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7two cents. 

■ ■«■ 

*«i r 




French Report Says Ter- 
rific Onslaught Avails 
Germans Nothing. 

MAKK RECORD Of 16,072 RfT 

Terrific Artillery Fire Proves 

Too Great Barrier to 


Offensive Resumed By 

Crown Prince's Forces 

on the Meuse. 


lowan Goes By Auto Maker 

in Primary Race in 


Practically Certain That 

W. J. Bryan Has Been 




Omaha, Neb.. April 22.— Senator Al- 
bert B. Cummins of Iowa !■ leading 
Hfnry Ford of Detroit for the Repub- 
lican presidential nomination at the 
Nebraska preferential primary, held 
Tuesday. Complete returns from thir- 
ty-seven counties reprt-senting 900 pre- 
cincts out of the 1.800 In the etate 
have reversed the positions of Cum- 
mins and Ford and given the former 
the slight lead of 200 votes 








• m-m. 

Paris. April 22. 11:30 a. m.— An In- 
tense bombardment of tl>e French front 
before Verdun between the Meuse and 
Fort Vaux was followed last night by 
an attempt on the part of German 
troops to advance. The war office an- 
nouncement of this afternoon says the 
advan. e was prevented by the artillery 
fire of the French which Inflicted 
heavy losses on the Germans. 

The statement also says the German 
attack north of Caurettes wood In 
which liquid fire was used, was re- 


Germana Henume 0*feii»lve. 
London. April 22.— The Germans 
have resumed the offensive before 
Verdun, putting their infantry In ac- 
tion on both banks of the Meuse. but 
falling to gain additional ground, ac- 
coraing to the French war office bul- 

^*The principal' attempt to advance 
was made east of the Meuse foUow- 
ing an intense bombardment. Pfris 
reports that the French artillery foiled 
fhe attempt and caused the Germans 
heavy losses. The scene of this fight- 
ing was between the river and Fort 

^To''' the west, juat beyond the 
Meuse. the Germans put llQuid fire 
Into play in attacking the French 
lines north of the Caurettes wood, but 
the assault Is declared to have been 
barren of advantage to the crown 
prince's forces. 


Amsterdam. Holland. April 22. via 
London.— Press dispatches from Vienna 
report that the Austro-Hungarian for- 
eign office has received a note from 
the United States dealing with the at- 
tack on the Rus.sian bark Imperator 
In the Mediterranean. 

Two Americans were on board the 
Imperator. Official advices to the 
atate department at Washington said 
an Au-strlan submarine fired on the 
vessel without warning and that one 
of the Americans was wounded. 


Washington. April 22— Robert F. 
Wagner was nominated by President 
Wilson today for postmaster of New 
York. Dixon C. Williams was nom- 
inated as postmaster of Chicago. B. F. 
Lent was nominated for postmaster at 
Ithaca. N. Y. 


Supporters of the lowan in this state 
predicted his lead will be appreciably 
increased by returns from the remain 

Lieut. Richard C. Saufley of the navy 
aeronautic corps has broken several 
?ecor"?s lately. His latest feat was to 
go up 16.072 feet, which Is a worlds 
record for a hydroplane. 


Milwaukee Man Alleged to 
Have Defrauded Insur- 
ance Companies. 

Louis E. Larsen Placed 
Under Arrest By Chi- 
cago Police. 

ing precincts. The Ford strength has 
come chiefly from the cities and towns 
and the country precincts have given 
heaviest votes to Cummins, with 
Charles E. Hughes a low third. 
Bryan Defeated. 

It Is considered practically certain 
that William J. Bryan, former secre- 
tary of state, has been defeated for the 
nomination of delegate-at-large to the 
Democratic national convention. The 
four victors In this contest will be 
equally divided between supporters of 
Mr. Bryan and those who support the 
administration's preparedness policy 

Senator Gilbert M "'*-^ »• " 

Chicago. April 22.— Louis E. Larsen 
of Milwaukee, formerly president of 
the L. E. Larsen company. Chicago, 
manufacturers of stencils. Is in cus- 
tody of the police today on charges of 
having defrauded Insurance companies 
of thousands of dollars by arson. 

The charges grew out of a fire ■which 
destroyed thQ Larsen company plant 
here three years ago. Since then Lar- 
sen has made his home In Milwaukee, 
where he organized the Milwaukee 
Steel Type and Dye company. The 
plant of this company, according to 
the state fire marshal's office, was 
destroyed by fire in May last and Lar- 
?|n tried to collect $23,000 Insurance 
on the plant. An Investigation by the 
Wisconsin fire marshals office led to 
a confession on the part of an en^P oye 
who. according to Wisconsin officials, 
said he was paid by Larsen to cause 

the fires. , _^, 

ArreHted In Chlengo. 

Efforts were made to get Larsen to 
come to Chicago for prosecution but 
these failed and Tuesday the warrant 
for Ills arrest was sworn out and he 
was arrested in Milwax.kee He ob- 
tained his release on bonds while fight- 
ing extradition and came here last 
night Word was telegraphed ahead 
that he was coming and his arrest at 
a downtown cafe followed. Larsen s 
attorney asserts there is no foundation 
for the charge against h'» client. 

The fire which destroyed the Chicago 
plant was the fourth of suspicious 
origin in the factory. According to 
the alleged confession of the employe, 
the fires were caused by spontaneous 
combustion, brought about by wrap- 
ping manlUa stencils in tight bundles 
and placing them under wooden sten- 
cl"8 in various parts of the factory. 
The lops on the building amounted to 

(Continued on page 6. first column.) 


But Few Men Return to 
Work at East Pitts- 
burgh Factory. 

Pittsburgh, Pa.. April 22.— Pickets at 
all entrances to the Westlnghouse 
Electric & Manufacturing company at 
East Pittsburgh this morning pleaded 
so successfully with workmen on their 
way to the shops that leaders of the 
strike inaugurated yesterday to enforce 
an eight-hour a day demand, declared 
only 6,000 of the 18,000 employes had 

Great crowds of strikers filled the 
streets leading to the gates, but there 
was no disorder. Organization of tlie 
strikers Into locals of the newly 
formed union was said to be proceed- 
ing rapidly. 

Inside tlio shops guards carefully ex- 
amined the lunch baskets of the work- 
men who succeeded In- passing the 
pickets to prevent the Introduction of 
explosives. This regulation was first 
applied to the shell department, but 
was later extended to Include all the 
shops. . . ^. 

Leaders of the strike announced they 
would organize a parade at noon to 
visit the other towns in th^ Turtle 
Creek valley In an attempt to bring out 
the workmen In a number of factories 
which do not recognize the eight-hour 
dav If thev succeed, they said, they 
would have 28,000 men on strike by 


Gen. Pershing Has Troops 
Disposed of in Advan- 
tageous Places. 

Gen. Hugh Scott and Gen. 
Funston Still in Con- 


= I Official Advices From Ger- 
ard as to Reception of 
Message Expected Soon. 


Gen. Henry Hutchlag".. the adJutant- 
general of Texas, has notified th« gov- 
ernment at Washlngtei^ .hat the mili- 
tia of his state Is now In readiness at 
a sudden call to patroj t^i > ^^*l-H 
the regulars on th« .Wk; v »/« «'-^*r!j 
Into Mexico It la llk'-Vv the Texas 
troops will be the flrat cfUled to active 


Wa.sliington, April 22.— Paper* seized 
In New York by the department of 
justice from Wolfe von Igel, former 
secretary to Capt. Fran* von Pfcpen. 
recalled German military attache, will 
not be restored to the Germata em- 
bassy until Count von Bernstorff re- 
turns to Washington from a week-end 
trip The German embiasy has been 
Informed the documents will be sealed 
and retained meanwhile by the state 
department. ^ 

Evaax Stricken '^7«»».,'^"'y*'''„^, 

Kansas City. Mo., April t»t--^V alter 
A Evans, president of the board of 
fire and water commlMlpn«r8 of Kan- 
sas City, and widely k^own newspaper 
man was stricken witli paralyslii early 
today. His condition li regarded as 
serious. Mr. Evans wai best known 
as a newspaper reporter on the Stan 
of the Kansas City Star. 

Reports Made By Pershing 

Are Being Carefully 


Ambassador Holds Brief 

Conference With Foreign 

Minister Von Jagow. 

Contents of Another Mes- 
sage From Gerard Are 
Carefully Guarded. 

El Paso, Tex.. April 22.— Brig. Gen 
John J. Pershing has made auch dls 


Reports of activity of the nephew of 
the former dictator of Mexico In a new 
revolution against the de facto Kovern- 

T.r.».n T 'P«>r«hinir has maoe aucn uio- r«voiuviu" «.»■.•«■«. «^"v- «- ," ixrooVi 

John J. Jr-ersninK ii»o ••» »„„,! ment Is causinc uneasiness In Wash 

position of his forces that the Amerl- J^^J^^*" ^*",^ .•i^ to have the^baxiklng 
can punitive expedition is equally j ^,j"proml^nent Mexicans m both Mexico 
rea4y today to proceed with all dlfl- ..-..-.. o.^ 

patch in pursuit of Francisco Villa or 
withdraw from Mexico. The American 
troops can be retired from Mexico in 
ten days, according to army officers at 

^*clr?anlk officials at Juarez reported 
the situation generally quiet through- 
out Upper Mexico. The Parral district 
18^ being filled with Carranza troops 
Sid guards have been thrown about 

mintivg properties 

Antfres Garcia. Mexican consul, as- 
serted that the American army would 
b« able to withdraw from Mexico with- 
dut trouble from civilians along thfe 
line of march. 


Expect Word From Se®** **®"' 

San Antonio. Tex April 22.-Secr€- 
tary Baker should be In receipt of a 
report before night from MaJ. Gen. 
Hugh L Scott, chief of staff, that may 
asffi the administration In deciding 
whether to withdraw the American 
Troops or send them farther Into Mex- 
ico Generals Scott and Funston to- 
day wni review In detail the history 
of the punitive expedition's operations 
since entering Mexico, almost six weeks 

**Untll late last night the two of- 

and the United States. 


Railroad Officials Will Meet 

Representatives of 


Eight-Hour Day and Pay 

for Overtime Main Points 

at issue. 


Berlin, April 22, via Lon- 
don. — The American note is 
now in the hands of Em- 
peror William, Chancellor 
von Bethmann-HoUweg and 
Gen. von Falkenhayn, chief 
of the general staff at gen- 
eral headquarters. 

Berlin, April 22, via London.— 
Germany's answer to the latest 
American note is likely to be de- 
layed by some parleys and re* 
quests for further information on 
certain points according to the 
Lokal Anzeiger, which says it 
learns that the note is a decidedly 
long one and that it will be ex- 
amined with German thorough- 


• - - ■ 

Await Word Froai Gerard. 

Washington, April 22.— With official 
word that the American note had been 
presented to the Berlin foreign office, 
administration officials today momen- 
tarily expected definite advices from 
Ambassador Gerard as to how the^com. 
munlcatlon was received, together with 
some indication as to the nature of 
the German reply. j • ^^ ,k.o, 

Ambassador Gerard has advised the 
s tate department that after delivering 


Auditor Says Legislature 

Ought to Direct Inventory 

of State's Resources. 

Interests of Commonwealth 

Could Then Be Properly 


St. Paul. Minn.. April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — As a result of recent 
revelations in connection with the sale 
of state timber. State Auditor Preus to- 
day said that Minnesota should take 
Immediate steps to safeguard her nat- 
ural resources and see to It that In the 
»ale of any portion of them full value 
was received by the state. 

"The recent legislature." Mr. Preus 
said "devoted a large share of atten- 
tion" to problems of efficiency and econ- 
omy 1 think that the coming legisla- 
ture could do no better thing than to 
direct an Inventory of all the states 
filable resources. Including timber 
land iron ore and water power. If the 
Itate knew exactly what value was rep- 
resented by these holdings and then In- 
itltuted a careful system of /becking 
evep sale. Its Interests could be well 

""^The'^^speclHl investigator engaged by 
the state timber board to look Into 
Iresent practices of private operators 
who cut state timber under permit, re- 
reives his Instructions to date. 

Hrwill start field work at once. In 
order that his service may not be Im- 
SSred the board !• not giving out hla 


Send Message to Russian 

Organization on Loss of 

Hospital Ship. 

London. April 22.— Prince Charles of 
Sweden has telegraphed the Russian 
Red Cross that regret has been ex- 
pressed by the Red Cross of both Aus- 
tria and Germany over the sinking of 
the hospital ship Portugal by a Turk- 
ish submarine and the death of mem- 
bers of the Ru.sslan Red Cross on board 
the vessel, says a Reuter dispatch from 

^""■Th^RuMlan Red Cross recently de- 
cided to sever direct relations with the 
Austrian and German Red Cross or- 
ganizations In the absence of Protests 
from the latter concerning the sinking 
of the Portugal, adds the correspond- 
ent. The representatives of the Rus- 
sian Red Cross sent a telegram to 
Prince Charles announcing the provi- 
sional cancellation of the mandates of 
the Russian delegates to the forthcom- 
ing meeting of the International Red 
Cross commission at Stockholm and 
asking the prince to act as an Inter- 
mediary in ascertaining the views of 
Germany and Austria regarding the 
Portugal Incident. 

Saved tiirli Fatally Hart Hiin»elf. 

Washington. April 22.— Frank Tlppo- 
llto a traffic policeman, snatched a 
little girl to safety from the path of a 
fire chief's automobile as it raced 
through the heart of the business dis- 
trict near the patent office toda>% but 
could not save himself and probably 
will die. 

^-^f^—'^'' b^-fp^w; I ■! ** ' ■ ' '' 

Cleveland, Ohio, April 22.— Repre- 
sentatives of the railroads In the 
United States and of the four railroad 
employes' brotherhoods will meet at 
Chicago. April 27, to discuss the re- 
cent demands of the brotherhoods for 
an eight-hour day. Announcement to 
this effect was made here today by 
W. G. Lee, president of the trainmen's 

At the Chlcag© meeting arrange- 
ments win be made for a later con- 
ference, at which time the brother- 
hoods' demands will be considered in 
detail. Acting In conjunction with Mr. 
Lee in the plan Is W. S. Stone, grand 
chief of the engineers' brotherhood. 
A. B. Garretson, head of the con- 
ductors' organization, and W. S. Car- 
ter vice president of the trainmen, 

t he brotherhoods are demanding time 
(Continued on page B. second column.) 


(Continued on page 5. first 



Constantinople. April 22- ;j'* Lon- 
don —The British loss In the battle 
on the right bank of the Tigris cMeso- 

Sotamla) on April 17^ V» "l°J.%^J^t5 
4.000 killed and wounded according to 
an official statement Issued b> tho 

"\^ ffiish'^c'a'^P on the Suez canal 
has been attacked by a Turkish aero- 
plane, the war office *S"°1!l''''^„V'*?|: 
The airship dropped bombs and re- 
turned successfully. 


Secretary Daniels Trans- 
mits Document in Response 
to Senate Request. 

Said to Have Extensive First Filed With Chief Clerk 

Backing in Revolt on 
De Facto Government. 

Washington, April 22— A prelim- 
inary report from Maj. Gen. Hugh L. 
Scott, chief of staff of the army, on his 
^onfir^nce with Gen. Funston at San 
intonlo Te^. last night, regarding the 
Mek^can problem, wm expected today 
by officials of the Washington govern- 

""Mlknwhlle reports of alleged moves 
on the part of Felix Dfaz. nephew of 
the former Mextc^n dictator, for a new 
revolution againit the de facto govern- 
ment are causing considerable uneasi- 
ness at the 8t|te department. The 
movement is said to be backed by 
w?Ilthy Mexicans, both in Mexico and 
the United States. 

Freneh Bflller. Pm»aeeii<ed. 

Dragulgoan, France. April 22.— Mil- 
lers of the depar^mitits of Bouches- 
Du-Rhone and Vaucluse. who disre- 
garded the maximum jetall Pf'ce of 
flour fixed last December for the de- 
oartment of war are being prosecuted 
Pending the outcome of their trials 
they have Ijeen exclyied from the list 
of millers entitle* to receive wheat 
L fr'om the government's stock for pro- 
IviatoniBg the department of war. 

Without Being Seen By 

Washington. April 22.— Secretary 
Daniels transmitted to the senate to- 
day his response to the Lodge resolu- 
tion adopted April 12. calling upon him 
to submit a letter from Rear Admiral 
Bradley A. Flske, then aide for opera- 
tions, dated Nov. 9. 1914. The com- . 
munlcatlons were described in the res- 
olution as warning the secretary that 
the navy was unprepared for war. 
They were first mentioned publicly 
when Representative Britten asked Mr. 
Daniels to produce them during his ex- 
amination before the house naval com- 
mlttee recently and he refused. 

Admiral Flsk«'8 letter Is a lengthy 
document beginning ^»th the state- 
ment that the w liter urgently requesta 
"the attention of the^ secretary to the 
fact that the United States navy is un- 
nrepared for war." 

^Search of the file, of the navy de- 
partroent and the general board failed 

[(Continued on page ». Arat columia 


HKanBi^ IF* 

■BW— ""»^- 

I , 

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"Bell" Telephones 
In DulutI) Alone 






January 1, 1916 
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11,765 Bell Telepboms 

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4,720 BeU Telephones 

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300-SOl ( uluinbla Building, Dulutli. 

Special Diets and Dietetic Advice. 

Dr. Mitchell's modern up-to-date 
treatment will cure you after all others 
fall. Rheumatism, paralysis, stomach, 
kidney, asthma, liver, eczema, deaf- 
ness, spinal diseases. Twenty years' 
practice in Duluth. 






Galveston, Tex., April 22. — The trial 
of George Tier of MarshaJl. Tex., 
chirgeil with complicity In the murder 
of William Black. anti-Catholic lec- 
turer in Marshall durln^r February. 
1916, which was to have been called 
here Monday, has been postponed In- 
definitely. The case was brought to 
Galveston on a changre of venue. Tier 
has been at liberty on a 16,000 bond. 

The cases of George Ryan and John 
Copeiand, also Indicted for the murder, 
are set for June 5. Ryan and Cope- 
land are under $10,000 bond. 

The case was continued by agree- 

ment of attorneys for both sides. 
Whether this means that the prosecu- 
tion of the case against Tier will be 
dropped could not be learned. 


Grand Avenue Contract Will 
Be Given Olson & John- 
son for $171,362. 


_ I guarantee to remove all desire for 
ItQuor in two weeks' time and make 
very reasonable charges for my serv- 
ices. Call and read for yourself the 
hundreds of testimonials from Du- 
luthians and others showing cures 
effected by my treatment for appen- 
dicitis, kidnev trouble, dyspepsia, 
rheumatism, dropsy aijd other dis- 
eases. • 

Will !)e glad to explaiiv my treat- 
ment and show you how other suf- 
ferers have been cured. 


1706 West SujSerior Stre«t. 

A resolution awarding the cmitract 
for th« paving of Grand avenue, the 
largeet improvement scheduled for 
this year, will be Introduced at the 
council meeting next Monday after- 
noon by Commissioner Farrell, head 
of the works division. 

The time limit for appealing from 
the paving assessments expired today, 
and as only three appeals were filed, 
the council will proceed with the 
awarding of the contract. It was an- 
nounced today. Olson ft Johnson will 
get the Job on their bid of 1171.362. 
the resolution holding over until the 
following week for final action. 
Grand svcnue will be paved with brick, 
from Twenty-eighth to Fifty-fourth 
avenue west. 

In addition, the council will award 
the following paving contracts Mon- 
day afternoon: Central avenue, from 
■IV strpet to Columbia street. A. N. 
Nelson. 128.654; Nineteenth avenue east, 
from Fourth to Eighth street. D. H. 
Clough & Co.. $13,222. and Fifth ave- 
nue west, from Superior street to the 
courthouse pavement, E. A. DahJ, 
These resolutions were intro- 
••'od last Monday and will come up 
for a vote next week. 

About thirty hotel licenses will be 
granted on the recommendation of 
Commissioner Sllberstein. 

Twenty-second avenue west will be 
ordered paved from Third to Fifth 
*treet. extending the Improvement or- 
dered last week from Superior to Third 

Contracts for street sprinkling will 
be awarded to the following low bid- 
ders: District No. 4, Louis Nordl. 
$147.60; No. 6. Joseph Hardegger. 
$148.89 and No. IS. Otto Krueger. 

The following applications for saloon 
license renewals will come up for ac- 
tion: Frank Peters. 6217 Ramsey 
street, being a transfer from 2117 West 
Superior street; William Wickham, 31 
Sutphin street: H. Brown. 2803 West 
Superior street; H. J. White. 6701 
Ralelgrh street, and S. I. Levin, 501 
West Superior atre^t. 

Ralph Keugler ha» taken a position 
as bookkeeper with the Onahman Iron 
company at the Ferro mine. 

Jam«'a A. Turner of Virginia Is here 
I on business. 

I M. Moran of Htbbing, who ha* been 
here several days on business, left for 
home this afternoon. 
I Thomas A. Erwln of Bemidjl le reg- 
istered at the Spalding. 

J. K. Taylor of Austin ts here on 

Mr. and Mrs. H. Pollock of Mil- 
waukee are at the Spalding. 

Miss Bernlce Nutter of Gilbert Is 
spending the week-end in Duluth. Mabel Lurhen of Two Ha-rbors 
is visiting in Duluth today. 

Mr, and Mrs. Pomeroy C. Merrill of 
Aurora and Mr. Merrill's mother. Mrs. 
A. F. Merrill of Chicago are at the 

Charles Holm of Forbes and J. A. 
Keenan of Hibbtng are registered at 
the McKay. 

Thomas Lowry of Knife River Is 
here on business. 

W. J. Corcoran of Port Arthur la at 
the St. Louis. 

A. H. Smith of Virginia Is here on 
business today. 

Matt Kemp. East Superior street, 
left for Hancock. Mich.. yesterday, 
where he waa called by the death of 
a sister. 

Charles McDonnell of the advertis- 
ing department of The Herald left 
this afternoon for Ashland, where he 
will spend Easter with his parents. 

George Schlecht, president and man- 
ager of the American Forest Products 
company, will leave for Cook this 

Easter Ball 

Given by the Benpflrent Degree, 
Alpka Conncll No. 1, M«drrm Saatar- 
Itans, Camels' hail, 12 Baat 9a»erlor 
■treet, Wednesdax eveniag, April 2% 
1»16. Bletrett's orebestra. 



St. Paul. Minn.. April 22 — (Special 
to The Herald.)— F. E, Ellsworth of 
Mankato. represeniatlve in congress 
for the Second district, filed today 
with the secretary of state for renoml- 
natlon on the Republican ticket. 

B. C. Dean of Fairmont filed for the 
nomination as Judge of the district 
court of the Seventeenth district, and 
A. J. Praxel of Lamberton filed for the 
nomination as representative of the 
Fourteenth legislative district. 

Artistic Sugar Baskets 

for Easter. $| and up. Minnesota 
Candy Kitchen. 

April 22, 1916. 


South ShiiMlas Bad Wash- 

out N 


Border Country Reported to 

Be Largely Under 


Floods In Northern Minnesota and 
Michigan are having a serious effect on 
railway traffic, aside from doing ines- 
tlnaable damage to property generally. 
From all reportiiy. the Seuth Shore road 
la having the most aerlous trouble 
which was brought about by a heavy 
northeast storm that swept over the 
entire upper peninsula of the Wolver- 
ine state ThnrsdCy «nd yesterda.y. 

Wires between here and Upper Mich- 
igan points are down and the real se- 
riousness of the storm can only be 
conjectured. However, passengers ar- 
riving on a belated train last evening 
stated that a big washout had oc- 
curred yesterday near Thomaston. 
Mich., on the main line of the South 
Shore, whlc^ caused the tying up of 
the passengrer train that was due to 
arrive here yesterday morning at 9:60. 
The afternoon passenger train, sched- 
uled to arrive In Duluth at 6:40 yes- 
terday afternoon, did not get here till 
10 o'clock last nlpht. The passenger 
train that should have reached Duluth 
at 9:50 this morning was reported four 
hours late. W. W, Walker, president 
of the road, •kho has been at Thomas- 
ton looking dvef the seat of the trou- 
ble, will arrive on this train. 

The Duluth. Winnipeg A Pacific, 
while laboring under serious conditions 
from the heavy floods In the Bigfork 
country, from Cook, Minn., north to the 
Canadian boundary, has been able to 
get Its trains thrquffh almost on sched- 
uled time. Reports state that the en- 
tire country near the border Is covered 
with water. George Schlecht. president 
and general maoager of the American 
Forests Products company, who makes 
his home In West Duluth, received a 
wire late yesterday stating that his 
factory and stock at that place were In 
danger of being wiped out by the 
floods. Mr. Schlecht wUl leave for 
Cook this evening. 

None of the other roads running Into 
Duluth are experiencing any difflculti^s 
in the Duluth district. There is con- 
siderable water at Carlton and Cloquet 
but no trains have ben delayed and 
there have been no washouts. 

Neither theDuluth. Missabe A North, 
em nor the Iniltath A Iron Range has 
had any trouble at all as a result of thu 

D. H.. 4-22-16. 



'-'-'• '-t^HTi^O 

We have built up a dental business sec- 
ond to none in the Northwest, demon- 
strating the high quality of our work by- 
offering special inducements to the pub- 

. .,, — lie for their personal recommendation and 

good will. Special attention given to out-of-town patients— you get your teeth the same 
day mipression is taken. VVe make the best Gold CrowTis and Bridges in the world for $3. 

SPECIAL NO. 1— Until April 30th we will 
make the famous Whalebone Rub- ^C 
bcr Plate, worth $20, for ^3 

This plate, without doubt, is the nearest 
perfection to natural teeth yet developed — 
stick in any mouth — never drop out — you 
can eat an apple — bite corn off the cob — 
noiseless when eating 

SPECIAL NO. 2 — The Wonder Rubber 
Plate, considered everywhere as the most 
wonderful plate, at the price, known to the 
profession. Fit any mouth — won't drop out 
— clean — sanitary — can't detect them from 
natural teeth — the most serviceable plate in 
the world for the money — regularly sold 
from $10.00 to $12.00— until ^ C 

April 30th 99 

tocnoit ""^ 


City Briefs 

SPECIAL NO. 3— Cast Aluminum Plate— the last word 
in successful plate production — without cioubt the most 
successful dental achievement known to the profession- 
light, clean — never wear out — noiseless — can't drop out or 
break — eat com on cob — bite anything — no one would 

ever know they were artificial — ^you can cough, laugh, 

sneeze, sing, whistle and they will never drop— in fact they are solid comfort and ever- 
lasting. Until April 30th we will make these plates that ordinarily tf 4 «% £%^%, 

cost you $25,00, for .S^l^aUU 

All work done In our private laboratory by higrh-prtced, skilled mechanics. 


We administer Emetine HydrochlorU. the new discovery by Drs, Barrett and Smith for the 
cure of pyorrhea or pus Infected gums, causing loose teeth. Ask us for names of people 'we have 
cured of this most dreaded disease. 


Gold Crowns $S.0« 

Full .Set of Teeth as low as,$4.00 
Bridge Work, per tooth , . . $3.00 

White Crowns $3,00 

Almninam Plates $12.00 

Gold Fillings 75c up 

Silver FilHng.s 50o 

Teeth Cleaned 50o 

GOLD 1NL.\YS — We are experts In making good inlays. The old. painful method of pounding and 
malleting in filling teeth la past — our inlay operators are skilled to the minute. All our Inlays are 
made to fit to a mathematical certainty. 



Telephone — Mel 6410. Open dally 8:30 a. m. to 7 p. m.; Sundays, 10 a, m. to 1 p. m. Lady Attendant. 

D*. A. J. Bra4ea 

Announces the removal of his office 
from 416 Fidelity building to 801 Al- 
worth building. . 

If amy DetMrnAi on Ciuirrfles. 

Members of tl>e As'^ociatod Charities 
Staff had a busy day yesterday despite 
the fact that ft wstk a holiday. The 
Inclement weatt,»r' 'dccasioned some 
suffering and a' number of cases which 
demanded attention were looked after. 
Wood, groceries and necessities were 
fumlBhed some and In other cases 
nurses and doctors were sent. It was 
Uood Friday at the charities' office. 


The new system of file indexing. 
Call M, I. Stewart company. Phones 114. 

the Mayo hospital at Rochester since 
yesterday morning relative to the con- 
dition of Col. A. D. Davidson. 1626 East 
Superior street, land commissioner of 
the Canadian Northern road, who was 
taken to Rochester, where he expected 
to have an operation performed to re- 
lieve acute stomach trouble. This 
Is taken to mean that Col. Davidson's 
condition is easier and that he is in 
no Immediate danger. 

FertUlse Ymmr Gardea. 

Order bag of Swift's fertilizer; makes 
productive garden and beautiful lawn. 
Costs but little. Both phones 918. 

PROMPT §S1f service 



"Push Orders a Pleasure" 

112 West Ftrsi Street. 

Would Pr«ka«e Estate. 

I>onald M. Stalker today petitioned 
the probate court for an order deter- 
mining the descent of real estate 
owned by his mottier, Mrs. Emma C. 
Stalker, whose death occurred on Dec, 
26, li>06. The estate was never pro- 
bated and It Is now desired to have 
the title passed to the heirs, who are a 
husband. Neil ft. g(alker and two chil- 
dren. The real estate consists of a lot 
In Lakeside. ^ 

The Spaidlns Hotel 

Will serve an Easter dinner Sunday 
from 12 o'clock noon to S p. m„ at 
$1.26 per plate. 

Would Pave Serentli Avenue. 

A petition was filed this spring for 
the paving of Seventh avenue east, 
from Eleventh to Thirteenth street. 
The property owners ask for a maca- 
dam pavement. The petition will be 
presented to the commissioners Mon- 
day afternoon. 


Daoaagr rinimji Amount to 91,300. 

Claims totaling |1.300 were filed 
with the city clerk this morning by 

War Veteran>« Have "Store." 

Camp John <». McEwen. No. 6^ U, S. 
W. V„ wlU .enter-tuin Wednesday eve- 
ning at Menturtal hall at it.s annual 
"country store.". .An informal program 
I will be given foHowIng which a dls- j 
tribution of prizes will take place. The j 
committee In f«harRe has received many 
donations from. Duluth merchants for 
their store. 

No WordI Wxtm Col. Uavldsou. 

No message ha"S been received from 




First Public Appearance of 
Shriuc Glato. 

Tuesday-Wednesday, Rlay 2 and 3 

ppricket sale starts at 10 a. m. 
Monday. April 24th. at Orphcum 
box office 

Mrs. Agnes Goskl and her daughter. 
Anna, for alleged damages to the lat- 
ter, who is declared to have been in- 
jured In a fall on a slippery sidewalk 
at Third avenue west and Fifth street 
on the evening of March 24. The 
claims have been referred to the cJLty 
legal department for Investlgatlonu. > 

Deputy Assessors Attend School. 

Twenty deputy city assessors, who 
win start May 1 on the ajinual tour of 
the city for personal property valua- 
tions, attended a school of Instruction 
In the council chambers this morning. 
Assessor Scott and Deputy Assessor 
Fowler were in charge of the meeting. 
Credentials and equipment were fur- 
nished each of the deputies. 

WUl Coufcr oa Belt Line. 

A conference between city officials 
and officers of the Western Terminal 
company, which Is seeking a franchise 
for a belt line In Duluth, is scheduled 
for the early part of next week. At 
that time the new franchise draft will 
be gone over, and If satisfactory to 
the commissioners, will be presented to 
them for consideration. 



Best Suits t» the World, $1S. 

Walk upstairs and save $10. Hol- 
land's suit shop. 313 West Superior 
street, second floor. 

Wants Daauures For Flooding. 

The Duluth. Missabe & Northern 
Railway company Is defendant in an 
action filed today In district court by 
John J. Arklns, Proctor resident, who 
wants $850 damages to his property. 
The railway company built a reservoir 
In the village In 1903, During the sea- 
sons of 1914 and 1916 the water over- 
flowed Arkln's property. 
* , 

Easter Services. 

At the regular meeting of the Ep- 
worth League of the First Methodist 
church tomorrow evening at 7 o'clock, 
the league choir of thirty voices will 

give a special musical program. Two 
special numbers will be anthems. "O 
Day of Christ," by BartAett. and "Hos- 
anna," by Grainier, In the first named. 
Mrss Myrna Newell, soprano, will be 
soloist, and there will be given a vio- 
lin obllgato by Raymond Hancock, In 
the second number. Dr. J. G, Annand 
will be soloist. 


Enoch Anderson, who was brutally 
assaulted by Albert Olander. a total 
stranger, on the evening of Feb. 4. last, 
near Twenty-ninth avenue west and 
Superior street, started suit today in 
district court to recover $2,000 from 
H. Brown, a saloonkeeper, and his sure- 
ties, the Aetna Accident & Liability 

The claim is urged that Brown sold 
Olander the liquor which was respon- 
sible for the crazed condition he was 
found In when he assaulted Anderson. 
Olander recently pleaded guilty to the 
assault in district court. 


Mary Antln, author of "The Promised 
Land." will deliver a public lecture o^ 
Monday evening. May 8. The place of 
the lecture will not be announced until 
next week. 

The well-known writer and speaker 
Is being brought to Duluth under the 
auspices of the Temple Aid society. She 
is now making a tour of the country 
and gladly accepted the Invitatioa of 
the local organization to include Du- 
luth in her Itinerary. 


■" 0- ■"■ 


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113-115-117-110 WEST SUPERIOR ST., DULITTH, MINN. 





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Conditions at Fond du Lac, where tho 
St. Louis river hab risen five feet above 
normal, are mtich .Improved today, ac- 
cording to repo^t# from the western 
suburb. ' 

The heavy vale haa stopped and the 

waters are now beginning to recede, 
although considerable damage has been 
done to buildings and gardens. 

Late last evening tho rising waters 
had completely covered the municipal 
dock and had reached the dance door In 
the Clow pavlHoo. 



AreYoo Clever With tke Needle 
or the Crochet Hook? 

There will be many leisure hours during the next few months 
that you can devote to making dainty laces, exquisite embroidery 
or interesting patch-work quilts. 

Besides the pleasure of making and the enjoyment In the 
pretty things you make, you may enter the Art Needlework Con- 
test and compete for one of the handsome prizes to be given next 
July when we will hold the display of all the articles entered. 

More Than $100.00 in PriMs 

See the various prizes displayed in our Art Department. Third 
Floor, and register now. It will cost you nothing to enter and 
you may win a valuable prize. 

>"' '« r* 


—— ^ 




April 22, 1916. 


GOODYEAR Cord Tires ride 
with utmost comfort. 
' Their great oversize com- 
bines the added cushion 
of an increased air-volume 
with the natural liveliness of Good-^ 
year cord construction. 

They are protected from stone* 
bruise and blow-out because they 
are built of flexible cords without 
cross-weave, so that they yield to 
impact with road obstructions. 

^ Goodyear Cord users find these 
advantages, and the long mileage 
due to the character of the tire, worth 
far more than the difference in price. 

Goodyear No-Hook Cord 
Tires are fortified 
against: — 

Rim-cutting — By our No- 
Rim-Cut feature. 

Blow-outs — By our On-air 

Loose Treads — By our 
Rubber Rivets. 

puncture and Skidding — 
By our Double-Thick 
All-Wcather and Ribb- 
ed Treads. 

Insecurity— By our Multi- 
ple Braided Piano Wire 

Ho-UooL and Q.D. Clinektr/or (Mo/«fM and »Uetnc can 


D. H.. 4-22-16. 

Reading From Left to Right: Top Row-Hcndrick.on, Simon.on, E»., G. 
Midd'i^'^Rr-^crghirXrhU^r'thnson. Hugh«. Schn«d.r. 

Lcw^SrSiagg^rd, Bush. Prof. E. P Gibson (h«d of the Cntra. agri- 
cultural department). A. Anderson, Carver. 



The Central High School Co-opera- 
tive Creamery association has met with 
remarkable success In Its first year of 

operation. The <'';^a'^^''y,'^^'l „?',?*"/ 
ir»>d and run on a large scale last >ear. 
ful the boys worked independently and 
I;"\leflnlte program was oarrled out. 
This vear however, the aggies ae 
ddld to do their work on a more sys- 
tematl.- basis, and the co-operative club 

" The^'oung" men organized their club, 
pur. hased their own cream and other 

^"c'e^sary supplies ,^V,^ /'» ,^;;5'^^^rhe; 
eether to turn out the butt«-r. iney 
fell ll'ielr butter at the pre% ailing mar- 

ket price and have a large number of 
regular customers. They are paid by 
thf hour for the work that they do. 
The c^ub has experienced remarkable 
Juc'cess and almost a ton of butter has 
been turned out already this year. 

According to a big Iowa dairy maga- 
zine the Duluth high school club is 
?he first of its kind In the courUry. 
ind It Is being enthusiastically copied 
fn other high schools. The fame of the 
Sea has spread rapidly, and the local 
hovB have made a big name for them- 
selves The work is under the direc- 
tion of E. P. tJlbson. head of the agrl- 
cuUu?al department at Central high 




By coming to us you not only save one-half the usual charge, but you get a 
10-year guarantee that the work will be satisfactory. Our plan ot hlling ex- 
tracting and crowning teeth has built up the largest dental business in Duluth. 
Don't wait ; come now and have us estimate your work. Examination 

and advice free. 15,000 pleased patients will testify as 

to our reliability. We give you absolutely high- 

jgrade dentistry at a saving of more than half. 


Remember the number; be sure you find our office. It's the largest in Duluth. 



Finest 22-rar«t. No 
better at any price, 

that for weiBb*, beau- 
ty and quality, haM 
neTer been excelled. 

None better at any price 
In city or elsewhere 

$3.00 I 





Who Gets the Benefit 





Almost everybody who works earns 
more tlian enough to meet his actual 
needs. Who gets the benefit of the 
excess you earn above your needs? 
Somebody does. It will be you your- 
self if you deposit the money in a ImfsI 
National Bank savings account. 

St. Peter's and Christ's 

Choirs at Proctor Plan 

Easter Features. 

The combined choir of St. Teter'n 
Episcopal church and Christ's Episco- 
pal church of Proctor will present the 
musical program tomorrow mornl-iff at 
the former church. Twenty-eighth ave- 
nuf wost and First street. Communion 
"rvk^es will be helu during the 

"'The^jolnt choirs will also present the 
same program at the P/°/„»°^„ ^'V;;;^,.'' 
at 4 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. J>orv- 
\cen will be held In Swedish at the 
West end church tomorrow evening. 
The program to be presented M\ov^b: 
processional— "At the Lamb's High 

V v^rir ViTison'"*'.' :::::::::: kutchinson 

J^i^«. . o Tibl Hutchinson 

Hvmn bifoVc- Vermon-"Jesus Christ 

Is Risen Today" c" F ' Roper 

Doxology ••.••••„•••* r^cimner 

Anthem— "He Is Risen" C. S'j^^^ 


pTotuV Qui Venli: ! ! . . . • jJ^J-ji;'-- 
Communion Vymn-"" SavlnK Vletlm 

Voices Sounding" • • • • • • • ' ' ' l" * 

Sheldon Johnson and Amy Arm 

strong, organists: Hulda Olson, choir 

director and soloist^ ^ 



active membership campaign that has 
been conducted during the last three 

"'speaking and music. «8 weU »» ath- 
letic bouts, will feature th« program 
The committee In charge of the affair 
consists of Thomas Mlcbai.d. chairman; 
Joseph Tlorer and A. Blssenault. 

City officials were criticised for not 
demanding warning BignaAs "" Biade 
oroMslngs at Twenty-eighth and Twcn- 
tv-nlnlh avenues west. These cross- 
liics were declared by members to bo 
the most dangerous In the W est end. A 
iommUtee from the club >^'ll T-Q^^-.f 
the cltv commissioners to ask the ra - 
road officials to place learning bells 
on these crossings. 

Silver Fillings 

Whalebone Plates l^^*^r $5.00 g 

rWe SpeclalUe In Gold Inlays, Gold and Alumlnnm PUtes. 




Melroso 1887.. 

Open from 8:30 a. m. to 6 p. m. Sundays, 10 to 1. 

Grand 459. 


Duluth, Minn. 

Will Close Campaign for 

Members; Urge Bells 

for Crossings. 

Plans for a banquet to be held on 
May B were ma'de at the meeting of 
the French Naturalization club last 
night at the French hall. Twenty-fifth 
avenue west and Third street. Tho 
banquet will mark the close of an 


West End Undertaking 

Nybcrg & Crawrord, Managers. 


Hinckley County Seat Committee 
Tells of Progress of Campaign. 

Hinckley. Minn.. April 22.— (.Special 
to The Herald.)— Patrick's OP^^'^^ house 
iva.s crowded to the doors Wednesday 
Iv*nlng. when the Hinckley county 
Bf&t committee reported on the work 
Sx)ne In the campaign to have Hinckley 
▼oted the county seat of Pine county 
Instead of Pine City. 

At the request of the Pine County 
Farmers' Co-operative association, the 
Equity society and other organizations. 
In December, a committee of citizens 
was appointed to petition the county 
commissioners for a vote upon tho re- 

moval of the county seat to Hinckley. 
More than 2.600 names were secured 
last January, and the proposition will 
be voted upon May 2. As Hinckley Is 
nearer the center of the county, and 
as a new coiuthouse mu.><t be built In 
the near future. It Is claimed the pros- 
pects appear favorable for Hinckley 
becoming the county seat of Pine 

» : 

Fresh candy Easter eggs; all plzes 
and prices. Minnesota Candy Kitchen. 


Program In Cloquet Chareh. 
Cloquet. Minn.. April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The regular monthly 
meeting of the Men's 6 o'clock Council 
of the First M. E. church will be held 
In the league room of the church on 
Tuesdav, April 26. at 6:30 p. m. Sup- 
per will be served at 6:30. The fol- 
lowing program has been arranged: 
Music during supper: '•Creotlngs." by 
Rey. Ward; "Possibilities," by Attor- 
ney J. E. Diesen. 

The annual Eastern Star ball will 
be given this year In the Masonic au- 
ditorium April 24. The music will be 
furnished by the Esther Gomberg or- 
che.?tra of Duluth. and lunch will be 


Many Are Expected to 

Attend Meeting at Rex 


The meeting of the West end busi- 
ness men planned for n«xt Friday eve- 
ning at the Rex hot«l !■ expected to 
be the biggest gathering of merchants 
held during the year. Plans at that 
time will be made for a celebration to 
be held on the streets of the West end 
some day the latter part of May. 

An Industrial exposition and parade 

win probably be planned, according to 

I leadlne business men. It Is proposed 

1 to Interest the various Industries in 

the celebration and to have a Parade. 

which will outdo a similar aftafl- held 

a year ago. » ^, „ 
E H. Olson of Enger & Olson, and 
Walter A. Swanstrom. county commis- 
sioner, are In charge of the arr.ange- 
ments for tho meeting. About tlfty 
tickets have already been disposed of 
for the luncheon, and it is expected 
that probably twenty-five more will be 
distributed before next Friday eve- 

Class to Be Confirmed. 

The confirmation of a class of young 
pf^ople will take place tomorrow morn- 
ing at the services at the Swedish 
Methodist rhi;rch. Twentieth avenue 
west and Third street. Members of 
the class will be given a public ex- 
amination. Communion services and 
reception of members will also take 
place. A special musical program has 
been planned for the services. Tomor- 
row evening the Sunday school will 
present a musical and literary program. 


West End Briefs. 

Jullu.s Nelson. 2007 West Eighth 
street, and his brother, Ole F. Nelson, 
left last night for Big Rapids, Mich., 
to attend the funeral of their father, 
who died last Wednesday at Kalama- 
zoo. Mich. , . . . _^ 
Mr. and Mrs Alfred^O. ^arlson of St. 
Paul returned home last evening after 
spending a week visRiD|r relatives In 
this end of the city. 

Modern shoe repairing at Economy 
i Shoe Work.s. 204 20th A. W. A. Tlioren. 
' Initiation of a class of new members 
last evening featured a meeting of Du- 
luth camp No. 2341 .Modem Woodmen 
of America at the Woodman hall. 
Twenty-first avenue and First street. 
A social session to be held next Friday 
evening was planned. 

Members of the Adams Alumni asso- 
ciation will entertain Monday evening 
at a dancing party to be held In the 
large auditorium of the Woodman hall. 
Invitations have been «xtended to 200 
guests. • . .. , 

Olson & Hoppenyan, undertakers, 
2014 West Superior street. Both phonea 
Harry Burgqulst of West Sixth 
street left yesterday for Rig Fallf, 
Minn., and other Northern Minnesota 
points, where he will spend the next 

two weeks on buslnesv 

♦ -.———— 

Ajced l»fa« DUappearn. 

St. Cloud. Minn.. April 22.— William 
Krunwlede. 80 years old. for years a 
resident of St. JosepM's Home for the 
Aged, has been missing since Tuesday 
afternoon. Men are searching the 
fewamps and fields east of the city 

where he was last seen. It Is thought m tFolng home he became confused 
a,^d wanderfd Into the «^'amp. .^•^«'^«' 
It is feared, he be came e xhausted. 

Dissolution Notice. 

To whom It may concern: „„rfn*.r. 

Effective this date, the <^o-Partnerw 
fihlD doing business under the firm 
nin^e of My re & Tonolli. at 318 North 
Eighteenth avenue east, is dlssol\ea 
by mutual consent. , 

H. P. Myre will continue the busi- 
ness at the same address and w-ill pay 
all bills due from sald^ f njm^^ AU^ ac^ 

counts payable to 
collected by H. P. 

April 3. 1916. 

said firm 
Myre. „ 

H. P. ars-RE. 




Ashland. Wis.. April 22— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Hereafter liquor will be 
strictly barred from Camp Douglas, 
the annual training camp of the state 
mltltla of Wisconsin. Furthermore 
Hquor will be Barred from the local 
armories throughout the state. The 
former practice. In some militia com- 
panies, of taking cases of beer on the 
train when leaving for Camp Douglas, 
win doubtless be cut out. following the 
intention of the adjutant .general of 
Wisconsin, to bring the militia up to 
a higher standard of sobriety. 


The spirit of the Easter time at the j 
Young Men's Christian association will i 
be emphasized by an appropriate pro- 1 
gram Sunday In the lobby of the asso- 
ciation. .... 

At 8:30 in the morning the dormitory 
men will assemble for an Easter break- I 
fast in the boys' lunchroom, followed ; 
by a short and interesting Easter . 

service. „ ' 

At 5 p. m. a formal Easter program 
has been planned as follows: 

Vocal solo — "Ave Maria" v» • • 

Miss Esther Tlscher. ' -- 
Sacred reading — "The Starter's 

Crown" • • •;; 

Miss Rose Spellman. 

Vocal solo — "The Pilgrim" 

Miss Esther Tlscher. 

Address — "An Easter Message" 

Rev. A. Li. Richardson. 
At 6:16 there will be Easter songs 
and personal experiences with luncli 
for voung men away from home. All | 
young men of the city are Invited to 
participate in th ese service s. 


—All Kinds of— 


Our prices in Duluth arc the 
same as Burpee's in Philadelphia 


131 West Superior Street. 

Melrose 1356, 1376. Grand 162 



A toilet preparation of BieritL 

Belpa to eradicate dandmS. 

ForRMtoriac Color maA 

Boooty toGray or Faded Hair. 

>0e. and <1.00 at l>nicrt»u. 

-> I- 

Edward Hall, Who Walked to Duluth 
In 1855, Now in Good Health. 

Edward H. Hall, who has the dis- 
tinction of being Duluth's oldest citi- 
zen in point of residence, has recov- 

ered from a recent illness according to 
Mrs. Earl F. Bradley of 44H Regent 
street. Lakeside. Mr. Hall has mad« 
his home with Mr. and Mrs. Bradley. 

Mr. Hall, one of the best known ot 
Duluth's pioneers, walked to this city 
from St. Paul In 1856. He is 80 years 
of age, and was active in business 
circles until a few years ago, when 
he retired. 







T^'dh' / 





V A 


Sometimes Called Eciema— Removed 
By Hood's Sarsaparilia. 

On Bfidced Beans for Luncheon 

Lea & Perrins' Sauce, once used, is a 
necessity. It adds a delight^ to 
this dish that is in- 


Tlie only orif iaal Worceittwkire Saacs 

Send postal for fre* kitchen hancer contalniQC 
100 new recipes 
LEA & PERRINS, Hubert Street. New York City 


Amsterdam. April 22. via London. — 
Baron Kolmar von der Goltz. comman- 
der-in-chief of the First Turkish army, 
died Wednesdav of spotted fever at the 
headquarters of his Turkish army, ac- 
cording to an official announcement re- 
ceived here from Berlin. He had been 
111 ten days. 

Field Marshal von der Goltz was re- 
garded as one of Germany's greatest 
strategists. He was 72 years old. He 
had seen extensive military service, 
having fought In the Austrian cam- 
oalKu and been on the staff of Prince 
Frederick Charles In the Franco-Prus- 
sian war. In 1883 he was sent to re- 
construct the Turkish army and re- 
mained in Turkey for thirteen yeara. 

Salt rheum Is one;p< t^e worst and 
unfortunately one of the most com- 
mon of all diseases. How it reddens 
the skin, itches, oozes, dries and scales, 
and then does this all over again! 
Sometimes It covers 'thej whole body 
with Inflamed, burning 'patches and 
causes intense sufferlitt. ^hich Is com- 
monly worse at nighW;. ] 

Local applications! ? miy ao some 
goo«, but they cannot^ perjnanently re- 
lieve. The disease will" continue to 
annoy, pain and perhaps pgonlze, until 
the blood has been purified and the 
general health improved. 

Ask your druggist for Hood's Sar- 
saparilia, the good old reliable family 
remedy. It has given perfect satisfac- 
tion In thousands of cases. Insist on 
having Hood's Sarsaparilia, for no 
substitute acta like It. Get It today. 

r you were sure that you could buy seeds which would 
grow successfully in your garden wouldn't you consider 
them a profitable investment? 

Northrup, King & Co.'s Seeds have given satisfaction for a third 
of a century because they are especially adapted to the severe climate 
of the Northwest. They have been selected from those strams which 
tfive large yields of splendid quality. The seeds which bear our name 
have all been tested for purity and germination. 

Dealers in every locality can supply our full line of seeds and 
will gladly get for you any varieties which they do not carry m stock. 

If you are unable to purchase our seeds from your merchant 
write to us and we will see that your order is promptly filled. 


This book is brimful of valuable infonmtion and cultural notes. It will help 
you to improve your garden, select your seeds and raise finer crops. Write for a 
copy today. It will be mailed free. 

Northrup. King 5c Co. Seedsmen 

Hennepin Ave. ai Firs* St. Minneapolis. Minn. 












I *j ' ii i- ' imiLJ ? 



April 22, 1916. 




For Safe Keeping in the Summertime, 

Place Your Fors is Oar 
Cold Storage Vaoits 

Your furs will here be preser\e<l, protected — 
even revivified, in an atmosphere made iden- 
tical with that where fur-bearing animals 
thrive best. 

Cross Fox, the leading summer fur. Nat- 
ural blue fox, natural silver fox, tope, battle- 
ship gra}' and white foxes are in vogue. 

New furs to order, repaired and remodeled — 
remodeling according tn the fashions for next 
season, at special summer rates and in our own 

H. S. Wenger, Inc. 


Melroae l:i01 — Grand 1815-X. 

him a year a»o last January. There 
!• one child, s dauchter. a^ed >. 

Irene D«T<>r. 30, ahetr^ea Thomas 
Dever. 28* with crueltj- and desertion. 
I In dlvorre papers filed this afternoon 
In disLrict court.- They were married 
four ypars ago amd Mirs. Dever al- 
ie»''s rha,t tie (juU hew on April 25. 
L914. She Is now aupportlngr herself 
by conducting a rooa»lng house In 


Steamer J. B. Colgate First 

to Steam Between 

the Pters. 

Ml Lmded Boats Expected 

to Be Away By 


First Arrivals From Lower 

Lakes Due in Few 


■^■ii » 

Try An Eden Washer 
in Your Home 


We are so confident tirat 
you will be pleased 2nd 
satisfied with the way the 
"EDEN" washes, that we 
will deliver one to your 
home for a FREE TRIAL. 
You can satisfy yourself 
that this machine will do 
all that we claim for it. It 
is guaranteed to wash any 
and all fabrics absolutely 
clean. Whether you live 
in Duluth or in any town 
nearby, you may take ad- 
vantage of this offer. Listed below jrou will find the name 
of the dealer in your town who recommends and handles the 
Eden — ^he's more than anxious that you try this machine. 
See him at once, he will deliver an "Eden" to you quickly 

9mt*M of NavlKatlon Opealnfl; First 

ArrirtJm from LK>wer Lakea Set- 

tlaic the Mark. 

Year and {Steamer — Date. 

1883 Empire .State May 12 

1884 Jay «;ould May » 

IMS Arizona May 14 

1886 Campaiia and Calumet May 4 

1887 E. U. Hale and consort. .. .May 7 

1888 Kasota May 12 

188» Osceola April 20 

18S»0 Mitchell and W. H. Grat- 

wlck Aoril 23 

1891 William Llvingfsiona !!! April 30 

1892 cJeoi»e \V. Ruby April 21 

1893 George W. Ruby May S 

1894 Minnekahta April I9l 

1895 J. W. Nicholas April 3a 

1896 Mahonins April 2S 

1897 Harlem April 23 

1898 City of Paris April 16 

1899 L. C. Waldo May 3 

1900 M. A. Hanna April 2« 

1901 Osceola May 2 

1902 F. R. Buell April « 

1903 Capt. Thoma.i Wilson April H 

1904 Mary H. Boyce May 13 

1905 E. X. Saunders April 20 

1906 Socapa April 17 

It U wors« aoutb of the Duluth entry 
tlian it is c!o»B to the city, and this 
mornlDK about 7:30 o'clock, when th«.» 
flt«amer Marigi^dS.' the llffhthousK* ten- 
d«?r. went out In the lake to tak» that 
route to the supply station at the Su- 
perior entry, she waa so blocked by 
tile slush Ice-tBat her master waa com- 
pelled to turnt about and come back in. 
taking- the bay route dDwn. 


Sault Ste. Martt. Mich.. April 22.— 
(Special to The Herald.) — A heavy tog 
over this section all night stopped any 
movements o( staanuTs. The Iroquois 
passed up at 10 p. m. A large fleet 
la reported as having passed Detour 
this momlng^ unbound. 

Upbound stammers at tlie point are 
being a».iiste(ir by ice breaking steam- 
era and tucrsi * 

Bedy fmmk at /Uhlantf. 


Duluth, in common with the rest of 
the civilized world; tomorrow will pay 
tribute to th» memory ot WilMara 

It will be the tercentenary of liia 
deikth a<id the widu observance- of the 
day will b** ma indication of 3hake.s- 
peare's puaition in the. world of letters, 
and of th« popularity of his wonder- 
ful contributions to the world's store 
of literature, even after 300 years. 

Although no special programs will 
be g-lven tomorrow, roferencea will be 
made to his work from many pulpitsi 
despite the fact that it Is Easter Sun- 

Ashland. Wi 
The Heral<L.> 
was found *1n- 
nig-ht. evident 
garbed in ^ 
watch was ton'l^i 
the \vat<>r ^"" 
cards give ^ 
Grtffln and 
card gives 
orders to rej, 


Ashland, , 
to The Her* 
th»» past da 
pletely drlv 
nela betw«*«» 
northeastera y(: 
ble of tWs fptf* 
the breakw 
arro encou 

April 22. — (Special to 

body of a floater 

nuameffon bay last 

t i>i iL sailor. It was 

clothes, and a gold 

body which waa In 

Inter. Identification 

of the steamers 

Brown. The Griffin 

ate of Sept. 17 with 

Allouez dock. 



W. E. Pickering, aged 67. a promi- 
nent lawyer of Superior, died at the 
Mound.^ Park sanatorium in St. Paul 
following an illness of three months. 
Ma*. Ptckerins took a prominent part 
In politics in Superior for a number of 
years and was at one time a candidate 
for mayor. He practised law in the 
cit>' for twenty-five years. He leaves, 
be.»ides his widow, two daughters, Mrs. 
A. D. S. <i411ett and Mrs. Raymond Col- 
beck, and three sons, Hayden and Har- 
old of Superior and Btalph Pickering of 
Virginia. Minn. The body will be taken 
to North Woods* Iow&, his former 
home, where funeral services will be 
held Monday. 

Coat Value 

A lucky purchase enables 
us to offer this exception- 
al value at — 


An all-wool poplin ra 
blues and black, belted 
model, £ull flare cuffs and 
collar trimmed with silk 
braid, fancy jet buttons. 

Open An Account. 



April 22— rSp«>;clal 
e violent winds of 
o have almost corn- 
ice out of the chan- 
Apostle islands. A 
has piled consldr-ra.. 
a the western end of 
b«t the harbor Is 
from ice outside of 
Considerable ice fields 
•utside of the Islands, 

n for Fori William. 

Wiishburn. -Wis, April 

1907 Charlies Weston W ^ ....! .Ai>rii 28 i ''^''*'"^''' :ton<M»a, Capt. Sullivan, oi 

1908 S. C. Reynolds April 26 Tonilinaon Iln*. cleared from here 

1«09 Troy April 28 

1910 J. J. Sullivan April 9 

1911 J. a KeeCe April 19 

1912 Harry Yates April 27 

1913 Selwyn Eddy April 25 

1914 Harvester April 25 

1915 Griffin April 20 

1916 April 22 or 23 


Dealers Who Will Suppy You an ^Eden** 


Dalutii. .%llnn. 

JA.nES A \ViLI.IAM«}0^. 

Kly. .ntaN. 
TH09. J. t 0?IOR. 


Eveleth, .Ifinn. 

Virginia. Minn. 
N. L. JOH\SO.>. 


Chlsliulnk. 3Uun. 

Tvtu Uarbora, Minn. 


HIHblMC MMl \««livTatik. 


Blwablk. SUnn. 

Cioqtnrt, man. 

Cmmm I.albe^. Minn. 

Bralncrtl, Minn. 

Creaky, Mtan. 

Northern Electrical Company 

IMNtril>«terM fbr 


210 and 212 
Went Flrat 9t. 



! and cashier of the State bank of Med- 
; f«»rd, died April 21 at Medford. Wig.. 
! of appendicitis. 

V. O. Tarbox. wJio was stricken with 
apoplexy, dit'd at AshLind April I'l. Ho 
•was a pruniinent railroad man and Re- 
publicuii nominee for railroad comrais- 
•luner about twelve years ago. 

ReT. Adna Bradway Leonard, secre- 
tary emeritus of the board of foreign 
missions of the Methodist-Episcopal 
church, died at Brooklyn --Vprll 21 in hl.i 
79th y<;ir. Dr. Leonard was born in 
Berlin township, Ohio, and was or- 
dained in tlie Methodist Episcopal min- 
istry in 1860. Before g'oing to Brook- 
lyn twenty-eight years ago. Dr. Leon- 
ard haij been presiding elder in tho 
Ohio and Kana.<is conferences. 

John Harri.Hun Saratt, last survivor 
of the coi ps of allegi'd conspirators 
tried for implication in the plot to as- 
sassinate Abraham Lincoln, died at 
Baltimore April 21. He waa 73 years 
old. Mr. Suratt retired as general 
frelffht agf'nt of the Baltimore Steam 
Paiicet company recently. In the Civil 
war, h.- peived in the Confederate se- 
cret service. When ha heard that a 
warrant had been Is.sued for him, he 
fled fj-om New York to Canada, and 
then to Ijurope, Egypt and South Amer- 
ica. He was acquitted after being 

O. G. Montaffo^WIsite, who during 
the Boer war went to the United 
States to etrlist sympathy for the 
Boer*, is dead. Death was due tO 
eatlngp poisonous fungi, which were 
mistaken for mushrooms. 


Because he waa not reinstated In hla 
position of buildlng^ appraiser In tho 
city asse.<(sor's office on Jan. 1, 1914, 
William F. Markua today started suit 
for (2.700 against the city of Duluth 
for the salary for twenty-seven 

Markus was laid off from work on 
June 1, 1913. and was not hired again 
when a new crew waa put on in Janu- 
ary of 1914. He says that under the 
charter provisions he was entitled to 
be reinstated at that time and has 
been ready and willln« at all times 
since to take up tho work. 

m»r*mmtt^ Mrifte 9e«tle«. 

Marinette, Wis., April 22. — Tlje 
strike at the Sawyer-Goodman lumber 
plant, which has been in progress for 
the last four days, waa settled; 

brouKht back foVTrVai.' and went "to today the 710 employes returned to 
altimore. work with ai 


Charier L. AlTemon, 55 vears old, 
president of the City Bank of Portage. 

an increase In pay of 26 
cents a day. making a minimum of 
$1.75. Representatives of the men and 
employers signed an agreement for 
one year. 

/C^ Jewelry Nof In Us€ 


Box at once- 

should be kept in a perfectly secure 
place. It is an act of pruden.ce on 
your part to rent a Safe Deposit 
-and thus safeguard your valuables. 
We have boxes to rent at $3.00 per annitni and up- 
ward. 4 


The opening of interlake navigation, 
so far as departures from this port are 
concerned, took place at 4:4.0 this 
miunlng when the steamer James B. 
Colgate of the Duluth Shipping com- 
pany, sailed out. oarryin-g 105,000 bush- 
els of wheat for Buffal<>. The Colgate 
had been just Inside of i the piers ever 
since yesterday morning waitlng^ for 
weather, and this morning when It waa 
seen that the storm of wind and sao^v 
had let up she pulled out. The flrst 
arrival from lower lakes will be to- 
nlglit or earlj' tomorrow. 

The next departures today were just 
at noon, when the steamers H. H. 
Brown and J. F. Durston departed 
throug'h the piers, both carrying wheat. 
At 1 o'clock eight wheat-laden steam- 
ers had departed, and 1,M6,000 bushels 
of wheat were on the way to Buffalo. 
These steamers and their cargoes are. 
In the order of their departure: 


J. B. Colgate 106.000 

H. H. Brtjwn ISU.OOO 

J. F. Durston 265.000 

a. R. Klrby 100.000 

J. K. Dlmmick » 251.000 

J. J. H. Brown 280,000 

Griffin 106. oeo 

Briton 100.000 

WiMic Pleet Win Go. 

It Is expected that the rest of the 
grain-CEU-ryinff fleet — all of which ar« 
loaded — will be a'way before dark to- 
nierht. The rest of them are: City of 
Bangor, Cygnus, Corvua, Hoyt, B. P. 
Jones. La Salle, Pathfinder. a C. 
Pope, Moses Taylor, Indus and Ma- 

The Orlffln, which was the seventh 
boat out today, waa the first one in 
last year, reaching here on April 20. 
The flrst boat out last year waa the 
Charles S. Hobaixl. carrying wheat to 
Buffalo on April 17, Ave days earlier 
than this year. 

That the opening of navigation so 
far as arrivals from lower lake porta 
are concerned, will take place tonight 
or early tomorrow morninv is certain* 
for a fleet of boats is on the way up 
between here and WhIteflah now, and 
are due_to arrive within a few hoTir.<». 
Among these are the Morgan, Roberts, 
Corey. Farrell. Palmer and Cole of 
tho Pittsburgh fleet, which are com- 
ing light for ore. 

Ore SUpplKK Begins. 
As per program, the ore shipping 
season began today. The steamer P. 
A. B. Wldener of the Pittsburg* fleet 
la loading' «t the Mlssabe ore docks 
and as soon as the taking on of her 
carg-o Is complete, she- will start down 
the lakes. With the arrival of the 
ships named above, the loading^ ot ore 
Into vessel holds will continue, and 
It is believed thtut from tomorrow the 
rush season will be on, for with the 
six steamers now almost due here, 
tiiere are five barges of the Pitts- 
Burgh Steamship company In the har- 
bor, and more vessels are comlnc un 
as fast as they can. 

The Morgan, Roberts, Kotcher and 
Harvester were convoyed through the 
Ice In ^Tilteflsh bay to open water 
by Capt. W. W. Smith, superintendent 
of the Plttsburgtj company, and his 
fee crushers, the Cort, Nielsen and 
tug». He la convoylnjT aJl of the com- 
pany's vessels through as long aa the 
ioe field lasts ac that point. 
lee BrraklnK Up. 
Word wae received from Whlteflsh 
this morning that steamers are pass- 
ing- up and down today; that the ice 
Ls heavy four miles above the- pohit. 
but that the ice In the bay la badly 
broken up. This is good news to the 
vessel men. for with the ice field in 
the bay broken up, having been pret- 
ty soilid tuitil now. navigation through 
It wWl be much simpler. 

R. G. Strom, asent for the Pittsburgh 
company here, said today that ore Load- 
Ing at Duluth and Two Harbors will 
probably reach old-time mld-aeasoa 
activity by the middle of next week. 

The Tomllnpon company receive* 
word thla morning that the steamers 
Wacondah, Ionic. Jenkins and Shaugh- 
nessy were to leave Port Arthur by 
noon and that the rest of the flip»'t 
which has been lying there all winter, 
had pulled out aC dHyllght. All of the 
steamers carry grain. Those that left 
at daylight are: Calgarlan. Beaverton, 
Valoartler, St«'l«acna, Kosedale, Had- 
dington. Gler;/«n, Glenshee, Colllng- 
woud. Mar«>«»d. Toller, Atlkokan. 
Thomas Baruim and A. E. Stewart. 

22.— The 
of the 
evening for Fbrt William. The Sonoma 
tied up here for the winter with a 
storage raryor of coal and was unload ^^d 
this week and-4nspected. 

Fl«et LMves Fort Williafn. 

Fort Wllllawi. Ont.. April 22.— Seven- 
teen- steamers loaded to capacity with 
grain, carrying 3.560,000 bushei.<*. of 
which 2,553,000 bushels were wheat, 
cleared from the local harbor at day- 
break this Tnnmlng. opening, what 
marine men predict to be. the big-gest 
year in the history of lake commerce. 
1 ♦■ 

Wind and Wfeather on Lakes. 


The following 'VTVXe wind and weath- 
er conditions on" tne Great Lakes at 7 
o'clock this morning, as reported by 
the weather bureau: 

Duluth — Northwest, anowLng, 20 

Port Arthur — Northwest, cloudy, 14 

9ault — Southwest, cloudy. 

Portage cE^ake Superior) — East, fog- 
gy, 6 miles. 

Whlteflsh poln (Lake Superior) — 
West, cloudy, 4 mil''s. 

Middle island (Lake Huron) — West, 
cloud^'. S miles. 

Plum island (Lake Mlchig^an) — 
Northeast,, cloudy, 2 miles. 



Handcuffed and under guard of two 
deputy' sheriffs Brady Henr>', bandit, 
who with Frank Engman conunitted 
several holdups at the Head of the 
Lakes, left last nig-ht for St Paul to 
stand trial for the murder of James 
Younj. The murder took place while 
Henry was attempting to hold up a 
saloon on the evening of April 1. Henry 
was guarded on one side by Deputy 
Connors and on the other by Deputy 
C. T. Ramsey. 

Egman will stand trial In Superior 
for robberies conunltted there as well 
as the shooting of George Ness, a shoe- 
maker. Mr. Ness was shot In the 
when he attempted to resist being 

Mew City Appointments. 

The city commissioners yesterday 
named H. M. McKenzie, president and 
general maina«er of the Northwestern 
Oil and Grease company, a member of 
the police and fire commission to suc- 
ceed F. B. Jerrard. Benjamin Paddock 
was named a member of the board of 
public works to succeed A. F. Chad- 
wick. J. C. Crowley, Jr.. local man- 
ager of the People's Telephone com- 
pany, was appointed a member of the 
library board to succeed Louis Will- 


ceived but a few votes. 

This was Montana's first presiden- 
tial preference primary and the first 
time that women voted. The polls 
were open from noon to 8 o'clock, and 
definite results were not expected un- 
til late. 


During' solemn hig^h mass at 10:30 
o'clock tomorrow morning, at Sacred 
Heart Cathedral, Second avenue west 
and Fourth street, the choir, assisted 
by Helmer's orchestra. w^ill sing 

noon at 3 o'clock. Rev. J. A. Mc- 
Gaughey will officiate. Interment will 
be at Forest Hill cemetery. 

In addition to his mother, Mr. Drake 
left a brother. George, and a sister,, 
Mrs. A. G, Otto. 



St. Paul. Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — By order of tho state 
railroad and v^arehouse commission 
a new rule will become effective May 
13 regarding minimum on grain 
products and grain in sacks to be 
shi.ipcd in Minnesota In intrastate 
c >mmerce. 

The old rule has been that If more 

"Mary's Mass" in F. The soloists will, .^ ,_ -- - 

be Mrs. John F. McKanna, Miss Mae "^n 16 per_ cent of grain or feed in 

Lydon, Miss Helen Carroll, Robert 
Hamp. Paul Van Hoven. Will Doherty. 
The children from St. James' orphan- 
age will sing the "Regina Coeli" at 
the offertory. 

In the evening at 7:30 o'clock solemn 

sacks is shipped in a mixed carload 
with flour and feed the minimum will 
be 36,000 pounds. 

The new rule reads: 

"Grain, grain products and feeds In 
sacks, may be shipped in straight 

vespers and benediction will be sung 2J'*^f**£?, *"<* ^^° ,j."«„ir'^^** carloads 

- "ata minmum of 30.000 pounds, pro- 

vided that not more than 60 per cent 
of the mixed Uai is whole g.-a ln." 

- ■ ■ ■ 3 

by Misses Alice Farrell, Mae Malonev, 
Louise Lyons. Christine Gingley, Gen- 
evieve McHale, Mae Geary, Emily 
Mackey. J. S. Lynn. J. E. Coates, W. 
Zellman, Leonard McHugh and Will 
Lynott. Miss Theresa Lynn is organ- 
ist and John Golcz Is director. 



Sault Passages. 

Sault Ste. Marie. Mich.. April 22.— 
(Special ta The^erald.)— Up: J. E. Cp- 
son, 11 a. m. F4(lay; Garcetson. Snyder 
Jr.. Louis DatrlttJon. 1 p. m.; Yuma^ 2; 
Bufflngton. 3; Booth, Palmer, 4"; Corey, 
Farrell. 6.i Iroquois, 10. 

Detroit Passages. 

Detroit. Mich., April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Up: Eads. 11:50 a. m. 
Friday; Billhigs, noon; Vulcan, 12:10 
p. m.; Black, W. D. Ree». S. H. Rob- 
bins. 1; German, Hartwell. 1:10: Mid- 
land Prince, 1:20: Kennedy, 1:30; F. 
B. Wells, |L;-Wk Snyder, 1:50; Utley. 
2; Ericson.. Trimble, 2:30; M. Mullen, 
2:36; Georg-e Peavey, 2:40; Cornell. 
2:46; Watt, «:15; Hill, 8:30; W. aI 
Rogers. 6:4^; CX M. Warner, 6:05; A. 
B. Wulvln, «:2ft; Pegasus, Cowle, 6:30; 
Hemlock, 6;+6; W. L. Smith. Uranus, 
7; Caldera. ,7:16; Mather (small), 7:25, 
Moll, Wllp<»n, 7:30; McDougaJl, 7:45; 
James Morse, 7:50; Dunn, 8: Ma>ther 
(large). 8:30; Perkins. 9; McCulU>ugh. 
9:06; Saxon. 9:3^; Linn, 9:50; Stephen- 
son. 10; Mo^plvy. 10:20; Superior City. 
10:10; iSerry. 10:50; Wlckw^ire. 11;30- 
Earling. (arrived). 12; J. A, Camp- 
bell, 12:50 a. m. Saturday; Pierce. 1:20; 
Clement. 1:50; Nottlnghajti. 2; Sauire, 
2:10; Norway, 6; Llvingatone, (big), 
6:30; Senator, (old), 7:40; Siemens, 
8:10; Norman<a. Huron, (big). 8:30; 
Osier. 8:40; Donaldson. 9; Mcintosh 
9:10; B. Lym&n .Smith, 9:16; Zenith 
City, 9:30; Smith Thompson; 10:10; 
Ohl, 10:20; Townsend, Howard Shaw 
10:40; Berwlnd. 10:50: Harvard. 10:20. 

Down — Merlda, 11:40 a. m. Friday; 
Marion. 6:20 p. m.; Alpena, 8:10. 





Helena. Mont., April 22. — Scattering 
returns from towns In eight counties 
In Montana In the statewide presiden- 
tial preferential primary today gave 
Woodrow Wilson 1,074, A. B. Cummins 
(Republican), 881; E. R. Woods (Re- 
publican), 63, and Theodore Roosevelt 

Senator A. B. Cummins of Iowa 
polled three to one over Colonel 
Roosevelt In twelve precincts. Th«j 
other Itepubllcan candidate, Edward 
Randolph Woods of New Jersey, re- 


One Cent » Word Each Insertion. 
No Advertisement Less Than 15 Cdntsh 

BARGAIN— J3.50 an acre buys 160 
acres of timbered land; never cut; no 
reservatiooa. 627 Manhattan bldg. 

By means of a memorandum booklet 
Issued by the State Bank of Denham, 
Minn., authorities yesterday succeeded 
in Identifying the body found on the 
Howard-Gnesen road Thursday night 

north of the Catholic cemetery. 

Drake had been missing for about 
ten days, his mother, Mrs. Emma 
Drake, said. He left Duluth then to 
work in the country. It la believed 
that he left the farm and started to 
walk back to town, as It Is known that 
he had a team on the outward trip. 
Heart failure was the cause of death. 
Coroner C. F. McComb said after an 

Funeral services will be held from 
Crawford & Son's chapel Sunday after- 

SITU4TI0N WANTED — Experienced! 
bookkeeper and stenographer wishes 
extra work evenings; can devote from 
four to five hours evenings every day 
but Saturday; at present employed 
days; need the money; will consider 
any respectable position; what have 
you to offer? Address M 238, Herald 
at once. 


Roy Coning and Jennie H. Jacobson. 

Leon S. Haskell and Clara F. Everett, 
both of Chicago. 

Rothlns P. Carleton and Delia La 
Fave of Great Falls, Mont. 

i- • ' ' 

William McKee, 38, did not make the 
kind of a bu9t>und that Caroline Knud- 
son, 26, thought he would when she 
married him two years ago la»t Jan- 
uary. So, In district court today, she 
filed suit for divorce, charging cruelty. 
She alleges that he stays out nights 
and spend* his -ttine and money play- 
ing cards. When she reproves him. he 
tells her to "shut up," she says. McKee 
is a ca«taloguer employed by a lo- 
cal whoIe;*ale house and earns a sal- 
ary of 1125 a month, she asserts. She 
asks for alimony. 

Ward Philip Walter. 27. started siUt 
for divorce today against his wife, 
Esther Jx>sephlne Walter, 22, whom he 
married at Owanka, S. D., on June 20,. 
1910. He allwges that she deserted 

WEDDING PICTURES are a specialty 
witn Chrlstensen. 25 W. Superior st. 

Wedding Announcements — Kngraved or 
printed. Consolidated Stamp and. 
Printing Co., 14 Fourth avenue west. 

14. 18 AND 32K SOLID (iOLD WKD- 
dlng and engagement rings made aAd 
mounted to order at Henriclcsen's, S33 
West Superior street. 

B2ngraved and printed birth announce- 
ments. Consolidated Stamp & Print. Co. 


^m -^ ^M w,, a^ 

SEMONSON — The birth of a son on 
April 20 has been reported by Mr. and 
Mrs. Louis SImonson of 216 North 
Slxty-flrst avenue west. 

MATTS<3N — A son was bom April 18 to 
Mr. and Mrs. John Mattson of 3606 
Coates street. 

PETEEISON— Mr. and Mrs. Ernest G. 
Peterson of 6403 Wadena street are 
the parents of a son. bom April 19. 

ANDERSON — The birth or a daughter 
on April 14 has been reported by Mr. 
and KrSi Andrew^ C. Anderson of 220 
Ninety-eighth avenue west. 

HOGAN — Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Hognn 
of 228 North Flfty-ftrst street are the 
paren ts o f a aon, bom April 16. 

EVERETT — A son was bom April 14 to 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Everett of 
150 Flrat street. Morgan Park. 

BJORKLUND — The birth of a son on 
April 13 has been reported by Mr. aJid 
Mr». Anton F. BJorklund of 6218 
Greene street. 




Perhaps it never occurred to 

as that of Warren E. Drake of West i irr\tt tli-j*- i( ,..-.,. a;a ^^4. —• 
Duluth. A mailman discovered the ; ^^U that it you did not give any 

body, which was lying a few feet from one thing assistance that it would 

the road, at a point about five miles .,. ...i • t- , '«- "vymvA 

not thrive. It you love flowers 
you take care of them and water 
them when they require it and 
when there is no rain to assist na- 
ture to grow those flowers; you 
insure your house against loss by 
fire and you insure your life 
against death; now don't it stand 
to reason that you must aid na- 
ture personally if you expect to 
have good health and amount to 
something in this world. After 
winter's chills has made your 
blood sluggish and nature at this 
time of the year is called on to 
perform extra duty of throwing 
off all of the poison that is stored 
in your system from the cold 
weather, you owe it to yourself to 
assist nature. You don't want to 
go around and feel mean and dull 
all this spring and when summer 
comes you won't have enough of 
energy to perform your duties. 


The Followiig Aretha Causes of 
Interruitions In Street Car 
Service on Friday, 
April 21, 1916. 

A disabled westbound Lakeside -*'^^V>' People who need a tonic 
car was delayed 15 minutes be-|"^f^^^ *^ because they are not 
tween Twenty-fourth avenue east! ^^'^*^ ^"°"S^^ ^° <^^"se them any 

worse feeling than one of fatigue 
and discomfort. They themselves 
do not realize that the decline in 

and Eighth avenue west from 5 :42 
p. m. 
This car was 17 minutes late 

from Lester Park. 

A disabled eastbound Thirty- 
ninth avenue west to Third ave- 
nue east car was delajred 9 min- 
utes at Thirty-ninth avenue from 
7:41 p. ra. and was further de- 
layed 8 minutes in switching at 
Third avenue east, causing it to 
be late 17 minutes westbound at 
Third avenue west, where it was 
due at 9:12 p. m. 

Complaistts and suggestions given 

prompt and courteous attention. 

Telephones: Melrose 26U; 

Lincoln 55. 

lee Raid Packed In. 

The slush Ice that has been lying 
close to the shore at this end of the 
lake ever since the big field was 
Mown out. waa augmentBd yeat«rday 
by the wind and the wet anow which 
fell, ta auch^ an e&tent that it impeded 
progress of boats passing through it 

Sfearqs' Efectrie 
Rat luxT ITMch Paste 

TW NatiMHa Rat IG&r 

Ready fw use, economical, reliable; 

Dlrectkn»» in 13 Uinicnm^ m pac 
■«• fcr retailers erciywIieK. 


nionumants in the Northwest; call 
and Inspect befbre baying elsewhere. 
P. N. Peterson Granite Co., 230 E. Sup. 

MlO>JLM)ENTS to order direct from fac^ 
torles. You save 20 per cent. Charles 
Benson, office 2301 W. 2nd st. Un. 334. 

Duluth Floral Co., 121 W. Superior St. 


To Joe Malkovlc. dwelling on 
the west side of Ninety- 
eiprhth avenue west, between 
McGonagle and Gary streets. | 1,000^ 

To Olaf Myhrman, addition to 
shop on the south side at 
Grand avenue, between Sixty- 
second |.nd Sixty- third ar»r 
nues west 7h 

going east on its next trip and 14' ^j^^'^ health is so gradual that 
minutes late on its return trip I ^"^3^ ^^ °°^ realize how far from 

normal they are until the pale 
face, weak nerves, languidness 
and irritability attract the atten- 
tion of friends. What you need 
then is a tonic to assist nature to 
throw off these things and build 
up your system, to send renewed 
blood coursing through your 
veins. The appetite is improved, 
the digestion is toned up, there 
is new color in your cheeks and 
lips, you worry less, become good- 
natured where before you were 
irirtable and you find new joy in 
living. This treatment is useful 
in dyspepsia, rheumatism, anemia 
and nervous disorders. 

The remedy that I am writing 
about is made from roots, herbs, 
barks and leaves, contains noth- 
ing but the good things from na- 
ture, combined accurately so as to 
produce the very best resuFts, 
contains no opiates or other habit- 
forming drugs. It is that won- 
der preparation known to the 
all we ask of you is to give it a 
trial. The Cactus Jukre Man is 
located in the Lyceum Pharmacy, 
431 West Superior street, and 
wants you to come in and let him 
tell you about this Master Medi- 
cine. He is there every day. but 
if you can't come there, go to 
your drugg^i^t and ask him for 
California Cactus Juice and he 
will get it for you.Advertisement, 





a^MM^k**— .- 




April 22, 1916. 

«• > 


Story of Convict Who Said 

He Assisted in Burial 

Proves Untrue. 

New York, April 22.— The bod>' of 
Dorothy Arnold was not found in the 
cellar of the house outside West Point 
-where New York detectives searched 
yesterday. Police Inspector Faurot. 
who is in charge of the invesilKation. 
}.nnounced today, and that there was 
no truth in published stories that Miss 
Arnolds body had been discovered. 

Inspector Faumt expressed his opin- 
ion that there wa.s «»ot>V"^«.,^^ A!- 
j.torv told by Octave Charles ^•»fn"or- 
ris. a vonvict in a Rhode Island pr'^p"; 
that he aided in the burial in a ^^ <;»»■ 
Point cellar of a young woman re 
aembling Mlsa Arnold. „. „A„n*nA 

One of the detectives who conducted 
the search had been quoted as »">'"« 
a body was found under the cement 
noorinc hi an isolated house two ml es 
soC h ^f west Point, but In«Pector 
Faurot said, -All we found in the cel- 
• lar was an old four-inch water 

r «1AbgA4artiii[E3 



iar \vn.i nil «'ivi •»■• --- , i_ „K 

••The story told by Glennonis Is ab- 
solutely false.- added the Inspector, 
wh expre.ssed the belief that <;iennor- 
rls' motive in telling his story was 
the hope of obtaining parole. 

Dorothy Arn<.ld. daughter of Franc s 
R Arnold, a wealthy importer of this 
ritv. vanished mysteriously while on a 
shopping trip on Fifth »^<'""ej° J^^nv 
The present search Is one of rnany 
fruitless inquiries made as a result of 
clews constantly received by the po- 
lice and by the Arnold family. 

FISKE fETTER ^,.^^„ 

(rnntiniued_£rom_p age 1.) 

io disclose, however, any such letter 
from the general board as that '^^'y* 
tloned In the resolution, according to 
Secretary Daniels. A ^^Ur from Ad- 
miral Oewey. president f', the board 
containing this statement is transmit 

^*^'*" Letter Careful A««ly«l». . , 

"Admiral Flskes letter is a careful 



Absolutely Pure ^ 
Made from Cream of Tartar 



"rre«l«Ient rarranaa may be all riKht, 
bat h." look* too much like an autbor- 
Ity on bee culture f Kit %cry fcr." ■at* 
Tell BInklcy t'day. Thcr'» no ionRer 
any excuse fer marryln* ■ bow-le»Ked 
Ktrl without knov»lu* It. 

(Pretectal bjr Adimi N>«sp»p?r S«nlcf.) 

result of 

five years. It will -- - - . 

only by a happy combination of iKli 
diplomatic skill and our KO«f '«^f\,""t.V 
It a»>«erts that the navy was then short 
19.600 men and that while t he _ ships 


19,600 me.. , . .... 

were well organized and pretty 
drUled/ that the «l<>P«'-tment itself wa« 
neither 'organized nor drilled In a mll- 

"'^''per'haps this Is nobody's fault," the 
letter continues, "and may be alt. Ibut- 
cd to the fact that our navy has neve. 
had to fight a serious enemy; certain- 
ly not In a hundred years. 

Admiral Flske then appends «"«';«"- 
ment for the creation of a nu%y gen- 

"comme'nting on this letter. Secretary 
Daniels in hi.s communication to tne 

"This coiiimunication was not fur- 
nished to me and I did not know of ts 
existence until long after it was writ- 
ten It was filed with the chief clerk 
without my knowledge tl>at it had been 
written. Although Rear Admiial Fiske 
was in my office dally he did not tell 
me that he had placed the communica- 
tion on file." , t\rat 

The secretary adds that the first 
search of the files of his department 
had failed to disclose the Fiske letter 
as It had been withdrawn by an officer 
who ''looked it up several times, but 
Tould not find it." The copy transmit- 
ted, he adds, was obtained by the de- 
partment from Admiral Flske at Mr. 
Daniels' request. 



(Continue d from page 1.) ^ 

been renominated for United States 
aenator on the Democratic ticket. Mr. 
Bryan in a tour of the state urged de- 
feat of Senator Hitchcock. 

Ma?or C W. Ryan of Lincoln, broth- 
er of W. J. Rryan. was decisively de- 
feated for the Democratic 
for governor by 

^^j"m L. Kennedy, former congress- 
man. won the Republican senatorial 
nomination over Former Governor c. 

"A^L.'svttton of Omaha has been nom- 
inated for governor by the Republicans. 
For Republican national committee- 
man R. B. Howell hfrft been chosen and 
Arthur Mullen Is leading Mayor James 
C Dahlman of Omaha for the place on 
the Democratic c ommittee. 


(Continued from page 1.) 

storff. German ambassador. has 
vised his government to modify Jts 
submarine warfare to meet America ■ 

last demands. 


IVo Opinion Exprc«NCd. 

B'>rlln. April 22. via London. 
Ing has yet developed as a 
the receipt of the American note to 
Germany concerning Germany s sub- 
marine warfare. No expression of 
opinion Is obtainable from the foreign 
officers, whose absolute reticence la 
maintained. ' -,„„„„ 

Neither the note nor any reference 
to It has been published In Germany, 
and there Is no Intlma Ion as yet when 
the note will be made public. The eel- 
ebratlons of Holy week and of the 
Eastertide, therefore, are proceeding 
undisturbed by any knowledge of for- 
eign complications. ...,,, ». 

The nilnlsters a.nd other officials who 
were entitled to It received a copy of 
the note this morning and were en- 
gaged during the day in studying the 


Situation Grare. 

As far as the Associated Press has 
been made acquainted with the «entl- 
ment In higher quarters. It would be 
wrong to regard the situation as any- 
thing but extremely grave. The note 
probably will be answered some time 
next week, after serioui* considera- 
tion has been given the American con- 
tentlon. but there Is lUtle hope that 
any answer can go the length de- 
manded bv the Washington govern- 
ment. despite the fact that the gov- 
ernment desires to maintain good re- 
lations with the United States. 

The sentiment Is against any further 
weakening of Germany's submarine 
campaign, to say nothing of aft aban- 
donment of it. 

will be held next Thursday at the 
Luxembourg palace, where the repre- 
sentatives of the various powers will 
be addressed by President Polncare. 

pay Tire Bills for Others 

I. e. 

for RECKLESS Drivers 


The stock of groceries belonging 
to the estate of the 

607 East Third St., Duluth. 

win be sold for cash to the highest 
bidder on Monday. April 24th. 1916, 
at 10:00 a. m. at the store building. 

Trustee reserves the right to re- 
ject any and all bids. Inventory 
may be inspected at 631 Manhattan 
building, Duluth. 

W. O. DERBY, Trustee. 

„ nomination 
'Keith "Neville of North 


French Aeroplanes Also 

Drop Bombs on Zeppelin 

Sheds at Sofia. 

Paris, April 22.— The artillery duel 
along the Macedonian front continued 
yesterday, the Havas correspondent at 
Salonlkl telegraphs. There was no 
activity on the part of Infantry ex- 
cept for the usual clashes between 
patrols. . .. ^ 

The aviation corps Is very active. 
The French aeroplane which flew 
over Sofia returned unscathed from 
Its 400-mlle trip. It dropped four 
large bombs on a Zeppelin shed at 
Sofia Two French aeroplane squad- 
rons bombarded the German camp at 
Petri tch yesterday. and "nojf*",^ 
squadron dropped bombs on Oerman 
troops concentrating near Dpiran. 
(Jerman flyers attacked Grassoull, but 
did no damage. _ 



Late Storm Swells Streams 

in Northern St. Louis 


Virginia. Minn., April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— The thirty-six-hour 
storm of rain, sleet and snow over the 
Mesaba range evidently had abated at 
noon today. Three inches of soft snow 
covers the ground, but is melting rap- 

'**Reports from the North country are 
at the Littlefork river. P»»te river 


(Continued from page 1.) 


out of 

note he conferred 

the note he conierreu briefly with 
Foreign Minister von Jagow. The con- 
tents of another message from the am- 
bassador was closely guarded, al- 
though, it is said, that he informed 
the department that a9S»/a"^^8„*\^'* 
been given him of Immediate consid- 
Aratlon of the document. 

It Is known that Count von Bern- 

ficers informally, and in the presence 
of other officers of lower rank, dis- 
cussed the developments of the pur- 
suit of Villa that began with promised 
co-operation by Carranza troops and 
practically ended with a warning to 
Col W. C. Brown at Santa Cruz, by a 
Carranza official, that he must not ad- 
vance south of that point. 

The chief of staff was told of the 
difficulties encountered In transporting 
supplies to the stations along the line 
of communications and of the failure 
to obtain proper service over railroads. 

(Jen. Pershing's reports, which are 
said to contain recommendations that 
radical changes be authorized, probably 
will be gone over carefully today 
night dispatches from the front 
read by Gen. Scott. None 
renewed offensive activity. 



Troops Leave Jaarea. 

Paso, Tex. 




The Baldwin. Bush & Qerts Lyon 
A Healy Crown, Schaeffer, Hanill- 
Uin, Howard. Washburn. Chase. Hack- 
ley Monarch and Player Pianos that 
all but human, and 


our selling 

plan saves you at least $150.00 on the 
1600.00 new piano value. 

Used pianos, organs and player pi- 
anos. Chlckerlng, Singer Kimball and 
many others go at $35.00. $45.00. 
165 00. $125.00. $145.00. $24o.00. 
$325. and $385.00. Cash or on pay- 
ments a.s long as these last, 
menis ^»^^^^^^ piaNO CO., 

Duluth's Oldest Piano House, 
26 Lake Avenue North. 

El Paso. Tex.. /|'rll 22.— A troop 
train left Juarez today with several 
hundred members of the Juarez garri- 
son on board who have been ordered 
to Casas Grandes. Mexican officials 
say these troops are not Intended as a 
reinforcement of the Casas Grandes 
garrison but will replace the soldiers 
now there who will be sent to Madera. 

Pending the report which Gen Scott 
Is expected to make to the war depart- 
ment today from San Antonio and on 
which a decision will be reached as to 
whether or not the expeditionary force 
shall be withdrawn from Mexico, there 
was an absolute lull even In the ranks 
of the alarmists on the border. 


villa Bandlta Sarrender. 

Torrcon, Mex., April 22. via LI Paso 
Junction. Tex.— Gen. Severelno Conl- 
ceroB and his command of Villa ban- 
dits have surrendered to the military 
commander in Durango City and have 
been granted an amnesty. 

Gen. Trevlno has Informed local agi- 
tators who desired to make resistance 
to the advance of the American troops 
that the de facto government had the 
situation well In hand and that If they 
felt that they must fight he would And 
them places In the army where they 
could make war on the Villa bandits. 
The agitators lost their enthusiasm. 



(Continued from page 1.) 

and other small stream* are 
fhelr banks and overflowing thousands 
of acres of low-lying land, and in some 
cases isolating settlers, carrying away 
bridges and drowning stock. The 
country roads everywhere are practi- 
cably ^mpassable. The storm caused 
little inconvenience in the nines, it 
la expected several big pits will begin 
shipping operations the first of the 


Th^-^^erafS'^i^fcor/i 'io^%'o^tlnln 
NU:k Nelson, who returned from Cook 
states that he encountered water that 
made roads almost Impassable, 
automobile being ^ub^^^.irKed 
two-thirds of the way up the radiator 
at times. He states that most of the 
town of Cook is largely ""der water 
and that some of ^he farmers In that 
vicinity have been forced to iea\o 
their houses, and that now tn order 
to return to them, it Is necessary to 
use a boat. Mr. Nelson has aecured 
most' of the bridges in his d stric 
and so far has saved them *"• d"J 
that with water rising as it Is. there 
la no certainty that they will con- 
tinue In good s hape. 

HEAVY SEAS 'destroy 


Knife River. Minn., April 22.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— The heavy seas 
of the past few days took out the 
larger part of the flsh dock owned by 
R. T Lolnlng. The dock was only re- 
cently built and was considered strong 
enough fo r any storm. 

Bridge Crew to Work. 

Knife River. Minn.. April 22.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— The bridge crew 
Af the DA N. M. railroad on Monday 
will begin the seasons work. The men 
their own cook and an up-to-date 
consisting of dining and 
Peter Churchill is fore- 
».. .^«...^ .jrty men are required 
and the outfit Is expected to have work 
all summer. 



HIS to the American who hates to be "the Goat "I ^ . ^ 

Tirel CAN b^ sold on a ''BUSINESS" basis, with sufficient 

profit to both Manufacturer and Dealer, as Goodrich experience 

^But they can also be sold on a PREMIUM basis, whereby the ''Safe and 
Sane" Car-Owner pays for the Speeding Propensities and Careless Driving, of 
Others who, leaning upon an extravagant "Guarantee," knowingly bum up 

'Tires in half their natural Life and Mileage. «t^^t^t-.t^t v xi. n 

Sp^-Maniacs and Careless-Drivers may very PROPERLY pay the Pre^ 
mium oveTnormal Value (which is really an Insurance Premium), on fancy- 

^^^ Because, the Premium they pay may be less than half what oth^ Care- 
ful Car-Owners indirectly contribute /or them, when buying the same brand of 
Premium-priced Tires, and umng them so re^nably that practically no adjust- 
ments" are, in their case, demanded, though paid for in the Premiumed Fnce. 


MERICANS who want their money* s woHh^-who dishke to jay 
for the Reckless-driving extravagance of Others,— in the price 
of their own Tires, should sit up and take notice of following 

^^^"^h^ current Goodrich ''Fair-List" price on Tires, is based upon what it 
costs the largest, and best equipped. Rubber Factory m America to prodwx 

^^^""'No "Insurance" Premium added to the NORMAL retail price of 
Goodrich Tires, in order to protect the Reckless Driver at the expense of the 
C^f Driver, through a fancy List Price which is h^jh enough to absorb 

^^^ ^hf r^ Mileage each Goodrich Tu-e is re^nably ?er^,^ to^deKt;^. 
when given reasonable care in driving, thus becomes clear Velvet to the 

^"^'^'yie^^n^ m^^^^^ canH buy, better Tires of Fabric construction, 

^^ ^;l^i?ey faJ^^^^^^^^ to produce Tires which 

would &dfA?e 269 o<^"r line's of Rubber Goods made Ey the B. F. Goodrich 
Co., for which its name stands Sponsor. 

♦ ♦ «• 

COMPARE prices on Goodrich "Fair-Iist" Tires with Present prioM 
on any other responsible Tires in the field bearing m mind, that NO 
"LARGER-SIZED" Tires (type for type and size for size) than 

p,rVuVERED^ife Sto you, Vnst any other Tires in the field, at any 

""•*' mW«YoK^J^rLklessDriver)8houId YOU pay MORE thay, 
.»,» "RIT^WE^" cn^of the Goodrich Tire, for ANY FabncTire inthefieldT 
*^* Get aslWer o ™he new Goodrich -Barefoot" Rubber from your nearest 
Goodrich Dealer or Branch. ^^^ ^ ^ qoodriCH CO. 

Akron, Ohio. 


^•"'•'^•* {$18.40 

80x8 1 


82x8^{'.r $16.45 

83x4 122.00 

84x4 Saftty Traad $22.40 

86x4)^ "F«lr-LI«t" $31.60 

87xB I37.3B 

88x5H ..$50.60 


••No Concern in 
latest fiscal year, nearly so many 
The B. F. Goodrich Co. 

"Our publisked Challccge, 

America made, or sold, durinf itt 
MotorCar Tirea as did 

ttill unanswered, prov« 





sleepltiK cars, 
man. Some forty 

while the ensemble of the chorus of 
twenty, members of which have worked 
earnestly the last few weeks, showed 
evident preparation In their deeply re- 
ligious Interpretation throughout. Mrs. 
F W. Splcer's work at the organ was 
eicellent. while the contralto folo» «' 
Mrs E F. Buchanan were greatly en- 
joyed. Miss Ruth Rogers, under whose 
direction the "Creation" was Kiven re- 
celved much commendation for the Buc- 
cess of Its presentation. 




and duet, 

Success class. 

Wlnton Easter Program. 

Wlnton. Minn.. April 22.— The union 
Sunday school will render the foUow- 
«n«r Easter program tomorrow after- 
noon betweeS 2%nd 3 o'clock: "Jesus 
Bids US Shine." P/»mary class; 
Story" Lillian Hendrlckson; 
Morning." four ^oyf = ..»o?K 

M^J^Flo/enreTnd Veri Johnson; "Fair 
^l^ts'^i'V^s^ •• JnSa Nora.ulst; ^ 

?X;"ake^nVng oT't^ LUles.'^Sl^'EsTh^f; 
Nerson's diss; prayer. Grace ^_Knoll: 
?ead?ng, "The First Appearanc^" Esth- 
er Russell; reading ^rs. W A John . 
class; reading, t-aster ^^"•e'j, 
Llndahl; cross exercise. Miss 
Johnson's class; doxology. 



Given by their ladles at 


Wednesday Evenlag. April 2«. 

Tifkets uer couple, 60c; extra 
dies. 26a DeslaurUr's Orchestra. 



this spring. He will -tart from Win- ) trojman was d^^^^^^^ 
ton on May 16 and paddle to G'^»»^«» ^[Vte\ ™^";%Vndrng at the corner He 
^"iV'^Roberts is one of the many peo- sustained a severe wrench of tj.e wrist 
ji^i^S^heTs^w'So^'h^v^'r/cJSnll^ifffi-r ffs^riW^'lelU thrown under the 

'±^J^ M^^r'J^l^na^^lSucItl^f ^" 
Waskish, Minn.; C M. Porter O'Fal- 
lon. 111.: Howard Qulnn. Melrose, Minn., 
J. L. Smyson, Windsor Iowa; R. T 
Kadoll. Elgin. 111., and C. F. Struck of 

St Pftul 

Communications, in l^ge numbers 
are being received daily by Mr. Hanna 
dilative to canoe trips, the pack-sack 
trails, camping sites, fishing. 

■and - _ ^ , 

just missed being .„.„„„ 

wheels of the wagon. The runaway 

was stopped at First avenue west. 

Tsticfon went back to work at noon 



son 8 







restaurant In 

?h'e%fir'Bes? African or Chinese 
dlfhes to order. The newest "^ 
finest cafe in the Northwest 1 
you? reservation for booths 


Chin D. 0»g. J*'®»«"*'1®'-, 

978 Grand 

and a half for overtime in freight and 

yard service. ^ -^ ^ 

RallroadM SuBKent Date. 

A letter suggesting the April 27 
meeting, received from the railroad 
r,.nre8entallve8 by the heads of the 
brotherhoods here today, is as fol- 1 Hodso 

^*^^I*ndlvldual railroads have author- 
ized the appointment of a :lo»nt confer- 
ence committee to represent the l^ast- 
ern Western and Southwestern rail- 
roads and we were authorized to say 
that such committee will be prepared 
to meet your committee for the pur- 
pose of handling the negotiations 
growing out of the proposals accom- 
panying your communication of April 
11 concurrently with the proposals in 

Present "The Creation.' 

An appreciative audience heard an 
exceptionally dignified and compelling 
rendition of Haydn's "Creation" last 
nUht at the First Presbyterian church. 

The Bolos of J. R. Batchelor and E. L. 
Hodson wer«* notably fine In snlrlt. 


newest and 




the replies of the individual 

'^^"The undersigned will be glad to 
meet you at Chicago, 111.. Thursday. 
Aoril 27. 1916. for the purpose of mak- 
ing necessary preliminary arrange- 
ments for your meeting with the Joint 
conference co mmittee." 

To Be Addressed By PoUieer*. 

Paris April 22.— The inaugural ses- 
sion of tha inter-parllamentary, eco- 
nomic committee of the Entente allie* 

Thousands Take 

this mild, family remedy to avoid lllnew, 
and to improve and protect their h«^th. 
They keep tlieir blood pure, their 
liven active, their bowels regular and 
digestion sovmd and strong with ^ 



City Employe to Become 

Credit Manager With 

Dry Goods Firm. 

Chauncey R. Pattlnson. assistant 
chief accountant of th« water and light 
department and an employe of the city 
for the last eleven years, has resigned 
to accept the position of credit man- 
ager and chief accountant with J. M. 

^Mr" PaUlnson will have general 
charge of the accounl^ ^nd credj^ts of 
♦ hf Glddlng stores Iw New lorK. wasn 
fSgtoi Cincinnati «.« Daluth. making 

''\lZ%TX::i^t.^'^^^r and Ueht 
S^m^ent announced J. -morning 


Governor Burnquist Will Ad- 
dress Office Men Friday 

Governor Burnquist will address the 
members of the Duluth AsBOclatlon of 
Office Men at a banquet In the l-lks 
club next Friday evening. 

Announcement of the »>an<iuet and 
th#r eovernor's acceptance of the in- 
luatton to address the local club wm 

;^oVhi« evening by George L. Gross, 
made this evening ^J^^^^^^ Association 

Governor Phlllpp ol 

Employers Grant Wage Ad- 
vances and Possible 
Strikes Averted. 

May 1 Is expected to pass In puluth 
this spring without a hitch between 
capital and labor. , ■. . 

At that time new contracts in many 
lines of work go into effect, but labor 
leaders say that the unions and em- 
Dloyera have come together and 
reached satisfactory terms in virtually 
all lines of work. , . 

In nearly all oases wages have been 
advanced liberally and the employers 
QfA naid to have gone half way In 

cents an hour, or 40 cents a day, mak- 
ing a very good percentage of Increase. 
Although five new unions have been 
organized, and the unskilled workers 
have been taken In, the concessions of 
employers are expected to give satis- 
faction BO as to prevent any labor 
troubles. As for the unskilled work- 
ers. most of the large corporations will 
nrobably give a better wage than that 
demanded by the unions as men ar« 
hard to get. 


Devils Lake. N. D.. April 22.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— President A. U 
Jthnson of the North Dakota Laundry 
Men's association has prepared a good 
program for the annual convention at 
Fargo. May 8 and 9, as follows: 

May 8 Welcome, response and read- 
ing of minutes; address by President 
A L Johnson, Devils Lake; report of 
Secretary O. Hegge. Fargo; "Sales 
Prlcrof^Flat Work." J. C. Sheppard. 
Grand Forks; "Cost Systems ' W. A. 
Collins. Grand Forks; "New Buildings. 
Cost and Arrangements. Alterations. 
Len E. Rollins. Minneapolis; entertalUi- 
mefft by Fargo Laundry Men s club 

May 9— "Can Prices Be Raided? .J. 
E. Halstead. Jamestown: Water; Its 
Treatment." Prof. Remington N. D. A. 
C • "The National Organization." W. 
b' Fitch. Chicago; opening of question 

vltation to address the local club wa^ 

lis evening by Geo 
president of the Duluth 
«f Office Men. Governc. - -,^ , 

^i^onsfn. who had ^^r tit^Xm.'^^^ 
la unable to come at this time, ne 
wired Mr. Gross lost evening. 

Th^ banquet will commence at 6.30 
o'clock and Governor Burnqulsfs ad- 
o ciocK «"" nrlnclpal one of th© 

evening" ?he' program"^ will include 
Several well known speakers 
luth and Superior. 

Governor Burnquist will be 
i,,th next Thursday for the 
banquet'^of the West Duluth Conuaaer- 
clal club, remaining over for the ban- 
nuet of the office men. He will spend 
21l'of° Thursday with, officials of the 

of Du- 

In Du- 

his new 


promoted to the dtflcre^ of assistant 

^'Mr""paUlnson will assume 
duties on May 1- , 


Thomas C. Roberts of the Washburn- 
Tnomas v^ Minneapolis has 

^nfte'^ to M^ M Hanna of the Duluth 
r iron R^nge Voad sUtlhg that he in- 
fendS t?^ke a SOO-mlle canoe trip 

normal ---l.^?S^-^;Ur?e{v% 
Immediately after th© 

celved this 
for St. Paul 
banquet Friday 


Patrolman Isaacson Severely Hurt 
in Stopping Horses. 

Patrolman Victor Isaacson attempted 

£ rng""t^o -Ed"^lu;^m^r-o7 ^S 
Fltst^stfeet. at the corner of Lake 
avenue and Superior 

street. The pa 




I I ' LJl 





April 22, 1916. 






Musical Comedy Success 

Will Play Here Four Days 

Next Week. 

Thi- niu«ical comedy, "Xobody Home," 
which John Slocum will present at the 
Lyceum theater four days, beginning 
with a matinee tomorrow, has the rec- 
ord of belnR one x>t the successes 
from the Princess theater in New York 
and the musical comedy hit of 
thl« season during its long run at the 
\Vilbur theater in Boston, and when it 
■was necessary to extend the Boston 
season. "Nobody Homo" went to tho 
Hollis .Street theater and continued Its 
au'itssfui season. 

".v. .body Home" is by Paul Rubens 
end Jerome Kern. The lyrics flt nat- 
urally into the story, which is told and 
Bwnn in dainty surroundinKS with har- 
nionions mu.sic and son^s that fit iu 
the .sitiiHlinn and are not dragged in 
by the heels. 

New York society was so Interested 
In this smart production that two spe- 
cial pel formanee.s were jflven, before 
the piiblio opeuinK. at which seats 
WtTo -sold at $5 each. 

The story of "Nobody Home" is a 
laufthablf one. The scenes are laid in 
New York. To that city comes Roia?\- 
dn d Amorlnl, an Italian furniture 
lleal>r from Grand Rapids, Mich. Mrs. 
d'Anii>rlni. his strenuous and Jealous 
Ainejiian wife, accompanies him, and 
tlieir niece, Violet Brinton, is one of 
the i)arty. Arriving in New York, they 
go to the exeluaive and fashionablo 
h"toi niitz. The gay young-old boy. 
d'.Vni"rini, becomes much delighted 
with the society of the show girls and 
ever.\ (losslble hotir he can be away 
from' his family is spent with them. 
Tlie price of food at the Blitz and the 
expensive supper bills of her husband 
effurd Mr.-». d'Amorlni much concern 
and the audience much amusement. 
VeinoTi Popple, a society dancer, wins 
the heart of Violet Brinton, the niece 
of the d'Aniorlnls', but the aunt Is 
inuch ojipost'd to Vernon because of 
his acquaintance with Miss Tony Mil- 
ler, iiriina donna of the Winter gar- 
den, upon whom the furniture dealer 
lias hi.^ eye. 

At this critical time in the love af- 
fairs of Vernon, his brother, Freddy 
Popple of Ippleton, England, arrives 
In New York with his former groom, 
I'latt, acting as his valet and just 
Blighily mixing ui> the treatment of 
liorde and man. 

Reaching the RlitJi. Freddy, who la 
a lypieal silly-a»« type of Bngllshmao. 
one of the kind called a "nobody 
liome," is unable to secure a room at 
the Blitz and does not know where to 
KO. At the moment of Ijls greatest 
allemma, Mls» Tony Miller, the prima 
donna, come.s into the hotel office and 
V h'en she finds Freddy Popple of Ip- 
pleton Is a brother of Vernon, she 
places at his disposal her new apart- 
ment. In swagger upper New York, 
which she has not yet occupied. Fred- 
dy moves himB^•lf and Piatt to the 
tlrl's rooms and then complication* 
follow. Involving all hands and espe- 
cially the furniture dealer from Grand 
Rapids. But, at last Freddy wins Tony 
Urtler, or rather she kidnaps him. 

Thf scenery and stage decorations 
liave been planned and designed by 
Mlas Klsle de Wolf, this being the 
first theatrical production ever staged 
by this noted art decorator. Miss de 
Wolf has secured effects the New York 
and Bo.ston critics say are Just a bit 
different from the usual garrlsh ef- 
fects of the average musical comedy 

The first scene shows the fashion- 
able lounge room in the exclusive Ho- 
tel Blitz In New York, and then the 
gay apartment of a popular prima 
donna on Central Park west is shown. 

Mr. Slocum has selected a cast of 

fire .singing, are the duet, "ijiris or 
yesterday," "That Wonderful Thing 
railed Love," song and chorus; "Cupid 
at the Plaza," song; "In Arcadia." 
Bong and chorus; "The Magic Melody," 
sextet; "The Point of View," song; 
••One Little Word." "Tan Little Bar- 
niald.-^," "Bed, Wonderful Bed," duet;, 
"Another Little Girl" and "Any Old 




tlon company, the leading firm In that 

The decorations and other "proper- 
ties" used In the play belong either to 
RlrhaJd W.ilton Tully or Krlc Pape. 
the artist, and were Imported from 
Perjjla for the production. The light- 
ing effecis, wliich are novel, have been 
worked out by Mr. Tully and Wilfred 
Buckland, his partner In the producing 
firm of Tully & Buckland. Both of 
the^He men are experts In the staging 
of big productions. Incidental music, 
with its Persian strains, has been 
written by Anita M. Baldwin, a Cali- 
fornia composer. 

And all this 1» a setting for a play 
about Omar Khayyam, the most In- 
terestlngr figure In the world's litera- 
ture. New York pronounced It truly a 
beautiful play In a truly beautiful set- 


performers. Their portrayal of a Sal- 
vation Array, a German band and a 
travesty three-round boxing bout are 
among the funniest of their numbers, 
which are always greeted with roars 
of laughter from their audiences. 

Arthur Rlgby Is a monoloilst. who 
hasi long been highly ragarded in 
vaudeville and as premier comedian 
with such organizations as Al G/ 
Fields minstrels and Nell O'Brien's 
minstrels. That he has lost none of 
his cunning Is evidenced by the en- 
thusiastic approval which greets his 
every appearance. Ho has chosen for 
his 191S specialty a talk on the cur- 

rent unpleasajitneBS across the sea. 
Rlgby might, not excel as a fighter 
with firearms" •but his onslaught 
against mt^lanchply proves him to be 
an able fighter l«i his line of endeavor. 
Singers, dancer.5^ and Instrumental- 
ists are the, Olmin Trio which is 
made up of tt^o jKing women who are 
endowed with t«»cellent voices and 
much muslcak {^Q^ty, and a male dan- 
cer, who ts 'Vmp personified. " A var- 
ied wardrob«ir mtA a repertoire of 
choice numbfrs*)jrreatly enhance the 

As act th# is built wholly for 
lauirhlng pui^od^s Is, "It Happened 

In Paris," the otTering of Dale and 
Archer, two df the cleverest comedians 
who have appeared on a local stage 
this season. Witty chatter predomi- 
nates and almost every conceivable 
piece of humor Imaginable Is injected 
In some way. 

A stlrrinc two-reel drama, "Mile- 
stones." featuring Darwin Karr and 
Nell Craig, topUnes the photoplay 
program. Vernon Howe Bailey's 
"Sketch Book of Boston," "The 
Sleuths." a dandy comedy, and the 
Sellg Tribune News of events of in- 
terest raak« up the remainder of the 

The new bill opening Monday mati- 
nee Is headed by the vampire dancer 
Princess Ka, who Is assisted by Ger- 
trude Backman In a series of dances. 
The Wetzell Vanette Trio In a musi- 
cal offering; the Two Kerms offering 
a rural novelty, "After the Fair," and 
Fisher and Rockay in coontown melo- 
dies are prominent among the vaude- 
ville offerings. 

Heading the photoplays is "The 
Lightbearer," a thi'ee-reel drama. fea» 
turing Richard C. Travers. Two ex- 
cellent comedies make up the rest of 
the program. 



Will Appear in Thrilling 
Photoplay for Three 


Piccolo Midgets and Other 

Clever Vaudeville Acts 

Draw Crowds. 

Another program which contains 
the proper proportion of comedy, 
music novelty and class Is on view 
this week-end to the usual capacity 
audiences at the popular New Grand. 

One of the most prominent feature.^ 
on the bill Is the Piccolo Midgets. 
These clever entertainers possess a 
great deal of natural magnetism, an 
abundance of skill In acrobatics and 
talent for singing and dancing that 
stamp them as most extraordinary 

Will Appear at Lyceum in 

"Omar, the Tentmaker" 

for Three Days. 

"Omar, the Tentmaker," the spec- 
tacular Persian love-play, In which 
Guy Bates Post comes to the Lyceum 
tfcree days, commencing Thursday, 
April 27. Is a massive production in 

which every detail has been looked 
after by experts. The scenery, to be- 
gin with, was painted by Unitt & 
\vickfn, who are prenoler artists In 
that profession. The costumes were 
designed by Eric Pape, the famous 
artist, who is paid big sums by the 
leading magazines for his color plates. 
And the costumes were executed by 
Shaw brothers, the Persians, who were 
tailors to the late shah. The produc- 
tion was built by the Vail Construe- 




A Drama of Lov« antf Reiemratlon, ky Rev. 
Cynif Townsend Brady, teatarlng Sam da GratM, 
FraiiMlia Bllllniton and RIehvd Ca««lMt. 



with that Fanny WALLY VAN. 


WMttrn Thrca-RMl V>ta«ra»li, with 



Th« Ninth Naa» WblH. 



Ooct th« rvtina in tb* tya af » aiardand Man 
pbatofraph tha mardartrT It'i iwiwarad bnM. 


By the Enanay flaytri. 


41 Thiitilna War Pktara Shawlnf Tarrlfte HliM 

Wltl> - - - - 


U»-ta-0a1* ■iinary Matanvavs. 


PbpuTar Photoplay Star Who Will Be 

Seen at the Zelda. 


AXY SEAT — 10c. 

The Home of Metro Wonderplays 
and lils Four Features. 



A Powerful Morality Drama In 
Five Gripping Acts, Slarrlnic 
E. H. Calvert and Margu- 
erite Clayton. 





Tlie Incomparable Pair In Their 
Greatest Screen Siioccs!^ 


A Stu|>endou« Fire-Part Metro 

Boi^hman and Bajme In Their 
Best Play — Don't Miss Them. 

Mrs. Sidney Drew in a One- 
Reel Comedy. Fnrlco O. 
Prati and Ekta de Marcbl lo 
Grand Opera Songs. 

Francis X. Bushman and his charm- 
ing co-»tar, Beverly Bayne. will be the 
feature attraction at the Zelda for 
three days commencing tomorrow In a 
thrilling romance of army life from 
the pen of Ralph D. Paine, entitled 
"The Wall Between." 

Mr. Bushman, In his delineation 
of the aturdy and resolute 

character of Sergeant Kendall, 
the enlisted man. who dares and suf- 
fers much for the sake of principle, as 
well as for the girl of his heart, has 
achieved one of the most notable ar- 
tllitlc successes of his career. 

Miss Bayne as always Is strong In 
her portrayal of the gentle, lovable 
maiden, who Is the Inspiration as well 
as the admiration of all those around 

Admirers of both stars will find in 
"The Wall Between" much that ap- 
pealed to them in "Man and His Soul," 
and othT Metro pictures In which 
Bushman and Bayne starred. 

The story of "The Wall Between." 
which was produced by John W. Noble 
for the Metro program, deals with the 
enlistment of John Kendall, son of a 
once wealthy banker, In the United 
States army, and of the barrier which 
he finds there between himself and 
those, who in civil life would have 
been glad to have been counted as his 
equal. Having won quick promotion 
and a furlough, he meets and falls in 
love with a beautiful girl, while 
parbed In civilian dress, only to be hu- 
miliated by an officer of his regiment 
for daring, while an enlisted man, to 
oose as a gentleman. 

In the dangerous days that follow. 
his rival. Lieut. Burkett, the officer 
who sought to shame him and later to 

l^xW ^x 



Three Great Stars 



C^ens Sunday, April 23, in 



Comes Tuesday, April 25, la 


'The Minstrel Man** Now at the New Grand. 




11 a.m. 


11 p.iii. 


The Arlstoerats of the FootHshts 

Offering "It Happened in Paris' 


A Whirlwind of Mirth 

Tlie Minstrel Man. 


«an Nov Ay 


VanalBe Eatertaiacrt 
Itanoera and litttmnMotaliaU 



rnilivLddnfl usisted ntflss bachman 


Photopuy jH|£ LIGHT BEARER "^SrslJsr 





Appears Fi'iday. April 28, in 


Her XewMt Pl»y. 

Keystone Comedies and Otlier 
Features in Addition 

Todttj Mid Tonight 




Everybody's Theater 



For Three Days. 


'H'HE ioWERS" 

For Two Days. 


— In— 


For Two Days. 


— in— 



Burton Holaiefi Tmrel Picture 
Wednesday and Thursday. Other 
DaJLly FeatureSk 

disgrrace him in the »«rvlce of his coun- 
try, shows himself to be not only a 
snob and an upstart, but a coward as 
well, and In the end the despised ser- 
g:eant proves Himself the better man, 
both as a soldier and as a lover. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Drew will ap- 
pear in another of their lauffliable com- 
edies said to be a scream from start to 

Enrico G. Prati and Elsa de Marchl. 
the vrand opera singrers, who have 
made such a big: hit with Zelda patrons, 
will be heard in a progrram of three 
opera selections. 


Famous Actor of Western FUms Will 
Appear in ''Tbe Aryan/' 

When they find a star like William 
S. Hart, whom old and young of both, 
sexes enjoy, the problem of motion 

• picture producers is solved. The only 
"difficulty lies In the fact that there 
are so few Harla and not enough to go 
around for 365 performances a year. 
Mr. Hart, who opens the new week's 
bill at the Rex on Sunday plays ex- 
cliislvely for the Triangrle Fine Arts 
corporation, and these pictures are 
shown exclusively in Duluth at the 

His new play, "The Aryan." is a 
Thomas H. Ince picture of rare qual- 
ity, both in theme and in stag:ins. In 
the story Hart, a rugrered man of the 
desert, is fleeced of his fortune by 
women of a lawless town, and this 
turns him against all women. He be- 
comes the ruler of a lawless band of 
mining' camp renegades, but a gentle, 
fearless girl awakens lum. Altogether 
it makes a beautiful story, full of ac- 
tion like all Hart pictures. 

Dorothy Gish will appear Tuesday 
for three days in her new play, "I^it- 
tle Meena's Romance," a quaint story 
about a quaint character, done by that 
delightfully quaint little star, the 




John P. Sloeum Presents the Newest and Smart- 
est Musical Comedy .Success o* the Entire 
Year in Thia City. 
It Kept New Yorl£, Boston and Chicai^ Singing, 
Dancing: and L>au|?hing for More 
Ttian Twu Seasons. 


The Fox-TrotetesC, Syncopatedest, JoUietst 
Tones of the Year. 



Harry MacDonough Roydon Keith 

Mabel '^''ithe© Delia Nivena 

Lew Christy Roy Torrey 

John Paulton Helen Jost 

EXTRA ADDED FEATURE: Seibel Layman and SyJria Chaul^. 

(Direct from tlie Palace Tlieatcv, New Yorlc City) 


Prices: Matinees, 50c to $1.00; Nights, oOc to $1.50. 

■■»» » . 



ARPIL 27™ 

Matinee Saturday 

The Sumptuous Persian 

Love Play, by Richard 

Walton Tully, Author of 

The Bird of Paradise." 

Prices — Evenings, 25c to $1.50; Saturday Matinee, 25c to $1. 

Same Soperb Cast and Massive ProduetiMi as Last Time. 


EimRE WEEK coMmiciNC sunmy, APRIL 30 


-jii^ FESTIVAI? 







MAKING A Willys- ^ 








■ _ ... J 



i 1 


I t 1 J 







!| 1 












^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^KT ^jS^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^I 






'- ■ " ' 

■ ^^^?R 




April 22, 1916., 



~ ^" ""- 


^ -* *. - 


rounpor Miss Hish. -WllUam S. Hart 
Itay.H at the Rex but for two da>a. 
fitindav and Monday. . , ,,, . _ 

Friday next Mary Pir*''*'''^.7.n\er 
at tlio Rex, and hhe will appear n her 
iHtettt Picture. "The Eeternal Grind. 
uJual ^rlcVL will prevail. It |^a« b^^" 
acclaimed as the sensation of the Pick- 
ford suc«p.s.'<eB. Keystone comedies oo 
each day up to Friday and Plctographs 
on Friday and Saturday, add to the 
week's unusually fine offering at this 
pretty theater. 


Noted Actress Will Appear in Drama 
of Society. 

For three days, beeinnlng tomorrow. 
Bertha Kallch, nn actr« »» of more than 
ordinary talent, will hold the screen at 
the Lyric In "Slander." a picture that 
Is recommended to both men and 
women It is a modern society drama, 
presented by William Fox. 

There Is a reunited family »t the 
conclusion of the picture, but the 
troubles that Intervene are sufficient 
to bring home to many who have 
taken the same risks of <» '"Jf,«Vit 
crashes and social "bl vlon b> »»''^ J 
love-making the pitfalls that await 

the feot of the unfaithful. 

The play Is In no wise a s*'»*"ifn- " 

is a tragic revelation of social life as 

. an know it from peeps »nto the realms 

=* where skeletons are kept In «»any 
closets The audience may take us 
[es^on m Its own way. The picture Is 
vefl put on. Miss Kallch. who has 

; ma e a name for herself Is at home 
In her role and Is aided by a com- 

***^Wedne"sday and Thursday Blanche 
Bweet will appear In "The Sowers. 
Just now. when the mind goes across 
to the many-sided struggle In Europe 
a plav like this, based on the interna^ 
•truKKles of Russian freedom from 
Serfdom. Is Instructive. The ^^h'^ago 
Daily Tribune speaks of the play as 

"*^The' w'eek closes with the return of 
Valesca Suratt in "The Initnlgrant. 
which had a big patronage when seen 
before. In addition to the dramas of 
the week, the usual Burton Holmes 
travel pictures are to be seen Wednes- 
day and Thursday and other special 
features on other days. Today and 
•^tonight Marguerite Clark Is playing In 
"The Pretty Sister of J ose. 

easteFrlm at'sunbeam. 

''A Child of God," By Rev. Cyrus 
Townsend Brady, Will Be Shown. 

Week's Activities at the Duluth Normal 









Manager Ralph Parker «' ^^^e New 
Sunbeam theater has arranged a big 
Easter program for tomorrow The 
photoplay taken from the work or 
Rev Cyrus Townsend Brady who Ib 
?ne of'the greatest of authors for 
photoplay production Is «:. "tory of 
love and regeneration. It portrays 
the redemption of a rough ranchman 
from the rude, careless life or inf^ 
plSs. through the love of ^o^ ."^jj 
that of a pure woman. The leading 
rofes are t^aken by Sam .^e Grasse 
Cecelia lUlllngton and Richard Cum 
mlnKS Sammy Burns, the clever Eng- 

K^oomediany,. win .'"'•"'^Jj^^^Xus 
laughs in "Sammy's Scanaaious 
Scheme." Wally Van also will be one 
of the chief laugh Producers In a 
•creamlngly funny ^comedy entitled 
••Putting Pip Into Slowtown. 

"oi Monda? and Tuesday here wlH 
be Harrv Watson. Jr., that Inltnltabie 

JaudeviHe and »>"''lt«^rnf°^The Mis- 
^the ninth happy whir «' „ J.^",^.**;^. 
haps of Musty Suffer.* Another «x 
cellent feature film shows V-llllan^ and an able cast of PlaV^rB 
in "The Wanderer." a three-reel \lta- 
Lraph The story Is one In which a 
blacksmith makes a fortune out of oil 

*^On Wednesday and -H^^^^ay "^"[.'i 
B.Svalthall and Mi^a Edna Mayo wm 
jTnnear In "The Accusing Eye me 

a ^vJltS'rh^e t^Umony of Meredltb 

5^r Vrl^.'ld^^nry" w^llo^o^bllmrf^pl'o^' 
ment as an artiafs model. A photo- 
graph Is produced, m the man's eye 
fs seen the Image of Mary P«K5^- .f" 
i\*/HiAn "The Roughneck." a photo- 
;fay of strong heart Interest, by the 
Iss'^naV players. 18 to be shown This 
excellent photoplay features .^^'["'^f'; 
Maupaln. Harry Beaumont and Alton 

^ For' Friday and Saturday the fea- 
ture will be "Stonewall Jackson's 
Way" This picture Is said to be one 
of fhe most exciting war f Ims ever 
Produced and It shows terrific night 
Eluie Bcenes and great maneiivers 
dSne under the strategic eye of ^he 
famous confederate general, who was 
killed by his ow n troops. 


Will Make Pictorial Pilgrim- 
age at Lyceum for 
Whole Week. 

Towering snow-capped peaks ar- 
ranged In all the grandeur of nature's 
master hand, mountains reaching up 
to cloud-land. rock-bound majestic 
lakes clear as a mirror, dashing moun- 
tain streams that leap from precipice 
to precipice, nd living glaclers-^l 
this and much more will be unfolded 
by Lyman H. Howe at the Lyceum 
theater entire week of April 30. dur- 
ing a memorable pictorial pilgrimage 
through Glacier National park. For 
iheer grandeur the scenery cannot be 

•"w^Uhin^- the confines of the park 
comDrlslng about 1.600 square miles, 
fa contained the most beautiful array 
of tremendous out-of-door scenes that 
the imagination could conceive. Lx- 
ieptlonally Interest ng. too arc 
studies of the American Indian, but 
not the Indian of the newspapers nor 
I!? thA novel nor as conceived by the 
2Lider?oot ••• but the real Indian as 
he "s m hl8 dally life among his own 
Seople his friends, and where he Is 
Sot embarrassed by the presence of 
atrang^rs. nor trying to produce ef- 

'*As" Is typical of Howe's exhibition 
» '^reat variety of other scenes will 
he nrlsented euch as an aeroplane 
night above the clouds, a torpedo 
bolt struggling through a termc 
Kale curious examples of crystaiiizH 
flon logging in Italy, a graphic por- 
trival of the movements of animals 
reproduced sS slowly that they show 
S!>?«ns which the human eye could 
nevtV defect? the Firth of Forth bridge 
in Scotland. Madeira, winter In the 
Rwl8«i Alps, and one of the greaiesi 
industries of modern times, showing 
every phase that enters Into the con- 
struction of the latest type automo- 
bUe as seen on a trip through the 
WillVB-Overland plant at Toledo, Ohio. 
Besides there will be freely nter- 
fnersed many of those ever welcome 
Jartoon comedy films which always 
form ^uch a pleasing diversion In 
Howe's productions. 

