at 


Beef Trust Fixes Prices Parl^er Rules Men After 

For Botli Producer and 

Big Pacliers Place All 

Blame on the Little 


the Manner 


He Hates Rows and Is 

Accounted a Great 


Tlie good and bad points of all kinds ot company, to 
pavements will be made known and we jj^^jj^^ ^^ , 
can get Information on which to act *"" Ljoniing to t 

••1 hope* we shall have every property 
owner on the street either present or 
lepresented by .some responsible pers.m. 
in order that we can gain an accurate 
idea of the .sentiment." . . . , »», Ji» 

Copies of the detailed bids for the dif- 
ferent kinds of pavement will be av.-iil- 
iiiile. and the merits of creosote h!>CK8. 
tar macadam, asphalt, slate mac i dam 
and cedar blocks will be thoroughly dis- 

^"rhe 'advocate.s of asphalt have been 
making desperate efforts to s.;cure .-sig- 
natures ti« their petition. In spite of th^ 
exornitant price f.iat is being charged 
!)v the barber company for that materlii. 
The following list shows the propjrty 
owners who have signed the petition, to- 
gether with the amount of property repre- 
nented by each: 

April 21.— Commlssiont^r 

,t the bureau of eoii-vi ;- 

..f commerce and 1 i!>"r. 

ij^,. to begin an in\'- -- 

whether or not the 

Sarfiel.i. chief 
* tlona. '> ■ 

Who We;.. 

ligation to determine 

tMjef tru- t la violating the injunction is- 
•ued by Judge Gro.-i.'scup In tluotthng 
compet:*-ion by fixing the price of beef 
on the hoof iiS well as dressed meals anu 
Is dividing terriMry, lus returnea. Com- 
missioner Garfi.ia naturally is extremely 
retlcnt conc-i-Mu.^ hi.^ uA-siigaio.i 
which is -K mnnary to a thorougli 

Inqolrv hit bject. a.s he is rc.pured 

^Q . ;, ,it f.i the president, who 

Will !■ t. !ouwv wh. ih.r or not the 
maiii.n «aihered sh:iU be made public. 

It w. -d. however 

lion wii ^ It to Commis.-^ion. ! 
by some of th 
the beef trut; 
on the 
nig>"' ' 

Chicaso. April 21.— Walter Wcllman. 
ill :iii .All'i'iiy special to the 
llviald, says: Alton B. Parker, the 
i.iobable Democratic candidate for 
jiesideiit. is a i;reat harniuMizer. He Is 
a man of peace. He hates rows. He 
loves to have only iileasant-spoken men 
and snuUng faces around him. He la 
much like McKinley. He placates and 
pltH ites. draws his friends to hlin In 
jelos.T of i>'ve, aii'l ( onstuutly 
-trives to reduce the number of his ea- 

lernle.*". ., ». , s 

1 He is In large part the antithesis of 

infor-lliis rival for the presideiiry, Mr. lioose- 

velt, though Mr. Roosevelt Is more of informa- '> placater 

F. E. House 

Alice Stultz 

&. P. Ale.xander 

A. Fori man 

B. D. Gibson 

C. G. Traphagen 

Thomas S. Wood 

i James H. Pearce 

Record- | R. S. Powell and R. H. 

Mary Wood 

J. H. Hennelt 

Klla M. L»ay 

C. H. Ragley 

Mrs. Milie Bunnell .... 

10) feet. 

W feet. 

430 feet. 

250 feet. 

50 f'Ct. 

33 1-3 feet. 

a;j 1-3 ieet. 

JOO feet. 

Powell. 100 feet. 

5> feet. 

50 feet. 

50 feet. 

33 1-3 feet 

50 feet. 

h^jof. H« 

.. ti. 

I,. ! 



Ol/'i- 1 ' i 

ui'i'J: ' •"■ 

Mr. ' 
not 1. 
evidence to 
sued by th 
was bctni; 

It is it: 
trust >-: 
is nc 


ti.^ ■ ■ 
fact that 
has t 
with 111" 
and thert 
In the pr' 
the retal 
It w '- 
the : 

it rnuai be 
aoroe *d' 
merp' ' 


f- .-, UU" i'i' 

ident con •■ 

I'll?- iifices oi . 

I hat on I tie 

. s rf'i'respn- 

ind harmoiii/.er where mere 
•s .ire at stake 

tti;in most suppose he is. , . x 

If a .lirect and absolute antithesis to 
urker Is wanted as an example, take 

(iurfield ' Persons and not prlncipU 

riis 1 


Membership Committee to 
Beaulij Their Grounds. 

More steins and plaques are being put 
in the Commercial «lub dining rcoin by 
the membership committee to appotize 
its members when they sit at their ac- 
customed table. Another plaque has 
been added which is much larger than 
the two already told of in The Herald, 
•ind it l*- nkelv painted with an appro- 
oriate design. This makes three 
plaques besides three large steins and 

since that time the machine has been 
out of commission. 

Manager Case says that the state- 
ments are ridiculously inaccurate, as 
could have been learned by applicatioi 
at the office, where are kept records ol 
every operation oMhe machine. 

The new electrical thawing machme 
was purchased during the latter part 
of March from th* Northern Electric 
tor something less than »aOU. 
the icijjiiplaints that were 
V0.0W.6 v^ ihe office 01 the water and 
light department of the excessive prices 
charged tor thawing out service wate: 
ilpes it was decided to put the appar- 
atus 'into use at once, though it is noi 
vet fully complete in parts, owing to 
"the ^act it is still incomplete, th- 
Northern Electric comi'any has been 
operating It and the department has 
been i>aying th^ cost .of operation. 

