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French Positions Near Mal- 

ancourt Hill Heavily 






Intermittent Firing Carried 

on East of the Meuse 


Encounters Between Pa- 
trols Reported in the 
Vosges Region. 


.— ^ 


■I . ■■ •'(> ■■ '■ 







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rnrls. April 16. 11:60 a. m.— Th^re 
Tias MO liifnntry flghtine in the Verdun 
region last night. French positions 
between Malnncoiut wood and Hill 304, 
west of thf Meuse, were subjected to 
heavy botnbardnunt and there were 
lively artillery exchanges near the 
western edge of Corbeaux wood. East 
of tho river an Internuitent bombard- 
ment was ijirrird on. 

The?!' operations are deperibed in 
the following statt-ment from the war 
office this aft«'rnoon: 

"To the nortii of Koye a reconnnis- 
nance on the part of the enemy, who 
were endeavoring to occupy our 
trenches in the region of ParvlUers, 
wag disptrsed by our fire. 

"There was no Infantry fighting last 
night anywhere in the Verdun region. 

"To the west of the river Meuse 
there has been a fairly spirited bom- 
bardment of our positions between tho 
wood of Malnncuurt and Hill 304. <Jur 
batteries evidenced great activity along 
that part of the front, particularly 
to the west of Corbeaux wood and at 
various points along the Forg's brook. 

"To the east of the river Meuse and 
In the Woevre district there have 
been int»rn)itttiit bonibaidments. 

"In the Vo.sges there have been en- 
counters between patrols. A recon- 
naissance on the part of the enemy 
was checked by our fire at a point 
«outh of Saintf Marle-Aux-Minea." 


Declare English Prisoners 

in Wittenberg Camp Well 

Cared for. 

Berlin. April 16, wireless to Say- 
ville. — The semi-official North Ger- 
man «;azette made a reply to the re- 
port of the government committee on 
the treatment In Germany of British 
prisoners of war. Issued In London 
on April 0. In this report It Is charged 
that Hrltish prlstjners in the AVitten- 
berg camp were in a pitiable plight 
during the typhus epidemic of last 
year, lacking proper clothing, medical 
care and food and being treated brutal- 
ly by the <;erman guards. 

"The Britl.«h charges evidently were 
inventions," says the Gazette as quoted 
by the Overseas agency. "The specific 
charges made will be investigated, but 
It may be said in advance that they 
are repetitions of former charges 
which were repudiated, not only by 
<.;erman.«, but by an Important part «»f 
the neutral press. A committee of 
American physicians, which visited the 
Wittenberg camp came to the con- 
elusion that hygenlc conditions in gen- 
eral were completely satisfactory." 


Americans Reacti Phila- 
delphia and Scatter to 
Their Homes. 

rhlladelphla, April 16. — The thirty- 
three survivors of th< British steamer 
UngUshninn. torpedoed by a German 
.submarine on March 24, who arrived 
here yesterday on the steamer Cor- 
nlshman. left today for their homes in 
various parts of the country. AH of 
the survivors, except one. Dr. J. D. 
Helie, of Montreal were American cat- 

According to Dr. Helle, the English- 
man was shelled by the submarine be- 
fore the crew took to the boats and 
was torpedoed after all of the lifebuats 
ha^ gotten safely away. Two of the 
lifeboats, with twenty men In each 
boat, capsized and ten of the men either 
drowned or died from exposure. 

Including the cattlemen the crew 
numbered 104 men. 

Expected Submarine Con- 
troversy Will Be Brought 
to Prompt Climax. 




Evidence Brought on St. 

Paul Compared With the 

German Note. 

President and Secretary 

Lansing in Close Touch 

in Case. 


After a spell of resting from Social- 
ism the elty of Milwaukee has again 
elected a Socialist mayor. He is Daniel 
W. Hoan, now city, attorney. He was 
once a chef in Chicago and at Madison 
he worked his way through the ITnl- 
verslty t>f Wisconsin and afterward 
went through a Chicago law school, 
paying his way by cooking. 


Increased Activity Indicated 

on the Galician War 


Severe Fighting Reported 

in the Austro-ltalian 


Berlin, April IB, wireless to S«yvllle. 
—The official Austrian statement of 
Friday follows: 

"Russian front: Russian artillery ac- 
tively shelled our positions on the Low- 
er StVlpa. along The Dniester and north- 
east of Czernowltz. Near the mouth 
of the I.,ower Strlpa and southeast of 
lUigza/. there W'jre lively enf agenionta 
for advancoii positions, some of which 
are still in prog.ess. X le occupants of 
one trench whirh forn on a sali»nt were 
for<ed tack to the main positions. 

"Xi-rtheast of Jaslovlce the enemy en- 
tered an a<lvance(i position but w.-.s 
ejected immediately by a co\inter-at- 
tHck. One Russian officer, three •!»- 
signs and 100 men w<'re captur<^d. An 
Aostro-HungTrlaii detachment, by a 
surprise attack, occupied an advanced 
Russian position on the road between 
Rugzaz and Czortkow. On the front 
held by Archduke Joseph Ferdinand, 
the enemy's artillery was aetlve. 

"Italian front: The artillery duels 
continued. Insofar as the weath-T per- 
mitted. The Austro-Hungarians cap- 
tured an Italian position at Mrillvrh 
and repulsed several counter-aita'^ks. 
The Italians suffered heavy .. sst-s. 

"Our artillery vigorously shelled th« 
Ttallan positions at Flitch and Honte- 
bra. Attempts by Italian trooi.s in Ihe 
Sugana seetor to occupy our positions 
on the heights of Movaledo failed. On 
the Ponale road our troo,)s evacuated 
a defensive position south of .Speione. 
Tn the Adaniello sector, Alplnl occupied 
the Dosson-Dlgenova ridge. An Italian 
attack against Monte Roorluzzo, south 
of Stilfser, failed." 

TVa!«hlngton, April IB— The United 
States government today was ready for 
Its next step In the crisis with Ger- 
many over submarine warfare. Thia 
was the preparation of a communica- 
tion to be sent to Berlin designed to 
bring the situation to an Issue. 

Secretary Lansing continued work 
today on the statement of the Ameri- 
can case which will be forwarded to 
Berlin and thus dispelled intimations 
that It might already have been started 
on Its way. Mr. L.anslng compared 
the affidavits on the attack on the 
Russex, which arrived here last night, 
with Information already before the de- 

The president kept in touch with 
Secretary Lansing during the day and 
was informed of the contents of the 
affidavits received on the St. Paul. 
Not In Nature of Vltlmatnm. 
There were repeated Indications that 
the note would be a statement of the 
American case up to date, without any- 
thing in the nature of an ultimatum, 
and still would leave the way open for 
tJermany to avoid the long-feared 
break In diplomatic relations. It was 
plain, however, that it would be In- 
tended as the American government's 
last word. 

Senators of the foreign relations com- 
mittee who have been told by the pres- 
ident that they would be consulted be- 
fore any final or drastic steps were 
taken, declared that they had not yet 
been advised of the details of the next 

ConMider Case Coniplete. 
At the state department there was 
renewed evidence that the United 
States considers Its case complete even 
without the affidavits which arrived 
on the eteamer St. Paul. Secretary 
Lansing acknowledged that evidence 
gathered by the French government 
from a captured German submarine 
crew, to prove the identity of the sub- 
marine involved In the Sussex attack 
had been placed in possession of the 
American government. 

Such evidence, properly substan- 
tiated, was regarded as the capstone of 
the American case, if one seemed nec- 
essary. Mr. Lan.sing's only comment 
on the evidence was that It would be 


London, April 16. — The steamship 
Shenandoah has been sunk by a mine, 
a Llovds report says. The captain and 
part of the crew have been landed. Two 
men are missing. 

The Rrltlsh steamship Shenandoah of 
S.886 gross tons was built at <Jla.«gow 
In 1803 and owned by the Furness. 
AVlthy company of "NV est Hartlepool. 
She sailed from St. John. N. B., March 
28 for London. 


Unconfirmed Rumor of Fur- 
ther Trouble Comes 
From El Paso. 




No Report of Trouble Has 

Been Received From 



Maj.-Gen. E. H. H. Allenby, Inspector 
of cavalry for the British army, en- 
tered the Inniskllllng dragoons with 
which he served In Bechualand in 1884 
and 1886. He later commanded the 
Fifth Royal Irish Lancers and was ap- 
pointed to the Fourth Cavalry brigade 
In 1910. He has been decorated and 
mentioned several times In dispatches. 

Some Concern Felt for 

Safety of American 

Line to Front. 


No Word From General at 

Front in Past Three 



Uncertainty Envelops the 
Movements of Kaj. Tomp- 
kins' Foroe. 

Washington, April 16. — State depart- 
ment dispatches from El Paso today 
refer to unconfirmed reports of a sec- 
ond fight with American troops at 

Gen. Funston today telegraphed the 
war department that he had not heard 
from Gen. Pershing for three days. 
Secretary Baker said that Gen. Fun- 
ston was urging Gen. Pershing to rush 
a report on the Parral incident. 

Gen. Funston's message was taken 
to indicate that the silence of Gen. 
Pershing probably was due to inability 
to get Information rather than to In- 
terruption of communication. Gen. 
Funston has been In communication 
with other authorities In close touch 
with the advance expedition, but had 
asked Gen. Pershing to report oftener 
if possible to keep the war department 

Secretary Baker said he still was 
waiting for a report on the confer- 

Americans Fe^r Mining 

Plants Have Been 

Molested By Mobs. 

Ordered Home From Berlin. 

Wasiiington. April 16. — Lieut. V. D. 
Herbster. assistant naval attache at 
the American embasfy at Berlin, was 
todav ordered home for duty in the 
intelligence bureau. 

El Paso, Tex.. April 15.— Official ad- 
vices concerning MaJ. Frank Tomp- 
kins and his little cavalry column of 
140 men who were attacked In Parral 
last Wednesday were Btill anxiously 
awaited today. The stery of the Par- 
ral affair is yet to be ti^ld, while un- 
certainty envelops the further march 
southward of MaJ. Tompkins' forces 
who are now believed to have passed 
over the Durango-Chibuahua line. 

The Mexican censorship over the 
land lines leading into Parral Is strict 
and the military authorities are send- 
ing all their Information in code. Rep- 
resentatives of mining companies with 
large plants in and about Parral are 
making frantic efforts to obtain Infor- 
mation r-gnrding their plants for there 
are p ersistent reports ^at following 

(Continued on page 2, third column.) 

(Continued on pa ge 2, third column.) 


Appleton Man Writes He Is 

Growing Heavier in 

Open Air. 

Appleton, Wis.. April 16.— C. W. 
Chamberlain of Kaukauna, who is with 
the United States army at Casas 
Grandes, 150 miles south of the bor- 
der, says there is but little sickness. 
He writes: 

"There are newspaper accounts of 
how the poor soldiers are suffering 
down here but I do not actually be- 
lieve there' are twenty-five sick ones 
in the whole outfit after all the hard 
marching we have been through. As 
for myself. I am growing heavier oyer 
the grilling experience— living off the 
plain government ration and in the 
open every moment, and all the rest 
of the boys seem to be of the same 


A young officer who has gained dis- 
tinction with the army in Mexico is 
Lieut Levi Brown, who commands L 
troop of the Thirteenth cavalry. He 
wa» with the Thirteenth at Fort Han- 
cock in Texas when it captured a num- 
ber of Mexican filibusters In August 
last and later was stationed with his 
troops at Columbus. He was part of 
the first expedition into Mexico from 


Officials Inclined to Doubt 

Seriousness of Clash 

at Parral. 

Senate Measure Would 

Place National Guard in 

Federal Service. 

Would Enable Manning 

More Guns at Coast 


Flood Stmm« a< Clinton. 

Clinton. Iowa, April IB. — The flood 
stage of sixteen feet at this point was 
passed early today when 16.1 feet, a 
rise of four-tenths of an inch in 
twenty-foar hours, was recorded. A 
etage of 16.3 was predicted. 



Washington. April 16.— The American 
consul at Queenstown reporting the 
destruction cf the Aberd«'en bark In- 
verlyon, cabled today that the ship 
was sunk by gunfire of a submarine 
after fifteen minutes had been given to 
abandon the vessel. Two Americans, 
he said, were In the one boatload which 
was saved and that none was In the 
boatload which is unaccounted for. 
The Inverlyon, he reported, was un- 
armed and made no resistance. She 
carried a cargo from I'ortland, Or. 

Last night's dispatches from abroad 
referred to the Inverlyon as a British 



Ilravy artillery rxvhnuKen roiitlnue 
■lonir the front before \>rdiin, but tl»e 
(Wrman Infantry h«M not returned to 
1h«- HMMault. The chief point of attark i 
of the tierman kuiin lattt night wa» the j 
area b*>tt«e«>n Malancourt \%ood and 
kill 304, to th«" went of the neetor bom- | 
barded mONt viROrouwIy In the prec*>d- i 
Ing t^venty-four hourn. AlthoHgh ne- 
\-er«> artlllrry flahtinK rontliiued In th» ' 
Ylrlnlty of forbeaux wood, nrar the i 
wr«t bank of the rl>er. Ka*t of the I 
Meuae there were Intermittent artillery 

InerrnMrd aetlwlty on the <;ailelan 
front IH Indicated hy a Mtntcment from 
the AuMtrlan war oHIcc. .'tlonir the 
lower Strlpa there were weveral brink 
cuKaKemenia for po»ine«alon of ad- 
vanced polntH. RUMMlan artillery Im 
bombarding portion* of thin front 

In the AuHtro-Itallan campaign re- 
peated attack** were made on each 
t.lde. Auatrlnn troopn captured an 
Italiaa pMltlon at MralUrh, beatlnir 

back Ncvcral countcr-nttackM witik 
heavy Iomncn for the Itallnnii. Near 
Sperone the ItallanM gained the ad- 
vantaae. The AuMtrlann abandoned ■ 
defennlvc poaltlon and fell back to the 
next line. 

The BrItlMh nteamMhlp ShenandoaK 
.t.H8e to UN. haw been Munk by a mine. 
The captain and part of the crew were 
landed. Two men are mlsalnv. 

A newM aKcney dlapatch from The 
HaKue nayw the tierman foreign office 
1« per(url»ed on acc«»uiit of tike dlanat- 
iNfnctlon exprcNMcd In the I'nlted 
StutCN at the Ormnn note In regard to 
the NuMMCX. Chancellor von Bethmann- 
Ilollwcg Im reported to have had mct- 
eral conferencea with Aniba»i»ador 
t;crard and fount von Burlan, AuMtro- 
Hunsarlan forelan mInlMter. and (O 
have Ncnt lengthy Inntructlona to Aat- 
baaMador von nematorff at Wanhlnx- 
ton. \ecordlnK to theae advlccN, t^er- 
man oITIcImU now aeem wllllnK to do 
everything poMMlble to arold a rapture 
with the Lnlted State*. 

Washington, April 15.— To further 
strengthen Federalization of the Na- 
tional Guard the senate today, 33 to 
23, amended the army reorganization 
bill to require guardsmen to take an 
oath to obey the orders of the presi- 
dent as well as the governor of their 
state. The amendment was presented 
[by Senator Wadsworth, who said It 
originated In the National Guard It- 

The chief purpose of the amendment 
is to place National Guard soldiers 
primarily In the service of the United 
States service and secondarily In the 
service of the state, said Senator Wads- 

Senator Sutherland. Republican, urged 
Adoption of his amendment increasing 
the coast artillery corps at once to 
maximum strength. 

"Our coast defenses have cost |4l,- 
000,000 and are among the best in 
the world." said he. "But we now 
have enough men to man only one- 
fourth of the guns. My amendment 
would give us enough men to man 
one-half. I think more men should 
be trained In the use of the guns 
and hence I would not leave it to the 
president to make the increase^ but 
would have congress do It now." 