Many of the city teachers and for- 
mer .students of the school took ad- 
vantage of the spring vacation thts 
week to visit classes in the training 
department. Among the visitors were 
Miss May Hill, assistant kindergarten 
supervisor of the Superior normal 
achool; Mrs. Dixon and Mr. Hodson, 
music supervisors in the city schools; 
Mrs. Calvin Howe, former Instructor 
In English; Anna Brand, Miss Kas- 
kuschke. Mabel Melvln. Gladys I^ow 
Jepsle Todd, Charlotte Junker, David 
Black, Hickman Powell, Marian 
Rhodes. Myrtle Cosse, Mrs. Merryman 
of the Superior schools. 
« • • 
An Easter party was given In the 
kindergarten Wednesday morning for 
the baby brothers and sisters and lit- 
tle friends of the kindergarten chil- 
dren. There was music, and games 
were played, after which a lunch was 


• * * . 
Miss Porter was called to her home 

in Evanston, 111., last Friday because 
of the death of her brother. She will 
remain at home until after the Easter 

• « * 
The sophomores won a basket ball 

game from the seventh and eighth 
grade boys on Tuesday afternoon by 
a score of 17 to 6. Those who played 
WO r€^ I 

Sophomores — Anna Johnson, Lillian 
Evans, Esther. Carlson, Margaret 
Beatty, May Bark. , , j , 

Seventh and eighth grades— Llndsley 
Edson. Donald Miles, Lucius Bellamy, 
(Jeorge Bohannon, Jack Gow. 

• • • 

School closed Wednesday noon for 
the regular Easter vacation, and work 
will be resumed again on Tuesday, 

April 26. 

• • * 
"Wednesday afternoon Mr. Van Clcef 

conducted an excursion up Chester 
creek to observe the characteristics 
of a stream and the evidences of 
glaclatlon. There were eight In the 
party, Ruth Saxlne, Bertha Stolti^ 
Mary Scanlon. Esther Hoar. Rosalind 
Oye, Valburg Rudd, Frances Swanson 
and LuuUe Elder. 

• • • 

A number of the student teachers 
in Miss Jacobl's department enjoyed 
a cabin party last Saturday afternoon 
at the Alpha Sigma Nu cabin. The 
young women rode to the end of the 
Woodland car line, then walked a mile 
and a half to the cabin. Those pres- 
ent were Mildred Miller. Leona Toben. 
Alma Gross, Viola Sinclair and Merlo 


« * • 
Tdesday at chorus period the stu- 
dents were addressed by Gustav H. 
Schoof. squadron sergeant major of 
the Noithwest Mounted police. Mr. 
Schoof Is a veteran of two wars and 
told of his experiences in Africa and 
Mexico In a very Interesting manner. , 
He again addressed the students on 
Wednesday, bringing with him and 
displaying many of his trophies. 
Among the trophies exhibited were a 
robe of leopard skins made twenty- 
five years ago by the gJrls of Africa; 
a robe made of 126 white rabbit 
skins, used In the ghost dance of the 
Canadian Indians; a Mexican flag: a 
blanket of the medicine man of an 
African village, twelve feet of the 
skin of a python snake, skin of a 
man-eating crocodile, skin of a boa 
constrictor. Mexican campaign saddle, 
shells, a gatllng gun. British saber, 
African battle-ax and war club, spear 
and arrows, Mexican saber captured 
from Zapata. United States cavalry 
saber. African girl's necklace and fan, 
and letters signed by Villa and Car- 


• • • 

During chapel period on Monday 
Dr Bohannon read to the students 
from Bronson Alcott's "Concord 


• • • 

A map exhibit of some of the chief 
European cities Is being held in the 
new museum. Large detailed maps of 
tho following cities are displayed: 

Rotterdam. Lubeck. Frankfurt, 

Strassburg. Kiel. Vienna. Leipzig. 
Dresden. Munich. Berlin. Trieste. 
Copenhagen, Prague, Utrecht, Stettin. 
Elsaen, Dusseldorf. 







from Pembln© while her alleged ab- 
ductors went Into the woods, and 
found her way to North Crandon. The 
girl's name is not given. 


About Sixty Houses for 

Feathered Folk to Be 

Put Up. 





Marinette. Wis.. April 22.— The 
sheriff of Marinette county yesterday 
afternoon left for North Crandon to 
escort to Marinette a 16-year-old Chi- 
cago girl, who claims she was taken 
north on a train Thursday, taken off 
at Pemblne and drugged. She escaped 

There can be no mistake about 
where Duluth stands on the question 
of preserving bird life. 

Feathered songsters have many 
friends and proteetors in Duluth and 
new ones are turning up dally. 

W. B. Patton, secretary of the Du- 
luth Cemetery association, today an- 
nounced that plans are under way to 
make Forest Hill cemetery a bird 

James A. Lawrle, Duluth vice presi- 
dent of the Minnesota Game Protective 
league, recently suggested the idea to 
the officials of the cemetery associa- 
tion, and they have given him assur- 
ances that they will co-operate in 
every way. . ^ , *.. 

"It might be of interest to Duluth 
bird lovers to know that about sixty 
birdhouses have been constructed dur- 

9^ _ •> _j.^;.^ 


The Wrigley Spears are constant 
friends to teeth, breath, appetite 
and digestion. / 

Women workers relish the refresh- 
ing, comforting influence of this 
toothsome, long-lasting confection. 

Its benefits are many — its cost 
small. Thaf s why if s used around 

the world. Nothing else can take its place. 

ChCWIf ft ^^^fffk Write Wrigley's, 1605 Kesner 

s^Ht^m t^unm .^\W\ ^^^^•' Chicago, for the 

^"Cr ^^^^y^^JtWffi. funny Speai 
>MA5»f .^^ '\:^ ^yl/nSk. Gum-ption 

meat ^^ !r fci ^ iiiM^v//\ book. 


ing the winter and are now being 
placed around the grounds in Forest 
Hill cemetery In the effort to make It 
a bird sanctuary," said Mr. Patton 
today. . , ii i_ 

••It Is felt that such a location is 
peculiarly adapted to this work and 
that tho presence of tho birds will be 
an added source of comfort and con- 
solation to those who have been be- 
reaved, and whose friends lie within 
that •God' s Acre Beaatiful.' " 


General Orders Given to 

Speed Up Work on U. S. 

War Vessels. 

Washington, April J2.— Orders to 
speed up repair and overhaul work on 
vessels of both the Atlantic and Pacific 
fleets have been sent to the comman- 
dants of the various navy yards by 
Secretary Daniels. 

In case of labor shortage, the com- 
mandants are Instructed to expedite the 
work by employing the ships' per- 
sonnel. . ,, 

The move was explained as a pre- 
paredness test." the execution of which 
would Illustrate how quickly the ves- 
sels could be restored to normal condi- 
tions after their strenuous winter 

operations, and placed In readiness for 
battle practice and maneuvers begin- 
ning May 20. „ ,. . „. 
Assistant Secretary Roosevelt has 
been in conference with officials of the 
New York yard, "attempting to arrange 
for the employment of a sufficient 
force of mechanics and skilled labor to 
operate that plant night and day. 

Secretary Daniels said the officials 
were experiencing great difficulty m 
securing laborers at government wages, 
and also by delay in delivery of mater- 
ials ordered for repair work and con- 
struction of the vessels now being 
built. Offers of better pay and ad- 
vantages of extra work at double time, 
he said, were attracting the workmen 
to private employers and creating tne 
scarcity of labor In the yards. 

- ■ • 

Bevln Marketln* Sisal Crop. 
Washington. April 22.— The Federal 
trade commission yesterday began Its 
task of supervising the marketing of 
what is left of this year's Yucatan sisal 
Trop by telegraphing to all the binder 
twine manufacturers »njhe United 
States for an estimate of their re- 

quirements for the 1916 season. About i 
125.000 bales are to be distributed. 



Rawlins. Wyo.. April ,22.— Union 
Pacific Passenger Train No. 21 was held 
up by a bandit west of Hanna. ^^ yo., 
early last night. After compelling the 
guard on the train to take up a collec- 
tion from the passengers In the ob- 
servation car, the bandit compelled the 
brakeman to collect the valuables of 
passengers In one of the two sleepers. 

As the train approached Edson, Wyo~ 
the bandit dropped from the train ana 
ran toward the hills. 


North Branch. Minn., April 22. 
Asklund of Kost. last Tuesday brought 
here what was probably the largest 
bull ever sold on the local market, 
weighing no less than 1,960 pound* 
and bringing $120. 





^ 412 EAST 4th STREET 

In "Omar, the Tentmaker," at the Lyceum Thursday, Fnday and Saturday. 




I ^ « I ... - -mM 

i I 


double: - W£ AH 



Interchange Them 
as They Run Over. 
Means Double Wear 


With expiring leases, many must vacate before suitable arrange- 
meius have been mad; for Another house. Don't lease any old 
Dlace in your hurry and rue the bargain ever afterwards. Better 

ftore ySur goods a month or so and «^o ^^''J'"/ "J^Via'^n Ul any 
a suitable house. Storage charges are far cheaper than rent, any- 
way. Ask us. 




Ifs My Favorite Smoke 


Jean Du Luth 

A Great 10 Cent Cigar 




Things Don*t Just 

Energy, ability and faithfulness are but 
the ingredients which, combined in their 
proper proportions, make Success. 

These— and a Bank Account. 

For no one can succeed alone. The as- 
sistance the City National Bank is able to 
render every individual in this community 
will be found invaluable to those who seek 
business success. 

Check Accounts and Interest Bearing De- 
posits Invited. 










I I B ■ ■ ■! , ■■■ 





April 22, 1^16. 


. ruMlMhrd every evonlnir except Sunday ^T 
The Herald Company at Daloth, Minn. 

I^oth Telephones — Business Office, 324; 
Editorial Rooms. 1126. 

Entered u ifcond-cl»« Bi«tt*r tt the Doluth poitofflce uiukr th« 
act of congri'Si of March 3, 1!J70. 


- SIBSCKIITIOX HATES— By mall, payable 

In advance, one month. 36 cents; three 

months, 11; six months, J2; one year. $4; 

Fatuiday Herald. |1 per year; Weekly 

Herald, |1 per year. 
Dally by carrier, city and suburbs, 10 cents 

a week, 45 cents a month. 

Subdortben will confer • fa»flc hr mMnt known anj eompl»lot 
•f il»rvli^. .„..*« 

Wli«-n chanilni the ad.lrm of fBUf paper. It is Inportanl to 
__ fflf« hoth old ajid new addreMsa. 

The Duluth Herald accepts advertising 
contracts with the distinct guarantee that 
It hag the largest circulation In Minnesota 
outside the Twin Cities. 


Paper money bill vetoed, 1874. 

In the day.s when "greenbacks" were 
r<'Rard«'d by the reformers aa the one 
and only panaoeii needed to make the 
land flow with milk and honey both 
parties were strongly tinctured with 
this rosy hope. In 1874 congress, 
strongly Republican In both branches. 
l>a.ssed a law Inoreasing the floating 
8ui>ply of paper money from $382,000.- 
000 to $400,000,000— the "Inflation bill." 
8i> called. On April 22 President (?ranr, 
reiterating his views of 1869 on the 
ovila of an irredeemable paper cur- 
rency, sharply vetoed the bill, 

RK.VUINU (aTatlal>l>> in Diilath |)ul>llc library)— noraro 
IMitte, ".Monfy and Baiililog Illiistruted by Anii-rli-an 
History" (a wealth of InU'restlng material, displayed In 
entertaining and st-hularly style, one of tlia book'i 
on th» money qtiestloni: 0. L. Auutln. "Life and Time* 
of Wendvll Pblllipa" (Phillips, a great and slafpf}- 
leader, after the war showed artire .sympathy with Um 
lalMT and Orei-nbaclt morvmenUi ) , 

•^ m 



Nothing that President Wilson has 
said has puzzled his enemies more than 
this : 

'Are you ready to go in only when 
tlie interests of America are coincident 
with the interests of humanity, and to 
<lr;i\v out the moment the interest cen- 
ters in America and is narrowed from 
the wide circle of humanity?" 

To those in whom national and per- 
sonal selfishness is ingrained, these 
words are baffling and incomprehen- 
sible. To those who realize that it is the 
antithesis of this sentiment that has 
kept the world at war, they are simple 
and noble. Tiiey point the path to 
humanized international relations — to 
world harmony and world peace. 

It is a far cry indeed from the Ger- 
man position that all interests of hu- 
manity and civilization must give way 
before the German interest, to the po- 
sition of Wilson that it is the duty of 
this nation to serve the cause of hu- 
manity first, and by serving humanity 
tirst serve itself best. 

The Minneapolis Journal, the Chi- 
cago Tribune, Theodore Roosevelt, the 
insect mind of the Duluth News Trib- 
une — all are wrestling in baffled amaze- 
ment with this mighty sentiment, 
•which is too great and too fine fur them 
to take in — at least all at once. 

Yet it is precisely what the presi- 
dent meant months ago when he ut- 
tered these words which the Chicago 
Herald keeps standing at the head of 
its editorial columns: 




In making America the champion of 
humanity and human rights. Wilson is 
making America far more invincible 
than if he provided it with the mighti- 
est army and navy the world has ever 

'known. "Thrice armed is he who hath 
his quarrel just." In asking for Ameri- 
ca nothing but what he also asks for 
humanity, the president is making 
America a mighty leader in the march 
toward world peace, a shining example 

-in world history, and he is disarming 
and dismaying her enemies. 

No cause of greed can stand against 
such an overwhelming and invincible 
principle as that which the president 
has laid down in his message to Ger- 

-many. Penny whistle party papers 
may deride it, thickheaded party ene- 
mies may reveal their thickheadedness 
by not understanding it ; but it is a 
mighty and noble statement of a mili- 
tant righteousness that will conquer 

"the world. 

What the world thinks of it is ad- 
mirably stated by the Paris Matin : 
"When the responsible head of a hun- 
dred million free citizens mounts the 
rostrum in congress to declare *We are 

"the spokesmen of the rights of hu- 
manity,' he has performed an act of 
immense moral importance. • • • 
It is an historical event which is de- 
jerving of our admiration as one of the 
loblest acts in the memory of man- 


Germany shows what putting na- 
rional interests above the interests pf 

humanity comes to. The United States, 
firm in the right and irresistible and 
unconquerable in the eternal justice of 
its cause, will show the world the way 
to peace by the pathway of interna- 
tional union in the common cause of 

humanity and the right. 


Can't anybody dig- up the "meaning" of a. 
white Easter? 


Is the destruction of a vessel carrying 
contraband worse than the destruction 
of first-class mall matter, when the lat- 
ter is safeguarded by International con- 

President Wilson seems to think so, 
for he has not demanded that Great Bri- 
tain cease her seizure of first-class mall 
matter or face a breach of diplomatic 
relations. — Milwaukee Free Press (which 
is published In English). 

Is wanton murder of non-combatant men, 
women and babies worse than interfer- 
ence witli mails and commerce, howevec 

Is assassination from ambush worse than 
a mere annoyance? 

Evidently the Milwaukee answer is "No — 
providing a German submarine comman- 
der is the assassin." 

Incidentally, what would happen to the 
Free Press and its editor if this were Ger- 
many instead of the United States? 


Got your Easter umbrella? 


This is the year when, under the Consti- 
tution, a president is to be elected. That's 
why you hear a great deal of talk against 
the president and the administration. 

There are two parties — the In party, and 
the Out party. The In party is in and 
wishes to stay in; the Out party is out and 
wants to get in. So the Out party feels 
that it has to say as many harsh things as 
it can think of about the In party and its 
president, hoping thereby to convince the 
people that the In party is a bad party and 
its president is a bad president. If they can 
do that, the people will vote the In party 
out and the Out party in. That will ac- 
count for a great many things you hear 
politicians talking about nowadays — will 
account, indeed, for most of them. 

Mr. Wilson is the leader of the In party, 
and is president of the United States. He 
is the man the Out party is attacking, be- 
cause it wants to get his place for one of 
its own men who will appoint others of its 
men to the lucrative offices under the presi- 

Why keep him in office? 

That question will be asked, though it 
isn't quite fair. The right question should 
be, "Why NOT keep him in?" That is the 
question the unpartisan and unbiased voter 
will ask of those who clamor for a change. 
That is the question he should insist on get- 
ting answered before he believes Mr. Wil- 
son to be a bad president who ought to be 
turned out. 

But sooner or later the question will be 
asked, and it may as well be answered. 

Why keep Wilson as president? 

Because he has made good. Because he 
made pledges and kept them. Because he 
has been the people's president, not the 
president for a single moment of the poli- 
ticians or the special interests. Because he 
has been straightforward and above board. 
Because he has played square with the peo- 
ple and the country. Because he has dealt 
justly and rightly with all who came before 
him — even with Germany and Mexico, with 
whom it was far more difficult to deal calm- 
ly and rightly than most people realize. Be- 
cause he kept the nation out of war 
as long as it could be done honorably. 
Because, though he has advocated reason- 
able precautions against surprise by an un- 
suspected enemy, he has kept his head and 
has stood like a rock against the waves of 
panic and hysteria that, carefully propa- 
gated, have swept the country and carried 
many people off their feet. Because though 
he has worked for reasonable military pre- 
paredness he has stood fast against unrea- 
sonable and ridiculous preparedness. Be- 
cause he has dealt with Mexico with con- 
sideration for its sore plight, for its per- 
plexities, for its troubled task of working 
self-government out of oppression and 
anarchy — because he has kept us out of a 
shameful war of aggression upon Mexico in 
the interests of American investors in Mex- 
ican enterprises. Because he has dealt firm- 
ly with violators of international law and 
the law of humanity, and has upheld Amer- 
ican honor and American rights without 
dragging the nation into the hell-pit of the 
Atrocious War. Because he brought about 
a banking and currency law that bulwarked 
the nation against panic and distress amid 
a world-rocking explosion that without that 
law would immediately have plunged the 
country into helpless financial and indus- 
trial paralysis. Because he is responsible 
for laws governing trade and industry that 
will solve the problems of greed and mono- 
poly without the needless destruction of 
legitimate business enterprises. Because, 
under him, the heavy burden of national 
taxation has been shifted from the needy 
many to the wealthy few by the income tax. 
Because, under him, the process of law- 
making has been diverted from the service 
of oppressive Special Privilege to the serv- 
ice of the whole people. Because, under 
him, the treasury department has ceased to 
be a servant of great money barons and be- 
came a public servant. Because he has 
appointed to high office men unswervingly 
loyal to the common good. Because when, 
in the matter of the Panama canal tolls, 
there was an issue between national selfish 
interest and national honor, he resolved 
that issue in favor of national honor, to 
the everlasting glory of the nation and of 
himself. Because by his relations with 
neighbor republics he has destroyed the 
suspicion and fear of America that militated 

against fraternal and commercial harmony, 
and has made the United States the big 
brother of the Ametncan community. Be- 
cause he has met and grappled with greater 
problems than have beset any president 
since Lincoln with coolness, poise, sanity, 
clarity of vision, calm readiness of soul, 
high purpose, high ideals and unadulterated 
patriotism. Because his record as man, as 
party leader, as statesman and as president 
is a high white tower from which the paltry 
mud of his political assailants falls back 
harmless. Because he is a great and patri- 
otic citizen, a wise and strong man, a firm 
and clear-sighted and forward-looking and 
upward-climbing and high-idealed and wise 
and practical president and leader of the 

If the amount of water around at pres- 
ent Is anything like an omen, somebody 
ought to get a lot of encouragement as to 
the outcome of the license question vote. 


The dead wen shall live, together 
with aty dead body shall they arlsc.^ 
lavalah xxvli 10. 

The hope of immortality lights the path- 
way of mankind through the ages, dark 
though the way. Life is a preparation, a 
training. He who has lived a useful, suc- 
cessfully useful life, is just beginning to learii 
when the end comes. Is it a preparation, a 
training, a learning merely for the black ex- 
tinction of the grave? If it were so, exist- 
ence would be the grimmest joke of the 

So it is that man — civilized, growing, 
climbing man — holds high his hope of im- 
mortality, of a life beyond the grave. Those 
who lack it are as if some vitalizing princi- 
ple had died within them. 

It is not for nothing that Easter, the com- 
memoration of the glory-day of the risen 
Lord, comes in the spring. For the spring 
is a time when all nature is shouting the 
message of the resurrection with a million 
eloquent tongues. 

The year has its birth, its glowing youth, 
its jovial summer, its fecund autumn. Then, 
seemingly, comes death. Blasting frosts 
turn green to gorgeous reds and yellows, 
then to brown and black. There are drear, 
dead fields where yesterday all waa living 
green. Winter heaps its snows over the 
wreck and ruin of the year. 

If mankinds knew as little of the progress 
of the years as it knows of the progress 
from time to eternity, it would mourn the 
death of the year as it mourns the loss of 
its loved ones. 

But mankind knows, even in the bleak- 
ness of mid-winter, that death in nature is 
but a seeming, only a passing phase of 
growth; that spring will bring its glorious 
resurrection and its new burst .of abound- 
ing life. 

And it is at this happy season of swelling 
buds and growing green, when tree and 
shrub and earth faitly hum with the com- 
ing of the spring birth of leaf and bloom, 
that Christianity has its Easter — its com- 
memoration of the Resurrection of the Man 
who brought a message of peace and love 
and brotherhood that is the hope of hu- 
manity. That message, any time nian is 
wise enough to take it and apply it to his 
life and to the relations of man with man 
and nation with nation, will solve all the 
problems of mankind. And Easter, coming 
in this glorious spring-time with its new 
birth of the year, is at once a reminder of 
this message and a renewal of the promise 
of life everlasting — that death is not the 
end, that the grave is not the goal. 

I •■» the resarrectloB aad the llfoi 
he that beileveth In ae, thongh h« 
ivere dead* yet shall he live. 

To believe is not static, not inertia. To 
believe is dynamic; it is to do. If mankind 
will believe in Him who died and lived 
again, it will embrace his message of peace 
and love and human brotherhood, and more 
will be thus achieved for the well-being of 
humanity than will ever be achieved by 
millions of textbooks on economics, oceans 
of party platforms, and libraries of legis- 

the men with whom he had while a Re- 
publican been on terms of closest personal 
and political accord as corrupt bosses." 
Also true. The party with which Roose- 
velt is overwhelmingly flirting is the same 
party he denounced four years ago as un- 
^qjjhy to be trusted longer. The Repub- 
liirfis with whom he is now intriguing for 
kth^ nomination are the same Repablicans 
lwh<pn he denounced four years ago as cor- 
rupt bosses. 

But what of it? What's the use, dear 
^Siir? Not bankrupt in material, but thor- 
oughly bankrupt in the courage of its con- 
victions and traditions, the Republican party 
is going to nominate a man not a Republic- 
an; a man who, when the Republican party 
refused longer to be his plaything, rent and 
destroyed it; a man who, having denounced 
the party and its leaders as untrustworthy 
and corrupt, is again using that same party 
and those same leaders to advance his po- 
litical fortunes — and they are licking the 
hand that smote them and welcoming their 
slavery. It is the loyalty of the dog — ^ad- 
mirable in dogs, despicable in men. 

The Star might as well conserve its 
breath. Shortly, as a Republican paper, it 
will have to eat its words and, Roosevelt 
having the nomination, salute him as the 
party leader — and party owner — and urge 
the people to elect him as a Republican 
president. Thejiie Is cast, and the Chicago 
convention will be a mere ratification meet- 

The president of China is about to form 
a new cabinet. Maybe he'd like to import 
•ome possibilities from this country. 



The value of music in the community 
works out in two directions — ^for those who 
hetr the music and for those who participate 
in making it. Great though the benefit is 
of awakening and serving the taste for hear- 
ing good music, it is questionable if it is of 
so great a value as the work of enlarging 
the circle of those who actually take part 
in providing the community's music. 

There's where such institutions as the 

Duluth Choral society come into play. They 

jnot only provide good music — as for in- 

^stance next week's performance of Haydn's 

Creation" — but they reach out and take in 

'a large number of people and make them 

actual dispensers of music. 

There should be more such institutions. 
There should be more amateur orchestras 
and sextets and -trios. Everybody who can 
be brought to play or sing should be made 
to play or sing. It is good to listen to 
good music; it is quite as good to learn to 
create music that is as good as you can 
make it. 

Besides the big orchestras and the choral 
societies there should be as many organ- 
izations for playing and singing as can be 
gotten together. As mliny people as pos- 
sible should be interested in learning to 
•ling or to play something — better a har- 
monica than nothing. If once or twice a 
year somebody would arrange to get the 
whole town together with a leader and a 
band and have it sing in one mighty chorus 
some of the good old songs that everybody 
knows — some of Stephen Foster's American 
folk songs are as truly music as anything 
Debussy or Berlioz ever concocted — it 
would be a splendid thing. 

The movement started in Duluth by the 
late Horace W. Reyner, and nobly sup- 
ported by T. W. Hugo, the Scottish Rite 
Masons, Mr. Bradbury, the Flaatens, the 
Dusiness men who have made the twilight 
^cotcerts possible, and many others, has 
'gone far — and it is still going. Let's keep 
it ttoing — and keep it widening. 

Henry Ford Is looking into that "substi- 
tute for gasoline." Question Is, will It run 

a substitute for an automobile? 


Just a Moment 

And now Montana has turned T. R. down. 
"And none so poor to do him reverence?" 


The Washington Star views with growing 
discontent the prospect that Theodore 
Roosevelt will capture the Republican 
nomination for president. 

The Star naively suggests that "the Re- 
publican party in national convention should 
nomination a REPUBLICAN for presi- 
dent." The Republican party has had its 
lesson, is cowed and tamed and taught to 
keep to heel and jump through a hoop and 
play dead and lie down and roll over, and 
it will nominate the man Roosevelt wants 
it to nominate. 

But, the Star argues, "to go outside for a 
candidate would be a confession of bank- 
ruptcy. If the party is so reduced in char- 
acter and ability that it has no member 
equal to leadership at this time it should 
surrender its name and go out of business. 
That proposition is as plain as a pike-staff." 
True enough! But the party is not so bad 
as that. It has members equal to leader- 
ship at this time. Elihu Root is the typical 
Republican, the traditional Republican, the 
ablest Republican. Roosevelt himself has 
called him the greatest living statesman, 
and has said that he would crawl on his 
hands and knees from the White House to 
the Capitol to make him president. The 
party is not bankrupt for material, but 
plainly it IS bankrupt for courage and loy- 
alty to its traditions, so it will not nominate 
Root, it will nominate Roosevelt 

"As everybody knows," continues the 
Star, "and as he himself admits, Mr. Roose- 
velt is not a Republican. He left the party 
four years ago and, as a bolter, defeated it. 
More than that. He denounced the party 
»• unworthy of long«r truat, and many of 

f ],. Datlr strength aad Cheer. 

Compiled ti7 John 0. Qidnha. tto SunshlJie Mao. 
Scaslta Jnstomak 

When I look back upon my former race. 

Seasons I see at which the Inward Ray 
I ,More brightly burned, or guided some new 
• way; 

Truth, in Its wealthier scene and nobler 

Given for my eye to range, and feel t<» trace. 
,And next. I mark, 'twas trial did convey. 
Or grief, or pain, or strange eventful day. 
To my tormented soul such larger grace. 
So now, whene'er. In Journeying on, I feel 
The shadow of the Providential Hand. 
Deep breathless stirrings shoot acro»s my 

Searching to know what He will now reveal, 
What sin uncloak, what stricter rule com- 
And girding me to work His full behest. 

— John Henry Newman. 
Dayton. Ohio. 

Rippling Rhymes 

By Walt Mason 


I watch the farmer plow; he's busy 
at it now ; he deftly tools his span of 
mules, and whacks them with a bough. 
One minutes he says, "Gee!" Next 
minute, "Haw!" says he; the miiles, 
they haw, and strain and draw upon 
the double - tree. The plow point 
strikes a stone; the farmer heaves a 
groan; and then his nibs surveys his 
ribs, to find the broken bone. Then, 
finding he is whole, he takes a ten- 
foot pole, and prods the mules, and 
§avs, "You fools, such tricks I will not 
thole I" The plowshare does not scour, 
-Btj^ he, for half and hour, suspends the 
miles and lams the mules with won- 
drous vim and power. ' To turn the 
furrow o'er — it is the oldest chore; 
man's tilled the earth since Adam's 
t>irth, and will forevermore. And ever, 
^«aPhe walks, he picks up clods and 
rrocks, in West and East, to pelt his 
beast, his horse or mule or ox. 

Colonel Roosevelt 

Bf Bavortrd. 

Saturday Night Talk 

Zt tbe Fanie. 



Washington. April 28.— (Special to The 
Herald.) — We have never looked upon hla 
like before, and it is doubtful if the future, 
however remote, will TVre»l his match. There 
must be something great about him. for not 
even ridicule, so fatal to your ordinary 
character, can harm him. Millions hold him 
a hero and a sage^ while other millions see 
in him a bully and a fakir. He has done 
things that would be fatal to the common- 
place man, without the slightest adverse con. 
sequence to himself. His very failures ho 
converts to triumphs. In pre-eminent de- 
gree he is that forceful quantity, an inter- 
esting personality. Whatever he does is her- 
alded. Whatever he says Is recorded. Con- 
Blstency no more' restrains him than the 
green withes that were never dried securely 
bound Samson. Take a dab of Alcibiades and 
a dab of Corlolanus among the ancients; a 
slice of Prince Rupert, a slice of the earl of 
Peterborough, a slice of Charles the Bold, 
and a slice of George Jacques Danton, among 
the moderns, and you have some of the ele- 
ments, not all, that go to make up the ex- 
traordinary character — Theodore Roosevelt. 

His one transcendent hero is Oliver Crom- 
well, and If he were not Roosevelt, he would 
prefer to be the LK>rd Protector, the greatest 
man of action the Anglo-Saxon race has pro- 
duc«d. That he is a man of destiny there 
can be no sort of doubt. I have no respect 
for the opinion of those who hold that all 
things of this life are mere matters of 
chance. Man's career is determined the in- 
stant be is born, and Theodore Roosevelt 
was n>ade to fill a great place in American 
history. Had he been the fakir he gives us 
so much reason to hold that he is, he would 
have gone off the stage long ago, vanished 
from sight to the derisive hootings.of the 
whole people. The Harriman letters would 
have done for Roosevelt what the Mulligan 
letters did for Blaine had not Roosevelt 
been a far greater man than Blaine? The 
indulgence he granted to the Steel trust to 
absorb the Tennessee Coal &. Iron company 
would have sent any other politician to the 
scrap heap. He is a wonder. 

• • « 

We have the testimony of Grover Cleve- 
land, a man of truthful speech, that regret 
is always the portion of the man who re- 
tires from the presidency of our republic — 
regret for the loss of power. Cleveland's 
was a thoroughly iiane mind, and his civic 
virtue equal to that of George Washington. 
Nor is that all. He was the least vain man 
of his day. If that is the way Cleveland felt 
about it, what must be the agony of mind 
endured by Theodore Roosevelt every time 
he reflects that the scepter has departed 
from his hand! 

If I had a personal enemy upon whom I 
would visit demoniac malice I would set the 
presidential bee buxzing in his bonnet: 

"Not poppy, nor mandragora. 
Nor all the drowsy syrups of the world. 
Shall ever medicine thee to that sweet 

Which thou owedst yesterday." 

From that moment content and that man 
are total strangers. The presidency has 
come to very few of them. Of another fas- 
cinating quality that plagues human desires. 
Bums wrote: 

"But pleasures are like poppies spread. 
You seize the flow'r. its bloom Is shred; 
Or like the snowfalls In the river, 
A moment white — then lost forever; 
Or like the borealls race. 
That flit ere you can point the place; 
Or like the rainbow's lovely form 
Evanishing amid the storm." 

Or as another great observer of the work- 
ings of the hunmn heart expressed it: 

"Hope springs eternal in the human 

Man never is. but always to be blest.** 

• • • 

Look at the list. De Witt Clinton, Clay, 
Calhoun and Webster, Douglas, Blaine and 
Sherman. Then there were Marcy, Seward, 
Chase, Hendricks, Morton, Reed and Champ 
Clark. Roscoe Conkling was the one Ameri- 
can who recovered from this malignant 
malady. When defeated in 1876 he put it 
away forever, and* he had the strength of 
character to decline the nomination of his 
triumphant party in 1880 when it w^as tend- 
ered him by acclaim. 

The lus^ of power i^ the strongest of hu- 
man passions. It may be lofty, as when the 
elder Pitt said to Devonshire, "My lord, I am 
sure that I can save this country, and that 
nobody else can." It may be ignoble, as 
when Richard III made murder his instru- 
ment with which to attain It. The most 
pathetic spectacle in mythology is seen when 
that fellow Phaethon attempted to drive his 
daddy's chariot. This country Is full of 
Phaethons right now. Jim Mann contemptu- 
ously characterizes them as "two-spots." 

• • • 

Now, Roosevelt can drive a chariot. He 
is a powerful politician, as brilliant at the 
game as Ty Cobb on the diamond. He is 
eternally doing things that bewilder his ad- 
versaries. Four years ago he smote the Re- 
publican party hip and thigh, and this 
blessed moment that party is not only re- 
solved to condone and forgive his recal- 
citrancy, but to accept him as its leader and 
master. The most aggravating thing in the 
world is one of these here hell-fired women 
that you can never put in the wrong, how- 
ever perverse she be. Theodore Roostevelt 
is that sort of politician. He is never in the 
wi^ng. He is of the Lord's anointed, and if 
evil crops into the game, it is always the 
work of some "liar," "crook," "mollycoddle," 
and he appoints himself to correct It. 

That is natural. The world is given to 
accepting a man at his own valuation of 
himself. If that #ere not so. hypocrisy would 
be no unprofitable that none would practice 
it. The generality of mankind is honest 
and the honest are usually unsuspecting. 
When Roosevelt proclaims himself the upper 
crust and butt-cut of Americanism millions 
accept him at that very thing. 
« • * 

And what a shifty devil he Is! The other 
day Plutocrat Bacon of Wall Street gave a 
breakfast, or luncheon, or dinner, or supper. 
It matters not what. Roosevelt and Root 
were guests. It was the design to have It 
go out that Roosevelt would accept Root 
as the Republican candidate. But what 
was the outcome? It was proclaimed and is 
accepted that Root approves Roosevelt as 
the Republican candidate. That is the way 
Ty Cobb plays baseball. 

The Bull Moose convention at Chicago will 
have nominated Roosevelt before the stand- 
pat convention Is organized. Then what 
will follow? Nothing simoler. The stand- 
pat convention will accept Roosevelt and 
nominate him by acclaim. 

That is the way it looks to a man up A 

It W« Caald Oaiy Bet 

(A poem for parents only.) 
There Is a poem I have read, and which la 

quoted far. 
Advising boys to be the sort their mothers 

think they are; 
But I would nobler be than that, and bear 

fame's orlflamme. 
If I could only be the man nty youngster 

thinks I am. 

I'd be the bravest man alive, the stanchest 

ever t)Orn, 
The greatest and most irersatlle that could 

the world adorn. 
And, If I chose, far doughtier in strife than 

any other. 
And very near as good and Wise and lovable 

as mother. 

Ah. parents! What hr« Rrecepts all, When 

little children grow 
To learn we are not quite the sort they 

thought they used to know? 
We could make home a dearer place and llf« 

more perfect far. 
If we strove mors to bs the folks our babies 

think we are. 
..-lise Shipper in ^* Ladies' Hams Journal. 

Passing Oat •( ttut Sluidaw. 

At few points have the thoughts of mod- 
em men shown more encouraging gain tha« 
in their convictions regarding life beyond the 
grave. Progress is apparent to anyone who 
makes study of this supreme human concern. 
It is good' to behold the thinkers of the rac* 
growing lees pagan and more Christian la 
their conclusions. 

Although Inunortallty has been an age- 
long expectation, it has not always been one 
of large attractiveness. Few of us would 
care greatly for Immortality. If our concep- 
tion of it were of no higher type than that 
of some of our predecessors. Classical Greek 
thought, for example, pictured the world be- 
yond simply as the gloomy abode of the dead, 
a barren region where pale ghosts flitted 
about aimlessly. 

One comprehends the fabled remark of 
Achilles that he had rather be a servant in 
this pleasant world of light and flowers than 
reign as king among the dead. Even Socra- 
tes and Plato, noble and enlightened spirits 
both, have little certitude of Joy as they dis- 
cuss the life beyond. A continuation of ex- 
istence, they hold, is probable, but is hardly 
a prize to be grasped at. 

The fog bank in which even some of the 
best of the Old Testament worthies walked la 
illustrated in the sick t>ed psalm of King 
Hezekiah. "I said in the cutting off of my 
dayJt I shall go to the gates of the grave; I 
am deprived of the residue of my years. 1 
shall not see the Lord, even the Lord in tha 
land of the living; I shall behold man no 
more with the inhabitants of the world. • • • 
For the grave cannot praise thee, death can- 
not celebrate thee. They that go down into 
the pit cannot hope for thy truth." 

If any gleam of hope remains In a melan- 
choly outlook like that, it is surely not 
bright enough to serve as a beacon. No one ■ 
cares for mere existence in some Umbo of de- 
parted spirits. 

Thousands of dwellers in our modern world 
have slight enthusiasm for an immortality 
that promises naught but continuance of th« 
hard and sordid conditions with which they 
are familiar in the present. What Interest 
can peasants In bleeding Poland, ruined Bel- 
gium or outraged Armenia take In another 
world in which the poverty and suffering of 
this one are to be endlessly repeated? 

Only in the Christian atmosphere do ws 
emerge from fog Into sunshine. The Gospel 
promises us not only a continuance of life, 
but of life that Is worth while. Easter, In 
the Christian church, celebrates not alone 
immortality — which. In Itself considered, may 
be an uninspiring prospect, but a sort of im- 
mortality that is worth striving for. It 
promises the ongoing traveler resurrection. 
Increase of his best attainments, unceasing 
progress from strength to strength. 

Easter day contains a great prophecy and 
a great promise. It predicts for man an ul- 
timate passing out of shadow into light, ovt 
of littleness into greatness, out of defeat into 
victory. "Eye hath not seen nor ear heard 
the things that God hath prepared for them 
that lpv« Him." 

Said James Drummond Burns in his last 
mortal hour, "I have been dying for twenty 
>ear8. Now I am going to Uve." 

Said Victor Hugo: "The tomb Is not a 
blind alley. It is a thoroughfare. It closes 
tn-the twilight to open In the dawn." 

Such words are like the glow of sunrise 
on mountain peaks. One celebrates such a 
hope with solemn Joy and calls on himself to 
be worthy of it. 

Build thee more stately mansions, O my soul. 

As the swift seasons roll. 

Leave thy low vaulted past. 

Let each new temple, nobler than the last. 

Shut thee from heaven with a dome more 

Till thou at length art free; 

Leaving thine outgrown shell by life's un- 
resting sea. 

Twenty Years Ago 

FtXND Tbt HeraU vf this dste. ISM. 

••♦A large muskrat ran things in one of 
the grade rooms at the Central high school 
for a while yesterday. Miss Mussop. the 
teacher, abdicating in his favor. When Miss 
Mussop went to her desk during a recitation 
she discovered Mr. Muskrat combing his 
whiskers with a satisfied air. There was a 
scream and the teacher climbed on a chair. 
A ruler ended the existence of the usurper 
and peace was restored. 

••♦The Duluth presbytery opened Its ses- 
sions last evening at the W^e'stmlnster 
church. West Duluth. Rev. William Hacket 
of New Duluth was elected moderator and 
Rev. B. H. Bull of Tower clerk. 

••♦Mrs. W. W. Walker left last evening 
for Toledo, Ohio, where she will visit her 
parents for two weeks. 

♦♦•Capt. James Nlland died at Cape Vin- 
cent, N. t., fast week. He was connected 
with the Anchor line for a long time, his 
last sailing being done on the Alaska of that 
line two years ago. 

•••C. A. Duncan has taken out a permit 
for the erection of a two-story frame dwell- 
ing house on Second avenue west, between 
Third and Fourth streets, to cost 19,009. G. 
H. Holt, Jr., Is the -architect and builder. 

♦♦♦Duluth temperature at 7 a. m. today, 
S8; maximum, yesterday, 52; minimum yes- 
terday, 80. 

♦••Frank Martin, 18 years of age, who 
was loading flour on the steamer City of 
Duluth this morning, had an arm broken. He 
was lifting a sack when another fell across 
his arm. 

•♦♦Superior's new council met yesterday 
for the first time and Mayor Pattlson an- 
nounced the appointment of William H. 
Crumpton as chief of police. Isaac Ross was 
elected president of the council. 

♦♦♦C. L. E. Ellefsen A Son*, the grocers, 
will move from 123 First avenue east to the 
store room on East Second street formerly 
occupied by the Saturday club. 

♦♦•The Chess. Checker and Whist club of 
West Duluth was organized last night and 
elected the following officers: E. B. FoUett, 
president; Julius Lindgren, vice president; 
W. B. LAwrence, secretary; J. Allyn Scott* 

•••J. N. Pratt of West Duluth left yester* 
day on a visit to Bellefontain^. Ohio. 

•••Mile. Rh«a wtU appear at ths Lyceum 
next week itt Paul Kester's nsw romantl* 
play. "Nell Gwynne." 

'■ i » — > — 

Na ChMMtte at AIL 

Mittnenpolis Journal: A man nitmed Grajr* 
don. who couldn't get into the English arrar 
because ha was all shot to pieces with al- 
cohol, went Into the wilds of Scotland and 
put himself Into such shape that he wag 
passed and s«nt somewhere Into Franca 

They shipped him hokn« Ut«» with a hadir 
shattered knSa. He was thin, but his eyes 
were still bright, *fid his musdSa Wers *• 
hard as those of a horse. At ths club some- 
one touched a button End ths Walter Ap- 

"What will you have to drink, sir?** 

"Nothing," Graydon replied. "Out th«tn 
on the firing line, wherf ^o shaUa aro 
breaking Overhead, machine gvas nrs fesar> 
ing up the earth, lloifld fife Is saulrttnr out 
of a hoso. poisonous gaM* ars fe«ttllng oiTOf 
a trench and bombs nro dropptav from thn 
aky — every man still hnn a chnncs— bui 
when that otbor ntuff on«« g«ta n food bolt 
on blm.. bs hasn't nny/* 




.^y— — M >i'i M[ I «"i ^i* 

« !•—■'"•■ 


>■ ■■ ^ 




■■■ I t lyi 

< ■ I 




Yoa may occasionally 
strike opportunity 
with a stray shot but 
you'll usually hit 
where you aim 


in so 

The Watch vs. the Foot-Rule 

Distance is a WiU o* the Wisp, a mirage, an invariable fact and an elastic thj^ry- . 

Mmates based on spaces are subject to rncessanf revision, since we discarded the foot-rule 
for the watch-hand and measure by minufes instead of mi/c». 
Remember that in >'oar calculations or we'll forget you m our». 
If you want to find the shortest route, refer to a clock-dtal, not a map. 
You can cet along without an atlas but you can't manage without a. time-card. 
The earth is steadily shrinking under the pressure of ingenuity. Inventors are graduaUy 

Tor/r:!d?arr^^^^^^^^^^ ^'naccarae^t told him tHat the ^ac^^^^^^ 

was a f uU three months' journey from the Atlantic Coast, whereas every schoolboy Anows it s 

'Tmeric'rJset^' betx months ^ar^Aer from China and the earth was «, huge in Ma.ellan^s 
century that it took years to sail around it. 

Speed is the dominating dimension. 

Steam, electricity and gasoline have wrought the change. 

/nsfanf frans/brmafion follows upon rapW fransporjajion. j tu^ ... 

Turning wheels and churning screws have condensed the land and drained ine sea. ^ 

Ere formerly gave certain countries and specific cities peculiar commercial advantages, 
buUhe peoples anVcommunities that expect to mainfain their position because of Propm^^^y 
to a given point or port, soon find their natural superiority chaUenged and frequently dis- 
counted, by rivals whom vast stretches of country once held from <^«»»P«*»*;j"- ^^ .. „ , ,^, 

Fastei^ ships, better harbors and newer machinery more than ot;ercome the handicap ot re 

"" ThrTwentieth Century canceled all charters of leadership. Towns can no longer lie back 

and wait for commerce to put in appearance. . , • * j uu u^^^h^^^ 

Prosperity doesn't ^happen", any more. Opportunity do^n't pause ^* d<>^" 7»* *"*'*^*^'* 

-they're only on out-of-date establishments-she presses 6e// 6tt«ons-they tell the tale. 
Old-fashioned ideas won't serve the needs of a new-fangled period. 

Nor can the men who cling to them. ... - i^: 

There's no more chance for short-sighted individuals than there is for moss-grovm munici- 
palities. Organizations of which you may never hear, are including your district m their plans 
—snatching orders from right under your nose. . » i u 

They're attacking you with aU the arsenals of efficiency; invading your domam via telephone 
and motor car; piecing out their reach by every available minute-and-penny-cutter. 

Contractors, states away, can outbid un-progressive, local firms deduct the transport of 
their equipment and men and still finish the work on schedule, with a heavier profit than 
builders right on the ground. . , 

Jobbers find the retaUer next door dealing on cfoscr terms with catalogue houses three days 
removed and averaging prompter delivery of his orders. . , „ , , , . 

Wake up-acquire an a eroplane and n;ire/6ss habit of ndndr-it*s half past hurry o clock. 

Every Man His Own Borgia 

IP on your next trip to Africa, you should chance to f allill while passing 
through a n'Gombi village, the local witch doctor will insist that a 

devills to blame. . 

But "raising the devil," In some form or other, will probably be the 

real cause of your trouble. 

Science now knows that every man is his own Borgia. 

Excesses and indulgences, rage and passion, create deadly poisons. 
Some of us have an extraordinary amount of stamina and throw them 
off but If we continue to abuse ourselves, there comes a time when the 
secretions gradually set up in our organs by hate and anger, excitement, 
fear, gluttony and overwork, find a weak spot and produce senous ail- 
ments. . . I , r 

Perhaps you can recall occasions when, about to cave in from ex- 
haustion, your strength was suddenly renewed and you were able to con- 
tinue at high pitch for hours. ,. ^. . , ^ «» 

We used to call that "second wind." You felt as though you had taken a stiff 
slug of brandy or a dose of strychnine. The equivalent of which was precisely 
what you did get, only your own body furnished it. \ , ^ _, u- u 

You wore yourself to a poisonous state of fatigue and created a torin which 
worked Sto your blood and quickened your heart just as a drug-store stimulant 

would act. . „ ^ „^ ^^ u 4. \.i^\. 4^^r^«;/^Ti |^|<^ liable 

HE could haadlt all tUmatttri 
tliat art worrybg tkt kings, 
Ha It wfU-lBformad on ftatttman- 
•Idp and tkete financial 
Ho't an axport on the mbject of 
the work that wasn't done, 
He can thow jron how the other 
fellow's bnsiness should be 


He knows the only way to brinf 
abont % lasting peace, 

And has a plan to make the land- 
slides at Cnlebri Cf tat. 

He can point ont all the errors 
thai the tmsU and railroads 

He cap ihow thf nation how to 
donble^ineh Hs foreign 

But the landlady will tell yon, 

ho'f a ront-delinqnent slob, 
With a chronic inability to hold a 
_ ten-per Job. 

Apr9 n, 1916 


Q*pyri9M, i9%% toy M*rfc«rt K.ufm.n. Or^at OfHalii antf All Oth«r Rlflhts 



Conteet Cloaes May 15th 

7,777 Prizes 

$ 1 ,000 


What is the 7th Point? 

From Maine to California, from Tcxat to 
Hudson Bay, millions of people have been ask- 
ing *'What is the 7th Point in Sterling Gum?" 

In practically every town, city and village in 
the United States and Canada, the published six 
points of superiority have brought Sterling Gum 
last-growing popularity. 

But the teventh point still remains a riddle. 

Point ® lOtuwir '* 

Now, w« «re offering liberal prizes to those who send ui 
the best tuKsestions for the Sterling Gum Point 7. 

Before you mftke your suggestion for the 7th Point, read 
the following : 

The Following Story Unfolds the Secret 
of the Famous Point 7 

To most people chewing 
gum is a mystery. Thtjrmay 
know that different chewing 

!(ums are made from different 
ngredients. But that is about 
til. Here are facts which iK'O 
believe you will be glad to 
know about Sterling Gum: 

Your Sterling Gum is 
made from the following 
materials : 

The basis is the pure sap 
of the tropical Sapota Tree 
—a natural gum. 

This natural Sapota Tree 
sap is boiled, sweetened and 
flavored. The sweetening is 
simply pure cane sugar and 
pure corn syrup. 

The flavoring is of two 
kinds — Peppermint (in red 

wrappers), Cinnamon (in 
blue wrappers). 

There arc some twenty 
varieties of the mint plant. 
The Sterling Peppermint is 
a product of the choicest, 
smoothest-flavored of these 
many mint varieties. 

The spicy Cinnamon flavor 
is extracted from the Cassia 
bush which grows in the 

The sap of the Sapota 
Tree, the cane sugar, the 
corn syrup, the Peppermint 
and Cinnamon flavors all 
come from the sap of some 
plant or tree. Nature herself 
supplies these delirious ma- 
terials from which jour 
Sterling Gum is made* 

Requirements for Winning Phrase 

Wh«n you read the abora 

JaotB on the materials that 
terlior Qum !■ made of. you 
Win know fcU that It !• neo- 
Mvary for you to know in en- 
UHna thU oonteit. 

TK« first prlxe will a© t© 
the one whoee sunrestlo^ 
based on the abov> storjr, 
most iropr^Mlrely 9J*^^^ 
the natural purity of Sterlinr 
Oum — In the opinion of th* 

Remember that your suf- 
gestlon must 1»e In six word* 
•r less. 

The next bMt euraestlon 

<T ^ "*'■> vf ;'-,)iu':>..-*liw'.-- •"*«•'!> if Jh-^^v.-**,' 

will Win the second prise — 
and •o on down. 

It Is understood that the 
Bterllnr Oum Company will 
have the rlfht to use tho T 
Point suwf*tlons sent m by 
the prize winners. 

The contest is easy to en- 
ter. Just think out your waT 
Of exprefslng the 7 th Point 
Then write It out in six words 
or less and send it In as di- 
rected In the conditions prlnt- 
»d below. Even If you don t 
win the first prlxe of 11.000, 
you stand a chance to win 
r»« at the 7JT7 smaller prizes. 



First Prize $1,000 
Second Prize $500 




• $2L00 







Bm af 20 


. B«x •! 10 

Conditions of the Contest 


Sterling Gum Company wb- 
plorces esnnot enter Ihu coatett. 

f( two aaawen art entitled t» 
the same prize, the full amount of 
the prize will be paid to each. 

All tnawfti rouat come in on a 
postal card. Oa the back of the 
postal card write ifthiug but irour 
7 Point atlggesdoa (aix worda or 
ieaa) and your name and addivaa. 
The postal maf be mailed la an 
eoTclope II you choose. 

Mial aaswsra to 

Storlbw Trimm JaJgos 

Rmm ftlfTm Lsodaftoa At*. 


Yoa BMjr eead in as manr aug« 

Cons for Point 7 as you chooM. 
gmch tnggtrtUn mutt *# wm- 
ttn •n m fiUl tmrd m dirttUd 

Contest Closes 

All answer* mutt be rsoelTed in 
New Vofk by midnight of May 

'Answers will not be exanuncd 
by the iudges until after that data. 
Tha Judaea, therefore, CMmmat 
mall ackavwbdfments af tha 
aumstiana reoeired. 

Tha prize* win be awarded bjr 
the following committee of five 
well-known men: 

John A. Sleicher, Editor of Leslie'e 

Edgar Sisaoa. Editor of the Coe- 
mopolitaa Magazine. 

Ino. M. Siddall, Editor of The 
American Magazine. 

Frederick U Collin*. Editor of 
McClurc'* Magazine. 

Robert H. DavU, Editor of Mun- 
scy'* Magazine. 

of Awards 

The winner* of tha first SO arises 
will be announced in the Juhr first 
iasue of tha Saturday BveningPoat. 
Please da aaC write to the fadgcs. 
Ther cannot corr es pond with In- 
diridual contcaianta. Jutt nuke a 
aaie bow of the dale on whkh the 
prfcM winners will be announced 
in tha Saturday Evening Post. 

Now put oa your thinking cap. Oat twit family to help you. Send 
(. „ aJSy tJw»tl«M " rn waat W. All wi I be c«i^det«d ia 
nwarfing these SSTpH"-. Do at write the Storing Gum Ce-p.ny 
tl^Si thTaaati ar its aeaditk«s as all auggastiwu wilt he ludged 
by the Priae Committee named above. 

Tbo Stae1b« QwB €•, Im, Now Yatk 
Tk» Blaeli— Qmm €•, et Ca aada. Lld^ Toraato 


*J i U -J ' 

r- i iiii ■»— »— ea^ 

- I- 

,-.-■ i. -_- 




— ^ 




„. ^ 




o<^ r; 



April 22, 1916. 








Being a Compilation of Happenings the Last Week 
Among Local Automobile Dealers and Motorists. 

Maxwell factory was In Duluth and 
on the range all of this week. He 
visited on the range with Logan Wood, 
salea manager for H. B. Knudsen. 

• •■ • 

Two Chevrolets were sold this week 
to Martin Krlckson of Superior and 
J. H. Cook of thla city, according to 
1 Clifton Ford. 

Ill yi ifc ijf W ^f A A l ie A ^ lif lif lil lit lif A 1 



Anyone ln(<>rratr<l In the pnr- 
rhnar of n 1UI0 automohlle ran iret 
inforiuntlon nboat the Taiioiia 
mnrhlncH anil the local dealers hy 
»rltliiir to the aatomoblle depart- 
ment of The Herald. If you are 
IntereKted In any machine The ^ 
Herald mIII tril yoa where to bay. m 
The Herald Is the reeoarnlaed me- 4f 
(Hum l>et«veen boyer and dealer In ^ 
the Morthwest. 1ft 

This is "tire"' week for dealers of 
United States tires throughout the 

The local branch had a special ex- 
hibition on display all of this week, 
with e.xperts explaining the features 
of the various tires manufactured by 
the United States Tire company. 
« « • 

Question — "What is the difference 
between a twelve-cylinder motor and 
a twin six? — Gasoline. 
« « • 

Answer — Tn any twelve-cylinder mo- 
tor the cylinders may be disposed of 
In two tier.s, forming: a V or in one 
long row. The former de.sign is called 

the twin six, the latter, the plain 
twelve-cylinder motor. 

* « * 

Question — Is there a Hudson eight 
on the market? — Jitney. 
Answer — No. 

* * • 

The Goodyear Tire company has Just 
j issued an interesting booklet on the 
I repair and care of tires. 
i « « * 

Clifton Ford reports the delivery of 
two Wintona this week to P. M. Gin- 
I der of this city and Capt. Chlnn of 

* '.■ * 

The Huds.on factory Is unable to meet 
the country-wide demand for cars, ac- 
cording to Fred Kleyn, who returned 
from Detroit Friday morning. The 
fagtory Is far behind its outstanding 
orders, he said. 

* * • 

The Two Harbors Automobile club 
will hold its annual banquet at the 
Y. M. C. A. next Thursday evening. 
President Orme of the Minnesota Stale 
Automobile association Is expected to 
attend the gathering. 

m -i- * 

Dr. J. D. Park, president of the Du- 
luth Automobile club, left yesterday 
for a week's visit at Philadelphia. 

* * * 

J. W. SJarp, zone manager for the 


Is Best Kind of Spring In- 
surance, Says Haynes 

"A thorough spring-time overhaul- 
ing is one kind of motor car Insur- 
ance that every automobile owner 
can afford to take out," according to 
M. W. Turner, local distributor for the 

"As the spring and summer wear 
on, the motorist who Is running his 
car for the second season may dis- 
cover that a rigid Inspection at this 
time of the year will stand between 

long repair bills and perhaps costly 
accidents. Ovehaullng does not mean 
a superficial inspection of the chassis 
and body, and the tightening of a few 
noticeably loose nuts. It Includes a 
thorough and systematic Job of put- 
ting the vehicle in the best possible 





I Mis figure represents the 
'■' number of Eight - Cylinder 
Cadillacs manufactured ana deliv- 
ered up to and including April 8, 

It is larger than the delivery of 
all other high grade cars combined, 
during the same period. 

It is larger than the total pro- 
duction of all other cars with V-type 
engines — of all grades. 

It represents a sales value ex- 


Do you grasp the significance ? 

It means that in the search for 
quality, and in the search for the 
things which make for the real com- 
forts, enjoyments and luxuries of 
motoring, the world kas bestowed 
by far the greatest measure of its 
approval upon the Cadillac. 

Northwestern Cadillac Co. 

709 East Superior Street. 
Dttlttth, Minn. 


Mutual Auto Company. 


Five Cities Have Output of 

328,366 Cars in Three 


Detroit, Mich.. April 22 — Automobile 

Production for January, February and 
[arch of this year has reached the 
total of 328, 3C6 cars from the five cities 
of Detroit, Toledo Flint, Jackson and 
Lansing, all In the great production 
tone surrounding this city. This In- 
crease for the first quarter has no pre- 
cedent In automobile manufacturing 
annals. During the first three months 
of 1916 all of the automobile factories 
In the country built approximately 
106,000 machines. The Detroit zone 
alone has tripled the production of the 
entire country during the first quarter 
of this year. 

Of this total of 328, 36« machines 
built In these five cities, Detroit fac- 
tories lead with 238.076 cars, according 
to a careful census made by the Auto- 
mobile. This leaves 90,290 machines 
for the other four cities which house 
such large factories as Overland. 
Bulck, Reo, Chevrolet, Oakland and 

Figuring the average overall length 
of the 238,076 cars built In Detroit in 
the first three months of 1916 to be 
twelve feet, these cars would form a 
line 640 miles long If they were placed 
end-to-end. In other words such a 
line would extend In a double iine from 
Detroit to Chicftf^-;^ 


Ford Cars Are Supplanting the Picturesque Dog Teams as a Means of Transportation in Alaska — There Is a Reg- 
ular Ford Stage Service Between Fairbanks and Chitina, Alaska, a Distance of 320 Miles. 



Lansing, Mich., April 22. — The fac- 
tory additions of the Reo Motor Car 
company, this city, started In October, 
1916, are rapidly nearly completion. 
These when finished will add between 
ten and eleven acres of floorspace and 
will Include an addition to the engi- 
neering building, a new plant for 
the Reo Motor Truck Company, a re- 
ceiving warehouse, and a clubhouse 
for the employes. 

• * * 

Walter T. Longwell, special repre- 
sentative of the Maxwell Motor com- 
pany of Detroit, sailed for the Orient 
April 22. The purpose of his tour Is 
to place the home office In closer 
touch with its dealers In the Far 
East, to make n first-hand study of 
conditions and outline selling cam- 
paigns. Mr. L>onKweir8 Itinerary in- 
cludes Japan, China, Java, Sumatra, 
India and Ceylon. He expects to cover 
these countries by February, 1917. 
« * « 

The extraordinary dv^n and for high 
grade automobiles this year is re- 
flected in the production of the Path- 
flaler company of Indianapolis. Num- 


ber of cars shipped since Jan. 1, 1916. 
shows Increases of 400 per cent for 
January, 270 per cent for February, 
226 pftr cent for March over cor- 
responding periods of 1916. Sales «.re 
now running 100 per cent ahead of 
pi'oductlon and production is now at 
the rate of 200 per cent over, the same 
period a year ago. 

• * » 

New York, April 22. — Arthur E. 
Linsden. European manager of the B, 
F. Ooudrich company, Akron, Ohio, 
arrived in America last week on a 
short business trip. Mr. Linsden has 
charge of the Goodrich Paris factory, 
which w^a» opened some five years 
ago. He is an American and well 
known in many car circles. 
-• * • 

The King Motor Car company of De- 
troit was the first to employ the 
cantilever type of rear springs for 
motor cars. Today this type of spring 
suspension Is finding its way on the 
majority of cars. 

• * * 

Maxwell salesmen representing the 
company's Southwestern territory met 
in Detroit a week ago to discuss con- 

I ditlons and outline selling campaigns. 
Two problems were outstanding in the 
I conference. The first was the serious 
1 freight shortage and the ether the al- 
I lotment of the tremendous Maxwell 
I production that is expected this sea- 

• * • 

Oakland, Cal., April 22.— The Chal- 
mers Motor company, Detroit, will 
erect an assembling plant in this city. 
It will employ from 300 to 400 men 
at the start and turn out twenty-five 
to thirty cars a day. The announce- 
ment was made before the Chamber of 
Commerce at a luncheon given for 
Hugh Chalmers. 

• • * 

Fort Worth, Tex., April 22. — The 
Chevrolet Motor company will build a 
$600,000 assembling plant In Fort 
Worth. The plant, which Is to be 
chartered with a capitalization of 
$600,000, will cover approximately 
three acres of floor space and will 
employ from 300 to 600 persons to be- 
gin with. The initial capacity will be 
16,000 cars per year. 

• • • ' 
Following the recent announcement 

of a $40 rise in the price of Chalmers 
six-30 touring cars, officials of the 
Chalmers Motor company have released 
figures indicating the greatest year's 
business in the Ustory of the company. 
During the tw tnty-seven working 



Paige Economy is Intelligent Economy 

Be sure that you buy MOTORING when you 
buy your motor car. , 

The price of the five-passenger Fleetwood 
"Six-38" is $1050. How long we shall be able to 
keep it as low as $1050 — «vith the continuous in- 
crease in the cost of materials — we cannot say— 
because we do not know. We urge you to order a 
Fleetwood at $1050 TODAY and protect yourself. 

But that price — ^$1050 — was decided upon last 
December as the minimum price for which we 
could sell genuine, unequalled, indisputable Paige 

We don't GUESS that the Heetwood "S«-38" 
and the Fairfield "Sbc.46" wiU "stand up." We 

There b nothbg "experimental*' about these 
cars. There are no radical engineering theories 
In them. They are the incontestable proof of a 
season's driving. 

Paige Sixes are designed and built on the prin« ■ 

If you are considering a five-passenger car, 
first consider the Fleetwood "Six-38". You can 
see the beauty, luxury and power for yourself. 

Consider the name, the prestige, the guarantee, 
the national endorsement, and the company back 
of the car. 

Consider that you must buy MOTORING as 
well as a motor car. 

Consider that cheaper cars, with repair bills 
and loss of time and service, are frequently more 
expensive cars. 

Consider the depreciation. Consider the cost 
of maintenance. 

Be sure that your economy is INTELLIGENT 

Then your choice will be the Fleetwood "Six-38" 
—at $1050. 

That is the BEST and therefore the most 

Paige Fleetwood *'Six-38" (five passengers) 
$1050. ^^ 

Paige Fairfield "Six-46" (seven passengers) 

r • 


Paige-Detroit Motor Car Company, Detroit, Michigan 


Sli and 813 East Superior Street, Dulatli» Minn. 

Blnfrham Hardwai« Co., Snpnior, Wis. R. J. Olson, Two Harbors, Minn. 

Shannon A Sons, Chlshohn, Minn, H. B. Knnctoen Auto Co., Virginia, Minn. 





mtrnMami^tmi n'l i 

K ii*"* li > 





,»^»— » I I I i I » I » ■ I p-^w— ■ I II i^i^fci»— i— »^^— pi i» ■■ ».^— ^»»i— <»——»— ^^ aaa^n^B— ^iv^ma^iaM^ m^m^'^^'mm^mmm^mm^^mim ^^i^^^^^^mm^immmmim^m fmm^m^^^^-ma^imami^ 
' i I i I 



April 22» 1916. 


4ar8 of March the cars shipped arc 
devalued at |8,8«6.0ee. 

• ♦ • 

Th«> Packard Motor Car company 
has delivered 4.308 "twin » x" motor 
. cars. The factory is exerting every 
effort to cope with the freight car 
•hortasre and make deliveries. ^ 1th 
the comlnjr of sprlnK weather custom- 
ers ari' Krowingr even more Impatient 
to receive their cars. 

• • • 

Jackson, Mich.. April 22— Construc- 
tion work on the large additions to th-^ 
Briscoe Motor corporation is progress- 
ing rapidly. The contractors are en- 
deavoring to hang up a new record for 
actual time in completing the two new 

Brlticoe buildings. 

• • « 
Toledo. Ohio. April 22— In the three 

month.i ended March 31 the Willys- 
' Overland company manufactured and 
»ihlpp»>d a total of 47.466 cars, a new 
high record. This total comes within 
l.OOi) cars of equaling the entire yearly 
oiitput of 1914. Output in March was 
19.780, compared with 7.005 In March. 
1915, a gain of 12.775. 

Flint Mich.. April 22— Work on the 
tiew foundry plant of the Huick Motor 
company Is progressing, but not as 
fast as desirable. This is due partly 
to the lack of laborers, carp.-nters and 
other workers. The structural work 
has been started. 

Cleveland. Ohio. April 22— At the 
^ annual meeting of the White Mo or 
company, the cnptal stock of the 
IVhtt.' company, which Is owned by the 
White Motor company was reduced 
from $5,000,000 to $500,000. The Whlt„ 
<:oniniWiv will become the selling or- 
' «anlzation for White trucks and auto- 
mobiles. ^ ^ 

South Bend. Ind., April 22.--J. M. 
Stud, baker. Sr.. Col. George M. Stude- 
baker and C. C. Hanch were re-elected 
to the directorate of the Studcbak. r 
corporation at tho annual meeting of 
the stockholders held In the office or 
the company In Jersey City. N. J. 
* « * 

St. Paul. Minn.. April 22.— A new 
1700.000 plant is to be er.»cted in St. 
Paul by the WIllyB-Overland company 
It will be built west of the OveTland 
assembling plant at Eustls street and 
University avenue. In the Midway dis- 
' trlct. 



^ ^'^ Cos. 40~st090) 







■ ''■■'V K 

:.-;.if "w 

^^^ Men Consiekr 

. in the Past i* • *«**^ 



11.1 • 'ii 

» ' i i - .1 

.. I ■ ■ ■ ■ 




* * 

^ That workmen In faeiorlew on * 

^ nlitht Bldfts mn 40 per ee«t less * 
^ efrirlent thnn tli««e working on * 
^ day MhlfiN I* the eonelualon of * 
•* tieorge D. Bahcoek, prodiietl«« * 

* maiiRger of the Frnnklln Anto- * 
^ mohilr eompnny- Mr. Babeoek, •»• 

* after i»tad>liig the efflHency of ^ 
^ nlitht factory forces, eonrlndeii W. 

* that even with greatly >««•«*»"•* * 
^ sapervlNion per man and wnt» •* 
■Jjt Hpoi-ial Incentives for night work. # 
.* nuch ns 10 cents extra rer hoar « 
^ to the night men. It Is Iminmslble » 
^ to get from the night fore*"* more « 
^ than 75 per cent of the effleleacy » 
.#. obtained from the day shift. ♦ 

g,^,,^HM(^^HM^»^ * ****** ****** 



Is fitted with armored wheels for the operation on railroad tracks. 



Beginning May 1 a week-end weath- 
er forecast will be offered local and 
ran^•> motorists by The Herald auto- 
mobile department through the cour- 
tesy of H W. Richardson, government 
•weather forecaster. In this way Du- 
luthiuns will be able to plan their trips 
for Saturday and Sunday with knowl- 
edge of th« weather and road condi- 

one can 



^ Cas« 


natW5irS%r*?if ^^«"»i- 

*fy men who t„*® *=oun- 
ftandards Je L^2^ Case 

yoa anin8,ii^"«^nirerive 

•f ii' 

lust Whit efi^^P'«c«te 
nave on youri, ^'^ ^'« 

N-; 1 a:^> 



.... 4_i_ —,t\A^-rtt^mm r\t 'Northem 

J" Mil .1 

^^o^^.Jj'^ will 
omy and ?J:H®' ^^on- 

With the American expeditionary mountain wilderness of Northern 

"■ desert and 

force now combing the 





Gar.ige, Kepairini.', Supiilies, F.trt8 and Sundries 


Avery Trucks 


2i« and 220 Cast First St. 

Mk ' 









701 east Superior Street 

Grand 907. Melrose 6196. 




Both Phones 486. 


123 First Avemie West 

King, 8 and 4 Cylinder, Dort 
car, Metz & Wilcox Truck. 

Phone Melrose i.?66 

Stutz §5 

Pleasure Cars andi XrueKs 

Demonstratora on Exhibition at 

Maritn Rosendahl 

Distributer - ■ 307*^ East Superior St. 


The car of the American Family 


5 and 7 East First Street. 

r ■->! I II 'ii r I i 1 

Mexico In pursuit of the bandit lead 
er. I'ancho Villa, the prreatest man 
hunt in history relies mainly on motor 
trucks for maintaining the line or 
communications between the perma- 
nent base at Columbus and the field 
base south of Casas Orande*. Mexico. 
For transport work, the war de- 
partment has formed several units 
known a» "motor truck companies, 
each consisting of twenty-seven 
trucks for hauling and one repair 
truok. all In charge of a truckmaster 
having three assistants, twenty-eight 
drivers, one mechanic, one mechanic a 
helper and one machinist. 

The first week of actual service re- 
vealed the superlorltv of trucks over 
mules, not only in the greater speed 
and running radius of the trucks, but 
In tho reduction of labor, hauling 
units, forage requirements and cost 
of operation. 

The big obstacle to the use of 
trucks Is the scarcity of gasoline in 
Northern Mexico. With the road con- 
ditions as they are. it requires almost 
1,000 gallons to enable a full com- 
pany of trucks to make the return 
trip between Columbus and the front. 
Koad conditions are. described as 
miserable In dispatches from the 
front. The roads are already badly 
rutted and ft Is thought that within 
a week or two they will be useless 
if the traffic continues as at present. 
The district through which it tuns is 
barren of any sustenance for either 
men or anlmahi. and tho strained re- 
lations between the American and 
Mexican governments would prevent 
the appropriation of any forage or 
ratlon.s obtainable. 

The country Is broken and rugged 
and the roads are tortuous and un- 
even, with deep arroyos and scattered 
rock to be encountered. Sand and 
rock, raesqulte. sage and greasewood 
bestrew the surface and both horses 
and mules are suffering badly from 
the hard going and the Intense heat. 


Remarkable Long Distance Run Made 
By "Eight" Car. 

Another speed record has fallen be- 
fore the Cadni4c eight, this being fdr 
the Los Angeles-Bakersfleld round 
trip. 126 miles each way. The new 
mark for the distance, five hours and 
forty minutes, is one hour and twenty- 
four minutes under the best previous 
motor car record for this run, recently 
made by a twelve cylinder car. 

The car was driven by Ted Beaudet. 

A thick fog obscured the mountain 
roadway, which was slippery to the 
point of being dangerous. In spite of 
these difficulties, and the loss of sev- 
en minutes on account of tire trouble, 
the run to Bakersfleld was completed 
in two hours and forty-nine minutes. 
The time for the return was two hours 
and fifty-one minutes, only two min- 
utes longer — evidence of consistent 
driving under adverse conditions. The 
twelve cylinder car had mad<» the trip 
from Los Angeles to Bakersfleld and 
return in seven hours and four min- 
utes, which was the best previous rec- 
ord up to the time of the Cadillac's 



Chicago, April 22. — The first used 
car show to be staged on a large 
acale in the United States will be 
opened In Chicago on May 8, under 
the auspices of the Chicago Automo- 
bile Trade apsoclatlon. It will be held 
In the Coliseum and will remain open 
from 10 a. m. to 10 p. m. each day un- 
til May 16. As there will be no norr 
cars on exhibition, no sanct4on from 
the National Automobile Chamber of 
Commerce Is necessary, but this b'»dy 
has placed Its atamp of approval on 
the venture. 

- -■ e 

Treble Tax »n Autos. 

London, England. April 22. — A treble 
tax has been placed on all British 
automobiles, ranging from $21 to $630, 
according to hprae power. According 
to trade circles, this will qot only lUU 
.pleasure rl<iins> b\lt will to a long 
way toward crippling the Industry. 

■• fttt\ni Bro«., Ely 



»!i»«. 1'"' ^^*^ 




% r»der tkla keadlag Tke »«»■♦* f 
m Herald Is coadactlag • weekly « 
i eelaaui ef \mfwmmt\o*J4>t •«€•- * 
^ mobile owners ana 4nT»»s. «» ij 

$re« are plaaaln* oa talclas- • ♦'•»♦ f 
write te the aatomoblle depart- « 
« meat. AH the Infermatloa at oar f 
i dUiMaal la yoare.fer the ••"■». f 
i Meterista oatsldv^ot lUiuieeeta * 
m are especially ItfVkted to asahe « 
« asc of this departoaeat. J 

Eagene A. Sunderlln, „^C<»lo7»5o 

Springs, Colo., who Is the builder of the 
world^i highest automobile highway to 
the summit of Pike's Peak and pro- 
moter of the national hill climbing 
conteBt to the top of this «amo"» 
mountain next August, Vhlch will be 
the most spectacular cotitest in tne 
history of automobile corhpetltlon. Mr, 
Sunderlin has the further distinction 
of being president of the longest, 
highest and steepest cable railway on 
the globe— the Mt. Manltou , Inc""* 
railway to the summit of Mt. ManitoU 

In Colorado. 

• e • 

At the second annual meeting of the 
Illinois division of the Pikes Peak, 
Ocean-to-Ocean Highway association, 
held last week In Springfield. Hi., oi- 
floers for the ensuing year ^ere elect- 
ed as follows: President, »• W Hughe^, 
Hume, 111.: vice president, F. A. D. 
Stone Grlggsville. III.; secretary- 
freasiirer. H. A. Scheldker Hannlba^ 
Mo. A resolution was adopted calling 
upod Senator Sherman tb offer a bui 
to have the railway declared a mili- 
tary road. It Is 8.688 miles in length 
and extends through the cap'tals of 
eight states. It was voted to raise 
il 500 for the Improvement of the mgn- 
way through Illinois. The marking 
Trom Indianapolis, md- to f »U Lake 
City, Utah, waa completed last year. 
This year the marking will be made be- 
tween Indianapolis and Pittsburgh. Pa^ 
Governor Edward F. Dunne of Illinois 
addressed the meeting. 

The convention called to decide upon 
the route of the Lewis and Clarke 
highway from Savannah to Seattle will 
be held In Omaha. Neb, April 24 and 26 
An onranl»atlon to back the highway s 
prom^lon will be perfected. Two dele- 
Sates will be received from each of the 
principal cities Invited to send delega- 
tion The route as now planned runs 
through the states of Georgia. Ala- 
bama Tennessee, Missouri. Kansas, 
Nebrwka. Iowa /outh D*H^,"i ^yom- 
Ing Montana. Idaho and. W ashlngton. 
It Is expected to have th^ entire high- 
way marked for travel during the com- 
ing season. , * , ' 

Fifty prisoners are to work In and 
around the new epileptic colony In Il- 
linois this summer »n„.gradlng and 
road building. Warden Zlmmer of the 
state penitentiary, In a j-ecent letter 
to the National Committee on Prisons, _ 
reports great success In: convict road 
work In Illinois. The jaws of that 
Ttate require that townAlps desiring 
to secure the services of convicts for 
road work must make application and 
enter Into a contract with the in- 
stitution. No work can be flone until 
such request has been n^de and con- 
tract entered Into 

have heretofore neglected their high- 
way.. ^ , , 

Convict road work is developed in 
Georgia to a greater extent than in 
any other state. June 1, 1915. accord- 
ing to a report received by the Nation- 
al Committee on Prisons fronrt Ju«f« 
George T. Cann of Savannah. 2,962 
felony and 3.185 misdemeanor convicts 
were employed on the roads. 

Milwaukee county. Wis., which jiow 
ranks with Wayne county. Mich., as 

the greatest concrete road district la 
the world, spent $1,826,067 In per- 
manent highway Improvement during 
the period from 1912 to 1916 Inclusive, 
according to a compilation Just made 
by the county highway commissioner. 
In the four years more than fifty miles 
of concrete roads were constructed and 
thirty-three mllea are being built lo 

"^«- . • • 

Work has been commenced on the 
Oregon trans-state highway, whlcli 

PNONIt ••4 



LBSuance of . hnnda-Ts'lhe 
fctlve way of flnanoMiyTne 

most ef- 
fective way of flnanoiBMrxne construe-, 
tlon and maintenance of roade, Qeorg* 

W Cooley. secretary and state engineer 
of the Minnesota highway commission, 
said. His comment was made In a 
discussion of the Proposal to bond 
Hennepin county for $2 000,000 ana 
Winona county for $600,000. , . 

"Annual tax levies cannot '"rnlsh a 
steady supply of money," aald Mr. 

^°?Bond issues fomr. the method which 
has been adopted by nearly half the 
counties in the United States. The to 
tal amount of these bonds is about 
1300 000 000 and the sums raised by 
It^tes in thls^-ay bring this figure up 
to nearly $660,000,000."^ 

A man which will show every auto- 
m^blK rold m the United States Is 
bllng prepared by the Automobile club 
Sr^uthern California. For the rea- 
son that heretofore various organlza- 
tlons have been content to map trans- 
continental h'ffhways only, or the 
roads of various terHtortes separately. 
[his new map will be the most Im- 

^Tt^^fll'ln" ud^Soth cross-oontlnent 
highways and sectional roads In every 
** In order to obtain the Information 
needed for this work, detailed data 
must be collected from highway com- 
missions and engineers throughout the 
TTr.«to«i qtates It Is estimated that It 
wm Ski ft least three months to com- 
pile the map. ^ , ^ 

Waahlngton. April 22— Automobile 
touring covering every section o^ the 
country this year will show an m 


W« Furnith the New Trimming for Many 

Ford Cars 


Because We SeU the Best at the Lowest Prices 

Johnson Auto Supply 





taitinc place In •<> n»»ny •»*•• in" 



i i« i jjj- 




April 22, 1916. 

— r 

traverses the John Day River valley. 
This route connects on the east near 
Ontario with the Lincoln hifc'hway and 
on the west with the Columbia River 
highway nf»ar llie Dalles, covering a 

distance of 350 miles. 

* • « 

Governor Brumbaugrh of Pennsyl- 
Tania has issued a proclamation deslg^. 
natlnt; May 25 a.-* "CJood Koads day" In 
the Koystone state. This is to be 
the second event of its kind in that 

to become head of a company belng^ 
orgranized for the purpose of manu- 
facturing erasolino. It is stated that 
the local automobile dealers' associa- 
tion has been negotiatlnir with Dr. 
Rittman in regard to a plan to reduce 
present prices. 

4^ * 

^ Ki.\<; ro>ii»A\v bki.ii:vf:s ^ 

* IX .\EMsrAPKU auvi:kti$>ing. ^(t 

-jk In addition to havlnic a good ^ 
« prodnet and a modern organlxa- ^ 
■W tloii, the Kinfc Motur Car com- ^ 
Mif Pany of Detroit openly fi:lvei» to Ml^ 
^ the nevvnpaperN a Koo<ily ahare of ¥f, 
%; credit for ItM MureeHN. The com- ^ 
^ pnny han Increaxed It* ne«\K|>aper Mft 
^ appr»priutl«Mi fur the contluK year ^ 

* to exploit the merit* of the eight- ^ 
4( cylinder KIuk. ^ 

^U ^ ^U \^ ^ ^ ^ ^# \^ ^ ^ \lr ^ ^^ ^1 Jr ^to v^ ^b ^ ^ ^-^L^fe^^^^^L 

urged by autoists 



Pittsburgh Dealers Will 

Boycott Standard Oil* 

Until Prices Drop. 

New York, April 22. — Agitation from 
different section* of the country for 
a Federal inv«'.stigation of the inflated 
prices of gasoline is becoming more 
acute a.s eacii day pa.sses. 

The I^ittsburgh Automobile Dealers' 
assuelation ha.s a^rreed to buy no more 
gasoline from tlie Standard Oil com- 
pany until its prices are Justified. The 
af^sociation is overlooking nothing in 
Its oampaiKn for a substantial reduc- 
tion In gasoline prices. Every buyer 
of a ear In that city will be asked 
to refrain from buying from the Stand- 
ard Oil company until prices come 
down to normal basis. 

Federal investigation has been asked 
of by the Minneapolis city 
council. The council asks for a con- 
sideration of the alleged control by 
the Standard Oil company of crude oil 
production and for an embargo on 
Bhlpment.<« of oil to warring nations. 
The situation. In fact, has become so 
acute in that city that the Standard 
Oil company has practically been 
asked not to open any more filling 
stations in that city until It has 
cleared itself of all insinuations and 
charges as to monopoly and price 

A similar investigation has been 
asked by the Ohio State Automobile 
as.socintion in Akron. This faction, too, 
believes that an embargo on exporta- 
tion would relieve the situation. 

In Ditroit. a sort of provisional or- 
ganization to dl.scuss wuys and means 
of combating the present gasoline sit- 
uation has been formed by six rep- 
resentatives of automobile factories 
In that city, rIx dealers selling cars, 
and .'iix garage men. A resolution was 
pa.saetl asking the National Auiomo- 
blle Chamber of Commerce to push 
■whatever measures are deemed neces- 
sary to relieve the situation by con- 
gressional action, embargo or other 

Company Manufactures 

58,329 Cars During 

Month of March. 

March broke all production records 
for the Ford Motor company with an 
output of 58,329 cars. Also March 25 
saw the biggest day's production In 

the history of the company, 2,768 cars 
being built on that day. 

When the Ford Motor company In 
August, 1915, launched into a produc- 
tion of 500,000 cars for the coming 
twelve months, an epoch in the auto- 
mobile Industry was marked. The con- 
templated output of the Ford factory 
represented a volume of motor cars 
equal to 60 per cent of all the automo- 
biles, in use at the tinie the announce- 
ment of the proposed production was 
made. In the eight months of the 
1915-16 manufacturing year nince Au- 
gust last the demand for Ford cars 
has more than kept pace with produc- 
tion and for the last several months 
tlie Ford Motor company has found it- 
self confronted with the same situa- 
tion which has existed in previous 
years — the demand continually ahead 
of production. 

This output of 68,329 Ford cars In 
one month means that the Ford Motor 
company has not only increased its 
working force to the largest payroll 
in Its history, but added efficiency, as 
well, has been wrought out in every 
department. In one day the Ford foun- 
dry, which alone employes more than 
8,000 men, poured 426 tons of metal. 

A production of 600.000 cars this 
year will bring the total of Fords In 
use on Aug 1, 1916, up beyond the 
1,500,000 mark. Ford cars In operation 
today generate more horsepower than 
is represented by the total number of 
horses of all descriptions in use in 
this country according to the govern- 
ment reports. 

The quantity of material entering 
Into the manufacturing of 68,329 cars 
reaches figures which are astonishing 
to the uninitiated. Four and one-half 
carloads of spark plugs are used In 
this output. There are 233.316 each of 
wheels and tires, and 291,645 lamps. In 
the body tops are 6,600,000 square feet 
of rubber cloth material, while 6,760.- 
000 feet of copper tubing enter into 
the construction of the radiators. 

Ford production today is up to and 
ahead of the schedule of 600,000 cars 
for the year. 


Wa.<!liington, April 22. — Representa- 
tive Warren Worth Bailey, Johnstown. 
Fa., is out with the latest plan of 
solving the price of gasoline problem 
as far as members of congress are 
concerned, his plan being to have the 
Federal government at once enter the 
producing field. Mr. Bailey's bill au- 
thorizes and empowers the secretary 
of the interior to sink herewith wells 
on property owned by the government 
wherever advisable, with a view to 
producing oil, and also authorizes the 
secretary of the Interior promptly to 
put the product on the open market, 
giving preference In selling to Inde- 
pendent refiners. 


Rittman Heads Company. 

Pittsburgh, April 22— Dr. Walter F. 
Rlttmin, chemical engineer of the bu- 
reau of mines and Inventor of the new 
process for obtaining a much greater 
yield of gasoline from crude oil, has 
resigned his position with the bureau 


Deliveries By Motor Make 

Comparisons Out of 


Investigations as to relative ef- 
ficiency where motor trucks have re- 
placed horses, result in revelations 
that prove the futility of comparison," 

says H. S. Daniels of the Klssel-Kar. 

"What I mean Is that trucks are 
covering an extent of area, making an 
aggregate number of deliveries and 
running a total mileage that was not 
attempted by their owners before they 
discarded horses. 

"The Kissel factory periodically 
sends out blanks to these owners. In 
which a number of questions are 
asked regarding the service of their 
vehicles. Here is a typical fllled-in 
blank. You see the owner says one 
truck replaced one work team, that 
the latter formerly covered five to 
twenty miles a day, and that the truck 
goes fifteen to fifty miles daily." 






For many years we have been treat- 
ing men successfully. We have cured 
THOISANDS and Rive our patlentit 
trent^entn that ^«ill make th«ni abAO« 
lutely «ell. No one need know that 
you are taking treatment except your- 
self and the .specialist V'ho will devote 
his entire attention to your case. 

Are you Mtrongf Doen the red blood 
COorMe throuah your velnii, ahoiv In 
>our face, and tingle In your linger tlpa. 
Or are you pale, anemlo, faltering, the 
•luiUo^v of a mnnf If dineaMe clutchea 
>ou — throw It oiri But remember, 
muielc cannot heal yon! Be sane! Be 
reaNouablei Let rccognlaed sdentlata 
treat yon. 

Diseases We Cured 

PlmpleN, White SpotM, Drug Habit, 
Rheumatlfim, Bladder Trouble, firaTel, 
Swollen <;landM, Chronic Catarrhal 
I)lMrharife«, Blood Polnon, Varleone 
VelnM, I'locrn, WeakneMM, Ner«-ouN De- 
bility. Melnnoholla, WaNtlnv. Skin Dis- 
eases. ParalyMlM, .Stomach Troubles, 
PHes. FiNtula. . CouMtipation. Indlirea- 
tion. Catarrh, I.uiik Trouble. Bronehl- 
tla. Early Consumption. Tumom. Ec- 
■ema. NeuralKia, Skin Cancers, Lum- 
baRO. Rupture. I'ain In Back and all 
other Chronic DlseaHes Men are apt to 

Progressive Medical 

K9. 1 Weat Superior St., Dnlntb, Minn. 

Hours: 9 a. m. to 6 p. m.; Wednes- 
day and Saturday, to 8 p. m.; Sundays, 
10 a. m. to 1 p. m. Patients out-of- 
town may write for symptom blank. If, 
they cannot call. All consultations are 
free and confidential to ©very suffering 

Franklin Thinks It Unfair to 

Tax Autos and Exempt 


In the opinion of H. tl. Franklin, 

president of the Franklin Automobile 

company, a general reform leading tO' 

free public highways In this country 
is bound to take place. 

Mr. Franklin, who is understood to 
have given considerable study to the 
question. Insists that it Is radically 
wrong In principle to tax motor cars 
for the maintenance of roads and at 
the same time exempt horse-drawn and 
other vehicles. 

"Is It not unfair to tax one man for 
traveling over a highway while an- 
other man is permitted to use the same 
highway without charge?" he asks. 

"I am convinced that just as sure 
as the ancient toll roads are disappear- 
ing, and improved highways are rap- 
Idly becomliig more numerous In all 
sections of the United States, so. In 
the course of time, we will have free 
public highways. 

"Automobiles will not be taxed for 
highway maintenance while carriages 
and other vehicles are permitted to be 
used without being subject to a sim- 
ilar burden. The roads will be free 
to all. This was the original and. in 
my opinion, correct conception of pub- 
lic highways. They were built for the 
use of all the people. 

"The way the new condition is to be 
brought about probably will vary in 
different sections of the country. In 
some states highways are free today. 

"In New York state motorists are 
taxed to maintain the roads while 
owners of all other types of vehicles 
can use them without being taxed. The 
taxes collected as automobile license 
fees In New York state during 1916 
aggregated $2,000,000." 

JAPAN increases' 


Toklo, Japan, April 22. — Increased 
manufacture of automobiles in this 
country Is Indicated by the import fig- 
ures for 1916, which show a falling 
off as compared with those for 1914. 
The total from foreign sources In 1916 
was twenty-six cars valued at |30,- 
696, whereas in 1914 the Imports were 
seventy-nine cars valued at $106,420. 
Most of the cars being manufactured 
here are low-priced, thus affecting 
the imports of higher-priced foreign 



New York, April 22. — Contracts for 
four more complete motor truck 
trains of twenty-seven cars each have 
bes.i awarded by the war department. 
The 108 trucks will cost approxi- 
mately 12,300 each, thus making the 
value of the contracts about $248,000. 
Fifty-four are to be White, twenty- 
seven JefPery and the other twenty- 
seven Packard. When these trucks 
have been delivered the quartermas- 
ter's department at Columbus will 
control more than 270 trucks for mov- 
ing supplies. 

Motorcycles In Mexico. 

Perhaps in no other kind of equip- 
ment now being used by the United 
States army in the punitive expedition 
into Mexico, has there been, greater 
interest than In the motorcycle equip- 
ment. Motorcycle* have made yood 

Price now $1090.^ Three years ago this car would have cost you $2000.' 



e ::^ 

Quality First 


She's active, lacks ''nerves/' and very modern — the 3400 r. p, m. Chalmers 

She's active, ftill of life, lacks "nerves," and de- 
livers a terrific wallop with only the slightest effort 

I mean by that a power-wallop. Because she 
turns up 3400 revolutions per minute. Her crank 
shaft speed surpasses that of any other American 

Though there are three built in the U. S. A. 
that get a bit beyond 3100 r. p. m. 

It's like an electric fan, which turns up 4000 
It. p. m., or a turbine which does around 4300. 

Of course, the Chalmers engine doesn't hit 3400 
all the time. 3400 is the maximum. When the car 
is running 5 miles an hour she turns up 250 r. p. m. 

At 10 miles an hour she does 500 r. p. m. At 
15 she does 750. At 20, 1000. At 30, 1500. 

So you see the engine isn't hitting the highest 
speed at the slower car speeds — those speeds you 
dirive 90 per cent of the time. 

In a way it's like horse-power. You say the 
horse-power of your car is 40. You mean by that * 
the maximum is 40. 

Yet at 10 miles an hour you are using probably 
less than 10 h. p. While at 20 miles an hour you 
are using about 17 or 18 h. p. And so on. 

Chalmers Dealers— 

Central Auto Co., Virginia, Minn. 

Range Motor Service Co., Hibbing, Minn. 

Superior Motor & Machine Works, Superior, Wis. 

Ashland Garage, R. E. Kamm, Prop., Ashland, Wis. 

Willoughby Auto Co., Mellen, Wis. 

A. W. Eilers, Cloquct, Minnesota. 

Two Harbors Auto & Electric Co., Two Harbors, Minn. 

3400 r. p. m. is just another way of stating horse- 
power. It's the modern way. Because it shows 
power through supreme engine speed and not 
through large bore and stroke, which means a brute 
of an engine, and hence a vehicle of great weight. 

The day of such a car has gone by. You and 
I want a light, spunky beast that responds to the 
slightest touch of the accelerator, that pulverizes 
hills, that drives straight as a sunbeam, that has 
the lure in her lines, and obeys. 

That's the 3400 r. p. m. Chalmers. I've never 
had any person buy one and tell me she wasn't 
there. For she is — 100 per cent. * 

Run in and I will show you a car that has 
doubled my business. 

Ask me about our service inspection coupons. 
They are negotiable with all Chalmers dealers 
everywhere. This system is a most important con- 
sideration in buying your car. 

Five-Passenger Touring Car. $1090 Detroit 
Three-Passenger Cabriolet, $1440 Detroit 
Two-Passenger Roadster, $1070 Detroit 

Colors: Touring Car and Roadster, Oriford maroon with hood to 
match, or Meteor blue with black hood. Cabriolet, Oriford maroon or 
Valentine green with hoods to match or Meteor blue with black hood. 




N. W. Distributers, Duluth, Minn. 

See This Car at Our Salesrooms^302'6 East Superior Street. 

Have a Demonstration and Be Convinced 

Both Phones 694 



wherever used, and in the carrylnr of I brln^r the automobile In 
have proven Invaluable, panles Into a general 


BrljT.-Gen. George Bell has been so 
Impressed by the pprformanoe of mo- 
torcycles In the Villa expedition that 
he has recommended to the war de- 
partment that every Infantry regiment 
of the army be equipped with four 
motorcycles and evei-y cavalry regi- 
ment with not less than six motor- 
cycles. The chief difficulty at pres- 
ent, according to the general. Is the 
lack of men who understand their 
mounts, but this trouble Is rapidly be- 
ing overcome. 

In proportion to the size of the array 
now on Villa's trail motorcycles are 
numerous In the expedition. Ninety 
machines are known to be in c(5mmis- 
slon. Quick dhspatch Is a,bsolutely 
necessary, and conditions as they exist 
must be met unflinchingly. Durability 
and dependability of tires is essential 
In the land of hot sands and alkalis. 
More than mere tire service is impera- 

Organize Insurance Men. 

N«w York, April 22.— In order 


surance com- 
natlonal or- 
ganization and to obtain agreement of 
rate scales, etc., the National Automo- 
bile Underwriters' conferenca has been 


Ground Is Covered and 

Birds Are Finding Little 

, Food. 

Suburbanites report that the north- 
easter which has been blowing for the 
last three days brought a heavy fall 
of snow for a large, area immediately 
adjacent to the city. 

Just back of .the hills, the storm 
has left a balnlRt of white. Several 

Inches of snow fell and In some places 
the snow has made drifts at least two 
feet deep. 

^ In the city, the northeast wind 
brought rain but over the hill wner» 
the temperatures are lower, the pre- 
cipitation was In the form of snow. 

"It's particularly tough for the 
ground feeding birds," said one su- 
burbanite today. "They will have to 
wait until the snow goes before they 
can supply themselves with food. 
They live on seeds from last year, and 
the snow has covered these. I hope 
farmers and suburban residents will 
think to put out some bran or corn 
meal for thero." 


Mayor's Classifying Ordinance Has 
Now Become Effective. 

Duluth now has a complete civil 
service system. 

have successfully passed the examina- 
tions will be employed by the city de- 
partments. Twenty department man- 
agers, the city commissioners, those 
employes appointed by provisions of 
of the charter and day laborers are 
exempt from the examinations. 

Payrolls for the first half of April 
have been certified by the civil service 
commission In accordance with the new 

Mayor Prince's ordinance classifying 
the system became effective today, and 
from now on only those persons who ' return to Italy to Join the army, but. 


Ashland, Wis., April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.^— The call of the Italian 
government for men has recently been 
circulated among the miners of the Go- 
gebic range, especially at TT^-v v, 
where many of the miners are Italians, 
and also at Mellen, wiieic iiai.x j 

employes of the tannery are also Ital«. 
lans. some of whom have never been 

Frank Cerutti. a local Italian leader, 
visited the Italian consulate at Du- 
luth this week. He was accompaMiod 
by Joseph Vecostonzo. who w-ic^ 

who wa« barred by physical disabllf- 
ties. Although few foreigners In the 
Northern Michigan and Wisconsin 
mines have returned to Europe since 
the beginning of the European ivar. 
"i,r e'^Pected that the present appeal 
will bring results. 




Put on one of our radiator sliells 
with the sloping: hood; these are not 
expensive and give your Ford a 
much better appearance. Tires, Oils 
and Supplies of all kinds for all 
cars at either store. 



1 1iiiiirrtTliitiHiitfiiiiif^tiift--i'--i'n^-^^ 

f^i-v^'-:^a,-p ,■ -|-,p-. ■ f. 



rtiiiwrf fiiifi^iit'ii-in -- 





April 2», 1916. 


r *'■'■ " * " 


t (•- 


Trtnltr Cath«>dral — At Trinity cathe- 
dral. Twentieth avenue east and bup«- 
rior street, Rt. Rev. J. D. Morrison. 
bishop, and Rev. Thomas W. MacLean, 
canon. Eaater day services will De. as 

subject. "The Living Christ." There 
special music br choir and or- 

is-* r 


the morning service will be as '?]i^''»- | *",Vr^* 
Procsslonal— "At the Lambs High ^'J'^^^^ 

T^ ^^^''t. V.l«^'"^ kutchln^ . The i*stor wUl recelre a number of 

ri^ril^Tfi! riHutchS^ people into the membership ot the 

iiymn b'^tore •sVrmo.^..Je.u. Christ church at this service.^ 

la Risen Today" VT * ;^* «,:::... I Endloa— At Endion Methodist Ep's- 

church. Nineteenth avenue east 
- — . - ing. 







I 7:8«. Midweek «*r.^e2 ^J^ **®'* **" 
Thursday at 8 p. m'.*" 

Wc«t Dalatii — ^A.t the West Duluth 
Baptist church. Grand avenue and 
Fifty-nintli avenue west, Herbert Ford, 
minister, there will be special Easter 
servlres at 10:30 a. m- with appropri- 
ate music. The dk^rtnon will be on 
"Conditions of Vlctary: Morale." be - 
iBK the second In the series. There 
will be music In the evening and a 
sermon on "Wasted Power." A special 
ordrr of service will feature the Sun- 
day school at 11:46 a. m. 

Kyrl'e Jind Gloria Tib 
Contralto sjIo — "Ctlori 


Violin soU 


I ■ ■' -fc. 

i I rfc 


the ensuing yea 

ness and reports of the trea.surer 
the cathedral and society treasurers, 
will be held on Easter Monday at 
7:»0 p. m.. Bishop Morrison presiding. 
The musical program for the Q<i> 
follows: ^,^ 


Organ— "Easter Morning" ^l?'""5 

Violin— "Pilegie" bauret 

Wully Heymar George.^^ 
Organ— "An Ea-ster Meditation . .west 
Violin-"Andante Religloso-^.^^^j^.^^.^.^^ 

Waiiy Heymar tieorge. 

Processional — " Ye Faithful. 

Rais.' the Strain" Sullivan 

Introil— "Christ Our Passover'..... 

t happsi 


.Buzzi Peccia 
Mrs. Edward C. Kuehl. 

Anthem — "Awake I'p My Glory ' 


Anthem— "As' it Began to I>a^"'l- • ;. 

Tommunion service \'-j }]}^^^ 

Commiiiilon Hymn — "Bread of the 

World" "*'^5f5 

Gloria in Excelals a, \ r 

Sevenfold Amen btainer 

Nunc Dimittls • • • ' : *^.**** 

Recessional — "Christ the Li>'"d «» 

Ri.,en Today" ; -.• ; V ^^^"'***"*' 

Organ Postlude— "Hallelujah Chorus 

• Handel 


-Organ prelude— "Vorsplel" f rom "Par- 

elfal- Wagner 

Proce.ssional — "Come Ye Faithful. 

Rals.« the Strain" SoUlvan 

Introlt— "Awake irp My c;iory" -Bartiby 
Hutchins' Cathedral choral service.. 

Canticles (chanted) 

Office hymn— "Now the Day Is ^^^J^^ 

SopVa'no ' sJlo* — '"The ' Resurrection 

Sung" Wood 

Grace Enockson. 
Anthem— "Christ Our Passover. Chappol 

Greek Amen •^' * * V ' ' J" ' i ' 

Reces.'iional — "Christ the Lt>rd Is 

Risen Today" .•,••.:• >Ji""^*.!*^' 

Organ postlude— "Hallelujah Chorus 


' LVon'a Grieser is organist and choir 


• « * 

St. Paal'n — At St. Paul'.'* Episcopal 
church. 1710 East Superior street. 
Rev. A. W. Ryan, rector, and Rev. TV. 
F Kleinschmldt, assistant, services to- 
morrow will be as follows: Holy com- 
munion. 8 a. m.; Sunday school. 10 
A m ■ Holy communion and sermon. 11 
o'clock; vesper** with ep«c1aI Easter 
music. 5 p. m. on Easter Monday there 
will b«^ Holy communion at 10:30 a. m. 

A pari.«ih meeting will be held at 
7-30 o'cloik Monday evening, but will 
be adjourned to Monday, May I. when 
It will begin with a supper la the 
Guild room, being taken up later In 

the cliurch. 

• • • 

Ea.Hter Sunday music tomorrow will 

be as folluv/s: 

Processional anthem— "Hail Festal 

Day." "Salve. F.^sta Dies ' 

D. G. (learhart and choir. 
Introlt— Recitative and Prayer (L* 

Cld) Maafcenet 

Male quartet. Hymn 

Communion service In G B. Abutter 

Hymn — "Jesus Christ Is Risen Today Soprano 

>^ "J^K^" Voices' 

"Hosanna" Granler 

Mary Svef Bradshaw. 
Anthem— "The Risen Chrisf. . . • • • • ■ 

T. Tertiu.s Noble 

Mrs. iiomer And^Tson and choir. 

Communion solo— "Ave \>f""^",- • •,;•.. 
Edward Llgar 

8oio.^"On the Resurrection Morning" 

"In Memorlam" 

Mrs. Homer Anderson. 
Nunc Dimlttls (Gregarian) 
Beces.slonal — "Christ tlie 

Risen" ■■•''" 


Processional — "Christ the 


Eaator Canticle (chanted) 

Nunc Dimlttls. in B flat.. 

Hymn— "Alleluia. Alleluia* 

Solo— "But Thou Didst Not Leave . . 

(Messiah) Handel 

Mrs. Homer Anderson. 
Easter carol— "Oh the Glowing ^'Old- 

en Morning" R. H. Warren 

I) W. Hlestand and choir. 
Presentation carol— "We BrinK Our 

Gifts" Mrs. Harriet Morrison 

Tenor solo — "The Gate of Life" 

"^ Custance 

A. Rudolph Burquist. 

^".'':^.™,~.".':^'!''. .'.' .^'"'"d'"' Protheroe 
Orison— "We Lay Them Down In 

Peace." "Requiem" 

Male quartet. 
Recessional— "Jesus Christ Is Risen 

Again" "Prorsum" .• :• • • - 

A. F. M. Custance Is organist and 
choirmaster. . . 

The music at both services will t>e 
rendered by the full choir of fourteen 
boys, ten men ansl twelve women. 

§t. Lake's — At St. Luke's Epi>4ropal 
church. Fifth avenue west and Fourth 
street Rev. L. H. Burn, rector, Sun- 
day school will bo held at 9:45, C. A. 
Knlppenberg, superintendent; there 
w^lll be holy communion and a ser- 
mon at 11, when there will be bap- 
tisms and a program of Easter music. 
« • • 
St. John's — At St. John's Episcopal 
church. Fifty-first avenue east and Su- 
perior .««treet. services for Easter Sun- 
day will be as follows: 

Prelude — "Pilgrim's Chorus" 


Processional — "Jesus Christ is Risen 

Todav" Morgan 

Introlt — "Christ Our Passover" 


J. E. Bebb and choir. 

Kyrle A' * 1' '• 

Gloria Tlbl • • Custance 

Communion (Service In E flat. 
Hymn — "Christ the Lord is Risen To- 
day" Clarion 

Anthem— "Easter Tide" . . :•••:■• 

Eduardo Marzo 

Sermon — "The Risen Life In Christ" 
Of f ertorv solo — "Magdalene". . . Warren 
Mrs. Stanley Butchart. 

DoxoloKy Bourgeois 

Fursum Corda Custance 

o'clock. A. H. O'Brien of Hunters 
Park win take part. 


First — At the First Presbyterian 
church. Second street and Third avenue 
east. Rev. George Brewer, paatoji 

Recessional — "Hark 

Voices Sounding" 

Sheldon John.«ion and Amy Armstrong 
are organists, and Miss Hulda Olson Is 
choir director. 

* * • 

Morsaa Park— At St. Mary's chapel. 
Morgan Park. Rev. L. H. Bum, acting 
rector, there will be holy communion 
at 8 a. m., and evensong and a sermon 
at 4 p. m.. with special music. 


F1r«^ — At the Methodist Epis- 
copal church Dr. John W. Hoffman 
will preach the following sermons: 
10-30 a. m., "Assurance of Immortal- 
ity" 7:45 p. m.. "Personal Proof of the 
Resurrtctlon." At 12 o'clock the Sun- 
day school meets. The Epworth 1^'aKue 
holda a social half hour at 6:30. fol- 
lowed by an Interesting program. The 
musical programs for the day are: 

Violin solo — "\'islon" Drdla 

Antliem- "They Have Taken Away 

My Lord" Harrington 

Anthem— "Christ Shall Give -Thee 

Light" Clough-Lelghter 

Solo — "The Cross" *^ a^e 

Mrs. Frey. 
Anthem— "Lo, I Am With Yo« Al- 


Cavatlna" Raff 


Vloltn solo — "Berceuse" Godard 

Anthem — "Now If Christ Be 

Prtached" \^°^*'l'^ 

Solo — "As It Began to Dawn ..Coombs 

Mr. Applehagen. 
Anthem— "Magdalene" ..... . .T^ s-rren 

Pu.stlude— "Spring Song" .Mendelssohn 
MlHs Eimily Smith, violinist; Mlas 
Frances Berg at the piano. 

"The Shepherd Psalm" will be the 

°The choir consists of Gladys Reyn- 
old* Frey. soprano; John Koneczny. 
tenor; Glen Marie Bartholomew, con- 
tralto; Charles Applehagen. has?. Mrs. 
John Koneczny U organist and direc- 

• * • 

Leater Park — At Lester Park M. E 
church, a special program of musical 
numbers will be given at the '"orning 
service and a sermon will be delivered 
by Rev. A. L. Richardson. The eve- 
ning services will be held at 7:30 
o'clock under the auspices of the Sun- 
day school. The choruses will be led 
by' the orchestra. The program for the 
morning service follows: .,„.„ 

Voluntary, Instrumental trio — naii 

Mighty Victor" • . ■ • • •<^""""" 

Miss Ebert, organ; Mr. Segel, violin, 

Mr. Howell, clarinet. 
Quartet, Easter carol — "Hallelujah 

rhrlst Is Risen" • • • ■ • ;, '^. 

Mrs. Smith. Mrs. Bebb, Mr. Hall. Mr. 
Brown, with trio aciTompaniment. 

Duet "Resurrection Light" Moore 

Mrs. Smith, Mr. Brown, 
f^iofii. • ««.••••■•••••••■•**•' 

Quartet— '"'Wonderful Light". . .Rodney 

With trio accompaniment. 
Of fertory— "Spring Song". . Rubinstein 

Instrumental trio. 
Contralto solo— "The Resurrection' 


Mrs. J. E. Bebb. 

Organ prelude— "Easter Dawn 


-Alleluia " ■ • • • .Ottenwalder 

Xnthem — "Death la Swallowed Up In 



Anthem— -Now Is Christ Risen From 

the Dead" V^llllf! 

Solo — "Hosanna" Granler 

Miss Hyland. 
Anthem— "The Magdalene" ...Warren 

Postlude Hartmann 

• • • 
rtrst Crr«»ji — At the First German 
M E, church. Fifth avenue east and 
Sixth street. Rev. W. A. Weiss, paJitor 
Eaater services will be held at 10:«0 
a m. Sunday school will meet »t 11:80 
a", m. At 7 p. m. the Sunday school will 
have Its Easter program. 


Bolo — "Lift Your 





Lord Is 
. . German 

Lord Is 
. . German 

, . .Custance 
. . .Sullivan 




. . Custance 

(Old Chant) 



Lamb's High 



Agnus Del ...•• 

Gloria in Evcelsis 

Sevenfold Amen 

Nunc Dimlttls 

Recessional — "At the 

Feast We Sing" - 

St. George's. Windsor 

PoVtiude. Wely's offertory 

Rev. C. E. Maltas. rector. 

Mrs. George O. Lockhart Is organist, 
Mrs Stanley Butchart, choir directress. 

• • • 

CkrlMt At Christ Episcopal church. 

Proctor, services will be held as fol- 
lows: Holy communion at 8:30 a. m., 
end evensong and sermon at 4:30 p. m 
S. Thonuis Is organist. 

♦ • « 

St. Andrew's-by-tke-Lake _ At St. 

Andrew's chapel. Park Point, Sunday 
school will meet at 10 a. m.. J. Harter. 
supf-rlntendent. and there will be spe- 
cial music. In the evening at 8 o'clock, 
there will b« baptism and a sermon by 
the rector. Rev. L. H. Burn; also Eas- 
ter music. Miss Florence Webb Is mu- 
• Blcal director. ^ ^ , 

gt Peter'a — At St. Petei-'s Episcopal 
church Twenty-eighth avenue west 
and First street. Rev. W. E. Harmann, 
rector services will be held Easter 
Sunday as follows: English service In 
the morning with celebration of holy 
communion and sermon at 10:80 o clock, 
and Swedish service In the evening at 
f o'clock. The musical program for 

Mrs. Edgar Cr. 

Closing hymn • ■ 

• * • 
Graee — At Grace M. E. church. Twen- 
ty-second avenue west and Third 
street. Rev. J. Emmett Porter. Pastor, 
morning service is conducted at 10:30. 
Sunday school at 11:50. Epworth 
league at 7 p. m. and the evening 
service at 7:45. The pastor's subject 
for the morning sermon will be "East- 
er's Eternal Sunrise." The entire eve- 
ning will be given to the rendering 
of the cantata. "The First Raster, by 
the Grace choir. At the usual Sunday 
school hour an Easter program will 
be given by Ve children of the Sun- 
day school. Sunday morning will be 
membership day and the sacrament of 
baptism will be administered to both 
adults and Infants. The musical pro- 
gram for the day follows: 

Choral — "Our Lord Indeed Is Risen 


Anthem— "All Hall" .....••••••• ^«lf on 

Soprano solo— "Gloria" . .Buzzl-Peccla 
Mrs. J. E. Porter. 
Cantata— "The First faster" . . . •• • • • 

Ira Bishop Wilson 

Grace Choir. 
* * * 
Woodland — At Woodland M. R 
church. Owatonna street and Kolstad 
avenue, the regular Sunday morning 
service will be held at 10:15 o clock. 
Dr M P. Burns, superintendent for 
th4 Duluth district, will preach the 
sermon and afterward will conduct a 
communion service, the «"t to he 
held in the Woodland church. The 
subject of his sermon will be The 
Hleher Life." The regular union Sun- 
day school win be held at 9:30 a. m. 
and the "decision day" exercises post- 
poned from last Sunday will be carried 
out At 3 p. m. the Sunday school will 
ho-.d Its special Easter exercises con- 
sisting of »onK?- ,r*^»ta^'p"?, '^Pi.J'^: 

logueM by the children. A. D. Swan Is 
superintendent of the Sunday school 

First Norwegian-naninb — At the 

First Norwegian-Danish M. E. church. 
Twenty-seventh avenue west and 
4hird street. H. A. Of.stie. pastor, the 
Sunday morning subject will be. "The 
Victorious Christ." and the ev*"'"« 
topic "Resurrection Power. A spe- 
cial musical program has been ar- 
ranged for the evening by the choir 
leader, A. O. Anderson. The Epworth 
Itague service Is at 7 o'clock. 
• ♦ «. 
Asharr — At Asbury Methodist 
church West Duluth, services will be 
held at 10:30 a. m and 7:30 p. m^ the 
pastor Rev. William H. Farrell. will 
ureach the sermons. His topic for the 
morning will be. "The Easter Prom- 
ise." Special music will: 
"Hall Glad Easter Morning......... 

Charles Gabriel 

Chorus Choir. 


Pirat — At the First Baptist church. 
East First street and Ninth avenue, 
services begin at 10:30 a. m. and 8 p 
m. The minister. R. Edward Sayles, 
will preach on: Morning. "The Power 
of Christ's Reaurrectlon," and evening. 
"If a Man Die Shall He Live Again. 
The ordinance of baptism will be ad- 
ministered Sunday night. The Bible 
school will have special exercises in 
the church auditorium at noon, and at 
7 pm. the Christian Ervdeavor soci- 
ety. Mrs. Ostergren. leader, will dis- 
cuss the topic "Lesson of Our Immor- 
tality." The musical service follows: 

Prelude— "Sanctus" Gounod 

Anthem— "As It Began to Dawn" . . 


Koi^"i " know That My Redeemer 
Llveth" from "The Messiah". .Handel 
Mrs. Walter Adams. 

Offertory — "Albumblatt" Grieg 

Anthem— "The Choir Angelic" 


Postlude— "Unfold Ye Portals" . . 



Prelude — "Andantlno" Lemare 

Anthem— "Awake. Thou Th|it Sleep- 

»_." Greene 

Solo— "Seek Ye First the Klngdorn 

of God" Fisher 

Mrs. Walter Adams. 
Offertory— Violin solo — "Meditation 


Mr. Mostue. — ^,^, 

Postlude Whiting 

• • « 
Central— The Central Baptist church 
Twentieth avenue west and t list 
street. Milton Fish, pastor, w"! J^^Y^ 
the following Easter services: The 10 \ 
a. m prayer meeting In the study will 
precede the 10:30 a. m. Eaater concert, 
of which this is the musical part: 
Processional — "Coming. Coming, 

Yes. They Are" i-; •.;•.-. 

Anthem— "The Prince of Life • ■ • •• 


Chorus — "Happy Christian Children 

Junior department. 
Singing — "We've a Story to Tell to 

the Nations" • 

Entire school. 
Solo — "Jesus of Nazareth"... ....... 

Recessional— "Hark. Hark. My Soul 

"Easter Morning" • 

Girls' quartet. 
The sermon will be "The Gospel of 
the Risen Christ." . 
At 3 p m. the Juniors will meet and 
at «:45 p. m. the B. Y. P. U. will con- 
sider from "Lessons of Our Immor- 
tality " The 7:45 p. m. service will 
have for Its subject "The Hf-urrec- 
Uon of Christ and Man." Baptisms 
win be administered before the ser- 
mon. The choir will render the fol- 
lowing music: • , ., AJ.»,a- 

"The Lord Is Risen Again." Adams, 
tenor solo, "The King o' «lo»-y.; ^'^,!- 
ter PaUeen: soprano. "The Angela 
Easter Song." Ruby Deatherage. 

Swedish Te-Ve— At the Swedish 
temple. Twenty-second avenue west 
and Third street. Rev. Swanev Nelson 
pastor, the Sunday "chool w 1 meet at 
9:46 a. m. conducted by William Ham- 
niarstrom,* superintendent. Morning 
service begins at 11 a. m.. when the 
Jlstor will speak on "The Resurrec- 
tion of Jesus Christ the Hope of Im- 
mortality." Baptismal ■'^rvlcea will 
follow the Easter sermon. 'The choir 
under Prof. Ericson's direction will 
render the following selections at the 
morning service. ,^ w i i 

"Rejoice and Sing" ......... ..Gabriel 

"Rejoice and Be Glad" — An Easter 

hymn '^' '^ ' 'A' 1' W ' ' 

"Lift Up Your Heads. O Ye Gates" . . . 

_ , Wennerberg 

Chorus and solo, Miss Hulda Land- 

Young people's meeting begins at 6 
p. m.: leader, Philip Bergqulst. 

The following Easter i-rograin will 
be rendered by the Sunday school. Sun- 
day evening at 7 p. m. and the program 
will be In charge of William Hammar- 
strom. the superintendent, assisted by 
the teachers: 

Song by the congregation 

Scripture lesson and prayer 

Leonard Anderson. 

Words of Welcome 

Andrew Johnson. 

Music Times 

Swaney Peterson. 

Song — "In the Beautiful Land" 

Kermit Johnson. 

Easter exercise by three girls 

Easter Thoughts 

vira Larson. 
Song by the Sunday school chorus.. 

"The Change" 

Julia Wik. 

"The Lord Is Risen" 

Dialogue by Fourteen Girls. 

"The Day of Little Things" 

Doris Ekblad. 
"The Advance of Spring" .. 

Ida Johnson. 
"The Fairest Daw 

Ethel Palln. 
Music by Sunday school choir 

"An Easter Anthem" 

Ruth Erlckson. 

m.; morning 
ict of sermon. 

school meets 
1 not meet on 

• ••••• 

"The Christ" •••••-.••••• 
Mildred Forsberg. 

• ••••• 

<•«••• t 

"Hall Redeemer and King"......... 

Carrie B. Adams 

Mixed Qiiprtet. 
"How Beautiful Upon \he Mountain" 

Carrie B. Adams 

Mrs.' Byron W, Brooks. 

The chorus will consist of the 
Ml.«*ses Ethel Crosby. Eva Crosby Min- 
nie Green. Dalsy^ McLyman. Mildred 
McLyman, MrsL Byron Brooks. R J. 
Coole Byron W. Brooks. M. R. Zack. 
Ray W. Abbott and W. H. Farrell. The 
Epworth League will hold an early 
meeting at 7 a. m. at the church, 
Sunday school will meet at 11:45. I. O. 
Wollan Is superintendent. 
• * « 

Bethany Norweisiaw - Danish — At 
Bethany Norwegian-Danish M. E. 
church, Sixty-f'fth avenue west and 
Polk street, Eugene Nelson, pastor. 
services for Easter Sunday will be held 
as follows: Sunrise service 6:80 a. m., 
conducted by the Epworth league: 
morning, at 10:40. with a sermon by 
the pastor on the subject of the day, 
"He Is Risen." The choir will sing an 
Easter anthem and rijalmar Einoland- 
er will sing a solo. A feature of the 
morning service will be pubi'c exami- 
nation of the confirmation class by the 
pastor. Sunday school meets Immedi- 
ately after the morning service. Miss 
Clara Thorsen Is superintendent of the 
school. At 7 p. no., the Epworth league 
will have Its devotional meeting at 7:46 
D m. evening service will take place 
with a sermon by the pastor on the 

-Easter" •.",;; 

Bigurd Viren. 

"Be Not Discouraged" 

Marie Johnson. 

"Easter Thanksgiving" 

Fnmcis Carlson. 
A duet by Evelyn and Leonard Nelson. 

"Easter" • v V 

Raymond Johnson. 
"Follow Jesus" • 

Thahus Anderson. 

-The Easter Angel" 

Norma Sundln. 
Music by Sunday school chorus 

"Spring Song" . • • • ; 

Elsie Viren. 

^""^^ Erhar'd pkiln. 

• • • 
Thtrii »TTedii»h— At the Third Swed- 
ish Baptist church. Ramsey street and 
T'iftv-nlnth avenue west, services will 
be held at 11 a. m. The minister. Karl 
A Lundln. wUl preach on "The Gospel 
of the Day ' The Sunday school will 
meet at 9:45 a. m. J" t»^^fven»ng at 
7 30 the Sunday .school will give an 
Faster program, consisting of songs, 
music, recitations, speeches, etc. 

Swe4lf«k Bethel — At the Swedish 
Ttothel Baptist church. Ninth avenue 
east and Third street. L. W. Llnder. 
oastor, Easter services will be as fol- 
lows- Easter "Otta" at 6 a. m., under 
auspices of the young people's society; 
sermon by the pastor at 10:30 a. m. 
on tluT topic. "Because I Live. Ye Shall 
Live Also." Sunday school meets at 
noon E J. Anderson Is the superin- 
tendent. The Sunday school will have 
the Easter program in the evening at 

morning service will begin at 10:3» 
o'clock, when Dr. Brewer Will preach 
on "Christ's Resurrection." and the 
evening service opens at 7:46 o'clock, 
when Dr. Brewer's subject will be 
"Resurrection Victories." The musical 

program follows: ^,„,^ 


Prelude — "Hoaanna" Dubois 

Anthem — "Christ Our Passover" ... . 


Response— "I Know Tlukt My Re- 
deemer Llveth 

Arranged from Handel 

Offertory — "Adoratlo" Dubois 

Anthem — "They Have Taken Away 

My Lord" Stainer 

Postlude — "Grand Chorus" .... Dubois 

Prelude ^ Grieg 

Choir response — "Accept. O Lord"..- 

Anthem — "Hosanna" Granler 

Offertory — "Spring Song" . . . .Lemare 
Anthem— "The Magdalene" . . . .Warren 

Postlude Orleg 

The choir: Miss Myrile Hobbs, so- 
prano; Mrs. E. S. Buckman. contralto; 
E. R. Batchelor. tenor; E. L. Hodson. 
bass; Mra Frank W. Spicer. organist: 
Ruth Alta Rogers, director; assisted 
In both services by chorus. 
• * • 

Lakeside — At the Lakeside Presbyte- 
rian church. Forty-fifth avenue east 
and McCulloch street. Easter will be 
observed by appropriate services at 
10:30 a. m. The theme will h« "Sbai; 
He Live AgalnT* There will be spe- 
cial music by the choir. Bible school 
meets at noon, conducted by R. S. 
Manley. superintendent. An Easter 
program will be given by the school. 
The Christian Endeavor sunrise serv- 
ice will be held at «:80 a. m. In cele- 
bratlon of Easter. The theme for the 
evening preaching service, at 7 o'clock, 
will be. "Quickened With Hlm." 

The musical program will be as fol- 

Organ prelude — March, "Tannhauset" 


Anthem — "Christ Our Passover" 

; ." Chappell 

Anthem— "The Risen Lord" Greene 

Organ offertory— "I Know That My- 

Redeemer Llveth" Handel 

Solo — "The Resurrection" Shelly 

Quartet — "The Magdalene" Warren 

Ronald C. Myron is organist and J. 
C. Myron, director. 

• » • 

Seeaa* — ^The Easter service at the 
Second Presbyterian church. 1616 West 
Superior street, are as follows: Sun- 
rise prayer at 8:30. 
service at 10:80. sU 
-At the Tomb;" Su 
at noon, H. A. O'Bri 
Christian Endeavor ^ 
account of the early 8:30 service. At 
the evening se;-mon and musical the 
subject will be "Easter Evening." 

The musical program for the day 


Prelude — "Traumerel" Schumann 

Miss Jones, organ; Mr. Page, piano. 
Processional — "Christ the Lord Is 

Risen" Davidica 

Doxology ••.•..........•..•.•.••.•• 

Invocation •...........•..••.•.••••• 

Gloria ■« • 

Anthent — "As It Began to Dawn" 

Dudley Buck 

Anthem — "Magdalene" ., Warren 

Sevenfold amen • 

Offertory — Andante Wilson 

Anthem — ^Te Deum in E Flat 

Dudley Buck 

Recessional — "The Day of Resurrec- 
tion" tf^r ' 'Al* ' Smart 

Postlude — Postlude In D Minor 

«•• •••••••••••••••••••••■•• » ocicncr 


Prelude — Prelude In C Minor 


Processional — "Christ the Lord I.<* 

Risen" Davidica, 

Anthem — Te Deum in E Flat 

Dudley Buck 

Offertory — "Aria Religioao" Newell 

Anthem — "Hosanna" Granler 

Postlude — March in C Batmann 

Ralph E. Page Is director and Elsie 
L. Jones is organist. 

• * • 

Glea AvMi — The (jlen Avon Presby- 
terian church. 2100 Woodland avenue, 
meets at 10:30 a. m., and 7:30 p. ra. 
Dr. Lawrence will conduct both serv- 
ices. The morning topic is "Manifested 
In Another Form."j and the evening. 
"Death the Gateway." Bible school 
meets at noon and Christian Endeavor 
at 6:46. The midweek meeting is held 
on Thursday at 7:45. 

The musical program follows: 
Prelude — Introduction to Easter mu- 
sic from "The Redemption". .Gounod 
Tnvitatory — ".Savior of Men" ..Gounod 
Response — "O, Lord_My, God" . .Morton 
Anthem — "He Wat^ching Over 

Israel" •. . ^. . .Mendelssohn 

Offertory — Largo from New World 

symphony Dvorak 

Anthem — "From Thy , Love as a 
Father" from "The Redemption" 

«u Gounod 

Solo '.~ 

Mrs. R. BuchMan Morton. 

Postlude — "HalleluJuH" Handel 


Cantata — "The Storjr- of Jesus" 

'. . .T. H. Challlnor 

Sung by the girls' Choir. 
Soloists. Verna Appleby, Gertrude 
Wangenstein, Grace O'Brien and Eve- 
lyn Moonle. 

* • • 

Haaelweod — Services at the Hazel- 
wood Presbyterian church. Thirty- 
ninth avenue west and Fourth street, 
are at 10:30 a. m. and 8 p. m. The 
Lord's supper will be observed, bap- 
tism administered, and members re- 
ceived at the morning service. Dor- 
othy Plerson will sing. The Easter 
program will be given at the evening 
service. The Sunday school meets at 
11:30 a. m. N. M. Mclver is the super- 
intendent. O. D. Slater is the pastor. 
The Easter program follows: 

Hymn — "On Calv'ry's Brow" 

Scripture — "The Fact and Meaning of 

the Resurrection" 

N. M. Mclver. 


The pastor. 

Solo — "Face to Face" 

Florabelle Campbell. 
Reading — "The Easter Story" 

Etta McKenzle. 
Solo — "Roll the Stone Away". 

Mrs. O. D. Slater. 
Reading — "The Resurrection" 
Ruth Gibson. 

Duet — Selected 

Mi.'^ses Hanson and Dennett. 
Scripture recitation — "The Witnesses" 
By the seniors. 

Duet — Selected 

Misses Ethel and Nina Gibson. 


I • • • • • 


Bethcada Norwegian — At Bethesda 

Norwegian Lutheran church. Sixth ave- 
nue east and Fifth street, the pastor. 
Rev. Theodore J. Austad. will conduct 
services Eaater morning at 10:46 In 
Norwegian, and In the evening at 7:45 
in English. The services for the day 
wiU be as toUows: 

Choral prelude — "Kin Feste Burg".. 