The machine l^s ilrst operated Marcn 
30 and since thft time, up to and in- 
cluding yesierdify; il has been used to 
thaw out thirty- four service pipes. 
It has not beent«««d on a single water 
main, although it could be were any oi 
the mains frozen up. 

Following Is a list of the places, ^^lth 
the dates, where service pii^es ha\-«^ been 
thawed out already by the machine: 

March 30—431 East Superior street, 

1002 East Superior street, 1213 East bu- 

perlor street, corner Fourteenth avenue 

east and Second street ' 

April 1— Webster school, on St. croix 

avenue. . . . ii-v 

April 2—114 West Michigan street, Mp 

West Michigan street. 112 West Micnt- 

* Apr[r4-721 and 723 West Superior 
street 222 Third avenue west, 4-1 ji.aM 
Second street, loll East Fourth street. 
2105 East First street. 

April 5—368 Gariield avenue, 516 li-ast 
Superior street. m3 London road. 

April 6-2105 East First street. lOo 

$7.50 FOR $10 DRESS AND 

Walking Skirts— you've seen 
plenty of splendid $10 values in 
the new spring styles that can- 
not compare with these meritor- 
ious $7.50 skirts. Materials are 
varied— cheviots, Panama cloths 
and broadcloths— fine mannish 
mixtures — voiles and etamines 
—cut and trimmed in the latest 
vogue— nothing like them at— 


$10 FOR $15 AND $16 VAL- 

ucs in nobby skirts. — dress ur 
walking styles— a goodly as- 
sortment of the smartest styles 
it has ever been your pleasure to 
inspect at this price— any .style 
or material in the prevailing 
fashions is represented— you d 
willingly pay $15, and even $16 
for any skirt in this collection- 
choice for Friday, each — 



_ a 

50 dozen p,o,.y dre,s gloves in gljcc ^if^^^^-^'^ ^^.tr^lfi.oitlVll^^ 
black or white-2-clasp, «'j'>™'''"'?„'',^^'''h '""h a "cries ol trade circum- 
r ''^'''?rhef "»'Ha^ o4"tThr;i«'''e"K f'orM::r are splend.d valne 
'r$ro^cllo?ce oflailis' an! chi.dreLs sizes for Friday at per pa.r 


St ^ecicil Lace Sate. 

LACE EDGINGS— =;oo dozen Torchon lace edgings 
^nd inseru^nis, regularly sold at 5c to 8c a yard 3^ 

—special Friday price 

Soo dozen Fine French Valenciennes lace edgings 
:,id insertions to match-reK>ular pn^^ 8c a"^ 
loc a yard— sale price 6oc a doz, or per >ard. 


'Ribbons and 

street, 627 West Second 

his chS'f inanai,'er, David H. Hill. They j^ight small ones by the table 

i.,r IjCet 
}il.-o *" - 

', • rS U.« .i.\ :-i " 

■ 1 iie\'er uiiUt 

l,...h..i f;il> 

tioii among 






circuit ociun 

.1" members of the beef 

.lie.: ti>-,.......r-iv 1. 1 Comini-i- 

;d to t! 't ther • 

„,.,,.i, : t in t*ie 

•' .;\ ,-1 VVMS, ^tn 1 

, . . w.-re -s .urn.; 
as hign as were paid !■ 
; if any .•.>mhlrie. 11.. 

.. . ... .,,,,.,..1.,. .,s the poles. They are 

;ted pair. It Is diflicult 

,i,..^ iii.y J'.re goin.g to get on 

tidy together. A man who has 

Ku.H'.n Judge Parker all his life gave 

me this slimp-se of his chara! ter: 

If a number of men meet in a room 

. over the differences the judge is 

the one who is sure to lake the lead In 

'Tran^ine .1 compromise and in getting 

■ tke hands on 
is referee or 
. ^s I liai lor th.' V I count them 

uji ind announce tl n. Parker Is 

the man everybody to do it. Ho 

is a man whom his ; ites Inatinc- 

be fail and square 



At the table opiiosite the 
have planned to buy some similar dec- 
orations for their side of the house 
hrve sent to New York for pictures 
from which to select their purchases. 
These gentlemen are getting up a fund the decoration: eOorge E Manse. 
G L. Douglas. Jr.. C. H. Bradley. John 
^wan Frank R. Leslie. Campbell. 
Whm'iev Wall. John L. Mullln and 
George Welles^ 

' ?l^f rrurv will surely destroy the sense 
I ^ smeU and ccmpletely derange the whole 

system w"^"^"^^'-'"^ '^ '^'■''"^'' - ^ """' 

cous furfaces. Such articles should never 

range a between himself | „j^,jie physl 
■:id Tammany, but he 

*' Judge'pllrker may not be able to ar- j ^'-— ^'^^eVpt o" prescriptions from rep- 

between himself 1 ,,,„i,ie nhvslelans. as the damage mty wiu 
is likely to metH 1 ^J. ts te^li fold to th. good, you can_posslbly 

ith success m hia"effi;rt^"T.>'hold the|derivc^:from.them^ Halls Catarrh Cure. 