The proposal to establish a govern- 
ment nitrate plant for the manufac- 
ture of explosives and fertilizers was 
disposed of yesterday by the adoption, 
43 to 22, of an amendment incorporat. 
Ing provision for such a plant Into 
the army reorganization bill. 


Chinese President Confi- 
dent Peace Will Soon Be 

BelievedTtiat Early Mexican 
Reports of Fight Were 
Exaggerated. fl 

Washington, April 15. — Secretary 
Lansing today pronounced the Mexl* 
can situation unchanged in any 

Unless official reports to Gen. Fun- 
ston disclose a more grave situation 
at Parral, where American troops 
were fired on, than Is now believed to 
exist, there was nothing to Indicate 
that a change might be reached In the 
near future. 

Secretary Baker said Gen. Funston 
had not heard from Gen. Pershlnsf 
directly for three days. That caused 
no uneasiness at the war department, 
however, as Gen. Pershing has re- 
ported only when he had definite and 
Important information to communi- 
cite. Reports from other commanders 
in the fleld gave no new status to the 
pursuit of Villa and his bandits. 
Doubt ClaKh Waa Serlam. 

As time passes without official In- 
formation of the Parral fighting from 
American source, officials are inclined 
to doubt that the clash was as seri- 
ous as described in early Mexican ad- 

Publication in Mexico City of the 
terms the Carrnnza government seeks 
to impose limiting any reciprocal 
troop movements across the Interna- 
tio.nal boundary shed much light on 
the diplomatic tangle which preceded 
Gen. Carranza's suggcsticn that the 
American troops be recalled from 

At the time the de facto government 
suggested that no «xpedilionary 
force should exceed 1,000 cavalrymen 
and not cross a deadline, there were 
several thousand American troops of 
all arms In Mexico and they were 200 
miles or more south of the border. 

Mexican Peace CommU«lon. 

Torreon. Mcx.. April 14, via El PaS9 
Junction. April IB. — The peace commis- 
sion directed by Gen. Maycotte. which 
Is seeking to bring about the surren- 
der of Gen. Canuto Reyes and his 
command under a general amnesty 
proposition, is reported today to be at 
Nazas, but news of any definite re- 
sults of its deliberations is not ex- 
pected for several days. Torreon is 


Pursuit Will Be Pushed 

While Negotiating With 



Pekin, China, April IB.— President 
Yuan Shi Kal expressed confidence to- 
day that the difficulties presented by 
the revolutionary movement In the 
south would be overcome and harmony 
would be restored. He said that the 
declarations of independence bv Che- 
Kiang, Kwang-Tung and Klang-Si 
provinces were made for the purpose 
of avaldlng rioting and that these 
provinces had not joined the revolu- 
tionary movement Inaugurated in 
Yunnan. ^ . . 

He asserted disagreements had 
sprung up among the rebel leaders at 
Canton and that he was confident the 
result would be restoration of the al- 
legiance to the Pekin government of 
Kwang-Tung province, of which Can- 
ton is capital. 

The government announced today 
that Tsai-Ao, leader of the rebels, had 
Insisted in his negotiations with the 
central government for peace that 
Yuan Shi Kal shall continue as presi- 
dent, with a responsible cabinet and 
a properly elected parliament. 


Much Mall Bat No PaaaenserM. 

New York, April 15. — An unusually 
large amount of mail from Kurope ar- 
rived here today on the White Star 
liner Cedric from Liverpool, which 
brought no passengers. The postal 
consignment consisted of 4,869 bags of 
flrst-class and 617 packages of parcel 
post mail. 

State Officials Prepared to 
Set Diplomatic Machin- 
ery Going. 

Washington. April IB.— State depart- 
ment officials were today prepared to 
set in motion diplomatic machinery for 
a discussion with Gen. Carranza of 
his proposal for the withdrawal of 
the American troops in Mexico. While 
the negotiations are under way, the 
hunt for Francisco Villa will continue. 

Secretary Lansing said he was pre-, 
pared to take up the matter with the 
de facto government, but would not 
indicate when a reply might be sent. 
Secretary Baker said no new orders 
had been sent to Gen. Funston and 
that none were under contemplation. 

Both secretaries said there had been 
no change in the policy of the admin- 
istration which prompted the pursuit 
of Villa. 

From other sources it was learned 
that the sincerity of the Carranza 
government In demonstrating its in- 
itention and ability to continue the 
{pursuit and extermination of the ban- 
idlts, should American forces be re- 
pealled, would weigh heavily with 
[President Wilson in reaching a final 
decision. In that connection, an offl- 
'clal report from the commander of 
the American forces attacked at Par- 
ral last Tuesday by civilians, is anx- 
iously awaited. Gen. Carranza's infor- 
mation, was that his soldiers had done 
everything in their power to stop the 
firing at the American troops. 

Unofficial versions of the incident, 
however, have asserted that Carranza 
soldiers were among the attackers. 


III ■■ 

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April 15, 1916. 

Great Easter Sale 

Trimmed Mats 

at $4.00 

Tuesday Next 8:30 A. M. 

20 of tkese Kats will be m our Avindows tonight 

anJ remain until Tuesday morning. See 

Monday evening paper for detail. 

Viluo $6. $7.30. $10 >nj $12. 

Ihe Glass Block Store 






"Rush Orders a Pleuura" 


Alger-Smith Line Will Be 

Built to Temperance 


of Grand Marais. Some surveying 
work has alr»*ady been done alonip 
thf» route, but the route l3 subject 
to chanK-'. 

AccordinsT to plans only tentative 
at this tlnr*. the ond of the Gunfllnt 
lake road will be about twenty-five 
to thirty miles north of the terminals 
at presf-nt definitely determined on. 
When rtnully completed. It is planned 
that tht» Algrer-Smlth road will be 
about 130 miles long. 


Construction of an extension to the 
Alger-Smith railroad, known as the 
Duluth & Northern Minnesota, that 
will take the line to Temperance 
rivor Is planned for this ."^ummer, ac- 
cording to statements nuule today by | 
a reprcsentatlvo of the company. 

'ihiH work will take Ihw line through 
towi.^hip 61 north, range 4 west, In 
ee<ti u\ 15 in I'ook county, and will 
inuk»> the total trackage almost 
ninety miles. 

Although thf plans for construc- 
tion from Temperance river on, are 
not absolut»«ly certain, they at pres- 
ent contemplate the building of the 
line northeasterly from the point of 
contaot with the T<'mpfranc.- river to 
« point about twenty-tive mlU's north 

Trolley cars on Superior street lines 
were tied up for nearly an hour about 
midnight last night, when a small fire 

si'vered ono of the power lines lead- 
ing from the Great Northern Power 
company's transformer house at Fif- 
teenth avenue west and Superior 

It is believed that two wires In the 
terminal just outside the sub-station 
on the MicliiKan street side became 
rrossi'd, starring the blaze. Apparatus 
from h.-adfjuarters responded to a 
"still" and made short work of the 
blaze. The damage was done, how- 
ever, when the main feed line parted. 

.fltneys did a rushing' business dur- 
ing the time cars were stalled, charg- 
ing 10 cents, the usual after-mldnlght 
toil. Downtown street* were deserted 
by the buses until after 1 o'clock, when 
the cars re.««umed their trips. 

Ruben Johnson, secretarr of the 
health department and of the civil 
service comiiilsslon, and who has been 
a city employe for more than fourteen 
years, has tendered his resignation to 
take effect on May L 

Mr. Johnson plans to enter the but- 
ter, egg and dairy products business. 
He has been largely Instrumental In 
organizing the Stt-rling Dairy Products 
company, of which he Is one of the In- 
corporators, and of which he will be 
general manager. The other Incorpo- 
rators are Harry Merrltt and 3. H. 
i Nelson. The company will have Its of- 
: fhes and warerooms at 1729-31 West 
I Superior street. It Is Incorporated for 
$50,000, and will Install a pasteuriz- 
ing plant. 

Mr. Johnson has been a resident of 
Duluth since he was an Infant, and was 
educated In Duluth schools. He has 
b«'en employed for twelve years as sec- 
retary of the city health department 
and civil service board, and for two 
years previous to that was In the city 
clerk's office under Harry Cheadle. 



(Continued from page !•> 

the attack on the American cavalry 
last Wednesday moba vented their ven- 
geance on American properly. Admis- 
sion was made today by an official of 
the Alvarado Mining company that the 
mob had made a destructive attack on 
Its mill. 

Apprehension Is felt for the safety 
of Americana and other foreigners In 
Parral. Some of those Known to be 
In that section of Mexico are G. C. 
Smith and W. C. Palmer of the Parral 
and Durango railway; Leslie Webb and 
H. C. Koblnson of the El Rayo Mining 
company and a Miss Dunning, a Meth- 
odist miii.sloiiary. Another woman mis- 
sionary, understood to be associated 
with Miss Dunning, is also reported to 
be In Parral. There are several French 
and German subjects In that vicinity. 


Eeonooile Coadltloaa Meaarlnc 

El Paso, Tex., April 15. — Economic 
conditions in Mexico are more menac- 
ing to the hopes of a restoration of 
oraer and the avoidance of Serious 
frlrtion between that country and the 
United States than any political con- 
ditions, according to an American who 
returned here today from a tour which 
embraced most of the territory north 
of Mexico City. 

This man, who Is Identified with 
large American Interests In Mexico, 
brought reports of the destruction by 
mobs of the American plants and ware- 
houses In several places. 

FLEXIBLE, buoyant tires 
of utmost comfort — 
protected by Goodyear 
cord construction from 
most of the danger of stone- 
bruise and blow-out 

Their pronounced riding ease, their 
great mileage, and their freedom 
from trouble are so satisfactory that 
sales are mounting up and up. 

Necessarily higher priced; but by 
reason of their special advantages, 
full -value tires, like all Goodyears. 

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 ou» 
Rubber Rivets. 

Pimcture and Skidding — 
By our Double-Thick 
AU-Weather and Ribb- 
ed Treads. 

Insecurity — By our Multi* 
pie Braided Piano Wire 

dik tk» near*»t Goodyear Sennet Station Dealir/or OoodytarCord 
No-Uook and Q.D. Clinehtr/or gatolin* and $Uetn4 eari 


The T. M. C. A. branches In the various 
cities, he said, have brought about a 
great change favorable toward Chris- 
tian enterprise throughout the coun- 

A stag lunch was served at the close 
of the evening program and many 
questions were asked which Indicated 
the Interest In China. 

Sunday evening at 6 o'clock there 
: win be another meeting of unusual 
I interest at the Y. M. C. A. Rev. J. E. 
I Porter will give a special address to 
I men on the Importance of great move- 
I ment toward church membership. Mr. 
Porter has recently come from Boston 
university and is a very convincing 
speaker. All men are Invited to at- 



will be paid by the Duluth Humanr 
Society for Information leaiUng to 
the arreHt uf perNon or perftuns who 
tied t*«u cat» toaether and threw 
them over the Ilmh of a tree, near 
Manger Terrace, Tuevday night, 
Avril 11th. 




(Con tinued from page 1.) 

ences between Gen. Pershing and Gen- 
erals Herrera and (Uitlerrez. 

Xo Further Inforiaation. 

Eliseo Arredondo, Gen. Carranza's 
ambassador here, said today he had no 
further Information of the fighting at 
Parral. nor of reports of a later clash 
and had been advised of no develop- 
ments In (Jen. Carranza's proposal for 
the withdrawal of American troops. 

Dispatches to the Carranza embas.'^y 
said the arrival of the general and his 
party In Mexico City was accompanied 
by a popular demonstration. 

A battle at Cuernavaca, the Zapata 
stronghold, was reported Imminent. Thft 
advance guard of the Carranza forces 
was said to be In plain sight of the 

Grave Concern Over Line. 

Columbus, N. Mex.. April 15 —Grav- 
est concern for the safety of the Amer- 
ican line of communication was manl- 
f.-sted In military Quarters here today. 
Every preparation has been made at 
the base here to keep the line Intact. 

Motor trucks lined up and filled with 
ration.** stood In front of military head- 
quarters awaiting orders to go for- 
ward and the telegraph station here 
was ordered to b© kept open through- 
out the night. 


American Dissatisfaction 

With German Note Causes 

Perturbation in Berlin. 

London. April 16. — The correspond- 
ent at The Hague of the Exchange 
Telegraph company forwards the fol- 

"Considerable perturbation has been 
caused at the Berlin foreign office by 
news received by wireless of American 
dissatisfaction with the recent German 
note. The chancellor had several con- 
ferences with the American ambassa- 
dor and also discussed poHsibilltlea 
with Count von Purlan. Au.stro-Hun- 
garlan foreign minister, who is now In 
Berlin. Lengthy Instructions were 
sent to Ambassador von Bernstorff at 

"German officialdom now seems will- 
ing to strain over nerve in order to 
avoid a rupture with the United States 
while the press continues in a most 
flamboyant way to give advice to Pres- 
ident Wilson, publishing vicious ar- 
ticles and cartoons of the president." 



Y. M. C. A. Members Hear 

Interesting Address By 

L E. Leiser. 

L. E. Leiser, for ten years secretary 

of the T. M. C. A. In Canton, China, 

and who la home on furlough until the 

latter part of the year, when he will 

return to his work In China, was guest 
of the dormitory men of the local Y. 
M. C. A. last night. 

Mr. Leiser gave a clear-cut outline 
of present conditions In China and 
spoke of the great changes that have 
come about In the last few years, such 
as the complete overthrow of the old 
educational system, the abolition of 
the opium traffic which was Introduced 
by English merchantmen, and, last, 
the overthrow of the old Manchu dy- 
nasty, which reigned In China for cen- 

The speaker also dwelt on the im- 
portance of the missionary In China 
and his Influence In the new China. 

About 2,000 Men Expected 

to Be in March at 


Among the interesting features of 
the fifty-eighth annual state Sunday 
school convention, to be held at Aus- 
tin. AprH 26 to 30. will be the first 
Minnesota men's Bible class parade. 

This event is scheduled for Saturday 
evening, April 29. 

It is expected that 2,000 men will 
march. Apportionments hCve been 
made for the different parts of South- 
ern Minnesota, to the number of 1,600, 
and it is expected that there will be 
600 men from among the delegates, 
and Twin City Bible class men, so as 
to make the full quota. Major A. W. 
Wright head of the state military or- 
ganization, win be the chief marshal. 
He will have a number of aides. 

Preceding the parade there will be a 
number of automobile meetings, at 
street corners. ^1 along the line of 
march. The speakers in automobiles 
will tell what ttw convention and pa- 
rade stand for. and will also tell the 
gospel message. This will be taking 
the convention cm the streets to the 
people. There «t111 be Invitations given 
to come to the men's and women's 
mass meetings to follow immediately 
after the parada. 


Under the Auspices of the I. W. W. 


18 Lake Avenne North. 


Twentieth Ave. Went and Superior St. 




Sunday, 2 p. m.4— ««I. Mf. W. Hlatory, 
Structure and MethodM." 

Monday, 8 p, ns,^— "Solidarity. Labor's 
Roi|4 t^ Preedom." 

■^Admission — 16 and 26 Cents. 


Range Trains Crowded- 
Superior Street Looks 
Like Circus Day. 

Easter shoppers from the range cit- 
ies flocked to Duluth this morning. 

The morning trains on both range 
roads were crowded, and the passen- 
gers made Superior street appear as If 
a parade were In progress. 

The hotels had long lists of range 
guests and the merchants reported a 
Very brisk Saturday morning's trade. 



Alfred Gillon Summoned 

After a Year's 


Alfred Glllon, aged 60 years, one of 
the early residents of Duluth. died at 
his home at 19 Forty-fourth avenue 
east, at 6 a. m. today, after an Illness 

of about a year. His Illness has baf- 
fled physicians. He began to weaken 
gradually about a year ago, but kept 
up his work as special officer at the 
Ml.osabe docks until last November. 