Soprano solo — "Hosanna" 

Jules Granler 

Miss Cora Olson. 

PrRycr ••• ,,••.»•.•••••••••••• 

Cantata — "Hor fra tuaend Engle to- 
ner" Geo. Kessell 

Choir. , 
Sermon — "Christ, Our Passover, Is 

Sacrificed for Us" 

Soprano aolo — "Marie Magdalena's 

Jubel" Kr. Wendelborg 

Mlaa Betay Duclett. 

Off ertoire Laybach 

Postlude O. F. Handel 


Organ prelude — Selected 

Soprano solo — '"Calvary" P. Rodney 

Miss Betsy DucletL 

Song — "Unfold Ye Portals" 

Charles Gounod 

Sermon — "Why Seek Ye the Living 

Among the Dead?" 

Song — "Abide With Me"...B. D. Allen 

Offertory — Selected 

Postlude C. B. Lysberg 

Miss Ella Hanson and Laufy Berg- 
son are organists, and I. N. Sodahl is 
choir leader. 

The ladles' aid will meet with Mra 
H. Spjotvold on Thursday afternoon. 

The little girls' society will meet 
with Mr.s. A. N. Marken on Saturday 


• • • 
St. PaaTa Germaa ETaagelical— At 

St. Paul's German Evangelical Luth- 
eran church. Central avenue and 
Elinor street. William Schmidt, pas- 
tor, there will be special service on 
Easter day. During this service the 
confirmation ef the children will take 
place and they will take their first 
communion. The confession service 
will begin at 10 o'clock and regular 
service at 10:30. Sunday school will 

be omitted for this day. 

• • * 

Trtalty Eagllab — At Trinity English 
Lutheran church. Twenty-seventh ave- 
nue west and Third street. Sunday 
school meets at 9:16 a. m and morning 
service begins at 11 o'clock. Rev. P. 
N. Sjogren, fl-ld secretary of the Au- 
gustana synod, will preach. The Sun- 
day school Easter program will be 
given Sunday evening at 8 o'clock by 
the pupils of the Sunday school. Spe- 
cial Easter music has been arranged 
for the morning service as follows: 
Voluntary — "I Know My Redeemer 

Llveth" George F. Handel 

Miss Esther Rudberg 
Anthem — "Risen a Glorious King".. 

, Ira B. Wilson 

The choir 
Solo — "The Angel's Easter Song"... 
Mrs. E. W. Lund 

Duet — Selected 

Miss Glsa Perry and Mrs. E. W. Lund 
Offertory — Violin solo. "An Easter 

Prayer" Stoddard 

Edward G. Pash 

Postlude A. W. Narchant 

Miss Esther Rudberg, organist. 
« • * 

rivat Swedish— At the First Swed- 
ish Lutheran church. Sixth avenue 
east and Third street. Rev. Carl O. 
Swan, pastor, services will begin Sun- 
day morning at 10 o'clock. The Sun- 
day school will open at 11:30. There 
will be a Sunday school festival at 
Lakeside, beginning at 2:80 p. m. Serv- 
ices will be held at Arnold Sunday 
afternoon at 8 o'clock. There will be 
children's services at the church Sun- 
day evening, beginning at 7:30. Mid- 
week aervlces will be held Thursday 
evening at 8. The confirmation chil- 
dren win meet Saturday morning at 9. 
• • • 
First Nerweglaa — At the First Nor- 
wegian Lutheran church. First avenue 
east and Third street, the services will 
be as follows: A young people's serv- 
ice at 7 a. m., with special singing, 
solo and quartet; topic, •Victory Over 
Death." The regular morning service 
will be held at 10:80, with a sermon 
on "The Resurrection and Faith," 
and music as follows: 

Prelude — "Andante Pastorale" 

WUllam Reed 


F. Melius Christiansen 


"Som din Gyldne Sol" 

F. Melius Christiansen 

Offertory — Choral theme from "Pal- 

estrlna" !>• B"*'*« 

Postlude— "Fest Mar sch". Leopold Syro 
At the evening service at 8 p. m. the 
subject of the sermon will be, 'Lin- 
gering at the Grave." The music will 

be: ^ . 

Prelude— "Vantalena" Op. 8......... 

;.... Raphael Muner 

"Loft din Bilge" Christiansen 

"Sangen Toner" Elling 

-I Know That My Redeemer Llveth' 



Offertory in E flat •••9„"- ^"** 

Postlude — "March Pontlflcale* .... 

J. Lemmens 

The organist is Miss Minnie Nelson, 
and the choir director, John Olsen. 

• * • 
St. Paal'a E"gll»h— At St. Paul's 

English Lutheran church. Twentieth 
avenue west and Third street, K. B. 
Vaaler pastor, there will be services 
Easter morning at 10:80. The sermon 
will be preached by the pastor on the 
subject: "The Certainty of Christ s 
Resurrection." There will be special 
music by the church choir. 

The choir meets Friday evening at 
8 15. The catechumens meet Saturday 
evening at 10 o'clock. 

• • • 
St. Matthews «er»an — At SL 

Matthew's German Evangelical Luth- 
eran church. Fourth street and Sixth 
avenue east. Rev. J. George Appe . 
pastor, there will be no Sunday school. 
The regular festival services, with 
holy communion, commence at 10:39 
o'clock, the confessional services at 10 
o'clock In the morning. Appropriate 
festival songs will be rendered by the 
quartet. Mrs. F. C. Schmoldt, leader, 
and also by the choir. Miss Louise 
Appel, leader. ^ ^ ^ 

Trinity Norwegian — The Trinity 
Norwegian Lutheran church will hold 
its Easter day service at the Munger 
school. Twelfth avenue east and 
Eighth street. Owing to the extra 
musical numbers the service will be 
gin at 10:15 Instead of 10:30. T^ 
following Is the order of service: 

Orgel praludlum 

Sangpraludlum — ,-..., 

"Hall Thou Glorious Eaater Morn 

sen. Roy Wjrman, Bennle Rasmussen. 
Gustav Olsen and Harold Sund. 
• • • 
EIlM — At Ellm church. Fifty-sixth 
avenue west and Elinor street, the 

pastor. Rev. C. B. Frank, will preach 
the Easter sermon. There will be re- 
ception of members into the church 
in connection with this service. At 
7:45 p. ra. the Young People's alliance 

which will 

avcoue vtcBi. imiv «,»«.«.-..---, --- .^iil ronHor a nroKram Which Will 

,^1*'' t'^.^^l 's^LooTat'lO l^ m Sd S"e [he^place oPTh^J'rTgurar evening 

lows: Sunday school at i» a. m. ami , K i\'»dnesdav evening, the 

"""■^'"I ffj;:itl ^fll'd'elWer^a'^se^^Sn i^nu^r bSne'Ss^^meeGn^g of' the^' con- 
.:'Ti A',r^r?f!^n J^A T If J" The niu- giegation will be held in the church, 
.^tl'i'^!f^i-i1J^i,PKl: ^*>« °'" AU members of the church are urgent- 





sic In the morning will be 

Pipe organ music 

A. F. Lundholm. 

Dr. J. A. Krantz. 

Choral song 


Dr. J. A. Kranta. 

Choral song 

Scripture reading and the Creed... 
Dr. J. A- Krantz and congregation. 

I Song — -Resurrection" 
Ellm choir. 
Choral song • 
Congregation. . 

Sermon » 

Dr. J. A. Krantz. 

Song — Psalms of David 

By children choir and Ellm choir 

Pipe organ offertory ...>..*.• 

A. F. Lundholm. 

Choral song 


Liturgy .••.. 

Dr. J. A. Krantz. 

Pipe organ — Triumphal march 

A. F. Lundholm. 
At 7:45 p. m. the Sunday school will 
have a festival when there will be a 
program consisting of recitations, vo- 
cal and matrumental music by the 
children, song selections by the chil- 
dren's choir, and vocal solos by Mlas 
Dorothy Pierson and Ciemence Krantz. 

m • * 
St. Jehn'a Eagllah>-At St. John's 
English Lutheran church. Lake ave- 
nue and Third strifet. the pastor. Rev. 
H. C. Rex. will preach Sunday morn- 
ing at 10:30 o'clock, on the subject. 
"What the Risen Christ Proclaims" 

ly requested to be present. 


St. raal*a GeriMaa — At St. Patil'a Ger- 
man Evangelical church. Tenth avenue 
east and Third street. I'aul T. Bratzai. 
pastor, the following program has been 
provided for the Easter services be- 
ginning at 10:SO a u..: 

Prelude — "Kastt- r Mom" Leybach 

Mrs P. T. Bratiivl. 


Choral — "Jesus Lives" 

Prayer . 

Choir— -Christ Is Risen" Kessel 

Scripture reading: 1 Cor. 16, 3-20.... 
Choral — "Thou Exalted Prince of Vic- 

Sermon — "Th^ P.^sutrection of Christ 
the Crown of H^a Work of Rednup- 

(Ion ••..••••»*• •»■• ••• 

Choir — "Christ \'ictorious Morria 

Hymn ........•......' •.-....•••.•.• 

Ollcrlag ••.....•...-•. 

B'.-n* diction . . 

Postlude — "Easier Postlude".... Pag* 

Celebration of the Lord's supper 

Tile Sunday school meets at 9.4» a. 
m. The Youiit^ I'lople's society haa a 
special meeting Wednesday at 8:20 p. 


m « 


EagUah — At the English Seventh Day 
Adventist, Tenth avenue east and Sixth 
street, at 8 o'clock Sunday evening. 
Pastor Stemple White will speak on 
the subject. "Jeaus Christ as Prophet. 
Priest and King." There will be spe- 

• ir- ,.-.»- J 1., .,^-...1 eial music. The midweek Biblf study 

The Lord's supper will be administered^^ prayer-meetlng will be held at the 
in connection with this service. *J?* I following cottages: West end at the 


Sunday school will meet at noon. On 
E:aster evening at 8 o'clock the choir 
will give the cantata entitled. "The 
First Easter." under the direction of 
Mrs. Stanley Butchart, accompanied by 

Miss Lucy Wood. 

« * • 

St. Ste»hen*a Gerosan-Engllah — At St. 

Stephen's German-English Lutheran 
church. Fifty-eighth avenue west and 
.Vicollet street, there will be services 
Sunday at 10:30 a. m. conducted in the 
German language. Holy communion 
will also be administered during the 
morning services. Preparatory serv- 
ices begin at 10 o'clock. There will be 
English services In the evening at t 
o'clock. Rev. W. Slevers Is the pastor. 
• • * 
St. Lneaa Daalah— At St. Lucas Dan- 
ish Lutheran church, Roosevelt street 
and Fifty-seventh avenue west, there 
win be services in Danish. Easter 
morning at 8 o'clock, conducted by 
Rev. A. O. Soholm. 



I • • e • • • 



At the Bethel Sunday school will 
meet at 8 p. m. There are departments 
for children of all ages and Bible 
classes for men and for women. L. A. 
Marvin is superintendent. Sunday eve- 
ning and each evening during the 
week, with the excemtiftn of Saturday, 
there will be a coitlnuatlon of the 
special services wnlch for several 
weeks have been coitf^ted by Rev. H. 
E. Hoare of St. Pa A 4 Services begin 
at 7:80. On Monoay evening the 
Young People's Society of Christian 
Endeavor of the First Christian church 
will have charge of th«* meeting. 
Thursday afternoon at 2:80 Rev. C. B. 
Frank, pastor of Hope Evangelical 
church, will speak at the women's 
meeting. ■ 


At the Gospel hall, l8 First avenue 
west, there will be the usual gospel 
meeting tomorrow 1 evening at 8 
o'clock, when W. J, Miller of Scot- 
land will speak. For next week there 
will be a series of- sbeclal meetings 
every evening exoe^\ Saturday, at 8 

"Jesus Christ Is Risen Today .. 

::. Lyra Davidica 

Koret og sondagskolen. 

Salme — Landstad. 348 

Skriftlasnlng . • • - 

Sang— "Fred Tllbyder Jeg nu «^«^gjjj 

Dagens eplstel og troesbekjendelsen 

5a.nK— ''The Risen Master" Stearns 

" Mrs. A. H. Davis. 

Bon i •',;■' 1' 

J. Hoel. 

Qg^ng "Sons of Zlon" Neuman 


Salme — Landstad, 844 

Pradiken — "Seler" — • 

O. J. Flagstad. 

Snime ^Landstad, 360 

g^nif "Oplofter I porte eders hoved" 


g^lnie— Landatad, 346, 2:10 


The choir: Director and organist. 
Joseph Sund; accompanist Miss Ma - 
>><.! Nllsen; sopranos. Mrs. A. H. Davis, 
Mrs Ole Johnsen. Mrs. O. J. Flagstad. 
MlM Frances Arntsen. Miss Agnes 
Aaberg, Miss Slgrld Iversen, Miss Inga 
Aaberg Miss Pauline Iversen. Miss 
Julia Rasmussen; altos. Mrs. Edwin 
Rasmussen. Miss Dinah Aaberg. M ss 
fifsle Clausen, Miss Lessle Larsen. Miss 
T aura Aaberg. Miss Esther Sund; ten- 
o« Josljh Sund. Louis Rasmussen. A f 
Teppen. Olaf Teppen; basse. Ole Ol- 
ieS Elaar Holmstrand, Walter Lar- 

PUsrlm — Pilgrim Congregational 
church will hold Its Easter morning 
service at the Masonic temple. East 
Second street and Lake avenue at 
10:46 a. m., the pastor. Rev. Charles 
N. Thorp, preaching on "The Easter 
Gladness." There will be a special 
program of Easter music. The Sun- 
day school will meet at 9:45, preced- 
ing the morning service. The Easter 
vesper praise service will be held at 
the Unitarian church, Eighteenth ave- 
nue sast and First street, at 4:30. 
with special music. The pastor will 
speak on "Remember Jesus Christ 
Risen." The young people's meeting 
will be omitted, as the members will 
attend the union sunrise meeting at 
6:30 at the First Presbyterian church. 
The musical program for the day fol- 


Prelude— '*.<?anctu3" Gounod 

Quartet — "God Hath Appointed a 

Day" • •; ; 

Quartet — "They Have Ta.ken Away 

My Lord" S,'-**"*.^ 

Offertory— "Ave Maria". Cesar Franck 
Solo— "If With AU Your Hearts'... 


Mr. Brown. 

Postlude — Improvisation 


Prelude — Benedictus • • • 

Chant — "O. Come Let Us Sing".. Joyce 
Quartet— "Break Forth Into Joy' . . . 

..•.••• B^'-nby 

Quartet— "I Will Mention the Lov- 
ing Kindness" ^H"'^*{! 

Offertory — "Andante** Franck 

Postlude — Iniprovisatlon 

The choir; Perie Reynolds, soprano; 

Mrs. O. J. Larson, contralto: Bruce 

Brown, tenor; Harold Larsen. 

organist and choir director. 


Swedish Mission. 

The following Easter programs will 
be rendered at the Swedish Mission 
church. Twenty-first avenue west and 
Second »treet:^^^^^^,^ 

At lOtSO O'clock. 

Organ prelude— "Vision". .Rheinberger 
Miss Ruth Larson. 

Congregational hymn •;■■■ ^ 

"Gul Du Ar Stor och Valdig" . .Mozart 

Mission Church Choir. 
Scripture reading and prayer... ... • 

"I Nattens Tystnad" Ashf ord 

Miss Anna Norain. Elddie Ertckson and 

"Han Ar Uppstanden" BJaerum 

Male Chorus. 

"Jesus Lever. Halleluja" ...Skoog 

Miss Hilda Erickson and Choir. 

Offertory — "Berceuse" Kinder 

"Hvad LJus Over Griften" ..Almstrom 

Mixed Quartet. 

"Jesus. Nar Dig VI Tanka pa" Lorenz 

Miss Jennie Erickson and Choir. 

Solo — "Ara Ske Lammet" Syren 

Miss Anna Norain. 

Sermon— "Christ Is R*»e»^ '• •.:• f,' ' V^i. 
Rev. J. J. Daniels 

"Utkampad Ar Strlden" Ashf ord 

Mrs J. J. Daniels. Gust HJelm and 
Choir. ^^ . 

Postlude — "Hosanna" W^achs 

At 7«30 O'clock. 

Pipe organ prelude Karg-Elert 

Miss Ruth Larson. 

"Our Redeemer Lives" Fall 

Mission Church Choir. 

Congregational hymn • • • • 

"Jesus Lever" . . • • • • • • S^^'>e 

Miss Hilda Erickson and Choir. 

"O Lat Med Kraftlgt LJud"... 


Male Chorus. 
"I Nattens Tystnad Lag Var Jord' 


Ml's's Anna Norain. Eddie Erickson and 

Scripture reading and prayer. .. • ''■• 
"The Fullness of God's Love ..Gelbel 
Ladles' Trio. 

Offertory— "Cantilene" Plerne 

♦•Uppstandna med Krlstus" Porter 

Miss Hilda Erickson and Choir. 
.. - Solo— "I Know My Redeemer L>veth' 

Schnecker ,^^ Swedish) Handel 

Mrs. J. J. Daniels. 
Sermon — "The Resurrection and the 

Life" Rev. J. J. Daniels 

"Krlstus Ar Nu Uppstanden" Stein 

Mixed Quartet. 
"Gud, Du Ar Stor och Valdig" Mozart 

Mission Church Choir. 
Postlude — "Hosanna" Wachs 

Ege. home. 6710 Huntington avenue, 
with May Jenson as leader; West side 
at the Pastoret home. 307 West Secoaa 
street. with Mrs. Walter Borgen as 
leader; Central, at the Langston home, 
419 Lake avenue north, with Stemple 
White a.«? leader; East side, at the 
Wright home 822 Ninth avenue east, 
with E. J. Busk as leader; Park Point 
at the Case home, 1317 Lake avenue 
south, with Mrs. David Malr as leader. 
The regular Sabbath school is held at 
1:30 every Saturday afternoon with 
preaching at 2:80. A special young 
peoples program will be held on Sat- 
urday, May 6. and Big Rally day pro- 
gram on May 20. 



rirat— At the First Unitarian 
church. Eighteenth avenu* east and 
First street. Rev. G. R. Gebauer, min- 
ister, the Easter servir* of the Sun- 
day school will be held at 9:45 a. m. 
The church service begins at 11 
o'clock. The subject of the sermon will 
be "The Eternal Enigma." The order 
of service will be as follows: 

Organ prelude — "Caprice" Jensen 

"Slumbersong" Shelley 

Mra. Wayne E. Richardson. 
Hymn and choral responsive service 

by congregation 

Solo — "Easter Dawn" Woodman 

Mrs. Ray S. Huey. 

Scripture and piayer - 

Violin solo — "Romance". ..WlenlawskF 
Mrs. J. F. Flnkelson. 

Offertory — Violin and organ 

Hymn , .........»»■ , 


Sermon .....••••.» 

Solo •......•...............•...■•*• 

Robert Drummond. 
Consecration service for children..* 


Postlude — "Hosanna" .... 




At Victoria Spiritualist church 
Easter service* will be held at 7:80 
p. m. There will be special music ar- 
ranged by Mrs. John Korby, rhoir 
director. All are cordially Invited. 
Mrs. Alfred Magnusson is speaker. 

The meetings are held at I. O. 
hall, 221 West Superior street. 

O. F. 

Orthodox Christianity. 

At the church of Orthodox Chri.stian- 
Ity, 107 Sherman block. Second avenue 
west and Superior street, services will 
be held at 10:45 a. m.. the subject be- 
ing "Eaater." 

Christian Science. 

At the First Church of Christ. Scien- 
tist. Ninth avenue east and First 
street, services are held at 11 a. ra. 
The subject Is "Probation After 
Death." Reading rooms at 411 and 412 
Alworth building are open daily ex- 
cept Sundays from 10 a. m. until B 
p. m. 




The Duluth Christian Endeavor 
union will hold a sunrise service In 
the First Presbyterian church for the 
up-town churches at 6:30 a. m. Miss 
Ethel Schober will be In charge, with 
the following program: 

Fifteen-minute song service, led by 
John Brown: Scripture reading. Horn, 
vl, 1-23; prayer hymn. '"Sweet Hour 
of Prayer;" a few short prayers; a solo 
by Mrs. Axel Johnson; topic for study. 
"The Lessons of Our Immortality," 
"Quiet Hour Talk," Miss Ethel 6»cho- 
ber; the signing of quiet hour en- 
rollment blanks; solo. Miss Alice For- 
sell; opening meeting; closing hymn. 

"The union service at the county 
farm will be held as usual, taking the 
2:30 Incline car, each society to bring 
a plant and provide one number on 
the program. John Brown will l>« the 
speaker and Miss Mlna MacAskill the 
accompanist. There will be a solo by 
George Ward, a piano duet by Marina 
and John Plmmerman, a solo by Miss 
Marion MacLennan. a piano duet by 
members of the Hazelwo'>d society and 
a solo by Loyal Schober. Miss Mar- 
garet McGregor will be In charge of 
the meeting. 

The following services will be held 
in Duluth: 

Westminster Presbyterian — The an- 
nual sunrise prayer meeting for the 
West Duluth churches will be held at 
the Westminster church at 6:30 a. m. 
Mrs. Byron W. Brooks of the Asbury 
M. EL church will be the leader. There 
will be special music by the Brooks- 
McLyman-Abbott quartet and a duet 
by Misses Edith and Lillian Lundin of 
the Third Swedish Baptist church. The 
churches joining will be the Swedish 
Mission, Third Bapti.<*t, West Duluth 
Baptist, Merritt Memorial M. E.. As- 
bury M. E.. Smlthvllle M. E.. Hazel- 
wood Presbyterian. Morgan Park Prea- 
byterlan and Westminster Presbjr- 

'^SeceaA Preabyterlaa Society— This 

society will hold a sunrise service In 
the church parlors at 8:30 a. m. The 
leader will be Neis Neander, who Is 
president of the society. There is to 
be a special song service, a vocal solo 
by Charles DIers and a piano sole by 
Miss Muriel Nelson. The topic will be 
"The Lessons of Our Immortality," 
Rom. vl. 1-23. 

LakeaMe PreahyteHaa — This society 

._ At the First Christian church. 

Twelfth avenue east and Fourth street, 
there wni bo preaching at 11 a. m. by 

Le Grand Pace, general secretary of ^ ^ 

the Y. M. C. A. at Proctor; subject. ^^ j^qj^ ^ sunrise service at ♦:3« a. 
"The Risen Christ." Special music will , ^ ^^ ^^e church. Forty-fifth avenue 
be given by choir. Mrs. J. A. Davis, dl- ! • ^ j^^j McCulloch street. Miss Rose 
rector. Bible school meets at 10 a. m.. | Savior will be the leader. All the 
E. A. Rlsdon, superintendent. Evening „'__ people of the community are 
service begins at 7 .30 o clock, at which i ?, _ Jf t^ attend and the older people 

trme the Bible school will render an 
Easter program. 

The musical program for the morn- 
ing follows: , . 

Organ and piano, prelude 

Miss Tlscher and Mra J- A. Davis. 
Anthem — "The Lord Is Risen In- 
deed" •••• Heyser 

Anthem— "Calvary" Paul Rodney 

Evaimelical Association. 

At Hope Evangelical church. Fifth Hall will lead. 

also arV Invited to this special serv- 
ice There will be special music. 

Forben M. K., Proctor — This society 
will hold a sunrise service In the 
church at «:30 a. m. Le Grand Pace 
w*ll ^e the l«xder. There will be no 
evening service. 

First Presbyterian — ^There will be ao 
evening prayer meeting of this society, 
owing to the service at the county 
poor farm. Thursday at 7 p. m. tha 
mission study class will meet to study 
"Southern Mountaineers." Miss G. M. 

•ti^et'and Sfxth ivenue east, the Sun- | Fteat Jf*»'^"7T.l'i? f^lhJ E,Uil^viJ 
day school begins at 10 o'clock and , its meeting as usual In th« En4«aTor 
the preaching services at 11 a. m., the ' room. 

. rUi 


i Wn i H *»« 

17 ^i 


'*"-'■« vf f» »' 'w iHwt^Hr" 

mwf » 



— r. 






April 22, 1916. 



-• BOWL.IIVG •- 


Fighter Calls Fulton, "Just Cheese/' Thafs All; 
Says Minnesotan Is Typewriter- Made Pugilist; 
Cobb and Crawford Enter Upon Twelfth Year 


(By DIoKriirn.) 

I ean tell ><'u now who will win the 
flatr this ftcasnn, 
I can tfll >ou who will land In sec- 
ond place, 

X can tell the why, the wherefore and 
the rt-ason, 

The results and 
the rato. 

other features of 

I can write you stories, pages, reams 
and volumes 
On thf work of Speaker, Mathewson 
and ('ol)b. 
It would b<- a simple task to turn out 
On the way the varied teams will 
do the Job. 

X can answer all your questions and 

your QiU'iles 
Which pertnin \Mito the grand old 

Kame of ball. 
X can tell you wlio will win the final 


In the cold and aomber afternoons 
next full. 

1 am speaking to you calmly now, and 
And 1 get the dope as only few men 
But I will not know a thing till next 
Octobi r 
▲nd, as all men know, I am an hon- 
est man. 

to the diamond, with runners on the 

A lot of close games are lost by fool- 
ish throws. This Is especially true in 
the minor leagues, but such things 
crop up all too often in the majors. 
The worst throw that an outfielder 
can make is to the home plate, after 
a base hit. when there is only one 
chance in 10 or 15 of his nipping tlie 
runner who is scoring. Throws to 
the plate do not often succeed, and 
yet they are attempted, time and time 
again, when their use simply serves to 
give the attacking side an additional 


Duluth and Superior Leag- 
uers Hope to Be Able to 
Clash Tomorrow. 

Call Fulton 'Big Rube.'* 

Ju.1t for the sake of variety we will 

not take up the question of advertising. 

■ays a Xew York sport writer. As Mr. 
Ford, r.cnny Kauff. Eva Tunguay and 
maiiv of our leading citizens will ad- 
mit, advertising certainly does bring 

Within the last week or two occa- 
sional perusal of New York sport pages 
has revealed the presence of an ex- 
traordlnar.v ring dignitary within the 
comities of the metropolis. Fred Ful- 
ton has .stirred so niuih commotion 
that ambitious s<"ribes are filling much 
•pace discussing his chances with Jess 

Yes, advertising does pay. Fulton 
la a boxer whom members of the ring 
profession and some outsiders call a 
typewriter champion. Laborious use 
of the little machine witli the destruc- 
tion of scores of ribbons has served 
to make Fulton a national figure. 

Listen to what one who has watched 
him in action* says. CJene Delmont. 
ICeniphis resident by birth but globe 
trotter by preference, remarked after 
reading a lengthy article about Fulton 

"Just ciieese. That's all. A Joke. A 
hlg. soft h*»arted rube. Fulton boxed 
Porky Flynn in New Orleans. I'orky 
la a fine big fellow but not a near 
champion by any means. The intention 

firobably was to have Fulton win and 
hen meet Willard in New Orleans dur- 
ing the Mardi <Sras festival. 

"In the fourth round Flynn drove a 
•tiff right to the pit of the stomach. 
Fulton went to the floor. He certainly 
didn't want to get up. He had enough. 
He intended to stay there until an indi- 
vidual who had bet heavily upon him 
Advanced to the side of the ring. 

••'I'll kill you. you big bum, if you 
don't get up and fight,' the bettor 

"Fulton did get up. He floundered 
through twenty rounds. He was given 
the decision at the finish. It was rob- 
bery. Jt was so rank, in fact, that 
when promoters started discussing a 
bout with Willard the fans raved. That 
ended the talk of a Willard-Fulton 


Williams Jumps to Hibbing; 
Pitching Staff Look- 
ing Great. 

still Going Strong. 

Cobb and Crawford — or Ty and 
Bam — are national Institutions. 
They have played side by side upon 
the Fame club for eleven years. They 

Given half a chance. Darby O'Brien 
w-lll send his White Sox recruits 
against the Superior Northern- league 
team tomorrow afternoon at Athletic 
park. A rising mercury and clear, 
very clear skies, will be necessary, 
however, as the field at the local ball 
yard is very soggy as a result of the 
three days' rain that has prevailed 
over the entire Northwest. It is doubt- 
ful If a contest can be staged much 
before next Monday or Tuesday, but 
the crews are sincerely hopeful for a 
battle tomorrow afternoon. 

With the exception of "Dutch" Alt- 
man, the White Sox crew is about com- 
plete. All of the seven pitchers are 
here and there is a plenitude of field- 
ers. "Chief" Williams, who performed 
in right garden for the Sox last season, 
and who reported to O'llrlen last week, 
yesterday left for Hlbblng, where he 
will become a playing member of 
Judge Krady's Colts. The "chief" will 
not be missed. While he Is a good fel- 
low and easily handled, his usefulness, 
both in the field and with the gad, has 
waned. It is said that he will get more 
money on the range, liully for him. 

There are four candidates for the 
outfield positions and among them 
Muggsey McGraw shows to good ad- 
vantage. This youngster, still a stu- 
dent in the Cathedral high school, was 
given a tryout last season when he waa 
used as a utility man. He was not as- 
signed to any permanent position and 
never knew when he entered the park 
whether he was going to pitch or play 
centerfltld. Hla work showed enough 
promise that the fans rooted him Joy- 

There seems to be little question but 
what the boy would play sensational 
ball with any team but Duluth. Here 
some of the fans believe he is being 
favored because he is a native son. It 


Besctienbossel, the Crack 

Oarsman, Joins Ten Eyck's 

Squad of Recruits. 

Rowed With Former Cele- 
brated Crews of Duluth 
Boat Club. 




—Photos by GAli«cbtr. 


likely looking lot of recruits. His 
hurling staff appears especially cap- 
able and the genial Dook smiles radi- 
antly when his pitchers are mentioned. 
"Should reap a great crop of big show 
flingers from that package of seeds," 
says the Dook. "For the chance they 
have had to show their wares, I am 
more than satisfied Duluth will have 
the best aggregation of pitchers in the 
Northern circuit." 


are now beginning their twelfth cam- i '^ ^^^ same the world over. Remember 
palKH as clubmates I the story of the prophet and the for- 

There \» no other case In baseball I f"'^" country. That applies to McOraw. 
history where two slugging stars P^o'^ **^® owners of the Duluth team 
>laved together for so long a lime. *'"« centering the eyes of all local fan- 

le .lackson-Lajol combination lasted I ^""^ **" the lad. saying he will be giv- 
The Jackson-Lajoie combination lasted i fl* ^y^ry chance and then It is up to 
Hooper trio had h six-year run. Col- 


11ns and l?aker starred six years side 
by side. Cravat h and Luderus have 
been slugging mates for four sea- 

Hut Cobb and Crawford were to- 
gether before Frank Cl..ince ever 
won a flag: when FSrown and Matty 
ivere just coming into fame; when 
Ed Walsh was still a substitute 

Twelve years Isn't very long In 
many professions. Rut in baseball 
It is close upon an age. Not another 
member of the Tiger team of 1905 is 
left. They have seen new clubs com© 
and go In every rival town. 

They have faced so many crops of 
pitchers that both have lost count. 
But they are still out there side b^' 
■Ide — and still the most dangerous bat- 
ting combination that baseball knows. 

Right Place to Throw. 

The smartest thing an otjtfielder can 
do is always to throw the ball to the 
right place. The catching of fly ball.s 
and the fielding of ordinary hits Is 
purely mechanical and can be attended 
to by any last man who has had ex- 
perience In the outfield. The Intelll- 
arence of an outfielder is shown by the 
way In which he gets the ball back 

him to make good. If he should make 
a customary skip In the opening con- 
test the label of failure may be hung 
on him while some sod-buster In the 
next garden might pull a real blue one 
and the fans would yell "hard luck." 
On the whole. Manager O'Brien has a 

Important Ruling Made By 

President of National 

Baseball League. 

New York, April 22. — Baserunners in 
National league games will not be de- 
clared out for interference by the 
coacher unless the coacher, by touch- 
ing or holding the runner, has phys- 
ically assisted him In returning or 
leaving third base, according to in- 
structions issued to umpires last night 
by President John K. Tener of the 
league. The Instructions interpret sec- 
tion 17 of rule 66, which provides that 
"If a coacher touch or hold a base- 
runner who is rounding third base for 

the home plate, the umpire shall de- 
clare such baserunner out." 

President Tener advised the 



league. The instructions become effec- 
tive today. 

pires that when no play was being 
made, the runner at third should not 
be called out If touched by the coacher. 
Copies of the ruling were sent to 
presidents of all the clubs in th^ 

Pittsburgh, Pa., April 22.— The In- 
structions Issued last night by Presi- 
dent Tener to National league umpires 
um- i are believed by local baseball men to 

have resulted' from a protest made by 
President Barney Dreyfus of a deci- 
sion by Umpire Quigley In declaring 
Johnston out lit the first Inning of 
Thursdays gam«C The umpire alleged 


that the runner was touched by Man- 
ager Callahan of the Pirates, who was 
coaching at third base. 

President Dreyfus, at a smoker that 
night, which was also attended by 
President Tener, criticized the deci- 
sion, and yesterday filed a formal pro- 
test of the game, which was won by 
St. Louis. Manager Callahan denied 
that he had touched the runner, and 
declared, furthermore, that the ball 
was out of play at the time. 

With the scarcity of seniors in 
ranks of the returning- oarsmen 
Duluth crews this season, the 
nouncement of the return of Beschen- 
bossel, who pulled a big oar in the 
crack Duluth eights of 1912, 1913 and 
1914, win be received with great Joy 
and enthusiasm on the part of the 
large number of local followers of the 

Coach Ten Cyck has been bothered 
somewhat by the lack of veteran ma- 
terial, and the list of senior candidates 
has been anything but promising. 
While they are all "there" in quality, 
they are somewhat lacking in Quantity, 
and Beschenbossel will therefore be 
welcomed with open arms. 

"Besch" rowed in the first eight- 
oared crew that ever Hashed home the 
colors of Duluth to victory In a na- 
tional regatta. The big boy held down 
bow in the famous eight of 1912, the 
organization of huskies that cleaned 
up at Winnipeg that year and then 
traveled down to the National at Pe- 
oria and surprised the country by 
smashing the world's record, starting 
the Duluth Boat club on its sensational 
and unbroken march to the top of 
American rowing. The following year 
he again held down bow in the Duluth 
senior eight, and in 1914 he was shift- 
ed to No. 3 In the famous senior eight 
that swept the waters of the Lake of 
the Woods at Kenora and then nosed 
out the great Argonaut combination in 
a brilliant race for the championship 
of America at Philadelphia. 

Last year Beschenbossel declared 
that he was through, but after con- 
siderable entreating this spring he was 
finally induced to come out, and the 
stock of the local club this summer 
will therefore take a decided boost. He 
took his first workout last night. 

The return of "winter" has chased 
the daring oarsmen back to cover, and 
they are again sweating at the ma- 
chines in the "Y." Ten Eyck is allow- 
ing no letup in the work, and despite 
the lateness of the season he declares 
that his men will be in great shape 
when they finally get a ctiance at the 


Strikes Out Twenty-One 
Players in Indoor Base- 
ball Game. 

Y. M. C. A. Team Defeat^vi 
West End Athletic Club j 
Hands Down. 

Some real features were Injected Into 
the final baseball contest of the 
local season, played last evening at -. 
the Y. M. C. A., when the Y team de- 
feated the West End Athletic crew by 
the Ignominious count of 21 to 0. The 
score was one of the real novelties. 
Then Harris, on the mound for the X 
boys, forced twenty-one of the oppo8« 
Ing team to walk back to the bench 
without slapping the pill, hanging up 
a new local strike-out record. Just 
how many blows the uptown men regis, j.* 
tered could not be determined after tli< 
third round, for the reason that the 
scorer ran out of space on his tally 

And the best part of the whole 
thing was that the West enders ex- 
pected to grab a victory. They had 
told their friends so, and a large num- 
ber of the latter accompanied them to 
the scene of carnage. 

The Y. M. C. A. are winners of th« 
city championship. 

The lineup follows: 

Y. M. C. A.— Position. W. E. A. C.-» 

Butchart c Brenner 

Harris p Erlcksoi) 

Mcneice fb Anderson 

Schaeffer sb Noraln 

Swanstrom tb Al Olsoi^ 

Wood Is Sterling 

Anderson rs A. Olson 

Wheeler If Hoffman 

Murphy rf Ouslie 


National League. 


Lawson Robertson Engaged for 
Pennsy Track Team; Good Showing. 

Philadelphia, April 22. — Lawson 
Robertson, coach of the Irish-Amer- 
ican A. C. of New York, has been en- 
gaged to assist Coach Orton in train- 
ing the University of Pennsylvania 
track team for the balance of the sea- 

In a trial for the positions on the 
Pennsylvania mile relay team yester- 
day, Lennon finished first, Kaufman 
second, Dorsey third. Merldlth, who 
Is expected to be the mainstay of the 
team, and Lockwood. who is suffering 
from indigestion, did not start. If 
Lockwood rounds into shape, the team 
will consist of Meridith, Lockwood, 
Lennon and Kaufman, with Dorsey as 


Philadelphia 6 

Cincinnati 6 

Boston 3 

St. Louis 4 

Pittsburgh 4 

Chicago 3 

Brooklyn 2 

New York 1 



















Gameii Today. 

Cincinnati at Chicago, cloudy. 
St. Louis at Pittsburgh, cloudy. 
Philadelphia at New York, cloudy. 
Brooklyn at Boston, clear. 

Yeaterdar*N Reanlta. 

Brooklyn. 10; Boston, 3. 
Philadelphia, 6; New York, 2. 
Pittsburgh, 8; St. Louis, 0. 

American League. 

College Baseball. 

Philadelphia. April 22.— Walsh's 
three-bagger in the third inning with 
two errors by Pennsylvania, enabled 
Yale to win an otherwise closely con- 
tested game here yesterday, 1 to 0. 
Pennsylvania did not get a man past 
second base. 

Bloomington, Tnd., April 22. — In- 
diana defeated Illinois 2 to 1, when 
Gunkle weakened in the twelfth iJi- 
nlng. Ridley allowed the visitors only 
two hits. 

Former Fed to Memphis. 

Indianapolis, Ind., April 22. — Out- 
fielder Melley, with the Pittsburgh 
Federals last year, has been sold to 
the Memphis club of the Southern as- 
sociation, it Is announced by James 
C. McGill, president of the local 
American association club. 


we arc gaining trade every day is 
iK't hard to uiidcrstaiul, because we 
sell cigars that "you know" arc the 
l)cst. Our stock is kept in first- 
class condition always. 

Our method of doing business is 
right and wc are daily addinjr to 
our list of appreciative and satisfied 


412 \V. Superior St. Mniihattsn BIdg. 

(Formerly Joe Martin's Place.) 

Y^S, I.oulc m o k e N 
' your la«it yrar'ni 
Hat look like 
ne^v — at ■ m n I I 
enmt — brine it In 


31» Weat Sup. St. 


Boston 6 

New York 4 

St. Louis 6 

Detroit ...•..••......•. o 

Washington 4 

Chicago • 6 

Cleveland 2 

Philadelphia 1 




Gnny^m Today. 

Chicago at Detroit, cloudy. 
Cleveland at St. Louis, clear. 
New York at Washington, cloudy. 
Boston at Philadelphia, cloudy. 

Yesterday's Remalta. 

St. Louis, 11; Cleveland, 1. 
Philadelphia, 3; Boston, 1. 
New York, 5; Washington, 3. 
Detroit, 3; Chicago, 2. 

American Association. 


Toledo 2 

St. Paul 2 

Louisville 2 

Columbus 2 

Kansas City 2 

Minneapolis 1 

Indianapolis 1 

Milwaukee 1 



















Games Today. 

Minneapolis at Indianapolis, cloudy, 
St. Paul at Louisville, clear. 
Kansas City at Toledo, cloudy. 
Milwaukee at Columbus, cloudy. 

Yesterday's Results. 

Milwaukee, 7; Toledo, 6. 
Kansas City, 10; Columbus, 2. 
Louisville, 9; Minneapolis, 7. 


Browns 11; Indians 1. 

St. Louis, Mo., April 22. — Groom held 
Cleveland to one hit while his team- 
mates were pounding the opposition 
pitchers for thirteen hits, and St. Louis 
won the opening game of the Ameri- 
can league season here yesterday. 11 
to 1. Groom held the visitors helpless 
until the ninth, when with one out. 
Smith doubled against the right field 
fence, scoring Speaker. The weather 
was cold and poor fielding resulted, 
Cleveland being charged with seven 
errors. Governor Major threw the first 
ball. Score: R. h E. 

Cleveland 00000 001 — 1 1 7 

St. Louis 40011014X — 11 13 \ 

Batteries — Mitchell, Covaleskie. Hag- 

erman and O'Neill; Groom and Hartley. 


Yankees Win Over Senators. 

Washington. April 22. — New York 
beat Washington yesterday, 6 to 3, In 
a game halted by rain at the end of 
the seventh. In the first inning. High 
reached third on two errors and scored 
on a double steal with Baker. Gideon's 
triple, Peckinpaugh's single, and a 
steal of second, and Caldwell's single, 
accounted for two more in the fourth. 
In the seventh, hits by Maisell and 
High, an infield out, and Gideon's sin- 
gle through Foster, sent two moro 
runs over. Washington got its three 
runs in the fourth on Foster's hit. 
Peckinpaugh's error, and a home run 
to left field by Rondeau. Score: R. H.E. 

New York 100200 2 — 5 11 1 

Washington 000300 — 3 6 3 

Batteries — Caldwell and Alexander; 
Dumont, Gallia and Henry. 

Tigers Win Without Stars. 

Detroit, Mich., April 22.— Minus tho 
services of Crawford and Cobb, both 
of whom were too sick to play yester- 
day. Detroit defeated Chicago, 3 to 2. 
Jackson misjudged Vitt's short fly in 
the seventh, but after a desperate run 
reached it. caught it, fell headlong, 
rolled over and then dropped the ball. 
This mishap allowed Stanage to scor* 
from third w^lth the winning run. 
Fournier's homer, which followed Mur, 
phy's double, gave the Sox their runs 
In the fourth Inning. Singles by Vltt 
and Veach, Weaver^* wild throw and 
> Uellmann'a aacrlfice fly, •nabled tb* 




April 12, 1916. 







Tigers to tie In sixth. Score: R. H. E. 

Chicago 00 2 00 00 0—2 6 1 

Detroit 00000 2 1 Ox— 8 8 1 

Batterlea — Danforth. Scott, Russell 
^aad Schalk; Daua* and Stanage. 

Mackmen Win a Game. 

Philadelphia. April 22.— Philadelphia 
vave a splendid exhibition In aH „<»«- 

fartmenta yesterday and defeated Bos- 
on S to 1, It being the first victory 
of the homo team this season. Meyers 
held Boston to four hits and the home 
team knocked Pennock off the rubber 
la five Innings. Strunk led the hit- 
ting with two doubles, a Bingle ana 
a aacrlflce hit In four trips to the 
plate: Score: » „ „ «. n , i ^ li 

fioston 00«<>®°??^— i 1* n 

Philadelphia .. .0 1 I I x— S 12 
Batteries — Pennock. Jo"^? **■*<* 
Agnew. Thomas; Mpyers and Meyer 

helped the winners pile up their {"""^ | 

{?ALS"ur:......o.jjit!?-l}?' i 

vis and Pratt: Crutcher.. Reagan and 

Colonels Win From Millers. 

Louisville, Ky.. April "•— Sp*«dy 
base running helped Louisville, outhlt 
by Minneapolis, to win the deciding 
game of the series. » to 7. Daniels 
sprained his ankle sliding to the plate 
In the nrst inning and was replaced 
by Farmer. The weather was raw and 
cloudy and only a handful of specta- 
tors saw the game. Score: R. H. B. 
Minneapolis .,,001008012—711 1 
L-oilsvllle 001826 3 X— 9 11 1 

Batteries— Ylngllng. Williams. Hop- 
per and Owens; Loque. James and LA 





NATIOHAL LEAGUE 1 ^^jg ^\}ffl 

*k I tAf:_ Ot^t^m CamA 


* -^ ' : 

T— — — 





Dodgers Win Poor Game. 

Boeton, Mass.. April 22.— Brooklyn 
defeated Boston 10 to 8 In a miserably 
played game yesterday afternoon. Er- 
rors by the locals and good hitting by 
the visitors gave Brooklyn three run» 
in the first Inning, and after Boston 
tied the score In a similar way during 
the fourth Inning. Brooklyn went aftti 
Knetzer In the sixth, making more 
tallies than were necessary to win. 

Ul-Hon and Maranvllle had a list fight 
In the opening Inning afttr Maran- 
vllle plunged aKalnat Olson when the 
latter caught him off third. Only a 
few blows^ landed, and both were 
banished by Umpire Rlgler. Catcher 
.MUler was put off the field for object- 
ing to a decision. Score: ,**•"• *1; 
Rrnoklva ....80000610 1—10 12 3 

Boston . .... .0 00300000-3 7 10 

Batteries— Pfeffer and McCarthy, 
Nehf. Knetzer and Cwowdy, Tragesser. 

Phillies Beat Giants Again. 

New York. April 22.— The Philadel- 
phia Champions defeated New York 
igaln here yesterday, the so.jre being 
e to 2. Maree. former New York 
pitcher, held hia one-time teRmmatcs 
to three hits, two of them and a base 
on ball-s. scoring the Giants' two runs 
m the fourth. The visitors won In the 
eighth, when, with the score a tie. 
throe runs were made on errors by 
Doyle and Fletcher, and on hlt-s by 
Pajkert and Cravath. Score: ^- }l- '^^■ 
Philadelphia ...000100131—6 10 
n5w York .... 2 0-2^, 8^3 

Batteries — Demaree and t-. wurns, 
Anderson and Ra rlden. 

Pirates Blank Cardinals. 

Pittsburgh. Pa.. April 22._Pltt8. 
burgh defeated St. Loul.s 8 to here 
yesterday, Harmon holding the vis- 
itors to two hits. A base on balls by 
Hln--hman. Wagner's triple, a hit bats- 
San. Vlox'8 double, and a single by 
Johaston. acored foi r runs >" the sec- 
ond Inning. Wagner's second triple 
' lit a sacrifice fly resulted In another 
tally In the fourth inning. Vlox 
knocked a home run with two on 
haaes in the eighth. Score: R. H. Hi. 

5f Tnuu .00 000 0000—0 a 2 

Pit thbu rgh • '.'. 4 1 3 x-8 11 2 
BafterTes-l Steele. Hall. ^ Wll lams 
and Coiizales; Harmon and Schmtat. 

"Strangler" Only Wrestler 

Who Has Made Good 



Brewers 7; Toledo 5. 

Toledo. Ohio. April 22.— The Milwau- 
kee team yesterday reversed the count 
on Roger Bresnahan'e club, winning 
the third and final game of the series. 
T to 5 Toledo used three pitchers in 
a vain attempt to stem the tide. Ful- 
lainore was not effective, and was re- 
lieved after the fourth inning. The 
locala hud a chance to tie the score In 
the ninth Inning, but Rawllngs was 
unable to hit with two on D«vor«« 
hitting was the feature with a triple, 
ft do./hle and a sacrifice In five trips 
to the plate. Score: R- H- «!'• 

Milwaukee 10281000 0—7 7 6 

Toledo : . ... ..00011300 0-6 , 6 4 

Batteries — Slapnlcka and Spellman: 

gollaniore. Bowman, Bedlent and 

Kaws Win in a Romp. 

Columbus. Ohio. April 22 —Kansas 
City got an even break on the Colum- 
bUB series by taking vesterday's 
rame. 10 to 2. In the third «nning. 
«aoh visiting player scored. Pitcher 
Crutrhers got the first and last of 
•Ight singles, seven of which were in. 
guccesslon. Four errors and a pass 

"Strangler" Lewis, college boy wree- 
tler, !• the logical man to give a real 
test to Joe Stecher. the youngster who 
came from a Nebraska farm with a 
remarkable leg scissors hold, won one 
bout after another, claim* the Amer- 
ican championship, and !■ aeeklng a 
match with Frank Ootch for the 
world's title. 

Lewis has gone through the big In- 
ternational tournament at New York 
with a clean record In the catch as 
catch can game. His moat notable tri- 
umphs were over Mort Henderson, who 
was a sensation as the Masked Marvel, 
Wladek Zbyszko, and Doc Roller. 

Btecher appeared In only one match 
In the tournament. He beat the Marvel. 
That entitles him to meet Zbyszko and 


Oare Bteeker Battle. 

The "Strangler" Is the only man who 
has ever given Stecher a real tussle 
since the Nebraskan became a national 
figure. They wrestled two hours and 
five minutes. 

Lewis Is different from most wres- 
tlers. He Is *mart. He attended Kenr 
tucky State university, then continued 
his education by rt^adlng high class lit- 
erature In spare time, especially on 
train while going from one city to an- 
other between matches. 

He Is a student of psychology and 
says he expects to "think himself to 
the championship." He says that many 
times, through mind, control, he Is able 
to make opponents do almost aa he 
wants them to. 

In college LewU was a star In ath- 
letics on account of his strength. He 
was physical Instructor at Kentucky 
State before he became a professional 

Real Name FHedrfch. 

The "Strangler's" right name is Rob- 

I ert Frledrlch. He was called "Stran- 

1 gler" after "Strangler" Evan Lewis. 

who won fame on the mat before him. 

He measures • feet 1 Inch, weighs 285, 

measures 18 Inches around the neck 

and 43 around the chest. He is only 

23 years of age. 

— • — 

T. B. Bowlers Win. 

The T. B. bowling team won two 
games out of three from a picked 
"All-Star" team on the Zenith alleys 
last night. The winners led by 
eighty-seven points In the total score. 
Carey of the T. B. team got th» high 
score of 197. The score follows: 
T. B. 

Engeberg 180 167 148 

Carey 193 188 145 

Bordwell 189 144 180 

Buckley 119 176 151 

Fredler 1«7 179 188 

Left to Right: Top Row-J. A. SttUM. P. J. SAult.l MichalekE Server. Lower Row-J. N. Deller (Captain), 
^ ° * *^ ^ William A. Kchtel (Magjigcr), T. Kampmann. 

Coming to a close this week In a 
blaxe of glory that stamped tt the 
most successful season In local bowl- 
ing history, the Major league hung up 
Us final Bcores of the year. 

The last six weeks of play saw one 
great battle for first place between 
the Oak Hall. Elcora and Sharkcraft 
teams. The Elcora team finally won 

out over the clothiers and tailor* In 
one of the best races ever staged In 
the Major league. The clgarmakers 
showed a gr«'at burst of speed In the 
last six weeks, winning nineteen out 
of the last twenty-one games. 
Br*ke Some Rerord*. 

During the season thoy won forty- 
eight games and lost twenty-aeven, a 
percentage of 640. They also sot a new 
league record for high team, three 
game score. hUtlng the maples for a 
count of 8.098; and also set a new 
high team, one-game score, piling up 
a count of 1.04«. 

Last year this team headed the 
league In pin average, knocking over 
68.642 pins for 76 games, an average 
of 916 and this year, for the same num- 
ber of games, they kicked over 69.947 
pins, an average of 933 for the season. 
This record has never been duplicated 
In the Major league*. 

This last week they took three 
games In a row from the Oak Halla. 
who had a chance to win the 1916 pen- 
ant had they been victorious. The El- 
cora's grabbed the high three-game to- 
tal for the week's play, getting a count 
of 2,824. 

Scbalta Was Present. 

SchulLs of the Elcoras also got the 
high three-game total for the week, 
with 626. He also secured the high 
score, hitting the wood for a count of 

There was a great battle on when 
the Big Duluths and Shark< rafts met. 
the clothiers In order to get In the prize 
money had to win three In a row. So. 
when they won two they had a hard 
battle trying to win the third, but they 
fell down In this game, and the tailors 
won by nearly 100 pins. 

The six teams this year knocked 
over just 9.289 pins more than they did 
last year. 

Stlegler m Cluiinplon. 

Fritz Stlegler of the Htg Duluths 
won the individual honors of the 

two games 
,e of 196 and 
nlshed with 

Halls, who 

league. He rolled 
and finished with an 
a fraction. Last ye 
an average of 187. 

Carl Berlnl of thm^j-v^— ♦- . • 

led the league up |« tho last four 
weeks, when he took a slump and 
could not come back, 4ntshe^ In second 
place with 194 and a fraction for sixty, 
eight games. Last year Firestone one 
of the best bowlers ^bat ever ro»ed a 
ball down the drives W the Head of the 
Lakes, took first honors for the Indi- 
vidual bowlers. In seventy-two gajnes 
he finished with an average of 193 and 
a fraction, and It was f>n the last night 
of the league season. ihat he won the 
honors by shooting a?«t»tal of 667 for 
three games, and wo<l out over J. N, 
Deller and O. O. WhU^ey, who both 
finished with an avorag* of 192. The 
last two named finUV* In third and 
fourth place, respecii^lv. this year. 

There were twenty-fhree bowlers 
who shot a 180 avera#aJ?or better this 
year. The six men of the Elcora team 
all shot over a 180 average, which is 
considered very good. 

Prise Mouey Awarded. .^ ^ . 

The prize money will be distributed 
as follows: . 

High team score ♦'■J' 

High Individual scores. • • » * 

Teass Staadlnc _ 


First place « ^^ 

Second place .....••.«••• • *J' 

Third place ..*0 

Individual Standing. 

First place •• ?^ 

Second place ....• ••**•*** Sa 

Third place .......•..•••••••••••••• *j| 

Fourth place .........•••••••••••• ••** 

Fifth place **' 

Teaa* StmAtng. 

Won. Lost. 

Elcora 411^ H 

Oak Halls ...>..... .T]^* 32 

Sharkcraft i *2 83 

Big Duluth *1 8* 

Fitzgerald and Win- 
chester Jf 

Empress Coffee 11 




Stiegler, Big Duluth... 176 

1914-15 League Reeorda. 

High team score, three games. 
Park Hotel 2,970 

High team score, one game. Big 
Duluth and Sharkcraft. tie. .... .1,056 

High Individual score, three 
games. Firestone, Columbia . . . . 670 

High individual score, one game. 

Weston, Sharkcraft 

• •>•••• 

Pin Average. 





Big Duluth .... 76 

Oak Halls 76 

Sharkcraft 76 

Fitzgerald and 

Winchester .. 76 67.486 

Empress Coffee. 75 66,280 
Indlvldoal Averages. 

Stiegler 72 

Berini 68 

Deller 74 

Whitney 71 

Otterson ••■..«.. 76 

Schultz 72 

Meyers 76 

Root . 
Neumann .t.. 



Kampmann . . 

I • • • • • 

Summers . 
Murphy .. 
Spear ....••••< 
Johnson .«..•. 

Ptac^k 60 

Randall 60 

Weston ...•>... 62 
Jenswold ...... 60 

Hllber T2 

• ••••• 


1915-lfl I^eagae Records. Taraldson |7 

"lUr.".. •""•... '"■."•... •*"'.":..... Kir." :::::; If 
"'/o^r.'?" .r":. °.". . rr:. .''.':i.«« wSu- •::::::: J 

High Individual score. three .„„ 1 f.'T^l^'®'^ Vt 

games. Stiegler. Big Duluth.... 692lMich«el 41 

High Individual score, one game, 1 Bethune •• 













































Totals 797 828 


Lenleux 149 160 

Ludwlg 168 127 

Kilton 142 187 

Anderson Hf }*J 

Fox 179 161 




.766 711 806—2293 




6LAOyOUEM007 IT.) 










Alger-Smith Line Will Re- 
place Train for Duluth 


Central high school track enthusl- 
asU are preparing for one of the 
greatest seasons In the history of lo- 
cal athletics. With six of last year's 
star "D" men back In the fold, to- 
gether with a wealth of promising new 
material, it looks as if the Red and 
White athletes would be able to get 
away with a good slsed portion of the 
bacon this season. 

The principal handicap in connection 
with local spring athletics U the late- 
ness of the season. With any kind of 
hick with the weather, «fO"? . "PJ'^e?; 
however, the local men should be able 
?o develop Quickly and '"t^* ^" "J 
cellent showing In the meeU In which 

'^clpf H^ulno'^d Is about the fastest 
high sch^l dash man In the state and 
i!L «« a^ star In many other evenU as 
wel • He "s th^ hoker of the state 
rhamplonshlps In the broad Jump and 

the 2^0-yard daslx. •^'jdj*' w^lOO-vard 
hard luck that he loft the 100 -yara 
Jiftih last year at the state meet. This 

big Northwestern meet Hrutflord got 

awav with six firsts. ,,, 

The high Jumps event this year will 
be taken care of by AJJ.^.'^H'^f,*'^^!,' 
cently tied with the "T's" best man. 
and Lewis, a cousin of Matt Brown 
and a star dash man as well. Karon 
Is a good man In the dashes, and has 
done good work with the shot and a 
number of other erents. McKay U a 
crack medium distance sprinter, and 
In the recent Indoor meet, stuck close 
to heels of the great Kelley, former 
U. of Penn. star. Jentoft proved one 
of the sensations of the recent Y 
meet, by easily carrying off the rnlie 
event. With some training and a lit- 
tle Improvement in form he should be 
able tb re-rlster a mark In this event 
that would keep some of the best of 

L^ast year Hrutflord was the lone 
representative of the local high school 
in the state meet. This year, however 
a big attempt will be inade to get the 
business men of the city Interested In the 
cause and It Is hoped to send a full 
ttam down to the iSvln Cities in June. 
It Is expected that the local business 
men will respond generously, as It 
will prove a great Incentive to one of 
the best formS of athletics at the local 
institution and will serve to advertise 
the city as well. 

Local Sportsmen Will Be 

Able to Reach All North 

Shore Streams. 

THE comfort of W-B CUT Chewing— the long shnd 
Real Tobacco Chew— whether indoors or outdoors 

is the small chew. « ^, ,,« . 

Men appreciate the way W-B CUT lessens spitting 
and grinding— and the way it satisfies. .. -w n 

You'll reoogniza the differenoe in your irst tea eeat pooeh of W-B 
CUT Chewing. If you don't want a smaller, a better ohew, don t buy It. 

"Notice how the ssh brings out the rich lobMco taste" 
HsJs by WETMAN-BRUTON COMPAWT, 5S Mwm S<ie, Hew Tssk Oly 

Clean-up Your Hands— Use 


— The New Soap — 

Removes Inks, Grease, Stains and Dirt. Leaves 
the hands soft and smooth. Contains no grits or 
minerals. Just the thing for autoists because it 
can be used without water. 

Relieves and Prevents Chapped Hands. 
For Sale Everywhere. Only 10 Cents. 

Made in Duluth. 

Trout anglers of Duluth will be de- 
lighted to know that the officials of the 
Duluth & Northern Minnesota railway 
(the Alger-Smlth line) are contemplat- 
Ing putting back Into service the train 
that formerly ran from Knife River 
way up to the wilds of St. Louis and 
Lake counties, where numerous rivers 
and brooks abound that are well 
stocked with the beautiful speckled 

This train was taken off last year 
because It was slighted by Duluthlans. 
Passengers from here would ride on 
the Iron Range train to Alg^er and then 
take the D. A N. M. Instead of getting 
off at Knife River and taking their 
train from there. This practice de- 
prived the Alger-Smlth people of a lot 
of revenue that should naturally have 
accrued to their coffers by reason of 
the fact that their line was the only 
one that tapped the trout country back 
In the wilderness. 

Officials of the Alger-Smlth company 
stated yesterday that It Is their Inten- 
tion to place this train back In service 
Just as soon as the trout fishing season 
gets well under way and will maintain 
the service Just as long as It Is proper- 
ly patronized. 

The Alger-femlth line now runs up to 
about Mile Post 81. which gives Du- 
luthlans an opportunity to reach the 
Knife, Gooseberry. Encampment, Bap- 
tism and Beaver rivers and also the 
Inlet and outlet of Shauff lake. These 
are only some of the streams. There 
are many others that are well filled 

"I think local anglers should make 
up their minds to patronize the Alger- 
Smlth from Knife river up." said C. H. 
Zlegler well-known Duluth sportsman, 
this morning. "The train m^-ana every- 
thing to people of this district vvho 
love to angle. The line taps all of the 
best fishing country to the north and Is 
the only one that d oes." 



Chicago, April J2.— 'The usual early 
season high batting averages prevailed 
In the first week of the major leagues, 
according to figures published here to- 
day and Including games last Wednes- 
day. Janvrln of the Boston Americans 
tops all batters with the startling per- 
centage of .800. In the National league, 
George Burns, New Tofk, Mollwltz. 
Cincinnati, and Butler. St. Louis, have 
averages of .600. ^^ xr- 

Hal Chase ranks fourth In the Na- 
tional with a percentage of .466, Ued 
with Carey of Pittsburgh for the lead 
In stolen bases with four and with 
Saler. Chicago, and Merkle. New York. 
for the lead In home runs with one. 
Following Chase, the batters making 
up the list of "three-thirty-three hit- 
ters are: Gonzales, St. Louis. .429; 
Compton. Boston, .42»: CuUhaw, 
Brooklyn, .417; Dau^ert Brooklyn. 
400: Clarke, Cincinnati. .400: Whltted, 
Philadelphia, .386; Doyle, New York, 
champion last year. .386; Magee, Boa- 
ston. .876; Nlchoff. Philadelphia, .876; 
H'nchmann. Pittsburgh. •*•*: ^o"* 
etchy. Boston. Kauf f. New York, and 
Rarlden. New York, .318. Heine Groh, 

Cincinnati, leads t?, ^4"" »f°J«"*^;!'!i^ 
eU and Is tied with Whltted. Phila- 
delphia. In total bases at 12. , ^ . 

National league pitchers are led by 
Alexander. Philadelphia, with two 
games won and none lost and Schnei- 
der Cincinnati, with the same record. 
Cohk 'War Behlad. 

Ty Cobb evidently has not struck his 
stride for he Is far below the .838 
class, having hit for onlv .231. Fol- 
lowing Janvrln In the .888 class are 
Speaker. Cleveland. .474; ^Henrtken. 
Boston, .42»; Gedeon. New York, .42»: 
Baker. New York. .886; Pratt, St. 
Louis, .360; Hoblltsel. Boston. .363; 
Schalk. Chicago. .346; Hellman. De- 
troit. .846; Jackson. Chicago, .888; 
Burns. Detroit. .833. «.. r • 

Felsch. Chicago. Slsler, St. Louis, 
Sho'tten. Boston, and Milan, Washing- 
ton lead In home runs with one each. 
Tobln of St. Louis, Gardner, Boston, 
and Baker, New York, are ahead In 
stolen bases with three apiece: Hell- 
man. Detroit, and Veach, Detroit, lead 
In total bases with eighteen. Jackson, 
Chicago, with seven has scored the 
most runs. ..^ , 

American league pitchers credited 
with two wins and no defeats are Fa- 
ber, Chicago, and Ruth, Boston. 


Patron of Duluth Oarsmen 

Will Hold Conference 

With Officers. 

paddled over the mile and a half course 
and were timed In a quarter-mile 
sprint. Coach Nlckalls announced the 
time as 1 minute 6H seconds for the 
varsity and about 2 seconds slower for 
the Junior boat. The Pennsylvania 
crews In a similar trial covered tha 
distance a fifth of a second faster. 

Golf Date Changed. 

ears. Bresnahan says, and l«uit year 
ue won six games and lost two. 
Strand will Join the team at once. 



Crews Will Take to Water 

Again If Ice 


Philadelphia. April 22.— The Yale and 
University of Pennsylvania crews had 
their final workouts on the Schuyl- 
kill river yesterday In preparation for 
today's races. Both squads were on the 
river In the morning and again In the 
afternoon, but neither was given 
severe work by their coaches. 

The Blues' varsity and Junior eightg 

Memphis. Tenn.. April 22.— J. W. 3. 
Rhea, president of thil" Trans-Missls- 
sippl Golf association, has annoupced 
that the association's tournament will 
be held July 31-Aug. 6. Instead of 
during the week beginning July 24 as 
originally proposed, to avoid a con- 
flict In dates with other meetings. 
The tournament will be played over 
the links of the Interlachen club, 


Moran and Morris to Box. 

Tulsa. Okla, AjMgU 22.— Articles 
were signed yesterdafBjP^r a ten-round 
boxing bout here BI^* 30 between 
Frank Moran of Plttsbih-gh and Carl 
Morris of Sapulpa, Okla. 

Breaks Pittnge Record. 

St. Louis. Mo.. April 22— D. V. 
Smith of the St. Lo^>- C., words 
champion plunger. b^M the world s 
record for the seventy-five-foot 
plunge In the Missouri Athletic asso- 
ciation tank last nIghL Smith plunged 
the distance In 60 l-i^seconds. break- 
ing the former record of 62 seconds 
made five years a go by Joh n Llchter. 

Toledo Gets Br«^ Hurler. 

Toledo. Ohio, April 22.— Roger Bres- 
nahan of the Toledo American associa- 
tion club, announces jthft h® has pur- 
chased Paul Strand? ^a lert-handed 
pitcher, from the Boston NaUonals. 
Strand has been with the Braves twol 


Club Would Run West Fourth 

Street Cars to Fifteenth 


An extension of the West Fourth 
street car line from Its present ter- 
minus at Fifth avenue west to Fif- 
teenth avenue west was proposed at 
the regular meeting of the Jackson 
Welfare club held last evening at the 
Jackson school. 

No action was taken yesterday, but 
It was decided to take the matter up 
again at the next meeting. In the 
meantime an Investigation will be 
made, so that definite reports can be 
prepared when the project comes up 
for a final vote of the members. The 
suggestion that the car line be extend- 
ed was made by C. N. Moore, who point- 
ed out that the line would pay In view 
of the growth of that part of the city 
In the last few years. 

The Industrial and agricultural ex- 
position next fall was explained to the 
members by Thomas Walker, who 
urged a campaign to Interest children 
throughout the city In raising vege- 
tables and flowers to be exhibited at 

^**It*wardeclded to Invite E. O. Olund. 
agricultural expert, to give a talk to 
the pupils of the Jackson school In the 
near future. 

Duluth Boat club bustle, incident to 
the big preparations that will be made 
tor the annual regatta of National 
Amateur Oarsmen of America to be held 
hAr^ next August, is dormant and will 
Jlmaln so un'tU the arrival of Julius 
BaVnes from New York next Monday 
moStng On that day Mr. Barnes will 
^nfer with the members of the reg«tta 
and membership committees and plans 
will be made for much work. 

Immediately after this conference 
committees from the club will be sent 
out to bring In about 400 new mem- 

bers At present the organization has 
a membership of 776 and it 1» Pl^^ii*^ 
to bring this number up to 1.200. ine 

"It has always been Mr. Barnes Idea 
to make the boat club a most demo- 
cratic place for the young people of 
Duluth to meet and entertain. said 
Secretary Albert Ames this morning. 
"I do not think we will have any dif- 
ficulty In obtaining the number of new 
members desired.' ^.«^.« 

While the rain and snow have ceased 
there is still some doubt as to wheth- 
er the crews will be able to get out on 
the bay this evening for the reason 
that there if much Ice In the bjfbor. 
However. If general conditions are fa- 
vorable the men will take to the real 
shells again. 

Bntrles IbtM**. 
Invitations sent out by the clun 
committee, of which Wallace Qulmby 
Is chairman, to the officers of the 
more prominent rowing clubs of the 
United SUtes and Canada ate being 
renlled to. From responses already 
Jl^elved it is probable that the New 
York Athletic club will be represented 
by a Junior eight and by Waldo Smith 
pfomfnent American •<^""«L, who will 
inter the senior singles. The Rock- 
rlmmons of Springfield. Masi^. that 
made such a creditable showing last 
Auaust during the national meet held 
U» that city, have written that their 
club will probably be represented. 

"There is a shortage of crews in 
the New York club tljls year," said 
Mr. Qulmby last evening •7>«t It Is 
probable that the Junior elghU of that 
organlxatlon. now In training, will be 
sent here. According to all reporU 
the crew Is looking fine and going 

**Th'' Peoria club of Illinois is pre- 
paring a four and an eight which 
will be sent here to compete. 


Free Proof To You 

r c!'HUTXsIirDnwW»»024W«rt Mala St., ff* W«i»». IM. 

LJSSSSS — ■■>'>T „^M«M«— »■—•••» 








'*i » i *>' 

itLi WHW « 

V^wtf^^Bx^BSBB^ ' f L i J i f » ■ «!■ « ■< ?-* 




April 22, 1916. 






the village hall Tuesday evening for 
the benefit of employes. The talk 
was very interesting^. 

The La Rue mine will perfect an 
organization with safety first as its 

Indications to More Mining GHISHOLM RAIDS 

in That Locality Than 

Nsshwauk. Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to Tl»e Herald.) — There is unusual ac- 
tivity at local mines some of which 
are already loading ore. This prom- 
ises to be the busiest mining year in 
Nnshwauk's history. 

Tho L,a Rue fining: company con- 
t«niplalos txtensive operations this sea- 
Sdu and commcnctd shipping ore from 
the open pit and concentrating plant 
today. Tills mine expects to have an 
unusually large tonnage in comparl- I day night until- early Friday morning 


Indian Agent Benson Es- 
tablishes Record in 
Amount Destroyed. 

Chisholm, Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Indian Agent Benson 
established a record in destroying 
liquor here when after working Thurs- 

«on with previous seasons. The mine 
Is employing at present about eighty 
men and it is expocted th's force will 
be grtator by 150 within a short time. 
Ila^vkiuN to Fmploy Mrniy. 

The Hawkins will ooninu-nce ship- 
ping ore the first of the week and 
havhiK given tho new concentrator a 
tryout. Tho large steol structure was 
erected las*t vtar and has made a won- 
derful Improvement in the property 
and in its workings. Two small steam 
shovels are working in the open pit 
and the ore will be taken out of the 
mine through the shaft. It Is pre- 
dicted that this mine will employ In 
the neighborhood of 200 men all sea- 
«on and that the tonnage will be much 
larger than previous seasons. 

The Hawkins mine will be one of 
the heaviest shippers this year and 
will put three shovels in the ore very 
shortly. The large concentrating plant 
will be put to work on double shift at 
once and it is e.stlmated that over 300 
men will be employed there all sum- 

The Quinn-Harrison property being 
operated by Rutlor Brothers Is mak- 
ing larger preparations than ever. 
This season's output will be much 
larger, the company erecting several 
cottages, machine shops and a larger 
boarding house. This mine at one 
time last year worked eight shovels 
and a larger number are expected to 
be put to work there shortly. The 
Mace mine No. 2 will ship ore this sea- 
son having been opened up by Butler 
Brothers last year. 

he had searched and destroyed liquor 
In the following barrooms: Charles 
Zgonc, 25 gallons beer, 24 quart bot- 
tles of beer; Steve Zgonc, 16 gallons 
beer; Louis Rotht. 16 gallons beer, 13 
pint bottles of b*ev, 1 quart of whisky; 
Fagotti Brothers. 16 gallons beer; John 
Champa, 72 pints of beer. 

Caeh« Under Woodpile. 
Under a woodpile In the rear of 
Steve Prepotnik's place a cache con- 
sisting of 16 gallons of beer. 240 pint 
bottles of beer and . 10 gallons of 
whisky was found and destroyed. This 
liquor according to Indian Agent Ben- 
son was traced into the village from 
the vicinity of Joe Jakse's farm lo- 
cated north of this village which was 
raided by the Indian agents several 
weeks ago and a large amount of bot- 
tled beer was found and broken. 


Bandmaster Leaves and 

Members Resigning From 


Hibbing. Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — William Ahola for 
several years director of the Hibbing 
Concert band will leave this evening 
for Fairbanks, Minn., where he will lo- 
cate and his departure brings general 
regret not only to members of the 
band but to citizens and business men 
alike who see In his leaving a possible 
disorganization of a fine musical or- 

Whether Hibbing will have a band 
this year Is as uncertain as ever. The 
park board has yet failed to act on 
the advice of the council to ask for a 
bigger appropriation, in order to meet 
the expenses of the band this year. 

Members of the band are resigning 
*very day and it is doubtful if the or- 

franizatlon can remain In Hibbing un- 
pss some action is taken by the coun- 
cil or else the park, board the early 
part of next week. 



Grand Rapids, Minn., April 22. — 
(Special to The Herald.) — The clay cut 
between Grand Rapids and Coleralne 
on the Hibbing line of the Great 
Northern is again giving trouble. 
Thursday night the "Merry Widow" 
train encountered a bank of sticky 
clay mud on the track, and backed 
into Coleralne where orders were se- 
cured to have the track cleared, and 
a crew of men was put to work. It 
was not until after 6 o'clock Friday 
morning that the train was able to 
come through. The train was taken 
out Thursday morning by a special 
crew, and the regular crew went to 
Duluth on the afternoon train to 
bring their train back Friday. The 
slide between here and Coleralne is 
only one of the many problems both- 
ering the railroad men, the wet 
weather having played havoc with 
the roadbed and trucks. 


Grand Rapids, Minn., April 22 

(Special to The Herald.)_Holy week 
Is being generally observed here. In 
the Catholic church there was mass 
In the church Thursday, Friday and 
this morning, with the Way of the 
cross in the evening. According to 
custom the bell in the Catholic church 
was stilled from the time of the 
Thur9da.v morning mass to today. 
Good P riday was observed as a legal 
holiday by the closing of the post- 
office, bank, schools and courthouse 

For Easter special programs have 

R^Jh^J^'^P^''";** '" ,^ll *^^e churches. Morrison of Duluth will hold 

sf.nH^^* T?»5 **** Episcopal church 
hunday. The communion service will 
inV^^J o'clock, and the regular morn- 
ing service will be at 10:30. The 
bishop wjll go to Coleralne from h 

Building of Itasca County Ditches 
Has Been Confimenced. 

Deer River, Minn.. April 22. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Dredging on 
County Ditch No. 3 by the Seastrand 
company began on Tuesday with two 
dredging machines in operation. On 
ditch No. 4 and on No. 6, the Minnesota 
Dredging company began Wednesday 
with a dredge on each ditch. Good 
progress is being made, the start be- 
ing in bog land where the frost has 
already left the ground. In a short 
time all of the machines will be op- 
erated night and day. 



St. raul. Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The Minnesota .State 
Flremens' assoclafion, composed of 
paid and volunteer firemen, will hold 
Its forty-fourth annual convention at 
Chl.shnlm Juno 13, 14 and 16. 

The firemen and citizens of Chis- 
holm will make this one of the great- 
est celebrations, from the standpoint 
of entertainment, that the organiza- 
tion ever attended. The committee In 
charge has already received many ap- 
pUcatlon.s for hotel reservations for 
firemen and their wives. There will 
bo prizes awarded for hose and coup- 
ling contests between the champions 
of North Dakota and Minnesota, which 
are attracting much attention. 

Secretary A. J. Myler has sent out a 
call to over 20.000 firemen throughout 
the state, and the returns so far in- 
dicate tliat this annual gathering will 
be the largest and best held by the 

The citizens of Chisholm are work- 
ing with I'resident George Nltch and 
Chief Alfred McAlplne to make It a 


Nashwauk, Minn.. April 22. (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— The M. A. Hanna 
company, operators of the La Rue 
mine hero, hold a safety meeting In 



That'.q the woman's dread when she 
gets up in the morning to start the 
day's work. "Oh I how my back aches." 
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules 
taken today eases the baekache of to- 
morrow — taken every day ends the 
baekache for all time. Don't delay. 
What's the use of suffering? Begin 
taking GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil 
Capsules today and be relieved tomor- 
row. Take throe or four every day 
and be permanently free from wrench- 
ing, dislresslng back pain. But be sure 
to get GOLD MEDAL. Since 1696 GOLD 
MEDAL Haarlem Oil has been the Na- 
tional Remedy of Holland, the (Jovern- 
ment of the Netherlands having grant- 
ed a special charter authorizing its 
preparatl«»n and sale. The housewife 
of Holland would almost as soon be 
without bread as she would without 
her "Real Dutch Drops" as she quaintly 
calls GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Cap- 
sules. This is the one reason why you 
will find the women and children of 
Holland so sturdv and robust. 

COIA) MEDAL are the pure, original 
Haarlem Oil Capsules Imported direct 
from the laboratories in Haarlem, Hol- 
land. But he sure to get GOLD 
MEDAL. Look for the name on every 
box. Sold by reliable druggists In 
sealed packages at 25c, 6Uo and fl.OO. 
Money refunded If they do not help 
you. Accept only the GOLD MEDAL. 
All others are imitations — Advertlse- 


Hibbing Minn., April 22.— (Special to 

M u,"*"L*.'**-^— ^- W- Merkle of the 
Merkle-Hlnes machinery company of 
Kansas City, Mo., who helped to In- 
f o«A^'?1,,^^® horse power engine with 
a 200 klllowat generator at the state 
prison in Lincoln. Neb., which Is to 
furnish electrical power for the elec- 
trical chair, soon to be Installed In 
that state penal Institution Is here 
comp eting his job of Installing the 
machinery for the new pumps at the 
new wells. 

Merkle states that the first victim 
of the electrical chair Is a youth of 
^2 who will bo electrocuted for killing 
two women In Nebraska. 



Hibbing Minn., Apr.U 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— About one foot of snow 
fell on the Mesaba range yesterday In 
one of the latost storms In years. 

Starting with a sleet storm yesterday 
morning the sleet changed to snow 
and combined with a wind which blew 
a small gale tho weather conditions 
were the most uncomfortable In months. 

Bus traffic was slightly Interefered 
with but street cars were on time. 


Grand Rapids, Minn.. April 22 

(Special to The Herald.)— The Ham- 
Une university glee club will be here 
on Friday evening. April 28. at th-' 
high school auditorium. 

Mrs. William Wetzel la having gome 
extensive improvements made on her 
homo. The has been extensively 
remodeled on the interior. Including 
the Installation of bath, toilet and 
other sanitary plumbing. 

Thomas Frankson of Spring Valley 
Minn., candidate for lieutenant gov- 
ernor was campaigning In Grand 
Raplus Wednesday. 

The Methodist Missionary society's 
"Trip Abroad," held Thursday evening 
at the village hall, proved a most en- 
joyable event. 

R. W. Hawkins of Warba while here 
Thursday stated that today the farm- 
ers of Warba community will organ- 
ize a farmers' club, to Include all the 
farmers within driving distance of 

Mr. and Mrs. Phillip A. Smith, for 
the past eight years residents of 
Grand Rapids, left Saturday for Chip- 
pewa Falls, where they will make 
their future home. Mr. Smith will be 
the manager of a now lumber yard 
whk'h the King Lumber company Is 
putting In in the Wisconsin city. 

Mrs. William King and little daugh- 
ter. Alice arrived Thursday from New 
Richmond, Wis., and are guests of 
Mrs. King's parents, Mr. and Mrs W 
C. Tyndall. 

Miss Maude Amberg. who Is attend- 
ing the state normal school at Du- 
luth Is spending her Easter vacation 
at home. 

Charles Blake of Swan River made 
final proof en his homestead Tuesday 
before Clerk of Court Rassmussen, be- 
ing accompanied by John McCaffery 
of Warba and Harmon Tracey of 
Cohasset as witnesses. 

J. C. Anderson of Hinckley was here 
the first of the week visiting his 
brother. A. C. Anderson. 

Charles Millaney of this place. Theo- 
dore Leibrich of Harrlstown. and W. 
J. Doyle of Swan River, left Tuesday 
for the Blackberry country to ap- 
praise the route of the proposed 
County Ditch No. 6. 

Miss Fiske. who formerly taught In 
the high school here, but who Is now 
at Cloquet, spent several days here as 
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Saw- 

Miss Anna Whiting, formerly a 
teacher In the local schools. Is here. 
Miss Whiting Is now a teacher at 

Mrs. Alpbe L>e Tasseur left the first 

of the week for a visit of four or 
five weeks with her folks at Flax- 
ton. N. D. 

H. D. Mclntyre of Warba spent a 
couple of days here this week. 

W. C. Tvndall Is having his old 
home, which was gutted by fire early 
In the winter, torn down. He expects 
to start at once the erection of a new 
modern house on the site of the old 

Mrs. C. R. Bell and children of Deer 
Lake are visiting Mrs. Bell's parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. A. Zelnlnger. 

A. Zelnlnger and sons, Jake and 
Stove, have gone to Brainerd to be 
employed in the new paper mill which 
the Northwestern Paper company Is 
building, and expect to make their 
future home there. 

O. N. Steenstrup of Bemldji was 
here Saturday. 

Miss Lellah Aiken returned the 
first of the week from Moorhead, 
where she has been attending the 
normal school. 

Miss Florence Craig, who teaches 
school near Hill City, is spending her 
vacation here. 

Supt. Otto I. Bergh of the North 
Central experiment station r«'turned 
the first of the week from St. Anthony 

Dr. J. E. Dufort, physician and sur- 
geon, and J. E. Cowan, banker and 
real estate dealer, of Northome, were 
here Tuesday on business. 


LIttlefork River Higher Than Ever 
Known and Some People Moving. 

Cook, Minn.. April 22.— (Special to 

The Herald.) — The Little Fork river 
here is the highest ever known. The 
water covers half of the streets. Sev- 
eral bridges have been washed out. In- 
cluding two steel county bridges. It 
Is almost impossible for the mail car- 
riers to make their trips. Several fam- 
illes In town have moved from their 
houses, as several Inches of water 
covers the floor. Men have been kept 
busy keeping stray logs and poles 
moving so as not to force the town 
bridge out. 


Koewatln, Minn., April 22. — Henry 
Logan of International Falls was here 

O. N. Steenstrup of Bemldji was here 
visiting his brother. 

W. L. O. Bartlett of Coleralne was 
In town Monday. 

Mrs. J. Hosklnson returned Wednes- 
day evening from Duluth. 

W. C. Brightall of Grand Rapids. 
Mich., was In town Wednesday. 

Ed Mehan and E. L. Corcoran of 
Stevenson were her© Wednesday. 

Emil Wlttl left this week for New 
Richmond, Wis., to look after the King 
Lumber company's 3'ard there. 

Melvln Milan Is here from Michigan 
visiting his brother. John. 

Thomas Davidson and family visited 
relatives In Chisholm Tuesday. 

Mrs. F. V, Wakkenin and Mrs. Steen- 
strup were at Hibbing Wednesday. 

Miss Ida Wlggen has a Job in the 

The last of the series of Lyceum 
course attractions will be given at 
the auditorium Monday April 24. 

Mrs. P. G. McEachln spent the latter 
part of the week In Dulutli. 

President McDonald has leased the 
Keewatln hotel and will open a res- 

P. M. Stone was a Hibbing visitor 

J. C. Hosklnson spent part of the 
week in Minneapolis. 

Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Extrum spent 
Wednesday In Hibbing. 

J. Brown of Grand Rapids was here 

Chief of Police Webb was In Hib- 
bing on business Wednesday. 



Eveleth, Minn.. April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — Bltullthlc paving, 
used for tlve first time In this city 
last year, has been selected for 
Roosevelt avenue and Jones street, 
the property owners and the council 
having agreed on its selection. 

The material proved to be entirely 
satisfactory* and. it was selected rhis 
year In preference to creosoted block 
paving, which was used on Adams 
avenue and some of the cross streets 
last year. 

# = — 

Grand Rapid* Ball. 

Grand Rapids, Minn., April 22. — 
(Special to The Herald.) — The volun- 
teer fire department's annual ball 
will be given Monday evening, April 
26. The prepaiations are progressing 
nicely, and the firemen are receiving 
much encouragement, a large number 
of tickets having been sold. The sup- 
per will be served by the ladles of the 
firemen In tho fire hall. 



Miles Per Hoar 

C»lni to 3 

Ueht air 3 to 8 

Light brewe 8 to 12 

(;fnUe brwM 12 to 18 

Moderate bn*»e...l9 to 23 

Fresh breeze 34 to 40 

Strong breeie 28 to 34 

Moderate gale.... 34 to 40 

Fresh gale 40 to 48 

Strong gale 48 to 50 

Whole gale 50 to 65 

Storm 65 to 75 

Hurricane Orer 75 


Ot(«rt«n»ii« Uliii ai 8 K M., MtcMlyrinii niendtan lime Air prcMuro rcaMed (o ■*• level. lloiAk* (eoalinaoM lines) pau tbriMgk poiol* vf <:i|uiil air prci»ure IbOTianxs i>l' 

pui tkrougb (loiiiN ..f ciiiul lcni|H-r«liiro Q clear: Q partly elMidjr; # cloudy; R raia; 8 aaol; M report miiaiag irrviri (ly willi ili«. «iiMl .Mi.idcJ .ifia> tUux. i.. 

' af .0 1 iaeli i>r uinrv iu |«>il '^i batin-. * 


Will close on May 16 and the first priztf -. 
will be |6. The contest Is open to o.nljr^ 
the pupils of the scbools. 


Alfred Matt of Tower and 

Homesteader Charged 

With Angora Crime. 

Virginia, Minn., April 22. — (Special - 
to The Herald.) — Alfred Matt, teacher 
in a rural school sixteen miles west of 
Angora, and Algy Winters, a homer 

steader, were arrested here this morn- 
ing, charged with stealing «. suit of 
clothes in the Angora hotel. 

Both men are jailed, but affirm thelf 
innocence. The complaint was madd 
by C. Lr. Nord of Angora. The pair 
were arrested as they were leaving it 
Canadian Northern train by Deputy 
Sheriff Moylan. Matt is a resident of 
Tower and the pair were on their way 
to Gilbert. Their baggage was pearched 
but no trace of the stolen clothing was 
found. Nord Is expected In the city 
this afternoon to appear against the 
pair. ^^ 



Chisholm Lodges In Chareh. 

Chisholm, Minn.. April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Hematite lodge. No. 
274, A. F. & A. M. and L.lmatlte lodge 
No. 9, I. O. O. F.. will attend Easter 
services at the Methodist Episcopal 
church in this village next Sunday, 
the Masons attending the morning 
service and the Odd Fellows in the 


PrrpareM for Chaataaqaa. 

Hibbing. Minn.. April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — N. A, Hedges, advance 
agent for the Vawter Chautauqua Is 
here making arrangements for the 
coming of the chautauQua on Aug. 9 
to Aug. 14. 

— •■ 

Sboiw at Deer River. 
Deer River, Minn., April 22. — (Spe- 
cial to The Heraid.) — Rain was fol- 
lowed by snow yesterday morning and 
continued with a brisk north to north- 
east wind, and about an inch now cov- 
ers the ground. 


Plan Pine Rapids <«arage. 
Grand Rapids. Minn., April 22. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Erskine, Logan 
& Co. Is a new firm organized to con- 
duct a garage and automobile busi- 
ness here. The new firm is doing 
business In the roller skating rlQjc 
^ .1.1.1— 

The rain and 
snow seem to have 
ceased and the tem- 
perature Is rlsinsr. 
This is in accord- 
Lance with the pre- 
diction made by Mr. 
Richardson yester- 
day. But the weath- 
er Is none too warm 
yet. and the clouds 
add nothing to the 
joyousness of the 
occasion. A year 
ago today was sun- 
ny and warm. The 
sun rose this mocalng at 6:07 and will 
set this evening at 7:06, giving thir- 
teen hours and fifty-nine minutes of 
sunlight. The first of the fourteen 
hour days this ysar will be tomorrow. 
Mr. Richardson makes the following 
comment on weather conditions : 

"During the last twenty-four hours 
rain fell over th« Lake region, Ohio 
valley. North Atlantic states, Tennes- 
see, Florida, and rain or snow In the 
Northwest. Light to moderate wester- 
ly winds prevaH over the lake region. 
Freezing temperature occurred last 
night In British Columbia, Alberta. 
Manitoba, Minnesota, the Eastern Da- 
kotas and Western Montana. Temper- 
atures have risen over the Southwest 
and the Eastern slopes of the Rocky 
mountains and have fallen over most 
of the Eastern states." 



Dolnth, Saperlor and vicinity, ^ 
^ Inelvdlng the Mesaba and Ver- ¥ft 
^ ayilon Iron range* i Partly cloudy ^ 
-JK and wmm»er toiilgHt. Sunday an- -^ 
^ settled weather and somewhat ^ 
^ wanner, probably showem. Mod- ¥li 
^ crate wlods, mostly westerly. ^ 

* ^ 

rains tonight; Sunday cloudy. 

Upper Michigan — Local rains 
night; Sunday cloudy. 


Ocncral Forecasts. 

Chicago, April 22. — Forecasts for 
the twenty-four hours ending at 7 p. 
m. Sunday: 

Minnesota — Partly cloudy wlth«prob- 
ably showers in northwest portion 
tonight and In northeast portion Sun- 
day; warmer In north portion tonight 
and In east portion Sunday. 

Wisconsin — Partly clotidy tonight 
and Sunday; frost tonight; somewhat 
warmer Sunday. 

Iowa — Partly' clotidy tonight and 
Sunday, probably unsettled In west 
portion; not much change in temper- 

North Dakota — Fair tonight and 
Sunday, preceded by unsettled In east 
portion; warmer in east portion to- 

South Dakota — Partly cloudy to- 
night and Sunday, probably unsettled 
In southportion tonight; cooler in 
southwest and warmer in northeast 
portion tonight. 

Montana — Fair tonight and Sunday; 
warmer Sunday. 

Lower Michigan — Probably local 

temporarily while awaiting the com- 
pletion of a new $6,000 brick garage. 

The new building which they expect 
to build win be either on the present 
site of the Pokegama hotel barn, or 
on the north side of the railroad track 
opposite the courthouse on land for- 
merly owned by the H. R. King estate. 




Following were the highest tempera- 
tures In the last twenty-four hours and 
the lowest In the last twelve, ending 
at 7 a. m, 

..i<iy Miller, who has been assistant In 
the domestic science department for 
the past year, was made the head of 
the department at a salary of |85 per 

High Ixiw 

AbUene 82 60 

Alpeoa 50 40 

Amarlllo 44 

Btttleford 58 34 

Bismarck 58 34 

Boise 64 34 

Boston 50 42 

Buffalo 64 36 

Cairo 48 

Calgary 56 22 

Charles City 34 

Charleston 80 58 

Chicago 50 40 

Concordia 42 

Pavenport . . ; 36 

Denier 68 42 

Pn Moines 54 38 

DeTlli Lake 50 30 

Dodte 72 48 

Dubuque 44 38 

DULUTH 34 30 

Edmonton 52 30 

Esranaba 42 36 

Fort Smith 48 

GalTcston 78 68 

OnnA Haven 46 38 

Green Bajr 48 38 

Hirre r...€6 34 

Helena 60 30 

Houghton 38 

Huron 56 30 


JacksonTlUe 78 

Kamloops 56 

Kansas City 60 


KnoxTille 70 

La Crosse 


Lander 34 

Louisville 58 44 

Madison 44 34 

Marnuette 50 84 

Medicine Hat 62 30 

Memrhls 66 54 

Milts City 70 .38 

Milwaukee 48 36 

High liOw 

Minnedosa 56 26 

Modena 70 36 

Montgomery % 54 

Montreal 58 42 

Moorhead 60 32 

Nashville 50 

.New Orleans 78 64 

New York 60 42 

.North riatt* 70 38 

Oklahoma 72 52 

Omaha 58 42 

Parry Sound 42 


Phoenix 88 

Pierre 60 

Pittsburgh 66 

Port Arthur 38 

Portland. Or 54 

Prlnco Albert 58 

Qu'Appelle 52 

Raleigh 82 

Eapld City 64 

Eosehurg 58 

Boswell 46* 

St. Louis 62 4« 

St. Paul 38 

Salt Uke City.,.. 68 

Ban Diego 70 

San Francisco 62 

Sault Ste. Marie.. 46 

Settle 48 

Sheridan 68 

Shrewport 78 

Sioui City 

Spokane .62 .n 

Springfield, HI 42 

Springfield, Mo 48 

Swift Current 64 30 

Tampa 76 64 

Toledo 62 42 





Men Working on Two Harbors Dock 
Have a Close Call. 

Two Harbors, Minn., April 22. — 
(Special to The Herald.) — Several 
men working for the American Bridge 
company while unloading steel gird- 
ers for No. 2 dock here yesterday 
afternoon, had a close call when the 
76-foot boom on one of the derricks 
came down with a crash. The derric^k 
had just cleared the car with one of 
the twenty-one-ton girders when a 
casting at the base of the boom broke 
allowing the framework to spread 
and not being able to withstand the 
strain it came crashing to the ground. 
It swung and fell to the side, sinking 
the end out of of sight Into the 
ground, and the steel cables tore the 
entire roof off the derrick and other- 
wise damaged the engine. The engi- 
neer of the derrick saw the boom 
start down and got out before the 
crash but not a second too soon. The 
boom, which was constructed of steel 
and was badly twisted as it fell over 
a girder which had been unloaded. It 
is not expected that the accident will 
cause any serious delay in the con- 
struction of the dock. 


Tower, Minn., April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Norman Cullum re- 
turned this week from Minneapolis. 

Miss Bessie Larson, who has been 
employed as stenographer for the Mu- 
tual Auto company of Duluth, has re- 
signed to accept similar work with 
Doctors Burns and Christiansen at 
Two Harbors, and left Thursday for 
that place after a few days' vacation 
here with her parents, Mr, and Mrs. 
Godfrey Larson. 

Miss Esther Holter came home Tues- 
day from Cook, where she has been 
teaching school. 
^ Miss Rose Stefanlch Is home from 

Vaicntlne". '!*.!!!!!.. 36! the Duluth normal to spend her vaca 

Washington 80 56 


Williston 50 

Winnemucca 66 44 

Winnipeg 48 28 

Yellowstone 48 SO 


Humphreys* Seventy-seven 
For Grip, Influenza, 


To get the best results, take "Sev- 
enty-seven" at the first feeling of 
catching cold. 

If you wait until your bones begin 
to ache, it may take longer. 

23e and 11.00, at aU druggists or mailed. 


For that tired feeling in the Spring 
and after the Grip or any long illness, 
physical exhaustion, loss of strength 
or appetite. General Debility, take 
Humphreys' Tonic Tablets — price, 
ll.OO. at drug stores or mailed on re- 
ceipt of price or sent C- O. D. 

Medlclti* Co.. 154 WUllaa 

Semer Gives Ely 
Land on Long Lake 

Ely, Minn., April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — John Semer of Esca- 
naba, Mich., ownsr of much real es- 
tate in this city, while here on busi- 
ness this week donated to the city as 
much land as Is needed on the shores 
of Long lake for park purposes, and 
requested the city council to have the 
land selected and surveyed. 

Robert Whiteside of Duluth donated 
a piece of land for a park to the city 
a year ago. The Whiteside park Is 
located In the eastern end of town and 
the Semer park In the western end on 
the lake shore. Besides this the Oliver 
Mining company maintains a fine pub- 
lic park at Sandy point. 

Two New Additions. 

Two additions will be added to the 
city In a short time. H. E. Wallbank 
has platted two blocks, to be known 
as Wallbank's addition. Just west of 
the Lincoln school building. George 
L. Brozlch, president of the Commercial 
club, has added a block and a half, to 
be known as Brozlch's addition, to 
the western end of Coman street. Both 
are for residence purposes. 


trench last fall some Iron ore was 
uncovered and it is the Intention to 
follow up the lead. A drill and also 
test-pitting will be used. This prop- 
erty adjoins the South Chandler mine 
on the west, being worked by the 





^ Ely, BUnn., April 22.— (Special ¥H 
^ to Tia« Herald.) — Cliarles John- * 
^ son, who came in frona the woods ffe 
* a few days ago and has been Mt 
^ having some time since, was ^ 
^ taitCB to Dnlnth ycMterday by ^ 
M^ Chief of Police La Bean to serve ^ 
^, a term. Johnnon was sent from ^ 
^ Maki's saloon to get 920 cluuiged. ¥lt 
f/e He failed to return after getting jk 
Mir thr change and was captnrcd « 
^ aboat five miles oot of town, go- ^ 
^ ing towards Tower. ^ 

*^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ *^ 



Mr. and Mrs. 

Hum»krtA' Honeo 
Str««t. ^»n Tork. 

Options to Explore Proper- 
ties Near Ely Have 
Been Given. 

Ely, Minn.. April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The Pioneer, Zenith, 
j Sibley, Savoy, Nforth Chandler and 
South ir'handler mines are shipping 
the daily hoist of ore to the docks 
at Two Harbors and dumping on the 
stock piles has been discontinued. 
Several trains a day are being sent 

Messrs. Wallbank and Harper have 
secured an option on the Lynch lands 
south of the city and will thoroughly 
explore them wUh diamond drills. 
The property adjoins the Anderson 
and Camp locations upon which the 
Old Range Mining company is now 
developing a mine. It Is understood 
that several diamond drills will be 
put at work and the property thor- 
oughly explored. 

Optlo* to Pattlsoas. 

An option to explore was also given 
by John Seme* of Escanaba, Mich., to 
the Pattison iriterests for the explor- 
ation of lot 4.. west of the city. Dur- 
ing the work of digging for a sewer 

Eighteen Crews Now Hand- 
ling Ore on Iron Range 

Two Harbors, Minn., April 22. — (Spe- 
cial to The ^erald.) — Ore shipping on 
the Iron Range road took a sudden 

leap yesterday, and this morning there 
are eighteen crews on ore and it is 
expected that this number will be ma. 
terially Increased the first of the week. 
Ore boats are expected to arrive here 
the first of liext week and in prepara- 
tion the ore docks are being filled with 
ore. Fifty ore punchers were put to 
work yesterday on the docks and this 
number will be steadily increased. 

The night shift will be put on the 
docks tonight. It will not be a full 
crew by any means but the number of 
men employed will be steadily in- 
creased as business picks up. Two ore 
engines were put on In the yards yes- 
terday and a couple of ore engines will 
be put on tonight. 

teachers'to Teave. 

Some Employed in Ely District Will 
Not Return. 

Ely, Minn.. April 22.— (Special to The 
Herald.) — Supt. H. E. White has re- 
ported to the school board the non- 
acceptance by the following teachers 
of the positions tendered them for the 
ensuing year: Misses Sarah Robinson, 
Bessie Tonkin, Anna Rudow, Borghlld 
Sand, Elsie Schweiger, Blanche Good- 
speed and Lucille Hoar and Joseph 
Longfield and Robin Walker of the 
Ely schools, and Misses Henrietta 
Smlthi Nellie Frame and Mary Le Clair 
of the Winton schools of District No. 

Supt. White has also recommended 
the following for positions In the dis- 
trict: Hale Crilly. high school, at a 
salary of 185 per month; Ina S. Camp- 
bell, grammar grade, at $76; Esther 
Demulllng, gramniar grade, |70; Pearl 
Hagen, intermediate grade, $66: Selma 
Nelson. Intermediate grade, $70. Miss 

tlon with her parents, 
Anton Stefanlch. 

C. E. Nace, who has been employed 
as telefirraph operator at Tower Junc- 
tion for the past few weeks, has gone 
to Two Harl9ors to be similarly em- 

H. L. Hallock arrived Thursday eve- 
ning from Duluth to spend Easter with 
his family here. 

Miss Belle Kltto is home from the 
Superior normal to spend her vacation 
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. 

Mrs. Albert Kltto entertained a num- 
ber «f lady friends at a sewitig bee 
Thursday evening. 

Misses Charlotte Niswander and 
Gwendolyn Williams, local teachers. 
have gone to Duluth to spend their 
vacation with their parents. Other 
members of the faculty who are out of 
town for vacation are P. M. Nelson, In 
Duluth; Geraldlne Brewsaugh, In Su- 
perior; Laura Nelson, at Owatonna. 

Miss Esther Strand, who Is teaching 
at Gilbert, is spending her vacation 
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gu*t 

Rev. Father Ferjancic of St. Martin's 
Catholic church has had a severe at- 
tack of Inflammatory rheumatism, 
which has necessitated his remaining 
In bed for the past wreck. No services 
were held last Sunday, but if nothing 
unforeseen happens, there will be one 
mass tomorrow. 

Andrew Talle has rented the Otto 
Fogelberg residence on North Third 
street. Mr. Talle, wife and daughter 
plan to spend the summer at their 
old home In Norway. 

Lloyd Gates has gone to his old 
home In Michigan, where he has a 

Rev. Mr. Weed will occupy the pul- 
pit at the Episcopal church tomorrow. 
The members of the local lodges of 
Eastern Star and Masons will attend 
the services In a body. 

C. J. Johnson and family have ar- 
rived from Rush City and taken up 
their residence on their farm in Kug- 
ler township, south of here. 

Miss Marie Lundeen, who for the 
past two years has been one of the 
local high school teachers, will not 
return next year, having accepted the 
position of principal at Cambridge, 

G. H. Fuzzey of Minneapolis has a 
position at the Duluth Clay Products 
company plant here. 

William Mike and Leonard Naslund 
of this city and Harold Morcom of 
Soudan are home from the Minneso- 
ta "U." 

Mrs. Emll Atalic of West Duluth ar- 
rived Friday evening to spend Easter 
with her mother, Mrs. Matt Belslch. 

Mrs. P. E. Morln Is at Fort Snelling, 
having been called there a week ago 
by the death of her mother. 

News has been received here of the 
birth of a daughter Thursday to Mr. 
and Mrs. R. L. Zalser of West Duluth. 
Mrs. Zalser was formerly Miss Anna 
Johnson of this city. 



Ely. Minn.. April 22.— (Special to The 
Herald.) — A strong cast is rehearsing 
the play "In the Ozarks," to be given 
for the benefit of the Ely Mothers' club 
on May 12. The play is being staged 
by Mrs. E. C. Jones, who has had con- 
siderable experience in draniatic pror 
ductlons. Mrs. Jones will have on<^ of 
the leading parts and will be assisted 
by Misses Lois Anderson Ruth Llndell 
and Edith Trezona and Messrs. Henry 
Chlnn, H. J. Merdlnk, W. D. Gallagher, 
P. Schaefer, Guy Coffey, W. T. Trudg- 
eon, William Grew, Richard Hodge, E. 
C. Jones, L. J. White and several others. 


Ely BIrdlMtnsc Contest. 

Ely, Minn.. April 22. — (Special to The 
Herald.)- — A birdheus« contest is being 
conducted by the schools. The contest 

Virginia, Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — There Is a hot fight 
on the special election here today to 
decide whether the Roosevelt school 
will be razed to make room for a neW 
structure estimated to cost $406,000. 

Despite the unfavorable weather 
conditions, a heavy vote Is indlcate<l» 
Partisans both for and against the Is- 
sue were abroad early today, canvass- 
ing voters, and the keenest Interest m 
shown. The opponents of the Issud 
claim an easy victory. The prooonenta 
are equally confident. The polls opeo 
at 12 and close at 8 p. m. 


Cook, Minn.. April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Mary Nellamark passed 
away Tuesday after a short illness. 

Miss Tancig and Miss Strict left for 
Virginia Thursday, to spend Easter at 
home. ^ „ ^, 

Frank and Charles Chapman of Buhl 
were here Wednesday, and have 
shipped their household goods to this 

H. Holt of Winnipeg was here Tues.! 


Biwablk, Minn., April 22.— (SpeciaJ 
to The Herald.) — Wednesday Miss 
Slgrld Elizabeth Anderson became the 
bride of Ossean G. Nelson, the cere- 
mony being performed by the Rev. 
W. G. Fritz of the Methodist church 
at the home of the bride's mother. 
Mrs. Matilda Anderson on Mountain 
avenue. The rooms were decorated 
with white and pink. The bride was 
attended by an oM classmate, Mlsa 
Margaret Sever, and Fred Nelson, a 
brother of the bridegroom, was th© - 
best man. 

Fredolph V. Anderson, a brother, 
gave the bride in marriage. The bride 
wore white chiffon taffeta with seed 
scarlet trimmings and georgette crepe 
over drapes with a head dress of 
white tulle, she carried a large bou- 
quet of brides roses and lilies of the 

Only Immediate relatives were 
present. A five-course dinner was 
served at noon with covers laid for 
twenty-eight. The young couple left 
on the afternoon train for a short 
wedding trip to Chicago. Those from 
out-of-town attending were Mr. and 
Mrs. J. F. Stafford and son, Alden: 
A. C. Anderson and Fred Nelson of 
Duluth; Mrs. E. J. Phelps and chil- 
dren, Archie and Ruth, of Hibbing; 
Mlse Margaret Sever of Duluth and 
Fredolph V. Anderson of Aurora. The 
couple are both very well known and 
popular young people of Blwabik. 
They will make their home In Biwa- 
blk after May 1. 


Soudan Mine Has to Close Down 



Tower, Minn., April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Due to the splitting of 
an eight-inch pipe in the Soudan mine 
early In the week, the mine became 
flooded to such an extent that th^ 
mules had to be brought to the sur- 
face. The pipe was u.s*d for drain- 
ing the mine, and gave way under 
the pressure to which it has been sub- 
jected on account of the increase of 
w^ater. Work of repairing the dam- 
age and fitting a new pipe Is going 
forward as rapidly as possible, and 
the crew Is expected to go back to 
work early In the week. 


Virginia. Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — A woodsman, whose 
name cannot be learned, who stag- 
gered into the D., M. & N. sectloa 
house at Iron Junction three days ago, 
111 and delirious, was founded dead in 
bed this morning. He evidently was 
suffering from typhoid fever. The case 
was reported to Deputy Coroner 
Crowes this morning, and the body 
was ordered brought to Virginia. Ef- 
forts at Identification so far are un- 



i heals sick skin i 

= The moment tliat Resinol Oint- 

= mem touches itching skin the itch- 

= ing usually stops and healing 

= begins. That is why doctors have 

E prescribed it so successfully for 

= over 20 years in even the severest 

= casesofeczema, ringworm, rashes, 

= and many other tormenting, dis- 

= figuring skin diseases. Sold by 

s all druggists. I^or a clear cvm- 

- pUxion ust Resinol Scap, 

9 HI III IU IN III IN Hi Ul 111 tU III null lU I 


— — M (» . m 



Suffrage G>nferencc Will 

Be Held in Minneapolis in May 



Social Calendar for G)ming Week 

Faster sunrise service at the V. W. C. A., 7 a. m. 
Fntertainnunt given by the Junior Guild of St. James for the 
children <.f St. James orphanage, at the Cathedral auditorium, - p. ni. 


Marriage of Miss Adelaide Miller and John Monoghan Jr.. at the 
residence of the bride's mother, Mrs. John Miller, 2121 East Third 

street, noon. „ , . , ,,. •!!.«* *t.« 

Meeting of the Business and Professional W omens club at the 

Y. W. C. A., 7 p. m. . ,T It J 1. * 1 

Meeting of the Evening Drama class at the Holland hotel, 

■ ^l!e'cture by William Howard Taft on "The Monroe Doctrine," 

under the auspices of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, at the 

First Methodist church. 8:15 p. m. ^ , , , i u * r- ff;„'- 

Kaster ball given by the Young Bachelors' club at Coffins 

academy. . o u- u *.i 

Reichert-Liscomb bridal dinner at the Spalding hotel. 


Musicalc given by Mrs. Richard W. Bowden of 1820 East First 

^^^^^J^Ha^^of^^!^ \5Kr ^S^r^^S-SSJles F. Liscomb at 

'"^•"ofiufiKition 'ex?r?ise"s- of the^Duluth City Training School for 
Sunday School Workers at the First Methodist church, 8 p. m. 
Black and White ball at the Kitchi Gamnu club. 

WEDNESDAY. r. , , ^, , 

Havdn's oratorio. "The Creation." given by the Duluth Choral 
societv'at the First Methodist church, 8:15 p. m. ^, . , . , . 

Monthly dancing party given by Company C. Third infantry, 
Minnesota National Guard, at the Armory. 

Meeting of the afternoon class of the Bishop's club in the Bishop's 

''"''l>Tc- kluuJ'by Mrs. Alice Stebbins Wells of Los Angeles pioneer 
police xvoman, under the auspices of the Woman s council, at the 

^^"Tiogram glv'en by "he educational committee of the Matinee Mu- 
sicale at the Jackson school, 8 p. m. 

Spring assembly at the Spalding hotel. 


Marriage of Miss Lois Trott and Walter Francis Dacey. 


Uonr^tte D 0«uel 

Annual Easter Egg Shm0r 

>k> BnnnAl Raster ter. bl«n<l«4 twBlr < 

ONDAY. the annual ^Mter 
egg rolling ^wlll be celebrated 
on the b^^auttful sloping 
ground soutti of the White 
House. Hundreds of young- 
sters from all parts of Wash- 
ington, and lucky children 
who happen to be In that city Easter 
Monday, will bring their basket* of 
colored t^gza tor the festival. Grown 
persons are not admitted unless they 
are accompanied by children, for. In 
spite of the spaciousness of the 
grounds, there Is not too much room. 
In the afternoon the Marine band 
usually gives a concert for the chil- 
dren and It Is rumored that this year 
Mrs. Wilson will give a prlxe to the 
lad or lassie who rolls his or her egg 
the furthest without It cracking. 

This pretty custom has spread 
across the country and Easter Mon- 
day frolics are enjoyed by children 
everywhere. But even after the kid- 
dies have played with as many eggs 
as they want. It often happens that 
some of the colored ones remain to be 
used. Fortunately there are many 
good ways of serving hard-cooked 
eggs. So appetizing are some of the 
recipes that you may want to cook 
eggs especially for them, even when 
It Is not Easter Monday. 

Cream scalloped eggs are delicious. 
Use four hard-boiled eggs, one pint 
rich white sauce, one cup cold chopped 
chicken, ham or veal and one cup of 
bread crumbs. Slice the eggs, then 
butter a baking dish and cover the 
bottom with crumbs. Put on a layer 
of the eggs and season with salt and 
pepper, then a layer of the white 
sauce, then one of meat with more 
seasoning, and on top of all a thin 
layer of the crumbs with butter 
sprinkled on. Bake until hot and 
browned. ^, . . 

For the sauce: One tablespoon but 

Events of Interest. 

Mrs. Hiihard W. r.owden, East First 
street, will entertain at a niusicale 
Tuesday afternoon in compliment to 
her Kutst. Mrs. Wally Heymar-<.eorge 
of rhlcago. formerly of this city, and 
a well known violinist. 
* • • 

At the closing day of the art arid 
handicraft exhibit which has been held 
in the Hartley building this week, 
Mrs A. L. Agatin. Mrs. \V illiam Pitt 
Abbott and Mrs. Walter Amundson 
were hostes-ses at the tea hour this 

MIPS Mary I.lndgren. 130 ^^st 
Fourth Street, was surprised last Tues- 
day bv twenty-five friends »n honor 
of her birthday anniversary. Easter 
lilies were ua.d In decorating and a 
» dinner was served. 

Mrs H. A. Bauer was pleasantly 
Kurorised Wednesday evening at her 
home 4710 Pitt street, the occasion 
being her birthday anniversary. Garnes 
and musi.' were the amusements of the 
evening. Those present were: 
Mesdames — 


W. Schwartz. 
John I.,u«ck. 
B. C. Schauer, 
.TuUus Lelske, 
H. England. 
M. Bergson, 

J. Schmauss, 
i\ Mack, 
L. LiOhiTian, 

C. Philllppa. 
F. ITnden. 

D. Callahan. 






* « * 

Miss Ruth Frlsded, 107 Ilxeter street, 
entertained at an Easter birthday 
nartv Wednesday night. <.ames and 
music were featured. During the eve- 
ning a hunt for candy eggs took place, 
followed by refreshments. 

At a meeting of the Yourtg Bach- 
elors held at the Rfcx hotel last Mon- 
dav" night final arrangements were 
made for their Easter Monday^ ball. 
wl»ich will be held at Coffin s academy. 

This Is the fourth of a series given 

by the Young Bachelors and at their 

next meeting, to be held at the Rex 

hotel Monday, May 1, they will begin 

plans for their annual dance, to be 

lu Id June 2. 

• • * 

Miss Hulda Bergcjuist of 416 Twen- 
tieth avenue west, entertained the 
members of A. R. T. club and a few 
of their friends Tuesday night In 
honor of Miss Ebba Lund of Minne- 
apolis. The rooms were decorated 
with hearts and streamers. Harry 
Swanson gave t\^o readings. "Faithful 
Willie" and "Try Again." Philip Carl- 
son sang two numbers. "Never Fall- 
ing" and "Dreaming." The other 
guests were: 
August West- 
lund, Jr., of 

Elysabeth Ander- 
Margaret Rosky, 
Daisy Fergu.son, 
Jenney Andergon, 

HJalmar Swan- 
Theodore Swan- 

* * « 

St. Michael's club of St. Michael's 
church. Lakeside, will give a dance 
Wednesday night In the Cathedral 

« • * 

Mrs. Adolph Olson of 124 Exeter 
street was surprised by her friends on 
Thursday night In honor of her birth- 
day. She was given a reading lamp. 
Those present were: 
Messrs. and Mesdames 



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH. Cor. East FIrtI a«4 tth kn. 

Marie Bergqulst, 

Edith Bergqulst, 
Agnes Anderson, 
Mary Norqulst. 
Anna Norqulst. 

Carl Anderson, 
David Bergqulst, 
Paul Westlund. 
Arthur Carlson, 

Hill apartments was surprised Satur- 
day night m honor of her sixty-fifth 
birthday. Those present were: 
Messrs. and Mesdames: w-*«- 

Nlcholas G. Pen- William G Watts 
found of Su- "f Superior, 

perlor. Charles Frelmuth. 

ter, blen<to« '••Koae tabl«l|Mon of 
flour; mix w«Mr mmtt cup of ioIIk, etlr 
while it cooks; H^On wlt^ aalt and 
pepper. -^ ^ ^. 

UoI«M Bw #ta<it— Toa«t. butter 
and ototrnten i^lMa of bread. Separate 
the yolk» miiiM liJw whites of six hard- 
boiled essK . ei»p the wbUes. but 
press the y^Jw tS¥bu»h a sieve. Make 
a white mBTtr^, as shown above, and 
stir the chopped white In. Season and 
spread It on the t^ast, then sprinkle 
on the yellow and pat Into the oven 
for two minute*. 

Cmnrled Erg*— Remove the shells 
from hot. hard-boiled eggs and have 
ready nests loade from boiled but- 
tered rice. Keep the«e hot while you 
make a half pint of the white sauce, 
season it with onp-half teaspoon of 
curry, or more, acc«5(rdlng to your lik- 
ing for It, »alt and pepper. Press the 
eggs through the sieve and toss with 
a fork until the white and yolk are 
well mixed. Pour a little of the sauce 
Into each "nest." It will be bright 
yellow In color. MTatt a moment un- 
til a coating forms over the sauce, 
then divide the eggs. Rutting a portion 
on each nest of 8auc«, Or you may 
fill the rice nests with the sauce And 
place an entire shelJeiL hot. hard- 
cooked egg In each < oile. Again, a 
large bed of rice and MrfV sauce may 
contain four or five <|rliOle eggs. The 
combination Is pleaslrtg ^ to eye and 
taste. 2. 

Fried Staffed Egg»— Cut the eggs 
Ih two and remove the hard-cooked 
yolks. Mix with minced meat — 
chicken Is best, or use deviled, tinned 
ham. Moisten with trlllte^ sauce; re- 
fill the whites of tbe'VB*. «"" press 
together. Roll In •«« and bread 
crumbs and fry In ae«p fat. Tiny 
wooden skewers may: De needed to 
hold the halves together. Serve with 
tomato sauce. "J 

(Prot«i-t«>d by Adams NemMptr Sertior.) 

ert. daughter of Mr. ani Mrs. S^^lvfster 
Le Roy Relchert, 2316^ East Fourth 
street will become the bride of, Charles 
F. Liscomb. Miss Reiohert hag choseij 
Mies Marianne Williamson as her maid 
of honor, her maids being Miss Elale 
Overman and Miss Gladys Segog. Em-- 
mett Flvnn will be Mr. Llscomb's best 
man. Frank Beatty, formerly of this 
city, and Ray Fenton will usher. 

Easter lilies will ^ used In the 
church, combined with tall lighted 
tapers, while a pretty Innovation will 
be Instltu'ed In having the full vested 
choir sing the Lohengrin Redding 
march as the weddlnjg party comes up 


Many Important phases of woman 
suffrage will be discussed at the Mis- 
sissippi Valley Suffrage conference 
that will be held In Minneapolis May 
7, 8, 9 and 10. Delegates from cam- 
paign states will give greetings, dele- 
gates from suffrage states will tell 
how to organize political work and 
much time will be devoted to the con- 
sideration of getting ready for fl^ctlve 
citizenship. Some of the aWest suf- 
frage speakers from all parts of tne 
country will talk on the following 

-l^^MlssU-lppI A'aller • Campaign 
Center" — Greetings from tho iowa 
campaign, the South Dakota cam- 
paign the West Virginia campaign. 

•How to Win— By What Kind of 
iMlaitlon" — 1. Presidential and munic- 
ipal suffrage bills. 2. United States 
elections bill. ^3. The Federa 
amendments. 4. State Constitutional 
amendments. „. . „_,_ 

-How Federal and State Work Help 
Eaeh Other"— Submission of the Con- 
■tltiitlonal Amendment- Legislative 
work: the Work of the Lobby. 

"How to Organise a Stnte''--Prepared- 
ness for Both State and Federal 
Work; Organization of the State 
Board and State Headquarters; How 
to Plan a State Referendum^ <-am- 
palgn-The Soclo-Polltical PreHm- 
Inary Survey: Measuring the Affirm- 
ative Strength; Measuring the 
Strength of the Opposition; f'nanc- 
Ing a Campaign; Campaign BoHoles 
and Publicity; New Campaign Meth- 
ods; Campaign Speakers and Speech- 
es; How to Unify Allies for Getting 
Out the Affirmative Vote; g ect on 
Day Precautions; After Election 

^0»tnl>a«lon of Clubn and How *• 
tS»p Them OrganUed"— The Name- 

Suf/rage? or Civic and Suffrage 
^ League? Village, Town <>^,f»t> Club. 
Well -Worded Purpose; J"e Tears 
Program— A Definite Study of Public 
Affairs; Public Policies. Activities, 



John Holman of 

J. A. Stuart, 

C. M. Stuart, 
Miss Bessie 

and Campaigns; Keeping In Touch 
with Headquarters: Qualifications 
of the Suffrage Leader; Securing 
Group Co-Operatlon In Study and 
Field Work; How to Reach Rural 
Groups; Making the County ^ Power 
Unit; The Efficient Congressional 
District: How to Keep Organized. 

•Organlaatlon of Educational Work or 
Getting Ready to Be Active Cltlaens 
n-Sensing Historical Perspective; 
Review of Basic Principles; The Best 
Way to Present the Three Funda- 
mental Arguments; Taxation— The 
People's Money; Justice— The Ethics 
of the Movement; Expediency— The 
Need for Women In Public Affairs; 
Education and Political Citizenship; 
Church Co-Operatlon for Good Citi- 
zenship; Why Not Have More Citi- 
zenship Classes: What are the Home 
Duties of the Woman Citizen; The 
Press; The Woman's Journal; The 
Use of Civic and Suffrage Literature 
— Civic Books and Magazines a First 
Aid; Growth of Suffrage That In 
Books Written by Men: Why Not 
Have Community Literature; Nation- 
al Publications; Distribution of Lit- 
erature. ,, . . 

••SympoHlum on 'The W^onuin Vote In 
Illinois'" — Have Women Been a 
Force for Good Government in Illi- 
nois; Results of the Woman Vote In 
Down State Towns and Cities; How 
We Organized to Get Out the Vote 
In Chicago; Running for Alderman 
in the First Ward of Chicago. 

"The Woman Vote In Oregon, >evada, 
and KMnM*'^ How to Organlae Po- 
lltlcai Work"— How to Watch and 
Work with Every Political Unit— In 
the town — township — county — state 
—congress. Permanent Committee 
Service; Woman's Platforms; Depu- 

"How to Energlae the Polltleal Power 
of Women" — In the Enfrancliised 
States; in the Unenfranchistd states. 

"How to Secure Ratification When the 
Federal Amendment Paxses" — Min- 
nesota Congressional Conference 

^^ .^'«fa?^S!^t^^ ^d^lIr^«a%:X^ 

J^lTnTwIllbe held at'the hom^. of the 

: the li«22H East SHP«rU)r streej, • - i 

S^'i lfcc6mb will entertain at dinner! G. How«rd^^?ros>y t^S^^ M^n*aa^ 
St the SpaVdlng Monday night In honor 

'^^'^auK^eddlng will be that of MUs 
Tols Trott daughter of Mr. and Mrs^ 
CD T?ott Sixteenth avenue east to 
?ValterF Dacey, which will take place 
r.ext Saturda y. ^ 

their home in Coleraine after vlsitiitv 
at the home Of Mrs. Claypool's par- 
ents, Mr. and Mra. G. G. Hartley, 1806 
East Superior street. 

* • « 

Mrs. J. J. Everhard. who has been 
the guest of her daughter, Mrs. W. 
G. Hegarde, left Wednesday night 
for New York. Miss Hegardt. who 
has also been visiting at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Hegardt will leave to- 
night for Long Beach. Cal. 

* . * * 
Miss Marie. Elston returned Tues- 
day to Madison, Wis., after spending 
her vacation at the home of her par- 
ent's, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Elston. 1609 
East Superior street. > 

* * • 

Mr. and Mrs. John F. Klllorin and 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Kelly are now , 
In San Francisco, on th.eir way home 
after spending the winter in Pasadena. 

* * • 

Mr. and Mrs. Marshall H. Alworth 
and Mr. and Mrs. Royal Alworth. East 
Seventh street, left Tarpon Springs, 
Fla.. Saturday, for New York. 

* • • 

Miss Catharine Hunter Is spending a 
few days at the home of her grand- . 
parents, Judge and Mrs. J. D. Ensign, 
604 East Second street. 

* • • 

Miss Annabelle Dunning is spending 
her Easter vacation with her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Dunning, 629 
Woodland avenue. 

* • • 

Mrs. Julius H. Barnes. South Twen- 
ty-sixth avenue ea^t, arrived Tuesday 
morning from New York to pass a • 


* • * 

Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Hoyt of Minne- 
apolis are the guests for a week of Mr. 
and Mrs. W. H, Hoyt of 813 South 
Twenty-first avehue east. 

* • • 

Mrs. George Munsey and daughter. 
Miss Edna Munsey. of 1432 East Su- 
perior street, returned to Duluth 
Thursday after an absence of several 
months. Miss Munsey Is the prima 
donna In "The Only Girl" company, 
which will close Its season In about a 
month. She will spend the summer In 


* * • 

Mrs. H. A. McDowell and little 
daughter, Elizabeth, of St. Paul, left 
Monday for their home after a two 
weeks' visit with Mr. and Mr.s. B. C. 
Anderson and Mrs. Marie McDowell of 
6022 East Superior street. 
« * • 

Reginald Reed arrived Thursday 
night from the University of Minne- 
sota to pass the Easter vacation at 
the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
E. H. Reed, 4121 McCuUoch street. 

• • • 

Mrs. Lewis Castle of Richland Cen- 
ter, Wis., who has been the guest of 
her father, Capt. Alexander McDougall, 
2201 E^ast First street, for several 
days, returned home Thursday. 

• * * 
Miss Margaret Raleigh of Hibbing Is 

the guest of Mr. and Mrs. George G. 
Barnum, Jr., for a few days. 

• * * 
Lawrence Gordon has returned from 

a six weeks' Western trip. 

• * * 

Mrs. M. W. Richards and children of 
Bralnerd are the guests of Mr. and 
Mrs C. D. Richards of Lakeside. 

• • • 
Mr. and Mrs. David Drummond of 

South Twenty-first avenue east left 
Wednesday fpr a short trip to Chicago. 

• ♦ • 
Rev. and Mrs. Edwin D. Weed will 

move soon from 1429 East Superior 
street to 1907 East Superior street, the 
house formerly occupied by Rev. and 
Mrs. Hardy Ingham, who have moved 
to 2018 East Second street. 

• • ♦ 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wilde of 160» 

East Seventh street are entertaining 
Mr. Wilde's sisters, Misses Tillle and 
Sybil Wilde of Yankton. S. D. 

• • • • 

Mrs. W. M. Prlndle Is visiting her 
daughter, Mrs. Cornelius Ayer Wood at 
Cambridge. Mass. 


Ole Olson, 
Alfred Anderson, 
Ole Nergard, 
Nels Pearson. 

Esther Nelson. 
Borghlld Wagner 
Lotta Grimer, 
V. Olander. 

Carl Jackson, 

C. Gustafson, 

Carl I^arson, 

V. Hanson, 

John Johnson, 
Misses — 

Frlda Llndberg, 

Ida Anderson. 

Esther Johnson, 

Lena Johnson, 

Christina CarlsonJ 
Messrs. — , , _, 

Hugo Lundgren, Andrew Olson. 
* * • 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Aaronson, 426 
Twenty-second avenue west. were 
pleasantly surprised Wednesday eve- 
ning by a number of their friends. 
They were presented with a leather 
rocking chair. Music and games 
were the amusements, after which a 
luncheon was served. Those present 
Messrs. and Mesdames 

- r 

P' » 

Instant Results 

You're in a hurry! Just a 
few moments to "dress up" 
for the affair and you want 
to look your best. In just 
one of those moments you 
can render to your skin a 
beautiful, refined, pearly 
white appearance by the 
use of 


Oriental Cream 

The liquid face cream of nearly 
three quarters of a century of 
popular use. Society and pro- 
fe»sional women of two contin- 
ents attest its superiority. Grease- 
less and healing. Try it to-day and 
see the immediate improvement to 
your sltin. 

A. F. Lind. 
F. H. Hedeen, 
T. Ekroot, 
C. Gu.'itafson, 
John Olson, 
O. Berg, 


Violet LInd, 
Ruth Johnson, 
Ella Erlckson, 
Hlldur Erlckson, 


George Hedeen, 
Willie Hedeen, 
Aldrlck Erlckson, 
Bernard Johnson, 

C. F. Forsell, 
J. Nyberg. 
Axel Hedeen, 
Oscar C. Olson of 

A. Aaronson. 

Alice Hedeen, 
Rachael Nyberg. 
Violet Olson, 
Amy Aaronson. 