1 1 


or no dec: 

i.. . f. so i.i 


:dance pretty level between them. "^ 1 ":,tJ,'"'5hlo.'\'^ontalns"'no^ mercury, and Is 
uiy not make them good friends, but UdO'^^^^,;.^,^,,,. acting directly "!>«" the 
ne probably will be able to induce thein , „^j ^„d mucous ^"rf""'^^.";!, U'u^e b^' 
to ^top fighting long enough atjeastjo | , i^n buying "all^s^Catarrh Cure b. 

lly and made in Toledo. Ohl 

r a ■ 

alativ.' 01 

was not as mu li 

il tieen formerly. 

fxplaiii.d by the fact th it 

th>^ smaller comuanies ha 1 

.1 this was re- 

i there wer 

ossarily there , 

some shading in the price of j put 

see that he gets what he wants 
that the party Is not jeopardized 

Here again we find likeness In the 
methods of McKinley and those of the 
man who is playing for the chair Mc- 
Kinley once occupied. Those of us who 
knew McKinley well know that he har- 
monized rind idacated and compromised, 
but usually had his own W'«y ;"^l"^ *'"/': 



*■ Th.- Informallnii -n' r .1 at Chicago is 
preliminary to a ne.^t > .r ions: investiga- 
tion, and after the testimony of tliL>-^e 
who are not connected with the trii-st 
has been prepared by ' : 

and h!.s assistants a s- 

^{\\ ' -.(fd. which v.iii ue i.i..i.uui: 

ed t ;ii ials of the beef timt. 

Is exi)-.a.ii ttiN will re-"" i" 'itie.arth:;. 

facts whi.'h Will rn.ike 'le for 

le ruled I'nen. not with the club, but b 
lutting his arm lovingly upon the 



J. Cheney 





by K. 

rice. 75 C( 
Pills for constipa- 

by drucgists. Price. 75 cents per 
Take Hall's Family 


>shkosh. Wis.^ April 21,-Congress 

• le for the 

shoulders .nnd talking sweetly to them. 
Judge Parker is more. He is for har- 
mony and r'«?«fe and compromise, as 
to all practicalities and ,f,^'fi*'"""^^f- 
Whether or not this quality of his 
character extends also to principles re- 
Mis to be developed. So far as has 
•ared from anything he has ever 
.;.„1 or frnm the platitudinous platform 
which h- aM.roved and which was 
Ian night, his principles 


man James H. Davidson. 

the Republicans of the 

Oshkosh. was 

East Second 

J^yr\\ 7— IROl -West Second street, C. P. 
Craig's residence, London road. 

Ap°ii 13—18 East First street, 2116 
East Second street. 221 Eleventh ave- 
nue west, 227 Eleventh avenue west. 214 
Sixth avenue west. „ 

April 1^720 East Fifth street -11 
wlJt Third street: 713 West Third 
street. 715 West Third street. .1. West 
Third street. 

April 20—208 West Michigan street. 2o 
East First street. 5113 London roau. 
6019 Tioga street. . 

The department has not yet receiNCd 
the bill from the electric company for 
the operation of the machme. but a 
statement of the amount of e»eft''^;it^> 
used m the first test shows that the 
cost will run from $4 to $6 Per service 
pipe. This cost will be charged to the 
b operty owners where It is established 
^hafthe freezing is all Inside the curb 
If the freezing is outside the curb the 
department must stand the cost ot 
thawing out the pipe. 

To give an idea of the cost of thaw- 
ing out the pipes by the old proc-es.s 
Manager Case says that a service owe 
at 2ri9 West Third street cost the de- 
partment $60.72, and that this may be 
considered a fair average of the co»t 
under the old conditions. „,i,v,^,, 

Figuring out the work accomplished 
by the apparatus on the basis of from 
}4 to J6 per pipe. It is readily seen that 
jthe inachine has practically paid for 

*^The service pipe thawed out at C. P. 
Craig's house on London road was 300 
feet long The family had been away 
some time and the water had been shut 
^w Mr Craig was present when the 
^pe was thawed out.'^and he s^^s that 
it did not seem more than sjx minutes 

^itk^?^>rpuik. blue and red-also black and g^ 
white, regular ioc kind-for Friday, per yard...Crw 

RLACK TAFFETA RIBBONS-heavy. quality and 
hi^tt-Mis fimsh. at special prices for triday:^^^ 

No. 60, 4-in. wide, reg. price 35c, at. . 

No. 40, 3;4-m. wide, reg. price 29c, at.. 

No 22, 2yz-\n. wide, reg. price 23c, at. . 
iVvvn hind entbroidcred initial, //4->"» /-^ J"; "^ '^ 
K^inrliemstitched hem- all initials-regular 5^ 

ioc value, for Friday, each 

^:X:^or d^sU-Se' for. pillows or Kim^as- 

Sho es For ^2.25. 

New spring styles in fine walking shoes of vici kid, 
with patent tip-military heel, l-^cd-nobby ui^o- 
date lasts that sell regularly al 53-25— C2 25 
Bargain Friday, per pair h'-^- — 

WOMEN'S OXFOR_DS-for =t-t_wca^--oyin^ 


vici kid— patent . . 
shoes— nice lasts— special for 
per pair 

Friday — 



RICH PARLOR PAPER— '500 rolls, worth up to 
?oc the roll, wide borders to match-Bargain g^ 

Friday, per roll 

WOMEN'S LOUISE KIMONAS— figured lawn, in 

Wa?k ^.d white, and blue --^^ ^^'-'r\lZ7n aT 
front and around sleeve with tine white ^^''^''AOr 
—reg. 75c Kimonas— Special I^riday, each...-T;^w 

bachelor design? . - 

regular I2'^k quality-special value 




hfg?i an? fow neck-prcttily trimmed with torchon 
iaS and embroidery-regular $1.00 kwd.-jg^ 

for Friday each 

^^n o^bVowii crushed leather belts, with silver go^d 
;" gin metal buckles-new ^^hapes-nobby ^v^sh 
cltf that sell regularly at 35c-just for l'"-2SC 

tan or brown cru 



day's special, each 

SOc A.rf Goods. 3Sc. 