Mr. Gillon was born at Pakenham, 
Ont., Can., Jan. 1. 1866, and he moved 
to Muskoka, Ont., Sept. 28, 1868. He 
followed the lumber business In the 
Muskoka and Parry Sound districts un- 
til 1884 as cruiser and camp foreman. 






D. H.. 4-15-16. 



By comin.g 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 of filling, 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- 
grade dentistry at a saving of more than half. 


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


llii A * ft 

GOLD CROWNS np' s^r.^^: $3.00 

BRIDGE WORK £h:?S:^$3.00 
Silver Fillings k.?'.""u-^wV/«'"" 50c 
Whalebone Plates v^^-^*^^ $5.00 

■VWe Speclallae la Gold Inlays. Gold and Aluminum Plates. 




Melrose 1887.. 

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

Grand 459. 

He married Mary McLennan Sept. 29, 
1884. The next year he Joined the Du- 
luth poMce force, where he served un- 
til 1896. During the summer of 1896 
he was engaged in the grocery busi- 
ness. The following year he went to 
work for the Duluth & Iron Range 
railway and remained In Its employ 
until 1900. Then he went to Spokane, 
Wash. There he engaged In the min- 
ing and timber business several years. 
Mr. Gillon was the first city detective 
here. About two years ago he went 
to work for the Mlssabe as special 
officer at the ore docks, where he re- 
mained at work until last November. 

Mr. Glllon Is survived by a widow, 
four sisters and two brothers. His 
brothers are Robert Glllon, Eighteenth 
avenue east, Duluth, and H. K. Glllon. 
Two Harbors. His sisters are all liv- 
ing out of this city. 

Mr. Glllon was a Mason, and his fu- 
neral win be held from the Masonic 
temple at 2 o'clock Monday. The Good 
Templars will be In charge. The body 
win He In state from noon until 2 p. m. 



Rural School Pupils Will 

Plant Many Shade Trees 

April 28. 

Rural schools of St. Lrouls county 
are expected to observe April 28 as 
Arbor and Bird day this year. The day 
was recently set aside by a proclama- 
tion by Governor Burnqulst. 

N. A. Young, county 8uperl»tendent 
of schools, declares that several hun- 
dred trees will be set out this year 
on school property In St. Louis coun- 
ty. The work will be undertaken this 
year by the boys' and girls' clubs of 
the schools. 

Appropriate exercises will be held 
In many of the schools of the rural 


Pedestrian Notes Break in Rail and 
Flags G. N. Train. 

A possible train wreck was averted 
yesterday afternoon on the Great 
Northern line between Grand Forks 
and Duluth when a man named Jack- 
son, noting a defect In a rail near 
Two Rivers, flagged the train, and the 
engineer halted the engine, and repairs 
were made so that the train passed 
over safely. 

Mr. Jackson was walking the ties at 
the time, and, noting the break In the 
rail, pulled off his coat and used It as 
a signal banner. Railway officials here 
say that the break In the rail was not 
serious, but Mr. Jackson was given a 
ride to Duluth and a reward Is said to 
have been given him for his thought- 


Prof. W. O. Hotchklss, Wisconsin 
state highway commissioner and also 
state geologist of that commonwealth, 
will give a lecture next Wednesday 
evening at the Superior Commercial 
club on "Undiscovered Iron Ore In 
Nort.iern Wisconsin." Prof. Hotchklss 
recently completed a resurvey of 
Northern Wisconsin and. It Is said, has 
many Interesting things to tell of what 
he found. 

This lecture was to have been given 
several weeks ago, but Mr. Hotchklss 
was unable to come at that time. Much 
Interest Is being taken In the lecture 
by Duluth peop*«, and In behalf of the 
Superior Commercial club, Herbert 
Cross, secretary of the club, this morn- 
ing extended an invitation to Duluth- 
lans to attend. 



Bralnerd, Minn.. April 15.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — The feature of the 
meeting of the Crow Wing County 
Teachers' association being held here 
today. Is the spelling contest for a 
prize of $10, offered by Leon E. Lum 
of Duluth as there are many entrants 
and Interest Is keen. 

At the opening session yesterday 
Mies Caroline Barron, president, pre- 
sided. Papers were read by Miss Helen 
Knebel of Pequot, on "The Normal 
Training Department:" Miss Eunice 
Batdorf of Flak, on "Attitude of Teach- 
ers Toward Supervision;" Miss Laura 
Johnson, who lately taught In the 
Hawaiian Islands, on "Teaching In the 
Far United States." 

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. 

This BeanOful East End Home 
Musi Be Sold al Once! 

Owner has decided to sacrifice at least 20% of cost. Located on 
corner lot In 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. (6-2) 

LITTLE & NOLTE CO., E»duu.fl« bmb. 


Chippewas Get Favorable Decision 
Through Activity of John Morrison. 

Walker, Minn., April 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — ^The Chippewa Indiana 
got a favorable high court decision 
this week, and as a result the $160,000 
which has been appropriated annually 
for salaries of clerks, office men, etc., 
win no longer come out of the Indian 
fund. John Morrison, president of the 
Chippewa tribe. Is credited with getting 
this Important matter through the 



Ashland. Wis.. April 16. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Attempts are being 
made to form a company to build an- 
other hospital here. There has been 
more or less talk on the subject since 
the consolidation of Rlnehart's hos- 
pital, now St. Thomaa, with St. 
Joseph's hospital two years ago, but 
a serious attempt Is now being made 
to form a company for the erection 
of a third Independent hospital. 



We will be there to help 
you select your Lot. 





«.. JL, -,11 


-)>—-«■ ■ ■11 






April 15, 1916. 


« w- 

«| ■■ 

^ ■— < 


^ » 

Those who are 
within the World of 
Cadillac ownership 
enjoy luxuries of 
travel to which you 
must remain a 
stranger so long as 
you are outside of 
that World. 


Candidate for Governorship 
Nomination Claims Satis- 
factory Prospects. 

Making Strong Campaign on 

Promise to Alleviate Tax 


'1 f 


Cadillac Co. 

709 East Superior Street, 

■■ I 1^ 

—All Kinds of— 


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


131 West Superior Street. 

Melrose 1356, 1376. Grand 1626. 

Count the Months — 


double: - Y^EAR 


Will Give You 
Double Wear Because 




V. II., 4-15-16. 





Do You Buy 
Tested Lamps? 

By "tested" we mean — examined by 
some reputable independent research 
laboratory which tests them for length 
of life, candle power, efficiency and cur- 
rent consumption. Such a test is a check 
on the manufacturer and is the pur- 
chaser's only protection against get- 
ting an inferior or faulty lamp. 

Our lamps are made by the Edisjn 
Lamp Co. They are drawn from a 
private stock in the lamp warehouses, 
which have been tested by the Electrical 
Testing Laboratories Co. of New York. 

We are the only fimi in Duluth witli 
this service— our 'lamps don't cost you 
any more than the others. Remember 
this when you buy lamps. 


Electric Company 

216 West First Street. 



Samuel G. Iverson, former state 
auditor, who la a candidate for the 
Republican nomination for governor, 
wa» visiting friends In Duluth today, 
and left this afternoon for the Mesaba 

"I find my campaign going ahead 
with excellent prospects," eald Mr. 
Iverson. "My old friends are lining 
up for me In a very satisfying way, 
and new friends are rapidly coming 
to my support. I find tliat the plat- 
form upon which I am making the 
conttst appeals to the people gen- 
erally. Tills platform Is: A business 
administration, law enforcement, pro- 
tection of public health, lake bed iron 
ore road fund, development of land 
and water resources, and equalized 
r.duced taxation. No feature of my 
platform meets with so much inter- 
est as that relation to taxation. 

"Have you stoppt-d to consider that 
the total taxation of the state In 
1916 was about $60,000,000, whereas 
In 1900, fifteen years previous. It was 
only $15,000,000? This is an increase 
of approximately 360 per cent, whlU- 
the Increase In the population was 
but 30 per cent. What does it mean? 
Pimply that money is being expended 
wltliout regard to the burdens that 
are being placed upon the people. 
Southern Mlnnr«o(a ^'urMC Off. 

"You know how heavy the burden 
of taxation Is In northern Minnesota, 
but no doubt you will be surprised 
to learn that In southern Minne.sota 
the taxation Is so heavy that many 
of the people are In danger of losing 
their lands and their homes. 

"There must be a halt in the reck- 
less manner In which the people's 
money is being expended. Taxes can 
bo equalized to better distribute the 
burden, and taxes can be greatly re- 
duced. 1 know this from my long 
experience as state auditor, and If 
nominated and elected I will make It 
my business to have the taxes re- 
duced by cutting down the state's ex- 

"Another Important matter is law 
enforcement, and . I stand firmly in 
favor of enforcing the laws." 

Th' banqnet at tV Melodeon hall 

tnniKht 'II be a dreita knit affair a« a 
ruiicewMlon t' thane who have notiiln' 

rlxr t' wear. Speakin' o* roblnn. Mm. 

Tllford Moot* rraoirt* Neelii' th' first 
paper hanger today. 

(Protected by Adamj .Newspaper Scnlce.) 


i * 

jje SKNATE. 1^ 

^ Renamed debate on army reor- ^ 

if; uranlxatlon bill udoiitliiR amend- ^ 
^ ment requiring .\atlonal t^uard ^ 
^ Moidiern tn take oath of allefclnnre ^. 
^ to prenldent of the I nited itlaten * 
^ an well an to the «tate. ^ 

^ SUal Inquiry continued. ^ 

% llOUSIfi. ii 

^ ReNumrd debate on agrloultoral ^ 
^ appropriation bill. ^ 


Former Duluthian So De- 
scribes the Argentine 

A charge of forgery was dropped by 
police when they learned that both 
men had the same name. 

No. 1 purchased a railroad ticket 
from Hazard, Neb., to Decorah, Iowa, 
via the C. 13. & Q. railway on Jan. 4, 
and when he changed his plans for the 
trip, he made application for a refund 
on the unused portion of his ticket. 

In due time the railroad company 
forwarded to him a check for $5.86. It 
did not reach him at his home, and In- 
stead was forwarded to' the Tobias 
Relnertson living at Duluth. 
I Relnertson No. 2 was arrested last 
; night by Detective Hoberg and ar- 
I ralgned in municipal court today. 


Jake Britz Was Lucky to Go to Work 

"I'm a lucky guf^" 3aJ!d Jake Britz. 
26, alleged forger. "All I gotta do is 
serve three months »t tjie work farm, 
and then I'm through." 

Dritz was right. He was lucky, for 
authorllles had consented to charge 
him with petit larceny instead of for- 
gery, and if the latter eount had been 
pressed he probably would have gone 
to Stillwater. 

Early in March Britz was arrested 
in Superior and brought back here to 
"face the music." H« was alleged to 
have cashed a $12 check with a West 
end hotel keeper. Tho check was 
signed "M. Kachlln." Rachlln, a sa- 
loon keeper at 1920 "^'est Superior 
street, denied that he had issued tlie 

Britz has been held In jail since that 
time. He was bound over to await 
I grand Jury action when arraigned in 
municipal court about March 16. His 
desire to be sentenced at once caused 
Assistant County Attorney M, M. 
Forbes to change the charge. 


"Argentina Is a naked man wearing 
a silk hat." said Allen P. Allensworth. 
Winnipeg manager for the America* 
Linseed company, and former marktf 
editor of The Herald. 

Mr. Allensworth arrived In Duluth 
this morning after a five months' trip 
to South America. He is returning to 
Winnipeg this afternoon, with an Eng- 
lish walking stick, a Spanish accent, 
a Buenos Aires soft hat and a Fifth 
avenue suit of clothes. 

"Buenos Aires Is a wonderful city, 
but* it Is the silk hat on the naked 
man," he continued. "It is a country 
of great natural resources, but has not 
had capital to develop It. It Is just 
beginning to come into Its own, and 
i;» far more prosperous than any of the 
countries on the West coast. Living 
expen.'ios are terrifically high there. 
Coal was $32 a ton, so manufacturing 
Is handicapped. The men who have 
made fortunes from grain and beef 
live in Buenos Aires and It is one of 
the most beautiful cities In the 

After spending two weeks in Win- 
nipeg, Mr. Allensworth will return to 
New York and will sail for Central 
America In the Interests of the new 
cocoanut oil business which the Amer- 
ican Linseed company Is developing. 

"I had a great trip," he said this 
morning. "I got marooned by a rail- 
road strike in Chili, rode with the 
President of ClillI on a special train 
with government guards, crossed the 
Isthmus of Panama on another special, 
and met Mary IMckford at a ball In 
New York. I lived on liam and eggs 
most of the time, because those were 
th«' only Spanish words I c^uld say." 

Mr. Allensworth regaled his old 
friends on the Duluth board with many 
Interesting sidelights on his trip, but 
had no Information to give out on the 
linseed market. _ 


Schoolboys, Learning to Smoke. 
Burglarize Confectionery Store. 

School boys who were learning to 
smoke are believed to be responsible 
for the burglary of a confectionery 
store at 430 North Thirty-ninth avenue 
west, owned and operated by N. J. 
Smith, last night. 

After breaking the glass in the front 
door with a brick, they reached 
through and opened the door. A small 
quantity of cigars and tobacco, togeth- 
er with some fruit, was all that was 
missed by the proprietor when he 
cheeked over his stock today. 

Police are working on the case. 





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- 
.T^- — -^tm^^ ■- ^, III! lie for their personal recommendation and 

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

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 d» C 

March 31 ^^ 

inviirrNi socnon 



SPECIAL NO 1— Until March 31 we will 
make the famous Whalebone Rub- dTC 
b^r Plate, worth $20, for -. . .^^ 

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. 3 — Cast Aluminum Plate— the last word 
in successful plate production — without doubt 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 March 31 we will make these plates that ordinarily ^%0 {%€% 
cost you $25.00, for ;/;••••:••• -S^A^'W 

All work done in our private laboratory by high-priced, skilled mechanics. 


We administer Emetine Hydrochloril, 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. 



GoUl Crowns $3.00 

Full .Sot of Teeth as low as.$4.00 
IJrklge Work, per tooth . . . $3.00 

AMiite Crowns $3.00 

Aluminum Plates $12.00 

Gold FillinfTs 75c up 

I Silver FMIInffs 50c 

1 Teeth Cleaned 50c 

<;oiD I\L\YS We are experts in making good Inlays, The old, painful method of pounding and 

malletlng in filling teeth Is past— our inlay operators are skilled to the minute. All our inlays are 
made to fit to a mathematical certainty. 



Telephoner— Mel 64 1 0. Open dally 8;30 a. m. to 7 p. m.; Sundays, 10 a. m. to 1 p. m. Lady Attendant. 

''Little 01' Seben' Always Came 
When Jay Bird Called. 

"The Jay Bird has come back to 
roost," police said today when William 
M. Rogers, 43, and Anna Itogers. 36, 
both colored, were lodged In jail by 
Detectives Koberg and Barber. 

Although not migratory, the Jay 
Bird, as Rogers is known, has heard 
the call of spring and was thinking 
seriously of taking flight for parts un- 
known when the officers Interfered. 

Mrs. Rogers objected to the flight 
and the argument that followed at- 
tracted tho attention of a large crowd 
of loiterers who were warming the 
fence rails near the union station. 

The Jay Bird's principal stock In 
trade was two pair of dice, guaranteed 
to break up any "crap" game. One 
dice had a five on each side, v^'hile the 
other carried four deuces and two 
sixes. It was impossible to throw any 
point but a seven or 'leven with one 
set of dice, while the other was 

"When Ah calls for the little oV 
seben." explained the Jay Bird with a 
broad grin, "she doiy never refuse me." 

Mr. and Mrs. Jay Bird were held In 
$60 bail for a hearing Monday. 