Lincoln Llnd. 
Russell Hedeen, 
Eddie Hedeen, 
Roy Olson, 
Arthur Aaronson. 

Company C will give an Invitation 
dance at 9 o'clock Wednesday night 
In the assembly room of the "mory 
-The program will Include old and 

"^^vfta'trons may be had from mern- 
ber" of the committee whl^ <=?"'ieV 
of Roy K. Carpenter. A. W. Gasper. 
Robert Urle, A. A. Adams. Carl Hag- 

I^nd! Ifartln Bugle ^f "r*'s?h?ltz'"''' " 
L E. Bowman and Paul .Schultz. 

This company will also hold a card 
party for the members of the com- 
pany and their friends. Pj;>«» ,^'" 
be given and a buffet lunch will be 
strv-ed by the ladles of Company C. 

Miss Florence Woelffer and Harold 
J. Hanson were marrjed Saturday night 
at the residence of the bride. 18H 
Thirty-first avenue west, by Rev. John 
A McGaughey of the Second Presby- 
ferlan church Miss Edith Woelffer 
sister of the bride and B. E^ .^Vj;" 
were the attendants, Mr. and Mrs. 
Hanson will make their home In the 
West end. 

Weddings and 


Three weddings of Interest will be 

event.1 of next week .^„,„,j- -Mtl- 

The marriage of Miss Adelaide Mil- 
ler daughter of Mrs. John Miller, 2121 
East Third street, to John Monaghan 
Jr will take place Monday noon at the 
home of the bride. Rev. Father Patrick 
Lydoh will perform the ceremony. A 
wedding luncheon will be served at 1 
o'clock for the members of the two 

'^On^Tuesday night at 8 o'clock at 
Trinity cathedral. Miss Eleanor Reich- 

Mrs. Wren's Mistake 


Miss Elinor Kralt 

Teacher of Violin 

412 Eleventh Ave»ae East. 

Melrose 4«24. Grand 520. 

OU, are not to suppose that 
Just because ^ Mr. Gater and 
Terry Turtle were big, rather 
fierce creatures, every ani- 
mal who lived on that same 
lovely soMthern river was 
big and fl^rtjt, too— for they 

were not. Indeed, "o- , Th^'* i^^^rn^ 
dainty butterflies and sWeet singing 
birds a-plenty and t>«r did not worry 
their bright heads one bit over Mr. 
Gater or Terry Turtle, or any crea- 

"what matter If rii> alligator was 
waiting hungrily for his dinner, or 
a great moccasin wa« curled up on 
the bank waiting to grab something? 
Wasn't the sun shining beautifully? 
Weren't the flowers bright and fra- 
grant, and the winds loaded with 
sweet smells? Of colirja! And no- 
body knew better tha« the birds what 
a beautiful river that wa», and how 
happy they were to apttlid their days 
In the woods by lt»' ^id*^ 

Of all the birds who lived by the 
river, none were mcrt Industrious 
than Mrs. Wren. She worked and she 
worked, and the moi»e she did, the 
more she f6und to dct taking care of 
her little family and kevpADg her nest 
In first-class order. . ^^ , ,. 

But one morning Is the pleasant 
spring time, »he, for' once, got tired 

of working. . ^^ . jt 

"Of course I know I ought to mend 
that corner of the nest," she said 
thoughtfully: "but some way 1 don t 
care to work. I Just want to sing! 
Which was no wonder, for the day 
was bright and pleasant— Just the 
kind of a day for slilglng, to be sure. 

"I'm going to take a day off and 
slngl" she exclaimed suddenly. "I'm 
not going to work another bit all day. 
I'm going down to the river and sing 
till I am tired — then perhaps I will 
like working again." 

So off to the rlvel* she flew. 

She perched on a log — a great big. 
rough, humpy log by the side of the 
river and there bei^an to sing at the 
top of her voice. _- ^, ». 

Just then a yellow butterfly flew by. 

"Good morning, MDb. Wren," said he 
pleasantly. "Did you know^ that you 
were sitting on an alligators back? 

East End. 

Miss AKnes Wells, formerly of this 
elt^ and who has recently been teach- 
clty ana »!i"" '•*° college. NorthflehJ, 
Mfnn'^arH^ed'Thur'sday'^to spend her 
Easter vacation at the home of her1 
Sncle. Benjamin^ Wells.^at Lakeside. 

■»»_» IT T> -Towne and daughter*,, 
mJJv an^ B^tty win reach Key West^ 
^odaVafte? a irlp to Havana Cuba. 
They are expected ^home next week. 

V, .^w..-.- Jby arrtved M<Sn'day 

from New Haven, Conn., to spend a few 
days at his home, 2029 East Superior 


* • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Julian D. Richie (Luclle 
Schmidt) have returned from their 

wedding trip. 

* * • 

Dr. Liee W. Barry, 907 East Fifth 
street, has left for Minneapolis to 
take up his three-year work of 
teaching and surgery in connection 
with the Mayo clinic, which Is being 
eatablished at the state university. 
Mrs. Barry and daughter. Helen, will 
visit Mrs. Barry's parents at Indian- 
apolis. Ind., for three months before 
Joining Dr. Barry. 

* • • 

Wre. 0. H. Griggs of Virginia spent 
ft few days as the guest of Mrs. Robert 
J. Rayley, 1317 East First street. 

* 4> • 

Mrs. C. D. Thompson of Spokane, 
Wash., formerly of Duluth, will arrive 
this week to be the guest of her moth 

street. « • ♦ 

nr F W. 8-lcer has been called to 
his home. Cedar Rapids Jo^'*- ."^^^^^ 
to the serious Illness of his father. 

Mrs W B. Mason of Excelsior, 
Minn,' has returned to her home 

NOTICE-After May 1st 

The Knauf Sisters Hair Shop 

will be located at 

201 Fidelity Bld^. ^ 

Special reductions on all hair goods 

Knauf Sisters, 

24 West Superior St 

Alexander Graham, 1607 East Fourth 
street, has returned from Hot Springs, 


• * • 

Frank J. Hebal of St. Paul was the 
guest of his niece, Mrs. Harry Hage- 
lln, 606 Fifteenth avenue east, last 


* * * 

Mrs J. H. Heardlng, 2305 East Third 
street, left Tuesday night for a ten 
days' visit at her former home at 
Xenia, Ohio. 

Mrs. George D. Swift and Miss 
Frances Swift are now In New Orleans 
for a few days, en route home. 

Mrs James Vernor Claypool and 
daughter, Caroline, have returned to 



Peggy Peabody*s Observations 


Ut ui iMid r*i » trt»l 
ilw bottu. EnelOH lOo 
to com cMt or BiAlllni 
tod wTipplm. 

tliem opportunity to be, which did not 
appeal to me as a particularly pro- 
pitiatory fwnark. Therefore, I »["»"«: 
diately bethought me of and dilated 
upon two men who in their endeavor 
to gain entrance to a restaurant had 
given the revolving door such a push 
that a woman was nearly precipitated 
headlong Into the street. The two men 
HAt aoor laughed at the woman's plight. I am 
Hat <»°fr *"rv sure." said I. "that no woman 
open for you and XfJ^i/^iJ^'h at anything that came 
not for any one of j^'e^^^Vlng so serious a matter, and 

that women are quieter and gentler 
In their conduct. If occasionally for- 
getful." ^ ^ - »w 
I have really been ashamed of the 

Common Civility 

My escort held a swinging door ajar 
while eight women sailed through 
without so much as a "thank you." 
".Some women have slight acqualnt- 
aS?^ with common Po>»tene»8,; he re- 

marked. l was 
holding that door 

Gfirit4'i ll«<l«tt< lotf win 
Iborouihly tWania tb» »ltln »( 
,11 durt. dirt BBd BoUpnoM 
^tt*. lAt^ in «>• «""■ 
S«t «( •" iWn ««^"' 
Prtca 28c per f»l» ^•«»«. 

Ftn T. K0pktos 4 sii, Prift 
NtvTirk City 

offer an explanation, i cast about for 

^ome sort, of an excyse. and finally ^'['"^^I'g'oJ'oth^'fs.'T'dbnot believe, 

mustered up courage and repljed that ;^Xh that women, as a body, are a« 

the eight who el- 
bowed you aside 
wiiile they effected 
their entrance with- 
out difficulty." It 
was very evident 
that the incident 
vexed him, but, 
having delivered 
his tirade, he felt 
• For the moment, 
too, I felt ashamed 
of *ri>y sex. Wlsh- 
lrtg.~ however, to 

way some women accept the kind acts 
and the compion civilities of men In 
public places. Tou woy.ld think at 
times that the women w<ibt« veritable 
wueenrTecelving the homage of serfs. 
A well-bred woman will never fall to 
exiSrcws thanks for any act of kindness, 
however trivial, extended to her by a 
stranger In public, or private for that 
matter. -,," .-. . . 

A well-bred woman will -also have 
a thought for the rights and ,con- 

Judge Not 


my sex- so seldonT had a ' courtesy 
shown them by the men with whom 
they come in contact in public that 
astonishment at his gentlemanly act 
had probably deprived them of the 
sense to thank him for his civility. 

"' 'iSR'.'. ,^'^r.»'« wo^%"n i;;j|^vst";r,-thi-..-i; puc,-.. 


though, that women, as a body, are ar 
Kullty of as many breaches of polite- 
ness as men are. It Is only that the 
sight of a doing an Inconsid- 
erate or rude thing Is more conspicu- 
ous, because we expect them to be 
Kentle. dignified and unfailing In cour-, 

1 ''An airigator*8 Mckr retorted Mrs. 
Wren. "I guesa l^a«w what I m on 
—this Is a nice, iMHf' . ^ ^. . ^ 

"Oh, very w^IlTa l»ughed the but- 
te rf 1 y "1 f-^ ** . ^ 

"Good morniiufc' !•«• "W-ren." In- 
terrtipted a e«>r«Aal, who was on g 
•tump near the' gSore. "IMd you know 
that's an eUigator you are on? 

"Is evanrbtHiy g o«e crazy? de- 
manded Mrs. WT9XL -I g««8s I know 

A log When I'm on oae. y«u fj^—— 
But before she coma nnlsh her 

sentence, old Mr. G%1 
was he she was on) 
water and positive 
fly quickly to avoi^ 
(Ctonrnsbt— CUrs 

(for It really 
down into the 
. Wren had to 

,N THE trolley the other da-y I 
was the Interested audience 
of a rather peculiar little 

^Twoman In a very pretty 
coat of some rich, soft stuff, 
fur-trimmed, got on the car 

and .at down beside »n^-. e ^ar'^an^Id 
that, as she sat down, she arrangea 
hei- cDat with the K^eatcst care. 

At the next stop a woman ^"n * 
little boy got on and sat down beside 
the lady of the lovely coat. 
She W«. Afraid the Little Boy Wo.l* 
Toaeb Her Coat. , 

The little boy wanted to kneel on 
♦he seat and look out of the winaow 
*(Vt* wis one of the old-fashioned cars)^ 
His mother permitted It, and I saw 
the lady of the lovely coat glance at 
hit dustV feet nervously and draw her 
?olt cSr ebout her Seeing this, the 
mother Iftld her hand over the child s 
sh^B and held them away from the 
co^ So^hey rode for ^.^^^100!^^ 
until something excited the little boy 
.n.* hA a wriggle which orougnv 
hU shoeralmost^lnto contact with the 

*^°The lady of the lovely coat could 
stSd It no longer, but rose to he^ 
feet The motTier of the little leuow 
at once made him sit down, Krown- 
Sn fashion. He didn't like It, and h s 
i\d c^iivered. He was an engaging lit- 

••People that are so terribly stuck up 
•ihouldn't ride In the trolley car I 
heard the woman on the other side of 

^%«°"''Vi/hed%he mother; "people 
♦hat have Plenty of money and fine 
clothes don't seem to have much use 
# - ^hn«iren I Buppose She has a lap- 
1^* inste^'of a baby In her home." 
*^lhew?n*n with the lovely coat 

fliished. It was plain to , »«e^_ ^''^^ 
she sensed the criticism of the car. 

For mjsclf, I felt that she had been 
a little more obviously ""vous than 
circumstances required. The child s 
shoes were not muddy. 

As It happened, we got off the wr 
at the same stop and I had to ask my 
way of her. She answered me very 
graciously and walked along with me. 
Ihe was silent for a moment, and then 
spoke out Impetuously. 

The Lady of the Loyely Coat 
Joatlttcs Ueraelf. 

"I feel as If I must tell you some- 
thing," she said. "I hated to act as I 
did on the car. That was a dear little 
boy, and I love children. I have four 
mvself But you see — well, that coat 
wUn'i my own. A friend Insisted on 
mj^ taklJig It for a special occasion 
when it was really Important I should 
look right. I didn't have anything 
suUable to wear myself— you know 
how It is when there are 'our children 
Irrowlnc UP — and she insisted that I 
feavT^y coat with her and wear this 
and wear It back today. And I've been 
nSsltTvely mlsexable for fear something 
would happen to It. If it had been my 
own coat, I shouldn't have acted like 

*^Rh« naused "I don't know why I 
tell you this" she went on, "except 
that I knew I was being Judged and I 
felt as If I must defend myself to 
sorneone. Tou understand, don't you?" 
T sa"d that I did, with all the cor- 
dlalltv I am mistress of. You see I 
feft her debtor for a little object lesson 
that I evidently needed. .. ,# 

Tou can't judge any act by Itself 
alone Tou should know all the clr- 
cir^sianJes leading up to It. all the 
motives of those concerned. That is 
a warning t have often sounded In 
these columns. I seem to need It my- 

(Frotected tt AiJm»8 Kew»piper 8*nto.) 

i 4ffr. and Strr Philip Connors of Sas^ 
karton, Sask.. who were the guests for 
a few davs of Mrs. Conners' brother- 
in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Theo- 
dore J Toben of 317 Eleventh avenuo 
^ant left Tuesday night for their home. 

• ♦ • 

Miss Margaret Ross. 1010 East Sec- 
ond street, has returned from Jackson- 
ville. Fla.. where she has been spend- 
ing the winter. 

♦ . • • 

Miss Ruth Nelmeyer has arrived from 
California to be the guest of Mr. and 
Mrs. Edward H. Pugh, East Third 
street until the arrival of her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Nelmeyer, who 
will remain there until June. 

* • * 

Mrs. H. A. McDowell and little daugh- 
ter Elizabeth, of St. Paul have re- 
tui'ned to their home hfter being the 
euests of Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Anderson 
and Mrs. Marie McDowell, 6022 East 
Superior Htreet, for two weeks. 

Mrs J. E. Gardner and two chil- 
dren 1113 East First street, who re- 
turned from the East, where they have 
been visiting at the home of Mrs. Gard- 
ner's father, Mr. Davis of Milton. Mass. 

• • ♦ 

Mrs Calverly of Houghton, Mich., 
who has been the guest of Mrs. L W. 
Lelthhead for several days, left Friday 
night for her home. 

• • • 

Mr and Mrs. Elmer N. Whyte, 2232 
East First street, will leave tomorrow 
for a three weeks' trip to French 

Lick, Ind. ^ ^ 

• • • 

Mrs J. A. Stephenson. 1931 East 
First istreet, returned yesterday rnorn- 
ing from an extended Southern trip. 

Mrs. J. N. St. Clair, 1212 East First 
street, has returned from Chicago, 
where she has been visiting her son 
for the last five weeks. 

• • ♦ 

Miss Bertha Parmalee of the Y. W; 
C. A., has gone to Chicago to spend 


• * • 

Mr and Mrs. A. M. Marshall and 
Miss Julia Marshall have left Pasa- 
dena and are returning home vlA 


• * • 

Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Mershon and Mr. 
and Mrs. J. R. Cobbs of Portland, are 
In San Francisco, having motored up 
from Pasadena. Mr. and Mrs. Mershoa 
will stop In New York before return- 
ing home. 

• • • 

Mr, and Mrs. Edward Farrell have 
taken the house at 6726 Oneida street, 
formerly occupied by Mr. and Mrs. u. 
B. Wood and family, whp have gone to 
Detroit to make their home. Mrs. K.. 
A. Ostergren, Mrs. Wood's mother. Is 
making her home at the same address. 

• • • 
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Buck have 

returned from the South, where they 
have been spending the winter. 

• • • 
Mrs. Sheldon L. Fraser, 2426 East 

Superior street, and daughter, Mrs. 
LeRoy Salslch. have returned from an 
extended Eastern trip. most of the 
time being spent at Toledo. Oh«o Mrs. 
Salslch has returned to her home at 


• • ♦ 
Miss Ethel Bunnell returned Thurs- 
day from Terre Haute. Ind. where she 
attends St. Mary's of the Woods school, 
and will spend her vacation at the 
home of her uncle and aunt. Mr and 
Mrs. Mine Bunnell, East Superior street. 

• * * M 

Mr. and Mrs. Percy Shaw and 
daughter. Phlllys, are expected home 
Monday from the South, where they 
have been spending several week». 
They are now at Augusta, Ga. 

• • • 
Miss Rhoble Sargent. 4641 London 

road; Miss Ruby Laird «"«\S[«° Vinr* 
Frank Laird of Nopemlng; Miss Flor- 
ence Cheadle, daughter of H. W. 


f aster ^ ntt\m 

Be an early bird and order from 







I ■■■ I ■ I ■ W . I ■ I i L 




T Kt iB D H L Tl T Hf H fi R A L D. 

April 22, 1916. 


1 ia>iii 11 

Cfcpadlo, and Mls» Florence Slbbald ar- 
Fived Thursday from the University of 
Sl|;nnMota to spend their Easter holl- 

( ♦ • • 

Miss Benlah Hubbard. '^Woodland 
•Venue, la the guest of Mrfi. John F. 
Nichols of Jllnnoaprtlla for a few uaya. 

• • • 

Mrs George D. Swift and M1»8 
Frances Swift. 2S22 East First street, 
returned yesterday morning from Clear- 
water. F'la., whcro they have spent the 


« • • 

John A. Craig, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
"William CralK of HI* East First street, 
has guno to Blsbee. Ariz., where he 
wlU be as^Dciated with one of the min- 
ing companies. 

• . • * 

Mi3» Hazel Owens of Cambridge 
•treet is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. N. 
J. Benson, in Mlunoupolls. 
■ • • 

Miss Dorothy Baker. 2231 East 
Third street. Is expected home tomor- 
row morning from a several weeks' 
visit in the East. 

• • • 

A. L. Agatln. R. F. Draper and 
Thomas Eiwln of Bemidjl will leave 
tomorrow night for French Lick 

Springs. Ind. 

• ♦ • 

Mrs. Percy Anneke, East .Second 
■treet. will leave tonight for Los 
Angeles, Cal.. where hor son, Victor 
Anneke, had jost undergone an oper- 
ation for appendicitis. Ho Is re- 
ported to be resting comfortably. 
« • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Cole and 
Miss El.ey Cole. East First street, 
have roiurjied from the South, where 
they have spent the winter. 

• • • 

Mrs. Frank F. Ostrander of San 
Franciseo. Cal., left yesterday for her 
home, after vit«itlnn Mrs. James H. 
Harper. East Superior street, for a 


• • « 

Mr.s. Sterling Smith of Arizona Is 
the guest of Mrs. Roger 3u P-)well. 
East Superior street, for Easter. 

• « • Fitfifer returned this morn- 
ing from Pasadena. Cal. Mrs. Fltger 
and Mi.-i3 Marlon Fitger will remain 
tUere a few weeks longer. 

• • • 

Miss Florence Pealer. 1230 East 
First street, and Miss Marlon Schmltt 
of Lakeside, have gone to Egg Har- 
bor. N. J., where they will spend the 

« • • 

Harold R. Smithies, son of W. L. 
Smlthi-'s, 2703 Ea^it Superior street. Is 
home fiom Hamline university tor a 
vacatlo;i of a week. 

« * * 

Miss Mabel Harker, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Harker. 681 Tenth 
avenu'i east, will arrive today from 
the University of Mlnneaota to pass 
the Easter vacation with her e».rent^. 

• « « 

Melvin McClaran. his Ui>«l«»» Stuart 
McClaran. and Donald MacKay of the 
Ferro mine are spending their Eaater 
vacation with Mr. McClarajis parents. 
Dr. and Mrs. W. A. McClaran of SOI 
\Voodland avenue. 

• • • 

Mrs. Robert Bruce Liggett, who has 
been the guest for a weelc of her par- 
ents. Dr. and Mrs. W. A. McClaran of 
601 Woodland avenue, left yesterday 

for St. Paul. 

• • e - 

Mr. and Mra. George H. Lounsberry 
of 2102 East Third street, have gone 
to Culver, Ind.. to spend Easter with 
their son. Page, who Is attending Cul- 
ver Military academy. 
« « • 

Mr. and Mrs. C. U Kennedy of St. 
Paul, formerly of Duluth, arrived last 
night to spend Easter with Mr. and 
Mrs. J. B. Hanson of 1621 East Third 

• « • 

Mrs. W. M. Bergln of 2007 East 
Fourth street, has gone to Shell Lake, 
Wis., to attend the funeral of her 
brother. Charles Matthews, who died 
yesterday of pneumonia, after a brief 

• * * 

Mrs. John E. Haycock, formerly of 
St. Paul, has taken a house at 1614 
East Third street. Which she will oc- 
cupy after May 1. 


Piano Pupils of W^* Edson 

Will Appear in Redtal 




Woodland and 

Hunter's Park 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Nolte. Hunter's 
Pa,rk. have returned from the South 
and East, where they have been spend. 
Ing the winter. Mrs. Nolte's sister. 
Miss Lillian Mosher of Elmlra. N. Y.. 
came with them and will be here In- 
definitely. Walter Nolte is home from 
Galahad school, Hudson, Wis., for a 
few days Easter vacation. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Ryan of Hunter'a 
Park left today for the Twin Cltlea t© 

spend Easter. 

• * • 

Miss Beulah Hubbard Is spending a 
few days in Minneapolis aa the gueat 
of Mrs. John F. Nichols. 

• • « 

Miss Marjorle MacDonald of St. 
Cloud and Miss Anno Lowry of Fargo 
are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. F. 
MacDonald. 2017 Woodland avenue, for 
% few days. 

Central Hillside. 

Miss Beatrice Brown, accompanied 
by her little niece Doris of 183S Minne. 
0ota avenue, left Thursday for Minne- 
apolis to visit her sister during the 
Easter holidays. She will also vlalt 
friends and relatives In St. Paul. 

• » • 

Mrs. Jack Date and daughter, who 
have been passing the winter in Mon- 
treal. Canada, the guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Samuel Date, are spending two 
weeks in Chicago before returning to 
Duluth to spend the summer wllti her 

•Isters. the Misses Dreler. 

• • • 

Mrs. A. M. Hunter of 614 East Fifth 
street left Monday for Trussville. Ala., 
to visit her son. 

• • « 

Mrs. William E. Beach of Lima, 
Ohio, who was Miss Lena Fleer of 
Duluth, has returned to her home 
after a week's visit In the city. 

• • * 

Harland Griswold. 913 YmsX Eighth 
street, has gone to Denver, Colo., where 
he has taken a position as superin- 
tendent of a mine. Mrs. Orlswold will 
Join him in ten days to make their 
home there. 

• • • 

Miss Jessie McGhle, 113 East Fifth 
street, has left for different points in 
Montana, where she will remain until 

• • * 

Mrs. J. Brown. 626 East Third street 
IWt Tuesday night for St. Thomas, 
<Mlt« to visit her mother, who is ill. 

• « • 

Mrs. Frank I. Pavlan. 1186 Hague 
avenue, St. Paul. Is the guest of her 
parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Rooklln, for 
the Easter holidays. 

• • • 

Miss Eleanor Olsen 616 Sixth ave- 
nue east, has returned home after an 
absence of two years, visiting relatives 
on the Pacific coast. 

• • • 

Kenneth Osman. 316 East Second 
street. has returned from a three 
weeks' trip in the East, which Included 
New York, Buffalo and Syracuse, 
where he passed a week with his 
brothers. Ralph Osman and Arthur Os. 
man, who are In college there. 

• • * 

Mr. and Mra L. Caamir. 615 East 
Fifth street, have as their guests, 
their granddaughters. Miss Sara Miller 
and little Miss Florence Evelyn Friss, 


Piano pupils of Mrs. Comellle Smith 
Edson gave the following program 
this aftemo(>n at her residence, 2111 
East Fourth street: 
Duet— "The Lark Files Up to the 

Blue, Blue Sky" Swartz 

Helen Walker and Marian Hall 

"The Goblin" Guynor 

"March of the Forest Sprites" 


Marian Hall 

"Singing and Swinging" 

Mrs. Crosby Adams 

"In the Rocking Chair 

Mrs. Crosby Adams 

Helen Walker 

"Lullaby" Bell 

Kathryn Graham 

(a) "Song of the Blacksmith" 


(b) "Italian Shepherd Boy" . . .Bronson 

Wlndrum Walker 

"At the Village Inn" Wolff 

"Spring Morning" .Loeschhorn 

Robert Anderson 

"A Curious Story" Heller 

"Once There Was a Princess" 


Marion Marshall 

"Drolleries" Von Wllm 

"Pixies in the MenageriV Brown 

Milton Prince 

"Hilarity" *.. .v Von Wllm 

"The Skylark" Tschalkowsky 

Frances McCarthy 
"Joyous Peasant" Schumann 

and their daughter. Mrs. A. A. Friss, 
all of Eau Claire, Wis. 

• * • 

Hiss Mary Schulte. who is conva- 
lescing from an operation for appen- 
dicitis. Is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. 
W. A. Cooley. 928 Lake avenue soutli. 
for a few days. 

• « • 

Miss Olive Kreltter. 1X1 East First 
street, left Tuesday for a month's visit 
In Philadelphia, New York, Boston and 

• • • 

Miss Jeannette Boyer of 21f Second 
avenue east Is spending the Easter 
vacation In Minneapolis with her cou- 
sin. Miss Helen Hoople. 

• • • 

Miss Clara Flder will arrive Friday 
from Cohasset. Minn., where she Is 
teaching, to spend Easter with Mr. and 
Mrs. A. A. Elder of 912 East Sixth 
street. She will return to Cohasset 

• • • 

Mrs. W. E. Jones, 123 Ninth avenue 
east, has returned from a three 
months' stay In California. 

• • • 

Miss Louise Hall arrived Thursday 

from Hamline university to spend the 
Easter vacation with her parents. Mr. 


"Scherzo" Muller 

Donald' MacGregor 

"Blrdllng" Grieg 

"Nocturne" Hunten 

Elizabeth Adams 

"An Amusing Story" Schytte 

Nocturne Scholtz 

Edward Spring 

"Dreaming" Lange 

Arthur Walker 

"In the Merry Month of Mar"..Merkel 

Margaret Walker 

"Serenade" Orunf eld 

"Marche Mlgnon" Poldlni 

Llndsley Edson 

"Serenade" Qodard 

"Polish Dance" Rubsns 

Elsa Zachow 
"Wedding Day at Troldhaugen". . . .-. 
• •■••• •••■••«••,«.«,. ,,««,.,,, ^1*1 eff 

"Cradle Song" Von "fnim 

Maxlne Spengler „ 

"Concert Valse" ICack 

"Love Song" CaAaaan 

Shores Walker. 

and Mrs. H. A. Hall, of 726 East First 

• * • 

Mr. and Mrs. Morton M. Axin4^ 611 
Second avenue east, are the parents 
of a son, born Sunday at St. Mary's 

liospital. vv*^'- -v. 

Gross, teachers at the Lincoln school, 
and Miss Elta tnianey df the Jefferson 
school are gwesti of Mrs. A. F. Swan- 
Strom. 425 North Twenty-first avenue 
west, at thiP Staanstrom oottags at 
Pike lake. - - 

4 • • * 

Mrs. John 1. MAe and daughter. Miss 

Agnes Moe. 2207 West Third street, left 
Wednesday -^ireMtog for New York, 
from where they will take the steam- 
ship Krlstlanf>ord for Norway. Thoy 
will spend tke aummer visiting rela- 
tives In Norway. 

• • s 

Mrs. Donald (M. Westbrook of Slf 
North Twenty-third avenue west will 
attend the wedding of her sister. Miss 
Mary Barney," to George Gordon Struth- 
era which will take place Wednesday, 
April 26, ia Klnfteapolls. 
, . «' • • 

Mrs. William Chesser of Moose Lake. 
Minn., 16 the auest of her brother and 
sister-ln-law. Mr. and Mrs. A. Lofgren, 
of 2306 West Second street. 

• • • 

Mrs. Carl Everson of S21 North 
Twenty-seventh avenue west, left 
Thursday night t^it a two weeks' visit 
In Minneapolis. 

• • • 

Mrs. Walter Blckford of 4016 West 
Third street, and Mrs. R. J. Udseth of 
4123 West Fourth street, left Friday 
morning for Carlton where they will 
spend the week-end. 

• * * 

Mrs. William Chesser of Moose Lake 
Is a guest at the home of her brother 
and slstor-ln-law, Mr. and Mrs. ▲. Lof- 
gren, 2306 West Second street. 

Raleigh Oott'schald. * 6 South Thir- 
teenth avenue west, left Thursday for 
Livingstone, Mont., where he will spend 
a month visiting relatives. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Taylor of Minne- 
apolis, who have been visiting relatives 
In this end of the city, left Thursday 
evening ft>r their home. 

* .'• « 

Carl Baumqulst of Grand Forks, N. 
D., is spending a few days visiting 
friends in this end of the city. 

West End. 

Miss Ebba Lund of Minneapolis, who 
has been yisiting with relatives at 416 
Twentieth avenue west, left for her 
home Friday, 

• • • 

Mrs. August Westlund. Jr., and son 
Paul left for their home In Minneapo- 
lis Friday, after spending two weeks 
with her mother, Mrs. Marie BergQuist, 
416 Twentieth avenus west. 

• • • 

William C. Langraan returned yes- 
terday from the Twin Cities, where be 
has been spending a week visiting 

• • • 

Raymond Anderson, who la attending 
the Minnesota university, has returned 
heme to pass the Easter holidays with 
his mother, Mrs. A. O. Anderson. 2616 
West Fifth street. 

• e • 

Misses Edna Morrison and Katherlne 

New Member of Duluth 

Music Circles Will Appear 

West Ehiluth. 

Albert Owens of Marble left Monday 
for a visit with relatives at Ishpem- 
ing, Mich., after spending a few days 

visiting friends in West Duluth. 
« • • 
W. S. Perttins bf St. Paul returned 
Monday eve't^Ing after spending the 
week-end visiting his daughter, Mrs. T. 
F. Olsen, 612 Notth Fifty-ninth avenue 

Dr. K. Loomls. of fit. Paul was a 
visitor Sunday at the home of Dr. W. 

E. Judson, 5»5 Nftrth Fifty-ninth ave- 
nue. ' 

■ • • « 
Ed Holland or Minneapolis, former 
West Duluth resV4ent, left for his home 
Sunday everting after spending a few 

days visiting' felJtlves. 

• • * 

Miss Kate O'^haughnessy. who is 
teaching school at Hlbbing, is a guest 
at the home of her sister, Mrs. 8. J. 
Nygren. 6B21 Weat Sixth street. 

• « * 

Mr. and Mrs. 'Louis A. Thompson 
(Adelaide Horman) have returned 
from their wedding trip and, after May 
1, will be at home at 1 Fifty-eighth 
avenue west. ' 

• • • 

Miss Eileen Greene Is expected home 
from the Minnesota university to 
spend Easter with her parents. Mr. 
and Mrs. William Green of Proctor. 

• * * 

M. H. Haan. 6311 Grand avenue, re- 
turned Tuesday from a month's visit 
with relatives In Michigan. 
: • • • 
Mrs. George O. Cooper, 716 North 
Fifty-fourth avenue west, has as her 
guest. Mrs. O. Olson of Iron River Wis. 

• • • 

Mrs. C. & Breckenridge of Mlnne^ 
apolis Is a guest at the home of her 
sister. Mrs. H. 8.; 'Method. 918 North 
Fifty-seventh avenue west. 

Mrs. W. S. Perkins of St. Paul, who 
has been spending a month visiting at 
the homo of her daughter. Mrs. T. F. 
Olson, 612 North Flfty-nfnth avenua 
west, left for her home Wednesday. 

• • • 

Victor Dash, Jr.. who Is attending 
the state university, returned home to- 
day to sDend Easter with his parents 
Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Dash of Smlthvllle. 

• • • 

Judge H. W. Lanners of the West 
Duluth municipal court left Thursday 
afternoon for a short business trip to 
the Twin Cities and Stillwater. He is 
expected to return hpme this evening. 

• • P 

Mrs. Walter Blckford, 401S West 
Third street left Friday afternoon to 
spend the weelc-end visiting relatives 
at CloqueL , a 

R. L. Kltph. of Proctor is spending 
Easter vacation visiting friends |n 

Americans First ^^Lady Cop'^ 

Will Give Free Lecture Here 

Pupils Give Program 

At Teacher's Studio 


Mrs. Edward C. Kuehl. a recent ad- \ vary Baptist church In Minneapolis 

dition to Duluth musical circles, will 
sing "Gloria" by Buzxi-Pecela at the 11 
o'clock services tomorrow morning at 
Trinity cathedral. Mrs. Kuehl has 
been contralto soloist at St. Anthony 

and Clinton Avenue Methodist church 
in St. Paul. 

Prece<Ung the serNice. Miss Leona 
Grleaer. organist, and Wally Heymar 
George of Chicago, violinist, will give 

Park Congregational church and Cal- 1 a twenty-minute program: 

Under tk« auspices of the Woman's 
council, Mrs. Alice Stebhlns WeUs a( 
Los Angeles, pioneer policewoman aad 
lecturer on police and social questions, 
irlU^eaic at 6 o'clock Friday night at 
the Commercial dub. The lecture will 
IM free. 

Mrs. Stebhlns is by ancestry, birth 
and training a civic and reform worker. 
She was pastor's assistant at Plyipouth 
Congregational church In Brooklyn and 
spent two years at the Hartford theo- 
logical seminary and school- of reli- 
gious pedagogy, preparing - lectures 
which she delivered at Chautauqua^ and 
Bible conferences. 

For six years Mrs. Wells has been 
a regular police officer at Los Angeles, 
under civil service. This was the first 
appointment of Its kind and was se- 
cured through Mrs. Wells' own efforta 
She receives many letters from Can- 
ada, Europe and all parts of the United 
States asking for advice, and last year 
addressed na.tionai gatherings in more 
than 100 cities. 

Now that the work in her own city 
is well established, Mrs. Wells, who 
has given great Impetus to the police 
woman movement ajid who thinks It 
Is easier to do things than to talk 
them, will continue to give some time 
to helplna: build up the work in other 
cities and help unite them for meas- 
ures of common good. 

Morgan Park. 

Mrs. H. Brown. Second street, enter- 
tained the First circle Wednesday at 
luncheon, followed by a social time. 
A delightful reading was given by 
Miss Peggie Reed and Mrs. R. Wads- 
worth gave a vocal solo. The members 
of the circle are: 
Mesdames — 

J. Martin, Oliver S. Olson, 

F. Gander, G. D. Davis. 

W. L. Dash. N. Murray, 

C. C. Sampson, R. Deltz, 

U. E. Grady, K. Dinnsmore, 

H. J. Kelso, W. C. Davles, 

H. Creff. R. Mathules, 

H. M. Wads- W. J. Long, 

worth, H. J. Brown. 

J. H. Atfel. G. McCollum. 

A. Solomu, 

• « • 

Mrs. C. Robinson of Second street 

is In Huron, S. D., the guest of her 

• • * 

William Hamilton, an employe of the 
Minnesota Steel company, and Miss 
Laura Mason of West Duluth were 
married in Virginia, Minn.. Monday, 
April 17. Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton are 
visiting different towns on the range 
and will be at home after May 1 at 73 
Third street, Morgan Park. 
« • * 

Miss Sophia Soderbiirg a teacher in 
the Morgan Park school, is the guest 
for the holidays of her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. J. Soderburg of Frederic. Wis. 

• * • 

Mrs. P. R. Canny. East boulevard, 
entertained at luncheon Wednesday. 
The women present organized a bridge 
club to meet every two weeks. Tne 
purpose of this club Is to promote so- 
ciability among the women of the 
park. The name they chose for the 
club was the "How'dy club." A color 
scheme of red was carried out at the 
luncheon served by Mrs. Canny. East- 
er lilies were used effectively through- 
out the rooms. Red carnations formed 
the centerpiece for the dining table. 
Dainty favors and place cards marked 
each guest's place. At each meeting 
ths members will Invite four guests 
or new residents In the park. Those 
present were: 
Mesdames — 

L. C. Rela C- C. Sampson, 

B. Wheeler. R. R Canny, 
B. B. Payne, C. A. Thayer. 

. A. Baer, 

• • • -.-.---. 

Mrs. Harry Hutter will entertain. the 

Christmas club at her home on East 
boulevard Tuesday at luncheon. 

• • • 

Mrs. William Mahane will entertain 
the Ideal club at luncheon Thursday 
at her home on First .street. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Pendry ana tlttla 
daughter, Louise, of North bonlevard 


are In Detroit, Mich., where they were 
called because of the illness of Mr, 
Pendrys father. 

• • • 

Mrs. L. Patterson entertained Tues- 
day at a dainty luncheon at her 
home .on North boulevard. The guests 
were: Mrs. F. L. Blass, Mrs. W. D. 
Williams and Mrs. U. E. Grady. 

• * • 

Mrs. C. A. Thayer will be hostess 
to the A. M club Thursday at her 
home on North boulevard. Luncheon 
will be served at 1:30, after which 
five hundred will be played at three 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. C. O. MacGowan, Sec- 
ond street, have as their guests for 
the week, Mr. MacGowan's niece, Miss 
Edna MacGowan of Two Harbors, and 
Mrs. MacGowan's brother, Horton Pet- 
terson of Eveleth, Minn. 

• • « 

Mrs. F. Breisch, Third street, at- 
tended the meeting of the Ladies' 
Guild of the German Lutheran church 
of Duluth on Wednesday afternoon. 

• • • 

Lester Bachand has resigned his 
position with the Minnesota Steel com- 
pany and has gone to Cleveland, Ohio. 
« • • 

Mrs. H. W. Peabody entertained In- 
formally for her little sister. Bertha 
Hare, at her home on Fourth street 
Tuesday afternoon. The afternoon 
was pleasantly passed by playing 
games and music. A dainty lunch was 
served at 4:30. The guests were: 

Helen Baker, Nellie Poison. 

Emily Baker, Sarah Murphy. 

Bessie Porteous, 

• • • 

Dr. W. W. Lawrence of Duluth will 
conduct services Wednesday evening 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. Martin. 
There will be special Easter music. 
« • • 

The Ladies' Guild of the Episcopal 
church met at the church Saturday 
afternoon for the purpose of making 
the altar hangings for Easter Sun- 
day. Mrs. J. P. McLlmans is president 
of the guild and Mrs. G. E. Brenholts 
vice president. The ladies of the 
guild are: 

O. E. Brenholtz, U. E. Grady, 

K. Dinnsmore. E. K. Tyler. 

H. M Wadsworth. C. Tyler, 

J. F. Kelly, J. Rees. 

J. H. Macdonnell, 

• • • 

~Mlss Lillian Petterson and Miss 
Maude Holman, private nurses of the 
St. Luke's hospital of Duluth. are the 
week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. 
O. MacGowan, Second street. 

• * * 

Rey. L. H. Bum of Duluth will con- 
duct services at the Episcopal church 
at 1:80 Sunday, morning. Special 
Easier music will be. rendered by Mra 

Graduation Exercises for S. S. 

Trainijog School on Tuesday 


Pupils of Mrs. K. A. Ostergren gave 
the following program this afternoon 
at her studio in the Christie building: 
Class drill In Ellis work, by mem- 
bers of the theory class: Frieda Hauk, 
Clara Richardson. Wlrth (Jiffin, Brad- 
ley Jones, Llazle French. Ellis Frenchi 
Ruth Boston. 

Plana ^H^ark. 

"Now I Lay Me Down to Sleep" 

"Mermaid's Song" Weber 

Ellis French. 

"I.led" ^ Mosart 

"Soldiers' March " Schumann 

.Ruth Boston. 

"Turtle Dove*' ...",.. Behr 

^£Ua nickey. 
"Mill In the Black^ Forest". . .Eilenberc 
Alice Crowley. 

"Question and Answer" Orth 

"That's the Reason Why" .,Orth 

Hubert Campbell. 

Etude 1 Wohlfahrt 

W l^lam , Alexander.' 

Intermezzo Sariorio 

Violet Obcrg. 

"Petite Valsfe" . . , E. Lachmund 

Mildreii; Dorraedy. 

Minuet- .....•..,...-.' Haydn 

"L' Avalanche" ..'1\ Heller 

Menuette ..i..../; .>.'. Beethoven 

kMgMl Foote. 

Tarantelle Heller Op 86 

Dorotliy Wood. 

Allegro, Sortatlnav Isadore Seisa 

"Little Tara*teU«»' Heller 

"Consolation'' . i'.K .\. .... M«ttdelssohn- 

Valae ; . . . . ^ i Durand 

Ovacs- Wt«c 

The graduation exercises of the Du- 
luth City Training School for Sunday 
School Workers will be held at 8 
o'clock Tuesday night, at the Piist 
Methodist church. Preceding th« «x- 
ercises there will be a banquet at the 

T. W. C. A. building. Rev. Robert E. 
Miller, dean of the school, will be the 
toastmaster and the speakers and their 
subjects win be: Mrs. John MacLeod. 
"The Book of Life:" Prof. J. F. Taylor, 
"The Elder Brother,' and Mrs. C. M 
Wilson, "The Living Teficher." 

The program for the graduation ex- 
ercises is: 


Sunday school -orchestra. 


Rev. Charles N. Thorp. 
Song — "All Hall the Power of Jesus* 


Scliool and audience. 

Scripture reading 

Rev. John Allen McGaughey. 


Mrs. J. E. Porter. 
Address — "The Modern Sunday School 
— Its Tragedies and Triumphs"... 
Rev. H. A. Ingham. 


Sunday school orchestra^ 

"The Students' Viewpoint" 

Jay H. Hoag. 

"Our Training School" 

William B. Patton. 


Miss Marian McLennan. 

Presentation of certificates 

Song, No. 160 '..;..■.•. 

Sunday school brigade, school and 


Rev. J. J. Daniels. 
The school, which met at the T. W. 
C. A. Tuesday evenings from Septem- 
ber to April, offered three courses. The 
graduates from these courses are: 
Flmt Standju-d Cvume. 
CMiver course: "Preparation for 
Teaching," Mr*. C. M. Wilson. In- 
structor — Irene Beatty Jirene Brltclus, 
Marjorle De Forest. Mrs. B. Glddinga 
Mrs. J. H. Hoag, Jane McLeod, Lorena 
Messlch. Helen Murray. Mrs. Marlon 
R. NeaL Anna Rehbeln, Frederica 
TutPur. Mrs. Harry Bishop, Lucille M 
Bradley, Frances I>ever, Alice Grog- 
glns, Sarah R. Hancock, Ada MacDon- 
ald, Marlon Medd. Amelia McArthur, 
Elda E. Nelson, Lillian Sahlberg, Mrs. 
G. A. Wleland, Wilma Weiss, Mrs. A. 
L. Bishop. Ruth Coe, Anna C. Grant, 
Jay H. Hoag, Mrs. O. S. Kempton, Lot- 
tie McDonald. Mrs. C. A. Mott. Anna 


B. Nelson, Mrs. Elizabeth Ryan, Berth* 
Schram, J. M. Wendt. 

.Hurlburt course: "Teacher Training 
Lessons," Prof. J. F. Taylor, in- 
structor — Slgna Carlson, Gavena M. 
Hall. Mrs. L. E. Marvin. William F. 
Moore, Mary L. Ober, Clara Schleunes, 
Mrs. William F. Moore. Hester Car- 
glU. Inez Hathaway. Carolyn B. 
Moore, Frances Nesbitt. Wjnkfred 
Quigley, Letta Sering. L. Louise Shep- 
ard. Augusta Ehling. Mrs. Gladys 
Kealy, Mrs. Isaac S. Moore, J. A. P. 
Neal, Mrs. W. L. Smithies, Mildred 
Turner, Mrs. Emma J. Mitchell, Mrs. 

C. J. Schlaman, Jessie Beatty. 

Advanced Stamdard Coarse. 
Weigle course: "The Pupil and the 
Teacher," R. E. Miller. instructor — 
Frieda Braun. Bertha Hanford EmnM. 
A. Nelson, Hannah B. Olsen. John M. 
Carson, Anna M. Kimball, Helen Nel- 
son. Patience Quigley. Jean Currie. 
Mrs. Jean C. Hoard. Lillian MacGregor, 
Lydia A. Olsen. Myrna Todd. 

Literary Club Has Brought 

About Many Improvements 

At the annual meeting- of the Lester 
Park Literary club, for which Mrs. 
Alice Warren of the St. Regis apart- 
ments, was hostess Tuesday after* 
noon, Mrs. W. H. Vaughan, the retir- 
ing president, gave the following re- 

"The Lester Park Literary club held 
twelve meetings and studied Duluth. 
its needs, public health. foreign 
cltlea. the American theater and 
French drama. 

"This cUib has ever been interested 
in education and reform. We have 
worked for yaars for a new school 
building, and now have th« assur- 

ance of a modern building next year. 
We have worked also for a supervised 
playground, which we are to have this 

"In the line of reform, .. we have 
ioined the National Child Welfare so- 
ciety to help the condition of chil- 

"We have assisted financially, tha 
Chicago Woman's Shelter and Annex. 

"We co-operated with the American 
Red Cross by making surgical shirts; 
rolled bandakes and gauxe pada" 

Mrs. Vaughan reported that the 
clttb had been at greater expense this 
year than usual, but that money still 
rwaaJRM in the treasurjr. 

r. E Grady. Miss Edna McLlmah* !• 

• • • 

The married men of the open hearth 
will play the single men at basM^all 
next Wednesday afternoon on the 
company's ball grounds at 12:80. B. 
strati ff is captain of the married men 
and Alex Reed of the single men. 

Park Point Notes 

Rev. Ja H. Burn will conduct Easter 
services at the Mission chapel Sunday 
evening at 8 o'clock. Mra G. Kelly 
Compton will be the soloist. 

• • « 

Miss Mabel Kinkle of Minneapolis, 
who has been a guest at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Mllnes. 3836 Mln- 
nesota avenue, for the last two weeas, 
left today for her home. 

• • » 

Miss Frances Slbbald. a sophomore 
at the University of Minnesota, ar- 
rived home Wednesday to pass tho 
Easter vacation with her parents, Mr 
and Mrs. Peter S. Slbbald, 2602 Minne- 
sota avenue. 

• • • 

Harrj' Milnes, 3836 Minnesota ave- 
nue, left Monday for St. Cloud on a 
business trip. 

• • • 

An Elaster program has been -kr- 
ranged for the Park Point Sunday 
school to be given at the Mission class- 
room at 9:48 a. m. In the place of the 
regular Sunday school program. The 
program Is as follows: 

Opening prayer 

Supt. J. W. Harter. 
Song— "Christ, the Lord. Is Ri^m 


■^ ■.. _ School. 

Reading— "Easter Story" 

Charlotte Marvin. 

Malona Richardson. 

Edward Hoffstatter. 

Easter legend play ,,^ 

Nine Girls. 

Recitation— "Easter Wreath" 

William Deighton. 

Piano solo — "Easter Bells" 

Lloyd Hoffstatter. 
Recitation — "The Day Breaketh". .., 
Mao' Redmayne. 

"Warning Easter Bunny" « 

Cordelia Mar\'in. 
Recitation — "Song of the Fioa'ei'*.. 
Geraldine Hlgly. 

Song — "Hail, Glorious Day ' . 

The mothers are especially invited 
to attend. 

• • * 

Mrs. Harry Harrington, 3240 Minne- 
sota avenue was hostess to the women 
of the Park Point guild Wednesday. 
The afternoon was spent in sewing for 
the society. Luncheon was served by 
the hostess, assisted by Mrs. William 
Shay to the following guests. 
Mesdames — 

G. H. Durbrow, Charles Hensel, 

John Webb. J. W. Marvin. 

M T. Gutellua J. E. Osborne. 

R. B. Odell, G. Sheehan. 

William Shay. 

• e e 

Luke Marvin, who is stationed at 
Turning, Minn., arrived home today and 
will visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. 
W. Marvin, 3123 Minnesota avenue, for 
two weeks. 

• • • 

Miss Fanny Marvin, 312S Minnesota 
avenue, entertained the members of her 
Sunday school class Wednesday after- 
noon from 2 to 6 o'clock. Easter dec- 
orations were used In the dining and 
living rooms. Each small guest was 
presented with an Easter favor at a 
dainty luncheon, which was served by 
the hostess to the following little folk; 
Misses — 

Lois Higley. Matty Bell Mor- 

Malina Richard- rlson, 

son, Cordelia Marvin. 

Susanne Irvine, EUnora Oberg, 

Betty Richardson, 
Masters — 

Harvey Page, Raymond Odell, 

Roy Oberg. Herbert Lynn, 

Woodrow Wilson, Louts Gallagher. 

Frederick Gro- Stuart Osborne. 


• • • 

Mrs. I. M. Westaway and son. Robert 
who have been making their home at 
2724 Lake avenue south for the winter 
have taken H. V. Gard's cottage at 3005 
Minnesota avenue for the summer. 

• • * 

Mrs. George Emerson. 1108 Lake ave- 
nue south, was hostess to the Park 
Point Study class Thursday afternoon. 
Roll call was responded to with Biblical 

J notations bearing on Jerusalem. Mrs. 
. W. Marvin, leader of the current 
events discussion, spoke at length on 
the part America plays in the Euro- 
pean war. She also gave a brief talk 
on "Preparedness." Mrs. M. M. Hanaa 

Save a graphic description of Palestine. 
[rs. D. K. McRae had as a topic "Pal- 
estine's Noted Cities, Damascus. Be^- 
lehem. Smyrna and Mecca," and told 
for what they were noted. Mra John 
E. Osborne gave a description of the 
Dead sea, giving a detailed account of 
its formation and its effect upon ths 
country and people. 

Those present were: 
Mesdames — 
J. W. Marvin, N. H. Maynard, 

J. E. Osborne, L. A Pearson, 

C. Sundby, M. VL Hanna. 

W. H. Carpenter. W. T. Maynard, 
Russell Maynard. M. A McLennan. 
Miss Jessie Maynard. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. George Anderson of TOf 
West Seventh street have taken B. M. 
Buckmlnster's cottage at 2818 Minne- 
sota avenue for the summer. 

Miss Therese M. Gude, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Gude, 2340 Minne- 
sota avenue, who is supervisor of draw- 
ing in the Ely schools, arrived home 
Thursday to pass the Easter vacation 
aith her parenta 

Miss Ida Johnson, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Alfred Johnson. Twenty-sev- 
enth street and Minnesota avenue, who 
is a teacher in the West side high 
school in Minneapolis, is spending the 
Easter vacation with her parents. 

• * • 

The cooking and fancy work sale 
held at the home of Mrs. Harry Har- 
rington, 3240 Minnesota avenue, last 
week under the auspices of the Park 
Point Mission guild was a success 
financially and netted the society Xl%. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Odell. 3330 Min- 
nesota avenue. hav,e as their guests 
Mrs. Odell's brother-in-law and sister. 
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Kimball, and soru 
Stanley, of Tallapooso. Ga. 

• • • 

Mrs. J. W. Wing and daughter. 
Mabel, of S411 Minnesota avenue, left 
the first of the week for Minneapolis, 
where they will visit friends for about 
two weeka 

• • • 

The May day musical to be held at 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Odell, 
5330 Minnesota avenue, one week from 
next Monday, under the auspices of 
the Mission guild, promises to be a 
treat to music lovers, as some of the 
very best local talent has been se- 
cured. The program follows: 

Solo — "Gypsy Trail" Galloway 

Solo — "Creole Love Song" . Dudley Buck 
C. A. Knlppenberg. Accompanist. 
Miss Mabel Fulton. 
Solo— "The Heart of Old Hickory" .. 
Will Allen Dromgoola 

Solo — "Tom's Utile Star" Anon 

Aurella U. Kelly. 

Piano numbers 

Miss Eva Evered. 
8oIof — 

(a) "Where the Bees Roam" 

Herbert Bumming 

(b) Tor Ton" Montague 

Miss Lillian Bergman. Accompanist. 

Mrs. Clara B. Morton. 

Child impersonation 

Miss Mabel Fulton. 
Solos — 

(a) "Tlie Birth of Morn". 

Franco Leonl 

(b> "At Dawning" Canman 

Mrs. O. Kelly Compton. Accompanist. 

Florence Stuart Webb. 
Vocal duet— 'T Feel Thy Angel 

Spirit" Graham Hoffman 

Miss Mabel Fulton and C. A Knlppen- 
berg. _ 

Readfagr— "Granny" 

James Wliltcoab RUey 

Master Keith Wallace. 

Solos — Group of songs 

Max FrtedaricL Accompanist, Flor- 
ence Stuart Wabb. 

• • • 

The Christian Endeavor society will' 
meet at T o'clock Sunday ^y^ing/ 

•'^- -^ 


ri' iiifn-^risM 




^ ■ » ■ ' ■■ > ■ I * 



J« 1, 

"- • 

I .I... nj ii w . w ill , 1 I l» I .. I* ■ "^ ■ " ■ ■ I ■ t' ■ 

! ' I 

I 1 

• 1 1 I ^^^^^^^ 




April 22, 1916. 


Prank Kline will be the leader and 
the topic will be "The Lessons of Our 
Immortality." ^ ^ 

Donald McRae. 2908 Minnesota ave- 
nue who has been a week-end guest 
■t the liome of his uncle and aunt, 
Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Guerln of Cloquet, 
will return home Sunday. 

Mrs. D. K. McRae. 2908 Minnesota 
•venue, will be hostess to the Park 
Point Pr»'sbyterlan auxiliary next 
Thursday afternoon. 

Ex-President Will 

Be Here Monday 

An event to which Duluthlans are 
lookinM: forward with great Interest Is 
the Uciure by William Howard Faft 
Monday night at the First Methodist 
Church. There Is no more timely suD- 

Iect than "The Monroe Doctrine, and 
t J8 expected there will be a record- 
breaking audience. Efforts were made 
to secure a larger auditorium, but 
Without success. , , _. 

At the lecture which he gave In St. 
Louis early this month. Mr. Taft said: 

What Mrs. Sherman Might Have Said 

On the Subject of House Qeaning 

Awaits" • • • 

Mrs. Duxbury, Mr. Gra»b«ck, Mr. Pease. 
Second chorus — "Achieved la the 

Glorious Work" 

Duluth Choral Society. 


»-^ I 

If Sherman said "War Is Hell," it 
is a safe bet to guess what Mrs. Sher- 
man would have said about house- 

Why is It that Just as a house Is 
getting comfortably, llveably dtrty, 
just as you are beginning to get fa- 
miliar enough with the germg around 
your room to call them by their first 
names, the "hand that rocks the 
cradle" begins to get restiesa and first 
thing you know there is an Insidious 
murmur of "Clean Up" In the air. 

Neighbors are all right in their way, 
but it is a personal opinion that but 
for the first neighbor there never 
would have been any housecleanlng. 
which In our opinion. Is one of the 
strongest arguments for a country 
life, far from the maddening throng. 
Once 'you let Mrs. Brown see that Mrs. 
Jones Is beating her to It (literally) 
there la no rest nor room for the niero 
onlooker and there is no use in re- 

nut, and which you have never seen 
since because you've never been able 
to find them alnce. You look at the 
floor where your footprints — each 
outline so perfect In Its way— -ne 
there fearlessly In the dust, and then 
vou look towards the window (you 
gave up trying to see out of It some 
months ago), and think how cruelly 
bright the penetrating ..rays of the 
sun win seem once the "foe to dirt 



Year's Activities of the 

Virginia Progressive Club 

Mrs. S. C. MorelU secretary of the 
Virginia Women's Progressive club, 
gives the following resume of. the 
year's work: 

"The Virginia Woiments Progressive 
club holds bi-monthly nieetlngs, one 
social and one business. ■ Anverlca and 
music were the subj«ct8 for the course 
of study this year* Under America 
the following topic* were studied: 

Discoverers of America; founders of 
America; the Revolution; the critical 
period of formation; the Civil war; 
American possessions, and the suffrage 
movement. _ ,, 

Under music the following compos- 
ers were studied: 

Bach. Handel. Haydn. Mozart, Bee- 
thoven. Schubert, Chopin. Mendelssohn, 
Schumann. Liszt and a few American 
composer*. ^ . ^^ 

Some very fine programs have been 
offered at both the history and musical 

The officers of the club are: Presi- 
dent Miss Annabel Mills; vice presi- 
dent'. Mrs. J. H. Trethewey; secretary. 
Mrs S. C. Morell; treasurer, Mrs. M. 
W. Coleman, and federation secretary, 
Mrs. Eugene Laugler. 

Offers Girls an Education at Total Cost of i 

^150 a Year— Many Earn All Their Expenses 


»■* '■ 

••We have had the Monroe doctrine 
ninety vears, and during that time t 
has kept Europe out of this heml- 
fiphere It is our doctrine, nobody elses. 
Why should we give It up? „^^- . 

He ppoke of himself as "the profes- 
■or frv)m Yale," but from the bursts of 
applause It was evident that his audi- 
ence thought of him as an authority on 
world r.olllics. . . 

The itcture Monday night will be the 
last of the Association of Collegiate 
Alumnae course. 

. ■ 

Former President Taft 
Will Lecture Here Monday 

The vl.'^lt to Duluth of a former 
president of the United States Is an 
•vent calculatoil at any time to rouse 
the enthusiasm of patriotic citizens. 
But when that former president Is a 
man for whom the nation's respect 
has st.adily grown it becomes an 
event to be looked forward to and to 
be appreciated. .„ , 

William Howard Taft will make a 
vl.<=lt to Duluth Monday. April 24 and 
Indications point to the fact that the 
Fir«t Methodist church will be more 
crowded than when some years ago, 
William J. Bryan addressed a recor-l- 
br»akiiig audience. Mr. Tafts,^»ub- 
Int "The Monroe Doctrine. is 

timely, and one on which he can speak 
with authority. The lecture will be 
the closing one of the ( olleglate 
Alumnae lecture course and will he 
given at 8:16 p. nv 

Memorial Meeting 

For D. A. R. Founder 

Washington. April 22.— The twenty- 
fifth continental congress of the 
Daughters of the American Revolution 
held a memorial, meeting last nlKl" 
for Mrs. Ellen Hardin Walworth of 
Massachusetts, one of the founders of 
the society. Mrs. Julius C. Burrows of 
Michigan, late corresponding secre- 
tary-general, and other members who 
have died in recent years. The HHnola 
delegation presented the society with 
a portrait of the late Mrs. Adlal E. 
Btev.nson. who at the time of her 
death was one of the honorary vice 
presidents general. A business session 
today brought the congress to a close. 


Bible School Study. 

The following program ^will be 
Klven by the students of the Hlble 
•chool of the First Baptist church. 
the auditorium of the church 
o'clock tomorrow*: 

Proct-flsional ' 

"King Bells" 

Bible school choir. 

The Lord'.s prayer 

•*Tlie Song Victorious" 

Bible school choir. 

Responsive reading • • 

••Kaster Day" ••• 

Bible scho >1 choir. 


i{fv. B. Edward -lailes. 

•TUscn Indeed" 

Bible School choir. 
R*cltat.rn — "Strwngc Doingi Under- 

'*'*'' ' i-Vankiln i'hliips. 

Song • • • • 

The school. 

Announcement and offering 

Exercises bv the primary department 
Mrs. J. D. Haynes, superintendent 


Bible school choir. 

Bong • • • • • 

The school. 

monstratlng until these domestic fiends 
get it out of their respective and re- 
spectable systems. .^ ^. . w 

You are told that it "won t disturb 
anyone this year; we're going to take 
one room at a time, and you 11 never 
know that it is going on.' This Is a 
pretty thought, but If it has been said 
to you you can be sure that there is 
something being kept from you and 
that something Is nothing more nor 
less than the truth. It can t be 
done! ^ ^ . 

Those Dear Cobwebs. 

Tou go sadly up to your nice dusty, 
cobwebbv. little room (there is some- 
thing Intimate and trusting about 
spiders the way they spin their little 
nests so fantastically around your 
walls, vour pictures, and your per- 
sonal effects, absolutely trusting you 
to help preserve the beauty and 
symmetry of their fragile home?.) You 
think of the associations of the past 
months, the dust of years, the soot 
from thousands of tons of coal and 
you wonder why It is— how it can be 
—that anyone could wish to so /udely 
disturb the peace and quiet of this, 
your harbor of rest. Tfou think of all 
the things you have put away at dif- 
ferent times, like a squirrel with a 

riend at court. They should feel thai 
lot any number of neighbors could 
Irlve you to drive them out of tnelr— 
>ut then we digress. ^ ou find that 

takes a hand at their dulled panes 
and a dull pain of resentment rises 
at the thought that rude hands are 
bent upon destroying this perfect 


Hope of Arcady. 

There should be a place each one 
might call his own— a place where 
moth and dust can corrupt «> " 
pleases — where you can put things 
with the calm assurance that they will 
never be found until you are far too 
dead to care — where the more delicate 
animals like the spider, the moth or 
the bed-tick could go about with the 
utter Insousciance and spontaneity pe- 
culiar to their kind. Ignoring the con- 
ventions and assured that they have a 
friend at court. They should feel that 

w"iile""Vou have" been digressing the 
house-cleaning Idea has been progres- 
sing and that come what may your 
neighbor. Mrs. Jones, has started some- 
thing which your household head feels 
called upon to finish. You think of 
taking a trip but have nothing to trip 
with. You even think of getting mar- 
ried thus hoping to put off the evil 
day," but much as you hate house-clean- 
ing vou decide It Is hardly worth that 
sacrifice. You acquire a haunted ex- 
pression which causes your friends to 
wonder if you are not suffering from 
house-maid's knee or the spring halt 
You wish that your parents hadn t 
bothered to raise you and finally are 
Just on the point of taking poison Ivy 
when the Idea may come to you that 
It Is probably harder on the Hand 
That Hocks the Cradle" than It Is on 
you and that there's a chance that 
with all the modern inventions appear- 
ing daily that some painless means of 
house-cleaning may have been Invented 
and vou Just feel weak enough to stick 
around and see It through. 

Organized Orchestra 

And Still Conducts It 

The Minneapolis Symphony orches- 
tra, which Is to be heard In Duluth 
early in June. Is unique in that It is 
the "only one of the great American or- 
chestras which has grown to artistic 
maturity under the conductor which 
formed it, and still continues under 

his baton. ^ ^ ^ *u« ^„« 

Emil Oberhoffer has been the con- 
ductor of the Minneapolis Symphony 
orchestra from its Inception twelve 
years ago, and the unprecedented de- 
velopment of this orchestra from Its 
beginning to Its present position as 
one of the greatest symphonic bodies 
in the world. Is due largely to his 
genius, tact and magnetic Personality. 
Mr Oberhoffer has been called the 
•poet-conductor" and bis Interpreta- 
tions are remarkable for their virility, 
unusual musical Insight, and a temper- 
amental warmth which lends a pecu- 
liar charm and reveals new and un- 
suspected beauties, even In familiar 
^v orks 

Mr. ' Oberhoffer comes from a mu- 
sical family and was born In Munich. 
He has had a wide musical experience 
as an operatic, choral and oichestral 
conductor, and has been In this coun- 
try about tw enty years. 

Trees and Bushes 

For School Children 

The department of education of the 
Twentieth Century club will distribute 
apple trees, currant and Roosebeiiy 
bushes and flowering » ^rubs to the 


''The Creation" Will Be Sung at 

First M. E. Church Wednesday 



to 1 

I • • • • • 

is of the finest grade and will be fur- 
nl-shed to the children at the schools 
at a nominal cost. . 

The department of education of the 
club, under the direction of Mrs. J. H. 
Crowley, has carried on this work for 
manv years, the club bearing all ex 
penses of handling and dlstrlbutlnj 
the stock, thus making It possible fo 
the children to secure at a few cents 
trees and plants for their home prem- 

m • 

Ice Cream and Flowers 

For Children's Home 

Thirty of the children of kindergar- 
ten age of the Children's home were 
entertained yesterday afternoon In the 
reception hall by Mtes Smith of the 
Monroe kindergarten and Miss Salter. 
After games and stories there was a 
treat of cake and candy. 

The children of the borne are de- 
lighted over the annual gift ot JAra. 
A M Miller. Jr., of a flowering plant 
for each child. Mark Baldwin volun- 
teered to see that each child gets as 
much a6 two helpings of Ice cream for 
Easter dinner, and H. B. Paull sent 
}5 for an Easter gift to the home. 

— m — 

Will Outline Study 

For Next Club Year 

There will be a discussion of the 
study for next year at the last meetmg 

—Photos by Callacber. 


While living costs have been soaring, 
the cost of an education has been kept 
within the reach of almost any ambi- 
tious young woman by the state nor- 
mal school board. 

In Duluth It Is possible for any 
young woman with good health, energy 
and the preparation offered by a grade 
school to virtually earn her own way 
through the normal school. Many are 
doing It. On the other hand. If «he 
feels the task of completing 


Vincent Rheinberger will be the host- 
ess. Mrs. E. J. Kenny has arranged the 
following program: Anna- 
Scripture reading— Aots of the Apos- 
ties, chap^er^xxl^. .^. .^ .^ .^ 

interpretation j^ - -jiVdolVlck. * * ' ' 

Piano — 

(a) Allegro 
opus 13 

Beethoven- sonata. 


Friday Club Adopts 

Program for Next Year 

The members of the Friday club, 
who met yesterday afternoon at the 
residence of Mrs. H. W. Pearson 4601 
London road, decided to study George 
Meredith. Rudyard Kipling and John 
Galsworthy next year, dividing the 
time equally among them. The season 
win open Sept. 8, and meetings will be 
held every two weeks. 

Mrs F. C. Schotts of 4307 Regent 
atreet will be the hostess for the an- 
nual meeting which will be held * rl- 
dav afternoon. May B. 

Henry James' "The Bostonlans was 
Btudied" yesterday under the leader- 
ship of Mrs. Schotts. 

Dental Clinic 'Committee. 

The dental clinic committee of the 
Woman's council will hold a rummage 
•ale Thursday at 114 West First street. 
The committee has enough money to 
furnish the clinic and hopes to make 
enough off the sale to finance It for 
aeveral months. 



Both eves are seldom alike. Un- 
less your case Is an exception to 
the rule your sight Is not the same 
In both eyes. We examine each eye 
aeparately; prescribe the right lens 
for each eye. 


ReKtstcred OptometrlMt. 

Eyes tested. , Glasses fitted. 

Twelve years In Duluth. 

Salle 201 and 202 Alworlh BI4k. 

All of "The Creation*' 
chorus will hold a special practice at 
4-30 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at tne 
First Methodist church for the oratorio 
which will be given at that church at 
8:16 o'clock Wednesday night. 

Haydn's oratorio relates the story of 
the creation as given In the "ook of 
Genesis. The story la told by the 
chorus and three solo voices repre- 
senting the angel Gabriel (soprano) 
the angel Uriel (tenor) and the angel 

^Th'e'^^overtuV'e'ls meant to represent 
chaos. After the recitative^ the chorus 
enters softly with the words And the 
Spirit of God' and gradually leads to 
the famous climax. /'And K'^i^hJ^r* 
light." This passage has thrilled hear- 
ers for many generations. Uriel de- 
scribes how the evil spirits of night 
fly at the coming of light and this Is 
followed by the sardonic chorus. 
"Despairing, cursing rage attends their 

"^^But the" whole situation Is changed 

when the chorus tells how a new world 

Tprlngs up out of the blackness and 

chaos of the old order In the follow- 

Ing recitative. "And God made the 

firmament." here Is the first of the 

"natural history" effects so 'requent 

In the oratorio. These effects are Im- 

tatlons In the accompaniment of the 

ncldents related by the singer. These 

mltatlons always come before the 

singer has related the Incident and 

not after, as is the modern way. 

A chonis of praise follows and then 

is told the story of the creation of 

he waters In that stirring bass aria 

"Rolling and foaming .b>llo^«- ^he 

famous soprano V'^Ki-^iln. to the 
clad." follows and this leads to the 
fine chorus. "Awake the harp.' with 
fL"«nefugal writing The last chorus 

in the first part Is the 'a"Jo"f„^,™ 
heavens are telling.' one "' Haydn s 
happiest and most Inspired composi- 
tions. The second part .commences 
with the long soprano aria. On mlf hiy 
nens" then comes the fine trio. Most 
beautiful appears." The trio and 
chorus sing the great chorus. The 
Lord Is great." a chorus of praise to 
God for His work in creation and 
after the bass solo. "Now heaven In 
fullest glory shone." and the tenor 
solo "In Native worth." comes the 
climax in the broad fugal chorus. 
"Achieved is the glorious work." while 
the words "hallelujah" brings to a fit- 
ting close the great oratorio. 

The 84>lolsts will be: Soprano. Mrs. 
Liucllle Brown Duxbury: tenor. Joseph 
T Granbeck of Minneapolis; baritone, 
Rollln M. Pease of St. Paul; organlat. 

W. r Waghorne; pianist. Miss Frances 
Berg; director, R. Buchanan Morton. 
The program follows: 
Part I. 
Organ — Representation of Chaos.... 

W. P. Waghorne. 
Recitative and chorus. . ... . . . . . • • • • • 

Rollln M. Pease. Duluth Choral Society. 
Air "Now Banish Before the Holy 

Beams" .•••." 

Joseph J. Granbeck. 
Chorus — "Despairing, Cursing Rage 

Duluth Choral Society. 
Recitative — "And God Made the 


Rollln M. Pease. 
Air and chorus— "The Marvelous 

Work" • • • • : V^ ■ 1 ■ .'». 

Mrs. Lucille Brown Duxbury, Duluth 
Choral Society. 
Recitative — "And God Said, 'Let the 

Waters' " • • • ,-, • 

Air "Rolling In Foaming Billows . 

Rollln M. I'ease. 
Recitative— "And God Said, 'Let the 

Earth'" •••,•, 

Air "With Verdure Clad 

Mrs. Duxbury. 
Recitative— "And the Heavenly Host' 
Mr. Granbeck. 

Chorus — "Awake the Harp" 

Duluth Choral Society. 
Recitative — "And God Said. "Let 

There Be Light'" ••. 

Recitative — "In Splendor Bright .... 

Mr. Granbeck. 
Chorus — "The Heavens Are Telling". 
Duluth Choral Society. 
Part II. 
Recitative — "And God Said, 'Let the 

'Watf'rs' " 

Air — "On Mighty Pens" .• 

Mrs. Duxbury. 
Recitative — "And God Created Great 

Whales" ••• 

Recitative — "And the Angels" 

Mr. Pease. 

Trio "Most Beautiful Appear" 

Mrs Duxbury. Mr. Granbeck. Mr. Pease. 
Trio and chorus — "The Lord Is 


Recitative — "And God Said, 'Let the 

Earth Brlnjc Forth' " 

Recitative — "Straight Opening Her 

Fertile Womb" 

Air "How Heaven In Fullest Glory 


Mr. Pease. 
Recitative — "And God Created Man" 

Air "In Native Worth" 

Mr. Granbeck. 
Recitative — "And God Saw Every- 
thing That He Had Done" . 

Mr. Pease. 

Chorus "Achieved Is the Glorious 

'Work" * 

Duluth Choral Society. 
Trio "On Thee Each Living Soul 

(b^ "TO a Wl d Rofc^.". i .MacDowe 1 
c{ "WUl o' the Wllp".^! .MacDowell 
d) '-Tie Chase" . . ^ . . . .^Ihelnberger 
Master Louis K<Jd» Gdmberg. 
Paper— "Catholic Inftijtutlons From a 

Social Service Standard ; 

Mlas Eunice Brothetton. 

^'t^)~A spirit ^lowii'^^.^J^.^.^. i;.|.| . -^^ 

(bV "The * Owl"'.'.'.'.%' . • • V^^ Lehman 
Miss Myrtle Hobbs. 

T?nok review— "Prodigals and Sons 
BOOK re\itw =. joj^n Ayscough 

Miss Anne *Macdonald. 

Catholic current evenU... 
Miss Jean- Tolrl 


Impressive Masonic 

Cefemony Sunday 

The ceremony of relighting the lights 
will be held at the Masonic temple at 
3 n m. Easter Sunday. 

fhlT interesting and «'"P^««5'^'$t*=«^- 
monv will be conducted by H. >>. 
cCadle venerable njaster of the Rose 
r^I^lx a.slsted by the officers of that 
b/SV The public Is cordially Invited, 
but Ao ?hUd?en will be admitted owing 
?o the limited seating ca-P^'i^^v J.J^ 

music will be '■^n^^f,^,**.^^ ^^^JoUow". 
Rite q^uartet. and will be as tonoyie. 

'^W^ss Myrtle Hobb4!ci»a'rie8H«Vm4r 
and (Juftirtet. ^ 

"Let Us Cry Unto the Lord 

"Lead Kindly L»f ht" • ; 

"Send Out Thy Light .... 

"Reason" •••••"• i," " >.Vi,«' ' 
Don E. Cole. 

"Sweet Story of Old"...... 

D. G. Oearhart, 
"Cap of Liberty" 

Duluth. ^ , 1 *^ «„,« 

The usual way for a girl to earn 
these expenses while attending the 
normal school Is to take a Position 
with some family residing near the 
school and give her assistance with 
the household work in return for board 
and room and perhaps some small 
monthly wage. Many of the g»rls do 
this. Mrs. Alexander Milne, the pre- 
ceptress, has more applications of ttjis 
kind than she can fill, and any girl 
who is able to stand the work may 
find a pleasant home with some Du- 
luth family. The girl is not expected 
to do all the duties of a regular maid. 
She may assist In the care of children 
or help prepare and serve the meals. 
It is understood that she shall be al- 
lowed time to attend classes and time 
in the evening for study. It Is not 

an easy life., and Mrs, Milne .^oes -t | school.^^ Ther^^ ar-e^Jus^^as^few 

tress established a system of student 
government, but It was abolished, be- 
cause there was no reason for govern- 
ment. The infractions of the rulea 
were so Infrequent and so Inconse- 
quential that the student government 
machinery grew rusty. One rule for- 
bids talking in the rooms from 1:30 
to 4. This is to Insure proper condi- 
tions for studv. There are study hour* 
on Monday, "Tuesday. Wednesday and 
Thursday from 7:30 until 9:30. but tha 
girls may stop at 9 o'clock If they hava 
their work finished, and ofteh before 
the 10 o'clock retiring rule Is actively 
enforced an Impromptu candy pull or a 
fudge party more than prepares these 
same recently studious girls for sweet 

The two halls. Torrance and Wash- 
burn, claim equal attention. Torronoa 
being the dining hall for occupants of 
both buildings, while Washburn hall 
is the scene of many Informal gath« 
erlngs. Including dancing In the large 
playroom, games and music. A large 
table In the center of the room hold« 
a tempting display of recent maga- 
zines, gifts from "a friend." 

Last winter each girl was given a 
skating ticket to the Longviev/ rink 
bv this same "friend." Notoriously 
tempting board, exceptionally attrac- 
tive rooms and a most magnanimous 
"friend" who seems to think of an In- 
definite number of nice things to do 
for the girls, all help to add greatly 
to the motherly care a most interested 
preceptress takes In each student. 

recommend it unless the girl Is strong 
and of a vigorous constitution, but 
many of the girls have found homes 
where there are but two or three in 
the family and where thc'r duties are 
no more than they would be if they 
were living in their own homes and 
attending school. Frequently the wom- 
en for whom they work have taken a 
warm personal Interest In the girls and 
come to look upon them more as a 
member of the family or a young 
friend than as an employe. 
LIvInK at School. 

For $17 a month she may share one 
of the big corner rooms with a "view 
at Washburn or Torrance hall, and for 
$16 a month she and a roommate may 
have any of the other rooms. This 
Includes both her room and board. "The 
low price is possible because the girls 
do much of the work themselves. Each 
girl takes care of her own room. All 
the upstairs work and the work of 
serving Is done by the girls, leaving 
only the actual kitchen work, the 
rooms being Inspected regularly every 
morning. , . , • 

The cook at the normal school Is 
viewed with reverence. None of the 
normal school girls are ever eager to 
have a relative come to Duluth to visit 
them and "take them out for a good 
meal." It generally ends in the rela- 
tive coming to the school and the meals 
being taken there. 

Few Ruieji to Ob«erve. 

Life at Washburn and Torrance halls 
has many very pleasant features which 
are not found In ordinary >^"arHine- 



• ••••••• 

Rejoice, for Thy Light Has Come . 
Duet— "Christ, Our Passover ••• •• 
A R. Burqulst. D. G. Gearhart. 
Anthem— "Onward, Christian Sol 

Y. W. C. A. Notes. 

All voung women aire qordlally in- 
vited to attend the sunrise Easter 
service at the Young Women's Chris- 
tian association at 7 o'clo<?k tomorrow 
morning. There will be flpeclal music 
bV MlsS Mary Whltcprob. Miss Alma 
Dennis and a sextet. Miss Edna 
Thatcher girls' department secretary 
of the Y W C. A., will speak on "What 
Easter Means to Me." 

A Bible class in "The Meaning of 
Praver" using Harry Emerson Fos- 
dlck's book on that subject will be or- 
eanlzed at 7 o'clock Thursday night. It 
will meet in classroom A x>t the asso- 
ciation building. This class 1« oPen to 
all young women. It wlU be led by 
Mrs N A. O'Brien. . ^ ... 

Aclass will be opened at) 7:30 o'clock. 
Wednesday night, to memorize Bible 
verses and chapters as was suggested 
by Mrs. Flnley Shepard, formerly Miss 
oy a^i" ,_, 4^ ^i,^ close of the 

thnse who are able to recite the verses 
pe??lcUy a beautiful Bible with her 
autograph on the fly-leaf. 

Arrangements are bemg made for a 
frolic for association members Friday 
nieht. The entertainment will be 
known as a "Homeseekers' Excursion." 

Orphanage Children 

Will Be Guest at Guild 

The children of St. James' orphanage 
will be the guests of the Junior Guild 
of St. James at an entertainment, 
which will be given at 2 o'clock tomor- 
Tow afternoon m the Cathedra audi- 
torium, following the dinner which the 
Junior guild win give 'or them. 
Marie Craig, chairman of the guild, 
has arranged the following ProKra"!: 

msf MedoVa LoulseVl,* "MVss'catherine 

Lydon, accompanist. 

Dance— "Inspiration" . . ........ 

Miss Dorothy Crouch. 

Song— "Hla Lullaby" • • • •••'•j, 

°""* Carrie Jacobs Bond 

Master Owen Hunt, 

Herbert Mlska, violin obligate. 
Miss Stella McNally. piano. . 

Two piano solos • • •••••■' * ' 

Master Louis Roos Gomberg. 
Soprano ^soU.s-^^., . • ;;. V/.woodman 
(b) "The Swallow'^^. .^.^.^. . ^. -^ -^^-^^ 

iilss Grace Enockson, Miss Esther 
Gomberg, accompanist. 

^^Chlldren" of' St." Jarnes'' orphanage. 
'^^'^''^Rt.'RevV JamVs McGolVick.' 

Church Meetings. 

The Woman's Auxiliary of St. Peter's 
Episcopal church will meet Tuesday 
ftfternoon at the residence of Mrs. 
Adolph Olson, 429 Twenty-sixth avenue 
west. » » • 

The Ladles' Aid of Merritt Mennorlal 
church win meet with Mrs. John Schel. 
121 North Twenty-second avenue west, 
Wednesday at ^2:30^. ^ 

Circle No 1 of Endlon Methodist 
church will' be entertained Monday 
Rfternoon. April 24, at the home of 
Mrs. T F. McCarthy. 2726 East Sixth 
street. -^ ^ ^ 

Lakeside Presbyterian church will 
meet at 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon 
at the residence of Mrs. W. B. Phelps. 
4420 McCulloch street. While the other 
members do Red Cross work. Mrs. F. 
E. Pierce will read from the book, 
"Children In Bondage." 
— — • 

"The First Easter." 

Under the direction of Mrs. Stanley 
Butchart, the choir of St. John's Eng- 
lish Lutheran church will give the can. 
tata. "The First Easter." at 8 « cloclt 
tomorrow night. Miss Lucy Wood will 
be the accompanist. 

■ m 

Theosophical Society. 

A P. Warrington. national presi- 
dent of the American section of the 
Theosophical society, will visit the 
theoso>>hi8ts of Duluth and .Superior 
Thursday. Mr. Warrington Is making' 
a tour of the American section, start- 
ing from the national headquarters at 
Hollywood, Los Angeles, and visiting 
most of the large cities of the United 
States and Canada. 

He will give no public lectures In 
this city but will talk to members 
only at the Duluth lodge rooms. Mr. 
Warrington will be the guest of Dr. 
and Mrs. Conklln, 1924 John avenue, 

Business and 

Professional Women 

Miss Grace Wright will speak on 
"Some of the Great Wars and Their 
Relation to Ideas of Peace" at the open 
meeting which the Business and Pro- 
fesslonal Women's club will hold at 7 
o'clock Monday night at the Y. W . C. A. 

will entertain their friends at card* 
at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon at the 
Masonic temple. Pivot bridge and flva 
hundred will be played. 

• • • 

Beneficent degree. Alpha council. No* 
1 Modern .Samarltan.s. will give an 
liaster ball Wednesday night at the 

Camels' hall. 

• * * 

Aerial hive. No. 97D. will entertain 
the county convention of the Ladlea 
of the Modern Maccabees Tuesday, 
when three delegates will be elected 
to attend the great hive review, to 
be held In Grand Rapids. Mich.. In 
June. Delegates throughout the state 
will be present. An all-day session 
will be held, and luncheon served at 
noon by Aerial hive. A feature of 
the program will be the organization 
of a county association by Mina D. 
Edmonds, deputy great commander. 
The county convention will be In 
charge of Mrs. M. Murden, one of the 
oldest Maccabees in the state. 

• • • 

Mrs. E. S. Farrell of 1832 East Third 
street will entertain the Woman's Re- 
lief corps thimble bee Monday after- 
noon. A picnic luncheon will be served 
at 4:30 o'clock. Friends are invited. 

• • • 

On Invitation, the Majestic Re- 
bekahs. No. 60. will join Duluth lodge. 
No 28. I. O. O. F., Wednesday night 
In "celebrating the ninety-seventh an- 
niversary of Odd Fellowship. A pro- 
gram has been arranged. 

• • • 

Dewey camp. No. 1265. R. N. A., will 
meet In regular session Tuesday night 
at U. O. F. hall. A class will be In- 

Lx>dge Notes. 

STu'?.". -?i-''s''*Mr\£''wm°l?...=t'wl Th. mm Ml.-on«y Society ct th. 

The Camels wHl give a dance at 
their temple Thursday night for the 
benefit of an aged woman and her fos- 
ter daughter who has been 111. Plans 
are being made to move them from 
their present quarters to a more mod- 
ern three-room flat. As they need fur- 
niture, those who have pieces which 
they wish to discard during the spring 
housecleanlng are asked to comniunl- 
cate with Mrs. Ernest Hallock, Melrose 
6044. who will see that the furniture 
reaches this family. „,. .^ ,,,. . 

The Eastern Star and White Shrine 

How's This? 

We offer One Hundred Dollars 
Reward for any case of Catarrh 
that cannot be cured by Hall's 
Catarrh Cure. 

F. i. CHENEY ft CO.. Tol«Jo. 0. 

We. the undersigned, iiate known F J Chenej- for tta 
last 15 years and believe Win perfertlf lionoratil* to 
•11 buslnesi tranaacUons and Dnanrlally able to cutf 
nut uiv obUcatlons made b}' itU Arm. 
out an> ouu». j^.j^x,oNAL BANK OF COMMERCE. 

Toledo. 0. 

Hall's Catarrh Cure b taken Internally, arting dlretUf 
uwin the blood and mueouf Mirfaeei of the nr^teB. 
Testimonials lent free. Price 75 cento per botUe. Sali 
ii* all Unvslsts. 

Tska HaU'i FudIIj nUi for eoDitlpattaa. 





• ■*.•■ V^-wtM---l^"»-TO . 





April 22, 1916. 


Cass hake. 

' C«»8 I.ako. Minn.. April 22— (Special 
to The Herald.) — C'ommiosloners Spen- 
«er and Jones were here Monday, and 
ta company with CommlBBloner Swan- 
berg Uft for Fedei-al Dam Tireaday 
|o do < t.nimlttee work on county roada 
K that vic»nlty. 

Willia.'u Merrill, publlaher of the 
■tarbick Timea, was In town Tuea- 

a" (i .«;windelhurst spent the week- 
end ut \Vad«'na. Mra. .SwindelhuraV 
renin; .d with him after having ««P^»rt^ 
fevei' 1 wvfks visiting at Minneapolis 
&iid at Wu^i^•na , _ , 

E I- Warifn of Federal Dam Is 
■eriouHiv ill at his home. 

A. W roM and U W. Larson of 
Fosaton who have summer cotiacea on 
Star IjiUnd spent several days here. 

The L'J-months-old dau«rher of Mr. 
and Mrs John Sumner died Tuesday 
ovenifiK after a »iJt week*' illnesa of 

invitations have been issued to the 
tnarriace of Mlas Margaret I'arshall. 
dauehit-r of Rev and Mr*. H Far- 
shall, and Donald Crant of Faribault. 

Atlorni-y Fred Smith went to Beraidjl 

"mis^^A I.vdirk returned Monday i 
from a w*fk-end visit at Federal Dam. 

Mr and Mns. Klmer Kehfield of Be- 
TOldjt were quests of the Henry Ken- 
ri^^jcl family Tuesday. ,„ ^ , . 

Mr and Mrs. H. <-». Webster and 
child -tMi arrivfd Sattirday from Roches- 
ter. Mitin.. and will again make their 
liume in I'autt Lake. 

Fifd I.eewv. who has been employed 
at ihf' l»u I'ont I'owder w-nka near 
Washburn, Wl.s.. tho s'Veral 
monlli.s returned to Caas Lake last 
week with his family and will make 
Cass Lake hl.^ home aiirain. 

M H. (Gregory has returned from the 
Pla' k river country, where ho has been 


Daiijet Rose of Snrtell. Minn., pur- 
chasing agent for the Watab Pulp * 
Paper company, spent the week-end 

Miss May Keefe. who for the past 

aevftal months has been employed at 
Crooksion. arrived Saturday for a few 
days' viait with relatives. 

William O'N'ell and Robert Jarvia 
left Mondav for West Baden and 
Roch'*.'!ter, respectively, where they 
will spenfl some time recuperating. 

8 Richards la»<t wet-k purchased from 
W. ir. Brorrtta. his former blacksmith 
•hop building in Weat Cass Lake, and, 
will . unvert the same Into a garage. 

Mr and Mra. H. D. Kenfi«ld re- 
turne.l last Saturd.iy from a four 
monthti' sojourn on their Arajoge plan- 
tatlop at Orange Beach. Ala. 

Mrs. Hoy Owens Is speuding aeveral 
weeks visiting relatives at Sauk. Cen- 
ter and Minneapolis. 

J. D. Stelner left laat Friday for 
Canal Fulton. Ohio, being called there 
by the serious Illness of his mother. 

J. N.-lls and H L. Carter left Fri- 

of Pearl Lalonde Saturday. April 2». 

Mlas Louise Smith was a Duluth vla- 
Itor Monday. 

Rev. Peter Knadaen left today for 
Willow River, where he will preach 
the Easter aerviccs Sunday at tii« 
Presbyteiian church. 

Mrs. A. Olaon and son and Rennia 
Moulton visited in Duluth Thursday. 


day for Seattle and Pacific coast nolnts 
and will be gone about two weClts on 
a business trip. 

Frank Suitor was called to Ontario. 
Can., last Saturday, by a telegram, ap-, 
nuuncing the aerious lllneaa of his 

M\nn Selma Simonson left for a few 
days' visit at her home In St. Hllaire, 
after which she left for Thief River 
Falls, where she has accepted a posi- 
tion as atenographer for C. A. Pitkin. 

Iron Mountain 

Iron Mountain, Mich., April 22. — 
(Special to The Herald.)— Dr. M. F. 
Dockery has pajrchased the lot across ! 
the allev from his offlco on East ' 
Htighltt street and will build a one- ' 
atory com«nt block building, 30 by 40 
feet in size, with a seven-foot base- 
ment. The building will be used for 
an auto garage, horse barn and Dr. W. 
O. Oliver's veterinary office. 

The annual meeting of the Pino 
Grove t'ountry club will be held next 
Tuesdav »>\'tnlng at the club house. 

Miss Mildred, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Thomaa Williams, and Arvid Nord- 
atrom. of Norway, were married Wed- 
nesday afternoon at the Central M^E. 
church by Rev. "William Edmunds. The 
bride attended by Mrs. Francis. J. 
Hanson and th'^i>rldegroom by Francis 
J. Hanson of N'orway. Mr. and Mrs. 
Kord.strom will reside at Norway. 

Mrs Porter Wheeler, who has be«n 
spending the w^^nter with her daugh- 
ter. Mrs Joseph W. Wltte, left last 
Tuesday morning for her home at Cad- 

Til*- Knights of Columbus will give 
an Ea.-^t^r dance at the Fisher hall the 
evening of the 26th. 

M. J. Barco arrived home Friday 
evening from Chippewa county and re- 
turned again on Tuesday. Mr. B. ex- 
pects to commence work at once on 
hlH $60,000 highway contract. 

Mrs. Jack Helander of Metropoli- 
tan, came to Iron Mountain Wednes- 
day ar.d took horn*" her T-year-old 
daughter, who was recently operated 
on f'>r app-ndlcitis at the Scandinavian 

Rev. Verner Swanson. who will be- 
com** pastor of the Swedish Lutheran 
church as soon as he receives his de- 
gree, is spending the week in the city 
and wl!l occuj)y the pulpit next Sun- 
day morning and evening. 
♦ — ■ 

New Duluth 

New Duluth. Minn.. April 22. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Mrs. John Ber- 
ger and little son left Friday to BT>end 
Eastrr with r*»lattve.s In Barnum. John 
, Beiger and Wenzil Byer will leave to- 
day to spend Sunday there also. 

Mrs. C. A. Miller of Morgan Park 
was a gm'st at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Martin Erlckson Sunday. 

Mrs E. J. I'arquette arrived Tuesday 
from Minneapolis to visit fer a few 
weeks at the home of her mother, Mrs. 
Charles Euerle. 

A daughter was bom to Mr. and 
Mrs. A. t'. Anderson of New Duluth 
Friday. April 14. 

Mis3 Frances Riordan t« -visiting 
with r-'latives In Michigan during the 
Easter vacation. 

Thomas Maddln. who had been visit- 
ing: with relatives in Michigan for 
«ome time past, returned home Sunday 

Mixs Evelyn and Master Verel Gos- 
podar. who have been 111 at their home 
•with measles, are able to be up. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Heim and little 
daughter spent the week-end In St. 

Louella Fischer visited her 
Mis. Jerry Lockhart. Sr.. Sun- 

Llttlefork, Minn., April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — Aaron Shelgrren, ac- 
companied by Oliver Erlckson. Jeft for 
Minueupolla Tuesday evening. The 
former will remain there for a few 
dava to consult doctors, while the lat- 
ter will return Thursday mornUi*. . 

George Dahl. a member of thi 
Koochl'"hlng Trading company. wlU 
spend his Easter vacation At his home 
in Superior. 

Miss Beck will spend Eaater Sunday 
at h»*r hume in Two Harbors. 

Nella Muus won Ilrsl place In the 
local bread contest. She will conipeti; 
later with other conlestanta at Inter- 
national Falls. 

Prof. McOulre of the agricultural ex- 
tension division spoke to a large num- 
ber of men. who organised a Town and 
Country club to promote agricultural 
and social activities In the Llttlefork 
valloy. His talk was on dairy cattle. 
D. B. Jewell atid (ieorge Cochran alio 
gave a few remarks. 

Paul Bowcn, superintendent of the 
Big Falls consolidated schools, vlBltetf 
here Saturday. 

Th<^ local school force and pupils are 
enjoying a week's vacation. School 
opens April 24. 

Rev. Earley and wife expect to leave 
for points in the southern part of the 
state Boon. 

Beth Smith of the Bear River school 
has reaigned on account of her health. 

Joe Naugle of the Xaugle Pole and 
Tie company Is here looking after their 
Interests. Mr. Naugle la very much 
discouraged, as some of their poles, 
etc.. have bt-en carried down stream for 
the second time. 



Ishpemlng. Mich., April 22.— (.Special 
to The Herald) — About SCO persons. 
Including members of Zenith lodge. 
Knights of Pythias, and ntrembers of 
the Pythian Sisters, attended the Joltit 
card party conducted by the two 
lodges Wednesday evening in the «o- 
clety's new temple. The first prize 
waa won by Mra. Henry Peterson and 
Samuel Hooper and the consolation 
prizes by Mrs. William St. John and 
Thomas Holmes. 

A special meeting of the "Salvation 
Army was held Friday evening in the 
barracks, corner Cleveland aveniie and 
Third street. There will be special 
servlC'^s there Easter Sunday evening 
at 8 o'cli»ck 

The members of Sir Humphrey 
Davey lodge. Sons of St. George, have 
been Invited to attend divine services 
In the Mitchell Methodist church, Ne- 
gauiue. with the members of English 
Oak lodge of that city. A« Sunday 
will be St. <;eorge's day. all the mem- 
bers are urged to turn out. 

H. E. Grafft and Joe H. Davis of St. 
Paul, Minn., are spending a few days 
here on business. 

Mrs. L. Nelson and «on, Cordon, of 
Duluth, who have been vleitlnr at the 
home of her sister. Mrs. D. J. Ryan, 
for the last six weeks, have returned 
to their home. 

A daughter was born Tuesday to Mr. 
and Mrs. Domonlc Nardl. 

M. M. Townsend of Green Bay is the 
gue«i of his brother. E. J. Townsend. 

Dr. F. O. Paull of Marquette was In 
the city Wednesday on professional 

F. E. Buell. the state s«CTetar]r of 
the y M. C. A., was a bustncsa visitor 
In the city this week. 

The card party given Wednesday 
evening by the Knights of r*j'thla.s was 
as successful as the old-time affairs. 

Frank Cleveland of Iron Mountain 
Is spendlnff several days In the city 
on business. 

The supper given by the ladles of 
the Presbyterian church was a suc- 
cessful affair. 

Miss Lilly Salson has returned from 
Dlorlte, where she spent the la*f sev- 
eral months with Mr. and Mrs. John 

nlng to visit until after Sunday with 
Mrs. Fitzgerald's sister, Mrs. Adam 

Julius Grosso was a business visitor 
In Duluth on Tuesday and Wednesday. 

Miss Eileen Shea of Eveleth visited 
over Sunday with her aunt. Mrs. Mary 

Mrs. Aenes Boudtne of Superior vis- 
ited Sunday and Monday with her 
slater, Mrs. Paul La Londe. 

Mrs. Oscar Pohjonen was a Duluth 
visitor on Saturday and Sunday, re- 
turning home Srnday evening- 

Miss Tressa Beatty, school nurse. Is 
visiting at her home In Duluth dur- 
ing the Easter holidays. 

At the regular meeting of the Royal 
Neighbors on Tuesday evening, Mrs. 
Joseph K. Cummiiigs, who resigned as 
oracle, m^as presented with a hand- 
smrie mesTi bag by the roembera. The 
(^ummlngs family expect to go tn Du- 
luth to Itv« about tb« ftrat of the 


rvothei , 

M r.s. 

P'rank Brand and daughters. 
' Misses Anna and Ethel Brand, enter- 
tained at dinner Wedneaday evening 
MIs.scs S. A. and Smith. Ethelyn 
Keith, Ada Bohlke. Lydla Hacker of 
Sutterior and Emma Kakuske of Wll- 
lov." Klver. 

Mrs. Peter Olson visited friends in 
'Duluth Friday and Saturday. 

Miss S. A. Smith announced the en- 
gagement of her sl.-<ter. Miss Louise 
^mlih. to Wyatt A. Cable at a dinner 
parly Tuesday afternoon. A color 
scheme of yellow wa* can-led through- 
out the dining and living rooms, the 
decorations being yellow jonquils, yel- 
low crer>e paper and ribbons. Dinner 
was .veived at 5 o'clock. In the cen- 
ter of the table was a large basket of 
jonquils and above, hanging fruni the 
chandelier, a large yellow crepe paper 
bag, with ribbons extending therefrom 
to the place cards. In the ba< tied to 
each ribbon waa a large white paper 
cat with a little envelop attached car- 
rying the message of the engagement 
on small carda. Favors marked each 
guest's plate. 

M's. E. Donovan entertained her 
Sunday school class at her home Sat- 
urday afternoon. Loretta Sampson was 
elert»«d president of the class and Ha- 
zel Moulton secretary. The class will 
five a niaaauerade party at tha huQie 

Alborn, Minn.. April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — In aplte of the incle- 
ment weather the dance given at the 
schoolhouse last Saturday night was 
fairly well attended, many coming 
from Burnett, Culver. Grand Lake and 

Mr. and Mrs. Hans Skar and son, 
spent Saturday and Sunday at Duluth. 

G. W. Mell made a business trip to 
Duluth Tueuday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wickstrom and 
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mell were enter- 
tained by Mr. and Mrs. Solena Wood 
Saturday evening. 

Carl Nordin, Sr., was a Duluth caller 

Miss Bertha Ryan of Burnett visited 
her sister, Mrs. Andy Maloney Satur- 
day and Sunday. 

Frank Olsen's horses got into a sink 
hole last week, resulting In the death 
of one of them. 

Mrs. Victor Oakes spent Monday at 

Asalstant County Superintendent of 
Schools HIrsh visited the school here 

John Landahl of Duluth spent Sun- 
day on his farm here. 

Mrs. Al. Laraore of Birch visited 
m'lth Mrs. Trolander and Mra, Wick- 
strom Monday. 

The pupils of Miss Boughton's room 
enjoyed an egg rolling contest at their 
Easter party Thursday. 

Mrs. Jim Maloney of Amey. Wis., 
has been visiting at the home of Pat- 
Tick Maloney this week. 

Peter Hanson, who Is emploj'ed at 
Marble, spent Sunday with his family 


ChLsholm. Minn.. April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Clarence B. Banks 
spent Sunday In Wlnton with his wife 
and little son, who are guests of her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas S. 

P. A. Bllx of St. Hllaire, who visited 
here for sweral days with his daugh- 
ter, Mrs. A. E. Peterson, went to 
Superior Monday to visit relatives be- 
fore returning home. 

Miss Hazel Judson. who is teacKing 
In the Eveleth schools. Is passing the 
Easter vacation here with her aunt. 

Miss Sophia Tftnclg, who is teaching 
near Cook, visited here Sunday with 
her sister. Mrs. John Schweiger. 

R. M. Heekett went to Wausau, 
Wis., on a several days' business visit. 

Mra. John Boyd went to Duluth the 
latter part of the week to join her 
husband, who Is employed there and 
are making their home at Morgan 


Miss Mary Jane Myers and Louis 
Lafontlne. who visited for some time 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Peter 
Ploof, left Monday for their homes 
In Lake Linden, Mich. 

Miss Elsie Fleming of Genoa visited 
here over Sunday, a guest at the home 
of her sister, Mrs. Edward Carlyon. 

Mrs. Edward Casey of Cook visited 
during the week with her parents. Mr, 
and Mrs. Fred Anderson of the Mon- 
r%^e location. 

A. L. Bergeron was a business vis- 
itor in Duluth the first of the week. 

John Elusweller, who has been em- 
ployed In St. Paul for the last sev- 
eral months, ' has returned to remain 
here permanently. 

Miss Blanche Fletcher, local teacher, 
left Wednesday afternoon for her 
home in AVinona. for the Eaater holi- 

Mrs. James Fitzgerald and children 
of Svperior arrived Wednesday ev«» 


Negaunee, Mich., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Robert G. Jackson 
has gone to Jackuon. Mich., to attend 
a meeting of the board of managers 
of the Odd Fellows' hone. Mrs. Jack- 
son, who accompanied him. will visit 
with her eon, Robert, and daughter, 
Mabel. In Detroit for several days. 

Arthur Smedman, who has been em- 
ployed as night baggageman at the 
South Shore depot, has taken a po- 
sition' twaect Ion foreman for the cwn- 
pany at Palmer. 

jotan Mackenzie has arrivefl Itome 
from Marquette, where he spent a 
few days visiting with his grandmoth- 
er, Mrs. W. H. Richmond. 

The Negaunee Woman's club elected 
the following officers this week: Pres- 
ident, Miss Gaffney; vice preMident, 
Mrs. F. A. Bell; secretary, Mrs. Arthur 
Hansen; treasurer, Mrs. E. M. Klein: 
directors, Mrs. M. C. Qulnn, Mrs. J. M. 
Edgerton and Mrs. C. V. R. Town- 
sei>d: chairman of child ivelfare. Mis.s 
Grace Kleine; civic betterment, Mrs. 
J. M. Perkins; home economies. Mrs. 
J. P. Mltler; philanthropies, Mrs. S. S. 
Mitchell; finance. Mrs. E. M. Klein; 
press, Mrs. D. McDonald: social. Miss 
Mary Mullaughney; parliamentarian. 
Mra. J: M. Ed«:erton: librarian, Mrs. 
M. C. Qulnn: decoraUons, Mr*. JJ. J. 
Townsend. Within the next few we^ks 
the child welfare committee w^ill dis- 
tribute vegetable and flower seeas 
among the children of the grade, pub- 
lic and parochial schools. 

Alex Frederlckson of Wakefield is 
here on a few days' visit w4th his 
mother, Mrs. A. Frederickson, Cyr 
0t rtt^ t 

Miss Ethel Glandvllle went to Hur- 
ley. Wis., to spend a' few weeks vls- 
ltl«C Willi relatives and friends. : 

Leo Gulmond of Alpha arrived 
Wednesday to spend a few days vialt- 
Ing with relatives and friends. 

John McKenzie has returned from a 
week's visit m'lth his grandmother. 
Mrs. W. H. Richmond, at Marqaette. 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Miller arrived 
home Wednesday from Detroit, where 
thev spent a month visiting. 

Charles Johnson spent Wednesday 
on business at Gwinn. 

Ellas Dawe was a Negaunee business 

\'i8itor Wednesday at Lathrop. 

♦ — 


Baudette Minn., April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — C. E. Wlsaard. deputy 
game warden of International Falls, 
epent a few days in town. 

E. A. Engler of the Engler Lumber 
company presented iwenO'-flve boojis 
to the Baudette llbrar>'. At the annual 
meeting of the library association on 
Monday C. S. Dahlqrt'lst was elected 
pre.sldent. Mr.s. R. W. Ball secretary. 
Mrs. J. L. Williams treasurer, and Mrs. 
C. .1. Brownrigg chairman of the li- 
brary board. 

Kenneth Cant, a real estate dealer, 
Duluth, spent a few days here. 

Mrs. Hernian Miller entertained ten 
ladies at an informal afternoon on 
April 15. 

Miss Evelyn Doucet of Oaklee ar- 
rived here Monday and has resumed 
her work at J. W. Collins' boathouse. 

JArs. Chris Hanson entertained eight 
ladles Informally on the 14th. Lunch- 
eon was served at 6. 

George Acree, a painter, was hurt 
while putting tar on the roof dt the 
First National bank building when the 
ladder on which he was standing 

Miss Molly Olson is alck at home 
with tonsllltls. 

"Mr. and Mrs. Mike Book report the 
birth of a daughter on Monday. 

■Miss Clara Austin of Given, Minn., 
arrived here Monday and has accepted 
a position with the Baudette Realty 

William Fleet of Minneapolis arrived 
here Monday to be employed, succeed- 
ing Walter Hendry, who left Saturday 
for Minneapolis. 

Mrs. Dan Murray and children have 
gone to Noithcote. Mr. Murray went 
as far as Warroad with them. 

Mrs. La Point entertained the M. M. 
club at her home on Monday evening. 

H. F Roumaln of the Construction 
eompan}" of Duluth arrived here this 
week. He sent seven loads of sup- 
plies to Ditch No. 80 which the com- 
pany will construct south of here. 

Dr. Lewis returned Tuesday from 
Duluth. where he went to see his son. 
who had an operation there. 

E. C. Middleton returned Tuesday 
from Bemldjl and International Falls. 

The International bridge opened for 
the first time t+iis season for the 
steamer Five Roses on Monday. 

Frank Stuart of London, Ont., Is vis- 
iting bis mother. Mrs. F. H. Stuart. 

Dr. Lowe of Pembina spent the 
week-end here inspecting some horses 
which were shipped in. 

Capt. Lloyd of Duluth has taken 
charge of the steamer International. 

J. L. Hackett and Fred Harmon have 
purchased the controlling stock In the 
Home Oil company. 

Dr. and Mrs. Osbume entertained at 
a Shablscon party April 14. There 
were fourteen present. Luncheon was 

R. M. Skinner was a business caller 
at International Falls on Saturday. 

County Commissioners Rako and 
riementson. with Engineer Bourgeois, 
inspected Ditch No. 22 near Roosevelt 
on Wednesday. 

Walter Hackett of this place won the 
watch given by the Elks at Duluth. 

The Rullen Land company located 
the three Nelson brothers of Nevis. 
Minn., on land near Carp. 

Ing of DuliSfh w/ere the guests of Xra. 
R. A. McGu{r«/^from Wednesday until 
Saturday. - i"' 

Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Compton were 
the ^areat^^of tWiua. both boys, bom 
Friday, Apill 14, 

G. A. Mu^i^hy^was in Brainerd Mon- 
day. Jfc ' - 

Harold rnwos^ of Staples waf In 
town Tuesdar^c^ 

Mr. Llnquist a fibotogrrapher from 
Staples, was Jiere Tuesday loo.1clng 
.over the town with « view of going 
into business here. 

Mrs. John Hunt and two sons left 
Monday for a week's visit in Duluth. 

Mra. Lefevbre spent a few days In 
Superior with relatives. 

E. A. Lamb,- Jr., bas let a contract 
for the construction of three dwelling 
^ousas. X. O, Gionet is the contractor. 

Mra. Long entertained at cards Tues- 
day afternoon4-<^he prizes were won 
by Mra. O'Connor and Mrs. Johnstone. 

Ml. and Mra. Emll Kreitch left Tues- 
day for Duluib. wh«er« they expect to 
make their home. 

I. W. Smith of Duluth has been 
spending the week at his summer 
home on Crosby beach. 

Theodore Orlmstad has bought a 
house on Fourth street near Lake 
View. J. W. Davis of Pillager has 
rented It. 

Charles Ma.isl, the IS-month-old son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Massi. died nf 
pneumonia Sunday and was burled in 
Klondyke cemetery Tuesday. 

Friday, Mildred Ryan broke her arm 
while playloA: at school. 

laaa« .JE"r*zer^v*» 'n Brainerd Tues- 
day. ■** 

ErJck Olson has taken a contract to 
build a cottage for John E. Johnson 
at Crosby be%ch. 

Nflfon & Berg have bought forty feet 
on the coraer of Winona avenue and 
Fourth street, and expect to put up a 
brick building. Mr. Nelson was here 
from Superior this week looking over 
the property. - ».., 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Asleson and chil- 
dren left Monday for Ulen. Minn. Mr. 
I Asleson- ex Ji^ect.s io return Monday, but 
Mrs. Asleso'n aha the children will be 
away for several weeks. 

Knife River 

knife Rlt^r, Minn., April 22.— (Spe- 
cial to The. Hei'ald.)— Charles Watson 
of the state rafilway and warehouse 
eomralssloh was' here Tuesday on an 
Inspection .tflo;,' 

Martin £iKic\i' was in Twr Harbors 
Wednesday td take the first step 
toward acduirlag citizenship. 

A. J. Soulu passed through Wednes- 
day en roule to his home at Finland, 
after a business trip to Duluth. 

Mrs E. A. Lut>enow left Wednesday 
for Wlnton afun- a couple days spent 
here. „ 

L. McMurchy. organizer for the For- 
ester lodge, •was here Wednesday. 

Clarence Sandon of Ogllvle. Minn., 
Is vlsitlug Mr." aud Mrs. F. A. Storry , 
and famlli'. 

Miss Anna Hanson and Herman 
Weslerluud were married at Two Har- 
bors Tuesday. They are making llielr 
home for the present with tl>e bride's 
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Eric Andersmi. 

Mr and Mxs. Joseph Rabey returned 
from a several weeks' visit to old 
'home Michigan points. , „ 

Miss Irene Anderson speht Sunday 
with Duluth friends., 

Martin Bugge will open a general 
merchandise store M*y 1 in the build- 
ing now occupied by Mrs. E. Bronson. 

Mrs. R. T. Lolnlng and daughter, 
Inga, were t>uluth visitors Friday. 

Anna Anderson left for her home 
in Wisconsin Tuesday after a several 
weeks' visit with her sister, Mrs. John 
Sandvlc*. * ' ; , ^ ,, , .1 

William Wriirht and family enjoyed 
a visit Sunday with Mr. Wright's 
father, who resides In Duluth. 

waa In town last Monday In the In- 
terest of his candidacy. 

Mr. Harms house was destroyed on 
Tuesday by a fire thought to hayebeeB 
started by a South Shore train. 

Max Happle Is »ne of elg;ht candi- 
dates for the Republican nomination 
for sheriff. 

W. C. Fletcher's aaloon building in 
the village of Brule was destroyed bgr 
fire Monday. 

John Cadrant, who has been one of 
the guards at the Barksdale plant, has 

D. Darwin of Superior, who pur- 
chased the C. V. Clark place in town 
of Hughes, sold the property to a man 
from Birchwood, Wis. 

Miss Mary Kenough. printary teach- 
er at the Columbia school, spent th» 
week end at her home in Superior. 

The Easter dance will be given Tues- 
day night b^ the senior class of tl>$ 
Iron River high school. 

• — 


Twig:. Mlmi., April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — A dance will be given 
at the Grand Lake hall Saturday night, 
April 29. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bohnsack of Saginaw 
visited at the Leisner home Monday. 

The local schools will close April 2ft. 

Mra. M. Solberg and children of Du- 
luth are spending the week at the 
home of Mrs. Solberc's parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. O. Nickelson. ^ 

Miss Edith Nelson, who has been In 
San Francisco, Cal., for the last two 
years, has returned home, being called 
by her father's illness. 

Fred Engels of Duluth Is spending 
a few days at his father's octtagc 

August Wlckstrom has gone to Port 
I Huron, Mich., to sail on the lakes aa 
first mate. • 

Albert MeWlng, Frank Zlwlckl and 
S. N. Petersou were in Dulutli on busi- 
ness last Thursday. 

Ruben Llljegren has left for 'Will- 
mar, Minn. 

George Walin went to Duluth Thurs- 
day on business. 

Mrs. Johnson of Duluth Is visiting 
with her daughter. Mrs. H, E. Duncan, 

of Grand Lake. 



Charles Wlttrup oT Pine CMty Is also ] were decorated in yeUow and -white. 

a guest at the Wlttrup home. 

Ml«s Lorena Small hmm taken a po- 
sition as reporter for the Independent 

14r. and Mrs. Chris Johnson of Au- 

fttsta, Wis., spent Monday and Tuesd- 
ay here as guesta of their son, J. C. 
Johnson. < 

Mrs. Frank Phillips Is visiting her 
daurhter, Mrs. W. Taplln, at Bethel, 

Fred Smith of Cloqoet Is spending 

the same color scheme beinc carried 
out in the table decorations. The lunch 
waa served in little 'baskets. The 
bride-elect received Rnny useful hand- 
wrought articles as well as cut prlass. 

Richard Rossland arrived Monday 
from his clearing job, north of Red 
, Lake, and reports that his work will 
be nuich delayed on account of the 
Hood ajid the washout of the bridg:es 
on the Rapid river. 

Ole J. T^'lnjum, commlasloner tram 

his vacation here with his mother, Mrs. | the Greenbush district, arrived Tuee- 

Helen M. Smith. He was accompanied 
by Harold Johnson also of Cloquet. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Caswell and 
daughter of Superior have been spend- 
ing aeveral days here with relatives. 

Miss Lucy Bonneville spent Sunday 
here with Aitkin friends and Monday 
accompanied her aunt. Mrs. I. Bonne- 
ville, to McGregor for a few days visit 
before returning to Finlayson. 

A. M. "Wilcox and his daughter. Miss 
Jean Wilcox of Minneapolis are guests 
of D. W. Wilcox and family. 

G. E. Kltig of La Porte, Iowa, spent 
Sunday here as a guest of his former 
claasmate, V. W. Buck. 

Mra James Durrenberger arrived 
here Wednesday from Wadena to visit 
her brother and sisters. P. H. Welbler. 
Miss Weibler and Mrs. Fred Heywood. 

Mrs. Houston of Minneapolis is a 
guest of her daughter, Mrs. E. H. Krel- 

Iron River, Mich. 



Ironton. Minn., April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — John Westlund of Supe- 
rior is here and will soon begin the 
construction of a store building hear 
Nordbeck & Johnson's In Lake View. 

A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. 
William Bertagnoll, April 16, In Du- 

Ole "Wlndseth, proprietor of the 
Crosby-Ironton Manufacturing com- 
pany, spent the week-end In Detroit, 

The Ironton Presbyterian church waa 
recomn»ended to the chprch erection 
board for ftl.OOO, tp assist In the erec- 
tion of a new church building. 

Mrs. H. P. Armstrong entertained 
Wednesday afternoon. Five hundred 
was played at four tables and the 
prises wera won by Mrs. Burns and 
Mrs. McCoy. 

William Searteld left for Brainerd 
Wednesday and went from there to 
Duluth on a short business trip. 

J. C. Johnson entertained hla par- 
ents from Augusta, Wis., Tuesday. 

Mrs. G. M. Rhelnhardt. who has been 
visiting her daughter. Mrs. Gavin, for 
the past six weeka returned Wednes- 
day to her home In Lake City, Minn. 

Mrs. Hill and Mrs. Kreltter returned 
Friday to their homes on Crosby beach. 
They have been In Daytona. Fla., and 
Washington, D. C, since the latter 
part of February. 

The Mlaaes Cl/arg.,«.Dd Lucretia Belt> 

Marble Minn., April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— Miss Ruth McCreary 
entertained the teachers Thursday 
evening at tha home of Mrs. Charles 

Mr and Mra. B. Coucklln announce 
the birth of a daughter. April IS. 

Miss Leona Hathaway of Duluth is 
here to spend the Easter vacation with 
her mother, Mrs. D. Butler. 

Mrs. Ike Lenieiux announces the 
birth of a son, April 14. 

Mr. and Mrs: John Konechny, the 
blind musicians of Friend. Neb., gave 
a successful program Tuesday eve- 
ning at the CWeott auditorium. 

Mrs. Charles TIese and Miss Louise 
Conn were at rColeraine Tuesday. 

Misses Dockejay and Rodow are 
spending their fcaater vacation at Vir- 

Miss Ella nienn left Friday morn- 
ing for Duluth to remain until after 

Frank Jk|fli$Cileft Wednesday noon 
for Minne»olk*» ^o remain until Mou- 

Miss Rutir TWsa arrived home from 
Hamline unlveraity to spend the holi- 
days with ber parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
llese *J ? 'J 

Little Matgn***! Dickens has been 
•ick this week. , 

B. Coucklln is entertaining his 
mother who is here from Chicago. 

Miss M. McDonald left Friday to 
spend Easter with her brother in Du- 

Next Thursday night at the town 
hall the Yeomen lodge will give a 
dance and lunch afttr the meeting. 
' • ' • 

Iron River, Wis, 

Iron River, Wis., April 22.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Chairman Al- 
bert Johnson has been quite ill with a 

Rev. Mr. Linsley will preach In the 
Congregational church again Sunday. 

Mrs. Ole Olson spent a few days 
in Superior visiting her brother, Al- 
bert C. Johnson and family. 

Alfred White came from Park Falls 
Sunday morning and remained over 
until Tuesday. 

Rev. W. W. Krucger will leave Mon- 
day for Appleton to attend the an- 
nual Wisconsin conference of the Evan- 
gelical association. 

Harvey Fox who is employed In a 
barber shop at "^^'ashburn. spent last 
Sunday in town, with relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Lamoe and two 
children came, down from Supierlor 
la»t Sunday and "spent the day visit- 
ing with relatives, H. O. Lund. 

Charley Fox, manager of a store in 
Buyck, Minn., spent last Sunday In 

Adolph "VV'irkula of Fairbanks, Minn., 
has assumed the management of the 
Farmers' Co-operative store. 

Miss Marguerite O'Toole of this city 
won further honors for the Iron River 
school by winning second place in the 
declamatory contest at Washburn. 

Miss Ella Looby spent the week-end 
at the Twin Ports. 

Mrs. Robert Henderson visited Mr. 
and Mrs. John Henderson at Ashland 

Douglas Hobbs of Cloquet, Minn., 

Wrenshall, Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — J. F. Mahoney trans- 
acted business in Carlton Monday. 

Mrs. Dan Duffy and Josephine 
Latscher spent Sunday In Carlton. 

William Lowry of Superior was in 
town Monday. 

Rev. Mr. Barackman of Duluth 
preached In the Presbyterian church, 

J. F. Mahoney spent Thursday In 

Peter Tweet has returned to Wren- 

Edward Overly visited at the John 
Johnson home in Pleasant Valley 

Frank Horn went to Carlton Mon- 

Handle Dahl spent Sunday In Carl- 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Fialo of Supe- 
rior visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Barth Wolf, Sunday. 

i Iron River. Mich., April 22. — (Special 
i to The Herald.) — ^Mrs. William Floyd 
I left Wednesday evening: for Detroit. 
] Henry Coddington, engrineer on the 
St. Paul run from Cbanning to Iron 
! River, left for Green Bay to visit his 
i family. 

Several robberies have occurred here 
' within the last few weeks and a great 
: deal of money and stock taken from 
; the various business places. 
i The program given by the Christian 
I Endeavor society at the Presbj-terian 
: church Sunday evening was enjoyed. 
I Special music was rendered by meni- 
' bers of the society. 

Mrs. O. Munson visited at Iron 
Mountain over Sunday and Monday, re- 
turning home Tuesday afternoon. 

The oyster supper given by the mem- 
bers of the Swedish Baptist church at 
the city hall Saturday evening was a 

Miss Essie Pearson and Thomas 
! James, both of this city, were married 
I Tuesday afternoon at the M. E. church, 
I Rev. Benett officiating. 
I Miss Irma Beelinberg; left Thursday 
I evening for her home at Marquette to 
j spend the Easter vacation. 
j Elmer Olson returned Tuesday from 
ja short visit at his home at Iron Moan- 

Miss OHve Trudell, Latin teacher In 
the high school, left Thursdaj- evening 
for Menominee to spend her Easter va- 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Nohlechek and 
aon left Monday to visit relatives at 

Big Fails 

spent several dai's visiting his mother 
Don LItft' «|i% Jui» been'"on the fll- 

In this cit>w 

ing room staff of Park Falls Lumber 
company left Tuesday for a trip 
through th;e Western states. 

A leap year "basket social will be 
given at tlie Falrvlew school In the 
town of Tripp Saturday, April 2f . 

Gordy To:ung »nd James Fox, keep- 
ers of McCormlck** summer resort at 
laland Lake. wer6 In tom-n this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. John A. Pettlnglll have 
returned from West Salem, Wis., where 
they spent the winter visiting at the 
home of their daughter, Mr^, W. F. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lon Loomis and Mrs. D. 
Fltzpatrlck , and ;two children from Al- 
pena, Mlch^. hav;* bean vlsltlnir J. U. 
Fltzpatrlck ^ her» the past few dayv. 
They will ^^ntM^ua their trip to Aber- 
deen. Waah. ,; . 

Jamas V, XiOnif of BnyfleM. one of 
the numer^iu ^%fpid«te» for aherUf. 

Big Falls. Minn.. April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Ellas Peterson was 
at the county seat Tuesday. 

A surprise party was given Mrs. 
Frank Groux last Saturday evening 
by a few of her friends. 

Miss Verle Jensen returned Satur- 
day from the Twin Cities to spend 
her Easter vacation with her parents. 

S. C. Brown was at BemidJI Tues- 

Mr. McFee of International Falls 
was In town Wednesday. 

Mrs. John Halptzok entertained a 
few of her friends at a card party 
Monday afternoon. 

G. H. Gunhelm was at Fort Frances. 
Ont., Wednesday. 

A. R. Button waa at the coantx seat 

Add A. Tone was in town Saturday. 

Mrs. <ieorge Richardson visited Mrs. 
Hocan Brude Friday. 

R. D. Hale of Littlefork was here 

Tlie piling and boom sticks, the 
property of the Bradley Timber St Rail- 
road Supply company, were swept 
away Monday by the high water. 
— ♦ 


Aitkin, Minn.. April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — B. M. Hungerford ar- 
rived home Monday from Duluth, 
where he spent the winter. 

Mrs. Howard Cluff and Infant son 
came home Wednesday from a two 
weeks' visit in Minneapolis. Mr. Cluff 
met them in Brainerd. 

Mrs. A. J. Elmquist returned home 
last Saturday night from Litchfield, 
accompanied by her mother, Mrs. 
Lundquist. Monday Mr. Elmquist was 
summoned to Willmar. Minn., to at- 
tend the funeral of his father, ^-ho 
passed away after a protracted Illness. 

Miss Georgia Adams had as her 
guests the first of the week, her moth- 
er and sister, Mrs. W. K. Adams of 
Sidney, Mont., and Miss Mary Adams, 
a Carleton college student. Mrs. 
Adams left Thursday for her home in 
the West and Miss Mary Adams de. 
parted Wednesday for Alexandria, 
Minn., to visit friends. 

Rev. J. J. Wlttrup left Sunday night 
for the University hospital, Minneapo- 
lis, for treatment. 

A son was born April 15 to Mrs. 
J. L. Peters. 

Mrs. M. J. Metzger and son, Math- 
ew, came home from Duluth Wednes- 

Mrs. H. J. Petraborg has had as her 
guests, her sister aud cousin. Mrs. 
Dahl of Minneapolis and Miss Bulstad 
of Lewiston, Mont. 

Miss Marian Smith Is spending her 
vacation with relatives in Cloquet. 

Miss Lydla Holden. a student nurse 
In St. Luke's hospital, Duluth, is at 
home for a vacation, and Miss Theresa 
Holden, who is teaching at Verdon. is 
also at home for a week. 

Mrs. W. G. Courteney of Bast Grand 
Forks, N. D., is visiting her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Foley. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Sawyer visited 
Brainerd Tuesday. 

Miss Bernice "V'orce has gone to St. 
Paul for the summer. 

Mrs. Charles Lowrey and daughter 
left Monday for their home at Thief 
River Falls. 

Mrs. Walter Btowell and children 
left Wednesday for Fairfax, Mo., to 
visit relatives, and Miss Milly Btowell 
returned Tuesday from a few days' 
visit at Swatara. 

Francis Welch departed Tuesday for 
Woodstock. Minn. 

Mrs. Ernest Rabey of Hill City is 
visiting her parents, Jir. and Mrs. L. 
E. Turner. 

Mrs. X>. A. Ladd and son. Donald. 
have returned from a two months' 
visit with Mrs. Ladd's father In Birch 
Hills. Sask. 

John Miller la 111 in a Brainerd hoa- 
pital. and Mrs. Miller visited him there 

Mrs. F. E. Grech and daiLghter, Miss 
Elizabeth Krech, have been passing 
the week in Duluth as ruests of Mrs. 
John Todd. 

Miss Eleanor Foley Is visiting her 
sister, Mrs. R. M. Hughes in Duluth. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Cllne have been 
summoned to Anderson. Ind.. by the 
Illness of their daughter, Mrs. Harry 

Mrs. C. A. Williams submitted to a 
serious operation Wednesday in a 
Brainerd hospital. 

Mrs. H. S. McKinley of Palisade was 
in Aitkin on business Wednesday'. 

Miss Gtertnide Wlttrup. who is 
teaching at Butiedge. Minn., i« spesd- 
inf hflC V^qf^tlon at home, and Mrg. 


Floodwood, Minn., April 22. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Miss Bessie Ar- 
nold left for Duluth to be a stenog- 

Mrs. A. C. Mohr and son of Augusta, 
Wis., are visiting Mrs. Carl Sandboe, 
mother of Mra. Mohr. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. Novak of Brookslon 
are visiting their parents at Per- 

Theresa Idzorek has arrived home 
I for the Easter vacation. 

The ladies of the Methodist church 
met at Uie home of Mrs. J. H. Mueller 
and organized a ladles' aid society, 
with the following officers: Presidlent. 
Mrs. J. L. Lalln; vice president. Mr*. 
J. H. Mueller; treasurer, Mrs. F. A. 
Brubaker; secretary, Ina McGilvrej*. 

R. W. Wilson has purchased seven 
lots and a house from J. H. Mueller 
on the north side of Floodw^ood river 
and intends to make a garden truck 
farm out of It. 

Sam Freese and M. "W. Hingley left 
this week for Wisconsin to purchase 
another carload of hlgh-grrside Hol- 
stein co'ws to be .divided among sev- 
eral settlers. 

John Ross, agent of the humane so- 
ciety of Duluth, has been here this 
week investigating the case of Mrs. 
Joseph Neehring, a widow with three 
small children. After making a thor- 
ough Inquiry. Mr. Ross decided Mrs. 
Nehring should be given some aid by 
the county and said he would make a 
recommendation to that effect. 