Linen Centres, grey linen stamped 

fo^w' ^^-'tilf '•^Tt^Jch'^dSns ':m 

InE^^^reSr^ -» 

b a^t^^^-^^r-M^^- 35c 
your choice at. each 

Spring Sale of Crockerv, 
Hoiisetnrnisbings and 
Hardware in tlje Basement 
Continues Fridav and 

f U! .1: .tutcd. andiadopttd n. i .if-tined 

J-; ,..■ , t .4h:iii he' are not s,. el-.tily denne.i 


t shall be 
t vio- 
eii montiis 




San Francisco, .\prll 21.— A coaling 
station Is to be established In the Aleu- 
tian i.=-lands ny the I'nited States gov- 
ernmeiu. The navy collier Saturn 
which has be-i' lylncr in port avvaiting 
orders wnce 1 r 26 last, has re- 

ceived orders r ■ -'d with her cargo 
of 4200 taiij. of coal to Kyska, an is- 
land of the Rat group in latitude 32 
north, longitutle ITT east, where the 
coal will form the nucleus of a supply 
that will be always available for ves- 
sels of thf United Slates in that part 
of the world. 

held as to involve him In serious ditfl- 
culties. It may not be :is bad as 
Itourk- (^ockran intimated, that he is a 
candidate who could "stand "" a^nv- 
but a man who could 
to the 

renominated by — - . »^.j^v 
Eighth con gressional district to aay^ 


Paa'AmeHcan Expositioa. 


By New Yorli Priests to 

Reduce Number of 


after the current was 
the water w 

turned on before 



York. April 21.-The Catholic 
the archdiocese of New Itork. 



thing or nothing. 



A wonderful powder of rare 
merit and unrivaled strength. 

upport BrvMni.Hm and subscribe to the 
ause without believing In it may fairly 
said to have a most convenient ca- 
for ela.sticity. 


Of Montana and Dakota Dies 
In Chica§:o. 

II l..,i>. ^;..nt.. April 21. -N. P. LoUerg. 
fallier ■.! Mr^. A. M. Holter and formerly 
a w.ll-known Helena contractor, died 
Tuesday in ChicaK'> aft-r m lllne-s of 
■ ,1 days, aged M. He resiiled in Hel- 
..eit fourteen ^-^ar^^.and was (nga?ed 
i,j ,.yi; ' .ctlng several large 

'^He"w:.- .1 •'•' '■ Norway, and went 

le <Milcago in 1M9. For years he was the 
eadl.i builder in that city. nn^V^T^^^a 
w 'alt in- He owned twenty-eight large 
buil.lings In that city, all of which were 
destro"^-! by th- great contligratior. 

He later removed to North Dako.a. 
where he engaged In h.>rse raising. 1 Id^. 
however. WHS unsuccessful, and |'» re- 
turned to I'hleago. later coming to M<»n_ 
una He hflr. Hel-ra aN.ui live yeai'S 
ago. returning to Chi cago. 

Ottawa, Ont.. Aiirll 21.— The house of 
commons divided today on the amend- 
1 ment of the leader of the opposition to 
i th- motion of Sir Wilfrid Laurler. the 
premier, to go into committee on the 
I proposed modification of the Grand 
1 Trunk Pacific contract. The amend- 
ment was lost 61 for to 116 against, a 
majority of 55 for the government. 

,„^ «»... running freely. ^V;thout 
t ,,,nre Mr Craig said the pipe was 

tlie number of prayeis which they 
rei>eat each day. froni the Breviary. 

through Archbishop Farley 
tioned his holiness. Pope Pius X. to re- 
"^ThV "■fi'i'^iao'^ contains ■psalms, lessons 

Sa^r';o*^nu,« «»<l.''n», ..erely wUl. 



Lions ^i.^.— »••;---- ,,-,-j^i,,^ Divine Office. 
,e/iUt articulation each and all th^se 

^^Tbecai;;;:^ -*^i>i'-t purchase it 

^"^^L'tiTenrent made some Ume a^o 
♦ hot the electrical thawing ai.paratus 
Ifa^lw t^.ng in thl.,part^of the^coun- 

Soils ;^ii^^-^,^vei.Hf-,^i^ 

K'?-?''of'"«-'on-^,<^erfbl^ ^ j^l^ 

r<^KUlated by a complicated s^y^t from th. 

Sic \ervlce' it which the priest takes 

^art the masses. vesP';^- ."^t^ ^Hvate de- 
^The offices are. in f«i^[- ^^^i?,"^ which 

considerable time, it is not likely that 
there will be any danger of an o\ev 
production of coke. There are ^n^ 
hundred coke plants in the Connells- 
vme region and of this ""^^ber o9 
plants are running full, 32 part luu 

^'V'he ^roduct'fon for the week is esti- 
mated ^at 227.451 tons and shipments 
10.56S cars. _^ 

owl;s hoot 

Warning In Time to Save 

Family From Fiery 


McKeever. N. Y.. April 21.-The house, 
barn and outbuildings of Herman Hunt, 
who lives fourteen miles north of here in 
the mountains, burned some nights ag-) 
and the entire family comprising Mr. anU 
Mrs Hunt two children and l^bc ageu 
motker of MIS. Hunt, narrowly escaped 
with their lives 

some wood coals smoldering under a soap 

near the smokehouse, and it is 

that the embers were blown 

At all events about i. 