Washington, April IB.— An Amer- 
ican, John D. Harrtsitn. of Chicago, 
was aboard the steamer Margam Ab- 
bey, sunk without warfilng April 8, 
American Consul General Skinner to- 
day cabled the state department Har- 
rison was rescued. 

Consul General Skinner's report was 
the first advice to the state depart- 
ment that the sinking of the Margam 
Abbey involved Americans. Mr. Skin- 
ner's Information cain" from the Amer- 
ican consul at Cardiff, W'alcs, where 
Harrison was evidently landed. Har- 
rison was a steward on the sunken 

The consul at Cardiff said the Mar- 
gam Abbey was sunk sixty-five miles 
south of Lizard Head, England, by a 
submarine without warning and that 
the ship made no resistance. 


Washington, April 15.— Capt, James 
M. Fulton of the coast artillery at Fort 
drant. Panama, was dismissed from the 
army today for violating an abstinence 
pledge. President Wilson approved 
the court-martial sentence. Capt. Ful- 
ton Is a native of Virginia and was 
appointed to the army in 1902. 


shipment of arms 

Washington, April 15.— Representa- 
tive Rodenberg, Republican, of Illinois, 
today Introduced a resolution prohibit- ^ 
Ing shipment of arms and munitions 


Hood's Sarsaparilla, the Great Blood 
Purifier, Is the Best. 

Tobias Relnertson Will Serve Thirty 
Days at Work Farm. 

Tobias Relnertson of Wlnneshelt 
county, Iowa, and Tobias Relnertson of 
Duluth are two different men. 

Relnertson No. 2 cashed a check for 
$6 86 which was issued to Relnertson 
No 1 and will serve thirty days at the 
work farm on a petit larceny charge. 

Spring Bicknes-s comes In some de- 
gree to every man, woman and child 
In our climate, 
I It la that run-down, condition of 
: the system that results from Impure, 
Impoverished, devitaiized blood. 

It is marked by loss of appetite and 
that tired feeling, Mpd In many cases 
by some form of erl4>tioli. 

The best way to trea|t spring sick- 
ness is to take ' Hoiod'« .Sarsaparilla. 
This old reliable t&tnWy |nediclne puri- 
fies, enriches and rfvKallzes the blood. 
It is an all-the-year-rolind alterative 
and tonic, and Is fl^soUitely the best 
Spring medicine. . ! ' 

Get your blood ^Ik ^od condition 

at once — ndw. DeW^ may be danger- 

, ous. Ask your druggist for Hood's 

Sarsaparilla, and Insl.n'on having it, 

for nothing else cauitaHJe its place. 



300-301 Columbia Building. Duluth. 

Special Diets and Dietetic Advice. 

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

of war Into Mexico. It was not dis- 
cu.'^sod, and Mr. Rodenberg later issued 
a statement criticizing the Wilson ad- 
ministration and saying V^*\,,^^J'"- 
Carranza has given abundant evidence 
•'of his treacherous ch aracte r. 

observe passover 

Flight of Israelites From 
Egypt Will Be Com- 

Beginning at sundown next Monday 
evening and continuing for seven 
days, Duluth Jews will observe Pass- 
over or Pesach, which commemorates 
the flight of the Jews from Egypt 
under the leadership of Moses and the 
subsequent wanderings in the desert 

'°SpcSl sc^rVices will be held at the 
Adas Israel synagogue on Monday and 
Tuesday evenings and on Tuesday aJid 
Wednesday mornings, while a fP^<-'\l 
seder service will be conducted at 
Temple Emanuel on Monday evening 
for the members of the congrega- 
tion. The seder supper will be served 
by the Temple Aid society, following 
a short service to be conducted by 
Rabbi Maurice Lefkovits. 

During Passover week the Jew eats 
unleavened bread. or mfttz/^"- „,f o";"" 
memoratlve of the bread baked by 
the women of Israel on the night of 
their hurried departure from Lg>pt, 
when the dough was not K'^en time 
m which to rise. In many oJ-th"^"'^ 
homes separate Fets of dishes will be 
used because of the difference in food 


Waf^hlngton. April 15— Rc-^ults of 
thirty days' recruiting, accounted to- 
day by the war department, for the 
additional 20.000 men ''e'rently author- 
ized by congress showed 16.81 ( appli- 
cations^ and Acceptance of 3,927 recruits. 
During the last nine days San Fran- 
cisco led with 531 applications and 101 
acceptances; Chicago wasj second witl. 
447 applications and eighty men ac- 
cepted and New York third with 400 
application s and 69 accepta nces. 


\>w York. April 16— George T. 
Marve Jr.. who resigned recently as 
ambassador to Russia, ^J-Hved here to- 
day, accompanied by Mrs *Iarye on 
the Norwegian-American liner Krls- 
tlanlafjord from Scandinavian ports. 
He said he would go to Washington 
probably within a few days. 

The Kristlanlafjord brought 838 
passengers. Officers said that no war- 
shiDS of any kind were sighted 
fSroaghout the voyage and that they 
regarded this as an unusiial experience 
foe a Scandinavia n vessel. 


Madison, WMs., April 15.— That the ! 
shippers of the state who are back of 
the Tlttemore complaints for a read- 
justment of the freight rates in the 
state will ask that Chairman Halford - 
Erickson remain with the commission 

until the case Is de<^»<J%^ .^■^%\"?i- 
cated by the statement of J. N. Tltte- 
more of Omro today. „ . , . _„ 
It is known that Mr. Erickson has 
recently had a conference with (.ov- 
ernor PhlliPP and has definitely noti- 
fied the executive that he will re- 
sign. It is said that at the request 
of the executive the formal filing of 
Erlckson's resignation has been wlth- 
helA to give Governor Phlllpp an op- 
portunity to look the state over for an 

Need Can 
Be Told 
By Our 
of Eye 


available man to take Mr. Erlckson's 

It Is not known here just how soon 
Erickson Intends to leave. 


Raid BemidJI Restaarant. 

Bemldji, Minn., April 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Assisted by Patrolman 
J. M. Zacharias and J. F. Essler, Chief 
of Police Frank Ripple on Thursday 
night raided the Star restaurant and 
placed Clarence La Valley on a charge 
of selling liquor without a license. The 
chief alleges that he also found half 
a pint of alcohol In the kitchen. 
» — 

Lincoln Kcepera DlwcuMsed. 

New York, April 16. — Two keepers 
guarding Ignatius T. T. Lincoln, the 
self-confessed German spy, in the Ray- 
mond street jail Brooklyn, have- been 
dismissed for alleged complicity in 
plans made by Lincoln to make an- 
other escape. It was announced today 
by Commissioner Lewis of the depart- 
ment of corrections. The two keepers 

dismissed are Thomas W. Danbeck and 
Michael G. Keating. 


Charles City, Iowa, April 16. — Dep« 
uty .Sheriff Frank Herzog was sho| 
and probably fatally wounded yester< 
day by a tramp. Pursued for miles^ 
and finally brought to bay, the tramp 
exchanged a number of shots with his 
pursuers, and then turned his weapon 
on himself, sending a bullet througll 
his head. 

Herzog was in search of suspects III 
connection with the blowing of a lum- 
ber yard safe at New Hampton, nea» 
here, la.«t night. In the railroad yardfs 
he came acro.<5s the tramp and began 
to question him, when the stranger 
drew a revolver and shot HerzoJ 
through the abdomen. 

Worked Ottt 
Run Down 
Lost Strength 



Blood Poison 

Stomach Troubles 

Our Treatments Cure Permanently. 

Are you troubled with gloomy thoughts and fear for your future health? 
Have you been exposed to frequent ( olds, to diseases, or to excesses? Are! 
you discontented with yourself? Do you realize that you are not what you 
ought to be? Do you dread unknown 'dangers and the advance of old age?i 
Does your stomach bloat and feel that digestion is bad? Do you pass water 

uoes your Muiiincii un>u.i, jiiiu iccj iiiai uib^^i'"" '" we»\j . j^.-. .. ..^ i 

with difficulty and have Stricture, Bladder trouble, or Prostatic affections? 


There Is no use of neglecting your health in order to gain earthly treasures. 

How many families are left destitute because the man neglected his health? 

In our office have been rnred thounandu of men In nearly tn^enty 
yearn' mtuy in Duluth. ■«> do not <ravel from pl«<«c to plaoe, v»e don't 
make any mlNleadlnK Ntatrment*. We ponHlvely refnue to treat a man 
where we cannot aafeiy make a promise ol a possible care. 

Our Treatments 

are absolutely painless. Our cures 
for Piles, Strictures and Fistula are 
absolutely painless. Chronic dis- 
charges. Old Sores, Prostatic trou- 
bles we dissolve and dry up by a 
painless method. No knife, no cut- 
ting; In place of these we use X-ray, 
Electricity. These have no dangers 
and better results. 

Our Cures 

are lasting because they are right. 
"Why experiment with unskilled doc- 
tors while Scientific Treatments will 
make you well? Our powerful X-ray 
machines, our electro and spondulo 
therapeutic treatments make disease 
vanish quickly. They fill the patient 
with vitality and nerve-power as no 
medicine ever could. 

We make people well In the shortest possible time of Blood Poison, 
Paralysis Nervous Debilltv, Varicose Veins, Heart Disease, Bladder Trou- 
ble Bronchitis, Indigestion, Skin Diseases, Painful and Distressing Symp-' 
toms that accompany Kidney Troubles. Sciatica and prostate troubles and 
all diseases and weakness brought on by bad habits, and those of Opium 
and other drugs. Consultation and X-ray examination free to every man 
who seriously desires to be cured of his troubles. Write for symptom 
blank if you are residing elsewhere, and you can't call right now. 

We have just obtained the most reliable remedy of the most successful 
treatment of Blood Poison. There is no need for any man carrying that 
poison in his body. We are in a position to make him completely wen. 


We Give Directly Into the Blood 

There are no unpleasant symptoms after the treatment. There is no 
danger whatsoever and you can go to your business Immj'diately after 
treatment. It has proved to cure thousands of cases of Blood Poison In all 
the >I-orld What It has done for others It will do for you A blood test 
}5at we have made from your blood In Chicago will prove to >^" that V?" 
will have been cured. Call today at our office at No 1 W Superior St. 
for thfs wonderful treatment. Consultation is absolutely free and con- 



II W "11 -J ' 

' P iiii f ># w 

a _ II • I H 

»«— ^.«i~»i^««"" •■ 





April 16, 1916. 


Th« demand In Duluth for Cactus 
Julct*. thij celobratod new preparation, 
that l8 accompllshlriK such aatonlahtng 
results. In so many instances of stom- 
ach, kldnf-y, llvor and catarrhal trou- 
bles. Is already great. All morningf 
peopK; visited th.- Lyceum rharmacy, 
431 W'^st Superior street, to inquire 
abo'Jt the medicine, to see how it la 
dlstrlbured and to loam just what 
Cactus Juice looked like. M;iny had 
their minds all made up and simply 
•aid: "I want Cactus Juico." Th- b.i- 
clnning of the introductory sale there- 
fore was one of the most remarkable 
thin« of Us kind seen h.^r.\ Tha 
propri»!lor of th«.- store at 431 VV'^st riu- 
perl«>r street, wh"re the premier prf»p- 
aration is introdiiced to the public by 
the Cactus Juice Man, said: 

"We have been aKreeably surprised 
by the demand for Cactus Juice. 
While Wf werL- famUiar with the 
g^eat .success the medi'^ine had 
achifved in other cities, we had no 
ld<!a iis popularity would become so 
unlv<'r.sal with us In so short space 
of time, nor did we expect such grati- 
lyinK results." 

Cactus Juic ai)par(ntly ;ipp**il"< to 
the host .'lenient i»f the p^'opl- who 
are Jibh- to jiidin- impartially and to 
render a fair decision of its merits. 
The demand is already surprising 
among .«!orne of our old.-r men. 

Ml. Gr-en, who is directing the sale 
Of Cactus Juice in Duluth. said in this 
Conn.'ction: "It is just as we c.vpected. 
I don't want you to be surprised by 
th« trem»^ndous domand for Cactus 
Juice, aftt^r taking Into consideration 
the fact that ih»' int,'redient?« are medl- 
Clnul elements wliich make people 
come from many remote sections of 
the <«arth. such as Eiirop.*, China, 
South Am»'rica. -Vfrica, Mountain 
Statis, the Rocky Mountains. 

In the principal of the Cactus Juice 
company, under th.- ffficient direction 
of our Prof. i:. .SeihT, a not.-d f;cr- 
»nan chi-miat, th»-se m»»d4cinal ht-rl)s. 
barks, roots ;in.l fruit juices, ar<^ as- 
Benibl.'d in the rouwh and painhtakins- 
ly d»'\ flopfd .«o as to obtain .^ high 
standard of efflci«'ncy, known by the 
unlformltv of this preparation. 

Come and .sf*> th^ C.XrTT'.S JCICF 
W.A.V at thf I.V<r:TM PH.VRMACY 
and let him tell you of its m^-rlta. 

Ask any druggist. — Adveriist-m^^nt. 



Spenrrr Phannacr, 401 Central AT«««e, A4Tcr«l«lMa aad nm^mmwtwitlcmm. 
A- JeoMB. rtnr-«cY*nth Avcaae Mftmt aad Urand Aveaue, DlatrtkvtlOB. 

Herald's West Duluth reporter may be reached after 
hour of »oin» to press at Calumet 17S-M and Colo 247. 


Ballots Are Being Cast for 
Six New Direc- 

A sp'Tial school election for the pur- 
pose of electing sl.x school directors, 
which will take place this evening be- 
tween 7 and 9 o'clock, is occupying 
rh"? attention of rt-aidents of the vll- 
la(S*> of Proctor. Tiie election will be 
h>^M at th>' West side schocd building, 
and from tlu» amount of interest every 
nian and woman In the village fntitled 
to a voto will turn out. 

Two tickets hav*' been selected on 
which thf c.indldatoa will be elected 
to run for a tc-rra of one, two and three 
years r»>9portiv"ly. Sampl** ballots of 
both sides have bffn distributed to 
virtually all of tho home.-*. Although 
there ari« two tickets In th<» flfld. It 
will not prevent anyone from splitting 
th.' tl<k't and voting for any friend on 
th»> opposition. 

<>n« alate <-ontalns the names of H. J. 
Paulu and H. J. Barncard, three-year 
fandidHtes; Le Grand Pace and F. E. 
Howell, two-year term, and C. A. EUef- 
Mon a>id P. M. Quick, one-year term. 

The other ticket included the name 
of one woman, Mrs. C. Connors. This 
ticket includes J. E. Code and William 
MoMurtrle, three-year term; Mrs. Con- 
nors and A. Swanson. two-year term, 
and Andrew Nelson and F. Spearman 
tor a one-year term. 

'i'he village recently voted to have 
its schools clastl;|ed as an indopondent 
district, instead of a common school 



.*^mce its very hcp^in- 
ning the American 
l-xchange Xati«.>iial 
iJatik has stood for 
the best in financial 
matter;*. Its won- 
flertul strength, its 
fair dealings with it.s 
patrons, its attitude 
toward the public, 
have been big fac- 
t'jrs in its growth. 

Its sound manage- 
ment, its progressive 
methods, its strict 
adherence to sound 
banking principles 
together with i t s 
wonderful record, 
bespeaking its confi- 
lences. will make the 
right bank for you. 



National Bank 







Ole '""arlson for thirty years a Du- 
luth I evident. 'di- d thi.'j morning at the 
boin» of his sister. .Mrs. John A. Swan- 
«on. I'Slt West Third stre.t. 
troiibli" was Klv<^n h.s the cau.'ie of 
Uc.ith. He had been 111 a long time 
and w.iM 51 y ^ars of ape. 