N. O. Stagoberg, farmer In Fine 
Lakes township, purchased an auto- 
mobile from M. W. Hingley. The ma- 
chine Is practically a new^ one. 

The E. W. Coons Construction com- 
pany was ready to start one of their 
machines digging on County Ditch No. 
4, but the high water in St. Louis river 
prevented the operation. The water 
in the river Is much higher than the 
bottom of the new ditch. 


Midway, Minn.. April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — ^Mrs. D. Gibbons of 
West Duluth was here on Tuesday. 

Georgre Thorburg was In Duluth on 

day and. accompanied by Martin Wid- 
sten. left the same evening for Roose- 
velt. wber£ they met with the Beltrami 
county board, to Inspect and {>ass on 
Judicial Ditch So. 22 on the county 

Christ Houtvet was here from Roose- 
velt Tuesday. 

William P. Morris has been granted 
an Increase in pension to $30 per 
ntonth by a apecial act of cong:rese. 

The Presbyterian Ladies' aid met in 
the church basement Thursday after- 

W'illiam Randall of the Northwest 
Angle has leased his property to a 
Joint stock company, w^hich will begrin 
operations at once. Mr. Randal] is aaid 
to have discovered gold on his prop- 

Miss Rose Damberg Is spendingr tha 
weak at ber home at BIwabik. 

Miss Almina Gibson is visiting rela- 
tive* at Canington, N. D. 

Mrs. J. J. McGrath of Greenbusii is 
the g-uest of her daugrhter, Mrs. <«. L. 

Harold Arpin of Thief River Falls 
was here the first of the wreek. 

Crai>!r "Whaley left Thursday to visit 
at Red Wing. 

Miss Mabel Holmes is spending the 
Easier vacation with relatives at Penv- 
btea, N. D. 


Fond du Lac 


Fond du Lac. Minn.. April 22. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— ^Mrs. W. L. Wln- 
dom, Mrs. D. J. Clow and Mrs. M. H. 
Day were recent Duluth visitor*. 

Thomas McGllvray's cottag-e is un- 
dergoing repairs and Mr. and Mrs. Mc- 
Gilvray will make Fond du Lac their 
home for the summer. 

The Boy Scouts, chaperoned by R«v. 
E. F. Brown, took the g^asoline car to 
the power plant Saturday and hiked 
from there to Thomson and back and 
then returned on the gasoline car. 

Miss Hllma Peterson returned 
Wednesday to her home after passing 
several days with Mr. and Mrs. Thomas 
Jackson at Carlton. 

Mrs. D. J. Clow entertained the La- 
dies' Aid Society of the Hope Congre- 
gational church at her home Wednes- 
day afternoon. After the meeting an 
Easter sale was held and a substantial 
sum realized which will go into the 
ladies' aid treasury. 

Mr. and Mrs. W^. H. Miller of West 
Duluth spent Friday with Mrs. Miller's 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Engbloom. 

Mrs. J. E. Nelson is reported very 111 
at her home on the Wisconsin side, and 
as her home is surrounded by water 
from the rise of the river It is diffi- 
cult In getting across for help. 

Miss Sarah Clovestad teacher of the 
primary room, is spending Easter va- 
cation with her mother In Duluth. 

Mrs. D. J. CloT*' has as her guest her 
sister, Mrs. Frank Johnson, and her 
little son of Chisholm. 

The young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Richard Mohr of the power plant un- 
derwent an operation at St. MaT>''3 
hospital, Duluth, and is improving. 

Mrs. Oust Robertson entertained the 
aewing circle at her home at the power 
plant Tliursday afternoon. 

Mrs. Scott who conducts the hotel at 
the power plant, returned home after a 
serious operation at St. Luke's hospital 
and is improving. 

Two Harbors 

Two Harbors Minn.. April 22. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — John EckhiOlm 
has returned home from a visit to Min. 

Phellx Breda has returned to Eveleth 
after being- in the Burns-Christenseu 

Miss Violet Lindstrom of Soudan i.^i 
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Otto Nordlund. 

Le Roy Peglow, Willard Doerr. Will- 
lam Dwan. Charles Dwan, Astor An- 
derson. Herold Irwin and Harry Dan- 
iels, students at the state universltj'. 
arrived home Thursday, to spend their 
Easier vacation. 

Miss Elizabeth Jones, who is teach- 
ing school in Eveleth. is the guest of 
her sister, Mrs. Clapper. 

Miss Mary Beck, who is attending 
school in Duluth, is spending the week 
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph 

Martha, eldest daug-hter of Mr. and 
Mrs. John Hillman, is ill with scarlet 

Mrs. Iver Freeman has returned to 
her home on Eight* avenue after re- 
covering; form an operation at the hos- 

George Lamperes of Houghton, Mich., 
is In the city this week. 

County Commissioner John Ohlnnd of 
London Crossing was In the city Tues- 

Miss I>ella Johnson of Minneapolis 
arrived here Tuesday for a week's 
visit with her brother, Theodore G. 

Donald Smith arrived home on Mon- 


Wednesday to attend the wedding of 

Miss Hilda Wickman and John Ci.a«lay from Northfield, where he is at 

T.^hnonn ^tending Carlton college 


Miss Dorothy Scott, teacher of the 
Maple Grove school, is at her home at 
Mahtowa to spend Easter with her 

A surprise party was tendered Mrs. 
K. E. Forssell Saturday evening. A 
sum of money was given Mrs. Forssell 
by the callers. 

Trout fishing in Midway river and 
Rocky river is reported good, several 
nice catches having been made this 

George Hlghmack had to discon- 
tinue his studies at the Minnesota 
university and is now at St. Luke's 
hospital in Duluth, where he under- 
went an operation. It Is expected 
that he will be able to return to the 
university In two or three weeks. 

The farmers are planning on put- 
ting- In a large acreage of oats. This 
is fast becoming one of the staple 
products of the vicinity. 

The soaking rains this week have 
taken the frost out of the ground 
pretty v^rell and if this is followed by 
warmer weather planting and seeding 
can soon commence. 


Warroad, MintTi April 22. — (Special 
t« The Herald.)— X?. E. Saunders of 
Badger visited here Wednesday, «n 
route to International Falls to attend 
a convention of game wardens. 

Miss Ellen Wahlberg will leave next 
week for Thief River Falls to take up 
the study- of trained nursiiic at the 

Mr. and Mra. Bert Steele and daugh- 
ter, Phyllis, have aj-rived from Mafe- 
klncr, Man., where they spent the win- 

Mrs. C. Olson of Minneapolis is here 
visiting her son. Carl, and family. 

School has been closed In different 
school districts In the country on ac- 
! count of high water. 

Jack SpilTet has sold his house and 

' furniture to Miss Tillie Johnson of 

I this place. Mr. Spillet and family left 

I Thursday for Su Paul, where they will 

make their home, 

C. E. Berkman returned Monday 

from Washington, where he appeared i Range. And has «one to Canada? 
before the hearing of the international ' A daughter was bom to Mr. and Mrs. 
Joint commission in behalf of the set- Fred Gustafson on "Wednesday at the 
tiers. Mr. Berkman is spending a few Burns-Chrlstensen hospital, 
days with his father at Swift. Mrs. Nels Ox'ersvee and aon, Ralpk. 

A pre-nuptial shower was given at ' have returned home fronl a few weekiT 


the home of Mrs. John Larson for Miss 
Madeline Ross FljozdaJ. wh« is to be 
one of the June brides, her engrage- 
soent to Clecnent G«orge Moureau be- 
inpr recei^tly announced. The rQPma 


visit in the Southern part of the state. 

Joseph, son of Mr. and Mrs. C^arlea 
House, is ill with typhoid fever. 

Mrs. William Hoagrlatid of "Biwablk 
tt^erwent an operatlovi for^anp^M- 






Mrs. Catherine Carey and son. Jo- 
seph, left Tuesday for New Albion. 
Iowa, to attend the funeral of Mra. 
Carey's mother, who was 94 years of 

Carl L. Carlson and Miss Sigred 
Sjolund were married at the Swedish 
PArsoiiage Thursday by Rev. Nelsenius. 
The young people have cone to house- 
keeping oh Fifth avenue. Mr. Carlson 
Is employed in the shops of the Iron 
Range railway. 

Frank S. O'Brien Is visltine his 
mother this week. Mr. O'Brien is In- 
structor of manual training in the 
public schools at Shakopee. Minn. 

Miss Helen Owens of Eveleth Is 
taking a course in nursing at the 
Bum8-Chrl<>tensen hospital. 

William J. Ball of Elk ton, Mich., la 
visiting his daugrhter, Mrs. William 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Nystrom hava 
returned home from Lorraine, Wis., 
where they spent the winter. 

Miss Charlotte Paulson of Eveleth 
is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Carl P. Paulson. 

Miss Alice Sctilly, formerly a school 
teacher here, was In the city a few 
days this week. 

Norman A. Johnson has returned 
from "V\' right, Minn., where he spent 
the winter. 

William E. Soott of Mlnneaj>olls i» 
visiting: hia parents. Mr. and Mrs. 
Archie A. Scott. Mr. Scott is princi- 
pal in the South side high school. 

Veneta Catlln entertained a number 
of her friends at the Catlln home Wed- 
neaday evening. Twenty-two guesta 
were present. 

Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Freeman have 
gone to Dubuque, Iowa, and Ports- 
mouth, Va., for a few- w^eeks' visit with 
friends and relatives. 

F. B. Farmers of St. Paul was In tha 
city this week calling on B. R. Moors, 
superintendent of motive power for the 
Iron Range. 

Miac Caroline Marble has returned 
from St. Louis. Mo., where she spent 
the winter visiting- with a brother. 

Peter Johnson of Beaver Ba>-, Minn., 
transacted business here Tuesday. 

S. B. Woolsley has resigned his po- 
sition as boiler maker for the Ire* 




■^ » 


^^^ * 

i ^ 


— r 

■ I »l. *-- HI ■!■« 

— — I ■ 




Apra 22, 1916. 


. ..-jj-j-n.-- JJU i "» • " -^-»«-»— ■■w * w **ii»<>< 

SocM and Other News of Our Neighbors 


cltis at the Burns-ChriBtensen hospital 
on Tuesday. ^ ^ , ^^ . 

MiHs Alice Andrews of Eveletn, Is 
vislllng with Miss Mattie Henry. 

County Attorney J. Gilbert Jelle left 
Tuesday on a business trip to Blue 
Earth City, Minn. He expects to be 
gone one week. 

Edna Olson, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Alfred Olson) is ill with typhoid 
fever. ^ 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter S. McCracken, 
■who have been visiting with relatives 
in Canada, are expected home the first 
of the week. 

Allan H. Clark and family have re- 
turned from Florida where they sp^'nt 
tlie winter. Mr. Clark has resumed his 
duties as conductor on the Iron Range. 
Mr. and Mrs. James Uerwlck have 
returned from the South. Mr. Berwick 
has resumed his duties as conductor on 
the Iron Range. „ . , #* ^^ 

Mr. and Mrs. Dean A. Burke left on 
Monday for West Baden, Ind., for a 
month's vacation. v.„«,« 

Mrs. leaner has returned to her home 
in Minneapolis after a visit with her 
dauchtrr, Mrs. D. A. Burke, and her 
eon. J. H. Laner. Mr. Laner «ccom- 
panied his mother home. 

i: R. Fitch of Duluth was operated 
on for tumor at the Burns-Chrlsten- 
sen hospital on Tuesday. 

Mrs. Fred Stafford and daughter of 
Duluth are spending the week hero 
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. AV 111- 
lain Towl. 

Hans Bergman, who has been seri- 
ously ill at the Two Harbors hospital, 
is slowly recovering. 

Newman Miller arrived here Wed- 
nesday from his home in Taconja, 
Wash., and expects to spend the sum- 
mer here. 



Brookston, Minn., April 21.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Mrs. Willis Stokes, 
who has been at the F. J. McMahon 
home several weeks, returned to her 
home In .Superior Wednesday. 

C. A. Knippenborg, secretary-treas- 
urer of the Northern Securities & In- 
vestment company of DuUith, spent 
Wednesday afternoon here while on 
his way to Deer River. 

Ralph Banta, cruiser and land agent, 
who made his headquarters here for 
the past several years, has opened an 
office In Duluth. i. . , 

At a special meeting of the board 
of directors of the Brookston Town- 
«ito company. K. S. Oakley re.slgned as 
president, and S. J. Colter was elected 
to fill the vacancy. A committee was 
appointed to endeavor to secure the 
owners of a wood-working plant to 
locate here. The townslte company 
offers a suitable location, and ns there 
is an abundance of raw materials in 
this neighborhood, some enterprising 
concern will likely accept the offer. 

The De Shaw home was the scene 
of a pleasant party Tuesday evening, 
a large crowd gathering and tendering 
a surprise to Misses Ittner and John- 
son, the local school teachers. A vlc- 
trola concert furnished a portion of 
the evening's entertainment and lunch 
was enjoyed by those present. 

A F. Hutchlns was In Duluth Tues- 
day, attending a meeting of the coun- 
ty assessors and procuring his supply 
of books, blanks, etc. 

The local school closed Thuisday 
after eight months' session. 

Misses Freda Ittner and Hazel John- 
son departed Thursday afternoon for 
Minneapolis, where they will spend a 
Fhort time before returning to their 
respective homes at Red Lake falls 
and Anoka. They expect to spend the 
summer months on a trip through the 
Pa(-ific Northwest. ^ ^„ , 

Miss Agnes Champagne of Nlckerson 
was the gueSt of Miss Amanda Bauer 
Tuesday and Wednesday. 

Orville and Beatrice Wilson depart- 
ed Friday for Motley, where they w-lll 
spend the summer months with rela- 

**^a"' H Steffen returned Thursday 
from a business trip to Duluth. 



in the! 

her home at Wayland on Saturday to 
visit friends. 

Charles Bowen left this wceK 
visit in North Dakota. 

George Marvin of Warroad was a 
visitor in town on Sunday. 

S E. Hyre of Frontier, who Is 
pilot, expects to leave soon for the 
country near Hudson bay. and 
pilot a steamer oh the Creat 
lake. He spent last summer 




RIverton, Minn., April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Mrs. Ervln Zergon is 
visiting In Bralnerd. 

Joseph Herbst was In Minneapolis 
recently. , ., 

Mrs. Charley Nelson visited recentlj 

at Horace Humphy's. 

Mrs. Ted Boober of Lakevlew, 
Crosby, called on friends here. 

Dr. Bechtel was in Crosby recently 

Vivian McFerran is now at home, 
convalescing after an operation for 
appendicitis, and expects to resunie 
her school duties in Bralnerd aftei 
the I<:aster vacation. ^ 

Miss Wllma McFern, a pupil of 
Nora Barron, in the public school, won 

first place in the «P«^>»^*. *^°i?«fK t»Vi 
Bralnerd. She scored 100 in both the 
written and oral. Melvln Bye wa» sec- 
Mrs. Richardson visited her parents. 
Mr. and Mrs. Olson, at Bralnerd. 

Miss Hutchinson and nephew*. Bei- 
nard and Leonard, were in Duluth- 

cently. , ,^ . „,i»k 

Jack Mooney visited with 
parents In Bralnerd Sunday. 

Catheryn Green of Bralnerd was a 
guest at the .Stearns home. ..„. 

Mr. and Mrs. McGregor and Infant 
of Fort Frances, Ont., visited at Mike 
McCamrtllge's recently. , ,. a k«.. 

Miss Bomeville of Aitkin visited her 
sister, Mrs. Al Gentry. 

Misses Lillian Stearns and No^a 
Barron attended the teachers' conven- 
tion In Bralnerd. 


Zlm, Minn., April 22.--(Speclal to 
The herald.)— Mrs. Justin I'eterson, 
Mrs C O. Stenlun and eon, Arthur, 
left' Friday morning for Deer River 
to visit relatives. ^ ,^ , „ - 

Axel Peterson left Friday for Supe- 
rior to visit over Easter. 

Mr and Mrs. William Kohl arrived 
from' River Falls. Wis., and located 
on their farm west of the Great North- 
em railway. „ „, t . a »»i-- 

Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Levin and Miss 
Amanda C.underson returned Thursday 
evening after a week's visit at Duluth 
and Two Harbors. . , „ , . 

Miss Helen Levin left Tuesday for 
Two Harbors to visit Rev. and Mrs, 

Nelsenius. ^, . . ^ •< , .i 

The schools In District 81 closed 
Thursday. Miss C.ustafson and Mrs. 
E. Gradln returned Friday noon to 
their homes. ^ a ^^ 

Miss Lillian Swanson returned to 
Tower after several weeks' stay here. 
Mrs. W. S. Johnson returned Tues- 
day from Cotton, where she visited 
her daughter Mrs. R. E. Cook. 

irlved the latter part of the week and ! 
(has accepted a position with the i 
Iwisconsin Steel company. 

Mrs. M. F. Hayes returned to her 
Jhome Saturday after a month's visit 
■at Duluth. 

I The village board of health has 
[ordered all refuse removed to the al- 
leys by the property owners, to be 
Ihauled away by the village commenc- 
llng May 1. „ . , 

I R. A. Rossman of Grand Rapids was 
in town Wednesday, ^ , ^ ^ , 

James Williams was a Duluth busi- 
ness visitor this week. 

Edward Thomas has purchased a 
residence oh Second street from Paul 
H. Tweed. The cottage is modern In 
every respect, being eaulPPed with a 
furnace, bath. etc. 

Mr and Mrs. George Maurin visited 
their son, George, Jr., in Htbblng Sun- 
day. He was operated upon recently 
and he Is getting along nicely. 

Mrs. George Lindsay of Duluth re- 
newed acquaintances here this week. 
John P. Lanto Is finishing ^four 
rooms on the third floor of the Ollila 

Pine City 

Pine City, Minn., "April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Misses Julia and 
Margaret Hurley are home from their 
studies at Duluth this week. 

Harry Lundblad went to Duluth last 
.Saturday to spend the week's school 
vacation with relatives. 

Mifis Retta Bede is home this week 
from hcr school work at Cloquet. 

The Presbyterian church choir will 
render an Easter cantata in the church 
next Wednesday evening, April 26. 

Mrs. C. S. Breckenrldge went to Du- 
luth the first of the week to visit at 
the home of her sister until after 
Easter. „ ^ ^ 

Miss Olive Swanson was called to 
Duluth the first of the week by the 
death of the mother of Miss Logan, 
who visits here often. 

Mrs. J. Lones, who was operated on 
last week at University hospital, Min- 
neapolis, for the removal of a nerve 
In the arm which has been causing her 
so much trouble In her hand. Is im- 
proving nicely, but does not know just 
when she will bo home. 




Are now in direct touch 
every day with the farm and 
outside towns by Uncle Som 


Because It reaches the kind of people the merchant wants to sell. 
Because It appeals to Its readers In a way that wiU support his ad- 
Because a maximum proportion of its circulation Is among people 

Because lt« adveritslng Talue is so recognised that the fact tJiat an 

article is advertised in Us columns influences their orders on tliat 
MR. MERCHANT, haven't you something to sell to the thousands 

of readers who look to this department for bujing suggestions? 




'' Minn., April 22.--(Speclal 
to The Herald.)— Alden Southmayd Is 
en the Iron range attending to busl- 
nesa matters. . ^ j «„»^ 

Mrs. J. T. Johnson has returned from 
Beltrami, where she has been visiting 

her daughter. ir.oet^,. v 

Carl Hanson is spending Easter va- 
cation here with his parents. 

Mr and Mrs. A. C. Jensen and son. 
Harvey and Miss Serine Alrlck visited 
relatives at Plummer Sunday. 

Lars Tennefos returned the fore 
part of the week from a two weeks 
visit at Northwood, N. p t^ , ^v. 

John Sodergrcen left for Duluth 
Sunday night to visit friends. 

Jens Alrlck. Mrs. A. C. Jensen end 
eon and Miss Serine Alrick left (or 
Galata. Mont.. Tuesjday after a weeks 
visit with relatives here. 

Mrs. Joe Jorgenson and son «' Bel- 
trami are visiting Mr. and Mrs. H. i. 
TC In fit 

MlBs Marie Hooverson is spending 
her Easter vacation with Mrs. Ohn- 

**Mrs E. B. Hanson. Mrs. C. M. Berg 
and Mies Clara Berg returned Tues- 
day from a visit with friends at Grand 

^ A^ineeting will be held at the city 
hall Monday evening for the purpose 
of organizing an automobile club. 

Morris Narveson. who Js employed 
at Coleralne. visited with his family 

here this week. . ^ ». m 

Miss Louise Loe. who has been 111 

for the last two weeks with scarlet 

fever. Is improving rapidly. „„„,„ 

The schools were opened again 

Monday after a week's vacation on 

account of scarlet fever. ^^„^^^ p 

Wednesday evening C. L. Conger, t^. 

M Berg, R. Vig, Anton Jensen and 

E' P Hoel met with representatives 

at C'rookston to consider a plan to 

bring the Jefferson highway through 


Eveleth, Minn., April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— The marriage of Will- 
iam D. Ellsworth and Miss Teckla 
Jackson took place Thursday after- 
noon at the home of the bride's par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jackson, 
Rev. O. D. Cannon of the Methodist 
church officiating. The bride and 
groom were unattended and only a 
few close friends were present. Guests 
at the wedding were Mrs. Charles Pen- 
rod of Duluth, Mrs. R. U. Hughes of 
Duluth, Mrs. Frances Ellsworth of 
Mlnneapoll.s, mother of the groom, Mr. 
and Mrs. C. H. Williams. Mr. and Mrs. 
R. M. Dungan, Mrs. O. D. Cannon, Mr. 
and Mrs. C. A. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles Williams, Mrs. George Penrod, 
Misses Luella Penrod and Frances 
Penrod of this city. Mr. Ellsworth Is 
assistant cashier of the First National 

A meeting of all tennis players has 
been called for next Wednesday eve- 
ning at the high school auditorium. 
The formation of a tennis club will 
probably be the result of the meeting. 
Arlo W. Owens, who has been at the 
hospital at Two Harbors with a bro- 
ken ankle for several weeks. Is home 
and Is able to walk now with a cane. 
Edward Phllstrom, young son of Mr. 
and Mrs. P. G. Phllstrom of Roosevelt 
avenue, is 111 with scarlet fever. 

H. St. John went to Cook to spend 
a few days with friends. 

Miss Marlon Nettel left Friday for 
Hibblng to spend a week with friends. 
Miss Irene Forrlstel Is spending her 
Easter vacation at Duluth. 

Fred Smith spent Sunday with 
friends at Zlm. 

Mr. and Mr.«i. Hugh Mclnnls of Vir- 
ginia visited with Mr. and Mrs. Nell 
Mclnnls of Jones street. Hugh Mc- 
lnnls Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Nell 


Smlthville, Minn., April 21.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Mrs. H. H. Graff, 
who has been III at St. Mary's hospital 
Duluth the past ten days, is home 

Meadowlands, Minn., April 22.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Ted Hansen of 
Minneapolis who has been visiting 
here for a week left for Hibblng 

School closed for a week because of 
the roads being so bad that the buses- 
were unable to get through. Most of 
the teachers left for homes for their 
vacation. Those leaving were: Miss 
Ryan to Cloquet; Mi.'^s Hansen to Du- 
luth; Miss Partington to Minneapolis, 
and Miss Hegler to BIwabik. 

Hanery Johnson went to Duluth 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Love spent a few 
days at the Preulr home in Duluth 
this week. 

Robert Sullivan was a Turney visitor 
recently. , ^ 

Mrs. Axel Hansen made a trip to Du- 
luth Monday. _ , , 

Hames H. Petersen called on Duluth 
friends Saturday. 

August Bowman called on friends in 
Elmer Thursday. 


Pablished Every tatBrday. 


All communications should be ad- 
dressed to the Duluth Herald Parcel 
Post Editor. 


wire, phone or write ns when 
y«« want ••MCtMng 
mvS iP a Irarry. 



The weight limit is now 60 pounds In 
the local, first and second zones, or 160 
miles from the startlpg point, and ^0 

^""^h^'ri^eSVr'fhl ^^^'T Fourth. Fifth 
and Sixth zones are as follows: 

1 pound, Third zone «c, and 2c for 
each additional pound to 20 »oun^B. 

1 pound. Fourth zone Tc, and 4c ror 
each additional pound to 20 Pounds. 

1 pound. Fifth *on«i 8c. and 6c for 
each additional pound to 20 pounds 

1 pound. Sixth zone 9c, and 8c for 

ch additional pound to 20 pounds. 

The pound rates in the First and Sec- GEO. A 


ondio^nesr a distance' from Duluth of 
160 miles, will be: 

Moose Lake 

Moose Lake, Minn., April 22.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— Mrs. John Carl- 
son shopped at Duluth the latter part 
of the week. 

Robert Skelton visited his sister. 
Pearl, here this week. 

Mrs. Martin Plerson and child of 
Duluth arrived Thursday to visit at 
the Plerson home. 

Miss Llla Gleason returned from 
Minneapolis Sunday, accompanied by 
her sister, Mrs. Ford, who will visit 
with her at Kettle River. 

Seward Skelton departed Monday for 
Duluth, where he will remain a few 

*Rlchard Hart of Hart Bros. Lumber 
company transacted business at the 
Twin Cities the fore part of the week. 

Frank Gottry, editor of the Pioneer 
at Pine City, was a caller at Moose 
Lake Monday. . ^ ,, ^ , 

George Hansen departed Monday for 
Watertown, S. D., his former home, to 
bring back his automobile. 

Mrs George Madsen and Mrs. An- 
derson of Duluth are vlstlng their par- 
ents. Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Halverson. 

William Stage of Rushford is spend- 
ing a few dayp with his brother, 
Oeorge, and family. 

Miss Dorothy Van Camp is home 
here for a few days' visit. She at- 
tends school at Duluth. 

Geot-ge R. Palon of Minneapolis 
moved onto the Carlson farm In Pine 
county this week. ^ „ , ^ . , 

D D Dalev of St. Paul transacted 
business at Moose Lake last Friday 
and Saturday. Mr. Daley also fized up 
the Democratic outlook while there. 

Ed Friedman visited here Friday and 
renewed old friends. 

Sam Bayse arrived at Moose LaKe 
last Thursday for a short visit with 

friends. ,^ « , * 

Hogbart Pederson spent Sunday at 
home with his family, after spending 
two weeks at Lawler, where he was 

1 pound 5c 

2 pounds 6c 

3 pounds 7c 

4 pounds..« . . . • 8c 
6 pounds vc 

6 pounds 10c 

7 pounds lie 

8 pounds 12c 

9 pounds 13c 

10 pounds 14c 

11 pounds loc 

12 pounds 16c 

13 pounds 17c 

14 pounds 18c 

16 pounds 19c 

16 pounds 20c 

17 pounds 21c 

18 pounds 22c 

19 pounds 230 

20 pounds 24C 

21 pounds 26c 

22 pounds 2oc 

23 pounds 27c 

24 pounds 28C 

26 pounds *'*' 

26 pounds 80c 

27 pounds 81c 

28 pounds 82c 

29 pounds 8Sc 

30 pounds S4c 

31 pounds 86c 

32 pounds 36o 

83 pounds 37c 

34 pounds 38c 

86 pounds 39c 

36 pounds 40c 

37 pounds 41c 

38 pounds 42c 

39 pounds 43c 

40 pounds.. . .,. .440 

41 pounds 46c 

42 pounds. ..•• •46c 

48 pounds 47c 

44 pounds 48c 

46 pounds 49o 

46 pounds BOc 

47 pounds 61c 

48 pounds oic 

49 pounds 63c 

60 pounds 64c 

tlS-llS-il7-U9 West Sbpcrlor SL. Datatk. 


-WU9T9 Valncs Rcisn Snvrcsaa." 


Dry Qoodf , 

Cloaks, Suiti. 

Millinery and Shoes, 

21 *nd 33 WMt Sopcrlor St.. Duluth 





Commerelal Club Bldff. 

Dereloplng and printing done 
right. Prices are right and ftfteea 
years' experience to back our guar- 

and Snppllea for All Cam- 
eras and Kodaks. 


ordinary Postage Stamps can be used 
on all packages now 


A ma lable Parcer-^ay *>e In-ureJ 
ro^6 cents. on_a_vahiat^ion^up^to |2S 


$360 Piano now $175 

$250 Piano now -i . . $85 

$350 Piano now. . ... . . . . .$100 

Tliese Are Real Bargains. 

calij and see them. 


18 and 20 Lake Ave. North 


Dnloth. ***■■• 

Printers, Lithographers 
En gravers and Binders 

Ths largest and most complete 
printing establishment at ths Head 
of ths Lakss. 
Special Attention to All Mall Orders. 



of Quality and Prompt 
Service at the ^ 



Melrose 1604 — Grand 2869-D. 


and 10 cen^ on a 
and up to JoO. 


•^^^^ "tr/ZIs^/ulty^pVepild^may 
th^ postage »» 'j;ifj.iPe and the ch 
the price <»' i*J® ^^ ,rom the addresses 
thereon collected 7°™^! ^0 cents In 

on payment °' affixed? provided the 
postage atamP* affixea^^p^ ^^^ ^^^^^^ 

amountgto^be^co^uecie ^^^■^^^^ insured 
It loss, yfi 

:..mln. the =o"U"<' °,',;,JV,d fop .n4 
Ml until It fc" "'J? oD. parcel, wl" 
Sl\te"afc'eprekVheu^iddres.ed to th. 

^^'"^^'"sVEi'Sl" DELIVERY. 

The postofflce department has ar- 
d that upon payment of 10 cenw 
onal any parcel post package wui 




tiOO. Such •-,»'"''rtVddiUonal charge, 


additional - _, ,..„,„ 

Jecuro immediate delivers 

What We Advertise 
YonCan Order by Mail 

The same special prices will be 
given our mail-order patrons. 


Furniture Bargains 



|p^' DULUTH. MINN. ^||^ 

If It's About 
Housef umishing ! 

Prompt Attention Givta 


up the 

Spooner. Minn., April 22— (Special to 
The Herald.) — A kitchen shower was 
given in honor of Miss Ethel Topping, 
an Easter bride, on Saturday after- 
noon at the Topping honie. She re- 
ceived a number of useful articles to 
assist her in housekeeping. 

Reinhold Chilgren has returned from 
Michigan, where he spent the winter. 

Miss Agnes Eagan has returned from 
Moorhead, where she Is a student at 
the normal. 

Ole Ness of Ditch No. 13 came In 
for supplies. 

Hjalmer Johnson, living 
Rapid river, was a recent 

Miss Helen Minnick arrived from 
Moorhead, where she has been at- 
tending the normal school. 

Frank Love of the Carp district 
transacted business in town on Tues- 

Dave Olson was here from Clement- 
son on Wednesday on business. 

Albert Witte has leased the James 
Williams farm near Clementson. 

John Norland was here from Fron- 
tier Monday. _ , . .,^ 

H Lamb and W. Rider of Deer 
Creek arrived Saturday to look over 
land prospects in this section. 

John Dersch of Bankton welcomed 
his sister and father, who came last 
week from St. Paul for a visit. 

Robert Mahan of Graceton was in 
town this week renewing acquaint- 
ances. - _ . 

Matt Gillespie came from Interna- 
tional Falls the latter part of the week 
and began river work for the mill 

company. . , ,, . i«a 

AC Mooney. who is living on 160 
ajcres south of the Rapid, spent 
Wednesday in town securing supplies. 

Gust Nordstrom was in from Ditch 
No 20 district on Wednesday and re- 
ports No 20 as doing fine work In 
the draining of snow water. 

John Hopper came hero Saturday 
from Pitt and may make an all sum- 
mer stay. ^ . - 

Mrs. A. B. Carr came down from 


again doing nicely. 

The ladies* guild will meet with 
Miss Math Amundson next Thursday 

Mrs. George Bushnel and children of 
South Superior are the guests of her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Lundqulst. 

The E. W. Coons company has men 
putting In the drain pipes alongside of 
the concrete on Grand avenue. They 
will finish the concrete on E4ghty- 
flrst avenue fill and In the subway put 
in two feet of crushed rock before the 
work on the avenue will be finished. 

Miss Agnes Neubauer spent the week 
with friends In Morgan Park. 

V. A. Dash is home from the univer- 
sity of Minnesota for the Easter vaca- 
tion with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
V. A. Dash. 

Miss Katherine Neubauer, who 
teaches school in the Gilbert location. 
Is spending Easter with her mother, 
Mrs. K. Neubauer. 

The Harvey Webb Christian Endeav- 
orors will meet in the Methodist church 
Sujiday night. There will be special 

Henry Sundeen of St. Paul is visiting 
A. G. Renstrom. 

E. W. Coons of Hibblng was here 
this week. 

Fred Schuman of Duluth was here 

Miss Eileen and Miss Ethel Mahoney 
of Duluth visited their grandparents, 
Mr and Mrs. J. G. Brink this week. 

The ladles' guild are holding an 
Easter sale of home baking and aprons 
at the store on Ninety-third avenue 
today and to night. 


Nashwauk. Minn., April 22.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— The Hawkins 
club last Tuesday evening entertained 
its members and friends. Friends 
from Coleralne were present. There 
was plenty of amusement. 

The principal event of the evening 
was the Columbus-Pontius wrestling 
match, which was fast and furious, 
both men exerting themselves to the 
limit to secure an advantage over the 
other. No decision was given. 

Mrs John T. Ring and son, John, 
have returned after a few weeks' visit 
at Hibblng. . . , , ^u 

a. p. Halvorson, principal of the 
local high school, attended a meet- 
ing of the state principrals at Minne- 
apolis this week. 

Mrs. M. J. Donovan and children 
left Saturday for Ironwood, Mich., 
where they will visit for a few weeks. 

Measles have broken out at the 
public schools and a large number of 
pupils are forced to stay at home. 

Joseph McKennon of Superior ar- 





428 West Superior Street 

Established 23 Years. 

Witches and Jewelry at 
Right Prices 



Barnum. Minn.. April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Ed Slemer has returned 
from Toronto. Can., where he had just 
completed his studies at the Ontario 
veterinary college and will practice 
here „ 

George M. Jensen, publi.sher of West 
Duluth. visited over Sunday at the 
farm home of his brother. J. P. Jen- 


Freddie, the youngest child of Mr. 
and Mrs. Harrison, has been seriously 
ill with pneumonia but is better. 

Mrs. Oscar Anderson and daughter 
returned Monday from Cloquet. 

J A. Bell was here from his camps 
at Zebulon this week looking after the 
spring work on his farm. 

E H DeVaul of Portland, Or., vis- 
ited' liere with his cousin. J. C. Fearer 
at Pinehurst farm. . . ». ^ 

Services in the Presbyterian church 
next Sunday morning at 10:*6. in the 
evening at 7:45. All are invited. 

George Dieter is in Duluth and is 
reported to have been taken seriously 
111 while visiting there. 

Ed H. Nolte nas returned from a 
two-weeks* trip to Alabama . 

Park Rapids 

Park Rapids, Minn., April 22.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Miss Margera 
Sanborn went to Kempton, N. D., Mon- 
day, where she has employment. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Boyer, who spent 
the winter In Florida, returned Wed- 
nesday evening. 

Sheriff M. D. Myers of Logan, Iowa, 
was here Wednesday after Fred Stuve, 
who is charged with passing a bad 
check at Logan. Iowa. 

Monday morning at the home of the 
bride. Rev. Klngan married Glen Coch- 
ran and Miss Amy Johnson. 

Roy Wllsie and Miss Grace Finney 
were married Thursday morning by C. 
D Harris of the Trinity Episcopal 
church at the home of the bride's par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. ,T. C. Finney. The 
groom is the youngest son of County 
Treasurer Wilsle, and Miss Finney is 
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. C. 
Finney, one of the oldest families In 
Hubbard county. The young couple 
left for their future home at Winnipeg. 

A C Cooper of St. Cloud has pur- 
chased the business of William Wel- 
degar and the residence of George 
Hughes, and will conduct a produce 

business. - x * x 

Theodore Wegman, postmaster at 
Lake Itasca, was brought hero Tues- 
day for a surgical operation. 

Mr. and Mrs. Herb Cutler left Prl- 

Wanigas Whiskey 

Ityi ir BourtM(7 yiiri Hi). P«r gillM-.-WOQ 
Panama Whisky, per gallon. . .$3.00 
Chetwoode Whisky, gallon. . . .$2.50 

Write or telephone us for prices 
on assorted case^ lots wines, whis- 
kies and brandiei. 

Send for price list. All goods 


Gran? St"'*' "^"^^ "^n^frVnl' 1435 


Dmiath, Minnesota. 

Shipped by express 


Low Priees. 

We Specialize. 
Orders sent out 
same day received. 

ALPHA, Fltriti 

ISl West Superior St. 

Melrose 13ft«. 
Grand 1S2S. 

Quality Prtnflnfl 

If you desire something novel 
and unique for your advertis- 
ing, call us up and we will 
execute the work to your en- 
tire satisfaction. 

Greer Priniting Co. 

124 West Second Street 
Both Phones 288. 


Kake an appointment by letter 
to have your 


I use all the latest appliances. I 
do all kinds of repairing. Work re- 
turned same day, post paid. Lenses 
accurately duplicated from broken 

t. B. MIIUBD, Optieiu 

OTer Mlller-Albcnbers O*. 

Opposite 10c storo. 

day morning for South Bend, Ind., to 

visit relatives. . ^ ui« /.«ttac-« 

Dr. Winship has rented his cottage 
on Long lake to Rev. Erlckson and E. 
A Mansfield of Mlnot, N. D. 

The Vanderpool and Shepard cottage 
on Long lake has been rented again 
to Dr. Pray of North Dakota. 

T. M. Sharp, who has been spendiJ^ 
a year here, has left for Garrison. N. 
D.. where he expects to go into the 
milling business again. 

D S Lynch sold his shore property 
on Sand lake^ to WilUanx A BUckburn 
and George A. Tifflny, who will erect 

* Rev'^Klngan, who has been In As- 
bu?y hospital." Minneapolis for some 
time oast has returned home. 
^MrB William Langguth entertained 
at her home for Mr. Langguth s moth- 

•^'carTESon, a former employe of the 
posfofflce here, was married to a 
Washington young lady. He Is hold 
ing a government Position there. 

Iliss Loretta Maas went to Fergus 
Falls Monday to visit a sister living 


_ ■ s ■ I — 


Hinckley, Minn.. April 22 —(Special 
to The Herald.)— Miss Jessie Stephan 
of South St. Paul visited Monday and 
Tuesday with Dr. Stephan. 

Miss Edna Mahnke is spending the 
week-end at her hotne In Duluth. 

James Mulllns of St. Paul «Pent 
Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
J. R. Mulllns. ^ ^ ..,, 

Supt. L. H. Pryor. went to Minne- 
apolis Thursday to attend the annual 
Buperlntendenfs conference at tho 
state university. __. i ^ * ». 

Miss Mabel Jude rtturtied to her 
home at Maple Lake Thursday after 
visiting here a week. 

Arthur Sterling of Pine Lake^ who 
has been the guest of Harold Elford, 
returned home Thursday. , ^ ,^ ^ 

At the declamatoA* contest held at 
the high school XIM tC*cellft Burke 

was awarded first place among the 
girls and Neal Merritt among the 
boys. Miss Irene Swanson and Ern- 
est Cole were given second choice re- 
soectlvely. The winners will repre- 
sent Hinckley high «cho<,l in the dls^ 
trlct contest held June 3 at Nortn 

^ r"*"!!" Keyes is visiting In Minne- 
apolis this week. ■ 


Kclsey, Minn., April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Miss Nora Blakney and 
niece visited Saturday and Sunday 
with Miss Minnie Blakney. 

Mrs B. F. Nelson and children left 
Tuesday for their home «t Cana, Can- 
ada, after spending a week with her 
parents Mr. and Mrs. Yoakunri. 
^ IN Yoakum was in Duluth Tues- 
dav attending the assessor's school. 

Mrs P Hagen entertained a num- 
ber of ladies Tuesday afternoon for 
Mrs Lottie Bishop's birthday. 

Miss MacKenzle and Miss Blakney 
left Thursday evening to spend Easter 

*Vhlf'towT'board is looking after 
bridges on the White Face river, sev- 
eral approaches having been washed 


xTke One Price Store.** 


Orders for flale 

Attire will be pToperly and promptly 
filled ty the 

Colnmbia Clothing Co., 

Formerly "The Croat Eastern." 
Third Atc. "W. a Sn»cn«>r MU Dnlntk. 


Robt. Rankin. ICaaacer. 




We make ( ■p««U.lty of Union Lrnbtl 
Water Mark Paper. 

Ml West Superior St. Axa Bids. 



Crosby. Minn.. April 22.--(Special to 
The Herald.)— Contractor E. O. Han- 
son was awarded the contract to re- 
roof and board up "»e windows of 
the graded school in Central addition, 
which was damaged by fire about a 
prear »«^Oj^q^.jjj,„ ,g employed In the 
Soaidlng hotel barber shop, William 
Kruppenbacher, proprietor, being 
obliged to give up his work for a 
month or so to recelve^medlcal treat- 

"^Erick Mattson. -treet commissioner, 
resigned last week and John Guten- 

kauf was temporarily appointed. A 
new commissioner will be appointed at 
the regular council meeting Tuesday 


Joseph Mirau drove from Minneapo- 
lis with a new Oakland light six Sat- 
urday and reported the roads between 
Bralnerd and Crosby the worst on 

J T. McDermott arrived the first of 
the week from Superior to accept a 
bookkeeping position with the George 
H. Crosby office of this city. 

Ben A. Mlzen returned home Tues- 
day from a two weeks' trip to the 
Michigan Copper country. 

The Xlre department was called out 
early Wednesday evening by a cnim- 
ney fire In B. B. Gaylord's residence on 
the west shore of Serpent lake. No 
serious damage was done. 

Joseph Sail; who was elected vil- 
lage clerk at the last election, resigned 
to be an assistant In Lerch Bros. 
(Continued on page 22. first column.) i > m»< »^m»*m w »i<»»»*w ^ *»»*^»^^^i*»^*i*»»****»*»*** 



■^ - r- 

1^ ■ ■■! •^<^ 




April 22, 1916. 



(Continued from page 21.) 

laboratory. At a special meeting: of 
the founcll Thursday evening H. L. 
Nicholson was appointed to fill the 

Miss Virginia Harrison returned 
fcomo from the Duluth normal Thurs- 
«iay to spend the Easter vacation. 

J. C. Young of l>uluth visited with 
his parents Sunday and Monday. 

The- public schools closed Tliursday 
afternoon for the Easter vacation 
weelt. Most of the out-of-town teach- 
ers left for their respective homes. 

The entertainment committee of the 
L.. O O. M. lodg-e is preparing for the 
Kaster ball to be given Monday eve- 
ning in the Workmen's hall. 

frosby and vicinity received quite 
a heav.»' fall of snow Friday morning 
following a two day.s' drizzling rain. 
The ice in Serpent lake is nearly gone 
and It i."* expected that navigation 
between Crosby and Peerwood will 
commence next week. 
— ♦ 


Erainerd. Minn., April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Mis.s Esther Crandall 
of Minneapolis Is spending her vaca- 
tion with Mrs. E. P. Sllpp. 

Dr. and Mrs. A K. Cohen have ro- 
tuined from Minneapolis. 

Cliuutauqua entertainments will be 

fiven In Brainerd Aug. 16;26. The of- 
Icers are: President, Dr. E. B. Long; 
e.>cietary. C. E. llansingl treasurer, H. 
K. Kundert. . „ , . 

Mis.s Maud .Tensen of Sylvan has 
been a guest of her sister Mrs. Irvine 

Chr.vdler. . - „ , ,. , 

Miss Cornelia Losol of St. Joseph Is 
a guest of Miss Marie Koop. 

On Tuesday Judge W. S. McClenahan 
will liear in cliambcra a motion to 
amend the notice in the election con- 
test of Riverton. , ^ 

Mrs F. C. Peterson and little daugh- 
ter, Florence, went to Akeley Friday 
noon to Ihelr new farm home, eleven 
lulles out In the country. 

H A. Peterson cashier of the First 
State bank of Barrows, was in Brain- 
erd on business Friday. 

I. C. Stiout lias gone to North Town 
Transfer. , . 

Attorney O. S. Swanson has returned 
from Walker where he defended Oscar 
Heeno. charged with assaulting his 
mother-in-law. Heeno was bound over 
under $1,000 bonds. An alleged blg- 
amv charge was not pressed. 

Th.> Elks lodge on Thursday eve- 
ning considered twelve applications. 
Uany are joining so as to attend the 
Elks state convention in Duluth in 

Mrs. Arthur Hagberg entertained for 
Mis.-* Margaret B. Saunders. now a 
teacher at International Falls, the 
g'lest.^ being the teacher* of the Lln- 
coli^ .'icliool. 


Ciivunn. Minn.. April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Wm. Ham and family 
liave ffono to Baraboo, Wis., where 
they will make their home. 

Frank Buchanan has been appointed 
tnarslial and will also act as atreet 
commissioner. John Ruikka Is pound- 
master and C. B. McAlpine village at- 
torney. , -, ., _ 

Mrs. R. G. Harte is spending the 
EHsi^r holidays with relatives In Pine 

Wm. Quinn of Duluth was here on 
bu.^lnes3. ^ . . - 

Carl Bergstrom has retitmfd from 
Duluth. . . . , 

The Swedish Ladies' Aid society met 
Wednesday evening at the Presbyterian 


Bovey, Minn., April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Frank McCormIck of 
Duluth was here this week looking 
after the lighting plant. 

Miss Lillian Peltier is home after a 
visit with relatives in Superior. 

Eric Johnson was in Nashwauk 
this week. 

The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Ralph Whitmas has been quite ill. 

Willlum Mackle visited in Duluth 

The Pythian Sisters Tuesday night 
initiated six as follows: Mesdames 
Jasper. Daley, Phillips, Whitmas and 
the Misses Bernice Provlnskl and 
EthPl Larson. Mrs. Alice Holmes of 
Minneapolis, grand chief, had charge 
of the ceremonies. Refreshments were 

Mrs. J. H. Blumtaoh entertained the 
Ladi'^s* Aid Society of the Presby- 
terian church Wednesday afternoon. 

Alden Southmayd of Mcintosh wa» 
here this week. 

George Shustriok has purchased a 
flve-passcnger Overland car. 

Miss Beryl Blumtach returned from 
th'j Duluth normal Wednesday to 
apend Easter vacation with her par- 
ents. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Blumtach. 


MoKinley, Minn.. April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.)— J. P. Ahlln was in 
Biwabik on business Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles (Jootman and 
Mrs. Bright and children were Vir- 
ginia callers Tuesday. 

Emll Bergen, Eugene Ault, Arthur 
Olson and John Gnall attended the 
theater in Virginia Tuesday evening. 

Mls.«4 Freda Bergren arrived Friday 
from Aurora to spend Easter at home. 

■- ♦ .1. .1 I M 


Deerwood. Minn.. April 22 (Special 

to The Herald.) — Deerwood's Choral 
club gave a fine concert A,^r\\ 18. 
Soloists were Mrs. P. A. Gough, Mrs. 
C. T. Watson, P. K. Wetzel and Mr. 
Rwenson, a duet being sung by Mrs. 
Oough and Mr. Swenaon. 

Directors of the Bay Lake J'ruit 
Crowera' association have decided to 
buy a site for a store and handle 
general merchandise. 

A parcel shower was given at the 
home of Marion Cunningham for Miss 
Hazel Skinner. Thlrty-flve £ruests were 

jMrs. W. H. Macomber went to Min- 
neapolis to attend the funeral of her 

Miss Helen Swanstrom has returned 
from the Twin Cities. 

Street work is in progress und<»r 
the direction of Street Coijamissioner 
Kinghand, assisted by F. Slovick. 

The Deerwood concert band ga^e a 
concert at Cro»by April 1^, the pro- 
ceeds going to the Crosby library 

Director. Karnowski is Uader^of- the 
Deerwood concert bend and also of the 
De*rwood junior band. 

Mayor C. W. Potts has returned 
fioin 8t. Paul. Minneapolis. Duluth 
ana Supericr. 

lage, and aocording to present boun- 
daries no frame building can be erect- 
ed within the business portion of the 

The local school this week voted to 
hereafter charge a tuition fee of |1.S0 
per month to pupils whose parents are 
not residents of school district No. 1. 

There was a meeting of farmers liv- 
ing in townships adjacent to Walker 
on Saturday to listen to addresses and 
talk over matters of mutual interest. 

O. O. Mason of Remer this week filed 
as a candidate for commissioner from 
the Walker district. The present In- 
cumbent is J. B. Bpenoer. who has held 
the office for eight years. 

A new switchboard and other Jjeeded 
equipment arrived for, the local tele- 
phono exchange this week and is being 
put in place to acconimodate additional 

Frank Ktnkele- has installed a new 
model moving picture machine in his 
show house. Walker nosr has two 
movie houses. 

Charley Carlson will open up a con- 
fectionery and bakery in a 8tor«iM>om 
which is now being fitted up for this 
purpose on Depot street. 

B. F. Whitney of Alexandria has 
been visiting at the Scrlbner home this 

Mrs. Charles King and daughter left 
this week for Bellinghani, Wash. 

H. J. McDougall left this week for 
Barrows, Can., to be head filer in a 

Mrs. William Belford went to Min- 
neapolis this week to visit friends for 
a few days. 


Aurora, Minn., April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— O. H. Griggs and M. A. 
Murphy of Virginia were here Satur- 

Miss Ada Mattson of Virginia ia 
spending Easter vacation with her par- 

Henry Talboys of Duluth <8 visiting 
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Tal- 

Mr, nnd Mrs. Louia Beckstrom of 
Virginia spent the week-end with Mr. 
and Mrs. A. W. Talboys- 

Mrs. F. O. Adams and daughter, 
Frances, wera Virginia v'sitors Satur- 

Mrs. A. M. Alloway was called to 
Manson, Iowa, Monday by the Illness of 
her daughter. 

Capt. and Mrs. J. J. Hudson were 
visiting in Duluth this week. 

Miss Anna Ciorarn of Duluth spent 
the fore part of the week with Mrs. A. 
W. Talboy^. 

Mrs. w. J. Andrews entertained 
Tuesday afternoon. 

Miss Louise Forte of Eveleth spent 
the fore part of the week with her 
aunt, Mrs. George Pallanch. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joe Norman of Hlbb'ng 
visited Mr. and Mrs. Joe Tromblee this 

Miss Alice Brown of Ely is visiting 
Mrs C. H. Blanchette. 

Mrs. A, W. Talboys entertained the 
bridge club Saturday afternoon. 

Miss Loretta Re Voir of Superior is 
v'sitlng her sister, Mrs. Frank Tlll- 

Mrs. Crosby of Superior and Miss 
Marguerite Crosby of Mesaba spent the 
week-end with Miss Mabel Crosby. 

Misses Frances Adams and Millie 
Swanson visited at Ely Tuesday. 

Miss Clarabella Friedhelm of Mesaba 
spent the week-end with Aurora 


Taconite, 'Minn.. April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Mrs. E. Dound ot Du- 
luth is the guest of friends here for a 
few days. 

Leon Cashen, LUy Garrell and Isabel 
McCarron were Bovey and Colera'ne 
callers Monday evening. 

Mrs. W. Bailey and children returned 
to their home in Proctor Sunday. 

J. C. Downing went to Coleraine on 
Tuesday and underwent an operation. 

The Mesaba Transfer company of 
HIbbing has started to operate its auto 
bus line between HIbbing and Grand 

Robert and Chester Voahres of 
Frankfort, Mich., are v'slting relatives 
In town. 

Miss Pern McConvllle has returned 
to Big Porks to resume her school du- 

Mrs. M. Cashin and daughter, Kath- 
ryn, of Coleraine were here Tuesday. 

Mrs. Camhlle of Marble was In town 

The M. E. ladles' aid met with Mrs. 
T. Cameron Thursday. 

L. Miller has been sick this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Downing were 'n 
Coleraine Saturday. 



Walker, Minn., April 22. — CSpeclal to 
The Herald.) — The Leech Lake band 
baia secured a room in the old sehool- 
heuse building and ia fixing it lip for 
Tt'heardal quarters. 

The Miiaoua will organise Wre In a 
f*w days. Application has been made 
for a chnrCer. There are at present 
twenty Masons in the village, while 
eighteen others have made application 
to JtHB as soon a« a local lodge is 

Miss Flora Todd has been employed 
as stenographer for the Ed Rogers 
campaign committee. 

Louis Rapp came from Council Bluffs 
this week to look after his farm prop- 
erty on Kabekona bay. 

The council has passed an ordinance 
.prescribing new fire limits for the vi]. 

Cloquet, Minn.. April 27. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Mr and Mrs. William 
Sarette returned Sunday evening from 
their wedding trip to Minneapolis. 

Miss Lillian Ryan, who is teaching 
at Meadowlands is spending her Easter 
vacation at her home here. 

Mrs. W. J. Campbell left Tuesil^r for 
an extended visit with relatives at 
Ramsdell and Amarillo, Tex. 

Cameron McLean returned Monday 
from BUoxl, Miss., where he has been 

Mrs. Phil Barrat returned Monday 
from Eau Claire, Wis., where she was 
called by the death of her father. 

Miss Harriet Harris left Monday to 
visit Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Simon of Vir- 

Mrs. A. P. Peterson and daughter, 
Irene, left Monday for a week's visit 
at St. Paul. 

Miss Clara McKenzle left Saturday 
to spend her Easter vacation at her 
home In Sandstone, Minn. 

George Stevens, who Is a student at 
the University of Pennsylvania, re- 
turned home Sunday to spend his East- 
er vacation. 

Miss Margaret Sherlden, formerly a 
teacher in the public schools here, is 
spending the week with friends. 

Miss Gladys Johnson, who is attend- 
ing the Northwestern Conservatory of 
Music, is spending the week with her 

Mrs. A. A. Cameron went to Duluth 
Sunday to enter St. Luke's hospital 
and undergo an operation. 

John Long returned Saturday from 
Duluth, where he was operated upon 
for appendicitis. 

Charles G. Sage, lumber inspector 
for the Eastern Lumber company of 
Tonawanda, N. Y., Is in the oity for 
another season's work. 

Miss Astrad Westerberg, who is 
teaching at Kettle River, is home for a 
week's visit with her parents. 

Mr. and Mrs. Felix Early returned 
Sunday from Seattle, Wash., where 
they have been since last fall, and will 
make their home here. 

Alex McGllvary left Tuesday evening 
for Boston and his old home in Nova 

Mrs. John Dunlavy, accompanied by 
her sister, Mrs. Veltch of Tomahawk, 
Wis., returned to her home here Thurs- 

Miss Vina Beardsley left Monday for 
her home at Prescott, Wis., after spend- 
ing the winter here. 

Miss Hazel Pauley who is studying 
rocal music at St. Paul, is spending 
the week with her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. L. A. Pauley. 

Mrs. Ed Landstrom and family left 
Wednesday for Southern Canada, where 
they will make their home. 

Rev. T. T. Roan returned Wednesday 
from Minneapolis where, for sonie time, 
he occupied the pulpit of the Norwe- 
gian Lutheran church of North MInne. 
apolis of which Rev. Mr. Sletten is 

Mrs. Alex McPhee returned Wednes- 
day from St. Luke's hospital, Duluth, 
where she underwent an operation re- 
cently- She was accompanied by her 
sister, Miss Mae McLeod. who has at- 
tended her at the hospital. 

Paul M. Saber formerly a resident 
of Cloquet and for the last five years 

employed in Minneapolis, spent a few 
days of this week in the city, accom- 
panied by -his son, Merl. Mr. Sabel htis 
recentlv moved to Duluth. where ho 
will have charge of the shoe depart- 
ment of Frelmuth's store. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Lynds returned 
Tuesday from California, where they 
spent the winter. 

♦ ■■■ — 

Deer River 

Deer River, Minn.. April 22. — (Spa- 
clal to The Herald.)— Mrs. H. L. Bart- 
lett, wife of the superintendent of the 
Minnesota Drainage company, was 
over from Virginia this week on a 
visit to Mr. Bartlett. 

A son was bom to Mr. and Mrs. Mort 
Taylor, and a daug'hter to Mr. and Mrs. 
Pete I»eterson. 

. A special program for Easter will 
na siven at both morning and evenlog 
services at the Methodist church. 

Ross Walley and wife arrived this 
week from San Francisco to visit Mr. 
Walley's parents at Wirt. 

Mrs. P- E. Holmes came from Port 
Prances. Ont., the first of the week 
to visit, her parents. 

Fire from a stove upstairs did con- 
siderable interior damage to the Jones 
residence on Monday evening. 

W. P. Green of Henton, Iowa, ar- 
rived with his family the first of the 
week to settle on a farm which he re- 
cently purchased at Spring lake. 

The local creamery has raised 1 cent 
on the price of cream and la now pay- 
ing 37 cents per pound. The demand 
for the butter made in Deer River is 
greater than can be supplied. 

William Schwenke of Spring Lake 
on Tuesday received from the Sisler 
farm at Laprairie a fullblooded 
Guernsey bull to be used in his sec- 
tion for breeding purposes. 

Harry Ryan has sold his automobile 
repair shop to H. S. Records of Deer 
River. Mr- Ryan will remain here and 
conduct an auto livery house. 

Mrs. M. W. Lind was a visitor to 
Duluth Tuesday. 

S. K. Bartholomew returned Wednes- 
day from North Dakota where he Was 
Inspecting his farm. 

Will Martindale went to Minneapolis 
for a visit Thursday. 

M. W. Lind, local logger, went to 
Grand Rapids Thursday and made filing 
as candidate for representative of the 
fifty-second legislative district. 

Sunt. G. A. Franklin and Principal 
Ida Murphy are attending the annual 
meeting of the state school superin- 
tendents at St. Paul. 

The Women's Civic league has of- 
fered a bounty of 6 cents each for rats. 
- ■» 


Cohasset, Minn.. April 22— (Special 
to The Herald.) — J. B. Woffenden has 
returned to assume his duties on the 
government dredge, after spending the 
winter at his home in Minneapolis. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tunoch and children 
came from Minneapolis this week to 
live on their farm five miles west of 

J. Crawley returned to his home In 
Duluth Wednesday after spending sev- 
eral weeks here scaling lumber. 

Miss M. V. Wildes is spending the 
Easter vacation at her home In HIb- 
bing. Miss C. Flder Is In Duluth and 
Miss N. Shannon in BemidJi. 

Mrs. W. W. Fletcher, Who has been 
seriously ill this week is reported im- 

Leonard Lambert has been sick nil 
week with diphtheria. 

Cultures have been taken of the 
throats of all the school children thla 

Miss Delia Clark Is horr^e from Cole- 
raine. I 

Misses Hazel and Lowell Somers are 
spending the Euster holidays at their 
home three miles west of Cohasset- 

Mlss Evelyn Lane has spent the 
past two weeks on the range. Mrs. 
George B'inney of HIbbing accom- 
panied her home and will visit friends 
and relatives here. 

Maurice O'Brien filed this week for 
re-election a» county commissioner. 

Andrew Anderson. R. K. Stoke3 and 
O. E. Skilly were In Duluth the first 
of the week. 


Gilbert. Minn., April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — A diuighter was born to 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Vlesowati last 

A daughter was born to Mr. and 
Mrs. John Palkonen Sunday. 

Joseph Coron of Two Harbors visited 
relatives here this week. 

Mrs. P. B. Aniba of Minneapolis is 
here for an extended visit with her 
sister. Mrs. Frank Bowman. 

Miss Nye formerly supervisor of the 
primary grades in the Gilbert schools 
gave a series of readings Tuesday 
night in the Lyceum and was heard 
by a large and appreciative audience. 

A. Queber of Buhl was a Gilbert 
visitor Monday. 

Hjalmar Line, who is taking the 
pharmacy course at the University of 
Minnesota, is spending his Easter va- 
cation here with his parents. 

Mrs. A., J. Trudeau and Miss Amy 
Zacharaiesen went to Eveleth Tues- 
day evening and attended the Strand. 

Miss Blanche Fredrlckson, who is 
attending Duluth normal school, is 
spending her Easter vacation with her 

Mrs- K. K. Tibbetts of Virginia was 
the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
W. P. Chlnn of the Elba location Mon- 

Miss Agnes Flannlgan, who has been 
visiting her brother. T. A- Flannlgan, 

feneral superintendent of the Republic 
ron & Steel company, left Friday for 
her home at Ishpeming, Mich. 

William Trudeau of Greeland. Mich., 
who has been visiting his brother, A. 
J- Trudeau, left this week for his farm 
at Meadowlands- 

Dr. Fred Barrett, Mrs. StiUman and 
Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Edmonds motored 
to Eveleth "Tuesday evening and at- 
tended a theater performance. 

E. V. Cassldy of HIbbing was here 
this week. 

Capt. D. T. Caine and family and 
Mrs. C B. Nlmmo motored to Eveleth 
Tuesday night and attended the the- 
atrical performance. 

Mrs- D- C- Shea and daughter, Elea- 
nor, of Eveleth were the guests of 
Mrs. Frank Bowman Monday. 

Alderman Joseph Wilson of Eveleth 
was a Gilbert visitor Wednesday eve- 

N, J^Colvin, L. Rubenstein and J. N. 
Carlson returned this week from an 
extended trip to various cities where 
they went to get ideas on the installa- 
tion of a street lighting system for 
the village- The result will be that 
when the Improvement is niade Gilbert 
Will have a system equal to that of 
any neighboring village- 
Frank Bowman was a Grand Rapids 
visitor this week. 


Hurley, Wiv April 22 — (Special to 
The Herald.)— Harlow Whitman left 
Tuesday for Barksdale to work In the 
cbsmlcal department of the powder 

Miss Hyaclnthe Meade, a student at 
Villa Scholastlca, Duluth, is spending 
the Easter vacation at her home hei'e. 

Miss Eva Johnson of Milwaukee is 
a guest of Mrs. Mary Hein. 

Miss Elsa Stone is spending the 
week with relatives and friends in 

Mrs. Everett Minckler and child of 
Buhl, Minn., are gut^sts of Mrs. Winck- 
ler's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles 

W. H. Luoia left Tuesday evening 
for Mt. Clemens. Mich., to take treat- 
ment for rheumatism. 

Mrs. H. C. Duclos of Duluth Is visit- 
ing her daughter, Mrs. Charles Char- 

JUra Margaret Sullivan has been a^ 
pointed i»ostmi8tres9 hers- to AH ovt 

the unexpired ^erm jof hsr late hus- 
band- f| '•. •« 

Miss OlMffs juggles, a student at 
Milwaukee Dfl%fter college. Is botne 
for the Castor ^Aoation. 

Anthony ndntzl of Montreal. Who 
recently OBaerfl^nt an operation for 
appendicitis at Si. Joseph's hospital a,t 
Ashland, has returned home much Im- 

A. C. WhftnttJCi has returned from 
Nashua, PIml- where be spent the fall 
and wlnt«c motfths on his orange plan' 

Mr. and Mrs. T- S. Harrington left 
last evening for Notre Dame, Ind., to 
spend Baster with their daughter, 
Alice, who is a student at Notre Dame 

Cahimetf Mich, 

eahimet, Mlch..-Aprll 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Calumet lodge, No. 271. 
P. and A. Mt.'-'^serTed "past masters' 
night" Thutsoav evfr&ing. 

Miss Berths-Cameron and Miss Effte 
Lucker «ti««rudned at a novelty show- 
er at tl\e -Iiueker residence Thursday 
evening for Miss Mary Olpp. who will 
become the bride of Robert M|iTtin. 

James W. Robertson entertained 
about 'fifteen *of the agents of the 
Soulh Shore road at the Arlington hotel 
Ifonday evening. 

The choir of'ths*" Norwegian Luth- 
•^an church rendered the *i.aat«r «an- 
tstk. "The Man of Nazareth;' Friday 
evening in the Norwegian Lutheran 

Ahhouncements have '%aMn rseefvcd 
of the recent rparriage in Seattle, 
wash., of Miss Ida Sayles, a former 
school teacher of Calumet, and Walter 
i^Scoe, also formerly of Oslttmst. 

Lake Linden lodge ot Odd Fellows 
were the guests of Calumist lodge. No; 
U4, L 0.^0. P., at their regular meet- 
ing Tuesday evening. The degree staff 
Of L<s}«a. Linden lodge conferred the 
third degree. 

tone wasJaurpHsed by 

ends Friday evening. 

lends of Mrs. Emma 

T celebrate her nine- 

at the home of her 

daughter, Mrs. £. Hicks, this week. 

The LadKfS' Aid Society of the Cal- 
nmet M. E. church held their annual 
bazar in the parlors of the church 
Tuesday eveifing: 

Sons nave '"been' born to M^. and Mrs. 
William Ho^Iinerf Mr. and Mrs: Henry 
Raeder, Mr. 'iMA Mrs. Joseph Massa and 
Mr. and Mrs. 'Tfeni'y Simonen, and 
daughters to Mr. and Mrs. Alexander 
Columbus and Mi', and Mrs. Oscar Key. 

Superintendent and Mrs. Theodore 
Dengler have returned from Chicago. 

Herman Sehurtnker of Duluth vis- 
ited with Calumet friends this week. 

Justice Willteis Fisher and Ft;ank 
Reding were In'iMarquette this week 
serving on thd traverse :Jury of the 
United Statift district court. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Berryman have 
returned from R^achester, Minn., where 
Mrs. Berrynvan was operated on. 

President M. E. O'Brien of the De- 
troit Life Insurance company was ^a 
business visitor in Laurium this week. 

Mrs. £1 W. Delf and daughter. Miss 
Marion, have returned from pointa In 

Miss Anna Probsfelt, assistant nurse 
at the Mohawk- 'hospital, has left for 
Detroit to take up post-gi-aduate work. 

Julius C. Hansen spent the past week 
ill Ishpeming and other iron cosntty 
towns on business. '. 

a number o 

A numbe 
Mitchell het' 


Ontonagon, Micn^ April 22. — (Special 
to The Hcral(Sn-rTMr. and Mrg, Joseph 
Cane, whO have Ittenen visiting Mr. and 
Mrs. Dave Burns,* -f^Uicn^dr^o. IV'hite 
Pkia Tuwdife^.' \J\ 

* V,*. J. Bergeron and Edward Ander- 
son spent Sunday in Calumet. 

Prank Johnson's family went to Wi- 
nona Thiirsdaj', where they will reside. 

Mrs. John J. Walsh returned liom 
Chicago Tuesday- 
Mrs. John Robinson l^t for Mari- 
nette, Wis., Tuesday to attend the fu- 
neral of her aunt 

P. J. Hall, Jr., left for Det^-olt Tues- 

Miss Louise Hendrlck5on left for 
Rochester, Minn., Tuesday nn account 
of the serious illness of her sister, 
Betty. Miss Katherlne M. Breltenbach 
accompanied her. 

George Baxter left for Detroit Tues- 
day evening. 

James V. Bruno Is seriously ill. 

Walter I. Brlen of Superior, Wis., ar- 
rived here S|aturday morning on ac- 
count of the 1116083 of his father. 

Leo McCauna left for Detroit, Mich., 
Tuesday evening. 

Miss Ethel Garvin arrived from Mil- 
waukee, Wis.. Thursday to spend East- 
er with her, ^mrants, Mr. and Mrs. J. 
Garvin. .' ■ 

Mrs. M. Harcington of Greenland, 
Mich., was oaBe^ here this week by the 
illness of her ffiafir, James O'Brien. 

Mrs. L. B. Williams left for Ver- 
raontvllle. Mlol\., where she will spend 
the sumn»er, 

Oscar Jones left Tuesday for Detroit. 

'William O'Brien of Houghton was 
called here Sunday by ths serious Ill- 
ness at his father. 

Richard Heard, accompanied, by his 
mother, left; for Green Bay Sunday. 
While there he will undergo a serious 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Devonshire of 
Duluth wer^ oalJed here by the se- 
rious illness u>f Nt». I>3Voashire:s fath- 
er. James a'Brlen. 

R. J. KneeWone retttrnea from Du- 
luth Thursday. 

James O'Brien of Greenland was 
called here this week by the serious 
Illness of his father. 


Ashland. Wis.. April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — The schools have a vaca- 
tion from Thursday of this ^eelc Tzntil 
next Tuesday. 

A number of Protestant ofaurchcs 
observed Holy week by special services. 

Easter services will be held by the 
Knights Templars in the Masonic 
temple Sunday. 

Mrs. Will Ritchie entertained the 
Ladies' Aid Society of the Presbyterian 
church at her home this week. 

A. E. Hansen, formerly roadmastcr 
on the Northwestern at Ashland, but 
for some time a resident of Topeka, 
Kan., died this 'week, according to a 
dispatch received by her daughter. 
Mrs. Bonneville.- 

Allan Pierce of Mellen went to Su- 
perior this week- to take over the 
agency of the Northwestern Insurance 
company, formerly held by Otto Brandt 
of this city, who has been transferred 
to Green Bay. 

MbM Dbllie -Dtitfiiofr, sow a tttcher In 
the mnneapolls ^schools. Is sfrendlng 
her Easter vacation with her mother 
at Ashland. 

Senator Tomkins has presented to 
the Vaughn library a set of Balzac's 

A ball will be ghr*n ^t the town hall 
at White River next Saturday evening, 
under the «us«te«8 of the- baseball 
team. The opmxoljXt»G on arrangements 
<s composed ot Jdnn UdDougall, Arthur 
Olngl«>s, John- Kttrill, Edward Olson, 
Alfred De Btyn, Axel Peterson 'And 
Oscar DablstroaD.:^ 

Conservati<^& ^i^^iiUden W. W. Werssmer 
has been trsRsfSV^d from Drummond 
to Eau Clalrf;' rdrstiant to orders from 
Madison. : > ij i> 

Byron HezssdToS^ former Ashland boy 
but Aow a a p a ld ^t of Los Angeles, is 
visiting with Bis^^fe at the residence 
of M- H- Byrtie. fbreman of the Schroe- 
der "Lumber Comyttsr- 

The Owls ^A^vAi their annual Easter 
ball last eveip^ln^. The attendance was 

The Betall Jdeiics' union will give Its 
annual EastCT bhll next Monday eve- 
ning at EagV«s'A»U- 
. Aitomey Ban & W>Mth is .hack .f»Qro 
Jia^kibnvtneTFl*. . 

Mn. W. |l?^T«Mer Of Camk«rUnd 

visited her sons. Don and Richard. 
stud«bts at Northland college, -this 

Bernard Hoppenyan a student of St. 
Thomas' college, St. Paul, is spending 
« brief vacation with his parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Bd Hoppenyan. 

Dr. «nd Mrs. C.»J. Smites Ivent to 
Duluth Thursday ttf^hear Harry Lauder. 

Miss Frances Good, a student at 
Towner college, Milwaukee, is visiting 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Good. 

Mrs. J. D. Nelsenlus of Two Harbors 
visited friends in Ashland this Week. 
Mr. Nelsenlus was a pioneer pastor of 
Ashland, but Is novr located at TWo 

Miss Alice Hassard, a teacher In the 

Sublic schools of Superior, will visit 
er parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Has- 
sard. over Sunday. 

An Chaster program will be given at 
the Nash schoelhottse Sunday after- 


Bessemer, Mich.. April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Mrs. George Rupp 
and daughter, Lucille, have returned 
from California. 

Mrs. P. J. La Blond and children 
have left for Wausau, Wis., to Join 
Mr. La Blond- 
Ernest Shafer returned from Chl- 
cagro, where he has been attending a 
veterinary school and will practice 
his profession here. 

John Prucca has returned from Min- 
neapolis where he graduated from thi 
Minneapolis School of Music. 

Walter Superczj'nski of Duluth Is 
here visiting several weeks with his 

Mr. and Mrs. John Tlbor have gone 
to Marquette, Mich., where they will 
make their future home. 

Joe Kaufman has returned from 
Two Rivers, Wis, where he spent sev- 
eral months with relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter Clemens of 
Antigo have returned home after 
spending some time visiting at the 
Henry Hoffman home here. 
— % ■ II 


Ironwood, Mich., April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— MUs Maria Malloy 
went to Appleton, Wis., to spend 

Mrs. Banfleld of Norway, Mich., 
came here in response to a message 
telling of the death of John Banfleld. 
whose funeral occurred yesterday. 

Miss Evelyn Gribble left Wednes- 
day for Oshkosh to spend Easter with 
her sister. Miss Ursula Gribble, who 
Is attending Oshkosh normal. 

Mrs. George H. Harris of Ishpeming 
is visiting her daughter. Miss Cora 

Rev. and Mrs. W. B. Coumbe of 
Crystal Palls. Mich., came here yes- 
terday to attend the funeral of Mr. 

Miss Carmen Martin left Thursday 
for Iron Mountain to spend a couple 
of days at her home there. 

George Barnaby left the first of the 
week for Butte, Mont., to locate i>er- 

Miss Clarice Bray haa gone to Chl- 
casTo to visit relatives. 
^ Rev. Mr. Stanaway of Negaunee is 
here visiting jiis son, Thomas Stan- 

Mrs. J. C, Watson and children have 
returned home from an extended visit 
with relatives and friends. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. S, Kennedy and 
children have gone to Nebraska City, 
Ksb., to make an extended visit with 

Mrs. John Zimmerman of Pond du 
Lac, Wis., is visiting her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. John M. Mullen. 

John Jackson has .returned home 
from Marquette, where he served as 
juror in the United States court. 

Miss Mary Trione of Iron Belt, Wis., 
was an Ironwood shopper on Thurs- 

W. E. Burgge of Upson, Wis., was 
an Ironwood business visitor on Tues- 

Miss Nellie Nolan Is visiting at 
George- Nolan's home at Iron Belt, 

Leonard Thalner came home from 
Ann Arbor, Mich., where he is at- 
tending: the University of Michigan, to 
spend the Easter vacation. 

Miss Eva M. Lofberg is home from 
Chicago, where she visited for ten 

Mrs. Robert Shand arrived home 
Thursday from Ishpeming. 

Miss Hagedon left 'Thursday for 
Negaunee to spend Easter with rela- 

Charles Sillberg has moved his fur- 
niture stock into new quarters In the 
Scandinavian hall building, McLeod 

Joseph Kropiidlowskl, who is con- 
nected with the United States depart- 
ment of justice In New York city, has 
been summoned here by the serious 
Illness of his sister, Mrs. Mary 
Roman sky. 

Hinskley mad^ quartet iaind Askbv band 
win furnish pdUsic. 

T*e Home Economic club 'will give 
a five-reel moving picture entertain- 
ment Friday evening, April 28. The 
proceeds are to be used in filling up 
and grrMdlng the village hall lot. 

MSsses Pauline McKenzle of. Little 
Falls and Clara McKenste of Cloquet 
are spending their Easter vacation 
here with their parents, Mr. and Mrs^ 
Hugh McKenzle. 

Mesdamss"jidd and Lynds spent thii ^ake possession the first of taay 

past wesk at the Baden naud baths 

Mr- Albln PalirVrrtvS Thursdas! «»»« *>**« t>P*n transferred from the 

froa^ Duluth to visit Mrs. AmM Falk. 

C .A. "fivwinBon and Bert Stout 'were 
week-end vlsitoi-s to the Twin Cities 
last'wesk. """*-; -^ 

J; Adam Bede and /. X. Blreok«ii- 
rldge-of Pine City '^n^lis visHors here ' 

A^olph S. Larson }<rarneyed to Pine 
City Tuesday to file as a candidate 
for re-election as representative from 
this district. 

Mr. and Mrs. G. V. Kinney left for 
Minneapolis, Thursday, to attend the 
school superintendents' meeting, Fri- 
day and Saturday. 

Miss Elizabeth Bergvall returned 
Thursday from a two weeks' visit In 
Rush City. 


Arnold, Minn.. April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald-) — Services will be conduct- 
ed in the Presbyterian church Sunday 
afternoon at 8 o'clock by Bev. Ttr. Law- 

The Ladies' Aid Society of the Pres- 
byterian church will meet at the home 
of Mrs. E. Holmerud Thursday after- 
noon. April 27. 

Mrs. W. Lindaw, who has been at a 
Duluth hospital, was brought home 

Mrs- J. Fyfe and children have been 
visiting her sister, Mrs. A. Alt, Of Du- 

Mrs. T. Bowyer and Mrs. Peterson 
were In Duluth Tuesday. 

Mrs. J. T. Mackenzie and Miss Julia 
Nelson spent Monday in Duluth. 

School has been closed this week for 
the Easter holiday. 

Mrs. M. Kinney and daughter, Ruth, 
spent Thursday In Duluth. 

MErs. Maine, who has been living in 
Duluth all winter, has moved back to 
her jsummer home here. 

Mrs. Burnett of Duluth visited with 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hvick, here 



Prazee, Minn., April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — John Kohler spent the 
greater part of this wek In Minne- 

Miss Grace Bingham returned Tues- 
day from Fargo. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Nichols returned 
Tuesday from Minneapolis. 

Mrs. E. Lansing Holland and sons, 
Ewing and Edwin, left Wednesday for 
Lincoln, Minn., where Rev. -Mr. Holland 
will have charge of a Baptist church. 

Carl Bates returned Tuesday after 
spending a few days with friends In 

Mrs. Robert Jahn of Staples was a 
guest Monday of her sister, Mrs. Dine- 

Judge Baldwin spent the fore part of 
this week attending to business mat- 
ters In Fargo. 

The seniors of the high school were 
entertained Friday evening at the home 
of Marvel McLean at a farewell party 
for Ewing Holland, a member of the 


M. L- Lord and family left Tuesday 
for Bemldjl, where they will reside in 
the future. 

Wallace Janke, proprietor of the 
Sanitary grocery, moved his stock Into 
his new building this week. 

The sawmill of the Nichols-Chlsholm 
Lumber company began operations 
Monday morning:. 



Sandstone, Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald-) — Miss Mary Blaloney 
visited in Duquette Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Marsland have 
returned from a visit at the Head of 
the Lakes. 

Erie Troolin of Braham - traxusacted 
business here Friday and Saturday. 

Charles Flynn and Anton Erlckson 
of Bruno attended the Pine City rally 
Saturday evening. 

H. C. Hansen was a Bruno visitor 

wriuiam Robertson returned Monday 
from a short visit in Duluth and Su- 

Mrs. William E^rvln left Tuesday to 
visit relatives in St. Paul. 

Mr. Lunnis was a business visitor in 
Bftnheapolis Tuesday. 

L. Dick returned Tuesday from a 
trip to Duluth. 

The Dorcas society will meet with 
Miss Alice Boyer Wednesday, April 26. 

Frank Linderbaum returned Friday" 
from a business trip to Elgin. N. D. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. Harty left Tuesday 
for a vacation trip to Hot Springs, Ark. 

A special meeting of the Unity club 
will be held at the home of Mrs. Will- 
iam Ervin Wednesdaj' evening. April 26. 

W^llliam Lohart of Pine City is a 
guest at the W. N. Davis home. 

A mass meeting will be held here Fri- 
day evening by the Hinckley Cttlssns' 
association. The county seat removal 
question will be discusssd. and ths 

Cook, Minn., April 22. — (Special to 
Ths Herald.) — Miss Tanclg and Miss 
Strict spent the week-end in Virginia 
last Iveek. 

Ed Balllett was a Gheen visitor 

Grandma Lemolne, after a short visit 
here, returned to Gheen Monday. 

James McLean of Duluth visited here 
Saturday, returning Monday. 

Mrs. £j. W. Casey and sister, Helen 
Anderson, left for Chisholm Ikfonday to 
visit their parents. 

Deputy Sheriff Greenburg was here 
Monday, returning to Virginia Tuesday. 

Ted Larson was a Virginia business 
visitor Tiresday* - < " - - % 

fid Erlckson and August Buboltz 
west to^Buhi Tuesday for the -Moos© 
convention. , . 

Mrs. Edblom of Leander was here 

Henry Knutson was In Virginia 

Special Agent C, Willis of the D., W. 
i^JP. railway, was here Tuesday. 

'The Canadian Northern bridge and 
building department Is building a 
kitchen at the depot station. 
vJtihn Shapansky was called away 
very suddenly the latter part of the 
WMk to Ray. Minn., when he received 
a wire from nls wife that his daughter 
Was very 111. 

Q. B. Small and George H. Rowbot- 
tom were Virginia visitors Thursday, 

Ciharles Vedder of Buhl was here 
Wednesday and made arrangements 
with Frank Carr, owner of the Cook 
hill, to rent It for the purpose of put- 
ting- in a motion picture show. He will 
move his family here. 

• ■ ■ 

Mountain Iron 

Mountain Iron. Minn., April 22. — 
(Special to The Herald.)— W. F. Ander. 
son, manual training teacher, expects 
to try out for a berth with the North- 
ern-league Virginia team. 

Thirty or forty employes of the 
Brunt mine met In the village hall 
Monday evening to consider first aid 
work. Mr. Hendrick, general superin- 
tendent, of Virginia, and Mr. Cannon, 
loral superintendent, were both pres- 
etit. Classes will soon be formed and 
the work taken up 

because of the Impassable condition of 
said ditch, which at this point crtttses 
the road running northward. 

Eight persons filed on homestead 
lands In the neighborhood south of 
Williams this week. Two wer» from 
Iowa, four frofti Princeton, Minn^ one 
from Rosewood, Minn., and t»»e qther 
froin Rochest-er, Minn. Four filings 
Were nade last week. 

J«»hn Clark has bought the NOrrts 
cottage en Chllgren avenue and will 

A letter from Oscar Ewln«r says he 

Ninety-fourth to the Americaii isgion 
and Is to Join it at Winnipeg. . 

Mrs. Jack Murphy returned home to 
Virgiftkt Tuesday night after vlflting 
her husband, the ditch contractor <ta 
•No. 24, ; 

tt. C. Hansen, manager of ths Cfoss- 
Dodds Xmwiher company, was hera f rem 
Baudette a couple of days the first of 
the week looking after Improvements 
to be made In their yards and buildings 

Meloney Bros., owners of the tO-wn- 
slte. had men cutting out a neW eross 
street the first of the week between 
Meloney and ChUgren avenues. j 

The Williams Lumber A Machinery 
company has changed its name to the 
Williams Hardware & Machinery jcom- 


BlgfOrk, Minn., April 22. — (Spe-- 
cial to The Herald.) — Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles Shanahan and son, Francis, 
left Saturday for Duluth, where they 
will remain for a while. They have 
been here since Nov. 1, when they took 
over the manag^ement of the Woodland 
hotel. The hotel is now run by; Mrs. 
E. McCorrison and her son-in-law and 
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ruth, fofmer- 
ly of Duluth. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Erlckson and 
daughters, Besste and FranceSi of 
Bustitown, arrived Saturday and, were 
the guests of Mrs. H. D. Hortonover 

. Charles Lofgren returned ;from 
Stanley and Wirt Friday evening, hav- 
ing finished building two wanagans 
for the International Duml>er com- 
-pany and a wanagan and float boat 
for Engler's drive. 

The Presbyterian Ladles' Aid sOelety 
met Thursday afternoon at the home 
of Mrs. J. O. Larson. The following 
are the officers elected: President, 
Mrs. A. R. Gilbert; vice president, Mrs. 
R. L. Mitchell: secretary, Mrs. J. B. 
Moors; assistant secretary, Mrs. N. O. 
Felstet; treasurer, Mrs. Z. A. 
Cochrane. After the election : Mrs. 
Larson served a buffet luncheon. 

The postponed meeting of the Civic 
Improvement league was held at the 
Arcade hotel. Mrs. Lauder Larson, 
Mrs. L. G. Ableman and Mrs. James 
Beld serving. The treasurer's books 
wsre audited and found correct. 

Mrs. A. E. Peterson and daugher. 
Clanee, went to Minneapolis Tuesday 
to be gone three weeks. 

School closes Thursday noon for a 
w««k's Easter vacation. Mildred 
Campbell and Grace Cosgrove, 'Inter- 
mediate and primary teacherfli left 
Thursday afternoon for Duluth and 
Cumberland, Wis., respectively. to 
spend Easter at their homes. School 
-work will be resum'^ Friday ^oru- 
"tisg,''"rAprii 28. r; 

1 Hay ward 

Hayw&rd, Wis..' April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — The newly elected 
county board naet In a special segj lon 
Tuesday and elected G. W. VeneSs of 
Weirgar as chairman and James 
Erlckson of Lenroot as vice chalfi^n. 

JThe contract for the erection ^OCshe 
steel tower and water tank was a#Crd- 
ed to a. Minneapolis concern for $11.- 
640. Work to begin at once. 

The school board this week dedded 
to eliminate manual training, domestic 
science and kindergarten departments 
of the local schools, a reduction ot 
$1,500 In the levy necessitating the sic- 

Superintendent of County Agents E. 
L. Luther of Madison and County Ag*nt 
C. p. West loured Sawyer county , this 
week, talking on dairying and potatses. 

Joseph Matuchek, living near the In- 
dian school, died Monday morning after 
a lingering Illness. Services were ireli 
from St. Jo8ep.h'« church Wednssflay 

Walter Lindner, serving as temporary 
mall carrier, has received official no- 
tice or his appointment. Examinations 
tor the position were held last January. 



Hill City, Minn., April 22.— (8i«cial 
to The Herald.) — The electric lighting 

•«»• J * _» ^.-„-„ ,.»o^».i ^i^«ni^. plant is now assured. The money for 

JiVi tn1-«'S?X^JaH«^f mnrn^'.n^ "* t^e plant, ?3,300, has been raised here. 

^n^" ui^^^tl^f^Jl^^VlMt^^^/h^^ Management of the company is vasted 

The baby welfare exhibit held hero . board of fiv-« HiT-t»pfor« frnm wknm 

lesday and Wednesday was well at- l^^}i'^}r^^iIi^^,rlT^^^V:?'^Z^.^^I^ 

Tuesday and Wednesday 
tended and considerable Interest was 
taken In the different features pre- 

At a regular meeting of the village 
council held Monday evening the vil- 
lage clerk isras authorized to post no- 
tices stating that the annual dog tax 
would be due and payable on May 1, 
and that If paid to his assistant at the 
village hall during the month of May 
the tax would be |1 for males and %Z 
for females, and If not paid during the 
month of May the tax would then be 
$1.26 and $3.60 for male and female, re- 

The Hanna company has two steam 
shovels at work, one loading ore for 
the drying plant from the Brunt mine 
and one In stripping at the Hanna 
"B" mine. The company has a new 
shovel ordered for the Hanna "A" mine 
and It Is expected that this mine will 
be finished this season. 

Mr. Jasburg and Mr. Neerland of 
HIbbing, state mining engineers, were 
liere Wednesday. 

Dr. Parsons, Sam Lasky and O. A. 
Apuli have been named by the village 
cotincll as the board of health. Mr. 
Apuli succeeds Mr. Walker, who Is un- 
able to serve on account of sickness. 

Supt. J. P. Muench is In Minneapolis 
aftsndlng the convention of school su- 
perintendents and principals. 

A movement has been started among: 
the farmers and land owners In the 
NlOk Hill settlement for a better road 
to this village. A route has already 
been surveyed, which will shorten the 
distance and eliminate some of the 
worst hills, and a delegation of farmers 
and members of the local commercial 
club will attend the next regular 
meeting of the Nlohols township board 
and present their, petition In person. 


Wlllianws, Minn.. April 22. — (Speoial 
to The Herald.J-T-Harry Jlngbroten and 
Olaf Hanuner drove In from near the 
lake Thursday, through the did Zlppel 
trail, and report the swamp nearly 
clear of flood water since the ditches 
have shut off the overflow from the 

During the high tide of ths flood 
waters last Sunday four men built a 
boat here and went down Williams 
creek two. miles, portag-ed thrsft- 
CMfcrths of a mile and then went down 
Ditch No. 16 one mile, and another 
portage of a half mile took them to 
the head of Ditch No. €, whence they 
made asvsr^ miles more by water to 
their homes In Chtlgreh and Proepsr 
townshtos, the condition of (he roads 
and brUlges being such that ihey could 
not possibly have made the trip in any 
other manner. 

Ogden Sc Flint have the fran>e of 
their public garage building up and are 
pushing the work rapidly. 

E. W. Collins started a lawsuit 
against the dredge contractor who has 
left the crossing of Dltoh No. It. on ths 
range line, without a bridge for nearly 
a year, so that his goods for his stors 

the officers are elected. The first hoard 
of directoi-s consists of: P. W. Aliin. 
William Dennerly, H. J. Evans. IL«,.J. 
Ingiaham and M. L. Smith. Officers 
elected are: P. W. Allin, president. - 
William Dennerly, vice president; H. J, 
Evans, secretary, and L. J. Ingraham. 

Some of the piling under the wagon 
bridge over Hill Lake was carried 
away by the Ice and the bridge has 
been rendered unsafe for teams. It 
has been closed to traffic until r«|nirs 
can be made. 

The sink hole along the line of the 
Hill City railway road at Washburn is 
giving trouble again. A crew of men 
has been at work there for the last 
few days endeavoring to get the 4rack 
In a safe condition. 

Miss Mary Arens returned We^es- 
day from Duluth, where she attended 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Vernon and 
their daughter went to HIbbing Satur- 
day to make their home. 

Mrs. Eugene Vashaw and her daugh- 
ter went to Cohasset Tuesday and w-ill 
return to Hill City soon to make their 

Chester Bolsvert suffered a smashed 
thumb and forefinger on his right 
hand, while at work at the wooden* 
ware factory. 


staples, Minn. April 22— (Special 
to The Herald.) — ^Besides special 
Elaster services in all churches Stfhday 
the band will play in the park Sun- 
day afternoon. 

The Vawter chautauqua srstess will 
entertain here Aug. 18 to 22. 

Some of the charitably disposed peo- 
ple will give a dance on Friday eve- 
ning, April 28. to help raise some 
money to send* little Irene Kistly to a 
hospital In the hope she can be ^nade 
to walk. It will take $150. 

Thare is a demand for places to live 
in this city this spring^, and as a con- 
sequence, J. Orande has decided to 
refit the upper stories of three of his 
buildings into flats for residence pur- 

Trainmaster H. H. Maher of the 
Korthern Pacific. Duluth, Wis here 
Sunday, the guest of fi. J. Hacken- 

Vtu. Ralph Miller Is In BraSn^nd to 
spend a few days with her parents. 

G. L. Herrick recently purchased » 
bouse from J. E. Manley and moved In. 

W. D. Howe, operator bers^ about 
five years ago, and now .indent at 
Forest River, N. D., was opWi a ted en 
the first of the week for apli^endicitis 
at the Brainerd hospitsS anA- is re- 
ported as doing nicely. 

8«bB«lt«te tor GsMUHet 

Farmingdale, N. T.. April 22. — Henry 
Ford, the automobile manufacturer, 
conferred here yesterday with Louis 
'Bnrlcht, who claims to have discovered 
an Inexpensive powder which, by the 

__ _ stdd^tlsn of water, can be sUbstltwted 

i^'Dttlchle canoct now ha JumladL -outlisjr ■aa o ltn a as fuel for moUi^^^^i^wk 







April 22, 1916. 


• r^ 

Detroit electric 


•»■■■• # - 








Thi« car has the _ 
perfect power plant 

Today*8 trend among most motor car 
makers it toward the development of • unooth, 
vibrationle$» powerflow. 

In search of dils they have developed from 
two lo twelve cylinders. Yet none, lo far. has 
matched the superb fluidity, the reswtleM mighl 
of the modern Detroit Electric powcr-iUeam. 

Roads deep with mud and sand or steepcsl 
hills prove no obstacle to the Detroit Electric. 
It carries you quickly and smoothly and unfaltar- 
ingly to the top. You never stall— never have 
to shift gears. 

This is the most important single reason for 
the preference of the Detroit Electric as an all- 
year" car in hilly cities— its remarkable power, 

Remember, too, that the power of the Da* 
troit Electric is absolutely contmuous. It has no 
motor vibration. So there is no pounding on th« 
various parts to throw them out of adjustment. 

The Detroit Electric rarely needs attention. It cuts 
the big expenses of most motorists- repairs, replace- 
ment and adjustment charges— to the very lowert 

Let us show you what the Detroit Electric wiH do on 
hills or through heavy going. Our strongest assertion* 
are easily proved by a practical road demonstration. 

A. J. ROBILLARD, Dealer 


Crookston's Canine Sleuth 

Giving Mayor Misner Heap 

of Trouble. 

] with a 

capacity of- i,8W gallons per 

Kills Fine Bird Dog and 

Seriously Wounds 

Family Pet. 


Minneapolis Merchant Not 

Guilty of Offense Against 

Girl, Says Jury. 

Minneapolis, Minn.. April 22.— Joseph 
W. Bragdon, a wealthy business man, 
Indicted by the grand Jury which for 
some time has been conducting a sweep- 
ing Investigation of vice conditions 
here, as a result of sensational stories 

R. A R. <iiARA<;B. 

Dniuth. IMIian. 

310 «n«l 312 Went Seeoiid Street. DMlatn, J 

<;raJid 1518-Y— I'HONLOS— 626 Melrose. 

'?«Swi<i«Sr««««""«"«"«^*"''''''""""'''*»"'^''*— "'''*''^'''* 


D. H., 4-22-16. 

■ I ■! ^ 





' But you can adulterate the quality of 
Jthe devices which consume electricity. 
When you buy lamps, buy the best. Our 
Edison Mazda Lamps are tested at the 
factory by an independent testing com- 
pany. We pay extra for this service, 
but we don't charge you extra for the 
lamps— this is part of the service you get 
free when you buy lamps from us. No 
other firm in Duluth has this service. 
"Replace those burnt-out lamps now. Call 
Melrose 911 or Grand 295 and we will 
deliver the lamps. 

Electric Company 

216 West First Street. 


Crookston, Minn.. April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.— The liveliest municipal 
question here right now is the havoc 
among the canine population by the in- 
diistry of Anton BJerge. official dog 
catcher appointed by Mayor Misner. 
The dog catcher's activities have given 
the new mayor more trouble than he 
ever dreamed went with the position 
of' city head. Anton has no respect for 
the dog without a license, or one with 
a license If he is found running around 
loose. The ordinance states that no 
dogs shall be found running loos« 
about the streets after April 1. Anton 
has a lariat and he lassoes them un- 
erringly. He lassoed a $100 English 
setter belonging to Ed Ralston and 
by chance the blooded chicken hound 
wore a 1916 license. Anton herded him 
to the dog pound and posted the find 
on the dog bulletin board. No one 
claimed him, but. though told whose 
hound It was, Anton toted the dog to 
the dumping grounds and shot him. 
yinco the execution Ralston discovered 
the fate of his prize bird dog and after 
expostulating with the authorities has 
placed his case In the hands of an ai- 
tornoy. He wants his $100. 

Family Dog Retsra* Woanded. 
This Incident had just gained circu- 
lation when one of real pathos trans- 
pired. J F. Wright had a family dog, 
and according to the members of the 
family it was some dog. Monday it 
strayed from Its . l<ennel and soon 
found Its head encircled by the lasso 
of Anton the Active. Thursday. «bort- 
Iv after sunrise the family pet was shot 
and his oarcas« taken to tho^ dunu>lng 
ground. Thursday noon, faithful Jos- 
ser was back at the Wright residence 
with a bullet hole In his head, but still 
alive. He had dragged himself home 
after "coming to." This incident raised 
a tempest of protest 'rom the Wright 
homo, not so much because the dog had 
been shot, but because he had been left 
to suflTer with a grievoufl wound. The 
dog is still alive and so is the Ire in the 

^Ant*J)n nt^nia his ground stating that 
he has followed the provisions of the 
ordinance, but the dog owners are up 
In arms. ■ 


During March Minnesota 
Led All Other North- 
western States. 

St. Paul. Minn., April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— According to compila- 
tions made by Commissioner of Immi- 
gration Fred Sherman from figures 
furnished by the Minnesota Transfer 
Railway Minnesota again led all 
Northwestern states In the number of 
Immigrants who came to the state. 

During March 1.782 cars of immi- 
grant movables destined 'or points In 
the Northwest were handled by this 
railway company of which Minnesota 
received 745. The next nearest com- 
petitor was North Dakota r^^c/'vj"* 
423; Montana. 238: Canada. 135, and 
the balance of the Northwestern states 

scattered. , ^ „ 

Gain Over L,a«t \e«r. 

During the corresponding month or 
last year, the movement was not Quite 
as heavy; 1,494 being handled apa'nst 
1.782 this year, an increase of 288. 

"The movement would have been 
even greater during March, had weath- 
er conditions been more favorable, 
said Fred D. Sherman. "This spring 
has been unusually backward and the 
fact that during the entire month of 
March very cold, stormy weather pre- 
vailed, kept many Immigrants from 
moving and I believe that this w'll ^e 
borne out by the movement for the 
present month. I know of a number 
of oases where parties had planned to 
arrive here in March, but were obliged 
to abandon the plan and wait at least 
thirty days." 


told by aeveral young girls, was found 
not guilty of an offense against a 13- 
year-old girl by a jury In district court 
last night. The jury was out thlrty- 
flve minutes. One man indicted on 
similar charges, rectntly was convicted 
and sent to the state reformatory, and 
another man was sentenced to a term 
in the state penitentiary*. 

Club women have been taking an ac- 
tive part in the investigation. 



its season April 80. The league is 
composed of the Brewers, the Lodles. 
the Dhooges, the Schroeders, the Y. 
M. C. A.S and the ^^hlte Rivers. 


Consolidated Farmers' Club Seeks to 
Learn Reason for Expenses. 

Walker, Minn., April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — A committee of the Cass 
County Consolidated Farmers' club has i 
been at the courthouse this week go- 
ing over the various records, and ex- 
pects to be engaged for several weeks 
in this work. The committee was ap- 
pointed by the farmers to ascertain 
the reason for alleged extravagance In 
county matters, and the expenses are 
being paid for by contributions from 
the various clubs. 

The members of the committee are 
Roy Blackburn. Pine River; Thomas 
Pederson, Jenkins, and- A. R. Holman, 


Reported Council May Grant Privilege 
in Dry Indian Territory. 

Walker. Minn.. April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— It Is rumored that the 
new village council will grant an ap- 
plication for a liquor license, notwith- 
standing that Walker Is in Indian ter- 
ritory, and drj'. The council passed a 
new ordinance this week placing a 
liquor license at $500. and prescribmg 
punishments for illegal sale of Intoxi- 
cants within the village. 


Brainerd. Minn.. April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— W. C. Cobb, super n- 
tendent of Brainerd schools, is at Mln- 
neapolis attending the state convention 
of superintendents and principals of 
Minnesota, of which he is president. 
Mr. Cobb was toastmaster at the ban- 
quet Friday evening. Principal R. R. 
Dennison left Thursday to attend the 

While soldering a gasoline can, gas 
generated, which exploded, tearing out 
the top and bottom of the can. and 
leaving Erick Lund unhurt among the 

In resolutions, unanimously adopted, 
the Chamber of Commerce of Brain- 
erd favors arbitration, if an amicable 
adjustment cannot be made, of the con- 
troversy between railroads and their 
employes. Any interruption of railway 
traffic will cause serious loss to the 
Northwest. ^j. ^, 

Baxter township bought five acres 
of land for a cemetery in a fine grove 
and paid a record price for Crow W ing 
county land, $60 an acre. 

The Thirteenth Bachelor 

Whose business is it whether a man 
marries? If anybody's. It is the doc- 

Tabulation of the first random hun- 
_ . , dred bachelors over 

80 shows fairly rep- 
resentative condi- 
tions, as follows: 


Northwestern North Dakota Educa- 
tors Told of Present Need. 

Mlnot, N. D., April 22.— Educators of 
Northwestern North Dakota are In ses- 
sion here at the annual meeting or 
their association. Miss Anna Peterson 
of Wllliston, in her annual address as 
president, said there was need for , 
higher standard for teachers in rural \ 
districts. Improvement has been made, . 
she said, but she believes further Im- 
provement Is essential. I 

The better farming movement was 
laud«-d as an Invaluable asset in pro- • 
niotlng greater interest In education. 
Counties which have county agents 
are Improving their schools more 
rapidly than others. I 

W E. Hoover of Fargo, addressing i 
the association, maintained the need 
for the thorough training of rural 
school teachers because of the excep- 
tional field that Is open to them for 
good influ ence. 


Oshkosh, Wis.. April 22.— A cigar 
stub, carelessly cast near the engine, 
imperiled the lives of twenty passen- 
gers on the forty-five-foot cabin 
launch Wahnetah, plying between 
Oshkosh and Wlnneconne, when three 
miles up the river late yesterday. The 
launch burned to the waters edge and 

Jay Lett rescued fifteen of six men 
and fourteen women and children with 
a small open launch and Sherman 
Freeborn crowded the remaining five 

in a skiff. , ^. _,„. 

August Borman. owner of the \% ah- 
netah. was burned and cut about the 
face and hands. 

Harry Allen, a passenger bad his 
hair and face ba dly scorched . 


St. James, Minn., April 22.— Rev. H. 
W. Baker, pastor of the Presbyterian 
church here, who preached the late 
Governor W. S. Hammond s ^'untfal 
sermon, accidentally shot and killed 
himself Friday Tt-hile examining a gun 
which he did not know was loaded. 


Red Wing. Mlnn^ Apr" 22.— Ed En- 
galls and Thomas Dalley. both of Pine 
Island, are In Jail here on a charge of 
arson and of being accessories to a 
murder. They are accused of setting 
fire to a cottage occupied by Jacob 
Bergner, 68, and FranX Bone. .8. Berg- 
ner was burned to dwith and Bone was 
severely Injured. The state asserts the 
accused fired the building to get the 
Insurance. Other arrests may be made. 


Walker, Minn., April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Court has adjourned for 
Cass county, after ofle of the shortest 
sessions on record. Only five days 
were required to finish up all the cal- 
endar, and but two civil cases and no 
criminal cases went to a Jurj-. fc>ix 
indictmenta were turned In by tne 
grand Jury, though it was not neces- 
sary to bring any one of the six cases 
to trial. _ 




T w e n t y-two of 
them are afflicted 
with a communic- 
able disease, and it 
would be a calam- 
ity for such a man 
to marry — It would 
mean almost cer- 
tain Invalidism for 
his unfortunate 
bride, and probably 
in the end an un- 
sexing operation. 

Thirty-five of 
them are given to 

WILLIAM BRACV MD aicohoiic i n d u i- 

gence. While a drinking man may 
now and then remain virtuous in his 
living, the presumption Is that he will 
not do so, because alcohol dissolves off 
the veneer of self-restraint and re- 
leases a man's primitive Impulses, re- 
moves his ordinarily cautious judg- 
ment and leads him to excesses he 
would never commit In a perfectly 
sober moment. Nor must a man be- 
come frankly Intoxicated to lose his 
self-control; It only takes a social glass 
or two to cut through the veneer. So 
these thirty-five occasional drinkers 
are to be classed as undesirable hus- 
bands. We will leave them to their 
selfish lives. 

The remaining forty-three bachelors 
size up like this: Eighteen of them 
are courting girls, have been courting 
the girls for from two to twenty years, 
and never making a very determined 
effort to have a wedding day fixed, on 
the ground that their salaries are not 
sufficient to support a wife in the style 
to which the girl has always been ac- 
customed. Which -is all rubbish, of 
course. The truth of the matter is that 
these eighteen weak-kneed ones never 
will marry voluntarily — they are too 
selfish. The remaining twenty-five 
bachelors are "men about town." They 
have no fixed associates other than the 
hangers-on at the club, poolroom, 
bowling alley or street corner. They 
are on extraordinarily familiar terms 
with the class of girls who seem to 
enjoy being Insulted by familiarities of 
young men in public. They don't want 
to marrv, because they don't meet girls 
who Inspire respect. The girls they 

know so well are the kind who patron- 
ize public dances, theaters and such 
places without responsible escort. In 
short, these twenty-five bachelors have 
no Incentive to marriage. So far. they 
find "variety the spice of life," and It 
will be quite a while yet before th*y 
discover that too much spice spoils the 
Joy of living. 

It was Bachelor Number Thirteen, in 
the above list, an eligible man. and a 
really desirable sort of man, who gava 
the only worthy excuse for his singla 
cuBsedness. Here is what he said: "My 
girl Is beyond my reach. She earn* 
|16 a week, and dresses like sixty- 
Took her and her mother out the other 
night. The mater wanted to take In a 
plain two-bits show, but Inez was 
strong for a $2 show, and we blew six 
bones for the show Inez wanted. 1 tell 
you. with my little $40 income I can't 
finance the proposition." 

■ r-tl- i 


College M«n Wowld Try Foe<y. 

Please tell me what dose of asafe- 
tlda one should take for nervousness. 
I am a student, aged 21. 

Answer— Fie. fie, young man. Taka 
a five-mile walk. One plU (five grains) 
of asafetlda three or four times a day 
won't hurt you, at any rate. 
Hair of the Do^. 
One of your articles alluded to tha 
influence of certain animal emanations 
upon persons subject to spasmodic or 
bronchial asthma. I never have an at- 
tack unless I visit my husband s moth- 
er's home, where there are two dogs. 
Sometimes I am in the house only a few 
minutes when the attack comes on. 
The house is but a few miles frj*"^ o"^ 
home. Do you think It possible that 
the attack is in my case produced by 
Inhaling dust or emanations from tne 
bodies of these dogs? 

Answer— Very likely. Some indlv d- 
uals suffer an attack If they nde after 
a horse, or enter a stable. Others suf- 
fer If a cat enters the room. Many vic- 
tims have attacks if they eat certain 
nrotelns — certain shell-fish. eggs. 
cheese. In other cases the foreign pro- 
teln Is produced within the body. In 
some hidden or n^K'^^ted septic focus, 
by bacteria. In any case, the Proh em is. 
find the protein to which the patient is 
sensitive and Immunize the patient 
Tgalnst that protein by a Prolonired 
sfrles of minute injectlons-a hair of 
the aoe that bites you. This principle 
works successfully In many cases of 
hay fever, when the particular pollen 


Madison — Grade separation at prac- 
tically every important crossing in the 
city of Kenosha are ordered In a de- 
cision by. the railroad commission. 
This Includes both railroad and street 
railway crossings and the entire cost 
of the ordered track elevations and 
car and pedestrian subways amounts 
to $1,600,000. „ , ,4 

Beloit — Labor Is so scarce In Belolt 
that students of Belolt college had 
to don old clothes and repair the rac- 
ing' track, baseball diamond and 
bleachers at Hancock athletic field. 

Wausau — The annual Knight Tem- 
plar Easter service will be held Sun- 
day afternoon at 3 o'clock at the First 
Universallst church. The event prom- 
ises to be largely attended, a formal 
Invitation having been extended all 
members of Forest lodge. 

Ashland — The personal injury claim 
of Mike Nemec for $1,000 was pre- 
sented to the city council and disal- 
lowed upon the recommendation of 
the city attorney. Nemec declared he 
was injured on Feb. 28 by slipping 
on a sidewalk on Vaughn avenue. 

Ashland — The St. Joseph hospital 
has Just completed Installing a new 
well that is one of the finest In the 
city. The well is directly in back of 
the hospital and Is 118 feet deep. 

, can be 

w i.k If rn.if mif^tlon It of pneral int^rfst it will b» 
Dr. Br»dy will answer .11 sl«ned letters Pfrtjdnlng to he.Uh I JOUr qw^ ^^^^^^ ,^ ,^ 

,er;d through these columns; f not "»'"«*„•««[ '^^,.^J!!."'"\adre«. Ur. WUlUm Bridy. care of IMS 


Protected bi The Adams Newspaper Serrlce. 

^"2rS'nd''Fo*S?'N i)._The body of Lel- 

R Sears of InKsier, ^ «»" m„:.. i,^,-* 

^"K^go N. D.— The new park board 
ha^%l|n Reorganized at -^ -" -^.^^ 
the body. J. Frank ireai »eiiiB „ j„ 
president of the board J. P. ^^^3^ 
vice president, and ^. J- ^'aPP- 

:e preparing the building 

to a site on cast Main 


J. Burns Detective Agency of Minne- 
apolis to be on the lookout for a bogus 
check operator, who i« beUeved to be 
in this locality and who Is tiaveUn|r 

to John Fried and„8e^;«J 
workmen arr "" "" 


Ashland. Wis.. April 22— (Special to 
The Herald.)— The >Io/tjiweBtern Iji- 
terstate league Includes Ashland, 
Washburn. Park Falls. Hurley. McHen 
Phillips, and the season will open May 
7 The Ashland city league will open 








mFHave a Ca§e Sent Homely 





Kandiyohi Pair, Recently Wedded, 
Perish With Their Home. 

Bird Island. Minn., April 22 —A. M. 
r.reen and wife were burned to death 
in their home in Lake Lillian town- 
ship, Kandiyohi county, early Friday. 
The house was discovered on fire by 
neighbors about 7 a. m. They had 
been recently married. and Mrs. 
Green's parents live in Willmar. The 
cause of the fire Is not known, but it 
Is supposed to have originated from 
starting a fire In the stove with kero- 
sene. ^ 



Pine Cltv. Minn., April 22.— T. N. 
West departed last week and has not 
been heard of since. He Informed his. 
wife that he was going to Rush City 
to do some work, but is said to have 
bought a ticket for St. Paul. Mrs. 
West and their baby have gone to 
Isanti, where they are ,with her 
parents. The cause for Mr. A\ est s 
sudden departure is not kn own. 

New Ashland Well. 

Ashland. Wis.. April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — St. Joseph's hospital has 
a new well In operation, which was 
sunk this week to a depth of 118 feet, 

Kept Spreading Into Hair. Itched 

a Great Deal. Hair Fell Out 

and Head Looked Badly. 


'^ "When my little brothers trouble begaa 
It looked rough and scaly and we thought 
that he was breaking out with the beat. 
At first it was just across his forehead, but 
it kept spreading into his haJr and was very 
red. It itched a groa* deal which caused 
him to scratch and ha was very cross and 
would often Ue awake nights. His hair feU 
out and made his bead look very badly. 

"We had him treated but It seemed to 
make him worse. He bad the trouble about 
four months when I sent for a free sample of 
Cutlcura Soap and Ointment, and after- 
wards bought more. We used the Cutlcura 
Soap and Ointment according to directions 
and In about two weaks he was completely 
healed. " (Signed) Miss Susie Van Doren; 
R. F. D. 1, Camanche, Iowa. July 22. 1915. 

Sample Each Free by Mall 

with 32-p. Skin Bodk oof the treatment 
of the skin and scalp. Address postcard 
•*C.Cie«». Dert. T, ^Mif-.'* Sold by 
4ru8gists aod dealen «hrouttu>vt tba workL 

Hancock — Two of the large locomo- 
tives owned by the Mineral Range 
Railroad company, collided at the foot 
of Tezeuco street Wednesday night. 
Luckily no one was injured In the 
crash but the engines which are of 
the hog type were very badly damaged 
as was also one of the ore cars In the 
train which was pulling into the yard. 
Calumet — The campaign for raising 
funds to wipe out the indebtedness 
against the Calumet Y. M. C. A. has 
Just come to a successful close with 
over $8,000 more than those in charge 
looked for. ,„ , , 

Hancock — John Legault. aged B8, died 
Thursday. He Is survived by his wife 
and four children. He was a member 
of Hancock Aerie of Eagles and the 
St. Jean Baptl^te society of Houghton 
and Hancock. Both of these societies 
attended the funeral In a body. 

Marquette — Horace R. Lobdell, son 
of H. J. Lobdell of Minneapolis, a for- 
mer Marquette boy, who was born In 
this city and who lived here for sev- 
eral years, will soon be in action some- 
where In Europe fighting under the 
English flag. Word was received here 
that Mr. Lobdell, who Is a lieutenant 
in a Canadian contingent left with his 
contingent Thursday for England. 

Iron Mountain — At a meeting of the 
city council Alderman Andrews intro- 
duced a resolution fixing the s.ilary of 
the mayor at $600 a year, payable ir. 
monthly Installments. On motion of 
Alderman Rul<?, seconded by Alder^-^an 
Strand, the retolution was' taMtd until 
• the next meeting. 

I Escana'oa- While in the rear of his 
home Dr. A. S. Winn saw a bird fall to 
' the ground, apparently wounded, but 
I fourid the bird was dead. The bird 
I proved to be a woodcock, and accord- 
' Ing to old-time hunters only two or 
■ three of that species have ever be^n 
seen In this section of the country. 

Bessemer — The Cloverland trail be- 
tween Iron and Gogebic counties will 
be formally opened about July 1. The 
form of the celebration most talked of 
Is a barbecue to be held on the shon^s 
of Tamarack lake. 

Iron Mountain — Eric Berg of Iron 
River died Wednesday night at the 
Scandinavian hospital. He was oper- 
ated upon four weeks ago and recently 
had a relapse. Mr. Berg was 68 years 
of age and leaves a wife, one son and 
two daughters. The remains were sent 
to Iron River for burial. 

Vulcan — John F. McGurk has re- 
signed as station agent for the North- 
western road here and lA succeeded by 
Oscar Winther, telegraph operator at 
Crystal Falls. 

Qulnnesec — Miss Virginia St. Denis 
r<'celved a letter from Congressman 
Mondell advising her that 320 acres of 
homestead lands in Park county, Mon- 
tana, had been granted to her. T'.e 
land is located near Yellowstone park. 

for removal 
street near the 
lumber yard. ^ ^ p 53^- 

^'■^td^Ts'^flat'^i oHhe New Hamp- 
*=er' *^i«^r.k •sustained a serious injury 
shire block. sustajntu«| o . j j^ ^^le 

! S2Slr,S.'or"'>;lr".5i!". '"w '.Ifch.. be- 

! '"uil^'t ""v D— The board of park 
; coSVnera^r.anUea .or .be je.r 

^X. ^' H"lo£r/v,^e3MeE,. At_,a 

previous meeting the boaro^ " Doolittle 

Kfofe t'tbe"' „'ew "r.Sbe/' .of .be 

board. - , „ m t-» T/xa<>nVi Stewart, 
Devils Lake, N 

unde'r "the names of Lee Kohler Frank 
Kessler; Frank Heller and Frank Ivlss- 

^*"North Branch— The county convni*" 
Rloners visited at the county poor farm 
Saturday and officially turned tha 
management over to the new overseer. 

^^^\'n;raio?!David E. Cross. former 
business man and Postmaster at .Mn- 
boy. Blue Earth county, is dead at San 
Diego. Cal. The remains will bo 
brought to his former home for burial. 
Rochester— The explosion of a lamp 
in a sleeping room cost Mr and Mrs 
Patrick Feeney. rejiiding a few miles 
From thls^clty,^iheir new ^'ome and aU 
its contents. Thomas. a young son. 
narr'owly escaped ^^ath but was saved 
by his father, who rushed through tne 

ports that ^^^^'^V^ ^,,^_ oo*>n it Cou- 

iw " iV1.«t has not arrived. 



the crest has not 


Barnum- Richard Halvey of Duluth 
has oSrchased Charles Lundlns forty- 

-- Sv£°o"n?t^ ^L^i^foLK?atro2 11 

^"^^fn^'iikeslsXoo? 'disU?c^" No. , 36 

If the issue car- 
be built I 
•Four Corners. 


'^ ^a"rTesvtfle-Thrt-otaT losses ln_^ the 

postoffice ,/of ?f5yThrfo8l%'n stamps 
amounted to $1.-50 jne ^^^ .^ ^^^ 

7!.^L^'J!l%' tftt $800 worth had been 
with $460 in cash. The 

later found that $800_ 
taken., together 

but this was recovered 

%etrolt3. H. Hardman left Monday 

''^^^Jni dtsiose of in Becker county. 
M^ri J "f Druar Is making a com- 
Moia — J- ■l^-.i^'."!: ,.mQB-o. This sur- 


p,^2'J;;7vVf of the vmagc. ThU sur 
North. Branch-J. S. Berg^ tnree 

^orks an^' street and ^^^^ewalk grades 

^'^,i"^?f Ss s^uth^of to^n sold his 
one-half miles^ouin Nelson of 

HaTrls The de*ll wafm'kde through L. 
M Hammarstrom, who afterward sold 
Mr. Berg a 160-acre farm over In W Is- 

^''^Birckduck— The largest amount dur- 

s;« s?ef si2s!.s'»; Tbi 

§S'rU"'ihrrn.'h'ra,"?3%y9 making 

uuriins »"^ , ,. n(i fnr each ci 
an average ot J*^» }or ^f^f^V, 



DAKOTA briefs""!' 

Dickinson, N. D.— The largest sum of 
outstanding warrants In the history of 
Stark county Is now being called In, a 
total of $94,400 of county Indebtedness 
being retired. In addition to the prin- 
cipal, about $10,000 In Interest will be 
paid. When these warrants are ,pald, 
the county's only indebtedness will be 
warrants aggregating $10,062.86. which 
will be retired within *lx weeks. 

Miller, S. D. — The drug store of J. D. 
Fitzgerald was burglarized this week 
and many articles of value taken. 

Jamestown. N. P.— The tenth annual 

Opsahl has wired Con- 
I^lndbergh In Washing- 
r ♦,^ .-Anftw the application made in 
JqVj for thrrlght to build a railroad 
icrosi the Red Lake Indian reserva- 

^' Mttle Falls— L. Mcrrltt of Detroit Is 
. TvAi/F-anT getting names of sons 
Lnd gra^ndsonl of Civil ^;ar veterans 
fn an effort to organize a Sons of Vet- 

^'fnt'ernrtfonarFalls-Englneer Mag- 
n Js"'employed here 'or several years. 

rElw^eifhli'hwar wo^^Na";; t^fe^n^'a 
SoslUrm Pfne'^co'unty with headauar- 

^^Middle^'RuSr^-Martln Hanson went 
to Strathcona Tuesday In search of 
«^.f notatoes "spuds" being scarce and 
t^tt priced He did not find them any 
elfllr'^lo Ret S, there than they are at 
Middle River. T>r,Hre Aaron 

Ecrb°.rb%"e-^%«eS' b^r wti?>.m 






t — — 







I, JTtr- '~ •'> * *' ' W M WU --t ' XJULL * . ' t ji i nm i m m aHM^l i i H 

I ■ ■ L.L I LI" 

" r 




April 22/1916. 


larket Declines on Foreign 

Situation and Better 

Crop News. 

laxseed Slumps on Liberal 
- Selling; Crushers' Sup- 
port Is Lacking. 

Duluth Board of Trad^, Aprtl 14. — 
kfmt prices wrr« Inflnenerd larKeIr 
day throuicta uucertnJnty over the «lt- 
itiuii tvlth Uerinany and there were 
rthermure expectatlona of liberal 
■ 7 dellverleit wUh preasure likely to 
aterlalUe, ovtIiik to the laripe iMove- 
ent o* Kralii from the Northweat to 
e Lower Lakri* now on with the 
•enliiK nt navlKntlon. The Kanaaa 
op rrpwrl «*aj« ItfarlNh, and the ladl- 
tlon« are for better weather for 
o«%liiK and NeediiiK over the North- 
F«t. I iid«T the«e eondltloaw opera- 

"^rn hesitated to Inereawe their eom- 
itiiientN anil tbere wmn a tendeney to 
luldnte Mhere It eoaid be done wtth- 
.t taking too mnch loaa. 
The loaiilfiK <^ut of boats from the 
jvatora heio is proceeding satisfac- 
rllv, there beinR now more than 
0o!0OO bu of wheat afloat. The bulk 
It is bondt'd grain. Argentine and 
istralian wheat exports for the week 

—re reported at 4.200.000 bu, or 200.- 
) bu les3 than last Week. 
Reports being received by operators 
jurdiiig the progress of seeding over 
s Northwest are discouraging. The 
ound is reported to be generally 
ry wet. and It is feared that farmers 

11 be unable to get anywhere near 
It year's acreage ready for wheat. 
Hay wheat opened >.ic ofT at $1.17 ^ 
d cIos»'d Uc up from the bottom, 
.c off at $1.16 ^H asked. July opened 
: up at $1.18^i. sold off to $1.1«H. 

—a closed lV»c off at $1.16^8 asked. 
>tember closed 2 '4c oft at 11.11 \ 
tfay durum opened unchanged at 

12 and closed l%c off at $1.10^4. 
ly op.^ned >*c off at |1.13. and closed 

c off at $1.11=^. 

Slump In Flax. 
''laxseed started In strong with good 
Iding by crushers. Later selling 
tssure and liquidation appeared, and 

— th the oil fnterests standing back, | 
cea slumped, and the closing figures j 
pe close to the low of the day. There 
a no special news out, and that was 
lllsh. It Is predicted that a smaller 
ta will be sown to llax In this coun- 
. and there were no Argentine shlp- 
ntn to the Inlted States reported 

this week. 
Jay flax opened V4C up at $2.13 >4 anJ 
sed 2e off at $2.11 ».4 asked. July 

.^^•ned hiC up at $2.14 V4 and closed 
c off at $2.12 »B asked. 
k.t Winnipeg, May flax closed Ic off 
|1.89Vi. and July l^c off at |1.91 

»ats closed "^sc off at 41'nic; rye, un- 
inged at 93c and barley, Ic up at 
m 64r to 72c. 

it Winnipeg, May oats closed 'ic off 
44 '^c. 

tt St. Louis Mav wheat closed at 
)8, and July at $1.08^ bid. 

"^t Kansas Pity May wheat closed at 
)8Vi, and July at $1.08^ bid. 

Pvta and CalU. 
•uts on Minneapolis May wheat 
sed at $1.14^ bid, and calls at 


Caah Sales Satarday. 

:ed wheat. 1 car No. 2 

<1 durum, 1 car 
■J durum, 1 car 
i durum, 2 cars 
2 durum. 2 cara, 
i durum, 1 car 

2 durum, 120 bu 

cd durum. 1 car No. 1 . . . 
ed durum. 1 oar No. 8... 
ed durum, 1 car No. 4... 

I 'ley. 1 car 

' 8, 1 car standard 

[a, 1 car sample grade... 

3. 1 car No. 3 white 

, ), 2 cars No. 2 

ri, 1 car No. 3 

1,000 bu. in settlement. 

• • • ■ 


flax.* 120 bu. 

1.07 «4 


1.06 Vi 
1.11 \« 
.99 ^ 
.96 H 


'he McKindley (Jraln company had 

following from R. J. Cooper, man- 

•r of the Farmers' Elevator com- 

ly of Cleveland. N. D.: "Most of the 

mers started work yesterday. The 

'h ground is In very good shape, 

all the low places are full of 

ter. "The spring la very backward. 

^re was scarcely any plowing done. 

I there will probably be quite a de- 

ase In acreage sown to wheat." 

* • « 

'. A. Tullar, postmaster of Warren, 
»n., writes the McKindley Grain 
ipany under date of April 18 as 
ows regarding seeding: "It looks 

"y discouraging at this writing. 
Ids are very wet. It Is my impres- 
3 that not over 60 per cent of the 
:al acreage will be seeded to wheat. 
» Red river valley will not produce 
U to the acre on what is seeded to 
eat this season. Now mark what I 
you. 1 have raised 38 consecutive 
ps In the valley, and I think I 
tw what I am saying. The farmers 
lild b« much better off if they did 

^ sow a bushel of wheat. This Is 
— ely an off-year, and a disastrous 
r for wheat, and don't forget It. 1 
11 sow no wheat In May, and It 
«» now as though I would sow 
e In April. In that case I shall 
e my seed to sell, unless I hold It 
the following year's seed." 

• « • 
ansus state crop report gives wheat 
lition at 87.3 per cent. Last De- 
ber It was 88. and In April last 
', 92.8. The May government crop 

report was 80 and April this year 80. 
Acreage sown 8,500.000 acres. Corn 
acreaga Is probably 11 per cent larger 
than last year. Oats area has been In- 

• * « 

Lecount wired from Aberdeen. S. D.: 
"It Is clear and springlike today, seed- 
ing is more advanced In the James 
river valley than further east. Still 
only a small part of the crop has been 
seeded here, some farmers are In flelds, 
but .soil is muddy and work will pro- 
gress slowly. Every slough Is full of 

• * • 

Weather probabilities: Illinois. Mis- 
souri. Iowa. South Dakota and Kansas 
— Part cloudy tonight and Sunday, 
warmer Sunday. 

Minnesota and Nebraska — Cloudy, 
probably showers, warmer. 

North Dakota — Fair tonight and 
Sunday, warmer. 

• * * 

Bradstreet'a world's elearances — 
Wheat, 8.644,166 bu; corn, 926,481 bu. 

• * * 

Argentine shipments — Wheat, 8.224.- 
000 bu. against 2,088.000 bu last week 
and 6.138,000 last year. Oats. 1,440,- 
0*>0 bu. against 1,700.000 bu lust week 
and 170.000 bu last year. Corn. 1.301.- 
000 bu. against 984.000 bu last week 
and 610.000 bu last year. 
« « * 

Fort William stocks— \» heat, 27.- 
693.999 bu; increase. 800,000 bu for 
the week. 

• * * 

Cars of wheat received — 


Duluth 16 

Minneapolis 869 

Winnipeg «21 

Chicago 92 

Kansas City, bu 869,000 

St. Louis, bu 261,000 

• • • 

Cars of linseed received — 


Duluth None. 

Minneapolis 21 

Winnipeg 7 

• • * 

Duluth grain stocks, giving changes 
In five days: 

Wheat — Western and winter. 778.000 
bu.. spring, 8.053.000 bu. decrease, 16,000 
bu; durum. 6.636,000 bu. decrease. 237,- 
000 bu: bonded, 4,866.000 bu.. decrease. 
887,000 bu; total wheat. 21.756.000 bu, 
net increase, 136,000 bu; afloat, 1,276.- 
I 000 bu. 

Coarse grains — Oats, 1.566,000 bu. de- 
crease. 315.000 bu; rye. 25.000 bu. In- 
crease. 15.000 bu; barley, 740.000 bu in- 
' crease. 2J.000 bu; flax, domestic. 1.668,- 
1 000 bu. bonded, 80.000 bu; total flax. 