:^^;£k'ln%ll:^momink ti^ee ofthe build- 

'TwTsThen thai- "Toots" begari to circle 
about the house, hooting at the top of his 
funKS His calls failed to arouse the 
io^Kr nml at length the bird Hew at the 
chamler window.^ where the children 
'"^•^'"''He battered. his wings^on^the win- 

dow'^nanes and this noise, togeiner wiy. 
fr ImotYng. flnaly awakened t he lUtlo 
ffiiks Their room was then iiuea w'"' 
smoke and in endeavoring to get out hey 
fell downstairs, shouting as loud os they 

"""'f^t racket awoke Mr. and Mrs. Hunt 
and^^he'hft'ter^ mother, and grabbing 
children, they made their 



much as 

to walk 

a mile distant. 

There was no time to save so 

Jlothing and they were f<.r^d 

to the sugar half a mil 

for shelter. When they got , ih^re they 

found ••Tr,ots- on the ridgepole. The bird 

was slightly singed 


but was in no way 

Facts You Ought to Know. 

''' ^"TeVral prac'^s'fn the state they 
St Cloud, a city of about 

10.000 inhabitants. f^./-J?ea?succe"l 
the thawing machme with great suci^rt 

all winter. 

for In 

are in use. 

^'rrn'e d Uilm^"f rhe'hr"e baFely in «™eJo 
fatV'^de%\".^?ns^'^onsume m-Hy^ rnl-tes the^^persist ,een^.motJiered ^ by smoke. ^ 

1 Season tickets SI. Paul or Mi.neapo- 
lis to St. Louis and return $2o.50— 
.c;ixty-day ticket $21.35— Ten-day ticket 

$19 20. 

2 Fair opens about May 1st, and closes 

December 1st. 

3 Five daily trains to Chicago, ea h 
making close connections with St. 
Louis trains. 

4 No extra charge to go via Chicago. 
ThV S Thlt they escaped at all they i J ^^^ j.^^^ good on the Fast Mail »"« 
f.n?..\^„^\.^"„*J^ owl, which, they .assert^ » pioneer Limited electric-lighted 



of time uach day. Jhere are Pjay^ 
each saint, some 'o^'^- _7^ the ferial, but 
Sundays there are n«' «'^> X '^^rA^ of 
also tlVo?k 'r gre^a^t^m- New York, e.- 

Hunt shot 


Naval Reserve^'ill Only Ask 
Two Cutters. 

Duluth-3 two companies of naval re- 
serves will not asft for the large regula- 
tion training ^^sset this year, but in heu 
of this will soon obtain two government 
cutters, complete with spars and sails and 
.... A .nrith on^DOUnd Hotchklss guns. 
Thf b-TIs wUl^^^helr summer training 

''Tt^ias'been pdintek out by (Juy A. Eaton. 
'\enJ.T cJrrtma,rder_of the local rc- 

parish work '« s'.^" ,d spe-^ial dnys. and 

nso the 


The owl. 
familv net for nearly a year. 
Jh^ mother last spring and captured the 
fledglings, which he took home to nis 
cliildren-Harry, aged tJ. and Mary, aged 
8 The Voung folks immediately made 
pets of the birds and tried to rear them, 
Two. however, died betore they 
learned to fly- 


G Full information about rates, 
and acommodations will be 
fully furnished on application to, 
W. B. DIXON, N. W. P. A.. 

Chicage. Milwaukee &J;t. Paul Ry.^^ 


The other grew up and 
■rhraSia ¥>. pnes..^™ .-«»-; | ---J .o_.a^eJh« .e^.. uP^Jis a.«.ae 


calendars.. wlllch_ba^;e^mo^^^a^^^.>J..oe^..^^ of^Uie fore^. 

^!^7^nf^i-'-ore,''^i^--days with 
>'^^-°^Smay^say^^1he^^^^^^ at 



San Francisco and Los An- 
geles, Ca:!., and Return $S0. 

For the quick preparation of a de- 
llcTous drSk, fo? niaking Choco^ 
Icing or for flavoring Ice Cream, 
Lo^^ney's-AlwaysReady" Sweet 

Chocolate Powder A«s no 

SSS The full chocolate qualltv 
aSd properties are present, unadul- 
terated and unimpaired. 

Shane required^by the naval departmen 
^^'^UhthU vessel it would be necessary 
?o" undergo an- »nS<^ctlon once a month 
If t wefe found that the requirements 
were not boln« strictly lived up to th- 
boat would be taken from P"l"t»i. and it 
would be no easy matter to get It back 

^l^^lis"^Th_eyjn^^ ^^-- 


Produced By Railroads to 

Haul Coke Supply. 