Mr. <'arl«rin was unmarried. He 
leaves a mother nnd brother in Swe- 
den, two brother.' find one sister living 
In Minneapolis, and two .sister** ar.d one 
brother in Duluth. He had made his 
home with Mrs. Swansun for some 

Funoral servlce.s will be held from 
the Sivanson honv^ Monday afteriiooo 
at 2 o'clock. liuriul will be at Park 
Hill comn-Ty. 


Burnquist and Other Prominent Men 
Will Address Club. 

At a ni«'»>tinR this evening of the 
cotiiniittce in <harge of the annual 
banquet of the West Duluth Commer- 
ciil club to bo held on April 27, the 
program will probably be announced. 

Maiion M. Fi)rbea will be toa-stma«- 
ter. Among the speakers will be Gov- 
ernor J. A. A. Congre.'jsman 
Clarence H. Miller, Mayor W. I. Prince, 
Warren K. Oreene, county attorney; 
J. M. Davidson, manager of the Mor- 
gan Park property for the Minnesota 
Steel company, and John Owens, pio- 
neer lumberman and farmer. 

The banquet will be nerved at 7 
o'clock at tlio Moose hall. Central ave- 
nue and Ilamsey street. The Ladies' 
Aid Society of Our Savior's Norwegian 
Lutheran "church will serve the sup- 


Two Duluthians Take Forty-Eight 
Fish Near City. 

Dr. K. W. F. IJoerner. 404 North Cen- 
tial avenue, and Charles Matts<m are 
the first fishermen to return with a 
good catch of brook trout. The two 
returned at noon today after spending 
^sevon hours at the streams north of 
the city. A catch of forty-eight trout, 
twenty-rtve of which were angled by 
Dr. Boerner. were brought home by 
the two men. 

"The fishing was fine, but w« had 
.lome time getting to the stream." said 
Dr. Uoeraer. 

M. H. Walker Resigns to 

Take Position in 


H. H. Walker, Instructor of commer- 
cial work at the Robert £. Denfeld high 
school, tendered his rcidgnatlon to 
Supt. Denfeld yesterday and will take a 
position with the Ray Consolidated 
Copper company. Mr. Walker Is leav- 
ing this afternoon for Ray, Ariz., to as- 
sume his duties with the company. 

Mr. Walk'r •■ the second instructor 
at the school to sever his connection 
with the Institution this spring. Leon 
C. High, instructor In English, tendered 
his resignation to the superintendent 
Ute last month to talte effect yester- 
day. Mr. High has taken a position 
with the S*.-ott-Graf£ Lumber company. 

The Denfeld school will also lose Its 
principal at the close of this school 
year. S. A. Foster has been at the 
head of the high school work In West 
Duluth since its beginning more than 
a dec.ide ago. He will go Into business 
for himself. 

Mr. Walker and Mr. High have both 
been with the West Duluth hlRh school 
since the Denfeld school building w'as 
opened a year ago last fall. Supt. Den- 
fel,i announced this morning that Mr. 
Walker had been released from his 
contract to fill out the year In order 
that he might take advantage of his 
now position at once. 

Shower for Bride. 

Misses Julia Strom and Anna Moen 
entertained at a bundle shower at the 
latler's home. 120 South Sixty-seventh 
avenue, Thursday evening, in honor 
of Mrs. Kinar Hagen, who was for- 
merly Mlsa Bergum. The 
rooms were decorated with hearts, 
cupidi and flowers. The evening was 
spent in games and music. Musical 
numbers were given by the Misses 
Marie Nelson. Esther Jorgenson and 
Alice Fechner. Those present were: 

Einar Hagen, Charles Ander- 

Theresa liitterlc, son. 

Fred Fechner, Casper .^oderlund, 

Archie Uala. SiRurd Shelerud, 

O.scar Jader, Alice Moen. 

Chris Jensen, Stephen I.*rson, 

Emanuel John- Hans Vedo. 



Elsie Johnson. 
Hulda Flyckt. 
EstheV Hagen, 
Murle N'elaon, 
Ma Moen, 
Alice Fechner, 
Queenie Costello, 
Hannah Hanson, 
Minnie Larson. 
Idona Walatad. 
Tillle Rclnertson, 
Adeline Hagen, 
Alphlld Olson. 
Esther Jorgen- 

Nettie Amundson 
of Smithvllle. 

Grace Siegel of 
Two Harbors. 

Jennie Anderson. 

Elal<» Mehling, 

Julia Strom. 

Ragna Hugdahl, 

Marie Fechner, 

Lily Moen. 

Florence Hagea, 

Myrtle Nelson, 

Inga Slordahl. 

Anna Moen. 

r.udrun Vedo, 

West Duluth Briefs. 

W. S. Perkins of St. Paul arrived 
this morning to spend the week-end 
vi.sitlng at the home of his daughter. 
Mrs. T. F. Olsen. 612 North Fifty- 
ninth avenue west. 

Edward Holland, formerly of "West 
Duluth, but now of Minneapolis, la 
spending a day in this end of the city. 

Miss Mildred Wilson, 417 North 
Fiftieth avenue weft, is spending a 
few days visiting relatives at Pike 

The West Duluth Commercial club 
entertained la.-.t evening at another 
of its series of "ladles nights." A 
musical program, dancing aid cards 
featured the affair. Prizes "Were won 
by Mrs. l.^ A. Barnes. E. »>. Kriedler 
and Mr. and Mrs. Max Oreckovsky. 
Jackson's orcl estra furnished the 

Mrs. W. H. Farrell, «00» Raleigh 
.str-'et, entertained yt.sterday after- 
noon for the Women's Foreign Mis- 
sionary Society of the Asbury M. E. 
chjrch. A mi sical and literary pro- 
gram featured the meetirg. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Dunleavy. 611 
North Fffty-.^eventh avenue. will 
leave tomorrow for a month's visit to 
Eastern cities. 

The degree team of Tent No. 2. K. 
O. T. M.. will take part in an exhibi- 
tion drill this evening at Two Har- 
bors. About fifteen members of the 
society will accompany the team. 

VIetroIas and records at Spencer's. 
Easy payments If desired. 

Mr. and Mrs. Law. 3911 West Eighth 
street-, were pleasantly surprised last 
evening by a number of their friends. 
Cards and mi»lc featured the enter- 
tainment. The guests were Mr. and 
Mrs. R. L. Cloutler. Mr. and Mrs. R. 
Env. Mrs. Rospe, Mlsees Mur.raret 
Rut'and, VIcId Stoddard, Rose Walk- 
er, Veronica Walker and Donald Ross. 

Watch repairing. Hurst. West Duluth. 


The stock of drugs, etc., belonging 
to the bankrupt estate of 


doing business as 

ELY PHARMACY. Ely. Minn., 

will be sold for cash to the highest 
bidder, on Monday, April 17, 1916, at 
1 :00 p. m. at the store building at Ely. 
Inventory may be inspected at 631 
Manhattan Bldg., Duluth. Sale sub- 
ject to confirmation by the court. 
W. O. DERBY, Trustee. 


One Ceni a Word Kach lasertlon. 
No Advertiarme^ liCss Than 15 C.;nts. 

YOU CAN'T be .too particular for us 
to please when you want an exquisite 
perfume. Every, odor we have Is deli- 
cate and exquisite. Miss Horrigan. 
Oak Hall y<*M, 

FOR RE.N'T-Ltr*|re furnished house at 
Fond du L|«. ^ohn H. Brlgham. 516 
Torrey bldf. y^ 

WANTP3D — Bxpirienced sewing girl; 
must be K<^d aeumstress. Mel. 4301; 
<Jrand 2166-X. 


Martin A. Jo^nsoa and Aruora Le 

A. James Hairston and Mrs. Daisy 

Ernest Johnson and Ilanna Rydberg. 

Harold J. Hanson and Florence F. 

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

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

dlng and engai^ejnenc rings made and 
mounted to order at Henrlcksen'a, S33 
West Superior street. 

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


SOLEM — Mr. and Mrs. Jens Solem of 

908 East Ninth street are the par- 

ent.s of a daughter born April 13. 
SYPOLSKI— A son was born April 11 

to Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Sypolskl of 

423 4 Garfield avenue. 
DRYKE — Tho Wrth of a son on April 

8 has been reported by Mr. and Mrs. 

William • Dryke of Chisholm street. 

GRIFFETH— Mr. and Mrs. A E. Grlf- 

feth of 1112 East Second street are 

the parents of a daughter born April 


Deaths and Funarala 

KAI'S— Funeral B«>rvlces for Gottlieb 
Kaus, 94, who idled Thursday morn- 
ing, were hel<| from Crawford & 
Sons' chapel at 2 o'clock this after- 
noon. Rev."*W., Edward Sayles offi- 
ciated and Intvment will be held at 
Forest Hill ce&retery. Mr. Kaus, who 
was one of Duluth's oldest residents, 
leaves a widow, five children and 
five grandchildren. 

CARLSON— Ol« Carlson. 61, died this 
morning at tbe home of his sister. 
Mrs. John A. Swanson, 2814 West 
Third street. He had been 111 a lonjf 
time. Funeral services will be held 
Monday at 2 p. m. from the Swanson 
home. He"V»« unmarried and leave* 
a mother, three sisters and four 

MATTSON— Nick Mattson. R«. died at 
a local hospital today very suddenly. 
He had lived in Duluth for a number 
of years and has relatives In the 
western end of the city. Funeral ar- 
rangements have not been made. 


and relative.^ for the sympathy and 
beautiful floral offerings sent us in 
our late bereavement of our be- 
loved son. Marvin. 



monuments In the Northwest; call 
and inspect before buying elsewhere. 
P. N. Peterson Granite Co.. 230 E. Sup. 

MONUMENTS to order direct from fac- 
tories. You save 20 per cent. Charles 
Benson, office 2301 W. 2nd st. Lin. 334. 

Death Due to Paeuiuoala. 

Oshkt>Hli. Wis.. April 15. — Lottie Wei. 
■on, a Woman wli<> attempted t<> com- 
mit suii.iJe by cutting h-rself with an 
old hat -hel and a piece of broken glass 
last nlsht. died today at the Northern 
Hospital for the In.sane, where she was 
taken. Th.> end was not due to the 
wounds, the superintendent stated, but 
due to pneumonia- 

Traffic TWA I*p. 

Sheboygan, Wi.s., AT)ril 15. — Traffic 
on the I..ake .Shore division of th- Chi- 
cago & Northwestern railroad b>en 
tied up aince K o'clock this morning by 
a wri ck of a southbound freight train 
one mile soutii of Oustburg. No one 
wa.s Injured. 

Mothers' Club Program. 

An interesting program wa.n given 
yesterday afternoon at the meeting of 
the Mothers' Club of the Merritt 
school. Fortieth avenue west and Sixth 
street. A feature of the program was 
a demonstration of work of pupils of 
the third grade under the direction of 
Mis.«< Gertrude Wellington, teacher. 

Mrs. O. A. Oredson gave u short talk 
on "Federation of Woman's Clulxs." 
The program also included an addres.^ 
by George M. Paulus, principal of the 
school, a vocal duet by Misses Etiiel 
ajid Nin.i (jibson, piano solo by Ray 
NIeols and vocal solo by Mls.<j Hulda 

Box for Late Mail. 

Letters for out of tlie city mailed 
before 11:33 p. m. at the mall box 
which WHS installed yesterday 'at the 
Northern Pacific passenger station in 
West Duluthi will get on the late mall 
train. This new service was recently 
promised by the mall department offi- 
cials of Duluth and has jubt been In- 

During the day this box will be reg- 
ularly visited by mail carriers. 

ICeep V igorous 

up on your toes 





City Briefs 

Duluth Floral Co., 121 W. Superior St. 

in India, a sister of Rev. John Allen 
McGaughey, pastor of the Second Pres- 
byterian church. 1615 West Superior 
street, will speak tomorrow evening at 
the church. Miss McGaughey will talk 
about her experiences as a missionary 
In the Far East. 

Confer on Condemnation Salt*. 

City commissioners held a confer- 
ence in City Attorney Samuelson's of- 
fice this morning for the purpose of 
discussing several of the condemna- 
tion Fults and damage cases brouRht 
against the city. City Assessor Scott 
was also present at the meeting. 


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

VIsltorM' Day, Sanday, April 16. 

Twelve large greenhouses full of 
blooming plants on exhibition Sunday, 
April 16. Everybody welcome. J. J. 
Le Borious. florist, 921 East T^ird 
street. Duluth's only grower of plants 
and cut flowers. 

Fertllla« Yoar Garden. 

Order bag of Swift's fertlliz-r; makes 
productive garden and beautiful lawn. 
Costs but little. Goth phones S18. 

Clan Win Weleoau Lander. 

Clan Stewart will turn (»ut In full 
force to welcome Harry Lauder, come- 
dian, when he comes to Duluth for 
one day, April 20. He will appear 
at a matinee and evening perform- 
ance at the Orpheum theater on that 
day. Chief D. A. Cameron of the clan 
says that plans may be made for a 
banquet to be given In his honor. 

— ^ — 

* Chaone Concrete for Pavinir. 

Nineteenth avenue east property 
owners, at a meeting In the city hall 
last evening, selected one-course con- 
crete, with a trap-rock surface, as the 
material for the propotfed pavement 
from Fourth to Eighth street. About 
thirty owners were present. As a re- 
sult of this selection D. H. Clough 
will be awarded the contract. 

FlIeM for State I.rsrlHlatnre, 

Henry E. Volgt. 19 West Fifth street, 
filed yesterday for the nomination for 
the state legislature from the Fifty- 
eighth district. This district takes In 
thn Third. Fourth. Fifth and Sixth 
wards, and the towns of Rice Lake. 
Cano.sla. Fredenbarg. Gnesen and Col- 
vln. The district Is now represented 
by Anton Borgen and E. R. Ribenack. 

E^nuinelitatlon Antkeat Giren. 

An emancipation anthem, written by 
Henry WilllamK of Duluth. was sung 
at the ante-Ea.ster mustcnl festival 
held last night in St. Mark's A. M. K. 
church. T. W. Hugo, honor guest of 
the church members, explained the 
significance of the anthem and praised 
the composer for his work. Cella Will- 
iams wa.s the acc<^mpanist. A pre- 
tentious vocal and Instrumental pro- 
gram was given. 


DlMra«Me« OKeervatory. 

The Jack.-^on Welfare club held its 
regular monthly busin»»s8 meeting last 
evening at the Jackson school. J. H. 
Darling addressed the members on the 
observatory, which he has propo8e<l 
to erect In the public park at Ninth 
avenue west and Third street. Park 
Manager Cleveland also spoke to the 
club. John Rooe, president of the or- 
ganization, presided. 

— • 

Ml«« MeCiaairkey Wni Sp«ak. 
Miss Hester McGaughey, who has 
spent five years in the missionary field 


A. E. Miller of Marquette, the gen- 
eral counsel of the South Shore road, 
was the guest yesterday of Thomas 
S. Wood. 

J. B. Cotton ts at tho Blltmore In 
New York. 

Howard T. Abbott will arrive in Du- 
luth this afternoon from Pa.«»adena. 
Cal.. where he ftas been for the last 

Newton R. Frost of St. Paul, one of 
the most prominent real estate dealers 
of that city. Is registered at the Spald- 
ing hotel. 

A. M. Doran, formerly clerk at the 
Spalding, who has been at one of the 
leading hotels of Memphis for some 
time, will return and resume his 
former position with the Spalding. 

George White of Hibbing is at the 
St. Louis. 

Tllton Lewis of Duluth returned 
yesterday from a business trip to 
Omaha. Neb. 

Henry Foley of Virginia is at the 
Holland today. 



Twenty otit of ttfty-one applications 
for hotel licenses will be rejected at 
the council meeting next Monday aft- 
ernoon, according to Commissioner SIl- 
bersteln. head of the safety division. 