1.748.000 bu. Increase, net, 2.000 bu. 
I Total of all grains. 25.835,000 bu; net 
decrease, 170.000 bu. 

« • * 

Clearance reported: Wheat, 1,187,'000 
bu; flour, 115.000 bbls., together equal 
to 2.336.000 bu; corn. 116,000 bu; oats, 
1,170,000 bu. 

« • * 

Primary markets report the follow- 
ing receipts and shipments today: 

Wheat — Receipts. 1.738,000 bu, last 
year, 717,000 bu; shipments. 1,466,000 
bu. last year. 1.118.000 bu. 

Corn — Receipts, 1,152.000 bu. last 
year. 560.000 bu: shipments, 1,187,000 
bu. last year. 900,000 bu. 

Oat.s — Receipts, 1.147,000 bu, last 
year. 1.436,000 bu; shipments. 1,627.000 
bu, last year, 904,000 bu. 

• • « 

Duluth car Inspection: No. 1 north- 
ern. 1; No. 2 northern. 2; No. 8, 1; 
No. 4. 1; durum, 6; mixed, 6; total 
wheat, 16; last year. 66; corn. 1; last 
year, none; oats, 2, last year, 9; rye. 
3. last year. 1; total of all grains, 21; 
last year. 76; on track, 120. 















Chicago, April 22. — Uncertainties of 
the diplomatic outlook tended today 
to pull down prices in the wheat mar- 
ket. The bearish nature of the Kan- 
sas crop report had also a perceptible 
Influence. On the other hand the fact 
that weather conditions northwest 
threatened further delay to spring 
seeding operated son\ewhat as a checic 
on declines. Opening quotations, 
which varied from the same as Thurs- 
day's finish to ^c lower, with May at 
$l.lS%i to $1.14 and July at $1.13'^s to 
$1.13^, were followed by slight ral- 
lies and then a decided setback all 

Breaks In the stock market led sub. 
sequently to sharp additional declines 
in wheat. Prices closed unsettled, l^c 
to 2'&2i^c net lower with May at $1.12 
@1.12V,, and July at $1.11%. 

Corn eased off with wheat. Ware- 
house interests took a conspicuous 
part in the selling. After opening 
Tsc off to ".ic up. the market hardened 
a trifle, and then underwent a mod- 
erate general sag. 

No important rallies took place. The 
close was steady at Vic to ^®%c net 

Oats showed sympathy for the 
weakness of other grain. Field re- 
ports were also against the bulls. 

Higher prices on hogs gave 
strength to provisions. Besides pro- 
vision shipments for the week ex- 
ceeded largely the corresponding 
totals a year ago. 

Wheat — No. 2 red nominal; No. 3 
red. $1.12 -a 1.14 *«: No. 2 hard. $1.13® 
1.14; No. 8 hard. $1.11@1.12^. 

Corn — No. 2 yellow, nominal; No. 4 
yellow. 73® 74c: No. 4 white, 7i%& 

Oats— No. S white. 4S>;@44Hc: 
standard. 64^'S54*;ic. 

Rye — No. 2 nominal, and No. 8. 96c; 
barley, 62@76c; timothy, $4.50(8)8.00; 
clover, $10.00<918.50. 

Pork, $22.76®23.25; 
ribs, $12.00^12.37. 
Wtftt— 09<>Q. High. 

Mav $1.13^4 $1.14% 

July 1.13% 1.14(i 

Corn — 



104 Board of Trado, Duluth 

loihara Naw York Staak Dxchaas* 
•ashars Now York Cotton fiSxchansa 
' All CraUi Bxehauve*. 

OMIaaa !■ lflaa«npolla, St. Paal 
amd Wlaalpas. 


.. .751, 


.. .76% 



.. .44% 


.. .42«; 






Lard — 



























23. 2S 




Minneapolis. Minn.. April 22. — 
Wheat — Lower. Receipts. 369 cars, 
compared with 201 a year ago. 

May opened $1.18 Vi to $1.18 %; high, 
$1,19%: low. $1.16%: closed. $1.17 to 

A Good Firm to Slilp 
Your Grain to 


Spaoial attention given to caah 
grains. Wa glrm all shlpmanta our 
parsonal attoatlon. 

Daluth —Minneapolis 



-. C. C. WYMAN & CO 








May — Open. Uiffh. Low. Close. ApittjBi Y'r aso. 

Duluth 1.17V4a l.i7%-%b l.l<V4a l.lfHa iJM] l.«4^ 

Minneapolis ... 1.18V«-Vi 1.1»% 1.16% 1.17-H^d l.S8^ 

Chicago 1.14-1.13% 1.14% l.llVi 1.12% 1.14H 1.64% 

Wlnnfpeff 1.16-1.14% 1.16 1.12% ;.IS%b 1«V>« 1.64%-% 

July— jL -IT. 

Duluth 1.18% 1.18%b l.l<%a 1.16Va l«l|ll ' 1.60% 

Minneapolis ... 1.18-% 1.18% 1.16% l.l7-% lht%i% 1.66% 

Chicago 1.13%-% 1.14% 1.11% 1.11% 1.13%* 1.39% 

Winnipeg 1.16%-% 1.16% 1.18% 1.14b 1.16% 1.63% 

September — •, ' • 

Duluth l.ll%n l.Mb 1.27% 

Mlnneapoll* 1.12%b l.THl>"'i 1.24% 

Chioaco 1.11%-% 1.11% 1.09% 1.09%b l.llSb 1.28% 

Winnipeg 1.10% 1.10% 1.09% 1.0>%a l.M%. ...... 


Open. High. Low. Close. April M. T'r ago. 

May 1.12a 1.12a 1.09% 1.1«% 1.12b 1.72% 

July 1.1$ 1.18 lll%a l.ll%b l.lS%b 1.67n 


Open. High. Low. Close. April 20. T'r ago. 

May 2.13% 2.18% 2.11% 2.11%a 2.18%b 1.96% 

July 2.14%b 2.16 S.12%a 2.12%a 2.14 V«b 1.98% 

Duluth close: Wheat— On track: No. 1 bard. $1.18%: No. 1 noVthem. $1.16% 
©1.18%; No. 2 northern. $1.13% 91.16%; No. 1 northern to arrive, $1.16%; No. 8 
northern on track. $li)8 % @1.13% ; Montana No. 2 hard on track. $1.18%@1.14% ; 
Montana No. 2 to arrive. $1.18%91.14% : May, 81.16% asked; July. $1.18% asked; 
September, $1.11% nominal. Durum — On track: No. 1, $1.10%; No. 2, $1.06%: to 
arrive No. 1. $1.10%; May, $1.10%; July, $1.11% bid. Linseed— On track, $2.11%; 
to arrive, $2.11%; May, $2.11% asked; July, $2.12 asked. Oats — On track, 41 %c; 
to arrive, 41 %c. Rye — On track, 93c; to arrive, 98c. Barley- On track, 84 @ 72c. 

Elevator receipts of domestic grain — Wheat. 26.972 bu; last year. 61.162 bu; 
barley. 6.080 bu: last year, none: eye. 3.818 bu; last year, none: flax. 8.066 bu; 
last year, 6,221 bu. 

Shipments of domestic grain — Wheat. 147.959 bu; last year. 271.4M bu; oats, 
2,260 bu; last year, 2.669 bu: flax, 6.000 bu: last year. none. 

Elevator receipts of bonded grain — Wheat. 66,689 bu; last year, none; oats, 
12,346 bu; last year, none; barley. 5,148 bu; last year. none. 

Shipments of bonded grain — Wheat. 311,441 bu; last year none; oats, 98.386 
bu: last year, none; rve, 1,068 bu: last year, none. 

$1.17%; July opened $1.18 to $1.18%: 
high, $1.1-8%; low, $1.16%; closed, 
$1.17 to $1.17%. Caah. No. 1 hard. 
$1.22%; No. 1 northern, $1.18% 9 
1.21%; to arrive. $1.18% ® 1.20% ; No. 2 
northern, $1.16 % ©1.19% : No. 8 wheat. 
$1.11% ©1.16%; corn. No. 8 yellow, 
76%®77>sc; oats. No. 3 white. 42%(& 
42%c; flax, $2.12% ©2.16 V4. 

Flour — Unchanged. Shipments, 101,- 
468 barrels. Barley, 66^72c; rye, 
92@93c: bran, $18.50'i»19. 

Corn and Wheat Buiieiin. 


m^te ot] TfmtK^atur* |clpl- 
weatberl UJcb 1 Low iuttoo 

For 4kr twenty -four bouri eudlof at 8 a. ■. Saturds)-. 
April 22. 1916. 

tU CYoMe Clowtrl .. 

Mlnnrapulb Suowlnd 38 

Alexandria Pt. Cloudy I 38 

CampbrU CUari 46 

CrMMon Oearl 50 

Pvtrall tnoudyi 42 

ttalHth Soowincj 34 

Monterldeo Ofar] 46 

tMoorb«ad , Clewi 60 

New rim Clearl 36 

Park. Baptd* Ctoadr 

Rorhnter '. Cioa^l 

tsi. Paul CkMdyl 

Wlnnrtagi) Cloudy! 40 

Worthlmtou ClMTl 48 

tAlMrdrfa I 


.Pt. Clwidy 

lalBinc! 58 



MilUak . . 
t.ViitehelI . 
tPtem ... 
tlUpld city 
Rrdfkid ... 
Rioux Kalla 
tYanktoo . . 
}AawDla . . 
tBUmarck . 
tBowbFlli . 

tl)r«iJs Lain Pt. Clau4r 

Dlrltliuon . . . 
IKitaModrn . . 


tGraod Foriu 
Jamntown . . . 






iPriBbliia .....'. 

JWalipeton . . . . , _ 

tWUIUtoii .^ Clear 

tHa»re . ... .V. ....... .V. ... .Oe*r 

Uwtatown . 
tMlMi aty 
Wibatn ... 
t\Vlnnlp<Y . . 




• ••«•••%* 







Ft. Cloirfyj 70 

■••■.'.;.'.'.■.■.■.■ .VlVkrl 56 

". K. Cloud>] 48 

,„„„..„.„ Cloudy; 58 

tPrlnr* Albert '. Pt. Clwidyl 58 

tKdmonton Pt. Cloudy! 63 





























Otnral •umiiMwy. reorlf^d frwn CWfajo: Llgb ralna 
from fxtr#me Morth«ni Krntufky northward^ mostly l«.s 
than 10 tnrh exrept 1.28 Inche* at Parkersburg W. >a. 
N.> rainfHll In th« transmli-ils^lppi portion of the wlntw 
whcst belt. TempefatuTM abnormally low cast of the 
Mlaiourl rlTtr. ^ ^ gicH-VRPSOM. Local ror«aat«-. 

•—Inches and htmdr«(ttlw. t— Hliheat jftlprday. lew- 
eat last nlftht t— Not IiicI'hW In tb« afwafet. 

jjOXE—The afcraie hUh^t and lowest temperatunij an 
made up at each (rnter frmn th# artiwl nuBbar of ra- 
porU ret-eUed, and lb* an-rage preclpllaUuua from Um 
number of ataUOM reporUnf 0.10 t* mora. 

New York Wheat. 

New Yo-rk, April 22.— Wheat— May. 
$1,120; Ju ly, $1.13%. 


Raportad by Palua. Wahftae *Ofc 


I Bid. lAaked. 


Alaska . . . 
Ahmeek . . 


American' Zinc ..... 

Arcadian • • 

Arizona Commercial. 
BuUe & Ballaklava.. 
Bufle & Superior. ... 
Calumet & Arizona.. 

Calumet & Hecla 

Centennial j 


Copper Range 

- h '" 

I • a • • • • • 

Daly West 

Eajit Butte 

Franklin ■• 

Goldfleld Consolidated. 



Hancock Consolidated 



Isle Royale 


Lake Copper 

Mass Consolidated . . 


Miami Copper 



Nevada Consolidated 

North Lake 

Nipissing . 
North Butte 
OJlbway . . 
Old Colony . . 
Old Etomlnion ... 


Quincy ......... 

Kay Consolidated 
Santa Fe . 
Shannon . . 

South Lake ».... 

Shattuck '...*.... ' 

Shoe Machinery 
Superior. Boston 
Superior Copper 




United Fruit 
U. S. Mining 

do pfd . 
Utah Cons. 
Victoria . . 
Winona . . 

• a • • • « • I 

• • • • • 4 

• • » • • I 

I a • • • • • • 

^« • • a • 


• a*a«ae««*' 


















56 Va 

































New York Moner- 

New York, April 22. — Mercantile pa- 
per, S@3% per cent. Sterling, 60-day 
bills. 4.73%; demand, 4.76%; cables. 
4.77. Francs, demand, 6.96; cables, 
6.96%. Marks, demand, 76%; cables, 
76%. Kronen, demand, l3: cables, 
18%. Guilders, demand, 42 6-16; cables. 
42 7-16. Lire, demand, 6.46; cables, 
t^,66. Rubles, demand, 81%; cables. 82. 


(EstAbllshed 1868) 




Bar silver, 66%; Mexican dollars, 
60 %c. Government bonds steady; rail- 
road bonds weak. 

(•>'otf— The raatomary way of quotlnc forrifB eiehame 
is at followa: Sterling qaoted at so many dollars to the 
pound; Ormaa exrhaoi* w many renU to four marku; 
fT«ncb aud Italian eicbanff ao many fram-s or lire to 
the dollar, and Austrian, Ruxdan and ScandlDarlao ex- 
change quoted tio many c«nts to the unit of curreiKry. ) 



Mexican Government Said 
to Have Canceled Com- 
pany's Rights. 

Recessions were the rtile in mining 
stock quotations at Boston, but out- 
side of the zinc stocks,' business was 

A break of 84 to $42 In Greene-Cana- 
nea was the feature. It was brought 
about through a dispatch to the effect 
that the Mexican government has Is- 
sued a decree declaring all concessions 
and franchises to foreigners canceled. 
This would include the concession un- 
der which the Greene-Cananea plant is 

American Zinc closed $3.25 off at 
$86.60; Butte & Superior $2.26 off at 
$86.25; Calumet & Arizona $2 off at 
$7025: Copper Range $2 off at $60; 
Keweenaw a shade off at $6.62; Mo- 
hawk $2.60 off at $94 and North Butte 
76 cents off at $26.76. 

In the Boston curb list. United Verde 
Extension eased off 76 cents to $23.60 

Cactua Consolidated was traded In on 
the New York curb today at $2.26® 

• • • 

Reports are current in Boston min- 
ing circles that a new conapany headed 
by Thomas F. Cole, is to be organized 
to develop the long neglected Seneca 
property of the Lake Superior district. 

The Seneca ground lies under the 
Mohawk and north of the Ahmeek 
property. Ever since the Calumet & 
Hecla Copper company acquired the 

ownership of 11.207 kbara* -ot the Se 

neca^ the property has lain dormant 

as the big mining company was too 

busy In operating Us other properties 
to devote any attention to it. 

The Calumet & Hecla has now agreed 
to sell Its Seneca holding* to the new 
Interests at $60 per share cash, the 
buyers also to pay off the company's 
debt of approxhmitely $200,000. 

According to the working out of the 
plan, the new Seneca company will 
have 200.000 shares capital, all debts 
paid and a working capital of $1,000 - 
000. It is proposed to develop the prop- 
erty in sinking two diverging shafts 
to reach the Kearsarge lode. 

• • a 
Commenting upon the current situ- 
ation m mining stocks. Skllling's Min- 
ing and Market Letter of today says- 

"It will be all for the best that the 
uncertainty which has been hanging 
over the market because of the possi- 
bility of a break wltH Germany Is 
likely to be cleared away, once for all 
No matter what the outcome of the 
strained diplomatic relations, nothing 
that can happen will be more depress- 
ing than the uncertainty and appre- 
hension, which has existed. People who 
own stocks that are earning big money 
should not be alarmed and dump them 
on the market. The mines will keep 
on earning money, and the Intrinsic 
value of the securities is not Impaired 
even If the market value Is depressed' 
Buy, rather than sell, good stocks, and 
those stocks which represent coming 
producers should not be overlooked. 

"Mining stocks are worthy of care- 
ful consideration from an investment 
standpoint. Copper stocks perhaps oc- 
cupy the strongest technical position 
looking to the next few years, but all 
metal stocks promise good returns." 

• • • 

Closing quotations of Boston curb 
stocks, as reported by Paine, Wabbcr 
& Co.: Bid. Asked. 

Butte & Zenith | 3.87 $ 4.00 

Bingham Mines ...v..t.. 12.00 12.12 

Boston & Montana 68 .70 

Butte * London ;.. .78 .76 

Big Ledge l.«S 1.75 

Bohemia 2.76 3.00 

Calumet & Montana 60 .70 

Coppermlnes 1.87 2.00 

Carnegie Lead A Zinc... 4.26 4.50 

Chief 1.87 1.94 

Calumet St Corbln 05 .06% 

Denn 16.60 

D^vls Daly 1.60 1.75 

Hotan Copper 2.60 2.75 

Iron Blossom 1.75 2. 00 

First National .*•».. 5.26 sistt 

Interstate-Callahan 28.60 24.60 

Jerome Verde 1.62 1 75 

Keating 80 .. . . 

Marsh ,. SI .21 

Mother Lode 81 .82 

New Baltic 2.75 3.00 

New Cornelia , 15.00 16.25 

Oneco ^^, 1.26 1.88 

Onondaga tAO 2.18 

Stewart ..•....•••••«... .35 .40 

Success 67 .69 

Sierra ,...,»•. .70 

San Antonio 8.00 .'.**' 

Tonopah 6.00 6.26 

Tonopah Belmont 4.76 6 00 

Tonopah Extension 5.76 6.00 

Verde Extension 28.60 28 76 

Warren Dev 5.00 .... 


Madison, Wis., April 22. — That the 
WIscoRsin-Mlnneaot^ Power company 
will contest the vmluatton fixed by 
the Wisconsin railroad commission on 
the Paint Creek 4ilt»^ In Chippewa 
county, la the current opinion here. 

This dam is to fuplsh electric 
power to Minneapolis and St. Paul. It 
Is said here that the mgents of the 
company claim that the valuation al- 
lowed by the state 'should have been 
at leaat $1,000,000 , more than that 
finally fixe* by thf commission. The 
construction work ^n tk# dam will of 
course 4)roceed. and the valuation is a 
matter that can be settled later. 

The importance of this valuation 
lies in the fact thi^t the state might 
ultimately dealre to talte the prop- 
erty over. In that paa«.>the valuation 
of the riparian rights «• fixed by the 
commiaaion at thla tlna would be con- 


Prices Crumble Rapidly Un- 
der the Weight of Heavy 

Due to Increased Tension in 

German and Mexican 


New York, April 22. — Today's two- 
hour session of the stock market was 
attended by much excitement and 
further free selling. War shares and 
the stocks of companies operating in 
Mexico broke 4 to 9 points and the en- 
tire list, including investments, was 
unfavorably affected. 

News over the Good Friday holiday 
was anything but reassuring from the 
Wall Street point of view. Latest de- 
velopments In the German crisis were 
viewed with Increased concern, and re- 
ports of the proposed cancellation of 
American concessions in Mexico were 
responsible for the acute weakness in 
that quarter of the list. Mexican Pe- 
troleum fell 9 points, with 3 to 4-polnt 
declines In American Smelting and 

United States Steel, which at first re- 
sisted pressure, soon fell away to the 
lowest price In some weeks, and lead- 
ing rails were lower by 1 to 2 points. 
At today's low average special stocks 
comprising the munitions group, mo- 
tors equipments and secondary indus- 
trlals. were at minimum prices of the 
year, extreme declines of three to six 
points being made by the munition 

Mercantile Marine preferred was for 
a time the sole element of strength, 
but the price concessions occurred. Ir- 
regular recoveries marked the late 
dealings, but the rally was not main- 
tained. The closing was weak. Bonds 
were active and weak. 


KacnrtM by Chartas H Lama A Ox 


I Hlsh. I liow. I Qosa 









& Tel 


pfd , 


& Leather. 
& Leth.. pfd 

Cotton Oil Co... 

Ice Sec. Co 


Liu., com 

Lin., pfd 

Steel Foundries. . 


Alaska Gold Mines Co 
Allls Chalmers, com.. 
AUU Chalmers, pfd... 

Am. Sugar 

Am. Woolen, com 

Anaconda Copper . . . . 


Baldwin Loc 

B. & O., com 

Bethlehem Steel, com. 
Butte & Superior... 
Cal. Petroleum, com 
Canadian Pacific ... 
Central Leather . . . 

Ches. & Ohio 

Chlno Copper Co 

Chi. Grt. West., pfd 
it St. P.. 
A Iron... 
















Crucible Steel, 
Distillers Sec. . 

do, 1st pfd . . . 
B. F. Ooodr'h Co. 
General Electric 
General Motors, com 
Great Northern, 
Great Northern 
Int H. XV. •*••... 
Illinois Central . . . 
Insplr. Cop. Co.... 
K. C. Southern . . . 
Kenn. Copper .... 
Lackawanna Steel 

Lehigh Valley 

L. & N 

Max^^ll Motor 

do, 1st pfd 

Mex. Pefm Co 

Missouri Pacific .... 

Miami Copper 

Northern Pacific ... 

National Lead 

Nev. Copper Co 

Norfolk & Western. 
North American ... 


N. Y. Airbrake 

N. Y. Central 

N. Y.. N. H. & N. H. 
Ontario 4 Western. 
Pennsylvania R. R.. 

People's Gas 

pits. Coal, com 


Ray Copper 


Republic Steel 

Republic Steel, pfd.. 

Rock Island 

Ry. Steel Springs... 
Southern Pacific .... 
Southern Railway .. 
Studebaker, com. . . 


Tenn. Copper Co.... 

Texas Oil Co 

Union Pacific 

U. S. Rubber 

U. S. Inds. Alcohol 

U. S. Steel 

U. 8. Steel, pfd 

Utah Copper 

Western Union 

West. Blec. Mfg. Co 
Western Maryland . 

Willys Motor 












• • • • 













• ■ 1 
















































65 V^ 











































100 H 

60 *s 





















Chicago. April 22. — Butter — Steady; 
receipts, 9.330 tubs; creamery extras. 
S3%@34c; extra firsts, 33@33%c; firsts, 
32@32%c; seconds 80@81c. Cheese — 
Steady; daisies. 16%®16*4c; twins. 
15%@16c; Americas, 16@16%c; long- 
horns, 16#16%c. Eggs— Receipts. 36,- 
689 cases; unchanged. Potatoes — 
Higher; receipts, 23 cars; Michigan, 
Wisconsin, Minnesota Dakota white. 
76© 93c; Minnesota and Dakota Ohios, 
76® 86c. Poultry — Alive, unchanged. 
Kew York. 

New York, April 22.— Butter, firm; 
receipts, 5.148; creamery extras. (92 
score), 35 %c; creamery (higher scor- 
ing). 36@36%c; firsts. 34»i@36i4c; sec- 
onds, 88%@34%c. 

Eggs — Firmer; receipts. 14,677; fresh 
gathered extras. 23^@)24c; regular 
packed, firsts. 20%@22c; seconds, 19% 
^20%o; nearby hennery whites, fine 
to fancv. 24^, 24%c; nearby hennery, 
browns, 28 # 24c. 

Cheese — Irregular; 
state, held specials, 
specials. 16%017c; 

receipts. 1,524; 

18%® 19c; fresh 

do average run, 

Wisconsin twins, held. 


■ ■ » 
New Ysrk Banks. 

New York. April 22. — The statement 
of the actual condition of clearing 
house banks and trust companies for 
the week shows that they hold $99,908,- 
620 reserve in excess of legal require- 
ments. This is a decrease of $2,836,070 
from last week. 

» -I 

8««t1i St. Pa«I LIrestock. 

South St. Paul. Minn., April 22 — 
Hogs — Receipts, 1.000; mostly steady; 
range. $9.259*-46: bulk. $9.S6@9.40. 

Cattle — Reeeipts. 600; killers steady; 
steers, |5.00 09.00; cows snd heifers. 

16.0097.75: calTOS. steady. S4.50®9.60: 
stockers and feeders steady, $4.76® 

Sheep — Receipts, none; steady; 
Iambs, $5.50®10.75; wethers, $6.00(9 
8.50; ewes; $3.60®8.00. 


New York, April 22.— Bradstreefs 

Flood tide aspects characterize de- 
mand with superabundant activity, 
stamping most movements in manufac- 
turing and mercantile lines. While the 
more serious turn in our international 
political relations tend to cause con- 
cern and some of the lowest prices of 
the year In stock market prices, effects 
in other directions thus far have been 
almost entirely negligible. 

Beyond everything Is the strong fact 
that the country's producing units are 
sold up, and therefore it Is quite use- 
less to place orders for anything like 
nearby delivery. Weekly bank clear- 
ings $4,682,662,000. 


Chicago litTcsteclu 

Chicago. April 22. — Active shipping 

demand helped today to lift hor prlcM. 
The cattle trade was ao small *s to M 
hardly worth mentioning. Packer* 
took most of the offerings of sheep 
and lambs. 

Hogs — Receipts. 8.000; strong. 5 ta 
10c above yesterday's average. Bulk, 
$9.60@9.76; light, $9.20@9.85: mixed. 
$9.40@9.80; heavy, $9.26 9.85; rough. 
$9.26@9.40; pigs, $7.26@9.00. 

Cattle — Receipts, 200; steady; native 
beef steers. $7.8610.00; western steers, 
$7.76<&'8.66; stockers and feeders. $5.85 
®8.60; cows and heifers, $4.00® 9.20; 
calves. $7.00® 10.00. 

Sheep — Receipts. l.OOO; steady: weth- 
ers, $6.86® 9.10; lambs. $7.60® 11.65. 



Appleton, Wis.. Aprtl a8.~The Bell 
Telephone company is to let employes 
off to attend National Guard Federal 
training cajnps and naval reserve cruise 
without loss of other vacation, accord- 
ing to advices from headquarters to- 
day. The ruling affects employes sim- 
ilarly, situated In all parts of Wiscon- 




Room 201, Board of Trade, Duluth, Minn. 
Correspondents of — 







LJberal Advances on Consignments 
Remittances Promptly Made 

Send Ua Samples of Tour Oratn 
Correspondence Solicited 

ke:nke:i^-xodd co. 





Receivers and Shippers of Montana Varieties Red and White Wheat and 
Chevalier Barley. Hulleas Barley and Oats. 

Bonds Filled With North Dakota and Minnesota. 
Advances Made on Consignments. 










A. B.TNIMtlN t n. 


Money to Loan 
on Real Estate 

W. M. Prindle & Company has money to 
loan in large or small amounts upon city prop- 
erty. If you desire a loan, we invite you to 
consult us regarding your needs. 

In borrowing from us you will receive fair 
treatment at all times and your business will 
be transacted with a strong, safo and depend- 
able company. 

The rate of interest charged will be reason- 
able and all privileges of pre-payment will be 
granted. We make a specialty of building 
loans, advancing the money as required dur- 
ing construction. 

W^e will be glad to make your acquaintance. 


Ground Floor, Lonsdale Building. 





U Melrase 





ti -rVt 1 rff f 



" «■ 


I I ■ 




I ■! 4>"11 I * 


, ; 




inna f.u mni, 



April 2SL 1916. 



Development Has Caused 

Excitement in East 

Butte District. 

the quarter just ended 108 comp*nle» 
contributed with payments totaling 
$36,264,017. as compared w'*" •>*•;,;•' 
982 by seventy companies in 191B. ♦-*.- 
785 656 by ninety-four companiea m 
1914 and $28,304,820 by 114 companiea 
in 1918. This ahowa a remarkable grain 
in 191S over previous years and makes 
a record of achievement never eQualea 
by any other Une of Industry. 

The above does not Include the ais- 
bursements made by the so-callea 
holding companies, a lar»e part or 

Funds Being Raised to Re- 
sume Work at Butte 
& Bacon. 

Butte. Mont.. April 22.-(Speclal to 

The Herald.)— Great local Interest IB 

taken In the development of the Butte- 

Bullwhacker properties by the East 

Side Mining company, which a little 

over thirty days ago secured an option 

and on the property. Under the 

direction of Patrick and James Wall. 

the property is being developed at a 

pace that has amaxed old-lime mining 

men. The Bullwhacker Is the only 

largo copper mining property in Butte 

that Is now being operated o" i**?. "f,!^ 
plan, and In the glory 

Tlie payroll of the Butte * Superior 
Mining company for March amounted 
to $261,000. and of the North Butte 
Mining company to $140,000. The rolls 
of th« Timber Butte and Elm Orlu 
(Clark) companies amounted to $100,- 
000 more making close to $600,000 for 
these three. 

The smaller mining companies In- 
cluding the East Butte, the Davis- 
Daly, the Butte-Ballaklava. the Bull- 
whacker, the Butte A Zenith City, the 
Butte & London, the Butte A (Jreat 
Fails, the Tuolumne, the Pilot Butte, 
the Rainbow Development company 
and a number of other_»mall companies 
operating In this district were esti- 
mated at a totafof $260,000. This made 
$2,750,000 for the payrolls of the min- 
ing industries alone. 

The wage scale of $4.26 per day in 
effect In the Anaconda mines Is also 
the minimum wa<io paid at all the oth- 
er mines of Butte. Thl* Is the highest 
scale ever paid and the number of men 
employed Is the largest Butte has ever 

DeveloiiInK Eauaa. 

Work at the Emma mine of the 
Butte Copper & Zluc company is now 
being rushed by the Anaconda Copper 

hlch has an option 

Mining company 

„«.o — ...« • ^ .w , on the majority of the stock of the 

Immense ore body Is shown and the ea- Botte Copper & Zinc company. An op- 
says of the ore run to figures that few jjq^ ^^ 100,000 slices of the stock has 

cut mining ^^.u.,., -— ,i„7i _- t — = ■ » --i — :- ; 

hole" as the great quarry ia called, an „„ ^^e majority of the stock 

? . J.. 1- «U^«mm '-.nM thH en- f r>M«*... , '*^.......^- a. 71»«» ^^«vit\a>««. 




ofThe" experts expected. The average 
of the ore nOw being taken oiit runs 
between 4 and 6 per cent copper, while 
new ore bodies that have been d*vel- 
Sped run to 20 and even 30 Pe«- c^™;-^. 

It Is thU latter development that 
has cau.«ed much excitement in the Butte district. , _ . 

The East Side Mining company hSjd 
considerable difficulty K«"l«'K »n\h: 
ters to handle the ores, "both the 
Washoe and Plttmont -nielters were 
rot In a position to do so. They had 
to send their ore to Tacoma and 
the C.arfleld smelter at Salt !;»»*• 
aulie of this disadvantage, they 
making shipments dally that show fine 

'^'"rnir'ng the month of March fifty-one 
car. of^>re were l^-^^^^ and sh.pped 
with a total tonnage of A586 tons. 
Three new shafts are being sunk on 
Jh^V^'p'ro'plTrty and a total development 
of 504 feet was done during k *«hi« to 
May 1 the management will be able to 
",lp six cars a day or n^a^fV 200 cars 
a month If the needed smelting faclli- 
*^^Xt'a"n?elt1n;"';rf^the stockholders of 
the Butte-Ballak'.ava ^company held 
th?8 week, at which 920,000 shares out 
If th^ to al of 1.000,000 shares were 
^ipresented, , the lease -"d option to 
M-Taars Heilbronner and Wall repre 
Jentlng the East Side Mining company 
were ratified. The lease requires the 
rhlpmlnt of at least 1,000 tons of ore 
Jer month and this was far ''fceef^d 
In March Twenty-five per cent of the 
returns on the Bullwhacker ores goes 
to the Bullwhacker company under the 

^^irsmelter facilities can be secured 
eltlier at the WRshoe or Plttsmont 
Bmelters. 'the Profits of the new J . 
company will be greauy in 

ceased as the long haul . to/Facoma 

LT SaltXakT wlirbe avoided 
Butte Jk Bacorn. 

After nearly ten years of Idleness 
and no particular e"«'-t» to resume op- 
erations, the management of the Butte 
& Bacorn company Is making an effort 
to raise the funds required to develop 
that property. . . »_ ♦„ . 

The plan calls for what a.mounts to a 
reorganization. It Is estimated that 
$266,000 Is needed. Of this anriount $65.- 
000 Is to uay old notes and interests 
on fhem. The $200,000 Is the estimated 
cost for the development of the prop- 
erty. The Butte & Anaconda company 
has agreed to sell to the Butte & Ba- 
corn company the Calumet shaft for 
$19000 This shaft will be of great 
advantage In the development of the 

^^^A^company to be known as the Great 
I?utte Copper company Is to be orKa"; 
Izzed to take over all the assets of the 
Butt© & Bacorn compaiiy. The new 
company will is-sue 400.000 shares of 
atock to be distributed to the stock- 
holders of the Butte A Bacorn on the 
basis of one share of Great Butte stock 
for ten shares of Butte & ,?a^'\'"i.,/" 
addition 400,000 shares of Great Butte 
Btock la to be sold at 66 cents a share. 
Each stockholder of the Butte & Ba- 
corn who makes the exchange of his 
stock for Great Butte will have the 
privilege of purchasing an equal nuni- 
ber of shares at 66 cents each. If 
ptockholders fall to take advantage of 
this offer, their stock will be disposed 
of to others at this rate. .,^. ... ._^ 
Of the $264,000 needed. $177,620 has 
already been pledged and the manage- 
ment feels confident that the addition- 
al amount will be raised with little 
difficulty. „. ^. 

Pope Yeatman. consulting engineer 
for the Guggenhelms. was a visitor 
this week in Butte and Anaconda. He 
made a close ln.spectloa of the new 
Bine refining process at the Washoe 
amelter. the many Improvements mad© 
there since his last visit some years 
ago the mill of the Butte & Superior 
company, the Timber Butte mill con- 
structed two years *Ko by Senator 
Clark and other recent additions to the 
mining Industries of the Butte district. 

Mr Yeatman spoke particularly of 
the advance that Butte han made in 
the zinc production of the world. In 
■oeaklng of this feature he referred 
to the fact that within the last two 
years the Butte & Superior mine and 
mill have taken their place as the 
leading spelter producer of the world. 
The Timber Butte mill was erected by 
Senator Clark for the concentrating 
of zinc ores at a time when zinc was 
■elllng at less than five cents a pound 
and was completed just at the rlgnt 
time to take advantage of the great 
rise In prise and Increased demand for 

"'^But it Is the advance In the zinc In- 
dustry that the Anaconda company has 
knade that particularly Interested Mr. 
Yeatman. The process that Frederick 
Lalst has developed Into a paying com- 
mercial proposition by which the zinc 
ores from the Butte mines can be elec- 

fnerclal propos 

ores from the ] ^^ , , 

trolytically treated and the zinc values 
ieeured, promises to add materially to 
the pre-itlge of the Butte district In 

HU»^ examination Into the workings 
of the zinc experimental plant at the 
Washoe .smelter convinced him that it 
la the latest and most successful in the 
reduction of zinc ores and the high 
quality of the metal secured for the 
market makes It especially valuable 

While in Butte Mr. Yeatman also vis- 
ited the compressor and pumping sta- 
tion of the Leonard mine In Butte, 
where the latest in improvements in 
mine operations can be seen. For the 
past two years Mr. Yeatman has been 
In Chile superintending the develop- 
ments and new plant of the Braden 
Copper I'ompany and while he was fa- 
miliar with the plans and descriptions 
of the improvements In the Butte dis- 
trict this was his first opportunity for 
■everal years to witness the tremendous 
fchanges that have been made here. 

From Bbtte he went to the big min- 
ing properties of Utah and Nevada and 
later will visit the Inspiration. Chlno 
and other plants in Arizona, whera 
great advances have been made In 

methods. _ ,, 

Large Mine PayrolLi. 

The payrolls of the mines and re- 
duction plants of Butte and Anaconda 
for the month of March were the larg- 
est m the history of Butte. According 
to cafeful estimates they exceeded 
$8 000,000 and may have reached the 
Jnormoua figure of $8 600.000^ 

The payrolls of the Anaconda Copper 
Mining company at Its Butte mines 
fmounted to $1,407,000. Its payro l for 
the general offices, brought the ftKure 
above $1,500,000. The payroll of the 
W^ashoe smelter and plants connected 
With It wmAo *n additional $500,000 or 

Iready been exercised, and by July 10 
or before that the Anaconda will ex- 
ercise Its option on 88.000 additional 
shares. Before the latter Is possible, 
the crosscut on the 1.600 foot level run- 
ning from the Gagnon must be com- 
pleted. It Is probable that by July 1 
the Anaconda company will have the 
connection between the 800-foot level 
— the lowest level of the Emma at 
present — and the 1,600-foot level com- 

The work of sinking will start with- 
in a we«k or two If the plans for the 
Installing of the new engine and com- 
pressor are carried out by that time. 
The zinc concentrator at Anaconda 
will probably be ready by July 1 or 
soon^^r and the ores of the Emma mine 
will be the moat Importsuit feeder for 

New litigation has appeared to mak* 
doubtful the future of Butte-Duluth. 
Judge McClernan of the district court 
has ordered the sale of the property 
to satisfy claims for wages aggregat- 
ing $42,000. He directed Attorney W. 
E. Carroll, representing the laborers 
and miners who were party to the suit, 
to prepare and submit to him a list of 
the property which might properly be 
sold to satisfy thi» judgment. The 
couit held that the laborers were en- 
titled to their pay as soon as possible. 
The property Is already in the hands 
of the court with C. M. Everett as re- 
ceiver. Negotiations have been under 
way for some time looking to the re- 
opening of the property and an ar- 
rangement with Oscar Rohn, general 
managt-T of the East Butte company, 
was agreed to by the majority of the 
Interested parties and creditors. 

However, the final ordering of this 
deal has been held back and it Is pos- 
sible that some of the large lnt«>rests 
in the mining line in the Butte dis- 
trict will shortly secure possession of 
the entire Butte Duluth property, pay 
off the old Indebtedness and put It 
into operation. 

The contract has been awarded to 
the Nordberg company of Milwaukee 
for the new engine and compressor of 
the Davis-Daly company at the Colo- 
rado, mine. It Is estimated that four 
months will be required for the manu- 
facture and assembling of this new 
machinery and six weeks additional for 
Installation, which will bring the com- 
pletion of it in September. This new 
equipment will add greatly to the 
value of the Davla-Daly, as It will en- 
able the company to greatly Increase 
production. The design calls for an 
engine that will operate to a depth of 
4.0^0 feet and hoist 1,100 tons of or© 
In sixteen hours. 

Hydro-Klectrlr Development. 
Announcement Is made by officers of 
the Montana Power company that the 
work of completing the new Holter 
hydro-electric development in the Mis- 
souri river near Wolfe Creek Is to bo 
rushed at all posi?lble speed so that the 
40,000 additional horse power to be de- 
veloped there will be available not 
later than August. 1917, and earlier If 
possible. The construction work there 
began In February, but the extreme 
cold weather of that month made It 
slow at first. At the present time 126 
ment are employed at the new plant 
and this number will be Increased to 
600 men as. soon as they can be used 
to advantage. 

In addition to the Holter develop- 
ment, plans are being drawn for an- 
other new hydro-electric development 
In the Southern Montana district. 
When this Is completed an additional 
40,000 horse power will be available. 
At some of the other plants, notably 
the Big Falls development at Volts, 
additional units are being Installed to 
Increase the power available there. 

When the Montana Power company 
began work on the Big Falls and 
Thompson Falls developments three 
years ago, the plans called for their 
completion by the middle of 1917. It 
was thought the other plants were fur- 
nishing all the power that would be 
required previous to that time. With 
the beginning of the great demand for 
copper and zinc that started in the be- 
ginning of 1916, the need of rushing 
those plants became apparent and they 
were finished as speedily as possible 
and far ahead of the time originally 


Now the company finds this power 
practically all taken. The great de- 
mand for additional power comes from 
the tremendous mining developments 
and the new copper and zinc refineries 
and reduction plants. The electrolytic 
process used by the Anaconda company 
In both Its copper and zinc refineries 
at Great Falls and Anaconda requires 
great quantities of electric power. 

The opening of many new mlnea and 
the operation of all the old ones at 
capacity added to the power demand 
and the great growth of Montana cities 
and towns Increased the commercial 
demands for light and power. All of 
these together with the railroad elec- 
trification projects that have been put 
into operation on the Milwaukee and 
Butte Anaconda and Pacific roads 
made denjands for additional power 
that surprised even the most sanguine 
of the officers of the Montana Ppwer 
company. .... 

It Is not unlikely that additional 
power developments will be announced 
during the coming summer as the com- 
pany has several additional sites In 

Co. Then there Is the Kennecott cor- 
poration, which 1* earning on its c^p- 
^r operations in Alaaka better than 
U a share a year, or double what it is 
now paying. Others might be tnen- 
tioned to .how that much o« the $20.- 
8S9.80S disbursed during the nrsi 
three months of 1916 by seven securi- 
ties holding corporations should rignt- 
fully be credited to the operating com- 

^'^in^aummarlzlng the dividends pal« 
In the first quarter of 1916 we find that 
the 108 companies contributing have 
made total payments of »»?'•••**•",-; 
On their combined Issued capital this 
Is a return of $286,408,846 In excess of 
outstanding capital. _»^«i,- 

Holders of shares of copper ftocks 
were Indeed fortunate, for dividends 
were paid during March totaling $11.- 
979.489. During the quarter, with 
twenty-seven companies participating, 
dividends have been divided among 
■hareholders amounting to $20,859,161. 
This compares with $6.«5« 478 during 
the first quarter of 1916, $18.$»1,828 by 
twenty-four companies In 1914, ana 
$11428,187 by twenty-tlve companies in 
L918. To date the twenty-seven com- 
panies paying dividends In 1916 have 
disbursed no less than $610,130,182. Is- 
sued capital of these companies totals 
$299,840,620, showing a return of not 
far from 200 per cent. 

Owners of shares in companies 
classed as gold-silver-lead-tlnc pro- 
ducers also shared In the prosperity 
enjoyed by the mining Industry, for 
sixty-nine companies divided during 
the month $11,768,118, as compared 
with $7,194,031 by forty-eight com- 
panies In the first quarter of 1916, 
$7,167,896 by sixty-three companies In 
1914 and $8,966,778 by eighty-four com- 
panies In 1913. To date the sixty-nine 
companies mentioned above have paid 
dividends totaling $214,487,790 on an 
outstanding share capital of $1^6,- 

r .« 690 

"The metallurgical companies bene- 
fited likewise to the extent that seven 
companies disbursed during the quar- 
ter $5,006,743 as ct>inpared with $3,691,- 
428 In 1916. $4,226,838 In 1914 and 
$2,916,866 in 1913. 


Work of Exploration to Be 
Started From^he No. 3 


Wolverine Will Be Back to 

Normal Produotion This 


Houghton, Mich., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.)— ^AAventure will be- 
gin ita exploration from No. 3 shaft, 
located on the KnowUon lode, so aa to 
cut the Batler an^the North lodes, of 
which Nos. 1 and 8 have displayed 
such good values where out by the 
shaft and opened on the third to the 
sixth levels Inclusive. The shaft- 
house and Its equipment have been 
kept In good order, some repairs hav- 
ing been made the past year. W. Par- 
sons Todd. »on of W. R. Todd, the sec- 
retary-treasurer of this company and 
president of the Qulncy. was elected 
president in place of J. U Bishop, who 
resigned, and will take his fathers 
place as the managing director. 
C»pper Range. 
Copper Range is keeping Us tonnage 
at the same figure, about 6.000 tons 
monthly. The Trimountaln mill wlU 
be rebuilt and most likely this year, 
though not all of the prWlmlnary steps 
have been taken. •■;, 

Wolverine will be back to Its normal 
production this month. 1.800 tons dally, 
which will give for the twenty-five 
working days 32,60q tons. In the 
stormy weather of the first quarter 
of the year the tonnage for one month 
ran down to 26,0001. There are. of 
course, no constructloiv costs here, 
as the equipment * 1» fine condi- 
tion, and will last i^OBt likely during 
the life of the mine, jsstlmated by 
President J. R. Stanton at about twen- 
ty years. M^kawiu. 

Mohawk Is now forwarding to the 
mill the normal figure of about 2.600 
tons dally, which would be for the 
current month of twenty-five work- 
ing days 66.000 tons. This figure, like 
that of the Wolverine, cannot be In- 
creased and has bean the normal for 
over a year past, as It is up to the 
capacity of the mill. It Is llltely that 
It will be the wooden rockhouse of 
No. 4 instead of that of No. 1 that will 
be replaced by a new st^el structure, 
because It commands a rtcher terri- 
tory, which In all probability wlU be- 
come still richer with depth When 
this change will take place Is uncer- 
tain but It Is thought It will be 

experience of President T. F. Cole and 
Manager W. J. Uren are a sufficient 
guarantee to the people here that tne 
property will bo thoroughly explored 
and most economically and efficiently 
mined. It will be well equipped with 
funds for a long time. 

Isl« Rayale. 
Isle Royale Is forwarding to the 
Isle Royale and the Centennial mills 
2.800 to 2.900 tons of dock daily. The 
tonnage has increased remarkably fast 
and can and will be Increased very 
much more In time as only two of Its 
shafts Nos. 4 and 6, are sending up a 
large quantity — 1,200 tons each daily — 
while the others are quite a way be- 
hind with No, 1 only operating 6 drills 
and No. 7 not yet hoisting any rock 
whatever. The development work— 
the continuing of old drifts and the 
development of new — is now quite 
large, as in March over 1.700 feet were 
opened up. ao that very much more 
ground is being made ready for stop- 
ping than is being hoisted and conse- 
quently the reserves of profitable 
areas are becoming very great as they 
should be In a mine that is so bunchy. 
Eve-ythln^ done at this mine is 
planned for the realization of the Larg- 
est tonnage possible. 
Mass will sUrt to sink a new shaft 
some time this summer. This step was 
recommended by Supt. Walker and ap- 
proved by the directors. With a rather 
low grade mine with somewhat high 
cost, the policy Is to get out as large 
a production as possible, and the Mass 
has a great length of the strike of Its 
lodes, so that ultimately, as at the 
Isle Royale, a great production can be 
made. Besides, It will procure some 
much needed machinery and bring Its 
equipment up to a high grade of effi- 
ciency. These questions are at the 
present time much more important 
than that of a dividend and it is safe 
to say that, in spite of some very sen- 
sational reports of dividends, the man- 
agenient will increase its production, 
put Its equipment into first-class shape, 
later on provide nvore mill capacity 

the American Jewish congress, which 
will hold Its first fonnal session on 
April JO. ^ ,, _4 

In place of the sermon. Dr. Maurice 
LefkovlU will give a short talk on the 
the purposes of the American congress 
and the progress of the organization up 
to the present time. 

The passover services will begin at 
7:45 o'clock. 


IS HOT raopmous 

Easter Week Will Be Cold 

and Unsettled, Says 

Washington Bureau. 

Washington. April 22. — Easter week 
win be cold and unsettled over the 
northern part of the conntry with 
probably local snows In the North- 
west, but In the South and on the Pa- 
cific coast normal temperatures and 
fair weather will prevail. The weath- 
er bureau today In its forecast for the 
week beginning tomorrow said: 

The pressure distribution over the 
American continent and adjacent 
oceans is such as to indicate cool 
weather during the week in all North- 
em states, the plains states, the Rocky 
mountains and plateau regions and the 
Ohio valley and normal temperatures 
In the Southern and Pacific states. 
Coal Ware Coiiag. 

The change to cooler will be pro- 
nounced over the Northwestern states 
by the middle of the week and it Is 
probable that this cool wave will be 
' " ' general frosts the latter 

of the week. This disturbance will nv 
attended by general precipitation, with 
some probability of local snows In tnfc- 
Northwest. ^ _*»i_^ 

Except for the period of unsettieo 
weather and precipitation attending 
this disturbance and the unsettled 
weather at the beginning of the week 
along the Northern border, the weath- 
er will be generally fair during the 
week. ^ -a 

Poraier Dei>««y Mamlial Here. ? 
Col. W. W. Rich of St. Paul Is ltt_ 
Duluth as a guest at the home of his 
aon-ln-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. 
Burton J. Miller. §14 East First street. 
Col. Rich has just retired as deputy 
United States marshal along with Ms 
chief. United States Marshal W. H. 
Grlmshaw. "• 


atten'ded by _ 

part of thft week over the region of 

,_. ^ the Great Lakes, the Ohio and upper 

and accumulate a safe sui-plus, before Mississippi valleys, the Northern plains 
It will turn Its attention to dividends. I gtates and the Rocky mountain region. 

15 Happ Meter *•«■■•■. »•' 9>f 
lOO Eagle MeCoMfcer MetM- 
900 M«tval Ire« 
BOO OmahooMiR Ire* 

3 Dr. Price Cereal Predmets 
10 Kakaaea Piantatlea 
SO Twt« City Card Tire 
BO Aaaerteaa Naagaaesc Mf g^ 
20 Aaiertcaa Manganeee MiSm P««- 

■VWe buy and sell all Securities. 
Industrial, Insurance, Motor Car 
and Oil stocks. Copper and Mining 
stocks— no matter where located. 





Profit of Nearly $24,000 
Shown By Last Quar- 
terly Statement. 

Ely. Nev.. April 22.— Neither ths 
Olroux company nor the Consolidated 
Coppermines company, which controls 
It have .shown any particular activity 
for the past year or more, and yet the 
last quarterly statement of the Glroux 
ahows a profit of nearly $24,000. 

This was earned from ore taken from 
lt.«» ground by the Nevada Consolidated 
and treated at MoGlll. This, of course 
Is in addition to the usual expense of 
the company, which no doubt amounted 
to quite a sum, as Its taxes came due 
m that quarter, and It also employs a 
number of men. 

Manager Gray, who spent "pme 
weeks here, has returned to New York 
city where he was called to consult 
with directors of the company. While 
here he had considerable churn drilling 
done on property owned by the com- 
pany adjoining Nevada Consolidated 
holdings near Copper Flat, which work. 
It is said, was of a most satisfactory 
nature. ,,, . ,. 

With copper now selling around SO 
cents It would apparently be an easy 
thing for a company with such vast 
mineral resources to refinance, and In 
fact that Is what many who are well 
informed believe will be done In the 
near future. . .^w 

At present prices of metal and with 
a reduction plant of Its own, the Glroux 
company would soon be able to liqui- 
date all of its liabilities, and then 
would be In position for permanent and 
successful operation^ 


Said That 125 Tons of Ore 

Are Being Shipped 


Spokane, Wash., April 22.— "We are 
still producing 125 tons of ore dally 
from the Stewart mine and twenty-five 
tons more from the Crown Point, a 
property of the Coeur d'Alene De- 
velopment company which the Stewart 
company controls, and we are treating 
this ore in the Federal company's mill 
at Sweeney," said William A. Beaudry, 
manager of the Stewart mine, at the 
Davenport yesterday. "We are doing a 
lot of development In the Coeur d'Alene 
Development company's properties and 
are getting such encouraging results 
that we are hopeful of getting that 
property in shape to furnish an ade- 
quate supply of ore to operate our own 
mill In Governmant gulch when the 
Ontario's lease on It expires June 1. 

"We have several properties under ^„„„_v- „ g^on 
consideration and examination with a f^.^nf k'i . "f or t h 
view to acquiring a new producing 

mine. Some of them are In the Coeur 

d'Alenes and others In various sections 

of the Inland empire. I am hoping 

that negotiations may result in the 

Stewart company being able to con- 
tinue Indefinitely to operate In the 

Coeur d'Alenes through the acquisition 

of one of these properties. 

*«Therc is a good deal of talk about 

an Influx of mining men Into the Wood 

river country this year. I was at 

Hallcy recently and heard very good 

reports of the operations In that re- 
gion last winter. I think it quite like- 

Iv that in another month or so there 

will be a lot of mining operators ex- 
amining properties that have been 

optioned for them by agents. C^ondi- 

tlons are not favorable to getting 

around and inspecting prospects or 

mines In that district yet on account of 

the snow and bad roads " 



All Records Are Broken By 

American Mines and 


American mines and works broke all 
records for dividend disbursements in 
March last. According to reports made 
to the Mining and Engineering World 
dividends during the n>onth were paid 
totaling 121.115,138. ^ ^ , 

Not only were March records broken, 
but disbursements for the first three 
months of the year were the largest 
on record, exceeding those for the 
three months of 1*14, the previous 
record year by neariy $12,000,000. In 



Bralnerd. Minn.. April 22— (Special 
to The Herald.)— A new company on 
the Cuyuna iron range is the capital 
Iron Mines company of St. Paul, cap- 
ital stock 1100,000. H. A. Hanson of 
St, Paul has been elected president; 
John A. Oberg of Deerwood. vice presi- 
dent; C. A. Rogers of St. Paul, secre- 
tary-treasurer. These officers and R. 
H Currie of St. Paul and P. A. Gough 
of Deerwood are directors ^ ^ . . 

The Tabert shaft east of Bralnerd 
Ifl down over sixty feet. Additional 
boilers have been Installed. The drill 
of the Seafleld Exploration company 
operating on the Cuyuna Range addi- 
tion to Bralnerd Just east of the North- 
ern Pacific railway shops Is down 112 
f*et Nothing has been given out as 
to What is being found. The Barrows 
mine will soon have drills placed .on 
the property by the fee owners, the 
Bralnerd Mining company. At the 
Rowley mine the clam shell Is work- 
ing and the shaft Is being sunk deeper. 

The Cuyuna range this year carries 

commenced this year. 


Ahmeek Is now hoisting forty cars 
a day^at Nos. S and 4. which is a gain 
of about thirty-four cars in a year* 
tUne. or since the shafts were re- 
o^ned. The output of rock will grad- 
ually grow much larger as more lev- 
els and more drifts are opened, since 
these shafts can easily ^handle 2.500 
tons dally. No. t Is down to the 
i?gMeSth level and ^oth shafts have 
the skloways down to the rirteentn 
iJvel No. 8 will start sinking to the 
nineteenth level In a few days, as soon 
as an arch, which Is made by running 
a winze or downward l^assage at one 
sldT (i the bottom of t^e shaft and 
then turning It to the course of the 
shaft thus leaving a protection of 
?ock against the falling rock timbers 
Ind overlowerlng of the skip and 
which U also sometimes made by tim- 
bering, is left standing at the 
eighteenth level and that at the stx- 
?ef nth removed. The quality of the 
rock here has improved in depth since 
[t was first opened by turning the 
shaTt lunk at an angle of eighty de- 
Jr^s to the lode at a depth qf over 

1.100 feet. 

MIehlgan. ^ ,^ , 

Michigan will arrive with Its shaft in 
about two weeks at the level where 
crosscuttmg is to be begun the «00- 
foot; or. in other words, the shaft is 
now doWn about 660 feet, as about 
eighty feet a month is being made^ 
The shaft belnff a few. feet above the 
Butler lode, a crosscut Will be driven 
to the latter so as to "amine It for 
values. Every now and then a "trlnger 
from the lode Is crossed and the val- 
ues are good. From what Is known 
of the Butler lode there Is no reason 
why Its values here should ngt be as 
Jood as those at the «»«»,»"* „*^« 
South Lake, where th^ rock Is of pay- 
U?g grides. The pr^pects are very 
good for the mine now, as besides the 
Butler It has the Ogemah, where dis- 
closures of good promise were opened 
both by a shallow shaXt and the dia- 
mond drill, and the three north lodes 
of the South Lake to he yet explored. 
Soath Lake. . . * 

South Lake began the 17th to hoist 
the waste rock for the »»«>»"?.**">« 
bottom of the rock bin at Ihe new 
shafthouse and on the ?l«t to hoist 
Pock for the Franklin mlU. about 100 
tnn« having been forwarded aauy 
tram that date The rock will come 
from Nos 1 and t of the North lodes 
the Butler lode, and Nos. 2 and 3 of 
the south lodes at first, and the ton- 
nage will be gradually Increased, as 
more openings and slopes In th^ 
a^round already opened are ci^t out. 
fvfth so many good lodes there Is rock 
,n as It can be made 
_vallable, for the preaent «baft and 
ilso another which will be Pv>t down 
later on. Southwest of No. 4 of the 
North lodes where the crosscut was 
extended to seek the BUtler two lodes 
were found one having a width of 
about 20 feet and another about 10 
feet, both with a good showing of 
commercial copper. The »^lond ot 
these was passed through ,*002 leet 
from the shaft and though It Is about 
where the Butler should be found In 
The folding of the strata to the south. 
It does no? have the characteristic ap- 
pearance of the Butler and the man- 
kgement hesitate In giving an opinion 
ai to its Identity. The crosscut has 
been stopped for the present. 

Keweenaw's. . ^ *v- 

Keweenaw's shaft has reached the 
fourteenth level and Is cutting out the 
loading station. When that work 's 
cornpl'ted sinking will be resumed. 
The shaft which has been wholly or 
iartly out of the lode at times is now 
wholly In It and the average of the 
mlnerol contents Is good. , Drifts will 
now be started on the twelfth level. 
Seneca's prospects -are beloved by 
those mining men fanrv»llar with the 
Kearsarge lode to be bright especially 
„ It has been stated that the south- 
eastern end would be the "cene of the 
firat exDloration. It has exactly a 
ite'tch^f two miles along the Ahmeek 
boundary extending under that prop- 
erty at an angle of > 45 degrees, the 
■outheastern end being, directly under 
Shafts Nos. S and 4 of that mine. From 
this southeastern end, Seneca runs dl- 
PActlv west for over two tnlles a tew 
Tundred feet above a line 10.000 feet 
down on the lode from the outcrop. It 
Is said that two shafts descending at 
an angle of 80 degrees and diverging 
at an angle of 86 degsees from a com- 
mon rockhouse after the P »« of Noa^ 
I and 4 of the Ahmeek will be sunk 
from a point not far 'from the north- 
western end of the botindarv between 
the Seneca and Ahmeek. Thlj Is prob- 
ably for the most P*** * reasonable 
conjecture, as It Is nOt likely that the 
final plan has yet been settled upon. 
Offerings of stock of the new com- 
oany when U shall be issued have been 
made by Boston parties' to mining men 
here at ^be price announced in the 
here av^n v w«ch shows that 


Lake Is doing some new development 
work to extend stretches of good 
ground and also to develop reserves 
and - to ascertain what the lode con- 
tains. This work Is gradually Increas- 
ing in quantity, as though there is a 
great deal of good ground In sight 
which win last for quite a while, the 
future must be provided for. President 
W. A. Paine Is expected here before 
long and it is possible that then the 
exploration of this lode and some of 
the others may be begun. There is no 
reason why the tonnage cannot be in- 
creased, and from this lode. No. 2 of 
the South lodes of the South Lake^ 
which Is now being mined. 
New Baltte. 
New Baltic Is down with the dia- 
mond drill In the third hole 721 feet 
and win have to go about 27B feet 
more to reach No. 8 conglomerate. A 
part of the core of the lode passed 
through from 48 Inches to 486 feet in 
depth has been examined by the writ- 
er and it is very striking in Its rich- 
ness. There was seven feet of com- 
mercial copper, two of which were of 
the phenomenal grades. 
Centennial, which Is pushing out Its 
lowest levels beyond the South Kear- 
sarge and under the Wolverine, and 
which has some of them well over to- 
wards the boundary line, is averaging 
very good In quantity and quality. No. 
2 shaft, which commands this terri- 
tory, has been for some time bottomed 
at the twenty-eighth level and the 
twenty-seventh level Is quite a long 
ways In and has been meeting with 
the averai?e ground. No. 1 has been 
brought down to the thirty-seventh so 
that it can care for the men and tlni- 
ber as In the past. Some mining men 
believe — and these are men familiar 
with the mine — that there Is yet much 
paying ground at No. 1 shaft that will 
later oe explored — probably after the 
exploration of South Kearsarge and 
Wolverine and Wolverine shoot Is end- 
ed. There Is as yet no announcement 
of any change In the policy of contin- 
uing the gradual development of the 
good shoot with sufficient stoplng to 
pay expenses and carry a small sur- 

Wolverine A AKsona. 
Wolverine & Arizona has just been 
visited by President John Daniel of 
Laurlum and Secretary Charles Chyno- 
weth of Houghton and they have de- 
cided to explore the northern portion 
of the property where It Is mountain- 
ous and difficult to carry on mining 
operations by n^eans of a tunnel on 
the eastern end from the Calumet & 
Arizona workings and another towards 
the western and from the Shattuck, 
permission and also the use of air and 
water having been granted by these 
companies.' Th'ere are good Indications 
In this nejr territory, and It Is hoped 
that good ground will be found as 
present workings are sretting 
what near to the boundaries 

There will be unsettled weather at 
the beginning of the week along the 
Nortliern border from the Great Lakes 
eastward and It Is probable that a dis- 


Andrms BuMdlng. MU«»eapella. 

Nicollet 4881— Center 











We will pay top prices for the above stocks. If 
you have any of them for sale, communicate with 
us at once. 


ENGINEERS' REPORTS on the above issues. 


303 Palladio Building, Duluth, Minn. 

Phones — Melrose 625; Grand 958. 


of the 

The treasury Is In excellent 

condition, there being 1125,00 on hand. 


Cloquet. Minn., April it. — (Special 
to The Herald.)— The worst danger 
from the flooded condition of the St. 
Louis river here Is believed passed. 
The river Is reported to be about tw j 
inches lower today and It Is believed 
It will continue to fall. The D. & N. 
E bridge, about which fears were en- 
tertained. Is safe, although every pre- 
caution Is being taken to keep it from 
being swept away. , ^ _. . *v 

The water back of the dam In the 
Cloquet river, above here, is reported 
very high, about thirty feet, but it Is 
believed the barrier is safe and the 
possibility of further danger obviated. 

None of the local mills excepting 
the paper mill are running today, but 
If the water continues to fall some 
of them may start up Monday. 

Dunlap island has been more or less 
menaced by high water and some fam- 
ilies have moved to places of safety. 


Temple Congregation Will Send Rep- 
resentatives to Jewish Congress. 

Pollowlng special passover services 
at Temple Emanuel tomorrow evening, 
the congregation will hold a business 
meeting for the purpose of selecting 
two delegates to the Duluth branch of 


Is the qiiesUon asked on every side. In llicuring out tlie answer 
onrman'8 gue^ is ae good as another, but the tBCtn m»«t be 
token into Soiisideratlon that copper metal is the hl«li^t ithas 
Wn In 50 years: spelter the highest in history, Ktoel trade boooi- 
hi ralU-uad.s making enormous eaming.s besides great profits 
a% wag€8 coming from war orders, therefore fundamental con- 
^o^s iS very soUd and even If a break with Germany came. It 
SokTukV tt»e market would eventually go higher, as Uie sus- 
^iS i^uM £e out of the way and in all P-^^UUesw^r orders 
by^is government increased. wage^raLsed^mployment fnr- 
nLhed tatd a general era of increased prosperity would be In 
o^. while If the kaiser backs down, we would be no worse off 
S^wTaro and stocks would rally back up "gain: therefore 
SSne^e^ay have a temporary break in stocks when Bertln 

JiSvetT Its aJswer, we would advise V"'^'^.r^S^*'lS'Tf5S 
tmUng proftts on the rally that seems bound to com«^ BLTTE- 
BSpMuSSr^SUjnda, Copi>er Range. Steel common, Greene. 
Cammaea w»d Shattuck should aU show a good 5 to 10 point 
piSSt ^wiy further break and we can buy these stocks for 
cash or on marghi at Boston quotations. 

FOR m LEDCE AT $2.00 

^lue«Wndthat this wlU add 100.000 loiis to the known reser^ 
of uS ^ and that the company Is shipping a car a day now 


«s well as among Marsli, Success & Calumet, <^**«™^t * Mon- 
JfnrCoiiS>lldated stockholders insomuch as we answer pertinent 
SSStliSHs near the truth as our statistical department caai as- 


E. Downie, Pres.— C. E. Lee, Sec. 
Gromul Floor, Palladio Building. Both Phones 20f S 

the'hoiToV of Hieing the first range to press. »iJ|^fci'*'*iSin* lBt» action 
.hip ore to the docks at the Head ot \lt^» ^^^^'icAle. The ability and 

the LAkea 



Believed to have the extension of the great HecU vein. A weU located prospect In the Burke 

"'^'TROANlirTWN^apitalUed at 1.600.000 shares, par $1.00. A treasury fund of $10.- 
000 has been provided to carry out development work. 

PROPERTY-Consists of four claims, owned in fee. immediate neighbor of the Hecla, 

Tiger KaTJ^^XjMaj^^^. an lar^^^^^^^^ 

'"r if el*vr'1tt h^grthSiS^ «r^'be reached in f r<^ four to six months. 
^"' GENERAL l^.MAR|s_The.^^^^^^ 

^H^ct" i^'at Yo e'Ss7.r^h«e*wh'e«T^« i"^« ^'^^^T^' .^'"" *'" '' '" """ 

-nPOm? Exclusive altotinent of 100.000 shares for Duluth and vicm.ty at V/,c per 



f,:LtrSuKtio,^''^tM^<ia-yrApril 24th: Cash with order. 


Correspondents in AU liance Markets. 

(Established 1907) 
Telephone No. 1485. 

Room B, PhoenlK Block, Duhith. 


; 1 




L I n IT" 

I I 1 ■ . ■ < - .1 tj ' ' 





m " 

April 22, 1916. 





Several Contracts Will Be 
Awarded During Com- 
ing Week. 

Building Figures for April 

Have Passed the $500,- 

000 Mark. 

' *5evoral cxpmslve resldfncfs will be 

built in the ntwor ilistrlcts this season, 

fcnd work upon at 1* ast six is llkfly to 

be btgun at once. 

The bids upon the proposed O. W. 

Mor^ran residence at yifth street and 

Twenty-fcventh avenue fast will be 

opened next %V»dntsday at the office 
"of Arthur N'. Slarin. ar< hltect. The 

plans for the A. H. Slewiit house to be 

built at Fourth street and Twenty- 
seventh a\enue east, for which Mr. 

Starln Is also the architect, are ex- 
pected to be ready for figures In two 

wttks. Plans for the new residence of 

Oscar Mitchell at Fifth street and 

Twenty-fifth avenue east have ffone 
-out for bids from the office of Fred- 
erick W. Perkins, architect. 
The extent of the repair work and 

new roi)strucil<.n bting undertaken in 

the city this spring Is illustrated in 

the Issuing of fifty-four permits during 

the w»ek for Improvements estimated 

to entail expenditures aggregatin< 

146,535. Work authorized so far this 
"r.onth has reached a total of 1566,000, 

md it Is thought that figures will be 

tugnunted by a least |i 25,000 before 

he month Is over. Pernilts have yet 
o be taken out for some large jobs for 
vhlch the contracts have alreadv been 
et. including' the Boys' Y. M. C. A. 
•uildlng". the Hugo Manufr.cturing com" 
•ony's factory In West Duluth, and 
he W. C. Mitchell residence. 
• • • * 

The largest permit of the past week 
vas taken out by B. F. Schwelger for 
hrto dwellings on I'ledmont avenue 
etween Tenth and Eleventh streets 
o cost 16,000. 

* • * 
A frame dwelling is being built for 

'lara D. Raker on Sixtieth avenue east 
etween Tioga and (Uenwoou streets to 
est $2,500. 

• ♦ • 
Xels Pekstroni Is building a $3,000 

willing on Sixth street between 
Venty-thlrd and Twenty-fourth ave- 
ues west. 

The plans for* the Proposed Proctor I EtFal^Ii^Teaft*'''' *""* 
Jgh school, as prepared by Vernon J. ^„^'V 
rice & Co., architects, have been ap- 
. roved. The structure will be of two 
lories and a basement, and it will 

to dwelling on the north side 
of Railroad street, between 
Twenty-eighth and Twenty- 
ninth avenues west 

To C J. Hector, garage on the 
north side of Second street, 
between Twelfth and Thir- 
teenth avenues east 

To P. Peterson, basement un- 
der dwelling on the east side 
of Sixty-fourth avenue west, 
between La Vaque and Front 

streets . , 

To Mrs. Montgomery, reshin- 
gling dwelling on the north 
side of Chestnut street and 
west side of Pacific avenue. 
To B. A. Cergonen, repiodellng 
dwelling on the west side of 

<:arfield avenue 

To F. B. Wlllber, alteration* to 
dwelling on the south side of 
Tioga street, between Fifty- 
second and Fifty-third ave- 
nues west 

To Ivirs Nelson, addition to 
dwelling on the east side of 
Eighth avenue east, between 
Martha and Plumb ijtreets.. 
To Louis Arneson, garage on 
the north sido of Fifth 
street, between First and 

Second avenues east 

To William Newett, reshlMKllnjj 
dwelling on the east side of 
Minnesota avenue, between 
Seventeenth and Eighteenth 


To J. Kamlclcak, improvements 
to dwelling on the north sid« 
of NMnlh street, between 
Lake and First avenues west 
To B. F. SchwelRer, three 
dwellings on the east side of 
Piedmont avenue, between 
Tenth and Eleventh streets. 
To I). McRae, garage on the 
east side of Minnesota ave- 
nue, between Twenty-ninth 

and Thirtieth streets 

To I'eter MacCormack, addi- 
tions to frame dwelling on 
the east side of Fifty-elKhth 
avenue west, between Main 

and Nicollet streets 

To F. A. Carlson, frame ga- 
rage on the south side of 
East Third street, between 
Nineteenth and Twentieth 


To Frances Allchaud, con- 
crete floor in store buildlnfc 
on the north side of West 
Superior street, between 
Seventeenth and Eighteenth 

avenues west 

To Adolph Johnson, roof on 
porch of dwelling on the 
north side of West Third 
street, between Twenty-third 
and Twenty-fourth avenues 


To (Just Warren, repairs to 
frame dwelling on the east 
side of Fifty-eighth avenue 
west, between Raleigh and 

Polk streets 

To A. J. Wellmer, repairs to 
frame dwelllngr on the north 
side of West Fourth street, 
between Twentieth and 
Twenty-first avenues west. 
To Norris Realty company, re- 

ftairs to roof of frame dwell- 
ng' on the north side of East 
Superior street, between 
Lake and First avenues east 

To Mrs. Root, repairs to frame 
dwelling on the south side of 
East Second street, between 
First and Second avenues 

To Swan Nelson and Andrew 
Anderson, frame dwelling on 
the north side of East Eighth 


ontaln manual training and domestic 
;lence departments. 

• * • 

John F. Fredin has obtained the 
•neral contract for a brick garage 
> be built for William R. Wearne at 
bird street and Twenty-third avenue 
Mt. Arthur X. Starin Is the architect. 

• • • 

The Duluth Builders' Supply com- 
any reported a heavy sale this sea- 
n of various lines of materials for 
hloh it Is the selling agent in this 
•rritory. Reynolds' flexible asphalt 
iilrgles have been supplied recently 
It the following buildings: Hanford 
l^nstructlon company, 128 Lourie 
reet; Lunz & Lawrence, Two Har- 
-rs; T. H Merritt, Winton, Minn.; T. 
. Thompson, 1212 East Fourth street: 
awjencfc Bowman, Victoria street and 
ermillon road: August Bodln, Thlrty- 
xth avenue east and Fourth street; 
:. Michaels R. C. congregation, Flf- 
"eth avenue and Superior street; 
udwig Larson, Fifty-eighth avenue 
e«t between Wadena and Cody 
reets; W. W. Fenstermacher. 722 
Ighteenth avenue east, and 720 Eight- 
nth avenue east. 

That company was the successful 
dder for the Portland cement for the 
est Third Ptreet pavement. It will 
ipply 16.000 barrels. 

• • • 

"T'rrdner Bros, have obtained the 
ntraet to build a frame house for 
e Wheeler agency at Thirty-second 
'enue west and Second street, to cost 

• * • 

Permits issued during the week fol- 


) Massino GalU. store on the 

West side of One Hundred 

and First aventie west, be- 

:Stween McGonagle and House 

streets | 2,600 

) W. T. Lawrence, dwelling 
on the south elde of McCul- 
loch street, between Forty- 
eixth and Forty-seventh 

avenue.<5 east 2,600 

» Alex McDoupal, shed on the 
south side of Railroad street, 
between Fifteenth and Six- 
teenth avenues west 2,000 

) C. Lopli, dwelling on the 

north side of House street, 

between Ninety-seventh and 
Ninety-eighth avenues west 2,000 
» the Consolidated Realty 
company, dwelling on the 
north ylde of Traverse 
street, between Thirty-fourth 
and Thirty-fifth avenues 

west 1,600 

■ Mike Manoski, basement 
under dwelling on the north 
Bide of Tenth street, between 

—Fifth and Sixth avenues west 600 

W. M. Prindle & Co., re- 
shlngUng dwelling on the 
louth side of First street, be- 
tween Tenth and Eleventh 

Jiv.nues east 200 

Olof Wlk, repairs to dwell- 
on the west side of Lake 
ivenue, between' Eleventh 

ind Twelfth streets 160 

Charles .Johnson, improve- 

_/nents to dwelling on the 
south side of Wadena street, 
between Forty-ninth and 

Fiftieth avenues west 76 

Joseph Gaydles, alterations 

3,500 — 809 East Second street. UOO 
or less cash, balance $25 per 
month; eight rooms. Pulford, 
How & Co., 609 Alworth Bldg. 

lUMM — Five-room cottage. 208 East 
Fifth street. New, first class 
plumMng in bathroom. Owner 
■will make reasonable terms on 
balance after payment of $600. 
Pulford, How &. Co.. 609 Alworth 

f,800 — 426 Seventeenth avenue east, 

1600 cash, balance 150 per month. 

, A strictly modern, 8lx-r<»om house, 

hot water heat, stone foundation. 


600 Al. WORTH BI.Dli. 

To T. B. Spencer, repairs to 
frame dwelling on the north 
side of Isanti street, between 
Allendale and Minneapolis 

To C. Demuynck, repairs to 
frame dwelling on the south 
side of West Second street, 
between Twenty-eighth and 
Twenty-ninth avenues west. 

To C. P. Craig, glass porch on 
the north side of East Supe- 
rior street, between Four- 
teenth and Fifteenth ave- 
nues east 

To Clara D. Baker, frame 
dwelling on the east side of 
Sixtieth avenue east, be- 
tween Tioga and Glenwood 

To Carl Nyberg, finishing the 
second floor of building on 
the south side of West Sev- 
enth street, between Thirty- 
eighth and Thirty-ninth ave- 
nues west 

To William Rusch, alterations 
to frame dwelling on the 
south side of East Seventh 
street, between Fifth and 

Sixth avenues 

To Nels Backstrom, dwelling 
on the north side of Sixth 
street, between Twenty- 
third and Twenty-fourth 

riv >nue8 west 

To M. J. Fillatrault, garage 
on the north side of Ramsey 
street, between Fifty-fourth 
and Central avenves 

To Michael Dubovich, addition 
to store on the north side 
of Crestline court, between 
Ninety-eighth and Ninety- 
ninth avenres west 

To James Erlckson, dwelling 
on the east side of Twenty- 
thl»-d avenue west, between 
Sixth and Seventh streets... 

To Johnson & Bartten, altera- 
tions to dwelling on Oe 
south side of Pclk street, 
between Sixty-fourth and 
Slxtv-fifth pvenues west.... 

To J. Sheridan, garage on the 
north side of Third street, 
between Twenty-fifth and 
Twenty-sixth avenues east.. 

To Mrs. Grace Parker, base- 
ment under dwelling on the 
west side of Minnesota ave- 
nue between Thirtieth and 
Thirty-first streets 

To John Stynberg, basement 
under dwelling on the north 
side of Fifth street, between 
Seventeenth and Eighteenth 
avenues east 

To M. S. Hlrschfleld, altera- 
tions to dwelling on the 
south side of Fourth street, 
between Eighth and Ninth 
avenues east 

To Gus Tregerson, garage on 
the west side of Seventh 
avenue east, between Eighth 
and Ninth streets 

To Thomas Buther, reshlngllng 
dwelllne on the north side of 
Cooke street, between Forty- 
eighth and Forty-ninth ave- 
nues east ' 

To Ellas Olson, reshlngllng 
dwelling on the south side of 
Sixth street, between Second 
and Third avenues west 

To Peter Dosen, store on the 
west side of Ninety-ninth 
avenue west, between Dick- 
son and Reis streets 

To Frank Johnson, dwelling 
on the west side of Eight- 
eenth avenue west, between 
Seventh and Eighth streets. 

To Mike Kasakovich, dwell- 
ing on the west side of One 
Hundred and First avenue 
west, between Dickson and 
Rels streets 

To Edward Dryke, ccttage on 
the south side of Owatonna 
street, between Rendle and 
Elyslan avenues 

To J. A Robinson, cottage on 
the sovith side of Belmont 

To M. J. Mullen, alterations to 
store on the south side of 
Superior street, between 
Third and Fourth avenues 








Storms and Holiday Fail 

to Keep Down 







Lynam House Sold for 

$14,250; Movement Is 

Steady All Over City. 


Lower Broadway, New 

York, Being Deserted for 

Upper Fifth Avenue. 























Despite a holiday and two other 
days of wet weather intervening, op- 
erations in real estate reached a 
gratifying aggregate during the last 
week. A number of sales of houses 
I were put through' and several build- 
ing lots were sold for improvement 
during the present season. 

An interesting development of the 
week was the sale of the Dr. Frank 
Lynam house at No. 2502 East Second 
street to Neva W. Griggs at a con- 
sideration of $14,260. The transaction 
was effected through the office of 
Stryker, Manley & Buck. 

.Vegotiations were also reported In 
progress covering further prospective 
sales In the high class residential dis- 

As attesting the springing up of in- 
vestment Interest on a substantial 
scale, the sale of a block of 42 lots, 
located on Nashua and Lexington 
streets and Sixty-first avenue, West 
Duluth, to an outside investor was re- 
ported by the Richardson, Day & 
Cheadle company. That office besides 
sold to H. J. Thorpe three lots on 
OIney street; and to S. Anderson two 
lots on Forest avenue, and earnest 
money was taken on the sale of a 
flve-acre tract at Lakewood and 2'/4 
acres on the Congdon boulevard near 

• * • 
The Hoopes-Kohagen company sold 

five lots In the Park Drive division 
and lots at Hunter's Park and in the 
West end for Improvement. 

• • • 
C. L. Rakowsky & Co. advised the 

receipt of earnest money on three 
sales as follows: House No. 711 
Twenty-third avenue east at $2,760; a 
house and lot on East Fourth street 
at $800, and a house and lot in Fond 
du Lac at $1,300. A timber tract was 
sold In the northern part of St. Louis 
county at $1,750. 

• * • 
The Little & Nolte company sold for 

Robert Kenmore to G. Johnson, three 
lots on Forty-seventh avenue east at 

• • • 
"Surprising Inquiry is coming for 

moderate-priced houses in all parts of 
the city and in that line we have a 
number of deals on that are likely to 
go through at any time," said W. C. 
Sargent. He also advised the receipt 
of several applications for farm loans 
by the Northern Farm Loan company, 
of which he Is the president and man- 
ager. That company is endeavoring to 
afford assistance to farmers In this 
district In enabling them erect build- 
ings and make Improvements on their 

• • • 
A. W. Kuehnow, president of the 

Gary Land company, advised that a 
start was made this week upon six 
additional houses In Gary-Duluth. A 
concerted effort is being made by 
holders of property there to alleviate 
the shortage of houslrig accommoda- 
tion In the steel plant district. Eight 
lots were sold by the company during 
the last three- days to buyers from 
the southern part of the state. 

• * • 

J. M. Qidding Reported to 
Be Active in Working ' 
Out Plan. 

The Western Realty company re- 
ported the sale of house and lot No 
2627 West Sixth street, for Anker An- 

derson and Andrew Carlson to James 
A. Tulll. at a consideration of $2,800; 
also two lots in Harrison's Brookdale 
division to Ernest S. Anderson at a 
consideration of $550. It also received 
earnest money on six lots in Harri- 
son's Brookdale division. 
• • • 

The A. A. FIder company noted a 
good demand for homes and building 
lots on the Central Hillside near the 
East Ninth street car line. It sold two 
lots on the upper side of Ninth street 
between Ninth and Tenth avenues 
east, to Ernest Pearson for $2 000 and 
a lot In the same block on Ninth ave- 
nue to Julius Larson for $800. The 
buyers will each build modern houses 
at once. Two lots on Seventh street 
between Tenth and Eleventh avenues 
east, were sold to Swan Nelson, at 
$1,000. house No. 1409 East Eleventh 
street and two lots, from Henry M 
Hagen to George Hale, and house No 
17 West Fifth street, from Edward 
McCue to John C. Neipp at $2,700. 

Mr. O'Connor, manager of the com- 
pany's West end department, reported 
a good inquiry for medium priced 
houses and lots on the payment plan. 



The desertion of lower Broadway by 
manufacturers and business houses and 
the Invasion of the upper Fifth ave- 
nue district by clothing and cloak- 
makers has been a problem facing New 
York real estate Interests during the 
last few years. 

This situation has now been relieved 
by the reaching of an agreement to 
segregate trades In cer'ain districts. 
Almost 400 of the leading houses in 
the Cloak, Suit and Skirt Manufactur- 
ers' association have agreed to remove 
their places of business and factories 
to lower Broadway. J. M. Gidding of 
Duluth, whote New York store is sit- 
uated on upper Fifth avenue. Is re- 
f>orted to have taken a prominent part 
n these negotiations, which have now 
been brought to a. successful Issue. 

Commenting upon the Improvement 
that is likely to result from this agree- 
ment, the Wall Street Journal says: 
"Further proofs are evident of the 
awakening of th* real estate situation. 
That large sums of money are seeking 
realty Investment Is shown in several 
ways. There is increasing interest in 
real estate legislation. There is public 
appreciation to an unusual degree of 
the vital Importance of many matters 
hitherto supposed to be themes merely 
of legal aspect or of civic reform. 

"The greatest force for good In 
realty at presont is the concentrated 
movement embracing a planning for 
the whole city. This assumes three 
forms. Speaking generally, there Is 
to bo a zone system, a restriction 
which Is to differentiate between resi- 
dential and business districts and a 
districting that will prevent the dis- 
tribution of various trades In a spo- 
radic fashion. Between thirty and 
forty business, real estate, taxpayers 
and civic organizations and associa- 
tions approve the plan. 

"With restrictions above Thirty-third 
street, with rehabilitation below that, 
and with adjustments on the lower 
West side, leading real estate men feel 
that a larg* boom^ In realty for the 
next few years may be expected. The 
value of realty in the section from 
Thirty-third to Fourteenth streets has 
declined from i5 to 40 per cent. Below 
Fourteenth to Chambers streets loss 
has been from 4^to inmost 75 per cent. 
Already, with the assurance or the re- 
turn of manufacturing Interests of 
retail trades, there Is a quickening of 
values apparent. With certainty of 
stability, owners are finding encour- 
agement for building operations and 
the removal and ronewal of present 
properties so as to furnish structures 
with modern requirements of safety 
and of efficiency. Gre^t enlargement 
of building under these now conditions 
is looked for. Lower land values in 
thla part of the city stimulate erection 
of buildings on a profitable basis. 
Prospects are brighter than for many 
years in the realty field." 


MTES-5, 5V2 and 6% 

Liberal PreiM^yaieBt Privileges. 


Bvnght, Sold and Managed. 


Of All Klads Placed in Stroagest 



This BeauHful East End Home " 
MastBe Sold at Once! 

Owner has decided to sacrifice at least 20% of cost. Located on 
corner lot m fine district. Has every modern convenience; hot water 
heat, quarter sawed oak finish and fireplace. Needs about $5,000 cash, 
balance secured as a mortgage. ^^S-2) 

LITTLE & NOLTE CO., fach'ogeBidg. 


The eomini Steel Mill Center of the Kead af tka 
Lakti. The Ideal Haiaeslte for the Methanle* and 
Lakorers workini in the hi| Shapt and Fcmacei. Na 
Street Car Fare to pay and n« gettlni ip an h«K 
earlier to go to work. 

Locate here and reap the heaeftt of a new City Is 
the Making. 

Gary, Ind., irtw froa a taad dine to a eity st 
S2.000 popilatien in eight yean. Watch Gary-Da- 
lath grew. 

We baild asd hII hoiiet tn taiall cash payments, 
kalance payaUo like rent. 

Lots Mil froa $100 ap, easy ternii. 









Cost of Improvements % 46,636 

Number ot perniUs, 64. 

Berlin. April 22. via wireless to Ray- 
viUe. — "Accordtngr to reports from 
Geneva," says the Overseas News 
agency. "Oreat Britain has offered to 
Spain possession of Tangier If Spain 
win seize the German ships In Span- 
ish ports and will consent to the clos- 
ing of the straits of Gibraltar to A\\ 
neutral ships except those flylnR the 
Spanish flag." 


Increased activity along dairying 
lines In the vicinity of Cook In St. 
Louis county is forecasted by H. G. 
Larson, county agricultural agent, who 
declares that the farmers or that lo- 
cality are going In for thoroughbred 
cattle and are already organizing a co- 
operative creamery association. 

Mr. Larson returned yesterday from 
Fort Atkinson, Wis., with John Olson, 
John Edblom and Oscar Magnuson, 
three Cook farmers who purchased a 
carload of blgh grade Holstein stock 
at prices ranging from |136 to (160 a 
head. The carload, consisting of nine- 
teen head, will be distributed over 
five farms at Cook. 

Mr. Larson also declared that while 
he was in Flort Atkinson at the Edge- 
water stock farm. M. R. Hingeley and 
John Mustonen of Floodwood pur- 
chased a car of high grade stock for 
their farms. This is the third car to be 
shipped to tine Flpodwood district from 
Fort Atkinson Mis season. 



Cumberland. Wis.. April 22.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — The warehouse 
of the Cumberland Fruit Package 
company was totally destroyed by fire 
last night about 10 o'clock. The origin 
of the fire is unknown. 


Choice property at exceedingly low price. Convenient 
to street cars, and city improvements. » 

The Norton estates of Louisville, Kentucky, have de- 
cided to sell their property in West Duluth, Sixth di- 
vision. There were 185 of these lots ten days ago. In 
that time we have sold 69 of these to real estate dealers 
and residents of that division. Our prices are from 25% 
to 50fc lower than that of surrounding property. 

The remaining 116 lots will go quickly. If you want 
a good investment or a home site, let us show you these 
lots. You cannot appreciate what a bargain you are of- 
fered until you see the property. This is such an oppor- 
tunity as is seldom offered, and you cannot afford to miss 
it. Easy terms if desired. 


Exchange Building. 


With Your Rent Money 

No. 426 Thirteenth avenue east-^a 
new 6-room house; strictly modern. 

No. 1316 East Ninth street — five 
rooms, hardwood floors and finish; 
city water, sewer, bath, gas. 

No. 816 East Eighth street— six 
rooms, water, sewer, bath, hardwood 
floors; pak finish downstairs; white 
enamel finish upstairs. 

Small first payment; balance same 
as rent. 



621 E. 1st St., 8 rooms $35.00 

24 St. Andrews, 5 rooms 25.00 

5515 London road, 9 rooms. . 25.00 
1411 London Road, 7 rooms.. 30.00 

521 W. 4th St., 8 rooms 32.50 

14 W. 2nd st^ 7 rooms 32.50 

1420 E. Supenor St., 12 rooms 50.00 
Ashtabula terrace, 6 rooms.. 35.00 

Wieland flats. 4 rooms 13.00 

Garage, 14th ave. e. & Lon- 
don road 7.00 

Store, 14 1st ave. w 100.00 

Store, 111 2nd ave. w 30.00 


5 ^ 





Joins University Staff. 

Grand Forks. N. D„ April 22.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Prof. George E. 
Olson of Devils Lake has been elected 1 
a member of the university staff, spe- 
cializing In the model high school, with 
also some college work. Before going 
to Devils Lake Erof. Olson was prin- 
cipal of the Flandreau, S. D.. high 



will not be an excessive tax on your income. 


We give much more space and better service 
for less money than can be obtained anywhere 
along Superior street. Make arrangement for 
your space now. 



Third Floor, Torrey Building. 

Ownership of Real Estate 
Is a Certificate of Tlirlft. 

Crosby, Minn. 

The Metropolis of the Cuyuna Range 
offers exceptional values in a growing up-to-date town. 


The season of 1916 will put it on the map as never 
before. This is the time to invest either in business or 
residence property. For particulars see 


Duluth, Minn. 

Crosl^y, Minn. 






Steel Plant Lots! 

Lots located adjoining Morgan 
Park and the United States Steel 
Company's Model City are a safe 
investment. Houses are In demand 
and we need several business 
places. An exceptional location for 
a large boarding house. 

Lots will advance rapidly this 
summer. It will pay you to Investi- 
gate RIGHT NOW. 

Quackenbosh Realty Co. 

Smithvllle, Minn. 

Let me send you a descrip- 
tive booklet of 


Duluth's very best restricted 
residence district. 


Exclusive Agent. 


Within 10 minutes walk from the 
business center; small cash payment 

Three acres at Woodland with 
good house, bam, fruit trees. 

Forty acres on lake shore with 
house and barn, partly cleared. 


Price Reduced to $9,000 

Beautiful East end home is offered for sale at a big bargain as 
the owner wishes to leave the citj'. House has nine rooms and bath, 
stone foundation, hot water heating plant, laundrj^, hardwood floors 
throughout, hardwood finish downstairs, two fireplaces. Lot is 50 by 
140 feet situated on the upper side of paved street with a commanding 
view of the lake. (6147) 




5 'Jf — Money — 6 ^r 
208-9-10 Exeluing:* Building:. 




Also Lots in 



Lester Parle 

50x161 ft. 




Two lots, 12 and 13, Block 
28, Gary, First Division. 

— Apply to — 
M. W. SEIFEAT, liaurinm. Mich. 


State of Minnesota, County of St. Loula 

District Court. Eleventh Judicial Dis- 
Augrusta Brassell. Plaintiff, J 
VB. I 

Henry Braesell, Defendant. | 
The State of Minnesota to the Above 
Named Defendant: 
You are hereby summoned and re- 
quired to answer the complaint of the 
plaintiff In the above entitled action, 
which complaint Is on file in the of- 
fice of the clerk of the above named 
court, and to serve a copy of your 
answer to said complaint, on the sub- 
scriber, at his office, 802 Alworth 
Bulldlncr, Duluth, Mihn., within thirty 
days after the service of this sum- 
j mons upon you, exclusive of the date 
I of such service. If you fall to so serve 
your answer, plaintiff will apply to 
the court for the relief demanded In 
said complaint. 

Attorney for FMalntff, 
802 Alworth Buiidingr. 

Duluth Minnesota. 
D. H, April 22, 2», May t^HlC *^ 



















_i — -T ^t ■ , 

^^'e are offering a few hundred lots in Lakevicw Heights, SOLON 
SPRINGS for TEN DOLLARS each. The size of the lots is JO feet 
by 130 feet, with 10-foot alley, are covered with large Norways 
White Birch and Jack Tines. The lots are all high and dry and 
every one a perfect beauty. We furnish a warranty deed to you in 
any name you wish to take title; also furnish copy of abstract and 
attorney's opinion. The lot is then yours to do with as you please. 
There are no restrictions or conditions to comply with. \Ve own 
T akeview Heiehts. Our title is perfect. Our taxes are paid. 

V^ck out a « Ite amonr the dusky pine trees for your summer cabi" on bejm- 
tlfuf like St. Croix. A .umuier home whore fishing 'j^shln^ p^nr? e^^ 
partrldKe are plentiful, where you can take a cool refreshing plunge e^e^y 
morning before breakfast or go for a long row up the lake abound 

For those who Seek a quiet place, where lakes, streams and springs abound, 
whor?Mrgm foresS of pines and hardwoods exist unmolested ^V ^^^e progT*« 
of civilization, no more beautiful place can be found^ ^"".^v „.ture-« beau- 
U,e sports of hunting and flahing and those who love to » "d^ nftture s beau 
tlJ» In flowers trees wild animals, birds and rocks, this Is a paradise. Tn^ 

to be the purest water In the world. , -.^^ ^ 

ADDllcatlons will be received in person or by mail and ^Hl be "M^^? "J 
the order received until all lots are gone. The early one. will »et the best 
lots, the late ones will not get any. 



:r*^ X'^. 


^ ' 



Superior and Duluth's pUyground*. -v^^re there^MNe more than 260 sum- 
mer cottages at present, and a summer popuUtion of 3.000 people Bass, pike 
^ckerel. muskellunge and croppies abotS in this and the other lake, near at 
hand, and the best trout fishing in the v^^ may be found in **»« B"i^« "J*^' 
just a short walk from the St. Croix. Ift-thc fall, the red d«^r run to the Uke, 
and in the undergrowth along the short partridge are plentiful. 

In brief, we have the very best transportation facdities. g«>?<* a"t«>/«>?^f ' 
telephone connections; a fine site on a beautiful lake. A good place to i<Ue 
away the summer days. Opportunities for bathing and boating, fishmg and 
hunting. What more could we offer? n u- c« ^*.ii 

Don't wait for the crowd. Secure yoiir lot today. You will be so weU 
pleased with it that you will want all your friend, to buy on*; Smcc yes^r- 
day we have disposed of over 100 lots. A land d«^l««; ^«?i^l^^. ,^*^r,^^!J^ 
and well acquainted with the property, took four; a banker bought a beautiful 
sUe Tor a s2mmer cotUge; five young office men took lots together and are 
going to build a log cabin, with an open fireplace, in a few weeks, and many 
others now own a place tficy can call their own. 


A portion of lake frontage has been reser\'ed and will be dedi- 
cated to the public for a bathing beach, thus insuring each and every 
property owner free and easy access to the lake. The beach is ot 
clean white sand, extends far out into the lake and is especially 
adapted for bathing. There is a natural spring, adjoining the beach, 
which bubbles forth the purest water. 

FiU out the Coupon. Write your name just as you want it in the deed. 
Mall the coupon at once to Mr. RUey. He will pick <>«t ^»^« ^^f^^'^^Vl w^wm 
your letter arrive?. Enclose draft or money order payable to him. and w« ^"l 
Jend your copy of abstract, attorney's opinion and warranty deed by return 
mall. Hours, 8 a. m. to • p. m. 


W. H. Riley, Gen. Mgr.. , - 

Room 300, Hammond Block. Superior, Wis. 

Dear Sir: . « • i. 

Please reserve lots for me in Lakevtcw Heights, 

(Solon Spring), Wisconsin. 

I enclose. >*.»>-.. . .Dollars in full payment of same. 

^ • • • • • • •-• • 

> • • • •»> i • • • •.'C»'» *. ' 



Office Open From 8 
a. m. to 10 p. m. 






5i«tnf«tiM. I 

f;u?'y .i^r.s?°pr".'.!^ ygarn-rj-T.^!. ':it8i^:\'f,' { 

iri^Ur^rX-Ii-^tH" A.«i- W..4'.a4 «r..d AT.«e 


I ift. 


Club Outlines Program for 

Entertainment of Gover- 

•^'^r Thursday. 

Congressman Miller, Mayor 

Prince and Others to 

Give Addresses. 

»»»^*** **»*****^ *****»»^ 


• •••••• 




^ Flaatea's Orek«ii«r«. 

4|t iBVOf «ttO« 

% * Served ■ by L^«»'«i* " AM ' '•* <>« 
*■ s«»-l»r'» Nor*re»l«« L.itther»« 
^ ChwrHi. 

4it Addre«« of i»elcome 

^ EmII J. Eawft. 

^ ToMM^maiitrr .... • • • • • 

* Mmou M. Wt^e*. 
^ V«eal ••I* — Towadar mong from 

4fe. "Caraieii" • 

J D. W. Hrtatand. 

* AreeBM»«ni'««- Mb.* Marie ««■♦«• * 
5 Addrea*— "TlM- City o« »«l»th- * 
Ife Mayer W. I. Prinee. * 
« AHdrei..— "Th* New IiMlui.*ry^. f 
^ J. M. Davldnoii. Maaaser of Bior- w 
^ mmn Parte * 

4i(. Voral aola ? 

^ J. R. Bateheior. W 

iAddreaa _ • ■ • £ 

AddresM i * '« H* jm 

i;ovemur J. A. A. B»nni»iat. w 

•i Selertton ■■•••••••••■:•••••• ^ 

« Denfeld Mal« Qaartet. » 

^ Addreas — "»<• I'»«il« Touaty and J 

m Ita Reaomreea" * 

M Johii Oiiveaa. 4a 

5f Addreaii — "0«r Conatry- * 

# fongtreaaaMUi C. B. Mllle*. w 

The program for the alxteenth an- 
nual banquet of the West DuJuth Com- 
mercial club, to be held Thursday eve- 
ning at the Moose hall, was announced 
last nlffht at the meetlngr of the com- 
mittee held at the clutorooma. The 
program was outlined and will be 

carried out, with the poBslble exception 
of the flnal address given by Congr««- 
man Clarence B. Miller. A communi- 
cation from Mr. Miller received by L. A. 
Bafnes, chairman of the speakers com- 
inltteo. said that while Mr. Miller was 
hopanc to come to the city, it w«» 
doubtTul If he would be able to get 

An outline of the day's prograna for 
t*e entertainment of Governor J. A, A^ 
Burnaulst. who will be an all-day guest 
of the club, was made. The goveraot 
win arrive at the Union depot over th« 
Great Northern at 8:15 o'clock. Tha 
reception committee will meet him and 
have breakfast with him at the Duluth 
Coniinerclal club. „^„„-„«r 

During the forenoon the governor 
and members of the committee will 
visit the Robert E. Denfeld high school 
and the Irving Jurtlor high school, 
where the governor will speak. Lunch- 
eon win then be held at noon at one 
of the West Duluth hotels. 

During the afternoon the party will 
visit the Minnesota Steel company s 
plant and the Universal Cement plant. 
A special train has been offert-d the 
party by W. A. McGonagle, president 
ot the D . M. & N. railroad, to take the 
party to the plant. This train will 
leave the Duluth union depot at 1 
o'clock sharp and will return tp Du- 
luth at 6 o'clock. The party will In- 
clude President McGonagle, Governor 
Burnaulst. Mayor Prince. Senator 
Charles E. Adams, L. A Barnes, M. M. 
Forbes. -E. J. Zauft C M. Brooks^ N.F. 
Nelaon, Andrew M^les. P- «^,*^*'1iJ)i 
Thomas Olafson, E. O. Krledler and 

David Sang. ,„ ^ „ >, .♦ t 

The supper will be served B.t i 
o'clock sharp. The club rooms of tha 
Moose lodge have been leased for the 
evening. Arrangements have been 
made to entertain about 350 guesta. 

^Investigation brings you heret I 
^Comparison brings you bQck% 


City Will Be Asked to Move Booth to 
Morgan Park. 

City commissioners will be asked to 
transfer tifce polling booth of the For- 
ty-first district to Morgan Park for tha 
next election. The matter will be tak- 
en up with the commissioners by John 
M. Davidson, manager of the Morgan 
Park property of the Minnesota Steel 


The contention of the people of 
Morgan Park Is that more than 200 
voters of this precinct reside in the 
park, while there are not more than 
thirty or forty voters living outside of 
that suburb. The polling booth ha» 
formerly been situated at Smlthvllle. 

It is contended that the greatest 
number of citizens will be served If 
the booth is moved as requested- It la 
probable that a petition may be circu- 
lated among the residents asking foe 
this change If a favorable answer Is 
not given by the commission on this 


New Duluth Commercial Club Pre- 
pares for Banquet in May. 

F. W. I>amkroeger. president of the 
New Duluth Commercial club, thla 
morning announced the names of mem- 
bers of the club who will have charge 
' of the banquet of the olub to be held 
the latter part of next month. 'The 
i affair will probably be held at the 
' kulaaaawics hall.-. Plana wiU b« oaade 

M. A. Beckllnger, John Omtvedt and 
Matt Prettner. ,. ^ . 

Reception — Edward E. Martell, chair- 
man: A. C. Anderson. Charles G. Strand, 
D H Lewis Rev. Peter Knudeon, 
Ffank Berger, Charles H. Pearson, XJ. 
C Tower. Otto Krueger, Jacob Skala, 
C. N. Inforzato, A. Wanczak, L. Zabuko- 
vec. Peter Zlzka a nd W. E . McKenne. 

WILL g TvE ca ntata. 

United Church Ctioirs Will Sing 
Tuesday Night. 

The Easter cantata, "Light Out of 
Darkness," by A. Gelbel, will be pre- 
sented next Tuesday evening, at 8:16 
o'clock at the Ellm Swedish Lutheran 
church. Fifty-sixth avenue west and 
Elinor street, by the combined choirs 
of 100 voices from the Ellm, First and 
Bethany Swedish Lutheran churches 
and Trinity English Lutheran church. 

Rehifirsals for the cantata have been 
held uXder the direction of Prof. A, F 

Lundholm. -The sololata will »»« >*'f « 
Olga Johnson, soprano; Mrs. BJ. vv. 
Lund, alto: HJalmar Enlund, tenor, and 
Alfred Anderson, bass. Prof. Albln Pal- 
mer, organist of the Bethany church, 
will be pipe organ accompanist and 
Miss Edna Magney Will accompany on 
the piano. _ ^ ^ * 

The cantata will be repeated next 
Friday evening at the Bethany Swed- 
ish Lutheran church. Twenty-third 
avenue and Third street, and on May i 
at the First church. Sixth avenue east 
and Third street. The following pro- 
gram will be given in addition to the 

C&Tlt,fl.tft * 

Pipe organ solo— "Overture to Will- 

lam Tell" ...Rossini 

Prof. A. F. Lundholm, B. M. 

Scripture reading and prayer •• 

Rav. Hugo Thoren. 
Easter song— "Thanks Be to God . . . 

William Smallwood 

Ellm choir. 
Instrumental quartet — "Love ^and . 

Flowirs" F. Aldrlch 

Gust Hawkinson and Arthur Pearson, 
Tlolins; Mrs. A. F. Lundholm, piano, 
and A. F. Lundholm. pipe organ. 

Address In English.... 

Rev. Carl O. Swan 
Piano solo— "F^eria," op. 86. E. Kroeger 

Miss Florence Mattson. 
Cantata_"Ught Out of ^^j^*^^,^,^^ 

former council. Cards will be played. 

A number of West Duluth young 
people enjoyed a hiking party and 
marshmallow toast above the boule- 
vard Tuesday afternoon. In the party 
were: Misses Hilma Haglund. Marie 
Krantz, Esther Hanson, Lillian Huth, 
Anna Johnson, Gladys Gamache, \ lola 
Gamache, Anna A. Anderson, Jennie 
Haglund and Valeborg Enckson. 

Vlctrolas and records at Spencera 
Easy payments if desired. 

Alfred, the 2-week-old son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Alfred Peterson, 431 North 
Sixtieth avenue west, died this morn- 
ing. The funeral will be held Monday 
afternoon, with Interment in Oneota 

^'^RSph^'B. Miller. 217 South Sixtieth 
avenue west, entertained Thursday 
evening for a number of his frtends. 
Games and music followed by refresh- 
ments featured the affair. «^^^ 

The Zenith bowling team of W^eat 
Duluth is issuing a challenge to any 
team In this end of the city for a 
aeries of ganvea. Members of the team 
claim to have the undisputed cham- 
pionship of this end of the city by 
having won more games than any 
other team. According to the cal- 
lenge issued, they \H11 play for fun, 
marbles or money." R. Sullivan is 
manager of the team. . . 

Judge H. W. Lanners is expected 
to return home this evening from a 
short business trip to the awm 

At the Episcopal services to be held 
at Morgan Park tomorrow morning 
Mrs W. E. Grady will sing. Mrs. Grady 
was formerly choir director of the 
English Lutheran church of Joliet, in. 
Thf services will be held at the home 
of one of the Morgan Park residents. 

rlor street, between First and Second 
avenues west. ....... * « 

"This Is not a jitney tonight, saJd 
Sllbe Hodges, 2», of 8 North Twenty- 
eighth avenue west, when Patrolman 
Frank Kreager arrested him for reck- 
less driving. . . 

The niaclilne was halted Just before 
tt rt'ached the hole in the pavement, so 
Hodges and his friends escaped serloua 
lnjur>' by a narrow margin. The pa- 
trolman said that the car was not 
speeding, but that Hodges was looking 
over his shoulder, talking to people la 
the rear seat, and that he did not aee 
the red light*. .«a i. „ * - 

Hodges was released on }20 ball fur- 
nished by A. A. Sellers, who police said 
was a member of the Duluth Jitney as- 
sociation. This morning he pleaded 
not guilty to a reckless driving charge. 
He win be tried Motiday. 



This atream ordinarily Is only a 
rivulet, but In the spring Is swoUen to 
several tixnes its ^auiil size. The 
atream Is one of the beauty spots or 
the city. 

Kingsbury creek, which runs through 
Fairmont park. Is a raging torrent and 
presents a picture of beauty at this 
time. The accompanying photo was 
taken thla week by Dr. E. W. F. Boer- 

to entertain about 200 guests. 

The following committees were 

named: t» «.«_ 

Speakers and program— L, R. Tay- 
lor chairman;^'. A. Cable. L. C. Tow- 
er Robert McDermott. George Lorence. 
D.' U. Lewis? Raraaom Metcalf and Ed- 
ward Johnson. 
Supper— F. W» l^mkX9^4i^, «»i»lr- 

man:'Loutk Zaik. VTaiftc Brand and 
E. E. Martell. * • i ^ ^ » :. 

Hall and decorations — John O. Ander- 
son, chairman: A. Wj ^.ojfelmacher, W. 
U. Cochran, D. H. Lewis, Matt Prett- 
ner, R. D. Bigelow, John O. Johnson 
and' John Berger. 

Tickets— L R. Taylor, chairman- No- 
)4« §^ti9mo^ XX HL^^jjgi^TfiWii 9i*Ur 

Grand union chorus. 

Easter Services. 

Preparations have been made for 
Easter morning aerrlces at f*- f^"'^^ 
Catholic church. Easter l"/^» »"J 
palms will play a prominent flfu« '° 
the decorations. Special niu«lc ^as 
been arranged by the choir y»^ich -Will 
be accompanied by Flaaten's orches- 
tra. Services will be held at 8 alid » , 
o'clock and a special *»i«*^, "if" ** 
10:80 o'clock. Moaarfa twelfth mass] 
and Gounod's mass will be sung. Miss , 
^ra Kenney Is director of the choir 
and Mrs. A. T. Lyons, on anist. 

West Dtiliiih Briefs. 

. Mrs.'c. P. Johnson. 527 North Fifty- 
ninth avenue west, waei pleasantly 
JiSrlsed Thursday afternoon by a 
number of her friends. Games and 
muTlc featured the entertainment, ^he 
irupsts were: Mrs. Ray Grover, Mrs. 
lobVrt Hand. Mrs C. W. RVKman of 
Superior, Mrs. A. Brtgham, Mrs. R. K 
Mitchell Mrs. H. C. Huth. Mrs. S,. J. 
B^ck of Hlbblng, Mrs. A. D. Oett^ and 

**The'*^p^entatlon of a menrtKerShlp 
ba™r^will feature the meeting of 
Non-Excelled homestead ^o 4276 K A 
Y., Wednesday evening at ♦^l»«> * '^*'V 
822 North Central avenue. TJ^e West 
Duluth homestead won the ^^^^^J^^ 
i««iHn«r the largest Increase in rtew 
S^mbe« Srlng the first three months 
SrrhV7ean Tj.e contest waj^^'^t^^he 
the homesteads at the Head x>r ine 

^Watch repalHng. Hurat^ Weat 1>ulwth 
Members of West Duluth cf«ncil.T^o. 
2B5 and Pocahontas council No. Jl». ' 
Tioval League, will be entertained on . 
TSSLjTv«An£by a cM«||«3bejD of the j 


Slibe Hodges and Friends 

Have Narrow Escape 

From Injury. 

A Jitney bus, on a pleasure trip last 
night, crashed Into danger signals sur- 
rounding atreet repair work at Supe- 

Retan to HaHey. . ,^ 

Hurley, Wis., April 22— (Special to 
The Hei-ald.)— Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Lgan 
returned the first of the week from 
Rochester, Minn., where Mrs. Lgan has 
been for ten weeks, receiving medical 



The little village of Solon Springe, 
that has proved to be such a popular 
summer resort with many of the resi- 
dent* of the Head of the Lakea, waa 
first named \\'hite Birch but J^^-ttr 
changed to Its present name In defer- 
ence to Thomas F, Solon, who was the 
first to exploit the little village and 
the head waters that surround It Two 
hundred and fifty cottages, which are 
occupied during the summer season by 
about 2,000 people, have placed Solon 
Springs In the front rank of summer 
resort towns In the Northwest Thla 
well-known village was first discov- 
ered by Le Seur and Grosseillieurs, two 
early French explorers, who were on 
their way to the Head of the Lakes. 
The old St. Croix trail, which leads 
through Solon Springs, was the first 
means of transportation that was pro- 
vided into this territory. Besides the 
unusual advantages It possesses for a 
delightful summer home, the fishermen 
also can find weU-fllled lakes that are 
stocked with pike, bass, perch and 
muskellunge. It is only two miles 
from the Bruie. known the country 
over aa a famous trout atream. 

For Rcnt-Flddtty Buflding Store! 

14 mmM. !• Wast — pa rt es «€. A i s . . '^. '^ - 

This conelsU of the Superior ^treet 
Michigan street ,an4,^ ■'*V''**^!?)!fj 
floors of thla splendid eleven-story 
fireproof office building. 

Tha ar«aa of available spaea on each 
floor are aa follows: 

SupMior street Hoor. 4, "788 sanare feet. 
Srtbhlgan street floor, M72 square feet 
^b-baaement floor, S.800 square 

Electric power freight elevator con- 
nects these three floor*. BxoeUent 
wafon-loadlng facilities from Michigan 

Choicest jocatloa in Dulutfc fer retail 

Upper ten floors of building tenanted 
r exceptioaally high a «^» concern* 
' Win leaae entire threa 

floora as a whole or will 

Will redecorate and make 

any reasonable alteratlona 


John A. Stephenson & Co. 

— Ageats- 



i - 


I . I ■ I I I . I ■ 1 !■ 






April 22, 1916. 


Consult this page before you build. The firms represented on this page arc in a position to furnish 

you with the latest, best and most up-to-date material obtainable. 

Fine Interior Finish 

Send Us Your Plans for Esiimales 

mmum, utm m^A shomlies 


bee Our Kasy Change Combination Storm and Screen Door. 

Scotf-Graff Lumber Co. 

Melrose 2431 — PHONES — Lincoln 430. 


SlaiiufaKtiiiers of Art. Beveled and Leaded Windows for Ciiurches, 
Residences and Public Buildings. 

Art Siiades, Canopies, Plate Glass Dresser and Desk Tops 

Plate and Windvw Glass. 

Grand 1600-X. Melrose 1S97. 

onice and B'aetorjr — 1542-44 West Michigan Street. 

Cement Walks, Drives and Curbs 

Dri-Wall Stucco Paint, Cabols' Creosote. Sliingle Stains 

Builder!^' Supplies. Contractors in Tile. Marble and Cement. 

Grand 1998; Melrose 1998. 206 MANHATTAN BUILDING. 



Oscar Hanson 


19I.-» AVi:ST Sl'PERIOR ST. 

Lincoln 383; Melrose 580. 



Office and Shop— 

Zenith Phone 2144-A. 

Monarch, Minnesota 
and Seal -i^^ 

■ »■ 


Metal Weather Sh^ips! 

Watson 20tli Centur.v Steel Frame an<l Fconomy Wood Frame Screens — 
Walter Special Rcsideiico Awulngiy-^Interuational Metal Casement Win< 
(lows — Kerner Built-iu-the-CIiimney Incinerators. 

CLYDK R. FENTON, Representative. 
Duluth: 408 Torrey BulhUng. Meh-ose 3657; Grand 978 



Fireplaces Constructed in all Standard Materials, Brick, .Tile^ 
Marble, Stone. Tiles for Bathroom, Porch, Sunroom, Con- 
servatory. Special designs. 


(Successors to Burrell & Harmon) 

Experts in Warm Air Heating and Ventilating 
Electric Heat Regulators 

General Sheet 3Ietal Work, Cornice and Roofing. 
Melrose 1574. 22 EAST SECOND STREET. Grand 543. 

Tile, Marble, Terrazzo, Slate and 
• Fireplace Furnishings 


23 East Michigan Street, Duluth, Minn. 


or put in a foundation under your present 
building, see us about the 

Anchor Concrete 


The only block with the 
continuous air space. 
This assures you of 
a dry basement. 
Frost and mois- 
ture proof in any 

\:^^- , 




Dulutli Builders Supply Co. 

Melrose 226 

302-303 AL WORTH BLDG. 

Grand 226. 


FOR SALE — 1.000 2-year-old 
St. Regis Kverbearing Raspberry 
Hushes. Known in New Jersey 
as "mortgage Ufters." Come out 
and examine stock. Grown In 
Duluth. Naturally far hardier 
than if grown In the East or 





The above building. Just completed on Second street 
near Fifth avenue east, has been pronounced by critics 
as being one of the best examples of a two-flat build- 
ing ever constructed In the city of Duluth. The exterior 
of the design has been carried out In what Is known 
as the Spanish mission. This was done to give the 
building the certain degree of Individuality It possesses. 
The sit© on which it stands was taken very carefully 
into consideration at the time preliminary sketches 
were being made. If one were to visit the site they 
would find a magnificent view of the lake, a view that 
would aid materially to the renting possibilities of the 
building, if the same was taken advantage of. Realiz- 
ing this the architects were confronted with one of the 
most difficult problem* of the profession by the way of 
attaining a view from both the front and rear of the 
building without passing through any long dark pass- 

age or corridor connecting the main rooms. You will 
notice upon close examination of the plan that one 
enters dlrectlv Into the living room from the vestibule 
which opens from the street. Upon entering the living 
room the visitor will be confronted with a magnificent 
view of the entire harbor through the glass doors of 
the sun-parlor which overlooks this portion of the site. 
Special attention Is called to the compact arrangement 
of the plan. There are no dark halls, the one little 
service hall on the west side of the building which Is a 
connecting link of the bed rooms, bathroom and kitchen 
and dining room is the feature original of this firm of 
architects. It haft been introduced in a number of our 
buildings and has been a main feature in bringing about 
a higher rental value In the building. The basement l.q 

Erovlded with two separate laundries, store rooms and 
oiler rooms. 

Ruud Instantaneous 

Automatic Water 


A reliable, inexpensive promoter 
of home comfort and conven- 
ience that stands silently in 
the basement or any out of the way 
place, yet instantly prepared to rush 
hot water to every part of the 
house with absolutely no attention. 
You simply turn the faucet. 

And Georfie, dear, we'll boild such a lovely Bungalow, 
with lots 01 windowB, a cosy porch, and with 
one of those beautiful roofs like this house ha*. 

Yes, dear, well surely have a Reynolds Shingle 
roof, because they are beautiful, durable and 
economical-and you know it is cheapest to get 
the best, especially in roofing. 

kynolds Shii\^le<; 

No home 

complete I 

BEAUTIFUL - They are surfaced with natural non-fading min- 
erals. Their beauty is permanent, harmonizing with the sur- 
roundings, and with the building materials and painting scheme. 

DURABLE - There is nothing in Reynolds Shmgles to rot, rust 
or otherwise fail to give maximum service. 

ECONOMICAL - Because they last for years and years without 
repair and do not require painting, they are the economical roof 
either for new construction or for re-roofing. 

GUARANTEED - When laid accordmg to directions they are 
guaranteed against leaking, spUtting or blowing off, and the sur- 
facing to remain in good condition for the period of the guaranty. 

We have samples convenient for inspection. 
Deliveries made from stock always on hand. 

The moment the faucet is closed, 
the gas is automatically shut oft and 
the heater remains inactive until 
your next demand. 

The Ruud is made in several types 
and numerous sizes — for every purse 
— for every purpose — from the hum- 
ble cottaiie to the palatial residence. 

Visit our showroom and see the 
various Ruuds in operation. Let us 
show you a suitable size for your 
home and demonstrate how you can 
save time, labor and money and 
have real hot water comfort. 

The Moore Co. 


Melrose 6860— Gdand :054-X. 

<w»qytp wrrt^ 


(H MR » 

Dolntli Builders Supply Co. 


Both Phones 226. 


To foundation, porches, roof, doors, floors or windows? If it does, call us 

up now. Wo will put it In flrst-class shape at small expense and least 

Inconvenience. Have new hardwood flooring laid now before the house- 
cleaning season begins. 

CONTRACTORS. Jmit lu Rear ot Chrlatle BIdg., on Fourth Ave. We«t. 


Restrictions for Applicants 

Are Made Less 


As another step in the preparedness 
program for the United States navy, 
the department has ordered that the 
quallflcatlona for the civilians' naval 
cruise be broadened. While the same 

high standard for membership is re- 
quired, the field has been broadened 
so a» to include men having experi- 
ence in other lines than those speci- 
fied in the first order. 

The recruits must be between 19 and 
46 years of age, citizens of the United 
States, and bo in good standing and 
vouched for by at least two reputable 
citizens whose standings are known 
to the recruiting officer. A physical 
examination must be passed also. 

According to Recruiting Officer B. 
A. Nlppa, the cruise will begin Aug. 
16. 1916, and continue until Sept. 12. 
The course of training is to be given 
on board reserve battleships. Civilians 
will be recruited by naval districts 
and the ships will be allotted accord- 
ing to the number of recruits accepted 
in each district. 

If the applicant has had any ex- 
perience in the army or navy, the 
service must have been honorable If 
the applicant Is accepted. Following 
l3 a complete list of the classes ap- 
plicants must qualify in: 

ITndergraduate of a college, univer- 
sity, or technical schooL 

Graduate of a college, university 
or technical school. 

Demonstrate to the satisfaction of 
the recruiting officer sufficient knowl- 
edge of maritime matters or experience 

with water craft, to warrant enroll- 

Pilot or pilot, apprentice. 

Service on any merchant vessel 
(including fishing vessel) in any ca- 
pacity for six months or more. 

Six months experience, or its 
equivalent. In one of the following 
trades: machinist, bollermaker, plumb- 
er, shipfltter, coppersmith, carpenter, 
electrician, engineer, fireman, telegra- 
pher, radio operator, 

A high school education and fol- 
lowing a trade or occupation where 
experience gained would be beneficial 
to the government In time of need. 


Thief River Falla, Minn., April 22.— 
(Special to The Herald.) — The Thief 
River Falls Business college opened 
this week in the basement of the li- 
brary building, where quarters have 
been arranged under the supervision 
of O. M. Languin, principal. 

Miss Dagna Grenager of St. Paul, 
Red Cross nurse working under the 
direction of the Minnesota Public 
Health association, is here engaged in 
the schools of the city. Interviewing 
the children and- making physical 
examinations where necessary. 

J. M. Biflhop, president of the 
Safety Bracket company of this city, 
has a letter from the labor commis- 
sioner of New York stating that the 
device has the approval of the. Empire 
state commission. 

Local trapshooters have organized a 
gun club. J. H. McKlnney was elected 
president; W. W. Prichard, Jr., secre* 

tary, and C. A. Nason, field captain. 
Sixteen members have already signed 
up and the club gives promise of being 
a live one from the start. 

The Commercial club will celebra!e 
the first anniversary of its location in 

furnished quarters in the Citizens State 
bank building on May 3 with a dinner 
to all club members and their invited 
guests. An Invitation has been sent 
ex-Governor Eberhart, who has ac- 
cepted, and other outside speakers will 
probably be present. 


Duluthian Will Explore for Gold and 

Emll Nyberg of Duluth, vice presi- 
dent of the Bolivia Gold Exploration 
company, accompanied by Prof. George 
W. Schneider, a prominent mining en- 
gineer of Denver, will leave next week 
on an inspection trip to that company's 
placer gold holdings in Bolivia. 

It is Mr. Nybergs intention to make 
quite a long stay in Bolivia. As Is 
well known, Bolivia is rich In minj 
erals of every description, but partic- 
ularly in gold, tin, copper and tungsten,' 
and Mr. Nyberg and Prof. Schneider 
propose to begin a systematic explora- 
tion of some large tungsten fields sit- 
uated a short distance from their placer 
diggings, with a view to acquire loca- 
tions for themselves and associates In 
Duluth. The country in the Immediate 
vicinity of Tipuani is rich in rubber 
an4 oil and other products. 


Employment Office Hires 

100; Labor Shortage 

Is Expected. 

Fully 100 men were hired in Duluth 
today to work at the Missabe ore 
docks. Dock officials sent word to 
Manager Burke of the Minnesota State 
Free Employment bureau this morning 
to send them all the men he could 
get, and he began filling the order at 
once. The waiting room was well filled, 
and many men who have been waiting 
for spring wo^k to open, secured jobs. 

The men will be well paid this spring 
and summer. Between now and May 1 
the wages for common labor will be 
12.16 and after May 1, the wages will 
be $2.40 and up. 

There was no difficulty in getting 
men this morning, but a real labor 
stringency is expected as soon as 
spring work opens in earnest and other 
corporations begin to put in big orders 
for men. Only a few. men are unem- 
ployed now, and these have been out 
of work only a few days, having come 
in from the woods. 

Mrs. Agnes L>. Atwood of the wom- 
en's department of the state employ- 
ment bureau says that the demand for 
domestic help is keen, and that girls 
are scarce. 

Spring house cleaning will require 
many women workers and many fam- 
Hies are unable to secure permanent 
domestic help. 


Fresh candy Easter eggs; all sizes 
and prices. Minnesota Candy Kitchen. 


No Applications for Entry 
Made for Land Open- 
ing April 26. 

The heavy snows and recent rains 
have put a damper on prospective set- 
tlers in Northern Minnesota. Few in- 
quiries have been made regarding the 
large tracts of government lands which 
will be opened for entry at the Duluth 
land office April 26. So far no appli- 
cations for entry have been made. 

The snows have been the heaviest in 
many years and the recent rains and 
warm weather have caused high wa- 
ter and floods, making early settle- 
ment impossible, officials say. 

It Is expected that many who had 
planned to make entry will do so later 
In the spring or in the summer, after 
they have had a good opportunity of 
looking over the land and decided 
where they wish to settle. 





The New Singer de Luxe is without 
4ue8tlon the handsomest, most artis- 
tic and attractive phonograph on the 
market today. In both beauty and per- 
formance it cannot be surpassed. 

The original design of the tone arm 
makes this the only phonograph that 
will play any disk record — it makes no 
iifference what kind or size — new 1 3 \^ 
inch record as well, without changing: 
the reproducer or adding extra attach- 

Any dealer who wishes to secure 
the agency in city or any town in the 
Northwest, call or write to 

Manufacturers' Wholesale 

26 Lake Avenue North. 

'^^.'Sapfty First 


Will Relieve Winter Hiberna- 
tion of North Stiore 

The steamer America, which has 
served the north shore for many years, 
will open her 1916 season tomorrow^ 
leaving Duluth at 10 o'clock in the 
morning for all north shore points as 
far as Port Arthur, and also calling at 
Isle Royale points. 

She will be the first steamer carry- 
ing both freight and passengers to 
leave this port this year — which is the 
usual case. To hundreds of people 
who make their homes along the north 
shore, the coming^ of the America on 
her first trip in the spring means a 
renewal of communication with civili- 
zation and the outside world. 

The America is taking on a cargo of 
freight for delivery at the different 
points to be reached, and there Is a 
good booking of passengers for the 
up-trip. The steamer will bring quite 
a number from the Port Arthur end of 
the route and from all of the settle- 
ments Intermediate. The fishermen 
will be brought down from Isle Royale 
and other points, and from then on the 
passenger, freight and fish business of 
the north shore will go on with a 

The America will return to Duluth 
on Tuesday morning at about 9 o'clock. 
She will make three trips a -week up 
the north shore and one trip down the 
south shore as far as Cornucopi*, leav- 
ing for this trip on each Tuesday 
morning. The south shore trips will 
begin on the coming Tuesday. 

roosev eltIo ttings. 

Roosevelt, Minn.. April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — School opened Mon- 
day morning, after a two weeks' vaca- 
tion. . , 

Mrs, C. Stoltz is visiting her sister, 
Mrs. Livingston. 

The grade or both sides of the 
bridge, three miles north of town, has 
washed away. 

E. G. Brandenburg has returned from 

Mrs. Frank Summers and two chil- 
dren are home from Roseau. 

Mrs. Sarles and daughter have gone 
to Milton, N. D., to visit relatives. 

Grace and Beaulah Frazler have re- 
turned from Warroad. 

Special Easter services will be held 
at the church on Sunday evening. 

The Maccabees met Saturday at the 
home of Mrs. Bell. 

Miss Zalser returned Monday from 

A. Giles returned Tuesday after 
spending his vacation at his home in 

The county commissioners and offi- 
cers of the county grade arrived on 
Wednesday to Investigate the grade 


New Presbyterian Pastor to Be In- 
stalled May 18. 

Bemidjl, Minn.. April 22.— (Special 

to The Herald.)— The installation of 

Rev. L. P. Farford as pastor of the 
Presbyterian church in this city, will 

be held on May 18. Rev. R. Cooper 
Bailey, D. D., of Crookston, will be 
moderator of the services and will 
also preach the installation sermon. 
Rev J H. Frarey of Blackduck will 
give the charge to the people and Rev. 
J. T. L. Coates of Kelliher the charge 
to the pastor. 

Mrs. Caroline Dion and daughter, 
Clarice, of Winnipeg, who were here 
to attend the funeral of Mrs. T. Dugas^ 
have returned home. 

Thomas Frankson, candidate for the 
Republican nomination as lieutenant 
governor, and Senator P. H. McGarry 
of Walker, spent a day here on politi- 
cal business. 