Connellsville. Pa.. April 21.-The rail- 
road companies have at last succeedea 
ttarranging for a plentiful supply of 
for the plants in the Con- 
id the surplus coke 
removed from the 

From April 23 to May 1st inclusive, 
"The North-Western Line" will sell ex- 
cursion tickets to San Francisco and 
Los Angeles and return at $50.r -j 
Final return limit June 30th, 
On April 26th, train leaving L 
4 00 p. m. will make connectloi 
Paul' with Special Tourist car 
■ Fart 

The children fed 'Toots'' and had 
taueht him to come to their call. He 
would follow them about the little farm 
rnd perch on their shoulders wnen they 
^ere about the house. As his wings 
were not clipped he could <omc and go 
Tt will, while he frequently made excui'- 

sions into the forest In search of chip- 

munkshe would never be gone k>nger through without change. 
Ui an a few hours. , i car. $6.75. Car runs via Denver 

.ZT -^'X- ^oTed%"o" tE^e'^^^riJ^^nTo? j Sa^t H^J^ City^ 

i;!o\e''ih'ummf 'than' eve?!* On "s^eve^ar^c- Ticket o ffice. 405 West Superior ^street. _ 
casions he slept In the house ail day, and - — — . ^ ,_ 

twice roosted on the ridgepole of the The number of times In a y-^ 
school house while Henry and Mary were g, man uses The Herald s V ^^ 
within. ^ ..»,««, «..„t loff umns is an Idex to his interests and 

On the night of the fire Mr. Hunt left j j^ptivni^s. 


full information, call at City 

The cutters which have been assigned 
to »uJuth are; double bann sculling boaU. 
thirly f«^t m length. «nd when man,^ 
are pulled by twelve oars. Dulath will get 
the training ship next summer. 

empty cars 
ncllsville region and 

*" ^^'"^nu^rSg'th''past week nearly 

most of the furnaces now l»a^®,?;^f°°^ 
^DDly of coke on hand and that at 
pr??ent fhe produetlon ean easily keeP 
nace with consumption. ^There are 
-tm «. few idle furnaces to be fired and 
'unless th^e furnaces are kept out for a 


We always put the best in it; 
you always get the best out 
of it. The kind all good doc- 
tors order. iiPw^^°*" 








The annual 


It's a "hummer." If you didn't 
come today, be sure to come to- 
morrow or Saturday. "Enough said. " 

Side* ' 

MHde of solid hardwood. 
Kolden oak finish — has 
large linen drawer, silver 
drawer and cupboard be- 
low, beveled plate mirror 
—neatly carved top and 
front, neat brass trim- 
mings—the usual store 
would fay $1000 lor its 

earts and 


The newest creations of the 
famous Hey wood mak«-; 
folding carti<. folding re- 
clining carts and carriages; 
a fine assortment. Filces — 

$1. 75 to $35 


$5 to $15 

Comer First Street and lUird ^venm West. 

Gobbler Seated 



Good sized, well finished, weli 
made rockers; have neatly 
carved backs; come in all fin- 
ishes; solid oak in golden fin- 
ish; mahogany finish and gold- 
en birch; other stores would 
price such rockers at $o.50. We 
offer these at the exceptionally 
low price— $1.86. 

Till Goods Sold On 
Easy Payments. 

If you have one room, two rooms or a whole 
home to furnish, you can do so on our "pay a 
little at a time plan." The terms are most liberal. 

$5.00 a month on a $25.00 purchase. 
$6.00 a month on a $35.00 purchase. 
$7.00 a month on a $50.00 purchase. 
$8.00 a month on a $60.00 purchase. 
$9.00 a month on a $75.00 purchase. 
$10.00 a month on a $100.00 purchase. 

'77s nearly 


in^ Time 

The time for cleaning the 
home. The time of all times 
wtien this store should be vis- 
ited. As you clean house and 
change things around, you will 
find many opportunities for im- 
provement; you'll probably 
want to buy some new furnish- 
ings. That will be the time to 
remember that you are welcome 
here for suggestions, for infor- 
mation and ideas that will be a 
help to you in arranging your 
home to suit you better. 

The assortment is large in 
every line — Furniture, Carpet- 
ings, etc., Housefurnishings, 
Draperies, Stoves and Ranges; 
complete furnishings for every 
room in your home. 

2i Money-saving 

Yi'U will find it, for our prices are 
from 10 to 30 per cent lower than other 
Diiluth and Superior stores; come see! 

V/>/Vor.f Altuayj Welcome ! 

Store open Saturday evenings. 

Tiny Stove or Ran^e in the Store 


Any of the famous Buck's make. No matter whether the price be $9.50 or $65.00— the above terms 
apply. This is a stove opportunity you cannot afford to miss. If you are contemplating the purchase 
of a new stove or range, do the buying now. 

eook stoves $9- 50 up. Steel Gook Stoves $2U. 50 up. Steel Ranges $2 7. 50 up. 

Mis.s Rosenberger and 
gave several readings. Thomas Saxlon 
played a piano number and Phillip *jor- 
don Brown sang .several Scotch songs. 

L. ' ..■ "' 

• • niiifh- 



d < ml 

ttf : • . . 

1-1 'f and 



|tBt#d roemterchii 



Women's ' '" •■"■' 

1 1 < ., 

• . ,..!.- 

place ;ir ti 

B'lii ■ ■ '■ ' 

I'he en':: 

.1 • 


i'" ' ' 

! Man 





infiut^nit' of our association 
uii. sj.' need is great. 