A majority of these applications are 
fori licenses to operate hotels without 
baths, and the safety head declared 
that he would recommend their rejec- 
tion. Unless a hotel has proper bath- 
ing facilities, it will be denied a li- 
cense, he said, following the action 
taken In connection with two applica- 
tions last Monday. In addition, the re- 
ports made by the police department 
show that several of the applicants 
have been arrested on previous occa- 


100 Ytan 


An Effwttiva Lasativ* 
. Poraly Vagatabla 


Indigestion, Bilioasness, etc. 
Q Ot^ Q Q at Night 

Ohoooiata-Ooatad or Plain 

r a 

"Bell" Telephones 
In Duluth Alene 


January 1, 1916 
January 1, 1915 
January 1, 1914 
January 1, 1913 
January 1, 1912 
January 1, 1911 
January 1, 1910 
January 1, 1909 
January 1, 1908 
January 1, 1907 

.January 1, 1906 

11,747 Bell Telephones 

11,349 BeU Telephones 

10,415 Bell Telephones 

9,553 Bell Telephones 

8,481 Bell Telephones 

7,533 Bell Telephones 

5,862 Bell Telephones 

5,420 Bell Telephones 

5,150 Bell Telephones 

5,028 Bell Telephones 

4,720 Bell Telephones 

3,849 Bell Telephones 

-UTTM'Ji'i H 

sions and that they have long police 
records. These applications will be 
held over for further investigation, the 
safety head announced. 

A.3 soon as an applicant complies 
with the police and health regulations 
of the new hotel ordinance, the appli- 
cation, which will be kept on file, will 
be submitted to the council a second 
time for consideration. This Is the 
plan that Commissioner Silberateln 
proposes to follow In granting licenses. 

Last Monday twenty licenses were 
granted, while In addition to the flfty- 
one coming up next Monday, there are 
still twenty applications under inves- 

Applications by R. W. Arm.strong. 
205 West Michigan street, and Forrest 
Maloney. 6413 Ramsey street, for sa- 
loon license renewal* will come up 

lived in Duluth for twenty-seven 
years and was very well known, es- 
pecially among the old residents of 
the city. 

Besidc.1 her husband, Mrs. Andrianne 
is survived by four daughters, all of 
I whom reside In Duluth. They are: 
Mrs. Sam Smith, Mrs. Cella Schuler, 
Miss Ruth Andrianne and Miss 
Theresa Andrianne. 

The funeral will be held Monday 
morning at 9 o'clock from the St. 
Jean Baptiste church. West Third 

were rifled but no money was taken 
as the stockman had none on his per* 
son. The police are certain that it 
was the work of a tramp, who, finding 
Kuusela asleep, made the attempt at 
robbery but was later frightened 

All Companions of Keystone 
Chapter No. 20, Royal Arch Ma- 
Nons, are re4nest«*d to attend the 
funeral of oar late Companion 
Alfred <>illon at the Ma.'vonlo 
Temple, Monday. April 17, at 2 



"Good morning 'City Clerk' Pal« 

"How are you, 'Comptroller' Mc- 

'I*hafs how these two former city 
I oftl.-^ials greeted each other In City 
I Clerk Borgon's office this morning. 
I Both Mr. Palmer and Mr. McCor- 
( mick "just dropped in" this morning 
to renew old acquaintances and aee 
I "how things are getting on." 



Ernest I..e Due, president and promo- 
ter of the Big Ledge Development com- 
pany, has made a sworn statement that 
the 35,714 shares which he holds are of 
no present value. 

Mr. Le Due objects to paying any tax 

on Big Ledge stock and has filed an 
answer to proceedings Instituted to 
collect J544.22, which has been levied 
against him. He admits that he is the 
owner of 35,714 shares of the capital 
stock, but declares that the stock has 
no actual value. 

On May 1, 1915, City Assessor Scott 
assessed Mr. Le Due's Big Ledge stock 
at Jl 1.000, upon a statement furnished 
by Mr. Le Due at that time, setting 
forth that the 85.714 shares were worth 
$1 a share or f36.714. Mr. Le Due now 
alleges that he was mistaken and that 
the statement was erroneous. He states 
that as a matter of fact the stock is of 
no value at present and asks that his 
taxes be accordingly reduced. 

On the assessment rolls. Mr. Le Due 
was listed as having property worth 
$14,020. Of this amount $20 was for 
office furniture. The 114.000 was for 
the Big Ledge stock. 


Mrs. Annie Andrianne Diesr-Lived 
Here Since Early Days. 

Mrs. Annie Andrianne. 68. wife of 
Leon Andrianne of 429 Sixth avenue 
went, died laat night at her home 
after a six months' illness with 
Bright's disease. Mrs, Andrianne has 



Hibbing. Minn.. April 15. — (Special to 

The Herald.) — John Kuusela. Finish 

stockman, was attacked last evening 

by a tramp while he lay sleeping in a 
stock car near Brookings. 

Suffering from a severe gaflh in his 
head and many other bruises inflicted 
by a hammer, Kuusela was found early 
this morning by train men and ruahed 
to Hibbing for treatment. 

The assault is supposed to have hap- 
pened en route to Blwabik where 
Kuusela was bringing stock. Kuusela 
in the police station this morning 
stated that he remembered nothing of 
the attempt at robbery until he awoke 
this morning and found himself cov- 
ered with blood. The car door was 
opened and a hammer nearby Indicated 
the weapon used. Kuusela's pockets 


Duluth's municipal zoo at Lester park 
ha.9 another addition. 

Commissioner Farrell. works head, 
has received a muskrat from a friend in 
the north woods and this animal will 
be placed in the zoo as soon as it is 
completed. Several small animals are 
now at the old armory, where they are 
being fed by employes of the work* 

Construction of the fence around the 
zoo will begin as soon as the frost is 
out of the ground. Commissioner 
Farrell said this morning. 

Liqaor Toters Jailed. 

Bemidjl. Minn.. April 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Five men, who were 
found guilty of introducing liQuor into 
Indian territory at the recent term of 
Federal court at Minneapolis, were 
brought to Bemldji Friday by Deputy 
United States Marshal Frank Tufts to 
serve their terms of sixty days in the 
Beltrami county Jail. 'They also re- 
ceived fines of $100 each. 

♦ ■ 

Deer-KlIIer Jailed. 

Bemldji. Minn.. April 15. — (Special to 
Th© Herald.) — On a charge of killing 
deer out of season, Walter Easter, 
who lives in Blackduck, w^as arraigned 
In municipal court Friday and was 
fined $50 or thirty days in the BeU 
trami county jail. He chose the Jail 
sentence and began his sentence tha 
same day. 

. — » . ■ 

Trytntg to Fly Over Monntalas. 

Santiago, Chile, April 16. — Argentine 
aviators ascend-ed at Ballow today In 
an attempt to fly across the Andes 
mountains. To achieve their object, 
the airmen must attain an altitude in 
some places of 20,000 feet. 


The Value of Good Food 

is enhanced with a good sauce. Be sure of tho 
best and get the benefit of your qualit/ 
purchases. For uorivalled 
purity and ex* 
cellence use 


Tbe only orif iasl Worcestcrsliire Saaes 

Send postal for free kitctien luuigcr containing 
100 nevr recipes 
UIA U PBRRINS. Hubert Street, New Tocfc City 




•« LXSJ 




April 15, 1916. 



^'^'^ -- ^ ■ 

-■ ■ - •»!■ 




Du^uth lodge, No. 133. Benevolent 
mnd I'lOtective Order of Elk», la ex- 
pected to bring the biggest crowd of 
visitors that ever assembled In this 
city at any one time when the twelfth 
•untial convention of the Minnesota 
Btate Elks' association Is held here on 
June 14 and 15. 

Prfsent Indications point to a crowd 
of 6.000 Elks and members of theli* 
XanilU.s, who will come here from all 
parts of the .state to attend this year s 
meitlntf. \V<»rd has already been re- 
ceived by offlc* rs of the local conven- 
tion committee to thr erf<ct that spe- 
cial trains have been chartered by the 
loflKes at MlniM-apolls. St. I'aul. I-ergus 
Falls. Faribault. St. Cloud and Vir- 
ginia, while oih<r d.loKatlons are now 
•rranKii'K ttn- sp< cinl ^i^r^-J^ »"<^'- 
tloii it l.s .xpert.d that 1.000 per.sona 
•will' make the trip to Dululh by auto- 
mr.bJU- should the weather be favor- 
able at lh«- lliue. . . .., ^ • 
For th»- fir.Mt time In the history of 
the .siHtr a.«s«>fiatlon a blK delegation 

,«► y >..». ^,jj^,,^^_^ j 


Crookston, Exalted Ruler, No. 342. Minneapolis, Exalted Ruler, No. 44. 



St. Cloud. Vice President, State Asso- 

of Krand lodge officers will attend the 
nieetiuK. the following liavlntf already 
acot'pted the invitation of the local 
lodge: James U. Nicholson of Spring- 
field. Mas.s.. grand exalted ruler; W. F. 
Bchud of Milwaukee. Wis., grand es- 
teemed leading knight; Fred t^. Robin- 
son of l>ubu(iue, la., grand secretary; 
Charlis A. White of Chicago, grand 
treasurer, and John H. Mitchell of St. 
Paul, grand forum. 

The convention will open on the 
morning «>f June 14, the distinctive 
featvne of the day's program being the 
Flag day exercises at the new aimory, 
the convention headquarters. Every 
Elks' lodge in the state will partici- 
pate in these exercises, which will 
«ervp as the offhlal ob.servance of the 
day by the Elks of Minnesota. The 
grand lodge officers will also take 


State Officer*. 

The officers of the state association 
follow: . , , ^ 

James P. Healy. St. Paul, president- 
R F. Eldridgf». St. Paul, secretary, and 
John Sanuielson. Duluth. treasurer. The 
viee pre.<.ldents follow: J. T. Consldlne, 
Albert Lea; W. J. Urbach. Austin: F. S. 
Parker. Brainerd; J. J. Kelly, Crook- 
ston; Nell T'. Morrison, Duluth; F. R. 
Campbell, Evelelh; U. B. Williams. 
Faribault; George C. Mentor, Fergus 
Falls; John A. Healy. Hlbblng; 
St« ph. .1 Fortl' r. Little Falls; Charl.s 

L Taylor, Mankato; John S. Johnson, 
Mflnn. apolls; Arthur E. Arnaton, Red 
Wins: Richard (;round8, Rochester; 
Joseph J. Hllbo, St. Ch)ud; J(mn W. 
I Willis, St. Paul; N. A. Starkel, Still- 
water; E. C. Hawkins. Wlllniar, and 
C. H O'Brien, Winona, 

There will be a parade of several 
thousand school children of the city on 
Flag dav, the Ihic of march extending 
from th.- Elk.s' club building down to 
Superior street and then east to the 
new armory. Each child will carry an 
American flag. On June 15 the grand 
parade of the convention will be held, 
with flfte.n marching clubs, twelve 
bands and five drum corps In the line. 
The local lodge has organized a march- 
ing club for this year and the members 
are now being trained by Capt. W. O. 
Flodln of the national guard. A spe- 
cial uniform and cap will be worn by 
the members of the club, while attrac- 
tive caps have been secured for the 
Third Regiment band, which will lead 
the parade. 

Entcrtainiiicnt Program. 

On the afternoon of the first day the 
visitors will be taken on an automo- 
bile ride over the boulevard, the drive 
ending at the steel plant and Morgan 
Park. An excursion up St. Louis river 
Is planned for the second day. with an 
official convention ball on that eve- 
ning as the closing feature of the con- 
vention. . .,- 

Duluth's entire business district will 
be decorated for the convention, every 
merchant in the downtown section hav- 
ing already sent in an order for purple 
and white bunting and flags. Large 
Elk streamers will span the streets, 

while attractive decorations will cover 
the lights. A huge "welcome" sign 
will stretch across Fifth avenue west, 
and all the electric light bulbs will be 
painted purple, by the Duluth-Edlson 

A feature of the Elks' convention is 
that all the financing Is being done by 
the local lodge members, each of whom 
donates whatever he Is able to give. 
In this way the lodge expects to raise 
approximately $3,000, which will cover 
the cost of decorations, entertainments 
for the visitors and general expenses 
of making the preliminary prepara- 
tions. , , ^, 

Last January a special convention 
committee was appointed, with A. E. 
McCuUoeh, the newly elected ruler of 
the lodge, as general chairman. Thomas 
H. Sexton is the secretary. This com- 
mittee has been divided into fourteen 
subcommittees, the members of which 
meet at the Elks' club every Wednes- 
day evening. 

The sub-committees follow: 

Committee on Letter — F. E. Randall, 
chairman; Walter Dacey, Walter 
Gonska, John E. Samuelson, T. H. 
Sexton. , _ ~,,.. 

Budget committee — H. J. Glbbs, 
chairman; T. H. Sexton. H. N. West- 
away, E. W. Stevens. E. F. Spink. 

Reception committee — P. E. Mc- 
Cormlck. chairman: J. L. Traverse, 
H. J. Huber, F. L. Magle, F. E. Pierce, 
John T. McGreevey, E. C. Alstead. 
William Bloedel. John Doran, S. T. 
Dingman, C. A. Palmer, John J. Mc- 
CJrath. D. H. Costello. Edward Cro- 
rhftu, W. S. McCormlck, F. A. Sheri- 

Badge committee — T. H. Sexton, 
chairman; D. C. Frelmuth, W. L. Yale, 
Fred G. Kleyn, Bert Farrell. 

Publicity committee — A. B. Kapplln, 
chairman; C. F. Naughton, G. H. Mc- 


Gentl emen 

Your last 


Suit and 

Coat will 

look like new 

if cleaned 

by us! 

You have 
simply got to 

clean up 
for Easter! 

Phone 2442 


Fancy Launderers, 
French Dry Cleaners 


St. Cloud, Exalted Ruler. No. 516 

Duluth, Chairman Convention Com- 


I guarantee to all desire for 
liquor 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, kidney trouble, dyspepsia, 
rheumatism, dropsy and other dis- 

eases. . . 

Will be glad to explain my treat- 
ment and show you how other suf- 
ferers have been cured. 


1706 West Superior Street. 






17th, FOR GOOD 

W. S. KIRK, 313 West Superior Street 

Crookston, Vice President. State 

St Paul, Exalted Ruler, No. 59. 

NEIL B. MORRISON, tamuo t> uttatv 

Duluth Vice President, State Asso- JAMtb F. tit.AL.Ti, 

• ciation. St. Paul, President. State Association. 

Carthy, R. D. Handy, Harris Bennett, 
Edward Grochau. 

Committee on accommodations — u. 
V Heathcote, chairman; John Sam- 
uelson, Thomas Feaks, I* K. Duby. 
Walter Dacey. , . , 

Auto ride — H. B. Knudsen, chair- 
man; E. J. Flllatrault. Fred G. Kleyn. 
Leonard McNamara, M. Rosendahl. 

Dance commlttcp— W, W. Crawford, 
chairman; E. F. Baker, F. E. Randall, 
F. E. Pierce. 

Boat committee— J. Li. Crawford, 
chairman; H. J. Glbbs. F. K. Randall, 
N. B. Morrison, P. B. McTague. 

Parade committee — R. D. McKercher, 
chairman: Joseph Randall, E. J. Fllla- 
trault, Bert Farrell, Louis Bleberman. 

Social committee — O. S. Munsey, 
chairman; D. A. Cone, G. H. McCarthy, 
R. C. Bruen, Walter Dacey. 


Duluth. Treasurer, State Association. St. Paul, Secretary, State Association. 

. I 



The first boat to leave the harbor, 
the Briton, sailed out through the Du- 
luth canal, bound for Fort William, 
at 6:26 o'clock this -morning. There 
she will load screealngB and return 
to Duluth; and Capt. "Chef Massey, 
her master and part owner, expects 
to make several such trips before 
Interlake navigation is open. 