Mrs. K. H. Olson will leave Monday 
for Minneapolis to be the guest of the 
G, L. Johnson family until Wednesday, 
when she will leave for Austin, where 
she will be a delegate of the Presbyte- 
rian Sunday school of this city to the 
Minnesota state Sunday school conven- 

Guy A Eaton of Duluth, commander 
of the Minnesota naval militia was in 
the city Tuesday en route to Kelliher. 
While here he was a guest of- Lieuten- 
ant Sarle A, Barker of the Bemidjl 
naval militia. 

Thomas Roycroft, president of the 
street car railway company at Grand 
Forks and his wife, arrived In the city 
Tuesday and will spend the summer at 


Wilflam O'Neill, «uperintendent of 

The first care of 
the depositor 
should be the 
safety of the 
bank. The first 
care of the bank 
should be the 
safety of the 

It is our care for 
the safety of the 
depositor that has 
paused our growth 
and that has 
earned for us the 
confidence of 
those whose de- 
sire is "Safety 

You will find It easy 
to open an account 
with this bank. Our 
methods are simple 
and your account 
will be welcome 
whether large or 


f^/-^ '^..^ • ,^»* 

logs and lumber for the government 
at Cass Lake, was here Monday en 
route to St. Paul on a business trip. 
Miss Lida Ecklund entertained at her 
home on Bemldji avenue Wednesday 
evening, eight young women being 

Naish McKinnon has returned from 
Big Falls, where he has been attend^ 
ing to his horses, which have been In 
the logging camps during the winter. 
Mrs. Naish McKinnon, who spent 
this- week at Cass Lake, is home. 

Mrs. A. A. Andrews and daughter, 
Dorothy, who have spent several weeks 
visiting at Arkansas and Owen, Wis., 
and Minneapolis, returned Monday. 

Mrs. W. N. Bowser entertained Mon^ 
day afternoon In honor of Mrs. Charlea 
Morse of Detroit, Mich. 

Miss Ruth Jennings, who teaches 
school in the town of LIbeYty, walked 
fifteen miles to BemidijI Saturday 
morning to spend the day here. 

The annual school exhibit of the 
Bemidjl high school will be shown in 
the high school building on May 26. 


Benson County, N. D., Farmers to 
Entertain Prominent People. 

Minnewaukan, N. D., April 22.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Sixteen farm 
clubs of Benson county having a total 
membership of over a 1,000 tillers of 
the soil, have joined In what promises 
will be the greatest rural picnic ever 
held In North Dakota on June 30. Gov. 
L. B, Hanna, Prof. Thomas Cooper, 
director of the experiment station; Ji 
D. Bacon, the Grand Forks booster; L. 
J. Brlcker, Immigration officer of the 
Northern Pacific; E. R. Crane of th^ 
Great Northern; T. A. Hoverstad of th4 
Soo. The event promises to eclipse 
anything of the kind ever attempted 
for magnitude and enthusiasm. 



Bemidjl, Minn., April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — That the raising of poul- 
try is a profitable industry in Beltrami 
county is amply demonstrated by the 
L. & L. poultry yards of this cltj'. 
These yards, established three years 
ago, now house 320 birds, of these 270 
being single-combed white leghorns 
and fifty single-combed Rhod6 Island 
reds. Sixty dozen eg-g-s are sold to Be- 
midjl Stores each week, the proprietor 
selling to the home market even 
though he could secure 3 cents a dozen 
more net should he ship. 



TMir ^ , 

Ladleat Aali yvar Vmnl 

IMIU ia Kc4 aad «i»M meuUic 
bpxc*. sealed widi Blue R>U>oa. 
Tffc* ■* •tfcer. Bar •fTMir 


yean known as Best, Safest, Always Rcllabl* 











■ ^-■"•^ 





"■ » 

li 1 f 



^A^l 22, 1916. 

iui_rLnj-Lruui-r i ^inj-irtr*-«-r- - ------ ---■ ■ .■■■■■■■■■ ■www 


Happy Easter Greetings— Scoop Wm Be There 

By "HOP" 




'Police Court 





Anthony J. Henrlcksen. the man who 
••stole a saloon" about a year ago, 
landed in the police net again early 
this niorning. when Sergt. John Hun- 
ter saw him walking: along Superior 
etreei near Oarfleld avenue about 3 

**It°Vnded a week's aearch in Duluth 
iind Superior for Henricksen. who has 
been wanted by polloe almost since 
he left the work farm a{ter serving 
rive months for "stealing" the Oasis 
eMoon, Fourth avenue west between 
tJuperi'-r and First streets. 

This time, according to police. Hen- 
ricksen is wanted for forging several 

Whcii arraigned before Judge "W. H 

Fmallwood today, Henricksen ask^'d to 

i be examined on a charge of second 

' degreo forgery a.nd was held without 

biail. He will be given a preliminary 

hearing April 24. #«,„«rt 

The complaint says that he forged 

the name of Marlus Henricksen. a Supe- 

rlor street Jeweler, to a check for |10. 

■Which he cashed with Peder Paulsen. 

6g2** West Superior street. Other 

worthl' ss paper, also passed by him. 

has been found, according to police. 

Henricksen is an old offender. He 
has been under arrest here a number 
of tiiius, for larceny or forgery, and 
also lias been In Jail in Minneapolis 
and St. Paul. The last offense was 
when he gave (Just Carlson, proprietor 
of the Oasis saloon, a worthless check 
• ■ first payment on the drink ena- 
poriuni. which he "purchased." 

He walks with a crut< h, and it was 
because of this that he was noticed this 
morning, but a few hours after he re- 
turned from Superior, where he has 
been in hiding, according to police. 


Police Arrest Four in Visit to Alleged 
Disorderly House. 

One more alleged disorderly hovise 
was cleaned out by detectives this 
riorning when they made a daylight 
raid on 120 Second avenue west and 
arrested four persons. ,.o^a" 

Charles A. Edge. 28. aliaa "Red 
EMge said to be well known in Uu- 
luth'.s colored colony, was with Irene 
Bishop. 25; Violet Jones, 2«, and Came 
Davis. 24, all colored. 

Tlie Jones woman was arrested at a 
Lake avenue dock as she stepped from 
a Booth line boat last fall, and held by 
custom house officers as an opium 

After a long investigation, she was 
convicted of smugpling tho drug from 

f»ort Arthur to Duluth. and was sen- 
enced to serve sixty days In Jail. Al- 
together, counting the time she was 
held pending trial, she served nearly 
five months, according to authorities. 
Although no opium was found i" the 
place when Detectives Barber and Ro- 
berg made the raid, they believed the 

f>lace was being conducted as a 
'Joint " 

Kdge and the Bishop woman will be 
held until Monday on a disorderly con- 
duct charge. The other two are 
charg.d with vagrancy, and also will 
bo tried Monda y. 


John Benson Gets Thirty Days for 
Valueless Loot. 

••He that U robb'd. net waatlac wlut la 

■ t«len, kliM not knew't, •■< he'a not r«b»'d 

at all.- 

Othella. Art III, Seene 3. 

davs at the work farm, with a promise 
to make it much more severe U ino 
offense were re peated. 


Doorway to Police Station No Place 
for Lodgers. 

The next time John Durand. 40. "bull 
cook." picks out a doorway in which 
to sleep, he will be sure it Is not the 
entrance to the police headquarters. 

Sheltered from the driving sleet and 
snow. Durand huddled '".^o, » ,^°j;"^j: , ...wa 
against the headquarters '»-o"t,<*''°I^"7* 
last night and settled himself for a wlliin 
long snooie. It had been a lonf; Mr. Bl 
stormy evening, and the Durand craft' 
had nearly wrecked Itself upon scores 
of friendly bars. .„«.. 

About the time he began to «nore. 
Patrolman Fred Dlnkle started out the 
door and fell sprawling onto the side- 
walk as he tumbled over the sleepei s 

'**'i'n 'police court today the "bull cook- 
was nned «& and cosU for drunkenness. 


Kenwood Resident Feared to Face 
Charge of Beating Horse. 

Rather than face a charge of cruelty 
to animals, which has been hanging 
over his head since late In March. Joe 
Jakubeiak has fled »« ^ a^*<*S- ,-^„. 

When the case of State vs. J*"*"- 
belak was called before Judge »> • "• 
Smallwood in municipal court today 
Humane Agent John G. ^o***- ^PP**' '"^ 
for the prosecution, said *"*^ w u i 
beiak had disappeared, and that he had 
learned that he had gone to Canada. 

I, ate In March Jakubeiak was ar- 
rested. Agent Ross found a horse In a 
hlrn In Kenwood, where the defendant 
had blen working, that whs dying from 
the effects of beating alleged to have 
been administered by Jakubeiak. 

He found a long club that had been 
used, he said, and alao learned that the 
man had used h shovel In beating the 
animal whidi had to be shot. 

"It was one of the worst cases of 
cruelty called to the attention of the 
society In a long time." Mr. Ross said. 



Enforcement of the new hotel ordi- 
nance will begin on May 1, Commis- 
sioner Silberstein. safety head, an- 
nounced this morning. 

Although the measure became effec- 
tive three weeks ago Commissioner 
Sllberstein Instructed the police not to 
make any arrests until the hotel own 
rr. had an opportunity to make app- 
cBtlon for 1 censes. About sixty li- 
censes have already been granted 
whUrthlrty more will be authorized at 
The council meeting next Monday 
^Within a few days the "^'ety head 
will Issue orders to the police to ar- 
Test all hotel owners without licenses 

'''inaddUlon. the police and health of- 
ficers will be Instructed to watch the 
hotel for health or police violations 
which will result in the revocation of 
the licenses. 



Duluthian Asks Immigration 
Commissioner to Advertise 
State to Countrymen. 

According to M. Blnhelm, editor of 
the German Press and secretary to the 
German-American Press association, 
the state of Minnesota Is in need of a 
booklet pHnted In the German lan- 
guage and descrtblng the land of op- 
portunity for agriculture, horticulture, 
livestock, mining, manufacturing and 
everything that attracts the Immi- 

I "There are many prosperous farmers 
living In Michigan. Indiana. Illinois. 
Iowa and other states who would be 
g to come to Minnesota," said 
Blnhelm this morning If they would 
know more about our opportunities. 
Miiuv of them are German-Americana 
and they prefer to read evervthing In 
their native tongue. A booklet as we 
contemplate to issue one In the near 
future, will do very much good In tbis 

Mr. Blnhelm had taken the matter 
up with the state ImralgraUon board 
several weeks ago and is now collect- 
ing facts and figures about each of 
Minnesota's etghty-slx counties. He 
has requested Mr. Fred C. Sherman, 
state commissioner, to write an intro- 
duction te the book and the comnils- 
sioner has (Jonsented to do so. The 
booklet will be well illustrated and 
contains a map and will appear In the 
form of a homeseeker's guide In the 
German language. It will give th« 
settler an Idea of the differences of 
the various pans of the state and then 
turn to the direction of that 8>oup ^of 
eountles which seem 

I thfs court and the P«tltIon of Lena T. | 
Beach, being duly filed herein, repre- : 
■enttng. among other things, that said 
decedent, then being a resident of the 
countv of St. Louis. State of Minne- 
sota, died testate on the 7th day of 
Apm. 1»1«, and that said petitioner Is 
the daughter of decedent and praying 
that said Instrument be allowed and 
admitted to probate^^ms the last will, 
and testament of said decedent and 
that letters teaijunentary be Lsiued to 
Patrick Hammel tlMAf^^ ^t is ordered. 
That said petltionfjwf; heard before 

CoiSty. on Monda^rifc 8th day of i^^^^;^^^^^^^^i^ifffi^^ 

May. ltl«. at ten VcKlck A. M., and[^" ^' « *•* "^ 

all persons InterestW In said hearing ^ SOME FARM OP-PORTUNITIES. 

and In aaid matte^ ♦!•« hereby cited jj; 

and required at saW^ time and place ^ 

to show cause. If any', there be. why j ^ 





to attract him 


State of Minnesota. 

County of St. Louis — ss. 
In Probate Court, la the Matter of 
the Estate of Ella Gould Denham, 
Decedent. _ .^ 

A certain instrument purporting to 
be the last will and testament of Ella 
Gould Denham, having been presented 
to this court and the petition of 
WiJIiam H. Denham being duly fUed 
herein. representing. among other 
things, that said decedent, then beihg 
a resident of the county of St. Louis. 
State of Minnesota, died testate in the 
county of St. Louis, Stale of Minne- 
sota on the 3rd day of January. 19l«. 
and that said petitioner is named In 
said will as executor and legatee, and 
praying that said instrument be al- 
lowed and admitted to probate as the 
last will and testament of said de- 
cedent, and that letters testamentary 
be issued to William H. Denham 
thereon. It Is Ordered, That said pe- 
tition be heard before this court, at 
the Probate Court Rooms in thM 
Court House. In Duluth. in said County 
on Monday the 16th day of May. 19H». 
at ten o'clock A. M.. and all persons 
interested in said hearing and in said 
matter, are hereby cited and required 
at said time and place to show cause. 
If any there be. why said petition 
should not be granted. Ordered 
Further. That this order be served by 
publication In The Duluth Herald ac- 
cording to law. and that a copy of 
this onler be served on the County 
Treasurer of St. Louis County not less 
than ten days prior to said day of 
hearing, and that a copy of this order 
bo mailed to each belr of decedent at 
least fourteen days before the- said 
date of hearing. .. «» ji 

Dated at Duluth, Minn., April 22nd. 


By the Court. 

6 W GILPIN. Judge of Probate. 
Attest: A. R. MORTON. 

Clerk of Probate. 
Seal Probate Court. St. Louis Co. Minn. 

County Treasurer trf St. Louis County 
not less tlian ten faar* prior to said 
day of hearing, and that a copy of 
this order be mallftd to each heir of 
decedent at least fourteen days before 
said date of hearing^ 

Dated at Duluth, Minn.. April 14th. 
191«. . 

By the Court. * _ c ^ „ ^ ^ 

g W. OTLPIN. J%*ge of Probate. 
Attest: A. R. MORTON. 

Clerk of Probate. 
Seal Probate <"'t.. St. Louis Co., Minn. 
D. H.. April 15. 22. 29. int. 

ArtioM K». ». 

St., Louis — 

District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 
trict. _ • • V ..F 

Duluth Banking Company, 

J ,1 A . PlalntLfe. 


Sarah Healy. Mary E. McCahlH 
Margraret M. Harney and 
Richard Harney, her husband. 
Harry How Mee. Helen iJer- 
trude Mee, Patrick RahiUy. 
Margaret Ann Ryan and 
Mi<rhael A. Ryan. Aer hus- 
band. Jessie L. Speyers and 
Philip R. Moale. trustees un- 
der the will of Clarence L. 
Spevers. deceased. Rosalie 
Grant. Stale of MIfinedota, and 
Marshall - Wells Hardware 

Company, ^ . , ^ } 

Defendants. | 
The State of MlnnaiDtU, to the above 

named Defend a j\>8: 

You and each of you are hereby 
summoned and required to answer th'i 
complaint of the plaintiff 1" ^he above 
entitled action, w4»lch Is flled In the 
office of the Clerk of the District 
Court of the Eleventh Judicial District. 
In and for the County of St. Louis and 
State of Minnesota, at Duluth. Minne- 
sota, and to serve a copy of your an- 
swer to the said complaint on the sub- 
scribers at their offiop In the Prov4- 
dence Building. In the City of Duluth. 
In said County, within twenty (2«) 
days after the servkie of this sum- 
mons upon vou. excllWlve of the day of 
such service: and. If y>ou fall to an- 
swer the said complalrft withm the 
time aforesaid, the plaintiff in this 
action will apply to the court for ttie 
relief denianded in the f^omplaint. 

Dated February 9t'i- l^i^- „.^^ 
Attorn«:ys for Plaintiff. 
721 Providence Bldg., 
- Duluth. Minn. 
D. H., April 8, 15. 2^, J^l'S. 

road; house 18 by 24. on good #i* 
trout stream; excellent soil; "Jri* 
stoves, beds, farm implements, all *!*' 
go for 11.325; S360 cash, balance #;^ 
to suit purchaser. # 

2% *; 

160 acres. Carlton county, 

miles from Wright, on good it- 
road, half mile from state auto -Kr 
highway; level, free from stone, * 
excellent soil, in fine farming * 
community: 26 acres seeded to * 
timothy and clover, balance * 
easily cleared; surrounding land O- 
has sold for from |22 to »30 per ii- 
acre; going for III. 60 per acre, * 
|3 cash. it 




a. 160-acre Improved Carlton county X- 

if. farm; S5 acres seeded to timothy Ar 

# and clover, balance in small ie 
^ timber; 1 mile from Atkinson, ■#*1'^ 
^ on N. P. railway, on good auto * 
it road; 2 -story frame house, good- ■Jt 

# sized barn and other outbuild- H- 

# Ings; 126 per acre, easy terms, it 

# * 

* SO 

house; large new barn; new con- * , * 
Crete roothouse. Including » * i * 
fresh milch cows. 6 head of * » 
young stock, pigs, chickens, # | # 
turkeys. A fine dairy and stock * * 
farm, only quarter of a mile # , # 
from shipping station. We can * ; * 
exchange the above property *|* 
and take as part payment a * j * 
small Duluth house and lot. *)» 

*; * 

acres, nearly all cleared, 16 * i * 

acres sec. J«. 52-14. 660-foot *. 
frontage on Eagle lake. # 


cres sec. 12. 63-14. half-mile * 

frontage on Thompson lake; "*- 
beautiful location for hunting ♦ 
camps; good fishing. i^. 


40 acres sec. JO, 63-14, quarter- # 

mile frontage on Boulder lake, ie 


160 acres close to station on Ca- ^' 

nadlan Northern railroad, quar- # 
ter-mlle frontage on east shore •^ 
of Pelican lake. St. Louis coun- •Jf' 
ty; ideal location for auramer iti 
resort. ** 

miles from Duluth, with very * ; . . „,..,.«,. *i 

fair buildings; good team of *.* 40 acres In sec. 20, 61-16, quarter- * 

horses, wagon, buggy, livestock, *^ 
all farm Implements. Can ex- » I * 

mile frontage on Grand lake 

66-16, * 

change for house and lot in the » 1 # 160 acres on Comatock lake 56-16, « 

Mtv * * St. Louis county; excellent hunt- * 

^^^'- * ' * Ing aiid fishing. * 

.-. ^# »k.> v.Aat iCA.n/^rA tracts in 'JK . 4^ ^ 

^ 60-acre Improved farm on Rice -Ji- 
if. Lake road, 12 miles from center * 
of city; level, good soil; 7-room ii 
•frame house, concrete fonnda- it- 
-^Imi; large barn, chicken house * 
and other buildings: SO acres ^ 
under cultivation, balance in * 
timber; 7 head of stock, all farm * 
machinery and Implements; # 
13.400, on easy terms. •# 

S %tMn"'c'oJnty,"'o?e"toV'.Ulroad'; Ij* 100-acre partially improved farm^ ^, 
on eastern extension of the *1* 
Cuyuna range; 80 acres cleared; *i» 
close to large community school. *j* 
Would consider part exchange if- ■^ 

on Chub lake. S miles south of *- 
Carlton, Carlton county, on good #p 

auto road. 

for Duluth property. A dandy # 

stock farm proposition, 


&16-16 Torrey Buildioff, 

Duluth. Minn. 

For prices and terms call oa 

or write — 


606 Al worth Building. 






1 1 «*iMf*if #*'#**#«.-iS^*«*******«** 

if. Several fine, rich quarter sections it 
i(. in the Northern Beltrami county * 
district. lev»l, easily cleared, no it- 
rock or atone; on good roads, it 
Excellent investments at |6 and ^ 
|6 per acre. 









Successors to 


First National Bank Bldg.. 

Duluth. Minn. 


480 acres two miles from city, * 
central North Dakota, on Mouse * 
river; all tillable land, 
now in crop. 







10 per acre it 





48. it 

^_ 200 acres * 

^ ..^„ _,. Large buildings; 20 * 

* acres of timber along the river, f 
it Will divide this farm into 80-acre ^ 

* tracts. An ideal location for small ^ 

* dairy farms. Price S4(l per acre; * 
•^ any reasonable terms. ■» 

it 160 acres, every foot under the *^ 
:l^ plow; all level, excellent soil, "« ^ 2 

* stone; three miles from town on * '^ 
J main road. This farm is a snap * 

# Just notice the price 

# for 80 acres good high land on 
it main road only 8 miles from city it 
it limits; considerable hardwood; it 

# terms. A big bargain. it 
it * 

it 25 per cent off from regular price it 
if sold by May 1 — 40 acres near it] 
Arnold, very choice land; your it 
own terms. # 


80 acres 1 mile from Knife River it 


station; very choice land; would it 


"It wasn't much good, but he stole it 
all right," explained John Benson, who 
was minus an electric flashlight to- 
day because of William Eckholm s light 

"Eckholm was arrested In the West 
end late last night by Sergt. John 
Hunter He wore a "borrowed" mack- 
Inaw. which he had taken from a West 
Superior street saloon, and In hjs 
pocket was Benson's flashlight. 

The macklnaw also was bad'.y frayed. 
but the fact remained that he hud 
stolen it. . 

Two larceny charges were made 
against him when he was arraigned in 
municipal court, and Judge Sniallwood 
sentenced him to thirty days at the 
'Work farm on each count. 


George Maxwell Is Willing to Vote 
Whole State 'Dry.*' 

«! itavr Tery poor and luiUappr braJas 
for drlakln*. 1 e«uld wUh ooartery 
%vvald ln>eiit some atker cvstem 
* — Othello, A«t II, 5e«ie 3, 

Frank X. Gravel today Installed 
George M. Petemon as grand counselor 
of the irmted Commercial Travelers for 
this district. 

Mr tJravel is the past grand coun- 
selor of the order. Mr. Peterson, who 
was next In line for the office, suc- 
ceeded P. F. Murphy, whose death oc- 
curred recently. , ....._ 

Mr Gravel called a meeting at noon 
today in. the office of the local secre- 
tary C W. Sutton. In the Manhattan 
building, and administered the oath of 
office to Mr. Peterson. 


can- •* 


Met at no»n. 
Slaal asonapalr ln«alry 

1 **"«♦ sngar repeal 4eb«te« with 4jt 
5. aicreeaeat to vate befare a«- J 


4k J*«ni 

^ HOrSE. 

^ Met at 11 a. ■■• 
Mf roMMAderatloa •■ 

George Maxwell. 30, Is an advocate 
of prohibition. If he ever has an op- 
portunitv. he will vote "dry." but he 
want.s the entire state to banish sa- 

^Jlaxwell has had difficulty with sa- 
loons In the Twin Cities, and after 
variouli offenses, he was sent to Will- 
mar Minn., for a course of treatment 
Rt the state "jag" farm. 

After some time he was given a fur- 
lough and ordered to report back at 
the institution within a certain length 

of time. \ ^. , . J ., . 

"it Is the custohnary thing to do," he 
explained to Duluth police yesterday, 
when he was brought in, much the 
worse for wear. ^, ^ . ... 

Police were unable to learn whether 
|t was "customary" to drink too much. 

Judge Cutting sentenced hire to seven 


Itnral ^f 

* apprapHatlaa bill renewed. 

appealTrom assessments. 

Eight appeals from the assessments 
for the paving of Railroad street, from 
South First avenue east to slip No. 1. 
were filed with City Clerk Borgen this 

The property owners object to the 
Improvement and the appeals will be 
■ubmltt«d to the commissioners at the 
council meeting Monday Whether the* 
improvement will be held up Is not 
known at this time. 

The appellants follow: C. P. Craig, 
Mnrv Craig. Charles Cushman. Anna 
Anderson. D. S. Goodrich William 
W!ckham. M. A. Lewis and Mary Le 

State of Minnesota. 

County of St. Louis — ss. 
In Probate Court. In the Matter of 
the E.slate of John W. Barry, De- 

The petition of Nellie Barry hav- 
ing been filed in this Court, repre- 
senting, among other things. that 
John W. Barry, then being a resident 
of the County of Douglas. State of 
Wisconsin. died intestate, in the 
County of Douglas. State of Wiscon- 
sin, on the 26lh day of February 
1914 leaving estate in the County of 
St. Louis. State of Minnesota, and 
that said petitioner Is the widow of 
said decedent and praying that let- 
ters of administration of the **tate 
of said decedent be granted to said 
Nellie Barry. It Is Ordered, That said 
petition be heard before this Court, 
at the Probate Court Rooms In th-t 
Court House in Duluth. in said 
County, on Monday, the 16th day of 
May 1916. at ten o'clock A. M.. and 
all persons Interested In said hearing 
and in said matter are hereby cited 
and required at aaid time and place 
to Ehow cause. If any there be. why 
paid petition should not be granted. 
Ordered Further. That this order be 
served by publication in The Duluth 
Herald according to law, and that a 
coDV of this order be served on the 
County Treasurer of St. Louis County 
not less than ten days prior to said 
(\»\- of hearing. " 

Dated at Duluth. MUm., April 22nd, 

By the Court. 

S "W GILPIN, Judge of Probate. 
Attest: A. R. MORTON, 

Clerk of Probate. 
Seal. Probate Court. St. Louis Co. Minn. 


District Court. EleVteJuii' Judicial Dis- 
trict. _ . 
Duluth Banking Company. 



George C. Howe, Mary E. Howe, 
and Jessie L. Speyers and 
Philip R. Moale. ftruntees un- 
der the will of Clarence L. 
Speyers, deceased, --n .» 

The State of Mlnnesq}:a. to the above 
named Defendants: 
You and each of you are hereby 
summoned and req«rt««d to answer the 
complaint of the plaintiff In the above 
entitled action, which Is ^'^d *", S"** 
office of the Clerk of the •District 
Court of the Eleventh Judicial District, 
in and for the Coutity of St. Louis 
and State of Minnesota, at Duluth. 
Minnesota, and to serve a copy of your 
answer to the said comj)laint on the 
subscribers at their office In the Prov- 
idence Building. In the City of r>uluth. 
In said County, within twenty (20) 
days after the service of this summons 
upon you. exclusive of the day of such 
service; and. If you fail to answer the 
said complaint, within the time afore- 
said, the plaintiff In this action will 
apply to the court for the relief de- 
manded In the complaint. 

Dated October 11. 1916. „..,.^ 
Attorneys' for Plaintiff. 
721 Providence Bldg., 
Duluth, Minn. 
D. II.. April 8. II. IS. 1»16. 

it 160 acres. SEU of Sec. t6. T 
■k- R. IT; good soil and fronting on it 
a state automobile road; large it 
amount of good timber. it 

^— ^— .— ii- 

40 acres. NW»/* of S.W\4. Sec. 22. it 

* and can be sold with small pay- * 
it ment down, balance on crop con- * 

* tract. Adjoining farm sold last * 
*. fall at $60 per acre. Price for this ^ 
it quarter section, if taken at once, « 
it 640 per acre. * 

* If you are looking for farm * 

* lands do not buy until you have * 
it consulted "S 



make a dandy farm. 

We have lands in nearly every 
township at low prices. 


206 American Exchange Bldg. 

Money on hand for Farm Loans. 


318-16 Torrey Building. 

Duluth, Minn. 






61-18. on East Lester river auto ^ 
road. 3 miles from street cars; it 
20 acres cleared. 12 acres free ^- 
from stumps and seeded to tlm- it 
othy and clover; land is level it 
and free from stone; 10 acres ^ 
hardwood timber, the balance -k- 
easily cleared. Will sell In * 
tracts of 10 acres each. it 

40 acres. NEti of SEVi of Sec. 9, *•' 
T. 62, R. 14. close to Schultz it 
Lake. Price $15 per acre. * 

NW>4 of Sec. 9. T. 
Price $15 per acre. 

47, R. 17. It 

« 40 acres. SW»4 of SVTM of Sec, 12. * 
it T. 81, R. 17. Price 615 per acre. *." 
is. ^—^— it 

it 80 acres, Wti of SWU of Sec. 22, it 
it T. 47, R. 17. Carlton county, it 
it close to Blackhoof station on it 
it Soo railroad. Blackhoof river, it 
■it a good trout stream, crosses this itr^ 
it property. Price 616 per acre. •* 
it Will make a good stock farm. it 

it ^ 

it 160 acres. WVi of NEW and EVi of # 




farm land, two miles 'roni Brook- 
ston. on county road; splendid log 
building under construction: well 
and numerous outbuildings; few 
acres cleared; cash or terms to suit 
purchaser. Bowe McCamus, Brook- 
ston, Minn 

ititit^^titititititii'itit^it'it^it'ititititimit it 

ititit-it^- O'^tititit^ititititiHtitititititiHtit-K^' 


it 120-acre farm fronting on city ^- 
it limits In Hermantown district; 80 it 
it acres cleared and fenced; has been it 
#. used for dairy farm for many it 
•^ years; seven-room farm house, it 
it good spring water, good road; rent it 
^ extremely low. Inquire of C. F. it 
it Graff, 405 Lonsdale Bldg., Duluth. it 

^^ine^rtP^^i?s m'Thl* Und^ Tocat'ed titit^itit-i^ititit^t^^t^-'iMtiHHt^iHt^^ 
Si';^e%arfers of a mile /rom Pioneer 
an Iron ore mine; lots 1, 2 and 6 ii 

120 acres W^ of NE>4 and VlEhi 
of SWM of Sec. 14. T. 47, R. 17. 
Price |20 per acre. 

Call on or write — 

606 Alworth Building. 




section 2i:iot; 8 and 4 In section 22. 
?own 63: range 12. St. Louis county 
Minn For further particulars call or 
wrtte Aiex Nelson. Ely, Minn., box 364. 

FOR SALE — Large, well-Improved 
farm joining village UmUe; good 
buildings; well drained, cross-fenced 
no stone. No agents, no co"'™l«»»«'l' 
deal only with owner on the place. 
W. A. Baune, Floodwood, Minn. 

160-ACRE stock farm, good bill^S^nSf- 
oart cleared, some fenced, some 
Teededr 20 rods to railroad and shlp- 
l\tiV point. Close to nice lake. No 
wafte land; 622^0 per acre For par- 
U^rs write to A. C. Thompson. 
Ladysmlth. Wis. 

State of Mlnneaota. 

Cotinty of St. Louis— ss. 
In Probate Court. In the Matter of 
the Estate of Oacar Fleer. De- 
cedent. X. » 
A certain instrument purporting to 
last will and testament of Os 


City Clerk's Office. 
Duluth. Minn., April 22. 1916. 
Notice Is hereby given that applica- 
tions have been filed In my office by 
the following named persons for li- 
cense to sell Intoxicating liquors In 
the following named locatlona. viz: 
Ed L. Olaon. at No. 869 West Michi- 

**PetVr tf. ischmldt. at No. 6601 Ramsey 

**Axel Algotson, at Wo. 1608 West Su- 
oerlor street: August Anderson com- 
oany at Ko. 1661 Wflst Superior street. 

Alex Tlfer, at Na. 119 West First 
streat. being a transfer from Peter 
Bohan. at the same location. 

Nels Erlckson, at No. &^0 VV est Supe- 

'* Jami* J* Wall, at No. 110 West Supe- 

""'chaJl^R. Carlsoii.^t!No. 61S West 

^"/:'o;'k«Sarik. at No. Jl Weat First 

**Ni*ls L. Forsgren. afcXo. 101 East Su- 

'^^Sa^ld applications will <be considered 
by tho city council at a regular meet- 
ing thereof, to be held on Monday. 
Miy 8 1916, at S o'olacte, P M, In the 
Council Chamber. Ottr «all. Duluth. 
Minnesota. w.Tl-BORGEN. 

U I City Clerk. 


1t FOR SALE. ':t 

* 160 acres In Sec. 14. Twp. 57, R. IS, * 

it right on the Duluth & Iron Range * 

it railroad at the station of Reno. * 
it Only $2.76 per acre; half minerals it 

H. reserved. it- 

» JOHN Q. A. CROSBY. it 

Z 306 Palladlo Bldg. # 

OUR 1916 Montana booklet free; all 
about our big crops, low-prtced fertile 
land; easy terms; tell us your wants. 
Western States Land & Dev. Co.. 

He lena. Mont 

Parties desiring to clear lands, write 
F. J. Kuppinger. Davenport, Iowa. 

f-'OR SALE — Several choice 40. 86 and 
160-1^ tracts of partially Improved 
landsln Floodwood and Brookstotj 
district that can be bought on tfmall 
navmenta down and balance on lonp 
tlm^ Ralph Banta. 838 Manhattan 
bldg.; Mel. a»g2. - ' 

FOR SALE— Secure 160 acres l**^*" 
sota drainage Iknd; VoUtead act; no 
residence required, "you ^va »806 
cash, will loan 'S^^ )>»*«V?^e to pur- 
chase a quarter. Lester Gesell, Thief 
Ri ver Falls. Minn. 

FOR SALE— Lake frontage; If You 

want a piece of land on nice lake, 

call on us. We have It 
Realty Co.. 627 

FOR SALE — 8-acre tract at Arnold. 
short distance from car line, suitable 
for truck farming; price »oOO. easy • 
terms; 10-acre tract on Howard & 
Gnesen road, 4 "4 miles from car line; 
price $600, easy terms; 20 -acre farm 
near Highland on good road; good 
soil, nearly free from stones; one-half 
under cultivation; house and barn; 
price $2,000, $700 cash, balance on 
terms. C A. Ryiberg. 217 Torrey 
bldg; phones: Mel. 6384, Grand 1142. 

Manhattan bldg. 

or 80 acres, partly Im- 
the Thompson road. _four 

prqved. XlltmileBYromyVeBt Duluth. 

and one . . 

Write Y 169, Herald. 

independent; price $2,700, on 
terms. Greenfield Realty Co.. 
Providence bldg. 


iroR~~SALE'"^^^^^''2S^foot open family 
launch: «-h. p. Ferro engine, reverse 

he the last will ana lesiameni ot yjm- „ ^ ^. •« «•«• r% fit 

JJr Fleer, having baan presented flD. H.. AprU It. Hit. J& 1*11. 

Write T 225. Herald 

moR SALE— A large list of farm lands 
In St Louis and Carlton counties; 
Som $9lper acre up. William C. Sar- 
gent, Providence bldg. 

iroR SALE— Selected farm lands and 
improved farms near Duluth. Colter 
& Qulnn? 410 First NaUonal bank. Du- 

luth_ ^__ 


FOR SALE — On Clearwater lake, one of ■ 
the "gems" of the Deerwood group of 
lakes- 120 acres of good farm laud; 
part nicely timbered, over half mile 
lalc« ahore; good roads and lake fall 
of fish. For price and terms address 
J. T. Dunphy. 4 SO Manh attan Bldg. 

40-ACRE dairy farm, good buildings. 
clay loam soil, good clearing good 
fencing; 20 rods to railroad and ship- 
ping station. Near nice lake. W ill 
sacrifice for $1,760. A. C. Thompson, 
Ladysmlth. Wis. 

BEAUTIFUL RIVER front farms 

«ear flVst-class condition; seats 12 or i BEAlJi IT iJi^«" terms. Una 

ft* peSple: -P^^ « ""»«• P«' *">"«•• T^ttfdytrom" SI E Michi gaJ st. Dulu th 
mar -It- T 2SS Herald. *^"°°"" • " — r- 

___1___ — — —r— — i t'nn SALE 40 acres at Munger. ii 

FOB SALE-TWO l«:'»ot rowboat. and ^ORSAl.^ ^^,, ca-l?:.. «• = 

boathouna Call Grand 996. C. Schobcr. 


BrtsrTswrwScTtra^^^ to 

liave It repaired H»nt. 217 w. lat ac 

Helland. 101 89th ava. w.. Duluth. 

MINNESOTA farms to trade for houses 
In Duluth. What have you to offer. 
. Address C 21«. Herald. 

80 ACRES only $3,000; 30 acres cleared, 
balance hardwood timbered pasture, 
considerable maple; practically level , 
surface; clay loam over clay sub-soil; 
fenced, good buildings, house, sum- 
mer kitchen, barn, granary, machine 
sheid, good roads, telephone in house. 
Terms. C. A. Melberg. Lewis. W^ls. 

FOR SALE — 7.000 acres In Carlton 
county. Several fine locations on 
beautiful lakes. Call and talk the mat- 
ter over. Acre tracts at Lakewood. ' 
Woodland and Duluth Heights on 
-small cash payments and balance , 
monthly. Douglas C. Moore. 711 Pal- 
ladl o Xtldg- Mel. 7762. 

FOR SALE — 9 acres of rich land suit- 
able for lettuce, celery, small fraita 
and gardening; land is close jn. fenced '• 
and ready for ploa-; has some build- 
ings and nice creek; buy this and be 

*" """ «9^T 


FOR SALE — ^Twenty-acre farm, one- 
half mile from nice little town, new 
4-room house, one-half cleared; all 
fenced; only $1,200; terms. State bank 
of Nevla. Minn. 

fOR SALE — Farm lands at wholesale 

e rl cea; some improved farms at great 
arealna: also choice acre lots close 
to city. d. G. Olson. S14 Columbia bldg. 

I BUT and sell lands and timber. iioo.< 
I Rupley. €12 Lyceum Md*. .^. "^"^ 

" " . y 

mmmm pit , 




-1- r- 









*1610ti and 1612 E. Superior 

# Ht.; modern brick houses. 

# 6 and 8 rooms; finely deco- 

rrovidcnce Bldg:. 




A U OL"r> 




April 22, 1916. 



rated to suit ttnant |40.00 AJ | *• They envy us because we can ^ 


t» 1427-1429 




E, Superior at.; 
modern, detached 8-rooni 
houses; hot water heat, 
hardwood floors through- 
out; decorated tu suit ten- it' 

ant 46.00 ^ 


rooms, 201 Isanti 8t.; it- 

i(-\i(- fell any grade piano at $100 les«, # 

V;rh^ on small monthly paymt-nts. Man- •^ 

'i(.l'^ ufacturing our own pianos and ^ 

itliC' selling them direct to the public * 

i(-\^ enables us to actually aave you i^ 

furnace h»at 25.00 * 

6 rooms, 4523 Cambridge St.; Vi> 

furnace heat 26.00 H- 

9 rooms. 107 8th ave. w. ; heat ic 

and water furnished 46.00 f^ 

9 6809 London road.. 30.00 # 

10 roonvs. 521 W. 2nd St.; i:- 
steam heat; modern 46.00 {(■ 

10 rooms. 16 W. 6th St.; hot * 

water heat; hardwood -i"^ 

floors throughout, at 60.00 -,> 

i(- this amount. 





S. E. GILIL'SON. Mgr., 

232 West First Street. 






Nine-room In Woodland, I'f 
116 Hardy St.; inside and out- -> 
*ldo tlie arrannements are un- O- 
u.sually ta-steful; large living i^ 
room, dining room, inclosed -^l- 
porcli nnd sun parlor. Four V^ 
bedrooms i>n second floor. Ser- ''i- 
vants' room on third floor. Hard- H- 
wood floors tliro\ighout. Hot •::- 
wat( r heat. Largt- grounds, Vi* 
beuutiful view. One block from i:- 




# Klpht-room house at 1828 Jeffer- 

# .voi, St. Hot water heat. $62.50. 

# May 1st. 

cars. $60. May 1st. 

Eight-room at 1405 E. Su- 
perior St. Hot wattr heat. $46. 
May 1st. 


PERSONAL — Wanted at once— Name 
and address of single man, who would 
marry refined, honorable, handsome 
lady having i onsiderable wealth, who 
might assist her husband financially. 
For more complete particulars, which 
will bring you one of the col- 
lections of photos and descriptions of 
handsome, refined and wealthy ladies, 
both maidens and widows, between the 
ages of 18 to 60, who claim to be 
worth all the way from $1,000 to $26,- 
000 and upwards, write me at once. 
A«ldress Allen Ward, li 612, Valley, 

PERSONAL^-Kntire stock of Cameron 
Fuiniture company must be thrown 
overboard 6 days from date regard- 
less of manufacturers' cost. We 
po.«itively Quit April 29. Building 
must be emptied. Half price and 
less. Step lively or you will be too 
late. Salesrooms, 2110-2112 W. Supe- 
rior St. 

PERSONAI — If you want a cabin built 
or your acre tracts cleared, any road 
building or any other kind of con- 
tracting, for prompt work see Axel 
Hagstrom, at 811 N. Lake ave., or call 
Mel. 4286. 

It Is the official paper of the poultry 
raisers of Dulutb and Northern Min- 


The Duluth Herald has the largest 
citculation of any newspaper In Min- 
nesota (outside the Twin Cities). Its 
charges for classified advertising are 
less per thousand circulation than 
thotfe of any other paper In the state. 

HATCHING EGGS from celebrated 
"Point o* Pines Farm," largest and 
finest modern poultry plant In N. W. 
Pure bred egg-laying strains, S. C, W. 
Leghorns, 15 eggs. $1.50; 100, $5. S. 
C. R. I. Reds, 16 eggs $1.76; $100, $6. 
Write now. Reserve, Wis, 

FOR SALE — Hatching eggs from thor- 
oughbred White Plymouth Rocks and 
Buff Plymouth Rocks, $1.26 for 12 
eggs. Barred Plymouth Rocks, White 
Wyandottee and Light BrahnAs, $1 for 
12 eggs. P. C. Bennett. Taconite. Minn. 

Eight-room house at 1428 E. 1st ''^ > i^ftcV^^JTr — r~7, — ', — T";: 

M. Will be docorat.d through- 'V- , ^^'V* ''^^— "* '^' 

out to suit tenant. $40. i^ f>«t for ( hichester Pills, the 

,£ Brand, for 25 years known 

Wolvin Building. 



#321 8th avf. w. — Nice ,-room 
hoiisf, painted and papered In ;Y- 

# brown 


your drug- 
\e Diamond 
as best, 
■af^Kt, always reliable. Take no other. 
Chichester Oiamond Brand Pills are 
aold by druggists everywhere. 

PERSONAL— Marry If lonely. For re- 
sults, try me; many wealthy wish 
early marriage; very succe.vsful, con- 
fidential, Plrlctly reliable. "The Suc- 
cessful Club." Mrs. I'urdle, Box 666. 
Oakland. Cal. 

foundation. full * i PERSONAL — Hotels, hospitals, cafes 

# basement, hardwood floors. A :'(• 
a rtsular snap to a good party; ;?- 

# rents for $22.50. Key next door. '}(■ 

# L. A. LARSEN CO.. if. 

# 214 Providence P.uildlng. •;!■ 


and rooming houses; buy your linens, 
etc.. of Us at lower prices than linen 
houses In Chicago or New York. Du- 
luth Linen Co.. 228 E. 1st at. Let us 
prove It. 

FOR SALE— Eggs for hatching— S. C. 
W. Leghorns, $1 setting of 16 or $5 
100; Barred I'lymouth Rocks, $1.60 set- 
ting from good laying strain on free 
range. Both phones. Mel. 7363; Grand 
1019-A. St. James' orphanage. 

HATCHING EtlGS from Duluth poul- 
try show, prize winning Barred Ply- 
mouth Rocks, $1.50 for 16; also eggs 
from fine strain of S. C. White Leg- 
horns, $1 for 16; $5 for 100. Marr & 
Son, 918 E. 7th at. Duluth. 




of buyer to seller and tenant to land- 
lord are made literally by the hun- 
dreds through the advertising col- 
umns of 


Experienced real estate men know this, and 
use The Herald regularly with excellent 

Well posted owners, also, realizing that 
prospective buyers watch its columns, use 
The Herald to sell or rent property. 

You can get in touch with thousands of 
possible customers through the advertising 
columns of 




The names In which automobile lU 
censes are issued have been checked 
with The Duluth Herald's subscription 
lists, and It was found that 98 out of 
every 100 people who buy cars read 
The Duluth Herald. If you have a car 
for sale or trade, offer It in this auto- 
mobile column and you will reach prac- 
tically every one who will buy. 



* 6-Cyllnder OAKLAND. 

* 4-Cyllnder REO (1914 model). 

* 4-Cyllnder REO (1911 model), 
ff OAKLAND. S-passenger 
^ model). 

* PAGE, 6-passenger (1914 model) 


Mel. 1310 or 6134; Grand 823-Y. 

14 Phoenix Block. 


(1914 * 


a- * 

^ # 
K- Torrey Building, First Floor. # 
a- Both phones. 1C6. # 

* # 
■Sf Have the cash on hand to make # 
il^ any good loan on Duluth phopcrty #^ 
it- At the lowest market rates, 6 to C # 
^ per cent, according to security, ^ 

* without submitting applications or # 
a any delay. f^ 

* Lowest expense and good treat- # 
^ ment On or before privilege. # 

^ # 


* • 


•S^ We advance funds as needed on # 

* first mortgage building loans. f^ 
Favorable terms. f^ 

Lonsdale bldg. 


Modern 7-room house; two baths, fire- 
place in living room, hot water heat; 
at 1815 E. 2nd ."t.; will be vacant May 
1; rent $40 per month. 

Modern 8-room house, centrally lo- 
cated on E. l8t St.; all in good condi- 
tion; rent $35 per month. 

"WHITNEY MALL COMPANY. Estate — Loans— Insurance. 

301 Torrey liuilding. 


»••••• I 

417 2nd ave, e., 7 rooms. 

110 W. 2!id .St.. 10 rooms 

1609 i:. .'{rd St., 8 room."* 

112 S. ItJth ave. c., 8 rooms 

429 Kith ave. e., 8 rooms 

127 i:. 3rd St.. 8 rooms, furnace 
heat, bath and gas 


PERSONAL— R. U. lonesome? send 10 
cents for copy of best friendship 
magazine printed; a friendlv cor- 
respondence club. Harding & Co.. 
A2335 Ranks ave., S uperior. Wis. 

PERSONAI.. — Get away from washing 
troubles by sending your family wash 
to us; 6'-jc per pound. Lutes' laundry. 
808 E. 2nd sf. Phone Grand 447, Mel. 
447, for our wagon. 

Personal— If you've tried everything 
else for your eczema without relief, 
T'sona! Relief guaranteed or money 
back. c;rochau's drug store, 332 W. 1st 


Main floor. Torrey bldg. 


One 6- room house, modern except heat; 

flreplace; pine trees and yard; 1626 

Minnesota ave. s. 
One 5 -room house, electricity and gas; 

1631 I,ake ave. s. 
One 4-room house, 1616 Lake ave. s. 

Inqui re EDMONT, 18 Third Ave. West. 

FOR RENT — A 6-room house on 9th 
ave. e. and London road; water, sewer, 
Sas, electric lights and bath; very 
easy walking di.«tance and elegant 
lake view. F. I. Salter Co., 303 Lous- 
dale bldg. 

FOR RE.\T — First class 6-room brick 
hou.<^e at 1024 E. 9th st., $30 month; 
all modern; hot water heat and laun- 
dry; nearly new; paved street and 
cement walk. Phone Lincoln 172-A. 

FOR RENT — 3-room flat. $8; 4-room 
flat. $12.50; hardwood floors through- 
out; sewer, gas. water and electric 
lights; centrally located. Chas. P. 
Meyers , 611 Alworth bldg. 

FOR RE.NT — One of the large Chester 
terrace housr?s; 10 rooms, with heat, 
hot and cold water and janitor service 
•upplied. N. J. Upham Co., 714 Provi- 
dence bldg. 

FOR RENT— Duluth Heights. 6-room 
house; cement basement, city water, 
eleetric light, 2 porches; lot, 60 by 
140: near school, near car line; $12 a 

For tired feet — The new violet rays 
trcutm-nt in connection with foot 
massage gives wonderful relief. Tom- 
fort Beauty Parlors. 109 Oak Hall bldg 

w«ar. Raincoats, Neckties. Suit or 
O'coat. $18; Ladies' Suits, spring se- 
lectlons. C. N. Hamilton. 315 E. Sup. st. 

PERSONAL — Marriage paper; highest 
ehara<ter; Incorporated: 20th year- 
8.000 members: paper sealed; send 10c" 
H. M. Love. Box 1616, D enver. Colo. 

PERSO.VAI^If you like to draw wo 
will show you how to make money In 
your spare time. State age and where 
employed. Address G 2 22, Herald. 

PERSONAL — Marriage paper, 3 months 
lOc; descriptions rich Callfornlans 
seeking marriage. The Unity Maga- 
zine, .Sun Francisco. 

FOR SALE— Rufus Red Belgian hares, 
pedigreed stock; fancy pigeons. 
Black Fantalls, White Fantalls, 
Homers, Carneaux, Trumpeters, Pout- 
ers. No. 126 W. Palmetto st., Duluth 
Heights; phone. Zen. 1I88-A. 

FOR SALE — liammerbeck's hardy, dls- 
ease-reslstlng, winter-laying. exhll»l- 
tlon White Leghorns; winners wher- 
ever shown; eggs and chicks. Send for 
price list. H. J. Uammerbeck, Supe- 
rior, Wis. 

FOR SALE— Hatching eggs from this 
year's winning R. C. R. I. Reds; Vic- 
land strain; year-round layers; $1.60 
f ( r 16, $4.60 for 60; order early. I. W. 
• illleland, C07 S. 71st ave. w. Cole 146-A. 



* #!* 

* iWE HAVE ..^i* 

i^ it ' H" 

* Two elegant offices In the Oak *l* 
-Af> Hall building that we will rent -;^ ' i!^ 
a- very reasonably. These offices are ^- ! '^^ 
T^ adapted for doctors or dentists. '?(■ # 







FOR SALE— Poultry house, 8 by 16, 
well built and warm; 300 feet of 4- 
foot netting; galvanized nest boxes, 
feed hoppers, etc. Douglas C. Moore, 
723 Boulevard w.; Mel. 4819. 

a- EleganT office on the second floor -it- 
if- of Lonsdale building for rent. -;^ 


dreds anxious to marry; descriptions 
and photos free. Dv. Unity, Grand 
Rapids, Mich. 

PERSONAL — Dare you answer this 
lonely farmer, worth $70,000.00; seeks 
marriage. Honorable, 67 4th at., San 

PERSONAI Would like to make ac- 
quaintance of lady between age of 
35 or 40. friendship. Write X 223 

HATCHING EtJGS from my choice 
S. C. White Leghorns; no better lay- 
ing strain; 15 eggs $1; 100 eggs $6. 
Mrs. T. J. Griffith, 4309 London road, 
Duluth; Lake. 69-K. 

Park & Pollard's poultry feeds 
are the best. Scratch feed, egg 
mash, growing feed, etc.; wheat 
corn, etc. (Jet price list. Tess- 
man Bros. Co.. 26-40 E. Mich. st. 

FOR SALE — Hatching eggs from hlgh- 
class Barred Plymouth Rocks, White 
Wyandottes, R. C. Black MInorcas, 
White Leghorns, Anconas and turkeys. 
J. T. Mlchaud. Lake. 298-L; Park 4. 

FOR SALE — English brown water 
spaniel puppies; male $5; also good 
watch dog $8. Gordon Dale kennels, 
Park Point; M el. 610L 

FOR SALE — Blue Andalusian hatch- 
ing eggs, $1.60 per set of 16 eggs 
prepaid. John Strom Larsmont, 
I..ake county, Minn. 

FOR SALE— Hatching eggs from S. C. 
Rhode Island Reds from a prize-win- 
ning pen: good layers; $1 for 15 eggs. 
Grand 1030-A. 

All-around carpenter work, by day or 
contract; reasonable terms; also uphol- 
sterlng. 26 Mi Mesaba ave. Gr'd 2361- A 

PERSONAL — Lonely young widow 
worth $80,000.00 anxious to marry, 
ly, care R. Hyde, San Francisco, Cal. 

Personal— Electric vacuum cleaners for 
rent, $1.60 a day. The Moore Co.. 319 
W, 1st St.; Mel. 6860. Grand 2064-X 

9()n KENT — 10-room heated house In 
East End. Rent $70. includes heat, hot 
and cold water, janitor service. See 
N. J. Upham Co., 714 Providence bldg. 

Foil HE.NT — 310 W. 5th St., 6 rooms 
with bath, modern except heat, water 
Included; $22.50. InQuire rental de- 
partment, Bridgeman & Russell. 

FOR HEN'T — 6-room house corner 16th 
ave. e. and Jefferson st.; electric light, 
Bti.«, bath and very desirable location. 
Inquire at Lenox hotel. 

FOR RENT— May 1, 5-room house. No. 
405 N. 24th ave. w. ; modern except 
heat; only $18 per month. F. I. Salter 
Co., 303 Lonsdale bldg. 

FOR RENT— Double house. Lakeside; 
• rooms each; near car line; $12.60 
•ach. H. Bartlett. 5323 E. Superior 
at. Both phones. 

FOR RENT — 8-room house, centrally 
located: all modern conveniences; 
▼ery pleasant and nice yaid. Call 
Mel. 7423. 

Storm windows taken off and house 
windows washed; reasonable price 
2629 Cortland St., T. Mlchaud: M el. 3696. 

RAGTIME positively taught In 20 les- 
sons: free booklet. J. L. Denver 32 W 
2n d St. Ope n 7 to 10 p. m. Mel.' 7720. 

MA SS A O K — Margaret Nelson. 218 W^ 
Superior st.. room 8. 3rd floor. Also 
appointments at your home. 

$40,000. would marry. K. box 684 
Messenger. Los Angeles. Cal. 

FOR SALE — English setter pups. 4 
months old; must leave city; will sell 
cheap. Call at 1008 Lincoln St., Supe- 
rior. Wis. 

MY 400-EGa Incubator will be empty 
tomorrow. I'll hatch your eggs for 
you. Snydam, Mel. 3687, 

HATCHING EGGS from exhibition light 
Brahmas. $1.60 for 16; baby chicks. 
26c. Snydam , Mel. 3687. 

R. 1. RED settings, 76c Jap Silkies 
settings, $3. H. I. Gooch: Mel. 3361. 

# Also one or two single offices on 
a- floors higher up. 


if- Also several fine Superior street 
'Mr stores for rent. 














In A-1 condition. 

. PRICE $600 

Write B 172, Herald, for terms. H 









'i ' if- 



Lonsdale Building. 

Grand 239— Phones— Mel. 2400. 


ififif-ifif ififif-ifif^ ifif if ififi^ if if if if if ifr^^jfif - 

if -ji 


^ .^ 

# 427 E. 4th at., the best location in 0- 
if the E. 4th .st. business section. ^ 
if Possession May 1. -^ 
il- 2002 W. Superior St., corner store if 
-ff- on 20th ave. W. Possession i(. 
if May 1. ^^ 
if- 2110-12 W. Superior st., 60-foot * 

# frontage; two stores and base- ^ 

# ment. especially suitable for fur- -f^ 
if nlture; large elevator. Pos- if 
iii session May 1. -^^ 
^ .y, 

-^ For rentals of above see — ■* 

if Torrey Bldg. Phone 166. if 

■^ if 



if 1,000 Miles of Irregular Shore Line, 
360 Islands. Forests of Pine, 

Birch, Balsam and Spruce. 

Excellent Sand Beaches 

for Bathing. 

FOR SALE CHEAP— Cyphers 240-egg 
Incubator. Inquire 2102 E. 3rd st. 

FOR SALE — White Orpington eggs, SI 
a setting. C. Hegg. Cole 361 -Y. 

PER.^ONAI^Want to buy, a boy's or 
girl's bicycle; must be reasonable. 
Write U 210, Herald. 

PERSONAI., — Young lady worth $20,000 
would marry. International, box 969. 
Los Angeles, Cal. 

PERSONAI^-Lady 28. worth $16,000. 
would marry. S Box 36, League. To- 
ledo. Ohio. 

PERSONAL— After May 1 Knauf Sis- 
ters' hair shop, second floor Fidelity 

FOR KENT— From May until October, 
modern, nicely furnished house, near 
12th ave. e. and 2nd St.; reasonable. 
Mel. 4853. 

FOR RENT — 6-room house, al! modern 
except heat, $20 per montl). 521 S. 
22nd ave. e. Call Grand 1196. Mel. SOGe. 

FOR RE.NT — Small 6-room house. No! 
«16'i! East Fifth street; $16.60. N. J. 
Upham Co., 714 Providence bldg. 

FOR RENT — 6-room house, modern ex- 
cept heat; $19 per month. »22 W. 4th 
at. I nquire 924 W. 4th St. 

FOR KENT- 4 and 6 rooms; all con- 
▼eniences; reasonable rent. 213 Pills- 
bury ave.; call upstairs. 

FOR RENT— Fine, light, modern house 
at 1420 E. 4th St. See P. Johnson. 219 
W. Superior st. 

FOR RENT — Six -room modern house in 
East end. S. S. Wllllanson. 516 Torrey 

perior st. 

-No.s. 1718 and i: 
E. P. Alexander. 

JO E. Su- 






# — or a — 


f— See— 

# 108 Providence Building. 

Personal — F.ffrotlve scalp treatment 
Mrs. Vogt's Hair Shop, 105 W . Sup. st. 

Personal — Combings and cut hair made 
into beau tiful switches. Knauf Sisters. 

PERSONAL — Ladles, have your suits 
made at Miller Bro s., 406 E. Sup. St. 

PERSONALS — Wanted lace curtains. 
25c pair; ladles' washings. Mel. 7061. 

Corns, bunions removed: electric foot 
massage for tired feet. M iss M. Kelly. 

DR. GULDE. Eye. Ear, Nose specialist, 
324 Syndicate bldg.. Minneap olis. 

PERSONAI^-Would like a small child 
to board. Call Mel. 2742. 

PERSONAI^ --For sick people, flowers 
Duluth Floral Co. 


PRIVATE HOME before and during 
confinement; good care by experienced 
nurse; infarts tared for. Mrs. FInkle 
213 W. 3rd st. Mel. 2454. 

PRIVATE HOME for women before and 
during confinement; expert care; In- 
fants cared for. Ida Pearson, M. D.. 
284 Harrison ave., St. Paul. 


k' ■^. 


>> AND LAWN. -5 

if i^ 

;Y A load or a sack delivered In any •^ 

■if. part of the city. Call us for prices. ■?(. 

if i^ it' 

^ T. E. HALFORD & CO., *, * 

iff 2114 W. Mich. St. Both phones. 4 ^ 

if i *• 


if FOR RENT. % 

i(. ^ 

# Large store and basement at if 
if 122-124 E. Superior St.. now occu- ^ 

# pled by R. R. Forward & Co., will ^ 
■ff be for rent May 1 at very reason- ■^ 
if able figures. Store 50 by 116; if 
if hydraulic elevator connects two ^ 

# floors; steam-heated; will redec- # 
if orate. Basement Is on Michigan -if 
if St. level and T^'ell lighted from ff 
if that side; excellent loading facll- it- 

# Itles. ,Y 


# Wolvin Building. if. 

ifififil^ifif'ififif'ifi^it-if'if^if^ ififil'ih:f^if 




These sites have been located if 

'^ ^ if 

if by an experienced cruiser after if 

a- -if 

^ patient search for the "Ideally if- 

is- Perfect." They are adapted to the O- 

if if 

if man or woman who seek Nature's -if 

'» if 

if simplicity — who wish absolute O. 

* if 

if rest. Moose, deer, duck, geese, -if 

* if 

# partridge and prairie chicken are if 

"9^ if 

# numerous in this wild region, if 
if if 
if Fishing for pike pickerel, trout, if 

* if 
iei bass and muskies unexcelled — -;h 

if ii- 

a- thousands of Interesting canoe ^- 

"^ if 

if- trips may be made to thousands •^i 

# if 
if of various lakes and rivers. The if 

* a- 

a- absence of farms and trespassing -if 
if i< 

if signs please the outer. Roads and 4 
^ iA 

if parks cleared of underbrush; all 

OXY-ACETYLENB welding. cutting 
and carbon burning; all work guaran- 
teed satisfactory or no charge; 99 V4 
per cent pure oxygen for sale. Duluth 
Gas & WelJlng Co., 2110-2112 W. 
Michigan st. Mel. 7064; L in. 643. 

New 1916 models. 
Come and see 

.them. Machines 

sold on time payments; also bargains In 
used machines, on easy terms. Motor 
Cycle Repair shop, 402-404 E. Sup. st. 

FOR SALE— 1913 Case; all new tires 
and first-class condition, also 1911 
Hudson in first-class running order 
These two cars will be sold on an 
exceptionally good bargain. Johnson 
Motor Co., 412 E. Superior s t. 

I HAVE a Kissel, 6-passenger, 6-cvl- 
Inder. self-starter, electric lights, top 
and fully equipped. Car looks as good 
as new, that I wish to exchange for 
cheap cut-over land. George Wegen 
316 Palace bldg., Min neapolis. 


Engines rebored, oversized pistons and 

rings. Workmanship and prices right. 

ZoUner Machine works, 314 W. 1st st. 

Alley entrance. 


MONEY TO LOAN— Any amount, any 
time; quick service; building loans a 
specialty, 6, 6V6 and 6 per cent. Cooley 
& Underhlll . 209-10-11 Exchange bldg. 

ST. LOUIS AND CARLTON county farm" 
loans; can handle any good farm 
loan; terms right; no delay. Northern 
Farm Loan Co., 102 Provid ence bldg. 

repay loan monthly or yearly or before 
five years. Northern Securities & Loan 
association. Commercial bldg. 

CASH ON HAND to loan on city and 
farm property; any amount, lowest 
rates, no delay. Northern Title Co., 
612 First National Bank bldg. 

IF YOU OWN a lot. see us about fl- 
nancing the building of your home. 
Duluth Lumber Co., Mel. 112. Lin. 112. 

Money at Lowest Rates. 

Any Amount; No Delay. 

Little &■ Nolte Co., Exchange bldg. 

MONEY TO LOAN— Loans made on 
timber and farm lands. John Q. A. 
Crosby, 306 Palladio bld g. 

ANY AMOUNT OF MONEY for loans on 

improved farms. Blckell, 
Co.. 205 Exchange bldg 

Kyllo Se, 

MONEY ON HAND for real estate loans. 
Stewart G. Collins. 710 Torrey bldg. 

For Farm Loans and Farm Lands, see 
Ebert-Walker Co., 316-16 Torrey bldg. 

'>■*> fUMl 

GUARANTEED tire repairmg at low 
prices; our new tires will save vou 
money on mileage. Duluth Auto "Tire 
Repair Co., 313 E. Superior st. 

MONEY TO LOAN on city property. 
De Calgny & Paepe, 609 Providence. 

MONEY TO LOAN— Any amount. Ben, 
Jamln F. Schwclge r, 1932 W. Sup. st. 

CITY AND FARM loans. V/illlam C. 
Sargent, Providence bldg. 



it- A. 

$10 OR MORE- 

YOUR OLD CASINGS are worth money 
to you with our system of double 
treading; see us. Herlan & Merling. 
105 W. 1st St. Mel. 4668. 

FOR SALE— ,1914 Oakland 5-passenKer 
touring car; electric lights, starter, 
fine condition. Cheap. Call evenings. 
A. Larson, Park 180-X. 

FOR SALE— Ford demountable rims; 
crown fenders, radiator hoods and 
shells, all kinds of tires. Johnson 
Auto Supply. 

FOR SALE — Twin cylinder motorcycle 
In perfect running order, fully 
equipped, $125 cash. Johnson Auto 

FOR SALE — 5-passenger car, $260 cash 
In best of condition. 611% W. Supe- 
rior St., Duluth. 

FOR SALE! — 6-passenger Hudson; cheap 
for quick sale. Call after 5 p. m. 819 
W. 3rd St. 

if^!fif^i:ifi^ifiiif'ifii-i^ififif^ifififi^ifif^ f eamp sites surveyed and staked, | 

* ^n^thW $!* *"^ '°^^ °^ **"** "Money Back" -^i 

^ I '**■ if 

'Slif guarantee, which gives six months i^ 

tlif . if 


FOR SALE — 6-cylinder, 7-passenger 
Peerless. Price for quick sale. See 
Mr. Drew at Stone-Ordea n-Wells Co. 

YOUR CAR repaired at your garage- 
A-1 mechanics. Harrison & Son. Mel' 
6542. 2721 Huron st. 

FOR SALE — Saxon roadster in fine 
condition. 32 E. Michigan st. Mel. or 
Grand 668. 



if On Furniture. Pianos, etc.. or hold- -^ 
a- ing a steady position, at rates ^ 
i^ honest people can afford to pay. * 
if YOU PAY 10% PER YEAR. ^ 

ii- $0.09 interest on $10 for 1 month. ?j. 
if $0.12 interest on $16 for 1 month, it^ 
if $0.17 <nterest on $20 for 1 month, if 
if $0.21 Interest on $25 for 1 month. ?<. 
n- $0.42 interest on $60 for 1 month, a- 
H- Reasonable Commission Charges. * 

if 307 Columbia bldg., 303 W. .Sup. st. -.V 
^- Hours: 8 a. m. to 6 p. m.; Wednos- -^ 
if day and Saturday to 8 p. ni. ^ 
if Mel. 2356; Grand 1224. O- 

if- ;> 



From One to Ten Monthly Payments. 

On Furniture, etc.. at Lowest Rates. 

Example of Cost Per Month: 

$15. if paid In 1 month $0.90 

„ „ ,. 3 months 0.70 

.. .. ,. 6 months 0.44 

$26. if paid in 1 month 

•• •> „ 3 months 0.96 

., „ ., 6 months........... 0.80 

$60, if paid In 1 month 2.26 

., ., .. 3 months 1.60 

6 months 1.26 

Charges on other amounts in proportion. 

Even lower rates on jewelry, etc. 


401 First National Bank bldg. 

FOR RENT— Garage space at 1407 E 
3rd St. Call Mel. 6071. 

Three fine second floor offices i<t | 5^ f^r nerRonal insnection nf nrnn. '^ 
facing Superior street. Rental ^ | ^ ^°^ personal inspection of prop- g 

very reasonable^ *|^erty. If not eatisfied with your -;,4 

^ ■^•'*.paid. if 


it^if-if^Ti-^ififit^^if'if^fifif'ii' i^ ififii^ififif^i^ I ^ 



if # 


-if Shrubs, Plants and Trees for if- 

# Landscaping, Garden Seed. ■■}(. 
i^ Potted Tomato Plants. # 
i^ •• — Order Now — *. 

* 20 East Winona St., Duluth, Minn. if. 
if Melrose 6762. jk 
if J 
i ^ififififif-ififi(-ififif^f^fif^ifififififi^i(.i^i(. 

FLOWER, (;RARS and vegetable seeds 
rakes, hoes, spades, wheelbarrows, etc ' 
everything for the garden; rubber hose 
In any length. Kelley Hardware Co. 

NORTHERN GROWN tested seeds. 
Tessman Bros., 40 E. Michigan at. 


BURPEE'S SEEDS and other 
brands. Duluth Floral Co. 


SITUATIOrr'WANTED^irAr^^r^ b^ 
refined, middle-aged woman, care of 
child. 2 years or older; also can as- 
sist with sewing, mending, etc. V 216 


MRS. K. THORSTENSON. nurse and 
midwife; private home. 1602 28th st 
Superior, Wis. Ogden 861-X . 

MRS. H. OLSON, graduate midwife; 
private hospital and home. 329 N. 
68th ave. w. Phones. Col e 173; Cal. 270. 

MRS. HAN.SON, graduate midwife; fe- 
male complaints. 413 7th ave. e. Zen. 

Mrs. Ekstrom, graduate midwife. 1924^ 
W. 3rd St. Lin. 163-D: Mel. 7458. 


SITUATION WANTED — Housekeeper, 
capable and experienced, desires posi- 
tion with first class club or summer 
resort. Mrs. Marsh, 1036 Cleveland 
avenue. Wausau, Wis. 

woman In doctor's or dentist's office, 
or clerk In store. Write H 206, Herald! 

day, washing, ironing and cleaning. 
Mel. 2267. 

Washing and cleaning. Mel. 4963. 

if^?f^iSi^-i^:i^!fitif:iiiifi£^Xifififititifii<f-ifif * 


if Is the place of long days and cool if- 




if Third partner with $800 to invest ^ 
a- in mining property In Montana. * 
Hf Have claims on big leed good * 
if showing. Will give large interest * 
* to right party. J. B. Arons, 3831 if- 
if Grand ave., Duluth. ^ 



Don't you need a little money? 

We have It to loan. 

BORROW^ $10.00, RETURN $0.40 V/EEK 


BORROW $30.00, RETURN 1.20 WEEK 

Other amounts In proportion. 


801 Palladio Bldg. 

Hours: 8 a. m. to 6:30 p. m.; Wednesday 

and Saturday evenings until 9 o'clock. 

Both phones. 

etc. Example of cost: 

$10, paid back one month 60c 

$15, paid back one month 76c 

$26, paid back one month $1.00 


22 W. Superior St 

WE LOAN on all kinds of personal 
security at lowest rates. Call on us. 
Duluth Mortgage Loan Co., W. Horkan. 
New 1698-D; Mel. 3733. 

THE STORY of Fred Taylor's success, 
who laid the foundation of a fortune 
in one year through our unique co- 
operative realty plan, will be sent on 
request; if you desire to make big 
money and be your own boss, write 
today; previous experience unneces- 
sary. McDonnell, S-1060, 1426 You St., 
Washington, D. C. 









At 318 W. 1st St., most central and 
best business location on W. 1st St.; 
fine storeroom. 25 by 140, In strictly 
fireproof building; with lowest in- 
surance rate In city; will decorate to 
suit; possession May 1. Call Grand 
or Mel. 225. 


118 Manhattan Bldg. 

FOR RENT— New store building. 2908 
W. 3rd St.; 30 by 70. suitable for dry 
goods and millinery; furniture or 
general merchandise; steam heat; 
ready May 1. Apply Anderson's Drug 
S tore. 2904 W. 3rd st. 

FOR RENT— At 119 W. Ist St., store- 
room. 26 by 76 feet; can be divided 
and rented to two parties If neces- 
sary at 130 per store; will decorate 
to suit. W. C. Sherwood & Co., US 
Manhattan bldg. 

FOR RENT — Floor space suitable for 
storage or small manufacturing con- 
cern. Call Lane-Golcz Printing Co., 
132 W. Michigan st.; Mel. 1604. Grand 

i^ nights; the place of primeval if- 

if if 

a- beauty, where deer and moose arc -J^i 
if V& 

if commonly seen; the place where if- 

* if 
if there Is no hay fever or catarrh, if 

* if 

a- * 

*^ if 

^' For full particulars regarding 0- 
if this wonderful outing place, write ■Jg. 

* for booklet. "LAKE VERMILION." if 

FOR RENT— Nice office, ground floor 
Manhattan bldg., for rent May 1. In. 
quire 103 Manhattan bldg.. Duluth 

FOR RENT — Dteskroom in store on 
First street;, stenographic service. If 
wanted. Call either ph one 1880. 

FOR RENT— 2964 W. 3rd St. Inquire 
H. O. Rude, fi Exeter st. 

SITUATION WANTED— By experienced 
stenographer. Call Cole 287-D. 

WANTED — A few bundle washings to 
do at home. Call Mel. 8067. 


Fond du Lac. John H. Brigham. 516 
Torrey bldg. 

FOR RENT — Modern furnished 6-room 
house. Call morning Mel. 1132. 

FOR SALE- -Acre garden tracts and 

cabin sites, one mile from street rail- ' WE CARRY In stock repairs foTTolioo 

way. $126: easy terms. Wahl-Messer. ; different stoves and ranges, c' F. I aBBfflKBIBe KflS THE arMaiM 

L«nadale bid*. 'j Wlggerts & Sona. 410 £V1^perlor ati j iiBSCnllE rlB TUC IIEBAli 


man, married; 2<l years experience In 
hotel and restaurant cooking, meats 
and pastry. R. C Kelly. 307 8% st. 
n.. Fargo, N. D.^ 

SITUATION WANTED— By middle-aged 
married man, strictly sober, have con- 
siderable experience with house and 
lawn work. East end preferred. V 
194. Herald. 






—PRICES. $60 TO $160- 



406 Alworth Building. 

Duluth. Minn. 

ififif'ifif^if^^t^ ^ if'JHlifif^^fii-if^ififii^if'ifif 

FOR SALE — Cabin sites; limited 
number of beautiful wooded camp- 
ing sites facing both Lester river 
and Howard mill road; acre tracts 
and up; good fishing, excellent soil 
for gardening. Convenient to city. 
Prices reasonable. easy terms. St. 
lyouis County Realty Co., Torrey 
bldg. Mel. 7079. 

BUSINESS CHANCE— Oil; $10.00 In- 

litn}i^A i^",^ "^ ^^^ '"a'le others 
$300.00 in less than 6 months. Let 
us send you our magazine. "Profit- 
able Investments." 6 months free, 
which tells how to make your money 
make you Independent. The Hoff- 
man company, 407 Fannin st., Hous- 
ton. Tex. 

Loans on watches, diamonds, guns, etc. 
Keystone Loan Co., 22 W. Superior st. 



Bank, Trust and Insurance companies 
invest their money in our farm mort- 
gages because they are safe, conserva- 
tive, and return them 6 per cent, on 
their money. Why not make your 
money net you 6 per cent. We have 
mortgages in small or large amounta. 
Titles guaranteed. 

BUSINESS CHANCES — For sale, per- 
sonal property of estate of James 
Gain, consisting principally of team 
of horses, farm machinery, wagons 
etc., household goods. By order of 
probate court; sale takes place April 
26, at 10 o'clock a. m. M. R. Bush ad- 

BUSINESS CHANCES— For sale con- 
fectionery and ice cream parlor; fine 
location in West end; doing good busi- 
ness; books open to prospective buyer 
Reasonable price for quick sale. If 
interested address F 208. Herald. 

BEAUTIFUL wooded camp sites on 
Akley's Point, Lake Vermilion, 1 acre 
In size. Map and information from 
Wakemup Bay Outing Co., 606 Torrey 
bldg.. Duluth, Minn. 

FOR SALE — Cheap, nice water-front 
lot on Pike lake. Write X 161. Herald. 

chauffeur afl4 MPalr man Wants per- 
manent position- best of references 
furnished. Addriss S 209, Herald. 

A . > 4* 


carloads of the finest assortment of 
fresh milch cows and springers; we 
can save you from $5 to $10 a head; 
part time given if necessary. S. Gold- 
fine, 1016 5th ave. w. 

FOR SALE— A carload of fresh milch 
cows has just arrived to S. M. Kaner. 
some Guernseys among them. 1217 E. 
7th St.; both phones. 

FOR SALE — Full blood Jersey cow; 
fresh In two weeks. 621 N. 68th ave. 
w. Cole 287-D. 

BUSINESS CHANCES— Shoe store; only 
exclusive shoe store In Minnesota city 
of 8,000 people; sacrifice price; grand 
opportunity; terms If desired; easy 
rental; investigate at once. Write 
R 166. Herald. , 

MANUFACTURING CO. wants state and 
county agents to open office and man- 
age salesmen; $50 to $100 weekly; new 
guaranteed starter for Ford cars; 
price $12.60. Droford Starter Co. De- 
troit, Mich. 

206 Exchange bldg., 
Duluth. Minn . 

FOR SALE — Good 6 and 7 per cent 
first mortgages, always on hand. P. 
George Hanson & Son. 1915 W. Sup, st. 


FOR SALE^^3oo"''''shares ^f Mesaba 
Cuyuna stock at cost. Address K 213. 

East hillside 5-room house, cement 
foundation, large lot; first mortgage. 
Address D 220. Herald. 


*'\>rmllloB Roate" 




BUSINESS chance:— For rent. at 
Crosby. Minn., store. 24 by 40, and 
photographer's gallery on second 
floor. Will rent together or separate 
Write Box 821. Crosby. Minn. 

WANTED — A butcher to locate in 
good. live, growing community. Tools 
and shop for sale; $400 will handle- 
a bargain. Write X 202. Herald. 

t 730«.in. fKnlfe Rlwr, Two Harbon, Tow- 1 tliao« m 

i 3:15p.m. H w. Ely Winton, Auror». W- }* 530p.m. 

*ll-.30p.m. I w»blk. MrKlnky, SparU, Etc- I JlOl.^p ra 

I Irth. Olliiert, Virsinlt. J il0:4&p.m! 

FOR SALE — Small stock of groceries 
and fixtures, $800. Will take 80 acres 
wild land or 6-passenger auto in 
trade. Write E 211, Herald. 

FOR SALE — Centrally located proper- 
ty, used for rooming house; 6-year 
lease to good parties. 205 Palladio bldg. 

FOR SALE — Fresh milch cows at 217 
N. 64th ave. w. , 

small cigar store; must sell at once. 
Call at 6 N. 4th ave. w. 

For Sale — By owner — Grocery, confec- 
tionery; located near park. Mel. 7338. 


Furniture, Automobiles — Reasonable _ 

price. E. Ott. 112 1st ave. W. Phones, luwiv'viai Omnd Mtnii'itati'vbw'^nimila^ 

t— Dilly. J— Dally except Sunday. •—Mixed train 
leares dally from Flfteentii Avenue East Station, does not 
carry passeneors north of Two Harbors. {.—Mixed trala 
arriTCt dally except Sunday at Fifteenth Avenue East SU- 
tion. X — Arrives I'nlon Depot Sunday only. 


Office, 426 West Saperlor Street., 
Phonea, 999. 




[Hlbblnj, ChUholm, Virtlnla. Eve- 1 

*7'40aBj letti, Coleralne, Sharon. tMoun- T 

[ tain Iron, Sparta, Blwabik. 

r Uibbine, Chlsbolm, Sbaruo, 

•34a»«^ Virtinla, Eveleth, 

L Coleralne. 

r Virginia, 

•74IP»i Cbisholffl 

[ nibbini. 

3:21 pa 



•—Dally, t— D»ily except Sunday, 

t— except ■ Bl- 

Cafe Obser\-atlon Car. MIssabe Range 
Points, Solid Vestibuled Train. 

S ^ 


WtM, S10 Uaitfalt Mt., Oilrtk. 

Trains connect at Knife River dally (except Sunday I 

with D. k I. R. trains leavlnc Duluth at 7:30 a m. 

arriving at Duluth (Endlon) at 10:15 p. n. Coontct d 


A.V.. * ^Ul:Ji^iLt.-^ ^ -i.' ■^:l-.:^^iy^..u. 


.•'^■4Mt«^''i- ; 

MM sua 





A|>cU 22, 1916. 



■^ r 

IM .--.. 





19 000— CENTRAL — Ten rooms, 2 # 
bathrooms, steam heat, naro- * 
wood floors. 60 -foot lot on W. * 
8rd St.; good barn which can » 
be used as a garage. Very con- * 
venient location. (»^3»J * 

£14,600— CENTRAL. EAST END— # 
Ten rooms, bath, modern plumb- * 
# Ing. furnace heat, electric light. * 
5 gas. manUe. stone foundation. * 

# hardwood floors downstairs. * 

# There Is a good garage with * 
I water In It. This Is a snap.^^ # 

# $4.300— 13th ave. e. above 4th St.— -^ 

# Six rooms, all modern ronven- * 
lencp.s. concrete foundation, all » 
hardwood floors, walls and coll- * 
inga all painted. Location * 
overlooking Chester P^'^'^/ggja) 1^ 


^ $3.700— EAST TENTH STREET.-- * 
^ Convenient to the carline Jh s ^ 

S house has never been occ^P^^f- * 

s j.._. ^...-^r^tataA last fall. e>i* '*• 

FOR SALE HOUSEl— CjMilinued. 

FOR 5ALt miu«>3Hi,oKiu^^^ 1 .,.iSfiJALLpy||^gJ«S^ 



Just completed last fall. 


w rooms and bath, all conven 

5 lences, hot water heat, hard 

2 wood floors, hardwood finish * 

S downstairs: $600 cash will * 

S handle, balance on easy terms. * 

* " # 

« $3,500— WEST END.---On paved * 

5 * street, short block from the * 

2 rarline. Six rooms, ^concrete * 
3a foundation, bath, good closets, * 
S all hardwood floors, newly # 
S painted on the outside and -^ 
S decorated inside. Monthly pay- ■# 
IS. ments on small cash Payment # 
$ down. <706.) I 

H We have many other attractive * 

1 homes on our l'»t ^which we * 

3 would be glad to show you f vf 
S any of the above does not suit ■* 
$ you. ^ 
t » 


"'■ • 

— ^Torrey Bldg. — 
Both phonos 166. 

















* 1 





only 2 -i 


MB 32 

«i $2.700 — Nice 6 -room house, only 2 
» years old. modern except h«a.t, 
« hardwood floorg and flnfsh. nice * 

• lot 60 by 140 feet, only i blocks » 
S from carllne. noar 47th ave. e.; * 

# only $2,700; easy terms 

Z $3.600— Cood •-roAm housa. mod- * 

* em. hot water heat, hardwood -^ 

# floors throughout, stone '•und*- t 
tlon. full bascmenU »ot 6« by * 
120 feet, near 6Srd »▼«.*.. handy # 
to carllne. only $3,600; easy * 
terms. a 

TOUR own 


oflfered at 

f # 

eallr n«tr # 



MAT 1. $30.00 PER 


5 $$.800— Attractive •-room house, # 

* modern, heat, hardwood floors » 
and finish, artistically decorated # 
throughout, concrete foundall'i"; » 
full basement, good lot 60 by ^ 
140 feet cement walk, graded * 
Ktreet, but 8 blocks from car- * 
line, near 47th ave. e.; only « 

$3,800; easy terms. 5 

^ ■* 

« $4 20»-^Handsome 6-room house. ^ 
J 'modern, hot water heat nearly ^ 
new. hardwood floors and finish. * 
attractively decorated through- J 
out, concrete foundation full * 
basement, beautiful lot 60 by * 
140 feet, upper side of street ce- * 
ment walks, handy to carllne, » 
near 41st ave. e.; only $4,200, « 
easy terms. 5 


less than 

materlaU^ # 

ably alBce # 

BOuae Itf # 

toilet^ » 

Georgia. # 

rete base-. # 


#; How about that new carrla»a or « 
^ go-cart? We have Just reoeivea a # 

# large assortment of high-grade * 
if. carclagea and go-carU at very # 

# reaeonabl* BVlcea. --^^ * 

# IHk ATe. W. and Superior St. ^ 

J? All we ask Is a chance to »how # 

fHere ts n. daad/ . 
6-room home oflfered 
« It cost owner. B 
^ have advimced 

* thli hou^ wag 
H. modem except h 

* biith, hardwood 
£ pine fln'sh, full c 

* ment; located on nice large cor- * 

* ner lot In good residence district # 

* at 6»th ave. w.; fine lawn and # 

* shade trees. A particularly One. « 

t feature about this house is the # 
combination glassed-in porch and 'it 

* summer kitchen. The Interior has # 

* been newly redecorated, and Ift * 
#• now being painted outside. Price * 

* $3,850. A small payment down will # 
if. handle. * 

* 1160 cash, with small monthly # 

* payments (like rent), will pur- «- 

* chase a 6-room house with barn •* 

* on good-sited lot at «8th ave. w., * 

* within easy walking distance of # 

* Canadian Northern shops; prop- « 

* erty is in good repair and very * 
it cheap at $1,160. ^ 

* ** 

* Here's •, bargain in Ave lots # 
#(wlth good barn worth $300). lo- # 

♦ * 


# A nae used Bnaeh ft Oert* piano # 

# for $186 at 16 per month, tf taken « 

# bef or* Mar 1. Address A Ml. care # 
a. of Herald, for appointment to see « 
:Jf. Instrument * 


Ready reference of the professional 
men and leading business firms. Her- 
ald readers who do not find the line 
of business they are seeking will con- 
fer a favor by requesting of us the 
information desired. 



PRICES, $3,250 TO $3,860. 


421 Manhattan Bldg. 

Phones — Mel. 2772; Grand 2410. 

h— — 

S $6,600 gets this fine '-room home » 
% on ioih ave. e.; four bedrooms; | 
$ downstairs finished in "a»«^. "P; * 

# stairs white enamel; basement * 
S plastered and partitioned; cona- -» 
Z plote laundry and excellent hot J 

# -water heating plant. This Js a ^ 
5 _*_. complete and desirable resl- # 

Call on us for full infor 



2 608 First ^'tlonal Bank^Bld^^ ^ 
tf ». . ^ 

FOR sale;— Two Magnificent Homes. 

One with a frontage of 140 feet on Im- 
nroved street, running back to a rine 
creek; beautiful lawn, shi ubbery. etc.: 
house has 9 rooms; oak finish hot 
wator heat, garage, full basement and 
•verything modern. Price only $10,000. 

Here's another fine one; nice East end 
location. 10-room house: hot water 
heat, fireplace, full basement and lot 
60 by 140 feet: street paved. You can t 
make a mistake on this beautiful home 
Three large adjoining rooms on first 
floor. Here's a home of QuaU*-y-.^Yo" 
oan make your own terms. Price $9,400. 

Exchange Bldg. 









* — s 

if. AND YOU. * 

* * 

^ $750 — Neat 4-room bungalow, only # 

* 8 years old, In fine condition. # 
with a garage, near 80th at.; # 
avenue paved. Only $760; rea- # 
sonable terms. Lot Is 40 by 100 # 
feet and is leased for only $16 # 
per year. This lot Is owned by # 
a large estate and will soon be # 
on the market at a bargain # 
price. CAN YOU BEAT THIS? * 



714 Providence Building; 

Phones— Melrose 848; Grand 847. 

* cated on Highland and 61st ave, *j 8rd ave. w. 
it w. This Is a snap at price asked # 
^ —4600 takes entire five lota and # 

FOR SALE — More than 40 leather up- 
holstered fumed finish rockers at 
half price. Dressers, brass beds, 
mattresses, 89 dining tables. 20 buf- 
fets, 60 pairs down bed pillows — all 
mtist be sold before May I at manu- 
facturers' cost and less, as we posi- 
tively close our doors before above 
date Cameron Furniture company, 
2110-2112 W. Superior St. ^ 

TALKING MACHINES — Largest stock 
in the city. Complete outfits at special 
prices. Be sure you get the New Co- 
lumbia Grafonola; awarded three 
grand prizes and two gold medals at 
the world's fair; double-faced records 
66 cents; ask for catalogues free; only 
exclusive talking machine store in 
Duluth. largest stock. Edmont. 18 


" ■ i^AkEs V MAfTE§o?rc:7ncr^ 

(Mlnneaota and Wisconsin), 

700-701 Alworth Building. 

Audita, EsUte and Conamerclal 

Accounting and Investigation*. 

Established 1909. 

Phones: Mel. 4700: Grand 71. 


Public Accountant and Auditor. 

801 SeUwood Bldg. Mel- 670. 


nrjrraBtAL dirbctor. 




Chartered A-ccpuntants. 

Certified Public Accountants. 

401 Torrey Bldg.. Duluth. 

Highest references. Inquiries Invit^ 

if. barn; $200 cash handles. 

6417 Ramsey St.. West Duluth. 





$8.200 — For a 7-room modem i***"''^' 
located on B. 7th st.. near Por}l»"d 
square; hot water heat, t^ont^rete foun- 
dition and basement; hardwood floors. 
This Is a good home and well located. 
Can make terms. (889) 

$6,700— For a fine 2-flat bldg.: 2 hot 
water heating plants, concrete foun- 
dation and basement: location easy 
walking distance of business center. 
Will take a well-located lot as part 
cash payment. (964) 

$e 000— For a strictly modern house on 
18th ave. e.; this Is a fine home with 
4 bedrooms, hot water heat. ^ 

foundation and cement floors. 


We have several absolutely modern 
and up-to-date In every respect 
houses in the so-called Normal School 
district that we can sell at attractive 
nrices. We would like to meet a few 
of those 100 purchasers for homes in 
that locality. 



301 Torrey Bldg. 
Mel. 1368; Grand 810. 


* * 
if. A SNAP # 

* Si«-room house, with sewer, wa- it 

* ter. gas and lights, on 67th ave.* * 
it north of Cody st., for $1,700, if # 

* sold at once; $400 cash, balance * 

if. monthly. ffil'lL,.^,-. 5" 


FOR SALE — 8 high grade upright 

ftlanos. one player, this Is all that's 
eft of our stock of pianos. Here s 
a chance to get a bargain If either 
of these three pianos suit you. Will 
give terms to reliable party. R. R. 
Forward dt Co., 124 E. Superior st- 

Polrler Tent A Awning Co.. 413 E. Sup. 
Both ph ones. Horse and wagon covers. 

AWNINGS— Duluth Tent & Awning 
Co., 1608 W. Superior st. Lin. 86. 

^A. Haakonsen, dealer 
and expert repairing. 

I at J. W. Nelson's, 6 
B. Superior at. 


OUJUSOlT&CARLSON, 313-14 Glencoe 
bldg. Mel. 6622; Gr and 1786-X 

816 Central-A^'cnue. 





S-Toom house, Huron street: built less 
than two years ago; has gas. electric 
light, bath and toilet; cement base- 
jiZni: a real bargain at $1,600; one- 
third cash, balance monthly. 

Baliince monthly. Why pay «-ent when 
you can buy a 6-room home on Huron 
street* has gas. electric light, sewer 
and toilet. 

if. $1,600 — 6 rooms and bath, modem it 
except heat, hardwood floors; lot it 
40 by 100 feet, near 37th at.; * 
avenue paved. $200 cash, bal- # 
ance $20 per month. Including it 
Interest. SEE THIS. * 

# $2.300 — Attractive 6-room cottage, it 
'^ fireplace, water, gas and electric it 
^ light; cement walks, paved ave- it 

nue; large lot, 80 by 100 feet, it 
near 24th st. REASONABLE # 



* Nothing holds a family together 



You may phone us If you wish. 

Mm rstm 


201 First National Ban«- , - 
25. Grand 18j3-a.. 


_, 714 Providence Bldg. 

it Phonea: Melrose 848; Grand 847 

%itititit^ii^^»^i^iMti(^it^ii'^i^^f'»^^i^ » 


t \t': t 

^ FOR SALE. # 

* V . *' 

* House. 1180 7th aVe. e.; 8 rooms * 
it and bath, all mod#ra .-except heat. # 
•i^ Small cash payment, balance on # 
it terms to suit. Mel. 971 or Lin. 264, # 

* or call Grand 1789-Y evenings. « 

FOR SALE . — Beautiful mahogany 
piano, cost $376. Fine condition, used 
very little; $186 cash or part terms 
to suit responsible party. Must be 
sold; big bargain. For appointment 
write Z 140, Herald. 

FOR SALE — Must sell at once on ac- 
count of sickness, furnishings of 40- 
room boarding house, opposite V. & 
R. L. mill. Rent reasonable. Small 
amount of cash will handle. 780 Pop- 
lar St., Virginia, MlJin. 

Business Cards. 800. $1; Calling Cards, 
100. $9c. KaskPrintery. 114 E. Sup, st. 

Gibson mandolins and guitars. banJos. 
banjo-mandolins, old violins, cellos. 
Ben B. Mi ller, agent. Grand 1622-X. 

PIANOS, VIOLINS. vlctrolas, sheet 
music, etc. Boston Music Co. 


outfits bought, sold 
and exchanged. Bar- 
gain list free. Na- 
tional Equipment Co. 
Motion Picture Ma- 
chines and Supplies. 
417 W. Michigan st. 


110 W. Superior st. Amateur finishing, 
kodaks and camera supplies. 

1908 W. Michigan st. Both phones. 

WB RENT electric cleaners, $1 to $1.60 
per day. Anderson Furniture Co. 

FOR SALE— Only $60 down. $10 per 
month. 4-room cottage, three blocks 
from courthouse; place to have garden 
and keep chickens, (^'all .Sunday at 416 
West Sixth street. 

FOR SALE — Strictly rAod^m new 7-room 
house. 18th ave. e. Low price, easy 
terms: direct from owner. J. P. Ross- 
man, 709 Torrey bldg. 


Z Let a tenant help you pay «or this # 
home— 8 -room. 2 -family, good « 
condition, near car line; con- * 
venlences. Price »1.«00; rents * 
for $20 per month; $800 cash, * 
balance like rent. * 

FOR SALE — Some special bargains in 
houses and lots in West Duluth. O. Q. 
Olson. 314 Columbia bldg. 

FOR SALE — By owner, home near 
car line; all Improvements; terms (.p 
suit. Ph one Lake. 48-K. 

FOR SALE — Desirable 8-ro6m brick 
house at 1728 E. 1st st. CaU Mel. 668 
or 736. 

FOR SALE — Household goods, includ- 
ing coal range, heater, sideboard, 
dresser, sewing machine, dining room 
table, etc.; must be sold, owner leav- 
ing town. Call 20 8 N. 61 ave.. upstairs. 

FOR SALE CHEAP— An assortment 
of fixtures. Including lighting fix- 
tures, suitable for furniture or other 
store, will sell cheap. R. R. Forward 
& Co., 124 E. Superior at. 

FURNITURE for quick sale; will sell 
cheap; 6-room furniture, complete or 
by the piece. Apply 1106 B. 8rd st., 
or call Mel. 7668. Call mornL»g» be- 
fore noon, or after 6. 


ED McCARTY. chimney sweep and 
furnace cleaning. Call Lake. 46-L. 

KNUDSON — Chimney sweep and fur- 
nace cleaner. Fire headquarters. 
Mel. 46. . 


rlst and optician, 201 14 W. 1st sU. for 
economical buying and correct fitting 
of glasses; satisfacUon guaranteed. 
We grind our own lenses. Established 
in business 1891. Registered by ex- 
amination 1901. 


DR K. A LEE, D. C— -Good for fat 
people; cure or no pay for rheuma- 
tism, stomach and ^»dn«7 J7"*>.^Sf' 
Bathff. 1826 E. Superior st. Mel. 8126. 

Tuning, finishing and repairing. Greg- 
ory & Krlstensen. 1806 W. Superior 
St. Mel. 6621; Lin. 296-X. 

DULUTH PIANO Repair factory, alley 
entrance. 312 >4 W. 1st st. Mel. 464. 


and newspapers; we buy them. Du- 
luth Paper Slock Co. Grand 2026; Mel. 
6339. _^ ^. 



All about patents; consultation free. 
S. Geo. Stevens. 716 Fidelity. Mel. 8121. 

FOR SALE — Second-hand woodworking 
machinery, portable sawmill, trans- 
mission appliances, pipes for steam, 
water and furnaces. Duluth Mach. Co. 

^^^ —FOR SALE— 

tSrd ave. w.. a good fi-'oof^,**®""®' 
avenue paved, cement walks full 
basement; lot 36 by 1 00; price $2,. 25. 

B-room house. Vernon st.: lot 60 by 
110 complete plumbing, paved street, 
cement walk>«. a good barn; this is a 
bargain at $1,900. 

A new 6-room house at 6th ave. e.. 
ready for occupancy April 30; can be 
bought on easy terms: see us for price. 

609 Providence Bldg. 







•— ■ 1 


# To start three B-'oom bungalows * 
S in good location, to f«"-'o'; »2.300 # 
^ on easy terms. Lots 81 by 116. # 
«. Come in and see the plans- ^ 


^ 816 Central Avenue. ^ 

$4.200 — Good Duplex — 4 rooms it 
nd bath each apartment, hard- # 
i(. wood floors and flnlsh. modem # 
;l^ except heat: elegant central loca- it 
it tlon on E. 6th at., near 4th ave e., * 

# good lot; rents for $46 per month # 
it or $652 annually, which is over IS * 
it per cent of price, which is only * 
if $4,200; $1,000 cash will handle this, it 
it balance to suit a good purchaser. # 
ja You may phone us If you wish. 

«a 714 Providence Bldg. 

# Phones: Melrose 848; Grand 847 

oak finish. We Invite your In- « 
spection. These homes will be * 
sold on easy paymenU. * 



6407 Ramsey Street, 

West Duluth. 

%^(^til^»ii^ ^itiijtii± }tit'^ 


83 000 6-roora house. W. 6th St.. has 
conc^ete foundation, hot water heat 
Ing plant, bath, etc.; pared ftreet. 
bargain at the price, on easy terms. 

$2,460, 8-room house. *»'*» .^y*!;. ,!![;! 
usual conveniences; corner lot; terms 
$200 cash, balance monthly. 

$1 600, 6-room house. 6th St.. near 40th 
ave w, In good condition and cheap 
at the price. 

1922 West Superior Street. 

* Horses— GUARANTEED— # 

$ HORSES. * 

it We have everything In, the horse * 
a line. Country bought, free from * 
it the diseases of the city markets. ^ 
it Always glad to show stock; al- # 

# ways give a written guarantee; * 
it always give square deal. Part * 

i^ W. E. BARKER. Prop., it 

H. 18 First Avenue W. # 

FOR SALE — Jewel gas range, mahog- 
any sectional bookcase, china cabinet, 
parlor cabinet, curtains and draperies, 
ill in e xcellent condition. 431 E. 2nd st . 

FOR sale:— Cheap, mahogany Colum- 
bia graphonola, 42 records. Mel. 7663; 
1106 E. 3rd st. Call mornings before 
noon or eve nings after 6. ^ 

FOR sale: — Oak bed. springs and 
dresser, folding bed. gas stove, ga« 
heater, two rockers, stand and wash- 
B tan d. 217 12th ave. e. ^ 

concrete mixer, Novo engine, good 
condition. Rogers & McLean, Ly- 
ceum building. ^^ 

dancers. Classes: Mondays, Tuesdays 
and Thursdays. Call Mel. 4618. 

COFFINS ACADEMY— Classes Monday. 
Tuesday and Thursday. Either phone. 


flnwers. funeral designs. 121 W. Sup. 


PHONEnr246 and our auto will calL 
Prompt attention to out-of-town or- 

ders. East End Dry Cleaners 

FOR SALE — Used gas rangers, re-enam- 
eled and put In good repair at very 
easy figures. Anderson Furniture 

Co.. 2l8t ave. w. 


# PURPOSE horse:s. * 

it All our horses are Minnesota it 

# raised. Sales made on time if de- # 
a sired. Buy from an established # 
it dealer. Also, we guarantee every it 
it horse to be as represented. # 

^ 624 West Firat Street, # 
it Two blocks from union depot. # 


JN. Brick flat and store building cqm- * 
« blned, also frame store building it 

S adjoining; 100-foot frontage; good it 
residence district; store doing -^t 
« good business. Ill health cause of it 
S. offering property at big sacrifice. * 
•^ Can be handled on terms. Phone » 


1014 10th ave. e., new 6-room house; 
bath, concrete basement, gas for cook- 
ing, electric light; $300 cash, balance 

6-room house on East 6th st.. $2,660. 

8-room house on Ea*t 10th st, $2,900. 

8-room house. No. 116 W. 6th st., $3,300. 

See our list of houses we can sell for 
$600 cash, balance like rent. 

A- A. FIDER Co., 
Mel. 26. Grand 1833-X. 

^ —$4,200— ON TERMS — # 

^ v».. ->. --ri--.r^ -, . „.ii loftA 4i.i7* New 7-room house, thoroughly it 

i^ owner, 498-D Lin., or call 1804 *U modern: hot water heat, cement it 
ijlf Piedmont ave. ^^^^^^^^_^_^^_j,,^^^^* .^ foundation, hardwood floors. Are- * 

% $40 PER MONTH * 

# Buys this modern slx-room house * 
S at Lester Park; ^ by 140-foot lo^ * 
^ on fully improved street; stone * 
^ foundation, hot air heat, hard- # 
S. wood floors, laundry tubs, plaaxa. * 
J NO CASii-$40 PER MONTH. ♦ 

* CHAS. P. CRAIG & CO., # 
M, 601 Sellwood lildg. it 



bargain — Nearly neWj^ fine 6- * 


8 HORSES^ . ; 



FOR sale: — One new Hartford kero- 
sene oU stove, 8 burners, with top 
and oven with glass door. Call Lake. 

FOR SALE CHEAP — Combination 
bookcase, oak dining ^?' »*"»^® 
Iron bed. 16 06 Jefferson st. Mel. 1644. 

FOR SALE — $42 range with unused wa- 
ter front. $10: 123 hot blast heater, 
$6- leaving city. 24 West Palmetto. 

FOR SALE — Furniture of 6 rooms com- 
plete; 7-room modern house for rent, 
8802 Allendale ave., Woodland^^ 

AnTpana^^iC^^i^^^^^ cleaned, 

blocked or remodeled. 

Special attention to mall 
orders. New Grand Shine 
parlors, 210 W. Superior, 
St. Grand 639. 

WB RE>rr 
R e m i ng- 
ton Mon- 
arch and 
P r e m 1 er 
ers. Spe- 
cial ratea 
to stu- 
Rental ap- 
plies on 
pur chase, 
should you 
decide t o 
buy later. 
Machines sent anywhere. 

20 Fourth Avenue West. Duluth. 
Phones: Melrose 230; Grand 181. 

works. 309 W. Sup. st. 
Gus Klntonis, manager. 
iHats cleaned, reblocked 
'and repaired. We call 
for and deliver. Grand 1697 -A. 


National Window Cleaning Co., expert 
in cleaning woodwork, wall paper, 
marble, etc. Our work must prove sat- 
isfactory ; prices reasonable. Mel. 680. 

FOR SALE — One large oak roll top 
desk and swivel chair at a bargain. 
Owner. 606 Providence bldg. 

FOR SALE — ^Two beds, dresser, kitchen 
cabinet and other small artlclea CaU 
Mel. 6701. 180H4 E. 2nd st. ^ 

E^OR SALE — 1 6-drawer National cash 
register ;good as new. Western Sales 
Co.. 14 E. Superior st^^ 

* A 


FOR SALE— $200 cash and monthly 
oarments for modern 6-room dwelling 
hn 45-foot lot. 16th ave. E.. price, 

1932 West Superior st. 

it place, white enamel flnlsh up- * 
it- stairs; near car and school; finest it 
it buy at Lester Park. * 

if. CHAS. P. CRAIG ft CO.. * 

if. 601 Sellwood Bldg. it 

FOR SALE — Rare bargain in house: 
$1 660 buys an 8-room house in good 
condition; central hillside; all con- 
veniences except heat: % cash, bal- 
ance on time; this Is worth nearly 
double the price asked. O. G. Olson, 
814 Columbia bldg. 

FOR SALE — A choice list of East end, 
Lakeside and Lester Park houses: a 
large and desirable list of buildings, 
from $400 up; easy terms. Let us 
show you. William C. Sargent. Provl- 
dence bldg. 

FOR SALE— At once, new 6-room 
house near school at 41et ave. w. and 
6th St. Sun parlor, water, gas. elec- 
- - - -— -- Call Cole 

trtc light. 

Make an offer. 

FOR sale: — By owner, modern 2-flat 
house 6 rooms and bath. Also 6- 
room house In rear; central. A bar- 
gain. Inquire 1217 E. 4th st. 

FOR sale: — A big snap, 3-room cot- 
tage Lakeside, two blocks from car 
line small cash payment, balance like 
rent. 4819 Jay st. 

FOR SALE — By owner. 2 houses now 
under construction; ready for occu. 
patlon In a short time; oak finish 
downstairs: yellow pine upstairs; hot 
water heat: modern in every way. 
Inquire 601 22nd ave. w. O. P. Stocke. 

FOR SALE — 5-room house, modern ex- 
cept heat, hardwood finish; large lot. 
on Improved street, two blocks from 
Lakeside car line; $2,500, on easy 
terms. Greenfield Realty Co., 416 
Providence bldg^ 

jt'OR SALE — Lakeside; new fi-room 
house; all conveniences except heat; 
full concrete basement: large garage; 

Lrlce $3,600; $500 cash, easy terms. O. 
arson. 4427 Pitt st. Park 180-X, 

* room brick house at 1024 E. 9th St.; # 
^ all modern, with hot water heat ^ 
it and laundry; paved street and ce- « 
5 ment walk. Phone Lin. 1.2-A. * 
it John Goodwin. * 


* All modern. Including heat, in * 
^ good residence section, now being * 

* built to be sold on the easy pay- * 
Z ment plan. It is going to be a # 
Z beauty. Let us show It to you. # 

* oeauiy^^ SCOTT COMPANY. « 

^ 316 Central Avenue. * 

FOR SAI>E— Elegant brand new mod- 
ern home of six rooms: complete In 
every detail and ready to move right 
In- beautiful location, overlooking the 
lake and London boulevard. See us at 
once for price and terms. Greenfield 
Realty Co., 416 Providence bldg. 



If in the market for horses be sure and 
see our offerings. We have from 200 
to 800 head constantly on hand. Part 
time given If desired. Barrett ft Zim- 
merman. Duluth Horse Marl'et, 28rd 
ave. w. and Superior- at. H. J. Walt, 

ma nager. i____— 

FOR SALE— One pair handsome, well 
matched dapple gray horses. 6 and • 
years old; weigh 2.660 POV"^»= ,'i'JS 
pair, sorrel and bay, weigh 2,800 
pounds: good stock; city broke ana 
acclimated. French ft Bassett Co. 

FOR SALE— Lumber. 2 by 4, 4 by 4, 
2 by 6, 2 by 8. all surfaced; dellTeries 
made. Call Grand 926. 

FOR SALE — Two second-hand pianos 
In flrst-cUss order. The Piano Shop, 
1806 W. Superior St. 

FOR SALE — For quick sale, furniture 
of 9-room house, complete or separ- 
ate. 119 E. 8rd St. 

E^OR SALE— Light horse, harness and 
delivery wagon, cheap If taken at 
once. 826 E. 6th St.. between 10 a. m. 

and 12. and 6 and 8 p. m. 


FOR SALE — New cedar rowboats and 
launches. Patterson Boat Co., 6th ave. 
w. and Rail road st. 

FOR SALE — Garland range. 726 E. 6th 
St.; party leaving town; cheap if 
taken at once. 

MAKE $16 TO $36 DAILY . 
demonstrating the only ^^oi^d »J*'**' 
positively guaranteed to aPl" "Jo^°' 
over two compressions past two Igni- 
tion points. Never f alia to start an> 
car startablo by crank. Women oper- 
ate easily; positive automatic release 
in case of backfire; nothing to get out 
of order; requires no mechanic to at- 
tach; stock on 80 days' credit; get 
your profit, then pay us. Wrtte for 
agency proposition and sample on 80 
H«vs' trial Auto Starter Co., 629 
AJaddln bldg.. 168 N. Halstead. Chi- 

cago^ . . 

lifetime agency for constant reorder 
necessity. Washclean, only steam 
bubble clothes washing process, sells 
everywhere, to women, hotels, cafes 
laundries. Big profits; regular trade 
gold medal winner; saves clothes and 
labor Sample. particulars, free. 
Washclean Co, 861 W. 7th. Pittsburg, 


WANTED — Customers for farm produce 
by parcel post. S. A. Therstenson, 
Henrlette. Minn. ^^^ 

FOR sale: — Player piano, with music. 
at a bargain; easy payments Edmont. 
18 8rd ave. w. 

FOR SALE — Team of well 
bay horses. 2.800 pounds; 
and wagon; cheap If sold at once. 
Call Grand 2Q63-A. 

HARNESS WASHED and oiled, repair- 
ing neatly and Promptly done; give 
uir a trial. Herlan ft Merlipg. 106 W. 
1st St. Mel. 4668. . 

J'OR SALE — Furniture of 4 rooms; 
cheap. 6218 Wadena St.. West Du- 
luth , upstairs. 

FOR SALE — Stewart steel raAge. verjr 
wringer and stand. 

AGENTS— Big textile mills will employ 
every^^re reliable people to take or- 
ders for dress fabrics, hosiery under- 
war sweaters waists and skirts from 
Tamples. Factory prices. Spar« or all 
time- no experience; permanent. Many 
mTking over $30 weekly Steadfast 
Mills, Dept. D 20, Cohoes. N. Y. 









it I 


FOR SALE — Houseboat, at Park Polnl. 
and a launch, can be bought at very 
low price if taken soon. O. G. Olson, 
314 Columbia bldg. 

FOR SALE — 724 10th ave. e., 6-room 
house; absolutely modern; hot water 
heat- part cash. Phone Mel. S927. 

FOR SALE — By owner. 6-room house 
In West end; all modern except heat. 
Call Lincoln 579. 

TALK TO GILUISON If you want to 
aavc $100 when you buy your piano. 

FOR .SALE— 9-room ho*"/; jM^O cash, 
balance as rent. 8824 W. 6th st 

FOR SALE — Eight-room house, ar- 
ranged for two families, in first-clasa 
condition: will sell cheap, as I am 
going farming. Call 1620 E. 6th St. 

E'OR SALE— By owner, modern 2-flat 
brick building: 6 blocks from First 
National bank; $6,000. Address E $40, 
Her ald. ____^__ 

E'OR SALE — Bungalow, 16th ave. e. 
and 11th st. Phone evenings between 
6 and 7, Cole 270-Y. or write H 186, 
Herald. '__ 

FOR SALE — 6-room house; gas, water 
and electric light, hardwood floors, 
large ro^m in basement. 1120 W. 
6th St. 

FOR sale: — $7,300. 9-room house at No. 
16S1 K. 6th St.; thoroughly modern, ex- 
ceptionally well built; responsible 
party can make own terms. $3,200, 
6 rooms, modern except heat, fine 
Woodland district; $600 cash, balance 
monthly. Money to loan. L U. Young, 
317 Providence Bldg. Both phones 1113 

FOR sale: — Lakeside bungalow, four 
rooms, hardwood finish, beamed ceil- 
ings hot water heat, good attic, big 
basemenU garage; price $2.6«0. on 
easy terma Greenfield Realty Co., 
416 Providence bldg. 

FOR RENT — Barn room at rear of 412 
W. Srd St.. suitable for small «hop. 
Apply to E. L. Palmer. American Ejc- 
change bank. ^ 

NOTICE TO my friends and former 
customers. I am agahi In business at 
128 E Michigan st. Frank Jordan. 

good condition. 
Call Mel. 4378. 

FOR SALE— Three pool tables, reason- 
able, American Pool hall, 80 E. Su- 
perior 'st. ^ . 

FOR SALE — $760 player piano in good 
condition; $166 takes It. Write Z 221. 

FOR SALE — 1.460-pound work horse. 
8 years old: or will trade for smaller 
one. 4508 Dodge st. Lakeside 274-L. 

Have your harness washed, oiled and 
repaired at the Duluth Harness shop; 
reasonable figures. 26 E. 1st at. 

HORSES. WAGONS B»d harness^ for 

"ale; driving and draft; $26 and up. 

Call at once. 218 E. 2nd at. 

FOR SALE — 4-room cottage, well lo- 
cated; water, gas. electricity; barn for 
4 hors es. Write V 237, Herald. 

FOR SALE — $4,460 for a modern East 
end house; this Is in fine location. O. 
G. Olson. 314 Columbia bldg. 

FOR sale: — By owner, on 7th ave. e., 
nice 6-room house and lot. 36x190. 
Call evenings. Grand 1762-Y. 

FOR sale: — By owner, nearly new 
6-room. modern bungalow; stone foun- 
<fatlon. hot water heat; fine lot. 83,700 
Part cash, balance easy terms. Call 
Mel. 6666. 

FOR SALE — By owner — New modem 
6-room house and lot. on easy terms; 
Kood reason for selling; Vernon st. 
ind Pacific ave. Call 329 N. 28th 
ave. w. 

FOR SALE— Team horses; weight 3,000 
pounds: 1286; good order; one-half 
cash. 608 N. 66th ave. w. 

FOR SALE— Good light delivery team, 
harness and wagon. Will sell cheap. 
Inquire 808 E. 6th a<. 

FOR SALE — Household furniture, gas 
stove to trade for ranges 108 23rd 
ave. w. . 

ACT OUICK! Automobile gasoline go- 
ing up Sell Gaso-Tonic. Equals 
gasoline at 3 cents a gallon. Ellm- 

Salea guaranteed. ^^}^^ **'* ^*'' 
Dept. 95. Cinci nnati, Ohio. 

SOMETHING NEW l" , P?.'-^™!^" ..'""l 
frames- big proposition; solicitors 
iSnted: either sex: special Induce- 
mtnt/i to new customers; wr'te^for 
ternis. Southern Art Co.. OaJc Parit. 
IIL — 


Exchange Building. 



AGENTS— Beats 'em all; don t hesitate 
begin today; make 'rom $10 to $16 
daUy easy: enormous demand, big 
fl^liT' particulars free^ Jason Supply 
Co., bept. 8, B^j64, OwoSso, Mich. 

No ex- 

FOR sale: — Twenty slightly used mat- 
tresses. 6-4 by 4; 60c each. Booth Line 

FOR SALE— Gas range, bed springs 
and piano stool, good condition. Mel. 

top desk: 

FOR SALE— Small roll 
cheap for' quick s41e. 603 

FOR SALE — New rugs, mattress, fur- 
niture and piano, cheap. 4402 Cooke st. 

FOR SALE— ^;ood drlyfng horse or will 
trade for heavy work horse. Call 217 
N. 64th ave. w. if - 

VOR SALE — Good. ">o\ing general 
horse. Must sell, qulftfnc business. 710 
V. Ird St. VI 

FOR SALE — Eight-room house. 626 
North Sixteenth avenue east; all Im- 
provements, quarter cash, rest on time. 
Call Melrose 7006. 

FOR SALE — By owner, modern 6-room 
house large Improved lot; easy terms. 
C4th ave. V.. and Glenwood st. Call 
Lakeside 128-K. 

FOR SALE— At a bargain, 8-room 
house. 280 3rd ave. w.; deal with own- 
er; make your own terma. Inquire 81 
K.' Superior at. 

E. $rd St. 

FOR SALE— Horse ahd s4ddle, »u»taWe 

for delivery or far*»J work. 681 W. 

1st St. '- 

FOR SALE — Cheap, first-claas buggy. 

Cole 879-D. 20 68th ^ve. W. 

FOR SALE — Furniture, odda and ends 
at half price. Boston Music Co. 

AGENTS make $6 to $26 dally. No ex- 
D^rience-fr«e catalog and samples; 
^w goods: quick sales: big Profits; 
woTld^s beiters. Cruver Co.. Jackson 
S(. Campbell, Chicago. III. . 

ArjPVTS For high-class specialties: 

f^t sen^rs; evePy housewrfe wants 
thtm- WoVr cent profit; particulars 
free WritV Red Wing Tlshouser Co.. 
Box" 812, Red Wing. Minn. 

Ir-iTKTS Write for free particulars 

"^about Si; la"«t specialty K's » faat 
«Aller and easily demonstrated. Ad- 
dress the Standard Specialty Co.. Red- 

wo od Falls, Minn. ^ 

AfT?-MTS WANTED — Earn $16 dally 

^auS on automobile owners: pjr- 

tlcilafs free. UtUlty Sales Co^ 1416 

Cleveland ave.. St. Paul. Mina. ,_ 

Wanted to Buy — Furniture, heaters or 
ranges: we pay liberal prices, or will 
allow you to exchange for new furni- 
ture. Bast End Furniture Co.. 120 B. 
Sup erior st. Grand 2013-X. 

WANTED TO BUY— 1914. 1916. lOli 
model 6 -passenger used car, electrto 
lights and starter. Give make and 
model and lowest cash price. Writs 
R 191. Herald. ^ 

WANTED TO BUY — If you want to 
buy or sell city property or landa^ 
call or write O. O. Olson, 814 Columbia 

WE PURCHASE real estate contracts, 
hiortgages and notes. Northern Eqult- 
les Co.. 612 1st Nat. Bank Bldg. 

Will buy partially Improved farm. 
State price, exact legal description. In 
letter. Address A 987. Herald. 

We give cash or new furniture for uaed 
furniture or stoves. Joe Popkln, lOt 
E. Superior st. Melrose 6408. 

FOR SALE — New stenotype machine; -j-^^-c wawtED— Let me show you 
will sell very cheap. Call 389-D. ^Jlw to earn JlO daily wUh a rapid 
• Jemng%oWhold article E. W. Kark, 

FOR SALE — Roll -top oak desk and 
swivel chair. 803 Alworth bldg. 

FOR sale:— Gas range 
and oven. 624 W. 1st at 

with broiler 

FOR sale: — Reed baby cab used short 
time. Call Mel. 4478. __^ 

FOR SALE— One-horse^^ delivery wagon 
cheap. 607 E. 9th st^ j 

6th St. 

pair' horses. 90S W. 


FOR SALE — Mahogany library table. 
Call Mel. 2898. ^ ^ ■ 

FOR SALE— Old Hegberg violin. $100. 
Mel. 3162. 

327 i^ln St. Racine, Wis. 

FOR SALE — Cash register. 608 Provi- 
dence bldjr. 


TIMBER and cut-over land, bought: 
mortgage loans mAde. John Q. 
Crosby. 806 Palladio bldg. 

Have lAn«e **>,/^*^ 
Ca«h for old gold. 1 

I«V)B. SALE— -Several good ^timber 
•}ffi«t«. cheap. Northern Bwlty Co„ 
SiTltonhatUn bid*. 

IWr.NTS Chance to nuike big money 

"^aSing^ automobile owners: get our 
Jrop^ltlSn today. Iowa Specialty Co., 

box 816. Lyona Iowa. 

"invvTS Find wonderful sales propo- 

\?tf^l^"See America First" eouve- 
«lr toothpick cases to hotels, cafes. 

10c. Transo Co.. Rockford, Ohio 

WANTED TO BUY — M. Jackman irlH 
buy clothing and guns. Apply 406 W. 
Michig an st. Grand 2861-A. _^ 

WANTED TO BUY — Used office furni- 
ture suitable for real estate oflftba. 
Call Mel. 3162. 

WANTED TO BUY — Large or small 
tract of land for Investment. Address 
I 6 9. Herald. 

WANTED TO BUY — 2 second-hattd 
h arnesaea Apply Fifth ave. hotel. ; 

LITMAK buys clothing and blcydea 
1811 W. Superior st. Lin. 120-D. 

■m . - ■ - ■ - ■* 

H Popkin buys stoves and furnltvre. 
Grand 2887- A Mel. 1482. 

FOR BARGAINS in agents' goods read 
Agents Magazine. 2 Issues 10c. Agents 
Mag asine. Chicago. 


private family; modern conveniencea 
111 N. 64th ave. w. ^__ 

If odem ' f tfroished room with board. 


WANTED~^TO""'^ or 
partly furnished modem 7-rp<m 
house. May and June only. M. V. 
Ja mar, Jr. Melrose 2888. 


wishes furnished room with widow or 
p rivate family. Write J 224. HefalA; 

WANTED TO RENT— May 1. two fun* 

nlshed rooms with private famlllt 
Eas t end. Call Mel. 68 08. ^ 

WANTED TO RENT— Furnished hf«teA 
flat of 4 or 6 rooms: central. Can Vw. 
6040 after 7:30 p. m. yy 


ISyiNTED TO RENT — 6 or 6-roon» 
nlaftt'ed house or apartment. W, 
a Ul, Herald. 


1 — — ' 

■*— r " • • 



■ ■ ■■ ■ 


' ■ " ' ■ ■ ■ 








April 22, 1916. 








Both Phones 324 

T B I. L: I' II O .\ !<: WANT ADS — Are 

fharg:od at the same rate as cash ada, 
and collections will be made at your 
home or office as soon as possible 
thereafter. This Ls an accommodation 
service, and payment should be made 
promptly when the bill Is presented, 
BO as to avoid further annoyance and 
to aid the eflflclency of our service. 
Always that your telephone ad be 
repeated back to you by the telephone 
ad taker, to make sure that it has 
been correctly taken. i 

BI.I^D ADS — No answers to blind ads 
will be grlven unless ticket is present- 
ed Ht time of request. Always save 
t!ck»t showing key number when 
placing blind ads. Herald employes 
are not permitted to tell who any ad- 
vertl.ser Is. Answers to out-of-town 
blind ails will be forwarded without 
extra oo.««t. 

One Cent a Word Bach Insertion. 
Wo AdvertlHeMent LesM Than 15 Cents. 


SALESMK.\ WA.NTKD— Experience un- 
necessary, easy work, big pay. Write 
for large of openings offering op- 
portunities to earn from $100 to $600 
a month while you learn. Atldress 
nearest offko. Dei>t. 212, National 
Salesmen's Training Association, Chi- 
cago, New York, San Francisco. 

Oae Cent a Word Each Inacrtloa. 
IVo Advertlseaient I.esN Than IB Ceata. 

* # 
*■ WANTED. # 

it Competent woman for housework, V^ 
■^ small home; one who understands ^ 
a- small child, no young girls need it 
"* apply; good home to right party. ^ 
*- Phone Mel. or (Jrand 2093, between * 

* 11 and 12 Sunday. ;'f , 

* *' 

LEAHN TO CUT and make your own 
waists and dresses. You can easlljr do 
It after taking the course In practical 
instruction. Make clothes while learn- 
ing. Miss Gray's school, 3rd floor, Geo. 
A. Gray Co. Also all sizes and styles 
of patterns cut to measure. 


WANTED — Girl for general housework 
In country home; small family; ne 
children; this is desirable place for 
girl who appreciates good home. Call 
Mel. 7469 or Grand 922 and ask for 
room 202. 

WOMEN WA.NTED— Full-time salary 
$15.00 selling guaranteed hosiery to 
wearer; 26 cents an hour spare lime; 
permanent; experience unnecessary. 
Wearproof Hosiery, Norristown, Pa. 

ladies to travel, demonstrate and sell 
dealers; $26 to $60 per week; rail- 
road fare paid. Goodrich Drug coQXr 
pany. Dept, 360, Omaha, Neb. 

HU.VDRKDS government positions open 
to women, $70 month. Write im- 
mediately for free list. Franklin In- 
stitute. Dept. 646 0. Rochester, N. T, 

"w A NTED — Housekeeper to take 
charge of home for man and 4 chil- 
dren; good home for right woman. 
Address Marr, 918 E. 7tb at. Dulutb. 

WA.NTED — To start ladies sewing cot- 
ton gloves at home. We furnish cut 
gloves — ready to sew. Write B. 
Brewer, Box 432, Jamestown, N. D. 

WANTED — Woman. 30 to 60. with no 
children, to work in good modern 
home in country; 3 in family; no farm 
work. Write H 174, Herald. 

WA.NTED — Persons to color art pic- 
tures at home; easy work; no expe- 
rience; good pay; sample free. Wheeler 
Co., 337 Madison. Chicago. 

WA.VTED — A man who Is willing to 
Start at the bottom and learn our bus- 
iness and who will appreciate a real 
geiiuiiie opportunity wliere conscien- 
tious efft)it and sales ability are 
quickly recognized. Liberal terms to 
start; bring references. 109 West 
Fourth street, Duluth. 

GOVEKNME.XT positions In postofflce. 
railway mail and other branches are 
good: prepare for "exams" under for- 
mer L'. S. civil service secretary-ex- 
aminer; booklet G 80 free; write to- 
day. Patterson Civil Service school, 
Rochester, N. Y. 

WANTED— Man and wife to work on 
dairy farm in Duluth; woman to cook 
for 8 men; man to milk and attend 
milk house or deliver milk; man 
must know how to milk; would ac- 
cept widow for cook. Write L 236, 
Hera ld. 

SALESMAN — Capable specialty man for 
Mliin<'sota. Staple line on new and 
exceptional term.s. Vacancy May 1. 
Attractive commission contract; $33 
weekly for expenses. Miles F. Bixler 
Co.. 146-17 Carlin Bldg., Cleveland, O. 

WANTED — Young man, be a barber. 
We teach you cheaply and thoroughly 
and furni.sli tools free. Write or call 
for free catalogue. R. Modern Barber 
college, 20 '2 E, Superior .«t., Duluth, 
or 333 E. 7th St.. St. Paul, Minn. 

MAN WA.\TP:D In your locality for 
full or spare time to book orders for 
reliable, well-tested, up-to-date nurs- 
ery products; weekly pay, experience 
unnecessary. Desk 16, Western New 
York Nurseries, Rochester, N. Y, 

AGENTS WANTED in towns of North- 
ern Minnesota and North Dakota to 
«ell our teas and coffees, etc., direct 
to consumers; liberal conimis.slon 
and permanent employment. Grand 
Union Tea Co., Duluth, Minn. 

WANTED — Learn Telegraphy— Rail - 
road, commercial, wireless, also touch 
typewriting. Summer rates now In 
effect; earn board while learning. 
Write for free catalogue. American 
Telegraph college, Minneapolis. 

SALESMAN — Excellent permanent po- 
tsition open May 10. Capable salesman 
in Minnesota. Staple line for general 
retail trade. Liberal commissions; $35 
Wef kly advance. Ralph H. Ide, 2817 
AVilllams Bldg., Detroit. 

For men In clerical, technical and com- 
mercial lines. Strangers and non- 
members especially welcome. Consul- 
tation free. Y. M. C. A. Employment 

WA.NTED— 600 hunters to know we 
loan money on rifles, shotguns and 
revolvers; we hold them till next 
season before sold. Keystone Loan 
Co., 22 W. Superior St. 

GOOD Mt^NEY ma le at home knitting 
hosiery. Machines furnished on time. 
We buy or sell your goods- Easy and 
constant work. Wheeler Co. (Inc.), 
337 Madi son, Chicago. 

WANTED — Salesmen make $100 weck- 
ly. Best selling article on market; 
necessary to every phone user. Write 
for particulars. Specialty Sales Co., 
What Cheer, Iowa. 

WANTED — Lady traveler; experience 
unnecessary; salary, commission and 
expense allowance to right lady. Mc- 
Brady & Co., Chic ago. 

WANTED — Good capable girl for gen- 
eral housework to take my place dur- 
ing summer months. Call Anna Est- 
lund, Mel. 7661. 



One Ceat a Word Eaeh Inacrtloa. 
Na AdTcrtlaemcnt Leaa Than pi Cents. 

FOR RENT FLATS— Continued 

^ fob' rent # 

# ^BY— * 




706 Vi E. 4th at— 6-room heated « 

flat, with Janitor service; $4^ per # 

month. jf, 

■-■•-*' - t -J ^ 

In fact, any kind of help, turn to THE HER- 
ALD Situation Wanted Male columns and 
you'll usually find the very person you want 
within the reach of a letter or a telephone call. 

Phones 324 

WANTED — Girl for general housework 
and to assist with care of baby; one 
who can go home nights. Call at 118 
8th ave. e. 

WANTED — Girl for housework, first 
floor work, other help kept. tJood 
wages. Call Grand 8649-A, or Mel. 