Tiun ill behalf of the some 1100 

il-. nt members 1 extend to you their 

• <..rn". So welcome all to the parlor 

1 iiall, rest r<'Om and gymnasium, 

.s iot>ra and dining hall, thriee w<!- 

iit' K. the opportunities pleasure and 

■ vt this great sisterhood of 


Paull Ray^sfci retary of the 
.as Introduced by Mrs. 
of the opportunity ot 
;;ay said in part; 
: thf subject u: ■ 
.k the avvfulnes 
:.: it ,'. 1;- riot as awful as if i 
k 11 , i'^t oppoitunity.' Tli' 
nothing to do \^ ith. but 
.'.nd future are rurs :ini 
- u hat • em. I 

■ . ,if the i -^ - "iini I 

ature before up we ean plan . 
r..r the and have ' 
with failure. Our for?- 
... in the conaitiiution. 'th.» | 
: happiness-" w.\p t-\>'i">' man's • 
right, aiul that fact \vas» ! 
g begore they wrote it down. 

to those 1 sightedneFs and the absence of all 
1 danger of becomlrig conceited. Your 
relatives will always tell you how your 
Bkirt Jiangs and if your new hat is 
really becoming. But as we grow 
older a closer feeling comes. If you 
are the older you have the sense of 
protection and care and if the young- 
er the feeling of pride in the aehievo- 
ments of your sister. And the wortl 
finally comes to mean those \vho have 
the same Ideals and beliefs, who by 
rli se contact strengthen each other 
so that all things are possible through 
lis beautiful unity of spirit." 
Th" end of the contest was bi:ght 
successful and many happy mem- 
were delighted that they are part 
I he Y. \V, O. A. of Uuluth. 

Events of Interest. 





■ iier tatties aii 


thai e: 

I* tipon a 

p. that t 

- : .«f 


A , 

the iiFst w:;. 

>e!et;tk>n.«» w.. 
;ie "f tr, • - 

,ir HI t!iv lit 

! ial to make 

cl I the Y. .M. "". 

peaH'ti !■ . ■ " 
pluA-ed ft 
fki'l' ■ 




line oigii' I 

After 1' '-■■- \v 

chair mar. 

and ioa.«; 

a frW w<-n,ls <■• 

effort that h::.l ' 

can not be r., 

did so mm !' ■•n. 

lnt-f''"-A*i M. -, ... .,.,,-■ :'.-•. ■•-••«' 
If. welcome to the 

liiss Noye* Is iiffv'i.i.-nt <> 
of directors of the . 
a gracious and ger 

eji' ' ■ ■ ■ ■' *'■■" '"lew i!i«"ii' • 
11,, ;ia!ly being 

She sajii: 

'•j iring to y<Hi a three-fold ; 
and in tletiame of all gran 
ruN F I V'ftrin: Tt gives me. 

as an ii. ■ 
^ iirne yn.. 

. vou in the iniun.tte 


liam Asher. 

;■ commit lee 

.■ning. said 

The fine 

tlir Vmaril 

■": , a n«l i 1 1 

-•r made 

- r* fl that 

>I^jk' n to. 


Panton & White Company 
Employes Entertain. 

Last evening the Panton & While 
«'oinpany's Employes" Benefit asbocia- 
tion entertained at a delightful mu^icale 
iuid dance in the Axa building. The 
association has planned for Itself a fine 
work, and It is being carried out in a 
\ thorough manner. With its funds it 
' plan*, to help any of the members who 
I may become ill and need financial aid 
for a time. The spirit of the work is 
being taken up by nil the employes of 
the store, and with it all they manage 
t.) have some delightful evening.^ to- 
gether. A delightful program of read- 
ings and vocal music was given, and a 
dance followed, with La Brosse playing. 
The attendance was large. 

One of the most amusing numbers 
was "A .'^ong by a Glass Block Oirl," 
sung by an individual with rouged 
' eheeks and garments in the extreme 
j style. The disguise, however, was pen- 
etrated and a popular buyer's person- 
ality recognized. A quintet composed 
of Misses Martha Glazier, Georgia 
Chevrette, Laura Felix, Macie Miller, 
i Adell rhevrette and Messrs. Clinlon 
Markt'll, Jr., Hugh Joyce, C. T. Mi' er. 
E. Ebar and t». Warden, sang "Has 
I Your Mother Any More At Home Like 
j You. ' 

A quartet number was given by 
' Messrs. O. Warden. Graham, H. M. 
Kehoe and L. W. Binder. Miss Flem- 
ing and C. Markell, Jr., sang a duet. 

Yesterday afternoon Mrs. J. F. Mc- 
Carthy entertained at a delightful laid 
reception at her home. 1116 East First 
street. The house was itreltily decor- 
ated in the bright spring flowers and 
the score cards btre a flower in dainty 
water color work. Six-handed euchre 
was played and the prizes were takeu 
by Mrs." D. D. Murray, Mrs. H. A. 
Sslarkey and Mrs. J. M. Gray. 
« * • 

Mrs. Herbert E. Gooch entertained 
at a (.h.'irming little luncheon yesterday 
In honor of Miss Frisk, of St, Faul. 
Tlie table was prettily decorated ia 
American beauties. The guests were: 
Mepdame.*; — Klmkholm. Ju<k McLaren, 
of St. I'aul. 

Wolf, of ResFip Hoope*. 

Louisville; May Wyl.e. 

Ethel Farmer. 

• • • 

This eveningt he tenth artist recital 
of the Matinee Mushale will be given 
at Temple Recital hall. The program 
will be given by local artists. A piano 
number will be played by Mrs. J. A. 
Stephenson, Miss Rogers. Miss Simonds 
and Miss (Meland. Mrs. James McAul- 
Iffe will sing a "Carmen" number, and 
Miss Jack will play. The last part of 
the program will be a cantata by the 
chorus, under Mrs. Emily Ellis Wood- 
ward's direction, with Mrs. Mark Bald- 
win, Mrs. Percy Gough and Miss Brad- 
thaw as soloists. 