No difficulty is looked for in the 
Briton's getting through, for Thunder 
bay has been opened up by the ice- 
breakers there and the Ice in the lake 
has been driven pretty well over to 
the south shore. 

The ice is drifted pretty far out to- 
day and is badly broken up. While a 
shift In the wind will easily bring it 
back again, the field is said to be so 
badly broken and so soft that there 
will be no difficulty in steamers mak- 
ing their way through It. 

The Ice in the harbor is in a mushy 
condition and affords no Impediment 
to steamers or tugs. All channels 
in the bay, up as far as the Zenith 
Furnace company, at the entrance to 
St. Louis river, are open and boats can 
move about under their own steam. 
About the only places where the guid- 
ance of tugs is necessary is In some 
of the slips, where the ice remains 
unbroken. Even there, however, the 
tugs have little difficulty in breaking 
a way up to the dock faces. 
Boat* Are Shifted. 
Two boats are being moved today. 
The steamer City of Bangor moved this 

Decorating committee— D. C. Frel- 
muth, chairman; J. L. Martin. W. L. 
Yale, A. Sauer, A. H. Ahlen Edward 
Hreamer, L. Traubman, L. C. Peter- 
son, W. H. Denning, W. O. Flodln, H. 
B. Knudsen, M. Rosendahl. Al De 
Vohn, C. E. Maltlx, F. G. Kleyn, A. B. 
Kenny, Al Abraham, Al Pollnsky, O. 
F. Wennerlund, Leonard Peterson, A. 
Fitger, N. P. Turnblad, Leonard Mc- 
Namara, H. L. Garber. 

Judges of prizes— J. T. Armstead. 
chairman; John Swan. John Samuel- 
son, A. E. Plprlng. Walter Gonska 

Program committee — A. J. Mccul- 
loch, H. J. Gitabs. T. H. Sexton, G. V. 
Heathcote, W. W. Crawford, R. D. 
McKercher, D. C. Frelmuth, F. E. 
Randall, P. E. McCormlck, A. B. 
Kapplln. H. B. Knudsen. J. L. Craw- 
ford, George S. Munsey, J. T. Arm- 

morning under her own steam from 
elevator K to elevator E of the Con- 
solidated group, to take on wheat; 
and this afternoon sometime, the 
.steamer J. J. H. Brown will move from 
the Soo freight shed on the Superior 
side of the bay, to elevator K, where 
she will take on wheat. 

No further plans for vessel shifting 
are yet announced, but It is expected 
that by Monday shifting will become 
general until all of the vessels in the 
harbor and chartered for grain are 
loaded. The steamer and four barges 
of the Pittsburgh fleet will likely be 
loaded early next week. 

Tugs Working at Ashland. 

Ashland, Wis.. April 15.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — The tugs began to move 
about the docks of Ashland Wednes- 
day. There Is op<n water at the 
head of the bay. 

Most everybody knows Duluth Her- 
ald Want Ads bring results. 


Commissioner .Sllberstein, head of the 
safety division, this morning denied the 
report that he will introduce an amend- 
ment to the Hlcken code for the consid- 
eration of the voters at the same time 
that the "dry" ordinance is submitted. 

"I have no such intention," he said, 
"nor was anyone authorized to make 
such a statement. I can't understand 
how the report '»vor got out, because it 
is not my purpose to oppose the leaders 
in the dry campaign. I am perfectly 
willing to stand by the vote of the peo- 
ple In this matter and will comply with 
whatever legislation they enact." 

The safety head declared, however, 
that he has been considering a change 
in the Hlcken code, providing for an in- 
crease In the saloon license from $1,000 
to $1,250 or $1,600, but that he will not 
submit It to the commissioners at this 

"I have thought of such a program. 

he said, "with a view of reducing the 
number of saloons. It first occurred 
to me about three months ago and at 
that time I talked it over with the 
other commlsalnners. Thfy all agreed 

with me that a move of that kind 
would be a commendable one. 

"I do not plan, however, to submit 
an amendment of that kind in oppo- 
sition to the 'dry' ordinance." 

Girls Coats for Easter 

Smart Styles That Will Help the 
Little Girl Look Her Prettiest! 

Plain tailored, belted and 
flare models, some very elabor- 
ately trimmed with silk and 
lace collars and cuffs and nov- 
elty belts. Serges, Gabardines 
and Silks in blues, mixtures 
and checks, Sizes 6 to 16 — 
prices — 

*4.25 to '9.00 

A few Girls' Hats at $1.50 
and $2.25. 


Educator Shoes 

for girls keep their feet 
In comfort and them 

OuL Mmn. 

_ \Mlaa^ 


For Rent-Fidelity Buiiding Store! 

14 and 16 West Superior St. 

This consists of the Superior street, 
Michigan street and sub-basement 
floors of this splendid eleven-story 
fireproof office building. 

The areas of available space on each 
floor are as follows: 

Supej-lor street floor, 4.753 square feet. 
Michigan street floor, 6,872 square feet. 
Sub-basement floor, 3,300 square feet. 

Electric power freight elevator con- 
nects these three flfors. Excellent 
wagon-loading facilities from Michigan 

Choicest location In t)uluth for retail 

Upper ten floors of building tenanted 
by exceptionally high grade concerns. 
Will lease entire three 
floors aa «. whole or will 

Win redecorate and make 
any rtaso^able alterations. 

Jotin A. Steplienson & Co. 

Wolrta BolidlBK, 

Aids Digestion 
Refreshes the Mind 
Nourishes the Body 
Makes a Hearty Lunch 















< r 




I m M «jii|i .a ' 





April 15, 1916. 






ULUTH'S amusement pro- 
gram for the next five 
months is now quite defi- 
nitely outlined. At the Ly- 
ceum next week there will 
be two traveling productions, "It Pava 
to Advertise" and "The Only Girl. 
The following week will be filled with 
"Nobody Home" and 'Omar, the 
Tenttnaker." The week after that will 
be filled with Howe's pictures, and 
the next week the Baldwin stock com- 
pany will open its summer run. This 
run will be broken but once or twice 
for one or two nights at a time. Mr. 
Baldwin is expected in Duluth within 
a few flays to make arrangements for 
the opening, and to assemble and re- 
hearse his company. 

There is now little chance for the 
Orpheum to reopen with vaudeville 
before September, if it does then. 
Some photoplays will probably be 
booked during the summer months, 
and possibly the Lyceum manage- 
rnent will continue its Lauder experi- 
ment and book traveling productions 


Meanwhile the Grand, continues its 
highly popular vaudeville, and the 
Rex. Lyric and Zelda theaters with 
Triangle. Paramount and Metro 
photoplays a re apparently p rospering. 



Famous Cohan and Harris 

Production Coming to 


One of th.- most popular comody 
dramas produced In recent aensons 
bears the title "It Pays to Advertise," 
and Cohan and Harris count it as one 
of their best wuccesaes. 

The play prove* its title, and every 
rustv old buslnoss In the coun- 
try that has "aomcthlngr the matter 
with il" might send its representative 
to nee It and find out the reason, for 
there are thousands of rich old ron- 
eervatives Ulco Cyrus Martin, the head 
of the soap trust in the play, who 
inlufht profit from a few practical 11- 
lu8trailons of the fact that "It Fays 
to Advertise." . . ., 

The plav is a funny combination of 
clrciiniatafices, but as a practical les- 
son to those who do not believe it 
teache« a jfreat truth. Cyrua Martin 

quarr«ls with his son, and the latter 
g'oes into busines* In the new way, de- 
termined to succeed through advertis- 
ing. He acores a biff success, as anr 
eiiersetlc young man is bound to do 
If he advertises Judiciously, and his 
skeptical father is in the end glad to 
buy into the new firm. Every news- 
paper publisher and every town know» 
the man who does not believe In ad- 
vertising. The playera gU\>ly tell of 
the success of certain nationally ad- 
vertised products and mention them 
freely by name. 

"It Pays to Advertise" Is to be the 
attraction at the Lyceum theater for 
four nights and Sunday and Wednesday 
matinees, commencing Sunday, April 14. 



Popular Duluth Actress Is 

Featured in Musical 


"The Only Girl," which has a record 
of a season's run In New York, will be 
offered at the Lyceum theater April 
20, 21 and 22, by Joe Weber, one of 
the moat successful theatrical produc- 
ers for the modern stage. Miss Edna 
Munsey of Duluth Is featured. 

This up-to-date musical play was 
written bv Henry Blossom, who pro- 
vided book and lyrics, with a musical 
settlnK by Victor Herbert, and was 
.«taKed under the supervision of Fred 
O Latham. When it was first placed 
on view In New York It met with In- 
stant favor from the critics, who pro- 
nounced It one of the best written mu- 
sical plays to have been seen In a 
lontf time. 

The story principally concerns a 
young author who has won renown as 
a writer of comic operas and who la at 
a loss for a composer to collaborate 
with him on the work he has In hand. 
One evening he hears strains of a vio- 
lin which come from the apartment 
over his own and he hastily dispatches 
his servant to bring the player to him 
a.^ he believes the theme of the air 
which he has heard will fit admirably 
with the libretto which he is writing. 

He I.S not only astonlsed. but discom- 
fited to find that the composer of the 
air which he has heard is a young girl, 
for ho is a confirmed woman-hater. In 
sheer desperation, however, he makes 
a contract with her to supply the inu- 
slc for his new opera, first stipulating 
that their dealings shall be wholly of 
a bu.sine.S3 nature and that she will be 
treated Just as if she were a man. 

Of course thU arranRcment does not 
work out quite as sati8fa^torlly as the 
author had Imagined it would, and he 
soon falls despeiatoly In love with his 



Joe \Veber Introiluoe« the Queen of MoKloal Comedy Direct From 
an All-Scawun'M Il«n at the Lyric TUeater, New York City. 


Book anil T.yrlcM 
by lienry BluMMum 

i ..I!.,:* 

Ma«lo by Vlct»r 

^^ :?!»■* 'ir' 

these opening scenes, which were pho- 
tographed in the artists' quarter In and 
around fanaous Washington square. 
The story begins with a New Year's 
eve celebration, which Is always aa 
event of Importance In New York.* 

Thera are many other attractive 
glimpses of New York life aa the storjr 
is unfolded. Among them are the ten- 
ement sections, the homes of many 
famous and wealthy folks, the studios 
of several distinguished artists, a spec- 
tacular lawn fete at an immense coun- 
try estate, and others of beauty and 
Interest. The story of "Her Great 
Price" Is by Florence Auer and June 
Mathls, and it was produced under the 
direction of Edwin Carewe. Mr. Car- 
ewe, although one of the youngest of 
the successful directors, ranks nigh In 
the field of his artistic endeavors. Ho 
is responsible for "Destiny" or "The 
Soul of a Woman," and "The House of 
Tears," In which Emily Stevens 
starred; "The Final Judgment," with 
Ethel Barrymore In the stellar role; 
"The Upstart," with Marquerite Snow 
and Oeorge Le Guere, and other Metro 


Coming Week Will Show Number o1 
Noted Stage Folk. 

Three dramatic stars and one com- 
edy satellite, stand out well to the for« 
In the offering of the Rex, for the 
week beginning tomorrow. Pauline 
Frederick, a Paramount leading wom- 
an, closes her engagement tonight In 
"Audrey," a picture that made new 


Special Orchestra. 

Wouderful Gowns. 

KDNA MI'X§EY and a Fine Nuidcal Comedy Cast, Inclndlair • 

tituiiulng Chorus of Beauties In a Kevue of Spring FaHblons. 

Prices I Nights. 2ftc to 91.60. Mattnce, 8Sc to 91.00. 

fair partner, at the end discovering 
that she is Indeed "the Only Ulrl." In 
oflferlnK this new musical comedy. 
Manager Weber has provided an ex- 
cellent cast, among the members of 
which are p:dna Munsey. Franklyn 
Farnum. Cecilia Novasio, Tom Burton, 
Frank Coombs, Elsie Balrd. Russell 
Lennon, Ann Walker, Alfred Fisher 
and Nellie De Grasse. There will be a 
chorus of pretty girls and an augment- 
ed orchestra. 



Varied Vaudeville Show 
Pleases Patrons Dur- 
ing Week-End. 

"Capacity" Is the word that describes 
an apparent permanent condition at the 
popular New Grand, and to the bills 
offered there credit for this state of 
affairs Is given. Variety is the keynote 
in this week's bill, which Is a most 
pleasing and well - balanced one 

Crelghton, Belmont and Crclghton, In 
their familiar vaudeville offering. "The 
Mudtown Minstrels," topline the bill 
in a most enjoyable manner. They Ira- 
personate three rural Yankees as they 
would appear In a minstrel show. The 
types are those one may see any day 
in the villages and small towns of Now 
England, and bring to mind the In- 
herent and natural wit of the Yankee. 
A conglomeration of singing, talking 

4 DAYS *'*>'"ss;:^':y'! april 23 

Mattnce Sunday and Wednesday. 
John P. Slocnm Prenentpi the Newest and BmartcMt Musical 
CoMctiy Suc4*e«s of tl«e ICntirc Vcnr In Uulutli. 




With the KaKtern Metropolitan Cswtt Pcrclvnl Kiilaht, Mildred 
Klaliie, Harry MnoDoHouRli, Nubd Wlthcc, lloydon Keith, I,ew 

ClirlHty, llella Mvcns and Choru.s of FnMhion-Show Models. 
It Kept New York, Bonton and Chicago. Singing, Dancing and 

LauKhiiiK for T^vo Years. 


At the Zelda. 

and dancing that is at all times In 
full keeping With the characters they 
represent, makes up this funny exhibi- 

In a class by Itself, the banjo act of 
the Bolger brothers Is one of the par- 
ticularly bright spots on the program. 
They are both accomplished musicians, 
and offer a aeries of selections gath- 
ered from the classics as well as from 
the popular numbers of the day. 

Le Clair and Sampson are burlesque 
athletes featuring "nearly the strongest 
man on earth." Their offering Is brim- 
full of wholesome comedy. 

8wan and Swan are dancing jugglers. 
Skill and talent are combined la the 

Jack Mulhall and Grotchen Hartman 
head the cast In "Alias Jimmie Barton," 
a two-reel drama feeing the story of a 
case of stolen Idcntlt/. 

"Anvils and Aotova." a comedy, the 
Sellg Tribune Xewa'Showlng many In- 
teresting pictured from the Mexican 
and European war zones, and a cartoon 
comedy make up the remainder of the 

On Monday the new bill promises to 
be a gala one, and is headed by Seven 
White Black Birds in a comedy singing 
and talking diversion, "Night Time 
Down in Dixie." Lowey and Lacy sis- 
ters, terpslchorean experts; Claudia 
Tracy, the Irish comedienne, and La 
Vine and Inroftn lu a rural comedy 
novelty, "Sally's Visit," are pronUnent 
among the other vaudeville offerings. 
"I Will Repay." a three-reel subject, 
heads the photoplays. Two comedies 
make the rest of the progranv 


Famous Comedian Will Be 

tour and for those who feel that a 
Lauder program Is Incomplete without 

the old favorites he will sing some of 
his former successes. The new 
repertoire will Include "She Comes 
Frae Bonnie Scotland." "Jean, My 
Jean." "Come Back Nanny." "Doughle, 
the Baker," "I'll Stick to Rosle" and 
"Bonnie Maggie Tamson." 

In the company which Mr. Morris 
has provided are included the Al 
Golem troupe of sixteen dancers, acro- 
bats and comedians who give glimpses 
of the Far East and Its customs and 
who have never before been seen In 
America; Dave Genaro and Isabelle 
Jason In a series of dance specialties; 
Selwyn Driver, who performs his piano 
specialty In a humorous and novel 
manner; Mile. Lucille and her marvel- 
ous talking cockatoo, and Albert Don- 
nelly, the silent humorist In shadow- 

Mr. Lauder's engagement Is llmitefl 
to one day, matinee and night. Seats 
will be on sale at the box office of 
the Orpheum Monday. 