WANTED — Girl for general house- 
work, good wages, small family. Call 
Mel. 48 97 or Grand 821. 1919 E. «th st. 

WANTED — CAtI for general housework, 
small family. Mrs. S. G. Collins. 621 
Woodland ave., corner 21st ave. e. 

WANTED— Girl for general house- 
work; two in family; good wages. 
Mel. 186. 1S26 Jefferson st. 

WANTED — Competent nurse girl for 
baby 16 months old. Mrs. Dr. Mc- 
Claran. Mel. 6262. 

WANTED — Competent girl for general 
housework; no washing or ironing. 
1621 E. 4th St. 

WANTED — At once, an experienced 
waltres«. City restaurant, 608 W. 
Superior st. 

WANTED — Competent girl for general 
housework; 3 in family. 2330 B. 6th 
St. Mel. 661. 

AVANTED — At once, thoroughly com- 
petent cook. Mrs. W. W. Walker, 2216 
E. 1st St. 

WANTED — Girl to assist with house- 
work; good wages. Apply 4627 Re- 
gent St. 

WANTED — Girl to assist with house- 
work; housecleanlng done. 417 23rd 
avo. e. 

WANTED— At once, rood girl for gen- 
eral housework. 1024 E. 2nd st. 

One Cent a Word Each Inaertioa. 
Xo Advertl«ement LeiM Than 15 Ceats. 


A few desirable rooms now vacant at 
special rates; well-heated and com- 
fortable apartments. Private tele- 
phone in every room. Dining room in 
In connection. 322 W. 2nd st. 

— metropolp: hotel— 

101-6 Lake ave. s.; hot and cold run- 
ning water in every room; steam 
heat and other modern conveniences; 
rates $2 per week and up. 


Nicely furnished, steam-heated rooms; 
best beds in the city; hot and cold 
running water. Rates $2 and up by 
the week. 321 W. 1st st. 

818 W. 2nd st., well heated, pleasant 
rooms and board at special winter 
rates. Mel. 4301; Grand 2166-X. 

FOR RE-VT — When renting 3 nicely 
furnished rooms, bedroom, dining room 
and kitchen, including choice of gas 
or coal range, you would have to pay 
$26 to $36 pftr month. Why not buy a 
Kelly 3-room outfit for $69 and fur- 
nish your own rooms. Pay for It 
monthly on our dignified credit plan 
and be money ahead. F. S. Kelly 
Furniture Co., 17-19 W. Superior st 

FOR RENT— 2 nicely furnished, light 
rooms, with alcove and kitchenette; 
suitable for 3 or 4 persons; with or 
without housekeeping privileges. 316 
W. Srd St. 

WANTED— Girl for general house- 
work; no w ashing. 1320 E. 2nd st. 

WANTED — Competent girl for general 
housework. 2126 East 2nd st. 

WANTED — Scandinavian dining room 
girl. 1818 West Second street. 

WANTED— Girls at Somers* Employ- 
ment of fice. 13 E. Superior st. 

WANTED— Experienced girl for gen- 
eral housework. Mel. 4646. 

WANTED — Competent girl for general 
housework. 1431 E. 3rd. 

WA.NTED — Sewing girls. Duluth Bed- 
ding Co. 409 Lake ave. s. 

WANTED — Girl to assist with house- 
work. 1216 E. 1st st. 

FOR RENT — Heated, unfurnished 
rooms; reasonable; suitable for liv- 
ing; no children; reference. 313 W. 
Superior st., 2nd floor. 

FOR RENT — 2 and 3-room steam-heat- 1116 E. Ist st.; 7 rooms 
ed apartments, furnished complete 1901 W. 3rd at.; 6 rooms. . 

Oae Ceat a ^VomI Each Insertion. 
No Advertiaement Le«« Than 15 Cents. 



* FULTS ^^ 

a- J. D. HOWARD & CO., * 

^ Provideace Bldg. * 

■jf, j^ 

•}(■ 3 rooms, 230 Pittsburgh ave.; ffr 

;> water paid $ 6.00 j^ 

rooms, 303 S. 61st ave. w.; # 

water paid 12.00 •Sf 

rooms, 808 S. 61st ave. w.; # 

water paid 13.00 ^- 

rooms, 1604 London road; •jf 

* 402 8th ave. e. — 7-room brick * 
a- houAe, all modem, including hot ■f^ 
#' water heating plant; situated on * 

* corner; $37.60 per month. ■jf 

* a- 

* 928% E. 2nd St.— 6-room heated * 

* flat, with Janitor service; $30 * 

* per month. f^ 

* * 

■» 614 Vi E. 4th St.— Modern 4-room -» 

if- heated flat, June 1; $30 per % 

* month. . * 
^ ^ 

*- 401 >^ E. 4th St. — 4-room flat With ^ 

it- bath; $16.60 per month. ... it 

^ * 

if. .^ 

a- H. L. GEORGE, Agent, * 

*•■ 18 Phoenix Block. it 

* , ,^* 

Oae Cent a 
Na AdTertlsei 

Word Eaeh lasertloa. 
lent Less Than IS Cents. 

FOR RENT FLATS— Continued 


* FOR RENT. * 
^ ■^ 

* 316 E. Ist St.. erroom. modern flat, *! 

* steam heat; rent $30 per month. *, 

* *. 

* 816 E. 1st *t., 6-room modern. * 

* heated flat; rent $42.60 per month. ■* 
iff, '__ it 

* 614 E. 1st St., 6-room modern # 

* heated flat; rent $42.60. # 

it £16 E. Ist St., 6-room 
^ heated flat; rent $42.60. 


* 431 E. 2nd st., 8-room, 



modern * 

_.., . modern it 

house; hot water heat; rent $60 * 

per month. 

Lonsdale Bldg. 
Grand 239 — Phones — Mel. 2400. 



**^f*SMMf **^^*^'^**#******»* * 


7ALECTTNiT!S52E~'NOr~79i^A. F. * A. 
U.— Eeculv Bertlnp ilnt Asd third Mea- 
d«y erenlijig of t*eb month it 7:30 ododt. 
.Neit mettlng, iUf 1, 1916. Work— Bfil- 
l»r business. Clement G. Townaend. W. M.} 
luoet S. M«ttfaon, flee 

10.KIC LODGE NO. 186. A. F. * A. M.- 
wp^ir neetlnt leeood ud fottrtli Monday 
e»eninfg of eaclj montb at 7:30 Nert 
meeting, .\prll 24, 1916. Work— Second d«- 
rrw. HiiUam J. Wortu. W. M.-, Burr 
rorlcr. Sec. 


Stated coD»ocaUoiw, serond and fourtli 
Wednesday eTenlogs of eatUi month at 7:30 
o'clock. Next meeting, apecla!, April 36, 

1914, at 4 p. m. Work— Royal Arrb de- 

«r<v. ftcgular meetiof at 7:30. Work— Befula: busloeaa 
and Rora! Arch degree. Stanley L. Mack, H. P.: Al- 
fred Le Wciieaox. Sec. 



# # 

* FOR RENT. =** * 



We have some desirable rooms it 
it for light housekeeping or offices it- 
it at 123 W. Superior st. and 220 W. it 
it Superior st.; rent from $8 to $16 it 
it per month. it 

* * 

it 4 South First Avenue East. *• 
it it 


* * 

it Four and five rooms; gas and coal it 
it range, water and janitor; light, it 
it airy, attractive; 23rd ave.; $16 to it 
it $17.60. it 

it CHAS. P. CRAIG & CO., it 

it Phones 408. Sellwood Bldg. it 

it * 


3 rooms and bath, 609 E. 4th $10 

6-room steam-heated flat. 2308 W. 

Superior st $26 

6 rooms with bath, 126\4 W. 4th et.$15 
7-room modern house. East end.... $45 

7-room house. East end $35 

S-room house, 218 8th ave. e $18 

204 Exchange Bldg. 

heat and water 20.00 it 

rooms, 229 W. 6th st.; * 

water paid 16.00 it 

rooms, 1408 Vi E. 2nd St.; it- 
hoi water heat 30.00 -^ 

ititiiitititif^i^^titititititit^iHf^ititit ii'itft 

5-room heated flat, modern in every 
respect; gas stove, water and Janitor 
service furnished; rent $26 per month. 

3>Toom flat on MhiBuve. w. and -Srd st; 
rent $11 per montb. 


Real Estate — Loans — Insurance. 

301 Torrey Building. 


• ••••• 

for light housekeeping; use of old 
phone. 201 W. 3rd st. 

FOR RENT— Pleasant well furnished 
front room, all conveniences, fine bath, 
heat, private family, central. 612-C 
West Second street. 

FOR RENT — Furnished modern room 
with or without board; also unfur- 
nished rooms, reasonable. 707 W. 2nd 
St. Mel. 3991. 

FOR RENT — Furnished rooms, with or 
without light housekeeping; all con- 
veniences; very reasonable. 623 W. 
2nd St. 

FOR RENT — 3 desirable front rooms 
on second floor for light housekeep- 
ing; steam heat. Inquire 313 W. 4th st. 


126 1st ave. w.; 6 rooms $18.00 

114 Park ave.; 6 rooms $14.00 

FOR RENT— May 1. at 118-120 W. 4th 
St., 2 3-room flats; fine lake view 
and large covered porch; large rooms. 
Will decorate to suit. $16.00 per 
month. W. C. Sherwood & Co., 118 
Manhattan bldg. 

FOR RENT — Finest 7-room modern flat 
in city; all outside rooms in Minne- 
sota flats. 118 E. 4th st; only $46 per 
month, including heat and janitor 
service. Chas. P. Meyers, 611 Al- 
worth bldg. . 


•aft JtA. 

it FOR RENT. it 

it Centrally located 4-room flat, heat- it 
it ed; tile bath, gas stove and Icebox # 
it furnished; hot water year around, it 
it janitor service, large porch; $30 it 
it per month. •^• 

*• CHAS. P. CRAIG & CO., * 

* 601 Sellwood Bldg. # 

^ it 

FOR RENT— We have a few unfur- 
nished rooms in the Dodge building. 
No. 18 Srd ave. w., and in the Minne- 
sota block at 29 E. Superior st.. at rea- 
sonable rental/9 ; steam heated. F. I. 
Salter Co.. 303 Lonsdale bldg. 

FOR RENT — 4-room flat on the second 
floor. 2011 W, Superior st.; hardwood 
floors, water, sewer, electric lights 
and toilet; only $12.60 per month. F. 
I. Salter Co., 303 Lonsdale bldg. 

FOR RENT— 6-room brick flat; all 
modern except heat; $20. 616 Lake 
ave. n. Inquire In rear. 

FOR RENT— 6-room lower flat, 721 E. 
6th st; hot water heat and laundry; 
strictly modern. 

FOR RENT— Modern 3 and 4-room fldt, 
modern except heat. Inquire 618 East 
Second street. 

FOR RENT— 6-room flat; all conven- 
lences, except heat; $14 per month. 
617 2nd ave. e. 

FOR RENT — May 1st, very desirable 
5-room flat. 1809 Jefferson st. Flat 
D. Mel. 7377. 

FOR RENT — Four-room modern flat; 
very central. S. S. Williamson, 616 
Torrey Bldg. 

FOR RENT — 5-room flat; modern con- 
veniences except heat. 614 E. 8th st. 

FOR RENT — Five-room flat, modern 
except heat. 906 East Third street. 

FOR RENT — 1 3-room flat, steam heat, 
gas range and water furnished, new 
building; 1 4-room flat, steam heat, 
gas range and water furnished, new 
building. Apply Anderson Drug Store. 
2904 W. 3rd st. 

FOR RENT — Attractive 6-room apart- 
ment; East end: white enamel bath- 
room, electric light, gas range, fur- 
nace, laundry; $27; also smaller lower 
flat, same as above, $24.50. Mel. 1801. 

FOR RENT — 3-room flat, $8; 4-room 
flat, $12.60; hardwood floors through- 
out, sewer, gas, water and electric 
lights; centrally located. Chas. P. 
Meyers, 611 Alworth bldg. 

FOR JIENT — Small heated apartment 
in desirable location in East end; all 
conveniences; janitor service; $40 per 
month. N. J. Upham Co., 714 Provi- 
dence Mdg. 


Main Floor, Torrey Building. 

Both Phones 165. 


6-room flat, lower, at 413 4th ave. w. 

After May 1st. 
3-room flat, 219 E. 6th st. 
7-room flat. 716 W. 2nd st. 
4-room house. 6082 Glenwood. 
7-room house. 600J Avondale. 

WANTED— Girl for general house- 
work. 1206 E. 3rd st. 

WANTED — Girl for general house- 
work. 1001 E. 2nd St. 

WANTED — Girl for general housework, 
1814 Jefferson st. 

WANTED— Girl for general work. St. 
Luke's hospital. 

WANTED— Girl for general housework. 
1902 E. 3rd st. 

WANTED— Girl for light housework. 
Mel. 7323. 

WANTED— Laundry delivery man; 
steady job on established route; good 
wag»s: give age, past occupation and 
phone number in flrst letter. Address 
R 212, Herald. 

WANTED— Railway mall clerks; com- 
mence $75 month; sample examina- 
tion questions free. Franklin Instl- 
tute, Dept. 1860. Rochester, N. Y. 

W.\NTED — Experienced bookkeeper. 
Must be good penman and supply ref- 
erence; excellent opportunity for ad- 
vancement. Write O 219, Herald. 

WA.NTED— Night watchman, large 
manufacturing concern. Married man, have first class references. 
Writo M 217. Herald. • 

EARN $20.00 a week writing names and 
addresses. No canvassing. Particu- 
lars for stamp. G. C. Smith, Little 
Rock. Ark. 

WANTED— Machinists and molders. 
No labor troubles. Apply Lake Shore 
Engine works, Marquette, Mich. 

WANTED — Experienced platen press 
feeder at once. Lane-Golcz Printing 
company. 130-32 W. Mlcliiga n st. 

WANTED — Three good machinists; 
steady work; highest wages. Supe- 
rior Iron works, Superior, Wis. 

Abe Hotk- 

"WANTED— A flrst-class 
steady work all the year. 
str.T, 2129 W. Superior st. 

WANTED — Coatmakers, also trouser 
tnd vestmaker. Hultgren & Bowden 
Co., Wolvln bldg. 

WANTED— A wet nurse. Call Mel. 1216. 


FOUND — There are only a few days 
left to purchase quality furniture for 
the home at half price. Cameron 
Furniture company will close the 
salesrooms, 2110-2112 W. Superior st., 
April 29. Hundreds of pieces going 
overboard at a fraction of their real 

LOST — Black handbag, between 1st 
ave. e. and 8th st. and 3rd ave. e. and 
2nd St.; contained bank book and re- 
ce l pts. Call Mel. 4 717. Mr. Kllgore. 

LOST — Thursday afternoon between 
P"'irst National bank and Burgess Elec. 
trie Co., 6 $10 bills. Suitable reward 
if returned to Herald. 

LOST — About three weeks ago, 'black 
and white English setter, "Dan." Lib- 
eral reward. Return to 212 W. Supe- 
rior St. 

LOST — Thursday, diamond sunburst 
brooch, between 4th ave. e. and 3rd 
ave. w. Return to 209 Exchange bldg. 

FOR RENT — Bright bedroom, central 
location; where there are a few other 
roomers. Write T 236, Herald. 

FOR RENT — 3 rooms furnished, mod- 
ern, central, lake view; possession 
May 7. Call Grand 2296-X. 

FOR RENT — Furnished room, suitable 
for. two; will serve breakfast; lady 
preferred. 113 »4 E. 4th st, 

— "^ , 

FOR RENT — Two furnished rooms, all 
conveniences for light housekeeping. 
2 9 West Second street. 

FOR RENT — Neatly furnished room, 
use of phone and piano; $1.60 per 
week. 440 Mesaba ave. 

FOR RENT — Nice large suite of rooms 
for light housekeeping; also smaller 
room. 310 W. 3rd st. 

room, with private bath, board if de- 
Bired. 319 W . 3rd st. 

FOR RENT— Large furnished front 
room and alcove, with board. Call 
Grand 1168, Mel. 6472. 

FOR RENT — Furnished room with 
kitchenette for light housekeeping. 
322 W. Srd st. 

FOR RENT — Furnished room for gen- 
tleman. May 1. St. Regis apartment. 
c;rand 1762-A. 

FOR RENT— One furnished room; aH 
conveniences. 126 E. 6th st. Grand 

FOR RENT — 3-room basement, gas, 
water, electric light. Call 818 Eiast 
Srd St. 


102 Providence Bldg. 

FOR RENT— At 116 W. 4th St., 6 
rooms, bath, kitchenette and large 
wardrobes. Will rent to one party or 
divide and reii* to two. Building en- 
tirely remodeled, as good as new; 
redecorated throughout; large, light 
airy rooms; 2 fireplaces. All con- 
veniences, includlrag heat. W. C. Sher- 
wood & Co. 118 Manhattan bldg. 

FOR RENT — A 6-r*om flat on the sec- 
ond floor, 412 E. 6th St.; hardwood 
floors, gas aad bath; will install 
electric lights; stove heat; newly dec- 
orated; very reasonable at $22.60 per 
month; water paM. F. I. Salter Co., 
303 Lonsdale bldflr. 

FOR RENT — 6-room flat, central loca- 
tion with hardwood floors, bath, gas 
and all conveniences but heat; $20 
per month. N. J. Upham Co.. 714 Pro- 
vidence bldg. 

FOR RENT — 6-room comfortably fur- 
nished flat which you would like to 
share with 2 ladies or man and wife; 
terms reasonable; walking distance. 
Mel. 6613. 

FOR RENT — 1 furnished and 1 unfur- 
nished 5-room flat; gas, bath, electric 
light and hardwood floors; large 
yard; $16.60 and $20.P0. 624 2nd ave. w. 

FOR RENT— Flat. 303 Oxford st. five 
rooms and bath; modern except heat; 
fireplace; garden; $20 per month. See 
Will iam C. Sargent. Providence bldg. 

FOR RENT — Nice 6-room apartment at 
1524>^ Jefferson street; stove heat, 
but stoves all furnished; nice yard; 
$20. Little & Nolte Co. 

FOR RENT — Five -room lower flat, 
with bath. 2006 West Fifth street. 

FOR RENT — 6-room fllitl hot water 
heat, up-to-date. Call Mel 8272. 

FOR RENT — 5 rooms. 808 W 
Electric light, gas and bath. 

6th St. 

FOR RENT — 6-room strictly modern 
heated flat. 314 2 nd ave. e. 

FOR RENT — 2-room flat, 109 E. 6th St., 
$8 per month. Grand 829-A. 

DIXWH COU.N'CrL .NO. «. B. t 8. M.— 

SUted conwatlona. third Friday of each 
month at 7:30 o'clock. Next meetinc. 
_ April 21, 1916. Work— Boral and Select ud 
luper.xtcUont degree. Majnard W. Turner, T. I. M ; 
Alfrt-d Le fiicbenz, secretary. 

DIXITE C0.\UIANDEB1l NO. 18. K. T.— 
Stated convocations first Tuesday of rack 
montb at 7:30 o'clock. Neit conclaw. 
April 25, 1916. Work- Drill «nd lunch 
Cbarks H. Fugle. Com.; .Newton H. Wilson, 


hart. See, 

erery Thursday eTenlng at 8 o'clock. .Next 
meeting, April 13. 1916. Work — Begular 
business aiid balloting. Burr Porter, sec- 

Eastern Star — Begular meetings second and 
fourth Friday eTening<i each month. Next 
meeting, Friday, AprU 28, 1916. at 7:30 
o'clock. Work— Regular business inftiatloo 
lotting. ETa M. Dunbar, W. M.; Ella F. Oear- 


White Shrine of Jerusalem — Begular aeet^ 
Ings flnst Saturday evening of each month 
at 8 o'clock. Next meeUng, regular. May 6. 
Initiation and balloting. Geiirude Batea, 
W. H. P.; Etta Trevlranus. W. S. 


the EasUm Star— Meets at Wett Duluth 
Masonic temple tbe flrst and tblrd Toes- 
W days of each month at 7:30 o'clock. .Nail 
V meeting, April 18, 1916. BaUottlag and 

•ocial. Flora L. Oark, W. M. ; Sllldred M. Boss, Sec. 


EUCLID LODGE NO. 198, A. F. & A. M. 
—Meets at West Duluth, aecond and foarth ^ 
Wednesdays of each montb at 730 p. m. 
Next meeting April 26. Work — Second de- 
gree. U. W. Unnera. W. M.; A. Dun- 
leaty, secretary. 

Meets at West Duluth flrst and third 
Wednesdays of each month at 7:30 p. m. 
Next meeting. May 3, 1916. Work— De- 
grees. W. A. Pitlenger, H. P. Dunleavy, 



LAKESIDE LODGE .NO. 281, A. F. 4 A. 
M. — Meets flrst and tblrd Mond^rs of each 
month at 8 o'clock at Masonic ball. Forty- 
flltb avenue east and Boblnsoo street. Next 
meeUng, AprU 24, 1916. Social. William 
A. Uicken, W. M. ; George E. Nelson, sec- 
retary, 4530 Cooke street east. 

m TBINITY LODGE .NO. 282, A. F. * A. U. 
—Meets flrst and third Mondays at 8 o'clock 
Woodman ball. Twenty -flrst avenue west. 
Next meeting, regular. May 1, 1916. Work 
—First degree. E. H. PfeiXer. W. M., 
1918 West Third street; B. E. Wheeler- 
secretary, 2032 West Superior street. 


FOR RENT— 4 rooms and bath, $16 per 
month. 1028 E. 1 0th st. 

FOR RENT — 4-room flat; $9.60 per 
month. 120 E. 8th st. 

FOR RENT — Modern 6-room flat, $10. 
706 East 6th st. 

FOR RENT— May 1, nice 6-room flat. 
424 9th ave. e. 

TALK TO GILUISON if you want to 
rent a piano. 

FOR RENT— Lower 4-room heated flat 
212 E. 3rd st. 

FOR RENT— 4-room flat, $10. 
6th Bt. 

817 E. 

FOR RENT— 4-room flat. 317 E. 6th st. 


LOTS $1.00 PER WEEK. '^ 


A. 0. U. W. 
Maccabee ball, 21 Lake avenue north, tnrf 
Thursday at 8 p. m. Visiting members wel- 
come. E. A. Vogt, M. W.; J. A. Lubansky, 
recorder; 0.~J. Murrold, financier, 217 East 
Oriental degree April 27. 

A. 0. U. W.— Dl^LLTH LODGE NO. 10— 
meits every second and foiu-th Tuesday 
nlghU at Axa hall. 221 iVest Superior 
street. Next meeting, April 25, 1916, at 
8 p. m. Marvin E. Heller, M. W. ; R. o. 

Foote, recorder; E. F. Heller, financier. 509 Second «w- 

nue east. 

league, meets tbe first and tblrd Thurs- 
days in tbe montb, at 8 o'clock, in tbe 
old Masonic temple, Superior street and 
Second avenue east. 0. S Kemptoo. 
arcbon, Wolvln building; H. A. Hall eoH 
lector. 18 East First street, * 

DULUra LODGE .NO. 28, I. 0. F -» 

Next meeUng Wednesday. April 26, 8 p m 
_ .. _,^ ""'.''Jh anBlversary will be observed Next 
melting Fridaj', April 28. Work-Tbe thirxl degiie wUl 
be conferred. 221 West S.u)erior street, thi^floor 

B?aff R^' ^^"•""- ^^"'" ^- ^"'*'^- •''■• °- J- A.' 

7-room flat, 716 W. 2nd st, heat and 
water furnished, $30. William C. Sar. 
gent. Providence bldg. 

FOR RENT — W« kaow of no premise* 
more convenieotlr situated or sur- 
passing in point of equipment and ar- 
tistic decoration those in the Grey- 
solon apartments on 9th ave. e. and 
Ist St.; a very reasonable rental has 
been made. F. 1. Salter Co., 303 Lons- 
dale bldg. 

FOR RENT — On May 1 we will have 
available a 4-room modern steam- 
heated flat in Munger terrace, at a 
very reasonable rental; elegant lake 
view and pleasant surroundings. F I. 
Salter Co., 303 Lonsdale bldg. 

FOR RENT — At 118 W^. 4th St., front 6- 
room flat and bath; every room light, 
airy and in splendid condition; all 
conveniences except heat; $22 per 
month. W. C. Sherwood & Co., 118 
Manhattan bldg. 

FOR RENT— Suite of 2 furnished 
rooms for light housekeeping. 122 6th 
ave. w. 

FOR RENT — Furnished room with 
board. 4»21 Elinor at.. West Duluth. 

LOST — Ruby brooch Sunday, April 16, 
between 6th and 26th ave. w. Call 
Lincoln 776. $6 reward. 

LOST — Gold fraternity pin in shape of 
eagle design. Finder return to 131 
E. 2nd St., for reward. 

WANTED — Short order cook at the 
Tourist hotel, 306 N. Central ave.. 
West Duluth. 

WANTED— Boys; must be 16. Cirand 
Bowling alley, 2nd ave. w. and Supe- 
rlor St. 

WANTED — D«^nti8t; fast operator: rog- 
Istered in South Dakota. Write B 205 
Hf raid. 

WANTED— Ca.Mh paid for diamonds. 
Watches repaired, $1, 6 S. 6th ave. w. 

WANT HID— Boys. 
W. Superior st. 

Mars & Pantaze, 219 


Puluth Floral Co., wholesale, retail, cut 
Xlowers. funeral designs. 121 W. Sup. at 

LOST — Gold cuff button; Initial "R" 
engraved. Reward for return to Herald 

LOST— Black silk fob with Masonic 
charm. Return to Herald. Reward. 

.^-JE&RiAtJL$LiX C H A N 6 E 

model touring car, some good land, 
close to rich town. Write for par- 
ticulars to Z 200, Herald. 

WILL TRADE — Well located steel 
plant property or timber land near 
Duluth for an automobile. Address Y 
214, Herald. 

WILL EXCHANGE— 320 acres of good 
land in Carlton county for a house 
or flat building. Address L 216, Her- 
a ld. 

FOR SALE — 10 acres good land not 
far from Duluth, or will exchange for 
mlalng stock. Address J 187, Herald 

I'l I 

FOR RENT — Nice, large, furnished 
room; hot water heat. 1828 E. 2nd st. 

FOR RENT— 2 or 3 nicely furnished 
rooms. 901 Lond.m road. Mel. 2645. 

FOR RENT — 2 unfurnlsh*»d rooms for 
small family. 628 W. Srd st. 

FOR RENT— 2 furnii^hed parlors. 723 
E. Superior st. Call Mel. 4168. 

FOR RENT — Nice furnished room. 
119% W. 4th St. Mel. 6489. 

FOR RENT— 3 heated rooms with 
bath. $10. 4609 Rene st. 

FOR RENT — Nicely furnished outside 
r ooms. 606 W. 3rd st. 

F7>R RENT— Single furnished room. 
131 W. 3rd St. 

FOR RENT^^^^^Two partly furnished 
cottages, 2733 Minnesota ave.; $25.00 
per month for both. <irand 2366-Y. 

FOR RENT — 6-room cottage on take 
shore, completely furnished; water 
electricity; rent $30. Mel. 8261. 

FOR RENT— 8-room cottage, com- 
pletely furnished, modern. Apply 413S 
Minnesota ave. 

FOR RENT — Modern 6 or 6-room flat, 
remodeled, redecorated throughout; 
corner hoiise, large light rooms, hot 
water heat, laundr>', store room. 182S 
London road. 

FOR RENT — A small heated apart- 
ment In Chester terrace; heat, hot and 
cold water and Janitor service sup- 
plied; $?«. N. i. Upham Co., 714 Prov- 
idence bldg. 

FOR RENT — 6-room flat with bath. 

- modern except heat, water Included; 
$17 per month. 810 v^ W. 6th st. In- 
quire rental department, Bridgeman 
& Russell. 

FOR RENT — 6-room flat at 101 N. 29th 
ave. w.; modern except heat; newly 
decorated; gas range In kitchen; rent 
$20. Call Lin. 206-X. 

FOR RENT — 308 E. 6th St.; modern 6- 
room heated flat; rent $33.60; posses- 
sion May 1. Call Seccomb Grocery 
Co., bo tli phones. 

FOR RENT — Heated 7-room flat in 
Dacey apartments with water, heat 
and Janitor service. Call Mel. or 
Ctrand 423. 

FOR RENT — Apartment A, Munsey 
apartments, 1432 E. Superior st.; 7 
rooms, strictly modern. Phone Mel. 6 88. 

FOR RENT — 13-room flat on Garfield 
ave., modern except heat, newly dec- 
o ra ted: $35 a month. Call 4348 Mel. 

FOR RENT — 3 or 4-room flat; hard- 
wood floors, gas, electric light, cen- 
tral West end. Call Lin. 64-D. 

Big bargains In West end lots, ■jt 
it A chance for everyone that wants O^ 
it a lot at a price way below any- ii- 
it thing ever offered. Prices range -;t 

* from $75 to $200; terms, $6 down, it 
it balance $1 per week. 4 

* Come out early Saturday or Sun- it 
it day. Take a Grand ave. or 67th ■j^ 
it ave. car, get off at 46th ave. w., it 
it walk north 4 blocks, and our # 
it salesmen will meet you at the it 
it grounds. 



it 614 Providence Building 



Meets every Tufsda>-. 7:30 p. 'm., slith 
floor. Temple building. Superior strwt and 

^""^o,!"""!.. !?**• •'**»» mecUng. April 
o ... „ ^' 1^^^- Work— Second rank. W H 
HamUton, C C. care of Duluth Telephone i-ompan^- b' 
t J^^i. *'; °' l"- 205 Flr*t National bank; r' a 
Bishop, K. of R. and S., 506 Palladlo build ing. 


tbe World, meets on flrst and thini 
Friday nlghU of month, at Foresters' 
hall. Fourth avenue west and first 
street. J. H. Urkln. clerk. 312 Sli- 
tieth avenue east. Lakeside 23-K. 


®- 0- F.— Regular meeUngs first and third 
Thursdays of each month, 8 p. m., 221 
West Superior street. Next meeUng Thurs- 
day evening, April 20. Regular business. 
Mrs. HennetU Shaw, N. 0.; UUian John- 
son, secretao'. Grand 2H3-Y. 



erhood of American Yeomen, meets every 
Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock sharp lo 

^ . ^^^^ ^"""*l. ^V- 21 Lake avenue north, 
w ,; ^^^^^ , Herbert F. Hanks, foreman; J. J Palmer 
it\ cori..vv...u.ut, offlce in his drug store, 2132 West Third 
^1 Hreet. Melrose 3769: Uacoln 511-Y. 

-v, ■ — 

'•••^ M. W. A. 


Forester hall. Fourth avenue west ^ 
J-irst street, second and fourth Tuesdays of 
each monu.. Wayne E. Richa-'ds^^co^ 

* On easy monthly payments, rang- ,^. 
it ing from $10 down, and from $1 it 

t Uoi.' ''Ilu7rie ^%Z'^lS.VeliiVe% | j fjijlg^ert Rankin, deri; carel^ i^^^i^^ ,,,^, 

it to close an estate. 

* C. L. RAKOWSKY & CO., 

it 201 Exchange Building. 




FOR RENT — 3 or 6-room apartment, 
hardwood floors, bath, gas, electric 
light. 30 12th ave. e. Mel. 7377. 

FOR RENT — Five rooms, newly dec- 
orated; modern except heat; $22.50. 
water paid. 1111 E. 2nd st. 

FOR RENT — 1 3-roon>, 1 4-room and 
1 6-room flat on Garfield ave., in good 
condition. Call Mel. 4348. 

FOR RENT — May 1 — 6-room modern 
brick flat, 819 E. Ist st.; hot water 
heat. Call Grand 2207-D. 

FOR RENT— 3-room flat. 219 E. 6th 
St.; bath; $12 per month. Willi«.m C. 
Sargent. Providence bldg. 

FOR RENT — May 1. one 6-room flat; 
all modern conveniences, heat In- 
cluded; Janitor service. Inquire 128 W. 
4th St.; Mel. 4787; Grand 146». 

FOR RENT — Small heated flat in West 
end: all conveniences; $18 per month 
until fall. N. J. UHiam Co., 714 Provi- 
dence bldg. 

FOR RENT — 6-roo« brick flat, all 
modern conventei»«es; hot water heat. 
Rent reasonable. 119 7th ave. w. 

FOR RENT — May 1, upper 6-room flat*^ 
all modern exeept- heat. 721 E. 4th 
St.; very reasonabJ*. Mel. 7011. 

FOR RENT — Centrally located flat; all 
conveniences but toeat: $18. N. J. Up- 
ham Co., 714 Providence bldg. 

FOR RENT — 6-rooai flat, centrally lo- 
cated, modern except heat, $18 per 
month. Apply National Store. 

FOR RENT — S ipleaeant 4-room flats; 
very central; aewly remodeled. 329- 
331 E. Superior st. Mel. 6643. 

FOR RENT — S-room cottage, fur- 
nished. Apply 41S6 Lake ave..' 

FOR RENT — Neiwl»> built 6-room mod- 
ern flat, all conveaiences. heated, een. 
trally located. 63> W. 3rd at / • 

FOR RENT — May 1. 4-room heated 
flat, completely furnished, central 
location. Mel. 6698. 

FOR RENT — 4-room heated flat, bath, 
electric light, gas. Munger terrace. 
Phone Mel. 7611. 

We can lease the following business 
properties on favorable terms for 99 
years: 60 by 140 feet on E. Superior 

flrst and third Wedne^ayi eich 
month, 8 p. m., U. F hall ««t« 
Fourth a«nue w^t and Fi,^" ,^{ ^' 
■ ■»>■ "«ular meeting, April 19, 1916 "n T 
Cameron, chief; John Gow, Sec.; John Burnett Fin keT' 
813 Torrey building. "' '"• ****•• 



a^ .^. SamariUn degree meets the fint 
and third Wednesdays, and tbe Beneficent 
degree the second and fourth Wednesdays of 

St.; 100 by 140 feet on E. 1st st. Let Empr^theater "uIMIm '' w^ i. ^"^ i?"'*'*''' *'"**• 
us talk to you about the above. l jZ^F. SaT scX"!"!. -A^" NoWe "f *r"''>ftf " rfj 

Money on Hand for Good Loans. 

' 301 Torrey Building. 
Mel. 1368 — Grand 810. 

FOR SALE — Easy payment lots, 47th 
ave. e.; size 60 by 140 feet; water, gas 
and sewer; make good garden tracts; 
monthly payments of $5; price $326 
each. Greenfield Realty Co., 416 Prov- 
idence bldg. 

FOR SALE— Lots 7 and 8, block 13, 
Spalding's addition, Duluth; make me 
an offer, cash, terms or trade. l5r. 
Ralph, 629 Highland ave., Kansas 
City, Mo. 


M., meets the second and fourth Mondays 
of the month at 8 p. m. sharp, at Mac- 
cabee hall, 21 Lake avenue north Next 
meeting, April 24. Dance. H H Bart- 
llng, sachem; H. J. McGlnley. chief of rec- 
ard. 307 Columbia building. 

No. 1200— Meetings are held efery 
Wednesday evening at Owls' ball. 418 
West Superior street, second floor 
Joseph E. Feaks, secretary, 302 East 
Urth street. 

FOR SALE— Lot near 9th ave. w. and 
1st St.: sewer and water In; only $460; 
100 by 140 corrier, 12th ave. w. and 5th 
St., only $650. W. W. Huntley, 26 Lake 
ave. n. 

FOR RENT — 6-roQm flat; hot water 
heat; all conveniences. Inquire 116 
l9th ave. w. 

FOR RENT — 4-room flat; water, gas, 
sewer; $9. 411 W. 6th st. Inquire 607, 
4t h ave. w. _^ 

FOR RENT — 4-room flat, all conveni- 
ences except heat. Inquire 608 W. 

2nd St. 

FOR RENT — Furnished ^-room flat. Ap- 
ply 902 r:. Srd »t, or call 362 either 
phon e. 

FOR RENT — Strictly modern, heated 
flat, 4 or 6 rooms. 227 11th ave. e. 

FOR RENT — 6-room flat, modern. 202 
E 4 th St. Call Grand 1906-A. 

FOR RENT — 4 rooms on third floor, 
$14. 2222 W. 4th St. 

FOR RENT — 5-room flat: remodeled. 
Gr and 1661-X; 781 W. 1st st. 

FOR RENT — 4-room flat; modern ex- 
cept 'beat. Z9i E. 2Dd.«fe 

FOR SALE — 60-foot lot on Jefferson i 
street, A-1 location; will sell on easy 
terms or will build for reliable party. 
Bickell, Kyllo & Co., 206 Exchange 

FOR SALE— Lots 7 and 8, Spdldlng's 
addition, Duluth; make me an offer, 
cash, terms or trade. Dr.- Ralph, 629 
Highland Ave., Kansas City, Mo. 

FOR SALE — Lots — Want oflTer for a 
60xl40-foot lot, excellent location up- 
per aide 3rd St.. near 20th ave e. O 
G. Olson, 314 Columbia bldg. 


Duluth Central Lodge No. 450, MBA 
meets f rst and third Tuesdays at iH 
West Superior street. Charles V. HansDn 
secretary, 507 West Fifth street. ^ntth 
phone No. 2211-Y Grand 

Zenith Lodge No. 1015 meets tbe second 
and fourth Mondaj-s of tbe montk, at 8 
p. m., at Rowley ball. 112 West First 
street, upstairs. E. A. Baf, sewetaiy 
and treasurer. 1331 East Seventh street. 

FOR SALE — Corner lot. 68 by 160. 
ave. e. and Jefferson St.; will 
cheap; am leaving city. H. B. Wein 
stein. 106 W. Michigan st. 

FOR SALE — City property, houses and 
lots; farms and timber land. O. G. 
Olson, 311 Columbia bldg. 

the World, meets ever}- Ttwirsday ev»niug a| 
8 o'clock sharp, m Camels' Tempic halt 
12 East Superior street. Short busloesa 
meeting and doings Thursday, April 27 
W. H. Konkler, ruler. Grand {«09 Y Mar- 
tin .......^.n, secretary, phone Grand 1588; Melrose. 3979- 

t?mple ball pbo.oe. Grand 1991Y. ' 

^ r^ THIRD 1.NFANTRY. W. W. Q~ 

_^ ■_( meeu every Thursday evening, 8 p m 
^fl- I J Armory, Thirtecotu avenue east .\>xi 

I ^-s^ma^^ mettlng, April 20, Geofxe W 

20th StUe^ captain: William A. Brown, Orst lleHt^ant: 
Sell I John* J. Ha rrison, aecond lieutenant. 


OrOcr of Moose, meets every Wedn -»J«y at 

Moose hall. Ramsey street and Central ave- 

_ nue. H. J. White, secretary. 201 North 

Fifty-second avenue west. 



Experienced and reliable paper-hanger 
will furnish new and up-to-date pat- 
terns and paper an ordinary sized 
room for $4.60. Painting and tinting 
neatly done; prompt and satisfactory 
work guaranteed. Decorator, 31 w. 
tnd St. Mel. 4303; Grand 698-X. 

Jobi« i. Bar 



Duiuth Lodge No. 155, B. 0. B., 
__ _ mee's flrst and third Thursdays, nwiithly, 
St Woodman ball, Tweniy-first a>ctHje west and Fint 
■titet. K. A. Franklin, secretary, 2006 West Superior 
ttreet. Lincoln J69-A 

of Moose, meets Menr Tueidv >t 8 e'cl«k. 
Moots teU. 23* West na* SHa%.- 
SdMS. gMNlav. .-■<;■- v<->-..''. 



'" rb i II 

— r 




MONDAY EVENING, A^L 24, 1916. 


Ml P 





I— — «iP^i^W«" 

II I ^ ■ fiBaA 

- '■ 










Attack Germans With Hand 

Grenades, Taking Some 


Several Teuton Reconnoit- 

ering Parties Dispersed 

at Haucourt. 

Bandit Last Reported Seen 

at Nonoava, Eiglity-Five 

Miles From Satevo. 

Redisposition of American 

Forces Is Now in Large 

Measure Completed. 

American Punitive Expedi- 
tion Now Ready to Meet 
Any Eventuality. 



Ik * 

» F.I Paso. Tex., April 24. — Ac- )lf 
m rordlitK <o >Ic)k.l<-aii« nrrlvlnic here * 
1ft from <lic Interior Mnitty reports * 

Shnvc been Hprcn«l thiit \ llln !« * 
eomlnK north with the object of * 
■ttnckliie the American forccn. *, 
They say the bandit noiv ban ^jC- 
aome 30O followers and will be * 
Jollied later by Pedro Braeamonte * 
of the Torreon dUtrlct, who haw ■# 
1,500 men, and tien. Banuelo, 4k 
it whose command nambern 1,000 ^ 

I ■"'"* * 

Jj|H|i******^M^***JNMH)t^Mf ****** 

Ban Antonio, Tox., April 24— Fran- 
elaco Villa, slightly wounded, but not 
tacapacltatcd. was today reported to 
have moved into the mountainous re- 
^on northwest of Parrel. This infor- 
mation, which has reached Gen. Fun- 
«ton. Is from a source that caiul«B him 
to regard it as authentic. Villa, was 
laat reported seen at Nonoava. about 
•ighty-flve miles by trail southwest of 
Batevo, where the most advanced of 
Oen Pershing's forces were yesterday. 

AlthouKh convlncfil tliat Villa has 
been located his Immediate pursuit 
probablv will not be lesumtd. To fol- 
low Inni into the mountains of that re- 
gion with small detachments, either of 
Infantry or cavalry, is regarded as im- 
practicable. The troops that have been 
moving for the last few days towards 
Columbus, are entering: Mfxico about 
as soon as they arrive at the border 
base and it is expected that the entire 
t.800 will be along the line of com- 
munication within a day or two. 
■ — 
Troops RcdUtrlbated. 

El Paso. Tex.. April 24— The redis- 

Time to Stand Behind Pres- 
ident Wilson, He Tells 

Like Every Average Citizen 

He Wants Country's 

Honor Upheld. 

Former President Will 
Guest of Duluthian 
Two Days. 


Germans Repulse French 

Attacks Near Thiaumont 



George W. Kyte Is the member of 
the Canadian parliament who Preferred 
charges against the . "hells committee 
recently, involving Gen. bam Hughes. 
A royal commission is now investi- 
gating the matter. 


Carranza Anxious to Know 

What United States 

Intends to Do. 

Frankly concerned about the out- 
come of President Wilson's latest note 
to Germany and expressing a hope 
that definite action should be forth- 
coming In the Mexican embrogllo. 
■William Howard Taft. private citizen. 
was grave this morning when he dis- 
cussed national Issues now pending. 

"It's no time for politics." he said. 
"I fancy I'm Just like every other 
average citizen — every other Amer- 
ican. I want to see the honor of the 
United States upheld as It should be 
upheld, and I believe that now is the 
time to stand firmly behind President 

"I pray that concessions may be 

Paris, April 24, 12:01 p. m.— French 
troops made progress last night on the 
Verdun front northwtMt of Caurettea 
wood, the war office announced this 
afternoon. They attacked with hand 
grenades and took thirty prisoners, 
one an officer. Several German recon- 
nolterlng parties were dispersed south- 
east of Haucourt. There was rather 
heavy bombardment at Dead Man s 
hill. East of the Meuse the night was 
comparatively calm. 

German Statemeat. 

Berlin. April 24, via London, 4 p. m. 
French atttwrks on the German lines in 
several sectors of the Verdun region 
have been repulsed, the war office an- 
nounced today. The chief French ef- 
fort was directed against the vicinity 
of Thiaumont farm, but it broke down 
In front of the German trenches. 


(Continued on page 4, third column.) 

4|L tft 


jk, ^ 

^ El Paao, Tex., ApHl 24. — Pablle « 
^ exreutlon In «Im plaaa at Chi- 4f. 

# haahna City la to end the career ^ 
^ of Pablo I.opcB, the Villa bandit 4f. 
4fe captured Satnrday near Santa ^ 
$ Yaabel, aeeordln»c to paasenKem 4fe 
^ arriving here from t^hlhoahna. A ^H 
^ almllnr fate a^valts the three mem * 
^ taken with Lopea. 4k 



Detroit Manufacturer Now 

Leads lowan in Nebraska 

By Few Votes. 

Omaha. Neb., April 24.-.Retutns from 
last Tuesday's primary for presidential 
candidates in hand early todfy gave 
Henry Ford a lead over A. B. Cummins 
of 97 votes. This vote represents 60 
counties complete and -76 scattering 

''"t has** developed that.the delegates 
from the Second congressional district 
(Omaha) will go to the convention in- 
structed to support Charles E Hughes. 
At least ten other delegates elected are 
said personally to favor Hughes. 


Washington, April 24 —President 
Wilson has practically .decided to ap- 
point Evan Evans of Paraboo. W .s.. 
United States circuit Judge in the dis- 
trict, Including Wisconsin. 


Admiral Austin M. Knight has been 
one of the naost valuable of the wit- 
nesses before the committees of con- 
gress on the needs of the navy. Ad- 
miral Knight Is In command of the 
naval station at Narragansett bay and 
he Is president of the naval war col- 


Washington, April 241.— President 
Wilson went to the »owth portico of 
the White House and watched the 
children rolling eggs and playing in 
the White House grounds in the an- 
nual egg rolling contest early today. 
He was greeted with applause. Llll«8 
of the valley and other flowers grown 
for White House use during Easter 
week were sent to hospitals 



% Mllwavkee. Wis.. A#HI jM.— | 
Starring because h* '**•• «»▼*« * 


^ wholcMome l«»od and dlaheartcned 
^ bccanac he waa In « «»**St-^ f 

* cleanliness. Ferdinand Binmbnrg, « 
» 4t. n cave man. who waa arrested ^ 
» far Tagraney last Thnraday, died * 

* today at the honsc of ewrrectlon, » 
Si where he had been sent for nine- » 

X xhe man's stomach, according ^ 
^ to attendants at the honsc of cor- * 

* rectlon. conld not digest the food * 

t *Tn"m"Sg declared that he conld | 

* not cat a roll with bntter on It, * 

J and because *' ^«»«»* "JL* "I'^L^ t 

* the food provided a modified form * 
I •? starvation set In which caused *^ 

* his death. g 


Whether They Will Be Sufficiently 

Broad to Meet American Demands 

Is Not Yet Apparent. 

Germans Confronted With Finding Way 
to Please U. S. Without Antag- 
onizing Relentless Element. 

Washington, April 24. — Confidential dispatches from Ambassa- 
dor Gerard at Berlin indicate that Germany will make certain con- 
cessions to the United States in response to the note demandmg the 
immediate abandonment of present methods of submarine warfare. 

Whether the concessions will be sufficiently broad to meet the 
American demands appears uncertain. However, officials reflected 
an air of hopefulness for an anucablc sctticment of the issue. 

It is understood Ambassador Gerard has received broad intima- 
tions that the German government will go to great lengths to pre- 
serve friendly relations with the United States. He is understood 
to have gained his impressions from officials of the Berhn foreign 
office, including Foreign Minister Von Jagow. 

The German government is confronted with finding a way t<J 
satisfy the United States without arousing the element which insists 
upon a relentless submarine campaign. ^ , . , . j 

Mr. Gerard's dispatches are of a highly confidenUal nature and 
were received during the night. ^ ^ ^ 

- 7'*' leaders at grand headquarters hav« 

- ■ ■ an 


An accurate forecast of Germany » 
response to America's demands m the 
submarine controversy Is expected 
from Ambassador Gerard within the 
next thlrty-slx hours »» ^^he result of 
Informal conferences he has had witn 
the Berlin foreign office officials. 

The reply Itself, it is believed, will 
be presented to the ambassador by 
Wednesday or Thursday at the latest 
and be laid before President Wilson 
by Saturday. This belief was further 
strengthened by the receipt of unoffi- 
cial advices from Berlin Indfcatms that 
the German government had decided 

leaders at grand headquarters hav« 
finished consideration of the American 
note and reached a decision concern mi- 
Germany's reply. What this reply wll 
be naturally is unknown to any bttt 
the highest officials. 

The chancellor's return. It is under- 
stood, was not expected until Tuesdari 
since a general discussion appears td 
have been reached earlier than looktfl 
for. There Is no Intimation of wh«Il 
the reply will be formulated, but ther« 
seems to be much significance in th* 
fact that the Lokal Anzieger. which 

(Continued on page 4, secon d column.) 


Three Hundred Feet of 

Burlington at East Winona 

Carried Away. 

State Department Officials 

Decline to Discuss 

the Matter. 

Great Sea Hurled Over 

Thousands of Acres of 

Land in Wisconsin. 

Ta Crosse. Wis., April 24.— Three 
hundred feet of the Chicago. Burling- 
ton & yuincy railroad at East Winona 
was carried away by the rise of the 
Mississippi rivtr Sunday and a great 
««a was hurled upon tliousands of acres 
of land and farm houses on the Wis- 
contitn side of the river. 

The Burlington embankment has been 
the only protection of a large district 
of countrv side since the rise of the 
river nearly a month ago. The con- 
■tant beating of the river against It 
flnallv wore It away, and on Sunday a 
Kan of sixty feet was sma.shed In the 
r«vee and the river fell upon the low- 
lands which had been sheltered by It. 
At the point of thf break the river was 
twelve fp't above the level of the land 
beyond the embankment and the flood 
poured through with tremendous force. 
The Eai> was steadily widened until to- 
day It was fully 300 feet across. 
Army Men at Work. 
Pile drivers were rushed to the scene 
aa rapidly as possible from the Burling- 
ton and Mreat Northern roads and an 
»rmy of men is at work today trying 
to preve nt the spread of the break and 

(Continued on page 4, first column.) 

Washington. April 24.— Gen. Car- 
ranza has asked for an early reply to 
his note of April 12 suggesting that 
American troops be- recalled from Mex- 
ico. This was learned officially today 
In connection with the fact that Ellseo 
Arredondo. Mexican ambassador-desig- 
nate, sought an Interview with Secre- 
tary Lansing. State department offi- 
cials declined to discuss the matter. 

The Mexican embassy stated tliat the 
request had not been transmitted 
through Mr. Arredondo so far as 
known there. It is understood to have 
been made directly by Gen. Carranza 
through Special Agent Rodgers at Mex- 
ico City. A reply also would be sent 
through Mr. Rodgers. 

Confirmation of the capture by Car- 
ranza troops of Fablo Lopez. Villa's 
chief lieutenant, reached the state de- 
partment today from CorT*ul Letcher at 
Chihuahua. The message said Lopez 
was being held in Jail there until 
American officials or army officers 
co^ld talk to him and satisfy them- 
selves of his identity^ 


Lima, Peru, April 24.— The yn»ted 
States cruiser Tennessee proceeded on 
Its voyage northward last "'*ht, 
bearing the American members of the 
international high commlaslon. The 
Peruvian government gave out a state- 
ment explaining why none of the 
party except William C. McAdoo. sec- 
retary of the treasury, visited Lima 
yesterday, although an elaborate 
celebration had beon arranged. Dur- 
ing his brief stay ashore. Mr. Mc- 
Ado6 visited several points of Inter- 
est In the city. 

A Lima dispatch last night said re- 
ports of bubonic plague In that city 
had deterred the Americans from go- 
ing ashore. 

the German government had decioeq .i — — — „. ,^„ J 

upon Us reply to the American note.J (Continued on page 4, third column.) 

It was added, however, that the nature . •- 

of the forthcoming communication was 
known only to the highest officials. 

— — ♦ 

Germans Reach Decision. 

Berlin. April 24.— The Imperial chanj 
ceJlor Dr. von Bethman-Hollweg, r« 
turned to Berlin yesterday afternoo 
which would seem to justify the as 
sumption that the empire's responsible 



Deputies Succeed in Get- 
ting Between 2,000 and 
3,000 Men Into Plants. 

Pittsburgh. Pa.. April 24.— Deputy 
sheriffs, guarding the plant of the 
Westinghouse Electric & Manufactur- 
ing company at East Pittsburgh, where 
13,000 men are on strike, used their 
clubs today to force a way through 
crowds of striking Packets for work- 
men trying to. enter the s^oP^: .JJ»f 
principal fighting was at a bridge, 
where the pickets linked hands across 
th" street along which the worknien 
passed. There was much disorder be- 
fore the deputies were called, but 't 
wC said that between. 2,000 and 3,000 
men succeeded in getting inside the 

^s'^'venty-slx metal manufacturing 
companies whose plants are located in 
Pittsburgh and vicinity announced they 
would not reduce the working hours 
in their respective shops. 

The companies, said to employ a 
total of almost 100,000 men. cons dered 
the eight-hour question last week aft- 
er the employes of a number of shops 
had demanded an eight-hour day and 
it had become known that other de- 
mands were in preparation. 

Minnesotan Likely to Be 
Head of Democratic Na- 
tional Committee. 

Would Conduct President's 
Campaign for Re-Elec- 
tion; McCombs Resigns- 

Washington. April 24— William P. 
McCombs. chairman of the Democratlo 
national committee today notified 
President Wilson that he will be un- 
able to continue in his present posU 
tion after the Democratic national con- 
vention in St. Louis and will be un- 
able to direct Mr. Wilson's campaign 
for re-election. 

Fred B. Lynch, national committee* 
man from Minnesota, is expected to 
succeed Mr. McCombs and conduct th« 

campaign. , . ^ ^. w •_ 

Mr. Lynch, suggested for the chair- 
manship, it at present chairman of tho 
executive committee of the national 
committee and In active charge of pre* 
limlnary work for Mr. Wilson s re- 


AKala tfcere ts a comparatWe 1«11 
In <he VerdoB hmttlt. tfc* Infantry on 
both sides r«m«lnliiK ««»'*"^, *7"*- 
tlve. The French have been nibbllag 
"way at the German line, Jnat we«4 of 
the Mease, and report making 'UfJ^ft 
nrogre«( ta a hand grenade attaeh 
northwest ©< tbe Canrettes wood. 

Anparentiy there la »oon to be a re- 
svmptlon of the heary fighting in the 
Dead Man's, Hill region, for a heavy 
hombardbncnt la in progreaa there. 

The Important Engllah port of 
Dover has n^aln been visited JT *•■" 
tU# alrernft. London report* <■»»•« 
•eropUne^ appeared over th« elty thla 

morning, bvt was driren off by i*m 
antl-alreraft gnns and dropped ■• 

Berlin repoHs the fallnre of Frenek 
attaeka in several of the Verdna 
aectors. Tbe French efforts were pnt 
forth northwest of the Avoeonrt wood 
region and near Dead .Man's Hill, wcat 
of the Meuae and in tbe vielnlty •t 
the Thlanmont farm. Tbe Thianmont 
attack, whieh was lannehed by strong 
forcos, broke down In front of th« 
Uemsnn tinea. 

Kn Inerenae In the aHillery firo all 
along the western front U reports 
by the Gcmsan war office 





-T— fir 



^1 ■ ■ — TPi • — n — 




April 94, 1916. 




northern Wisconsin Town 

in Worst Shape Since 

1908 Deluge. 

Ashland. Wla.. April 24— (Special to 

tThe llercild.)— Bad river Is hl»ber tkan 

It has been since the dl»*«troua flood 

Of laos. Odanah Is flooded, the streets 

bcinB flllod with water. Many families 

have moved out. The damage will be 

considerable. Northwestern Engineer 

lol.omb spent Sunday at Odanah on 

rcounl of tho railroad bridge being 

hrealen.»d. The Odanah people In 

lajid are unable to reach their 

ome«. The water receded two feet 

at niRht. but i» Htill very higlu 



WKATHER— Fair tonlKht and 
Tuesday; cooler tonight. 

Al .StHH>u(l AvtMiuo VVo-it aiid 
S<ii>eriur StroeC 




Spring and summer styles 
in great variety of exclu- 
sive shapes and colorings. 

ROSWELLE at $3.00 

BEACON at $3.50 

KNOX at $5.00 

The Oak Hall's $2 Hat is 
the hat wonder of the 






Importer, Cleaner 
and Repairer of 


We brlnjc you greetfng.s of beau- 
tiful spring days— days when you 
begin housecleanlnpr. In this con- 
nection, remember that we are the 
only qualifled native Oriental rug 
exp^Tt.s in Duluth. We know how 
prop'-rly to clean and repair all 
rugs. A new broom sweeps clean, 
but an old one knows the ccorners 

Inspect our complete line of Ori- 
ental rugs. A visit will save you 


2>«>^ EAST »ri*BRIOR ST. 

Melrose 1121. 

Our women's new 
low cuts are here m 
a great variety of style and leathers; 
black with or without straps effects, 
also champagne in the long vamp 
colonial effects—prices ranging from 
$2.50 to $4.00. 

High lace boots in gray, brown, 
white and black. 


Shoe stores 

[ Jtea Ordm. Sea dlirStyltB— li 

»2 S - W«triup«nor SlrMt* 

Col. A. D. Davidson of Du- 
luth Dies at Rochester, 

Was Called Greatest Colon- 
izer in History of Canadian 

Associate of Sir WilHam 

Mackenzie and Sir 

Dorrald Mann. 


Col. A. D. Davidson, called the "dis- 
coverer" of British Columbia, a man 
whom Canadians rank with Sir William 
Mackenzie and Sir Donald ICann, died 
at Rochester, Minn., at 9 o'clock Sat- 
urday night. He was 63 years old, 
having been bom at Glencoe, Ont., May 
IS. 1SS3. 

A prominent figure In the North- 
western states. Col. Davidson gained 
the title of "the greatest colonizer 
In the history of Cana<tlan rail- 
roading." He lived In Duluth for 
many years; ills home being at 1C25 
East Superior street, at the time of 
his death. 

As the senior member of the firm 
of Davidson & McRae, Colonel David- 
son became well known In Duluth 
and the Immedlatey vicinity, but it 
was through hta work as land com- 
missioner for the Canadian Northern 
railway that he became famous 
tiirough two countries. 

"TNe man who disposed of 1.200.000 
etcres of land In ninety days," is the 
way British Columbians refer to 
Col. Davidson. His farseelng pol- 
icy won for him the title of "na- 
tion builder." according to the Can- 
adians, who rank blm with Macdon- 
aid. Tuppcr and Laurler. 
Uoagh's Kulogy. 
Emerson Hough. describing the 
American invasion of Western Can- 
ada, said of Col. Davidson: 

"Col. A. D. Davidson. handler of 
one of the largest transactions tn raw 
lands ever known, was Canadian 
bom. although he spent the most of 
iUs life tn the United States and got 
hfB education In land selling in the 
northwestern states of that country. 
Western Canada waited for lilm. a 
stage ready set for Hamlet when the 
latter staoulj appear. Davidson was 
Tiot a melancholy Dane, but an opti- 
mistic individual, and he made no bad 
sort of Hamlet at the time. 

"The story of his diacoTery Ig one 
of the greatest Indu.strlal storlen of 
the world. Indeed. It seems a thi'>^ 
of fate, and Davidson himself a man 
appointed. He had large experience. 
He knew all about the soils. He w.^s 
B hard-headed, unspectacular sort of 
man, with few personal frills and a 
general habit of getting results. 
Narrow Ii«rlson. 
"JkJgMHit ten years ago the wheat 
horl*on In Western Canada waa very 
narrow. Farming had been tried for 
tlilrty y«*ars. »nd all that could be 
called safe wheat cout^try was a part 
of Manitoba, a little Eastern Saskatche- 
called safe wheat country was a part of 
Manitoba, a little of Ea.stern Saskatche- 
wan had lost most of its settlers. Fam- 
ily after family, who had come out 
with the old foolish English Idea of 
becoming landed proprietors, had failed 
In the fight, lost all they had. and been 
reduced to penury. The 'course of em- 

Paris Ne» Ymk Duluth CindnmeH Washington, D. C 


ptre* seemed to end Just west of Wis- 

"The first railway did not bring suc- 
cess at once, because it could not bring 
wheat out of a wheatless empire, 
which lay hopeless and alnnoat aban- 
doned. All the world, backed by thirty 
years' experience, said that wheat could 
not be raised fartiier west than a little 
beyond Winnipeg. Is that truer asked 
Davidson. '1 do not believe It.' 

"It Is a singular thing how, when 
the world needs a skeptic and a revo- 
lutionist, a scout In Industry, that man. 
sometimi'S witli small pomp and cir- 
cumstance, usually appears. Coi. Da- 
vidson, fortified by his long experience 
tn settling Minnesota and Dakota, made 
a journey for htmnelf vrest into Al- 
berta, north to Edmonton, then back, 
and all over Saakatchewaji. He went 
out into the country, far from rail- 
ways, and took w-lth him a spade. As 
he traveled continually ha dug and 
tested and examined the solL Pres- 
ently there was Issued to the world 
the singular Btatem«"T»t — all heresy, of 
course — that the soU of the SaRkat<'he- 
wan valley and Western Canada, gen- 
erally was as rich tn wheat-growing 
elements as any In the world. He 
backed up this bold declaration with 
another to the effect that if any con- 
siderable body of land were for sale, 
he stood ready to buy; and, moreover, 
he would settle It with men who knew 
how to farm. 

*'S»t Possible." 

"'Of course this cannot be posst- 
ble.' said the wise men of England 

Besfs Double Action 

(Not Direct Actioii) 


I~ ~ "^1 ^^^ styles, all sizes to 

A never catch- ■■ suit your place and 
on-fire broiling 11 purse, 
pan. 11 Uses the heat in the 

oven twice and burns 2 
rows of fire in the oven 
instead of three or four as in other stoves. 

There are other special aud original features embodied in the 
Double Action Gas Range that prove Its superiority and will win your 
approval. It faaa separate oven and broiling burners, which mean 
that only the o^en i.^ heated when baking and only the broiler when 
broiling, arrd that baking and broiling can be done and done perfectly 
at the Same time. 

Quality Considered, CheaperThan Any. 
The Range Shown Above 

BaktnK ovens, 18^ xl8H:xf3 ^.^ Inches; broiler. lS'-i\t8t^x« 
Inches; cookhif; surface. '2~x'22 indies; height of eooklng top, 
30 inches; tioor Hpace, 49x29 iaches. 

EQUIPMENT — Three regular, one giant and one simmering burn- 
er, enameled lx)dy. aluminum fused oven linings, porcelain drtp tray 
and's patented oven and broiler pan. 

The second shipment of 

Cal ifornia Cactus Juice 

has arrived. Come in and get yours. Too 
busy to write advertisement 

Lyceum Ptiarmacy 

and Easterrf rt)^|laf It is Imposnible. 
or we should have known It 250 years 
ago. Moreover, It Is tmpoasible. be- 
cause we uursclTes have proved it so 
for thirty yt;%rs.' 

"No one vc<ouId •admit that an empire 
bad lain hidden for two centBrles. Xo 
one would 1>elifve that a plain man 
could in tw^ty ^minutes add a hundred 
I million pounds VP the wealth of Eng- 
land and the World. But In time this 
I revolutionary truth no longer could be 
I denied. 

"Col. I>avidson. who had sent thou- 
'■ sands of settlers into the new lands of 
■ two countilest who has seen thousands 
I of men win a^d )ose in their ttght for 
I home.s. paints a- picture of the men 
I with whom he had most of his business 
dealings befuie he returned to Canada 
to reside— 4^a Irontlerstnen who ment 
out from Iowa and Illinois to Minne- 
sota aj3d the Dakotas. BrieHy, he saLd: 
'Make your new Canadian like that.' 

"CoU Darid»on refers only to a type 
— the type wWch answers today to the 
name Canadian or American. Not in 
all cases was this man a product of 
the Utilted States, although he may 
have come from that country. He might 
be Euglishman. nfillve American. Men- 
nontte or Swede. "''H* waa strong of 
body, stronger y^t'-of purpose. Col. 
DavUlson ought to know; and It Is the 
Davidson theory that, no matter what 
the derivation of this type, no matter 
from under what flag ft comes, this 
type will win. This theory does not 
embrace race, origin, geography or en- 
vironment, la short. It is nothing but 
the theory of the survival of the fit 
and strong; and with charity, with re- 
ligion, with politics it has nothing 
whatever to do. This theory Is wholly 
in tune with the times. With it Eng- 
land and all the rest uf the world must 

That was thfe man who has been liv- 
ing quietly in Duluth daring recent 
ytars. For some time he has been af- 
I iljcted with an acute stomach trouble 
I and the Rochejtter trip was taken to 
learn, if an operation would benefit 
him. A general collapse, brought on 
I by frequent hem/irrhages of the stom- 
I ach. caused. his death. 
I He was aCcompauied by his wife and 
I by A, R. Davidson, a brofher. 

The only (faujphter of Col. and Mrs. 

Davidson. Mrs. "Thomas S. DarlinRr, died 

several years .ago. Her little son has 

lived with hl'g grandparents. 

ShktIv/m^ ileiatlirca. 

Mr. Davidson is survived by his 

I widow. Mrs. 1S\\^ S. Davidson. 1B25 

Cast Superior sCTeet, Duluth; a grand- 

I .son. Andrew Er. Darling, residing at 

the home of" the ■<*rldow; son-in-law, T. 

». Darling. Mon^rieal. Can.; two brotl»- 

) era. Williarri ' T)avidson, Hutchinson, 

: Minn., and A, II. ' Davidson, Winnipeg, 

I Can., and o*ie ilreter. Mrs. Stephen H. 

f Kirby, DulutH:- ; • 

The funei*«! tMll take place at the 
I .Scottish Rlt^' roAms of the Jlasonic 
I temple at 2f9<) o'oToek tomorrow after- 
noon. Rev. 'Geo*Tce Brewer, pastor of 
'the First PiV»srbyt*rlan church, Dulath, 
! will ofriclat# at the ftrat part of the 
service, while the latter part will be 
conducted by the Masons. The body 
will be placed in the family mausoleum 
at Fore,st Hill cemeter>-. There will 
be a short service at the cemetery 

A number of jjlominettt men are ex- 
pected from varToMS part* of the North- 
west to attend the funeral. Amone; 
them will be D*. BL Haaaa, vice presi- 
dent of the Can»itan Northern railway, 
and William Scliupp, Toronto. Can.; F. 

E. Kenaston. George C. Howe, Theo- 
dore Wold, A. A. McRae. C. J. TVinton. 

F. R. WInton, all of Minneapolis; M. H. 
McLeod, general manager of the Ca- 
nadian Northern railway; J. R. Cam- 
eron, assistant general manager of the 
Canadian Northern railway; C. E. 
Latham. F. C. Whittlesey. E. A. Field, 
William Pearson and E. R. Hedtn. Win- 


■ ( , 

Duluth Is In U^e "big city" class at 

No. it has nothing to do with the 
traffic policemerf on the corners, nor 
the many automobile accidents, nor 
the fact that Farmer President Taft 
has taken Dulttth out of the "one 
day" stand claei for prominent visi- 
tors by aFranging to spend two days 
here. »' »',' 

It Is for nphi.Of tliese reasons, but 
two women walked up and down Su- 
perior street- thia morning carrylna 
caaea. ' ; 

The canes , h{0 long handles and 
dangling rilnKinJi similar to these seen 
along the lU>ard-walk8 and at the 
hotels on th^ C«^tfom4a coast. 

One o' HV aewea* ways af tryte* 
appear deep wmf «JM«ghCAiI is t* 
n«vay off ■■ tW dlaSanee WkmT asjr, lialf 
regretfullr. "Well, H beglits r lv«fc tflce 
weM have V take Mexico." l^hat's 
beconsc a^ fffcf girt wIm aaed t* wtmy at 
h^t^ue »e«a — e she dMn't iuivc hardly ■ 
thing f wearf 

<rr«tect«tf b)' AdMSi TStmifUKftx aenrte.) 


Proving to Be Exceptionally 

Profitable Grain Since 

War Began. 

Usual Deniand on Russia 

Is Diverted to This 


Advices of Duluth grain dealers are 
to the effect that a relatively large 
acreage will be sown to durum wheat 
this spring. 

On account of the war and the con- 
sequent diversion of the demand of 
Italy and Greece from Russia to this 
country darnm has been an especially 
profitable crop for growers In the 
Northwest. The great bulk of the 1914 
crop was dispo.sed of at a premium over 
spring wheat while its ctuotations dur- 
ing tlie iwesent crop year have aver- 
aged up at oaly a few cents a bushel 

The production of durum wheat in 
the Northwest last fall is estimatod at 
40,000.000 bushels of which, according 
to government crop figures, 37,900.000 
bushels was produced in Minnesota and 
North and South Dakota. The higher 
average yield of durum, per acre," is 
conceded to make It a more profitable 
crop to the farmer than spring wheat. 
Last fall for example the yield of 
durum averaged 19.3 bushels per acre, 
whereas other spring wheat returned 
17.4 bushel.s. 

C«asvara«iTe Statiaties. 

The following comparative statistics 
regarding the durum and spring wheat 
crop* bare been prepared by the bu- 
reau of crop eatimates at Washington: 

Production Prtce Pw 

TOt«l P*r Awe Bushel. 

Banm AUwr Pur. Otta. Bur. 0th. 

Buahels. BusiieU. Blu Ba. CtA. ft*. 

MUin .... l.^iW.iKW -'IMS.m* 17.3 17.« 11L4 1M.6 

.N. i>*....22.iwt).(Wi) i:i>.i»:o,«W) i;».7 is.e 107.9 115.0 

it. D». . . . H. J4M.IXM ^^iiUjm 19.0 ]«.« IdV.O 113.0 

T0UI3 ..37,900.008 251,252.0ea 13.4 11.4 107.7 115.1 
In Montana the production of durum 
last year was estimated as 2, 495, 000 
bushels, which compares witli 284»0O0 
bushels In 1909 as reported by the 



Consumption Greater Than 

Ever Before Despite War 


A strong situation exists In the cof- 
fee market, and Eastern wholesale in- 
terests are of the opinion that higher 

prices will come about In the near fu- 

In support of that vtew. It Is pointed 
out that tlie next B-razllian crop prom- 
ises to be much lighter than the pres- 
ent o«e, and that freight rates are 
very high and promise to go much 
higher. It la contended furthermore 
that present quotations for coffee at 
9\ cents a pound for Rlos and 10 >4 
ceats for Santos, are not high com- 
pared with the cost of other food prod- 
ucts, even though an advance of 2 
cents has come about since the war 
started. Deliveries have bees so large 
that there is conceded to be no weight 
of troffae resting on the producers. Do- 
mestic consumption Is reaching rec- 
ord-breaking figures on account of the 
good times prevailing over the coun- 

The crop year In coffee begins on 
July 1. F"or the ftrait eight months of 
this seaaoM the deliveries were 14,668.- 
009 bags. During the same period lant 
season the deliveries were 14,087.000 
bags. In the season of 1913-14 they 
were 12.S01.940, and is the season of 
1912-13 they were 11.7fr4..e§« bag.o. 
From these figures It Is taken that 
thus far the war has greatly increased, 
instead of reduced, the consumption of 

In spite of the very heavy takings. 
Europe's sttpply of coffee has been 
very much reduced. The visible sup- 
plv In Europe and afloat for Europe 
is' abottt one-half What It was this 
time two years ago; In other words, 
about 4.250.000 bags less. 

Germany has so far been getting all 
the coffee it was willing to pay out 
gold for up to a short time ago. but 
it Is thought probable that from now 
on It will get very little until the war 
is over. Just how much Gernxany has 
been getting can be Judged from the 
fact that Imports of coffee by Scandi- 
navia this season have been 3.246,000 
bags as compared with Imports of 
about 600.000 bags for the same period 
during peace times. 




-•bad taste it^y^the^ mouth, despondency 
pr "the blues," .'and other miserable; 
ailni«nts call^UttMitlon to the liver. It | 
4s torpid. TaMTl Hood's PllU— they i 
rouse the UUuMid relieve all liver' 
ills. TbcT ai^nOlkl and favorite fam- , 
tly caiiiartic^^LWHJy Teget^Ie. i;«n- : 
tie and thonrng^ 2ic. All drusglsta. I 

His Deep Voice and Re- 
marks Arc Full of 

4 CfltTii^MitfiiiM tf Mb 

Berlin, April S — Prof. Helnrlch 

Caoer, a well known aculptor, who 

has hees engaged for aooke time on a 

bast of Htodenburg, contributes to 

Sapertor Street at Fu^ Ave, West 


The ''Last Word'' in Exclusive 


Aadcipating every need in smatft Outer Ap- 
parel suitable for Spring Weddings, Receptions, 
Summer Resorts, Dancing, Travel, Sports and 
Utility Wear. 

Street Travel and ''Sports'' Suits 

of SiBc and Wool Jersey, Novelty Checks, Fine Velour^ 
Poirct Twills, Serge, Gabardine and Novelty Fabrics in 
fiare belted and novelty eflFectS: — in plain tailored and com- 
binations. ^ 

At $29.50, $35, $45 and $55 
Handsome Costume Suits ; 

of Taffeta, Silk Faille, White Serge or Taffeta, Shantung, 
Tussor and Satin. 

At $49.50, $55, $65 and $75 
Motor Utility and Dress Coats 

Coats of the new Mole Velour and Silk Duvet3me, Coats of 
Taffeta and Serge with Postillion Capes, Silk Faille Coats, 
Velour Checks, Stokinette Coats, Cumberland Homespun 
in the new jade tones. Smart Tussor Coats, fine Velours, 
Guernsey Cloth and Novelty Materials. 

At $15, $19, $25, $35, $45 to $125 
Daytime and Evening Gowns 

Service Dresses of Serge — Street and Travel Dresses of 
Cloth and Silk — Afternoon Gowns in fashionable Silks-^- 
Charming Party, Dance and Evening Gowns (in the latest 
French models. 

Morning Dresses, $15 to $35. Afternoon Dresses, $25 to 
$55. r^nce Dresses, $25 to $75. Evening Gowns, $45 
to $160. 

Charming Blouses 

Smart Street and Outing Blouses of Fine French Voile 
Handkerchief Linen, Madras, Crepe de Chine and Plain and 
Novelty Silks — ^at $2.50 to $8.50. Lovely Costume Blouses 
of Georgette Crepe, Chiffon, Hand Embroidered Voiles and 
Exquisite Laces and Nets at $10 to $45. 

Lovely New Millinery 

New shipments just received, in white, black and colors for 
Street, Outing, Afternoon and Evening Wear — in Sailor, 
Turban, Mushroom and drooping brim effects. There arc 
Hats of Milan, Hemp, Horsehair, Crepe, Tulle, Bancock 
Lizere Straw, Angora and Ribbon Hats. 
Street Hats at $7.50 to $20. Dress Hats at $15 to $35. ^ 

Fashionable Summer Furs 

of White Iceland Fox, Cross Fox and Dyed Blue Fox in 
full skin effects. 

the Bauseitung a pen picture of the 
popular military leader. 

"Hlndenbux'g's entire figure." he 
writes, "from the crowa of his head 
to the soles of his feet, measures a 
trifle over six feet He holds himself 
with aoJdlerly erectness, but Ms head 
Is usually bent forward, a haMt which 
one alwaya notices in big men ac- 
customed to speak with those of lesser 
stature. He gives «you the impression 
of a knight ha armo-r. Hia deep voice, 
and his remarks, often whimsical, but 
never injurious or ironical, are full of 
kindness and friendliness. 

"If you look at Hlndenburg closely 
you will notice a furrow over the nose 
drawn between the swellings of the 
brow. This furrow has been graven 
by the gigantic respoioslbillties of 
the present war. You get the Im- 
pression of strain and even suffering, 
an impression somehow heightened by 
the yellow color of the skin. 

"The field marshal is lean. Photo- 
graphs had led me to expect a fat 
man. But he fs actually thitt, aitd 
this thinness increases the Impres- 
sion of energy In the face and is cer- 
tainly preferable ,from the artist's 
point of view. 


( t i it ti s isSi B M if W» Aimislii Pnm,) 
Panama, April 6. — Higher prices 
and Improvemeats in the nrMthod of 
manufacture and better transporta- 
tion facilities are having their effect 
on the sugar production of the Re- 
public of Panama. Heavy sugar ship- 
ments are becianlng to come from 
the large Santa Rosa mill near 
Aguadulce In the province of CotcSb 
This province is now the center of the 
sugar indu.stry of the republic, bwt 
probably will have a serious rival iM 
the province of Chirlqul when the 
new railway is inaugurated there. 

The Indications are that th« present 
season's run will be fully 30,000 sacks 
as compared with IT, 900 last yoar. 

Joliet. ni., April 2*4.— Herbert Dick- 
on t. an hoaor cooviet. eaeap*d from 
the honor farm early today betweea an 
hourly count by the guards. Fifty 
honor men and guards joined in ths 

^^edding Stationery 

m Correct Style 

Our prices are moderate, being consistent with the qual- 
ity of the work- Suggestions and prices iumished on 

Bagley kS^ Company 

Jewelers and SilwnmitlK 

Established 1885 


lir I ■ K 

nr-mi.M ti ir»i 

H'-^ ivrw 


■ I ■ 





This Is a Week of Big Values 
In Housefurnishingt 

n^u A „oi c:^r;«a Sale of House Furnishings at The Glass Block is becoming a bigger and 
biee^rTat^'ac le^^^ Nev^r has our line'of labor saving devices for the home been more 
bigger e\eni eacn year. attract ve— this is the week to get all the 

tUrn^lTou needr/the'h^me^at'Tbtg '"^g"to you. Be sure to our busy basement store. 

Spring is here 

Read These Startling Prices! 

Garden anJ Lawn 


Forged steel hoe, 6^^ or 7}/,- 
inch spade, polished handle; 
springtime special 2^C 

Spading Forks 

12-incli. 4-tined spading fork, 
one of the best made; sell at 
$1.00; springtime 79c 

special • •/V 

Lawn Rakes 

Lawn Rake.s. 24-tooth, spring- 
time special 31c 

Steel Rakes. iS-tooth, spring- 
time special 79c 

Malleable Rakes. 12-tooth. 
springtime special 23c 

Grass Sli?ars 

lleavv steel; a shear that sells 
regnlar at 65c; spring- Af^f* 
time special *Ti^\i* 

Lawn Mowers 





Scrub Brushes 8c 

14-ciuart Scrub Pails. Galvan- 
ized 1 ron 35c 

Mop Sticks 9c 

Mop Heads 35c 

Laundry Soaps, 7 for 25c 

Gold Dust, large size, pkg..l9c 
Lighthouse Cleanser, 7 for.. 25c 
Dust Pan 5c 

Extra Special 10c 

9 to 11:30 A.M. 

Small size O'Cedar Mop.... 75c 
Large size O'Cedar Mop. . .$1.25 
Oil of Cedar Polish, 4 oz. 

bottle 10c 

No. 1 Supreme Mop 25c 

No. 3 Supreme Mop, large 

size 48c 

HouseKold Set 

1 Dust Cloth, 1 Oil Mop. 1 Dust- 
ing Mop, 1 Cedar Polish, 1 
Handle — Complete, 4*7/» 

housecleaning sale, set... »f C 

Our 16-inch ball bearing Mower 
will cut your lawn so it looks 
as even as a floor. This is our 
easy running self-sharpening 
mower and our 
springtime special. 

Galvanized AsK Cans 

A good heavy 
galvanized iron 
ash can with cov- 
>er, iron strips on 
sides; sell at $2.25 
—springtime spe- 
cial at — 

2-quart Coffee Pot in gray 
enamel on heavy steel base; 
only 300 to be sold at 10c. 
No phone orders taken. 

Floor Brushes 

14-inch extra quality floor brush 
with polished hardwood handle; 
sells at $1.25; house- QQ/* 
cleaning sale O^C» 


$5.98 Something New 



Countsr Brushes 

Just like cut; the handiest brush 
made for cleaning stairs; sell at 
48c; housecleaning OQ#* 

sale ^*/C 

Combination hoe and 7^/* 
plow ■ *^^ 

Curtain StrstcKers 

Made so any size curtain can be 
stretched; non-rust pins. This 
stretcher sells at $1.UU regular- 
ly; housecleaning fiQo 


"Justright" Carpet Beaters, the k 
housecleaning sale 

Sprinkling Cans 

Galvanized iron 
sprinkling cans 
will not rust. 
4-c|uart size, 
sells at S5c; 
sale 48c 

6-quart size, sells 
at 79c; housecleaning sale... 67c 

8-quart size, sell at $1.00; 
housecleaning sale 89c 

A tin sprinkling, 2-quart size, 
housecleaning sale 21c 


This is not a 
cheap broom 
but a first 
quality broom 
made of good 
green corn and 
sells at 65c; 
r e g u 1 a r 1 y ; 

sale — 

PAT'd. NOV 21 1911 


ind that makes the dust fly; 


St«p Ladders 

Extra strong 
brace under 
every^tep. We 
have them all 
size«. Six-foot 
ladder with 
shelf that sells 
at $1.69. 
sale $1.37 


Clothes Baskets 

Medium size willow clothes 
basket that sells regularly at 
$1.25; housecleaning Oft/* 
sale */OC 




You really need one at house- 
cleaning time. Here's a good 
one at housecleaning OQ 
sale 0*7C 

Poultry Netting 

Sw««t Pea Sesds 

All colors, deep maroon, pink, 
navy blue, white, etc., special 
only 10c oz. 

Grass Seed 

"May's"' Central Park Lawn 
Grass Mixture; put up in pack- 
ages that sell regularly at 19c; 
special at 10c 

2-inch mesh, galanized. 
12-inch, springtime special. yard....2Vic 
18-inch, springtime special, yard.... 354c 
24-inch, springtime special, yard....4Vic 

30-inch, springtime special, yard 5»,4c 

36-inch, springtime special, yard....6Vic 

48-inch, springtime special, yard 8c 

60-inch, springtime special, yard 10c 

m. 72-inch, springtime special, yard 12c 

NOTE! Poultry netting cannot be returned as it is cut in any 
length wanted. 


April 24, 1916. 


▲TjenUI. FirtyTeventfc At«>«« We.t ••« Or««4 Arw-e. DUti1l>«tl«>. 

Herald'* We»t Duluth reporUr n»«y be reached 
hour ot'Yotrfk to preaa at Calumet 17«-M and Cole 

» 247 





H 1 oo Loud 
for A"wnings 
Juit Rigkt 




The Working People's college at 
SnilthvlUe i» aald to be In straightened 
c'rcumstances financially and a cam- 
paign will be launched In Duluth to- 
morrow In an effort to raise from %2M0 
to JS.OOO within I9»j^next two weeks. 
A large sum Is the' goal of the college, 
but only a small part of It w^lll be 
sought tn Duluth. ' j 

The Working PeO^e's pf^Hege is said 
to be the largest Finnish educational 
institution In the country and is sit- 
uated in the BUbyj^ba of Duluth on 

the shore of Spirit lake on the Fond 
du Lac branch of the Northern Pa- 
cific railway. 

It teaches about 160 students yearly 
from various parts of the country, and 
reaches about 1,000 students through 
Its correspondence courses. It Is said 
that 160.000 Is spent in Duluth an- 
nually because of the college being 
situated here. Several societies have 
agreed to raise $8,000 and the college 
will raise $6,000. of which about half 
will be raised here. 

We have just received 
a shipment of ntw 
Awning Striped Skirt- 
ing; others call them 
Sport Stri-pes; come in 
rose, green, pink, 
Copenhagen, lavender 
and black stripes; fast 

Don't wait — they 
will not last very long, 
35c and 45c per yard. 

A Sliipment 
of New 


for Spring 
Arrived Tliis 

Everything about them 
entirely new — style, ma- # 
terials and workmanship # 
extraordinary. Come, look # 
them over before you look # 
elsewhere. It will be for W 
your own benefit. Styles # 
both for w^omen and the w 
young girls. $22.50, $25, 
$29.50, $32.50 and $35. 


Many Visitors Are Forced 

to Stand at Services 

Easter Morning. 




^ Continuing Tomorrow — TKe Sale of ^ 

Gay Decorations and Spe- 
cial Musical Programs 
Are Features. 

Record breaking audiences attended 
Easter services at the various churches 
of the Western end of the city yester- 
day. In most of the churches all seats 
were taken and large crowds of late 
arrivals were compelled to stand. 

Easter lilies, palms, potted and cut 
flowers were used In the decorations. 
In virtually all the churches, sermons 
touching upon Easter 'were delivered. 
The evening services were principally 
devoted to musical programs, cantatas, 
and exercliies by children of the Sun- 
day schools. , . ^. 

Special musical programs marked the 
various services held during the morn- 
ing at the Catholic churches. Palms 
and lilies were used effectively in dec- 
crattng the altars at the St. Jean Bap- 
tlste French church, the St. James and 
St. Clements churches. At the St. 
James church a choir of thirty voices, 
assisted by Flaaten's orchestra, gave 
an excellent program at the high mass 
service at 10:30 o'clock. , ,, ^ 

Joint sunrise services held by the 
young people of West Duluth churches 
at the Westminster Presbyterian 
church yesterday morning were attend- 
ed bv a capacity crowd. Societies ot 
the Swedish Baptist. Swedish Mission, 
Asbury and Merrltt M. E., West Duluth 
Baptist and Hazelwood Presbyterian 
churches took part in the services. Spe- 
cial music was given at the morning 
services, and In the evening the choir 
presented a cantata, "Easter Angels. 

Sunrise services were also held at 
the Bethanv Norwegian Danish M. l^. 
church. Here special musical programs 
featured the various services of the 
day. Confirmation took place during 
the morning service. 

Churches of the West end enjoyed a 
record breaking attendance both morn- 
ing and evening. Special musical pro- 
grams were given at the Swedish Mis- 
sion. Swedish Baptist. Swedish Metho- 
dist, First Norwegian Danish M. i^., 
Swedish Bethany Lutheran, St. Peters 
Episcopal, Central Baptist. Second 
Presbyterian and Grace Methodist 
churches. Confirmation services were 
held In some of the churches and re- 
ception of new members took place at 
each church aervice. 


curacy and detail of the physical res- 
urrection of Jesus In the body, but 
in the continuance of His spiritual 
activity. The work He instituted on 
earth was not broken off by His as- 
sassination, but He Is alive forever- 
more, and Is now healing the broken- 
hearted, binding up the wounded, and 
restoring life to the spir itually dead. 


Guests Will Receive Hearty 

Welcome on Thursday 


Gay street decorations will greet 
guests to the annual banquet of the 
West Duluth Commercial club, which 
will be held Thursday evening at the 
Moose hall. Central avenue and Ram- 
sey street. Strings of red. white and 
blue electric lights are being arranged 
about the building and on the corner 
of Central and Ramsey streets, and a 
monster sign with the word "Welcome 
will cross Ramsey street at the en- 
trance to the hall. A crew from the 
Duluth-E>ilson Electric company began 
work this morning preparing these 
outside decorations. 

Emil J. Zauft, president of the club 
and chairman of the general commit- 
tee this morning announced the names 
of the members of the reception com- 
mittee for the banquet. The members 
are: C. M. Brooks, R. J. Fisher. W. A. 
Pond, Dr. E. W. F. Boerner. Dr. R. S. 
Forbes. Dr. W. E Judson. Peter Mc- 
Cormack, J O. Johnson, J A. Webber. 
J ls\ Pevton. Charles C. Futter Frank 
E. Watson. J. L. Keenan. M.T Carlson. 
M. J. Fillatr#ult. Alex Wick, E. F. 
Roach. Otto Haller. S. J. Nygren J. J. 
Frey. F. A. Carlson. Gust Verguty. A. 
H. Donald. J. H. Medland and P. G. 


Linens, Towels anJ B«<1 Spreads 


Pretty Dresses for Lime 

I Girls 

■\Ve have made a special 
point of selecting little Tub 
Dresses that combine service 
and good looks. 

Our new offering includes 
a variety of well-made Ging- 
ham Dresses of exceptional 
material and price. Sizes 2 
to 6 years. 


_ _ (Children's Depl. 3rd Floor) 

»»«»<Mlt»»»»»»»»»***» * »»»*»» 


He is Just a ragged, hairy little 
mongrel pup. 

Up to yesterday his entire hairy lit- 
tle being was thrilled with admira- 
tion for a wonderful bull terrier, a 
magnificent fellow with lithe rippling 
muscles, all life and spirit. For weeks 
they have romped together on London 
road, chasing automobiles. 

Yesterday morning a motorcycle 
•truck the bull terrier and snapped 
his neck. Somebody hauled the body 
up on the curb at Fifty-seventh ave- 
nue ^ast and London road and left it. 
At 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon the 
UtU« mongrel found the body. He lay 

down beside It. 

Boys came to view the body of the 
terrier, but the little mongrel lifted a 
snarling lip, showing some white 
teeth, and never moved. The boys left 
him undisturbed. One of the nearby 
residents came out, and the little 
mongrel snarled at him. Tlie Lakeside 
officer came along and the mongrel 
seemed infuriated at hfis uniform. He 
sprang at the officer, who leaped 
aside Just In time to avoid the sharp 

Some bonos placated the little 
mongrel, but they would not lure him 
from tho bpdy of his companion. With 
a wheelbarrow and a spade the offi- 
cer and the resident formed a little 

funeral procession to a vacant field at 
Fifty-fifth avenue east. The little 
mongrel followed and watched the ter- 
rier being covered with some loose 
earth to await the arrival of the 
health department wagon. Then the 
liltte mongrel renewed his vigil beside 
the shallow grave. 

This morning the resident thought 
of the mongrel and walked past Fifty- 
fifth avenue before he came to m'ork. 
There was the mongrel still on guard. 

"I had often read stories like It." 
said the resident, "but I thought they 
were Just sentimental trash. I felt 
so sorry for the little fellow I went 
back home and got him some more 
bones. He was there when I left, 
and I've been thinking about him all 

Ti«o Killed By Train. 

Racine. Wis.. April 24.— Gustave Mil- 
ler. 38. and August Schulz, 38, were 
struck by a passenger train at a grade 
crossing of the Northwestern road last 
DiKht and died shortly afterward. 

Easter Is Special Time for 

Faitti Emphasis, Says 

Rev. Mr. Ford. 

The morale in Christian warfare is 
just as essential as It is In any other 
warfare, said Rev. Herbert Ford, pas- 
tor of the West Duluth Baptist 
church, Fifty-ninth and Grand ave- 
nues, yesterday mo/ning. In his ser- 
mon on "Morale.' Morale, he said, 
was the state of mind in which con- 
fidence, courage and enthusiasm pre- 
dominated. . .,. » _ 
With excellent morale, the pastor 
said, a small band of soldiers can put 
to rout a far larger band that Is lack- 
ing in spirit. He said that there was 
little hope of victory for an arnr»y 
marching to battle In tears while the 
band played a dirge. .. , , ,. 

-Easter time Is particularly the 
season when the element of our faith 
i8 emphasized," said Rev. Mr Ford. 
"It Is the spirit of Eaater that gives 
significance to the faith that is in us. 
There are those who place great 
emphasis upon the wonderful manner 
of the birth of Jesus, others pin their 
faith to His baptism: a very large 
number rest their hope^ of salvation 
Tn His sacrificial death? but the real 
significance of Hls^work Is in His 
resurrection. By this I do not mean 
that It depends on- 4he -historical ac- 


Bethel Members Will Put Up 

Structure to Cost 


Plans for the construction of a 
church building to cost about $10,000 
win be considered this evening at the 
meeting of the congregation of the 
Bethel Swedish Lutheran church. The 
church will be erected on its newly 
acoulred property on the southwest 
corner of Fifty-third avenue west and 
Ramsey street. 

The congregation has considerable 
money on hand with which to begin 
construction. It recently pajd $1,900 
for the new site, which Includes a 60- 
foot frontage on Ramsey street. 'The 
property Is "L" shaped, reaching the 
allev on Flfty-th rd avenue and to the 
tlley between Fifty-third and Fifty- 
fourth avenue. . 

The property on which the old 
church stood was recently sold to Al- 
bert Sundquist. This lot and the par- 
tially burned church were disposed of 
at a good price. 

If the plans are agreed upon at the 
meeting tonight it is probable that 
with'n another month construction will 
begin on the new church. 

many West Duluth women, state that 
a saloon in that vicinity would have 
bad effect on the residents. 

There are about 200 signer* to the 

Would Recover Loss to Car. 

When Matt Komljen backed liis au- 
tomobile out of a garage at Seventy- 
first avenue west and Grand avenue on 
March IB last he crossed the. path or 
a street car. which demolished the ma- 
chine. Komljen figures that his dam- 
ages were $600 and he asks for that 
amount in suit begun today in dlstj let 
court. The Duluth Street Railway 
company is d efendant. 

Body Brought to Duluth. 

The body of Andrew Berg, aged 39, 
6709 Tacony street, who died yester- 
day morning at Minneapolis following 
a short Illness of heart trouble, ar- 
rived in West Duluth this morning. 
It was taken to Bell Bros.' undertak- 
ing rooms, where funeral arrangenients 
will be made this afternoon. Mr. Berg 
leaves four children and two brothers. 

Horace funeral Thursday. 

The funeral for Mrs. Mary Horace, 
aged 24. who died in a St. Paul hos- 
pital Thursday morning following an 
illness of pneumonia, will be held to- 
morrow afternoon from Bell Bros.' un- 
dertaking rooms with burial in Forest 
Hill cemetery. Mrs. Horace was the 
daughter of V. A. Talafus. 6822 Grand 
avenue. The body arrived in the city 

yesterday morning. 


West Duluth Briefs. 

Miss Dlna Jensen of Deerwood, 
Minn., Is a guest at the home of Mrs. 
W. W. Roberts. 622 North Central ave- 

The Ladle.s' Aid Society of the Mer- 
rltt Memorial M. E. church will be en- 
tertained Wednesday afternoon at the 

home of Mrs. John Schel. 121 North 
Twenty-second avenue west. 

The Woman's Home and Foreign 
Missionary Society of the Westminster 
Presbyterian church will hold its an- 
nual meeting tomorrow afternoon at 
the home of Mrs. J. P. Wler, 409 North 
Fifty-third avenue west. 

Mrs. A. E. Adams and Mrs. M. Bar- 
ney and daughters. Bonlta and Helen, 
of Upson. Wis., are guests at the homo 
of Mr. ind Mrs. R. W. Adams, 302 
North Fifty-second avenue west. 

Miss Goldle Broggs, 4004 Grand ave- 
nue has returned from a visit to rela- 
tive's at Milwaukee, Wis. 

Mrs. L. J. Kenna of Crosby. Minn., 
and Miss Julia Enrlght of Eveleth are 
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. 
J. Doyle. 1027 North Central avenue 

Watch repairing. Hurst. W est Dulutlu 

loss es are heavier 

St Paul. Minn.. April 24.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Stock and mutual 
fire insurance companies In Minne- 
sota including farmers' mutual com- 
panies, last year collected premiums 
amounting to $9,088,164.84. against 
$8,896,320.78 for the year previous. 

A'^cording to Insurance Commission- 
er Works, the net fire losses suffered 
by these companies »nl^l6. was over 
$6 000,000. as compared with $4,83i.- 

000 for 1914. 

— ♦ ■ — 

Re4rr«ltlng SatUfaetorr> 

Washington, April 24.— While 4.699 
men have enlisted in the army since 
Mi-ch 16 when congress authorized 
an increase of 20.000. army officials 
today estimated that the actual net 
giin has bten something over 2.000. 
Army officials seid the present re- 
cruiting is satisfactory and above 

^y^fayytf lS 

l^lnvestigation brings you heret 

"J^omparison brings you backt 

Bethany N.-D. M. E. Notes. 

Three class meetings will be held 
tomorrow evening by members of the 
Bethany Norwegian-Danish M. ii.. 
church. Sixty-fifth averiue and Polk 
street. Class No. 1 will meet at the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. G. Larson 26 
South Sixty-fifth avenue west, where 
Rev P. O. Haugland will be leader. 
Class No. 2 will meet at the home of 
Mr and Mrs. Carl Elnolander. 640 < 
Lexington street, with Chris Johnson, 
leader Class No. 8 will meet at the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. Gustav Stor- 
man of Seventy-third avenue west, 
where G. Larson will be leader. 

Choir rehearsal will be held in the 
church Wednesday evening. 

The ladles' aid society will meet 
Wednesday afternoon at the home of 
Mrs. T. Clemenson, 821 North Sixty- 
first avenue west. 

The Sunday school will give Its 
Easter program at the church next 
Sunday evening. 


Swedish Mission Notes. 

Midweek services will be held 
Wednesdav evening at the Swedish 
Mission church. Fifty-ninth avenue 
west and Green street. 

The ladies' aid society will be enter- 
tained Thursday afternoon at the home 
of Mrs. 1. M. Johnson. 2611 West Fourth 

The young people's society will meet 
Thursdav evening at the home of Mr. 
and Mrs". L. M. Johnson. 

Mrs. A. Osborne. 4480 Grand avenue, 
will entertain Saturday afternoon for 
the Buds of Promise society. 

Petition Against License. 

A petition requesting the council to 
reject the application of Frank Peters 
for a transfer of his saloon license 
from 2117 West Superior street to 
ihe Grand hotel In West Duluth was 
filed this morning with City Clerk 
Borgen The measure will be suo- 
raitted to the commissioners at the 
council meeting this afternoon. 

The petitioner*, among whom are 

17 aid 19 





lali Bleck 


•i Lake 


After Easter sale means great reductions. 
We must reduce our stock. Any new spring 
silk or cloth suits, coats, gowns or dresses 
and children's wear in our store at reduc- 
tions from 40 to 60 per cent. 


|t39.S0 SUk Suits now . . 
939.90 Cloth Salts now. 



•27.Q0 Silk Coat now JJi^S 

$25.00 SUk Coat now 5Ix*2« 

$25.00 Cloth Coat now 'li'iS 

$18.50 Cloth Co«t now $•.»» 

All other coats from $4.98 to $16.00 at same 


Afternoon and evening dresses, in taffeta, 
crepe de chine, crepe de meteor, charmeuse, 
etc are now reduced 60 per cent on our reg- 
ular selling price. 


Taffeta gabardine, poplin and others, all of 
the newest models: value to $4.98 

$12.60; now on sale at ^ 



300 Lawn Waists, worth to $2.00; 

your choice at 

Taffeta Silk Waists in stripes, georg- Qg^ 

ette sleeves; special at ^ 


women's patenti Women's gun 
J^afher cloth top metal button 
4^8 lace and but- and lace Shoes; 
to^$8 value; special. $4.00 values— 



Boys' and Girls' 
calfskin, button 
Shoes; $1.76 val- 
ue; special — 


^'hlld's gun metal 
Ibutton Shoes; 
rloth top; $2.00 
value: special — 

■^ I ■ ■ " ' 

■- 1 -> i.ij ' j ' f 1 

'■■■ ■ j" i' 


" r 





April 24, 1916. 



Bring That 

Boy to the 

Big Duluth 

for His 

Spring Clothes 

Nobby Spring Suits and 
Overcoats, $2.45 to $18. 

Special Two-Pant Suits 
at $4.95, $6.95 and $7.95. 

Wash Suits, Spring Shins 
and Blouses, Neckwear, Hats 
and Caps and Sturdy Shoes are 
here in great variety. 




( Continued from page 1.) 

to brldffo tht> gap. The main line of 
the Burlington system between Chica- 

o and Minneapolis will be out of serv 

[id p 
longer. In the meantime trains are 


ce for three days at least and perhaps 

— PboU br MrKenzU. 



Our Homafumishing Sola 

Began This Morning 

and continues throughoutihe wieck with lib- 
eral savings on all homfe needs. 



(Continued from page 1.) 




running between Winona and the Twin 
^ „ntiea over the Chicago, Milwaukee & 
Y "St. Paul. Local service between Foun- 
tain City and St. Paul on the main line 
will be maintained. 

The great drainage district near 
Trempealeau is under water. It was 
said by Capt. W. A. Thompson of La 
Crosse, head of the drainage company, 
today, however, that the damage to 
his company would not be great. 
River RUliig at ha Crosae. 
At La Crosse the river Is at 12.7 feet 
today and Is still rising slowly. But 

^i>etween La Crosse and Winona there 
%re many miles along the Burlington, 
r^hlcago & Northwestern and Green 
Bay & Western railroads where the 
.'mbankments, which have been sub- 
jected for weeks to the strain of high 
water and where the tracks are barely 
)ut of water, where there Is danger 
>f the same thing happening as at 
East Winona. Trains are operated 
irlth the utmost care through the 
freat sea which stretches for miles 
)ver land ordinarily dry. 

I Foreign Editors Organise. 

The editors and managers of seT- 
eral foreign language newspapers, 
published In Duluth and vicinity, held 
a meeting today at the office of the 
Qerman Press, 200 Exchange building, 
•"—and organized the Foreign Language 
Newspaper Association of the North- 
west. The object of the new organ- 
ization is to take up political and 
economic matters from time to time 
and to discuss them between the edi- 
tors of the different publications. 
Constitutions and by-laws will be 
worked out by the director.*!, who were 
elected as follows: Max Blnheim, edi- 
tor German Press, president and man- 
.ager: Rev. John C. Smoley, editor 
Narodnl Vestnlk, treasurer; Anton K. 
Basetich, editor Radnicka Obrana, 
secretary. A meeting of the associa- 
tion members will be held within the 
next few days. The by-laws and con- 
stitutions will then be adopted. 

$4 and S6 W—$ Superior JSk, 

Xear Firat Avenue H'eat. 

After Easter 






A choice collection of 
snappiest styles of the 
season for women and 
misses at a tremendous sav- 
ing of One-Third. 

position of the forces of the American 
punitive expedition Into Mexico as i 
planned by MaJ.-Gen. FunstMi has been j 
in a large measure completed, it was] 
learned here today. The troops are 
now concentrated in strong units along 
a line of communications thoroughly 
protected, that 1^ said not to be much 
more than 850 miles long. Relnforc*.-, 
ments are also gathering at Columbus, 
N. Mex. 

Ready to meot any eventuality, the 
American expedition will now maintain 
a military status quo while dlplomatlo 
negotiations go forward at Washing- 
ton for the withdrawal of the troops. 
This will rcsiuire many days If not 
weeks. The pursuit of Francisco Villa 
Is over. That Is the belief of army of- 
ficers at Fort Bliss, who now believe 
the troops will engage the small wan- 
dering bands of Villa bandits that 
roam Northern ChlhuaTiua. These bands 
are widely scattered and operate in 
groups of two or three. 

Expedition Recuperating. 

While the expedition is at its main 
bases It will recuperate from the rig- 
ors of Its rapid dash southward. 

Official admission has been made 
that the advance forces of the Ameri- 
can cavalry have been withdrawn 
northward and it is understood they 
have been taken out of the zone where 
the hatred and dislike for the American 
Is most Intense. This withdrawal is 
designed to prevent clashi.8 during the 
diploma^c negotiations. 

Report Not Credited. 

El Paso, April 24. — Neither Gen. Ball 
at Por't Bliss, nor military headQuar- 
ters at Columbus, N. Mex., had any in- 
formation this morning regarding a 
Mexican report that American negro 
soldiers had an engagement with some 
civilians at Satevo. The report, which 
Is not credited, said several negroes 
were killed. 

liook to Fa«stofi. 

Washington, April 24.— Administra- 
tion officials today looked to Gen. Fun- 
ston to caTry out plans for redlsposl- 
tlon of the American troops In Mexico. 
The plans approved by President Wil- 
son and Secretary Baker were the out- 
growth of conferences between Gen. 
Funston and Gen. Scott, chief of staff 
of the army, who went to San Antonio 
as Secretary Baker's personal repre- 

The plans were Interpreted generally 
that the United States will maintain a 
military status quo beyond the Inter- 
national line until the Carranza gov- 
ernment has demonstrated Its ability to 
,extermlnate Villa and his outlaws. 
Meanwhile. It Is understood, the Amer- 
ican forces will be so placed as to 
safeguard American border towns. 

Anxiety Expressed. 

El Paso, Tex., April 24.— Anxiety was 
expressed In military circles here today 
over reports from the Interior of re- 
newed activity on the part of the num- 
erous small bands of bandits who are 
roving about Northern Chihuahua. 

The peons have heard that the Amer- 
ican troops are to be withdrawn from 
Me^^-ico. The halting of the operations 
of the expeditionary force has con- 
firmed their belief In the truth of the 
story which they have Interpreted as 
a crushing defeat of the "gringoes." 

The Importance of these bands as 
seen by army officers, Is that their 
de*)redations may. drive the masses of 
the people, already almost destitute, to 
desperation and cause a serious out- 
break which might Involve the Amer- 
ican soldiers. ' 

Tho change will necessitate my devot- 
ing substantially all my time to my 
profession My political actlrltiea must 
be largely curtailed. My arrangement, 
however, will Justify my proceeding 
through to the end of the convention at 
St. Louis. 

"In view of the party precedent that 
the nominee for president is required 
to indicate his preference for the chair- 
manship of the national committee, 
and in view of the unity of the senti- 
ment for your renominatlon, I am writ- 
ing you at the earliest moment to let 
you know that I could not under any 
circumstances assume the leadership of 
the coming Democratic campaign. I 
ani happy In the thought, however, that 
there are hosts of able and true men 
who can very readily take my place." 


(Continiisd from page 1.) 

18 (Consistently well informed, says that 
"Germany's strength and prestige have 
so Increased In the last twenty months 
In the eyes of the whole world that the 
German government has. Indeed, only 
to follow the commandments of wis- 

May Make Conresslons. 

The obvious deduction, according to 
the view here, is that there is nothing 
to prevent Germany from making cer- 
tain concessions if the leaders feel that 
they can properly do so. Whether they 
do feel that they can go^thus far is, 
of course, another question. 

There Is utiquestlonably a considera- 
ble peace party in Germany, which In- 
cltjdes powerful financial Interests rep- 
resented by the Bourse organs and the 
Frankfurter Zeltung, and Including al- 
so the Berlin Tageblatt and Socialist 
organs. Certain high officials also 
would consent to breach or war with 
the United States only most reluctantly 
and under pressure of what seemed to 
them an unavoidable necessity. 

It may be not without significance 
that Maximilian Harden was permitted 
to print a remarkable article in his 
paper. Zukunft, defending President 
Wilson's standpoint in plain words. 
No One Deolrea War. 

With the possible exception of a 
handful of extremists, there appears to 
be nobody In Germany desirous of a 
breach or war with the United States. 
It is evident beyond doubt, however, 
that if tho government should reject 
the demands of the American note re- 
specting submarine warfare it would 
fmd the united support of Germans of 
all parties. 

Even those to whom the idea of a 
rupture between Germany and the 
United States Is most distasteful agree 
In feeling that the government must 
refuse to weaken its means of warring 
against Great Britain, though this 
should mean a breach with the United 

ways away to you people of the Mid- 
dle Weat, I kMV> except what you 
learn of It thrdt«Hi> Canada, and there 
is little cause 'or alarm, apparently. 

"There is no need for hysteria, as If 
we were looking down gun barrels, but 
there Is no dou^t but that a permanent 
preparedness program is strongly 
needed. I am In taffor of such a plan 
unqualifiedly, r ; * v 

"Our army Is certainly inadequate — 
the Mexican trouble has shown that be- 
yond any question... A« 'or our navy, 
material additions Should bo made at 
the earliest possible moment It takes 
a long time to build, equip and man 
battleships, and we cannot start soon 
enougii." . , ^ 

The serious part of the Interview 
was at an end. Mr. Taft was thor- 
oughly onjoylnffhl^ first day in Du- 
luth. and ho was IcJkrh to do anything 
but have rfi good time. 

"By the Vay, Mr. Taft." was a ques- 
tion. "Just ho^ do you prefer to bo 
addressed?" „,,,,«.. 

"Its pUiP Mr. Taft, Isn't It. Wllir* 
inter rupfW Thomas S. Wood. JIfe-long 
friend of the ex-presldent, who was 
his host today. 

"Yes. Mr. T»ft»ifulta ihf very well.' 
was the reply. -^ ' ■ ' 

"I've been called professor. Judge, 
ex-president, and L, suppose the title 
ex-secretary coii|<L^ uied, but- ml«- 
ter' Is an excellent title." 

'1 have been told that you object 
to being ca^lftd '©plort*'!/ »Vthough the 
title would -be applicable,'' said the 
•j'oung man.* 

A hearty U.^«rh met this Question. 
"I have no 'aversion — not at -aW — but 
be sure to make a clear distinction.' 
Is Thin — CoaiparaHvely. 

Mr. Taft Is thin. comparatively 
speaking, and those who saw him when 
he occupied the presidential chair, were 
surprised to find that he had lost sev- 
enty or eighty pounds. 

He intends to reduce still further. 
Judging from his program today, and 
at the present rate will be well within 
the 260-pound mark before very many 

months. _ _ . . . 

Arising shortly- after 7 o'clock, ho 
left the Pullman tar and went to Mr. 
Wood's homo mt ^927 East Superior 

An Ever Increasing Array of 
New Suits, Coats, Dresses,etc. 

Smart Dressy Suits in Striped Satins, Faille, Fault de 
Soie, Taffeta, Satin Duchess and Silk Poplins— beauti- 
fully tailored in plain and dressy models— all colors and 
black. Prices at 

^27.50 to $95.00 
YouHl Like These Sport Suits 

Nobby White Sport Suits and Suede Velvet Suits — the 
latest ideas in sport styles. Made of fine imported fab- 
rics, in white, rose, absinthe. Ceil blue, at 

$37.50 to $55.00 
The New Braid Trimmed Suits 

Many new ideas embodied in the new Suits just re- 
ceived. Navy Blue and Hague Blue Suits — white braid 
trimmed are the newest fad. We price them at 

$29 .50 to $3 5.00 
Such Charming Silk Coats 

Our collection of Silk Coats comprises garments for 
dress and auto wear. Smart Coats, verj- full flare, in the 
New Shantungs, Rich Satins, Poplins and Taffetas in 
black and colors, at 

$29.50, $39.50, $45 to $59.50 

Handsome Silk Skirts 

Dressy Skirts of Plaid and Striped Taffeta, 
Silk Poplins, Plain Black Taffeta, in spiral 
and ripple effects. Cascade and yoke styles; 
full voluminous garments. Prices, $6.95, $10.00 
to $26.00. 

Slimmer Furs 

White Ice Fox iit natural shape Scarfs ; large 
and medium sizes, at 

$4.50, $6.50,$7.50and$10 





(Continued from page 1.) 


Breakfast ff 
when, upon the 
Mr. Taft expre 
city, and said 
"Let's walk." 
Most of the _ 
mile "hike" bu 

were astonished 

elusion of the meal, 

a desire to see tho 


a'Volded the two- 
eX-presldent, ac- 


(Continued from page 1.) 

nomination Homes S. CumminKS of 
Connecticut, vice chairman of the Na- 
tional committee, and Joseph P. Tum- 
ulty, secretary tO the presidlpnt, have 
also been mentioned as possible suc- 
cessors to Mr. MrConibs. 

iTorats Laiw Partnership. 

Mr. McCombs Writing to the presi- 
dent, iatd in part : 

"I have just formed a new partner- 
ship for the Ipractlce of law which will 
become effective on the first of May, 

Our soldier boys the Nation's pride 

March miles each day with sturdy stride 

To cure their calloused, aching feet 

All nosr depend on Cal-o-clde. 

.« « For Achlnf, Bum!af,atul 

\\.f\.r^\Atk Sweaty Feet" ConM.CsI- 

Li'U'daV loiues.aadSoraBoalaaa. 

jWes Instant Relief 

It Dcnctrates the por** 
and re 

and removet the oauts. 
ReaulU poaltively fuarantced. C^ a box from 
any druulsC 2Sc. Remember the name. 

made," he said, when told of indica- 
tions that Germany would submit, at 
least Itv spirit) to the demands of the 
United States as expressed In the last 
note to the kaiser. 

"It is certainly better for Germany 
to stay out of any trouble with the 
United States, and the same applies 
to the -United States. There is no 
benefit to be derived from a break. 

"You have heard my expressions on 
the Mexican sltiiatlon »o often." he 
continued, rt^laxlng slightly from the 
serious tone of the minute previous, 
"that anything I might say In regard 
to it will be nothing more than repe- 

HnntliiK Villa. 

"Hunting Villa is like hunting a 
needle in a haystack. Wo are told that 
our 'line of communications Is danger- 
ously thin.' 

"The administration certainly knows 
Just ' how thin the line is. and if the 
reports we have are true, it is Presi- 
dent Wilson's duty to withdraw the 
troops, without regard for the political 
criticism which probably will follow. 

"It is a ticklish, embarrassing and 
dangerous situation. If anything un- 
toward happens, the administration 
cannot escape just and severe condem- 

"I have expressed often my disap- 
proval of his (Mr. Wilson's) active in- 
tervention to eliminate Huerta and 
promote the cause of Carranxa and 
Villa when it was a joint one. 

"1 think, however, that it was right 
to send this 'punitive' expedition after 
Villa and I am glad that it has pun- 
ished his bandit followers. The object 
of the expedition really has been ac- 
complished, though, and there should 
be no liesltancy about withdrawing. If 
the situation Is as ticklish as we have 
been- led to believe It Is." 

"Now young man." he said, with a 
characteristic Taft smile, settling back 
in his chair, "what else can we talk 

"Preparedness? Do you think the 
present agitation is overdone?" 

"Well." he said, and the sratle dis- 
appeared again. "War seems a Ions 

companled by Mr. Wood, walked from 
the Wood residence to the First Na- 
tional bank building, at Third avenue 
west and Superior street, in record 

Few pedestrians noticed the couple, 
and it was not until they reached the 
Third avenue corner that the crowds, 
intermingling during tho noon rush 
hour, recognized Mr. Taft and watched 
Interestedly until tho two friends en- 
tered the building. 

The former chief executive was ac- 
companied frqrixSK. Paul by Frank B. 
Kellogg. wlio *Jll be in Duluth on 
business during^ the day. 

At 8:16 o'cIoclL,lonlght. Mr. Taft will 
deUver a lecturl'irt the First Methodist 
church. Third avenue west and Third 
street, speaking on "The Monroe Doc- 
trine." The address is to be given un- 
der the auspices of tho Colleglata 
Alumnae association. 

FresldcMtial Visits. 

His coming started the Inquiry as to 
how many times Duluth has enter- 
tained occupants of the presidential 
chair, and It has: been found that Mr. 
Taft's visit is the fifth one to be made 
to this city by a one-time first citizen of 
the United States, 

Tho first, to come was Rutherford B. 
Hayes, In 1870, who made the Journey 
by boat In company with his college 
mates. Gen. F^rce and William K, Rog- 
ers. President Hayes again visited Du- 
luth In the early 80s, after the expira- 
tion of his term. ' ; 

Gen. Grant, at the time he drove the 
golden spike signaling the completion 
of the Northern "Pacific railroad, re- 
turned over the rbad to Duluth, which 
was then the Eaistern terminus. He 
was accompanied by Wllliara H. Se- 
ward, secretary of war under President 
Lincoln, and other notables. 

While here they were entertained by 
citizens, being the guests of Judge En- 

President McKinley, durlna his first 
campaign, visited Duluth ana spoke to 
an Immense gathering at the street car 
bams. Later, during his term, he came 
up the lakes on the "Northwest" with 
Mrs. McKinley. 

President Roosevelt's recent visit. In 
his campaign as bull moose candidate 
for the presidency, is .well remembered. 



W-. ^' 

■ *?-• 


Rich millifinal 



Invtforatea ntimns motbers and Am aged. 

Mot« nourishinf dien teet ootfee, etc 

SabstitBtet Cost TOU Stmt 

^tt poiwder fone* 
ling tfaawKoIebody. 

and a few of the old-timers, may re- 
member his earlier visit during his 
ranching days at Medora. N. D.. when 
he was Interested in the establishment 
of a stock yards at this point. 

Mr Taft will leave Duluth Tuesday 
evening for Cleveland, Ohio, where he 
will ertve an addresji. 


Shocks So Heavy That 

Needles Are Jarred From 


Washington. April 24.— Two severe 
earthquakes, one of them of great in- 
tensity, were recorded on Georgetown 
university seismograph this morning. 
The heaviest shocks came at 8:S1 a. ta.. 
Eastern time. 

The first of the quakes, which the 
records Indicate was quite heavy, began 
at 11:81 o'clock last night and con- 
tinued until 12:07 o'clock this morning. 
It was estimated that its center was 
about 1,600 miles from Washington. 

The second series of shocks, which 
were decidedly stronger than the first, 
began at 3:08 a. m. The vibrations 
reached their maximum intensity at 
8:21 a. m. At this point the needles of 
two of the seismographs were thrown 
off their recording drum, ao severe 
were the shocks. The shocks con- 
tinued until 4:12 a. m. It was esti- 
mated by Director Tondorf that the 
center of the second earthquake was 
2.400 miles from Washington and he 
believed if it occurred in an Inhabited 
zone It must have done considerable 

- ■ * 
N» Damasre at Saato Domlago. 

Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic, 
April 24. — ^A severe earthquake oc- 
curr.?d here at 11:30 o'clock last night. 
No damage was caused. 


Preparedness C o m m i tt ee 

to Size Up Workrooms and 

Factories in City. 

Chicago. April 24. — Workrooms and 
factories in all parts of Chicago will 
be invaded by the war preparation - 
lata of Illinois this week, under or- 
der to the Illinois committee of tho 
naval consulting board. In order to 
determine what Chicago can dp in 
furnishing munitions in case of war, 
the city has been divided Into ten 
districts. Experts from five .national 
associations of engineers and chem- 
ists will determine the mechanical 
and Industrial capacity of Chicago for 
producing goods needed In war time. 

E. N. Layfield, formerly chief en- 
gineer of the Chicago Terminal 
Transfer Railway company, has gen- 
eral charge of the Chicago survey. 
While his field men are securing the 
needed facts, Mr. LayMeld with an- 
other body of traffic engineers, will 
be completing the best possible 
transportation plan for the assembly 
and forwarding of many sorts of war 
necessaries produced in the Chicago 
Industrial belt. 

The Illinois committee will co-oper- 
ate with a similar committee of In- 
diana as the big munition district 
around (>ary is closely bound up with 
the Chicago problem relating to war 
supply transportation. 

Frederick K. Copeland, chairman of 
the Illinois committee. said: "The 
natural resources of the Mississippi 
valley furnish the very bedrock foun- 
dation of national defense. We have 
set out to call into being an orgah- 
tzation made up of the best technical 
and business brains of the state and 
one that will work along scientific 
business lines under strict business 


Washington. April 24. — Downward 
revision of freight rates on sash, door 
and other lumber products from the 
Pacific coast to Eastern Canada. New 
England. New York. New Jersey, Penn- 
sylvania, Maryland. Delaware. Virginia 
and West Virginia, were sought today 
from the interstate commerce commls- 
•ion by manufacturers in California, 

Oregon. Washington and British Co- | committed some time between Nov. L 

1916. and February, 1»1«, with a nvaa 
whose name he does not know. 

The Di Alfonsos were married in 
Virginia on Aug. 18. last. 

lumbla. The petitioners complain that 
rates were advanced last October from 
1 to 22 per cent and seek . to recover 
the excess already paid. 


Nine Months of Married Life 

All Di Alfonso Could 


Augustine DI Alfonso, 45, Sveleth. 
acquired his knowledge of matrimo- 
nial life in the school of hard knocks. 
If the representations he makes in di- 
vorce proceedings filed today in dis- 
trict court are true. He has had 
enough of the experience and wants to 
be separated from his wife, Anna DI 
Alfonso, 61, whom he married less than 
nine months ago. Cruelty Is charged. 

There were few peaceful moments 
during Di Alfonso's connubial exist- 
ence, according to his story. Mrs. Di 
Alfonso had a habit of beating and 
striking him every time any dissension 
arose. Only last January, he said, she 
knocked him down with a stick of fire* 
wood. . 

Mrs. Dl Alfonso's brand of cruelty is 
not confined to physical violence, he 
declares. He charges that she has 
often called him bad names and has 
sought to humiliate him before his 
friends by telling him that ho was "no 
man." He also accuses her of locking 
him out at night and refusing to admit 
him to the house. 

Di Alfonso says that he is employed 
as a miner and that his work is suclkr 
that he must have meals at certain 
hours. He charges that his Wife' has 
refused to prepare them for him and 
that he has been obliged to go hungry 
on many occasions. 

In a separate cause of action, DI 
Alfonso accuses his wife of adultery. 



Mike Luzich, ''Boarding- 
house" Keeper, Arrested; 
Another Suspected. 

Alleged Sunday lid "tlltera^ were 
checked up by police yesterday, and 
one arrest resulted. Warrants for oth- 
ers will be Issued today, as a remilt at 
evidence secured. Chief R. D. lIcKer> 
Cher said. 

Mike Luzlch. proprietor of a "board- 
ing house" at 689 West First street, 
will face the Judge for the second or 
third time on a charge of keeping an 
unlicensed drinking place. la previous 
raids Luzlch has been the object of 
some police attention. 

Wlien Chief R. D. McKercher learned 
that Luzlch was serving whisky and 
bottled beer at bartender's rates and 
doing a land office business Sunday 
night, he made a quick visit, accom.- 
pa.nted by detectives. A good supply 
of liquor WAS collected as "evidence" 
and about.4nirty thirsty patrons turned 
away, disappointed, when they found 
the doors leading to the boarding 
house were locked. 

The chief intimated that a West 
Michigan street hotel also was violat- 
ing the Sunday closing law. and that 
he had obtained enough evidence to 
warrant an arrest and trial. 

Luzlch was j>eleased in |100 bail 
after pleading not guilty to a charge 
of operating an unlicensed drinking 
place in court this morning. He will 
be given a trial April 25. 

D. H., 4-24-16. 


You receive just as 
much attention here in 
buying a suit of under- 
wear at $2 as if you were 
buying a suit of clothes at 

It's not your one pur- 
chase, but your continual 
trade that we are after 
and to get this we must 
suit you at every point. 

• • 

Today our underwear 
is uppermost in our ad- 
vertisement as we've just 
opened several new lots 
for spring. 

• • 

The VASSAR Under- 
wear has given our cus- 
tomers such universal 
satisfaction that we have 
made it our main line. 

It's a Swiss ribbed gar- 
ment which we have in 

STOUT and LONG sizes 
as well as regular shapes. 
Most of the numbers are 
here also with sh o r t 
sleeves and three-quarter 

^IB^es of these medium 
weiflit undersuits are $1, 
$1.50, $2 and $3. 

• • 

Shirts— 59c to the $8 

• • 

Gloves — American, of 
course. $1 to $2.50. 


At ThirC 
Ave. W. 

Foot-Note: Walk In Hanan Shoea (for men and women.) 




n -"*"* 

• ^ — .1 ij I «i« pr 



_ . f— F— 

April 24, 1916. 


i ■^• ' 

PmrtirA VIei* of immen— "'BaW 

FaetprUa at Dmrham, iV« Cm 





n ■ 

The Purity of "Bull" Durham k^ Proven 
Absolutely by Government Statistics! 

Herewith we print a facsimile of a letter from Hon. W. H. Osbom, Com- 
missioner of Internal Revenue, written in the routine of his official duty in answer 
to a letter from the manufacturer. 

The Government officials find in the "Bull" Durham factory nothing but the 
bright, golden leaves of Carolina and Virginia tobaccos -the tobaccos that have 
made American cigarettes the most popular smokes in the world. 

In Durham -and indeed, throughout practicaUy all of North CaroKna and 
the adjoining counties of Virginia -nearly every man is interested in tobacco, the 
great staple crop of the community. In the towns where the tobacco warehouses 
are located; on the farms, in the banks, in the stores-everywhere— these men 
who grow the tobacco, who take it to market, who buy it and sell it, wid are 
made prosperous by the business of handling the money received from the oop 
—everywhere, these men know that the sweetest, mellowest, choicest leaf is 
bought for .» 




"♦'• wader fti.^ * ®f ttanii/.. ^ 



And they know that nothing else ever enters the "Bull" Duiham 


These men who live with tobacco, know that for three generations 
the same farms in the same counties have been producing their best for 
"Bull" Durham. They know that the quality of "Bull" Durham has 

made the city of Dvurham famous — and the 
honor of "BuU" Durham is a source of pride, 
not only to the manufacturers, but to the 
entire community. 

Test **BulV* Durham Purity For 
Yourself! " You can easily prove to 

your entirTTatisfaction the absolute purity of this famous 

<dd tobacco. 

Simply take a bag of "Bull" Durham and empty the tobacco 
on a piece of white paper. Then separate the grains with your 
finger and examine them dosely. You will find only tiny flakes 
of pure tobacco — nothing else looks like the golden Carolina- 
Virginia leaf used in "Bull" Durham. Your eye would instandy 
"spot" anything of a different nature, 
learn to "roll your own" with "Bull' 
DurhamT— and you'll find the greatest 
smoke - enjoyment of your lif e^^ 

Make the test today — 


An illustrated Booklet, showing cor- 
rect way to "Roll Your Own" Ciga. 
rettes, and a package of cigarette 
paper, will both be mailed, free, 
to any address in U. S. on request 
Address "Buir Durham, 
Durham, N. C. 
















— F 



1^' I ■■ w<*wr ■' 'T* 



•^— - ■•" 

, »ii M):'-^-- ifc-**'"! Ill HL^U—l'iLJLJJ.' 

J I' J I f Mi M I IJ il M-.l l I < 

- ■-■ I 1 . ML. 

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Apnl 24, 1916. 

Society ^ Women's Clubs ^ Music * Dirama 

■ ^iw.^M^a'«»ii»» %^»w^^»a^^»^^w^p^ 1^ BJ^ 

HUOMAS S. WOOD t'tuer- 
tainc(i at a 9 o'clock hreak- 
faPt this morning at his res- 
idence. 1927 East Superior 
street, in honor of William 
Howard Taft. who will speak tonight 
on "The Monroe Doctrine" at the 
First Methodist church. 

Seated with Mr. Wood and Mr. Taft 
were: , .. 

Judge J. D. Ensign of the district 


G G. Hartley. 

VVayland W. Walker, vice president 
and (leneral manager Duluth. South 
Shore &a