« • • 

The district W. C. T. U. convention 
was held this afternoon at Plymouth 
Congregational church at W'est Duluth. 
Miss Robbins spokt at the afternoon 
meeting and she will also speak again 
this evening. 

• * • 

The Art club held its regular meeting 
last evening at the library. A boy in 
hunting costume was the pose studied 
laat evening, and next week a "Tennis 

Girl" will be drawn. 

• • « 

The ladles' auxiliary of the A. O. H. 
entertained at a card party last even- 
ing at Kalamazoo hall in honor of the 
state president. Mrs. J. J. Daley, of St. 
1 Paul. Short talks were given on the 
I work of the order by Mrs. Daley and 
(Mrs. Anna Collins. The card prizes 
'were won by Mrs. "W. F. Murnlan and 
Cyrus Mas-on. 

Miss Philips ! corpuscles is most marked, the greate.'st 
increase being in a three-minute game 
of water polo. In this case the average 
Increase wag 104.4 per cent, proving 
swimming to be the most vigorous of 
the sports considered. Dr. Hawk's in- 
vestigations have brought to light a 
fact of almost equal Interest. The blood 
average of a college athlete is found to 
contain ."..OdO.OOO red eorpuscles per cubic 
millimeter, while that of the average 
male, according to i»hysiological text 

, books, is only between 4,500,000 and 

'■ 5,000,000. 

I "The enormous increase in the blood 
count following vigorous athletic exer- 

jcise," states Dr. Hawk, "proTiably ia 
due to the sudden passage into the 

i circulation of a large number of cells 

i lying inactive in various parts of the 
body before the exercise took place." 


a good many seats in the church there il.'xst September, and the testimony went 
are over a thousand that are not sold to show he was at his post when 
and any one of these will afford a good ^i string of cars was backed down upon 
view and fine hearing of the speaker, ihis engine, smashing the cab and so 
There will be no extra chirs placed in ! damaging his leg that it had to be 
1 the church under any consideration 
and when the regular seating cap.acity 
I has been sold the limit of attendance 
will have been reached. 

fcmputated four inches below the knee. 


Winner of Y 


W. C. A. Membership 

Contest. I 




h 'lhi.\-'"'" 

yi ^ ...|V"e not 


yr.ij. I 

t**aetier ; 
le store - 
;' T has • 

for the requlEiie 
.. ;.il to <'th»'>M I am 
of won i- I 

• r- whiiii ;..>'--t of 
') that I can see 

ii .1 >t. that, as some 

The chief interest of 
not man, but woman.' 


■ nd 

of V. 

womaimood is 

"Aa president of thi.i association 
welfoiMe you In behalf of th. ' 
cominfc broadens our i 
ng more completely our uoj»;ci— 
Yn:c -,«.*? for women— and brings as 

With your help 

. flort made, do 

larg>r and brtt-r uurk. and extend th»- 

Zhe Non- Irritating 

Easy to take, easy to operate— 

Hood's Pills 

ut happiness is one of those peeuliai 
• tings that we never get by pursuit, 
but It con.'S to u- when we are work- 
iiiiT at pi n.> thing else, doing the b<?st 

Mi and forgetting self. But in all 
.....,..,.-< Ut musit remember that we are 
first women and then what ever el^^e 
we may choose to be. Women with 
all that implies, with all the loving 
kindness, thoughlfulness and unselflsh- 
ness that goes with true womanhood. 
I have often thought that William 
Henley's lines would make a fine 
working plan. It is 
" 'It matters not how straight the 

How charged with punishments the 

■I am the master of my fate: 
I am te captain of my soul!" " 
Miss Effle White spoke of "The 
Sisterhood of Women. She said: "I 
think in the constant and careless use 
of W( ■ ofttn lose sight of their 

oiigii .;. uty and meaning and I 

think sister is one of these. The 
word meant to me. when I was small, 
a partner in misdemeanor. I always 
wanted somebody along to take part 
of the blame. Later It meant a care. 
It was "Take care of your little sister' 
and with this there was a frai knes'* 
of opinion that tended toward clear 


We«« 4ard St., Just Off Broadway 


Transient and Family Hotel. 
Absolutely Fireproof. 3U0Kooms. 

2U0 Baths. 

All rooms lighted by natural light. 

Holland Cafe. Palm Uarden. 

Louis XVI Restaurcnt. 


3 blocks from Urand Central 


3 passenger elevators. 

Center of theater and business 


Running Ice water in all 

Complete in every detail. 


Formeriy of Duluth, MANAGER. 


For Maklng:'~Way With a 
Patient's Property. 

Rochester, N. Y., April 21— Mrs. Mabel 
J. Wylie, of Rochester, is under arrest 
in Denver on a charge of grand lar- 
ceny, first degree. Mrs. Wylie, who Is 
45 and still attractive, went to Denver 
in P.>02 with William H. Eider, a well- 
to-do widower of this city. 

He went for his health and she ps They returned last May, and 
Elder soon died. Mrs. Wylie att( nued 
the funeral at his home. Hamilton, Ont. 
To his relatives she represented that 
rhe mcrried Elder at Utica. Mrs. Wylie 
had not lived with her husband, Stuart 
J. Wylie, for ten