Mabel Taliaferro Will Make Her 
Debut in Metro Photoplay. 

Mabel Taliaferro, the gifted and 
charming young stage star, will make 
her bow to Metro audiences here In 
"Her Great Price," a five-part Metro 
photoplay, at the Zelda theater, three 
days commencing tomorrow. 

In this production Miss Taliaferro 
has a role peculiarly suited to her tal- 
ents. While the part is a decided de- 
parture from the ones she essayed In 
"Polly of the Circus," "Springtime" 
and other notable stage productions, 
still it has the same charm and sweet- 
ness that characterized her perform- 
ances on the speaking staere. 

The story of "Her Great Price" con- 
cerns a homeless girl who is practical- 
ly adopted by three typical Bohemians 
— an artist, a writer and a sculptor. In 
the Latin quarter of New York city. 
There Is considerable local color in 

Theater Beautiful 




11 a.m. 


11 p.m. 


Galaxy of Stars for Coining 

Drama Comedy 







In the Following Strong Plays: 



(Keystone Comedy 

Paoliue Frederick In "Audrey" 

Pipe Organ Classics Each Day 

Here ftw One 


Not only the highest salaried, but 
the most popular and talented artist 
in his line in the world, Harry Lau- 
der will be seen in this city at the 
Orpheum-Strand theater matinee and 
nlgbt. April 20. . under the manage- 
ment of the Duliiih Lyceum theater. 

This Is Mr. Lauder's eighth tour of 
America and is to be one of his long- 
est tours, which gives him the op- 
portunity of visiting some cities in 
which he has. never before appeared. 
He remains under the direction of 
William Morris, who has searched the 
Old World, as well as this country, for 
a company of suitable artists to make 
up with Mr. Lauder an unusual vaude- 
ville program. 

Mr. Lauder has written and com- 
posed a number of new songs for this 

Will Bring to the 






With the same splen- 
did Company and pro- 
duction which recently 
closed the year-long 
run at the Oeo. M. 
Cohan Theater, N, Y. 

There was a man in our 

And he was wondrous 

He bought his seats last 

week to see 
"It Pay to Advertise". 


NIGHTS-25C to $1.50 

MATINEES- 25c to $1.00 


Home of Metro Wonderplays and 
Big Four Features. 

Amt 9*** — !*«• 




A Blae Ribbon Feature In Fire 

Parts — a StArr ot Roatanee 

aatd Advent«re. 

dag Toas*rr*w 

3 Days. Coi 

Metro Pictures Corporitioo 

-♦Fr«»e«tii — 


The Famoas Iftraasatie Star, la 
Her Greateb* Pkotoplay Snecess 


A atary of TbHlllnv Moments, 
tparkltnv OMffdr. latease Slta- 
atlona. and' a jjUenglne Surprise 
la a Startlla^lniaiax. 


Mr. and 19a.f«14aey Drew In 
Anotker lianjti Making One- 
Reel Comedy. 

Creighioii. Belmont A Crelgliton 


A Rural Ti'avesty 

V«udeTiIle*9 Greatest Banjoists 


A Delightful Musical TriUmph 


The Dandn^ Jngglera 


Buriesque Atliletes 

ISelig-Tribune News— Photoplays Pe Luxe— Goncert Ordicstra 





'"JKiBK"* "I WILL REPAY" K!aK."?.M{ 






Prices— Nights, 80c to $2.00; Matinee, 60c to $1.60. 


This attraction's brought to Duluth under the manage- 
ment of the Duluth Lyceum Theater. 


Advance Program for Ncxf 



George Walsh and Doris Pawn. 



MUi6 Hazel Dawn. 


Marguerite Clark 

(Return Engagement) 



(Return Engagement) 

The Lyric Is your hottk&. C<Mne 
as often as you will and stay 
as long as you please. 



Harold Lockwood — May Allison 


A ReallMtlc Portmyal of a 

Great Kovel. 


Br •■ Ail-Jirrrnlle Cast. 




A Thrre-Re«l Vltagrapli Draoaa 

with Harry Morey and 

Naonri CUidera. 



(Tlie EliMh Hap»y WMri) 

Henry Walthall— Edna Mayo, is 


Anotkar accouikt of the murder 

of Janftea Pollo«k given In tJila 

epUode entitled "The Perjury.»' 



(With Eaaanay Playera) 

Gertnade Roblauion in 


A draoMk af lore and retrtbatlOB. 





' « 














I 11 ■ 




I ■ ' 




rsim m 

■i~ •»*- ' ~j 


l> « 




April 16, 1916. 







frJends for the vivacious little actress 

William Desmond In the drama, "The 
Waifs," and "Fatty" (Roscoe) Ar- 
bufkle. In the Keystone comedy. "His 
Wift's Mistake," vrlU be shown Run- 
day arid Monday. Jane <»rey la asso- 
ciated with William Desmond In "The 
WaifH." which ha8 to do with the un- 
frocklnK of a clergryman because of 
the plot of pome underclass men at 
college, who think their prank a real 

Ioke. As Rayburn, the younK minister, 
Jesmond Hhows how rapidly a man 
may go down hill to ruin, until he Is 
rescued by "Rags" (Jane (Jrey). a 
young girl who plays the piano In a 
cheap saloon. 

The story and picture have much 
to commend them fresh from the Trl- 
anRie studios, well put on and splen- 
didly acted. As a bit of refreshing 
change from the dramatic story, lto.«- 
coe Arbuckle goes through a Keystone 
comedy cnlUd "His Wife's Mistake," 
[n the manner known only to this 
corpulent, but active comedian. It Is 
A combination, making up a two-day 
program, well worth seeing. 

Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday 
Douglas Fairbanks returns In his late 
picture. "The Habit of Happiness." Rex 
patrons remember Mr. Fairbanks In 
that great success. "His Picture In the 
Papers" while he was In the East last 
week, that the picture is fine and he 
recommends It without hesitation. 
Douglas Fairbanks has proved to be 
•uch a clever young player that Tri- 
angle people have engaged him for an- 
other year. 

Friday and Saturday of the coming 
week Lenmore Ulrlch comes to the 
Rex in "The Heart of Paula." She 
Is remembered In "The Bird of Para- 
dise," In which she achieved fame. Her 
new picture is pronounced a good one. 




Hazel Dawn, Mary Pickford and 
Other Stars Booked. 

In all probability Mary Plckford's 

"The Foundling" will n«ver be shown 

in Duluth again after tonight, when it 

win be shown at the Lyric. It ts one 

of her greatest successes. This return 

engagement is secured at the urgent 

request of numerous admirers of "Lit- 
tle Mary." 

The new week's bill will oprn to- 
morrow, with a Fox offering, "Blue 
TUoiHi and Red." In which George 
Walsh and Doris Pawn with a strong 
company, enact this Western story. 
Algy Dupont. son of a millionaire, is 
cast out and disowned and starts to see 
the country In his racing car. He sees 
It. The play and the racing car fairly 
Jump to the wilds of Montana and 
there unfold a series of Incidents, al- 
most tragic In th«ir reality, that give 
the story and picture a spicy, enjoy- 
able 8W Ing from beginning to end. The 
picture will be on until Wednesday 

For Wednesday and Thursday the 
l.yrlc win offer Ha^l Dawn In "The 
Saleslady," which Is about a country 
girl forced to try her fortunes In New 
York. A band of villains, attracted to 
hor, subject her to a series of exper- 
iences that are strange, stirring and 

Friday and Saturday next. Mar- 
guerite Clark will play Peplta In "The 
Pretty Sister of Jose." She Is a tiny, 
exriulslte Spanish girl, and the play Is 
laid in old Spain. Miss Clark does the 
piece well. The Burton Holmes travel 
pictures will be shown Wedn» 9<lay and 
Thursday, and other added features 
each day. 


Richard Walton Tully's popular Per- 
sian love play, "Omar, the Tentniaker," 
Is scheduled to return to the Lyceum 
theater for three days, commencing 
Thursday, April 27, with Guy Bates 
Poet still acting In the title rule. The 
exciting story of the play, united to 
splendid acting and massive scenic set- 
tings, proves to bo a combination of 
potent appeal to all theatergoers. In 
the three leading parts of Mr. Tully's 
drama, Mr. Post as Omar, Louise Grass- 
ier as Shlrcen, and Mabel Emerson as 
Little Shireen, all three display rare 
histrionic talent. The enduring love 
of Omar for his sweetheart, Shireen, 
who is brutally torn from him, and 
her faithfulness to him while the 
months roll up Into years constitute 
one of the most engaging of love 

''Nobody Home." 


Who Will Be Seen in "Nobody 


"Nobody Home," with Its wealth of 
music, comedy and dancing novelty 
that so completely captivated New 
York all last season, will be the attrac- 
tion at the Lyceum theater, for an en- 
fragemcnt of four nights and two mat- 
nees, beginning a week from Sunday. 

The company is owned and directed 
by John P. Slocuni, who has made both 
a study and success of musical plays, 
principally because he stops at no ex- 
pense for beauty and finality both as 
to his productions and his cast. "No- 
body Home" Is unique and original as 
far as musical play.s go, inasmuch as 
it really has something of a story to 
start with which Is told without re- 
sort to vulgarity and Is actually funny. 
Then again the music is of the kind 
that lingers and is whistled. The 
dancing Is both fascinating and unique 
and there are girls all distinct types of 
American and foreign beauty who sing 
and dance more than ordinarily well. 

The cast of "Nobody Home" Includes 
such players as Perclval Knight. Mil- 
dred Elaine, Mabel Wlthee. Delia Nlven, 
Roydon Keith, Harry MacDonough, 
Vincent Cassldy, Lew Christie, Edwin 
Argus, Helen Jost, John Paulton, Mar- 
guerite von Keese, Seibel Layman and 
Sylvia Chaulsae. 

"The Mudtown MinstrcU" Now at the New Grand. 

At the Sunbeam. 

For the coming week at the New 
Sunbeam theater Manager Ralph 
Parker has booked four complete 
programs, each of which features big 
attractions and noted film stars. 

The Sunday show, which It* always 
a good one, will be featured by an ' 
excellent flve-reel masterpiece adapted 
from a great novel and entitled "The 
End of the Road." Harold Lockwood 
and May Allison, two popular screen 
artists, will play lead parts. This 
picture Is said to be most realistic; 
and the genuine electrical storm .re- 
produced, Is declared something un- 
usual In film land. "The Little 
Cupids" is a charming picture piayed 
by an all-Juvenile cast. Ham and Bud 
win furnish comedy of knockout kind. 

On Monday and Tuesday Joseph Kll- 
gour, Harry Morey and Naomi Chlld« 
era will be featured In "The Ruse" a 
Vltagraph Broadway star picture In 
which a husband adopts a unique 
method of testing his wife's devotion. 
The inimitable comedian Harry Wat- 

son will furnish rollicking comedy 
In "The Mishaps of Musty Suffer." 
this number being an unusually clever 

On Wednesday and Thursday Henry 
B. Walthall and Sldna Mayo will ap- 
pear again In "The Strange Case ot 
Mary Page." This chapter is entitled 
"The I'erjury," and Mary Page's 
drunken father declares that he mur- 
dered James Pollock. Each of these 
chapters attains greater interest, and 
the Sunbeam Is crowded to the doors 
every day that "Mary Page" appears. 
In this chapter Miss Mayo will ap- 
pear In several "Lucille" gowns of 
the latest spring style. Another ex- 
cellent feature will be "The Danger of 
Being Lonesome," produced by the 
Essanay players. 

For Friday and Saturday that popu- 

lar actress Gertrude RAibinson will be 

starred in "As a Woman Sows," which 

I Is a social drama of great power. 

I touching in a realistic way some ot 

the most vital ^pblems of life in 

I the great cities. Tht« is an engrossing 

i story of love and retribution. 

tx-r, ^ !<• — w<j< 

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which are prescribing it for fever 




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bad taste, steadies stomach and 
nerves, aids appetite and digestion. 
Largest selling gum in the world. 


Chew it alter every meal 

The Wrigley Spearmen's Gum-ption Book is free. 
^^ It's full of fun and sound advice. Address 
|A|^^ Wm. Wrigley Jr. Co., 1604 Kesner 
^^gS. Bldg., Chica 

*^^»^^^ WRAPPED 







Who Will Appear at the Orplieum-Strand Theater Thursday, Matinee and 

Night, Under Lyceum Management. 

John Mason is out of the cast of 
"Common Clay," on account of illness. 
His role Is being played by Orme 
Caldira. Ui der the advice of physi- 
cians, Mason decided to rest until the 
Chicago openlnj; of "Common tlay 
next fall. It la stpted that "Cj^mmon 
Clay" will remain at the Republic in- 

* • • 

Elsie Ferguson Is to have a new 
play under Klaw & Erlanger manage- 
ment, by the author of "The Sealed 
Valley" and other novels. The new 
play will be a comedy with an up-to- 
date modish young woman as the lead- 
ing character. The play will be ready 
for rehearsal by July 1. 

* « * 

Edward H. Robins, leading man with 
the "Erstwhile Susan" company, has 
been given the editorship of the 
Toronto World. He will begin his new 

duties May 1. 

« « « 

Charity Is the only Inducement that 
brings Edna May back to the stage. 
She will appear in one performance 
only, at the Century theater tomor- 
row. In a benefit to be given for the 
actors' fund. A sketch has been 
(specially prepared for Miss May for 
this occasion. A few days later she 
will return to her home In England. 
She hrs not previourly been seen on 
the American stage since 1906, when 
she appeared at Daly's theater In 
"The Catch of the Season." 
« * * 

A. H. Woods win produce several 
Amsf'can plays in Lonfion. He has ac- 
quired for this purpose the English 
rights to "Alma, Where Do You Live?" 
which he Intends to present in Lon- 
don within a few months. 

* • • 

John Cort will produce a new pleco 
entitled "Molly-O," by Mary B. and 

Robert Smith, with music by Carl 

Woess. The op-iiiing ia set for Easter 

• • • 

A new theatrical firm has been es- 
tablished in New York which will bo 
known as Golden & Smith. Winchell 
Smith, author of "The Fortune Hunter" 
and other good plays, and John L. 
Golden, who has done considerable 
work along the saihe lines, are the 
members of the firm. The first pro- 
duction to be launched by them will 
bear a resemblance In its atmosphere 
to "The Fortune Hunter." It Is from 
the pen of Jack Hazzard and is entitled 
"Like Mother Made." A company Is 
now being assembled, with the open- 
ing date set for April 24 at Atlantic 

• • • 

The Dolly Sisters will 'be starred by 


b a remedy for the oivil effects of quick 
eating, over-eating and strenuous liv- 
ing. The medicine that meets this 
need— that tones thf stomach, stimu- 
lates the liver, regulates the bowels— is 

Urf Ml SaU of Aay M«4I«1b« fai ike WorU. 
8«U •▼•rrwkw*. hklMaM,10<u.a6«. 

A. H. AVoods In a production called 
"His Bridal N'ight." Margaret Mayo 
and Lawrence Rising are the authors 
of the piece. Joseph Westley, Frank 
Thomas, Margaret St. John and Harry 
Lllford have already been engaged for 

the cast. 

• * • 

Four companies of "The Cinderella 
Man" are In preparation for next sea- 
son by the Oliver Morosco offices. 

• • • 
"Sybil," the Donald Bryan-JuUa San- 
derson-Joseph Cawthorne show, cele- 
brated its hundredth performance at 
the New York Liberty theater on 
Wednesday of last week. 

• • * 

Arnold Daly is rehearsing his revival 
of "Beau Brummell' for an^ out-of- 
New York opening on April 20. The 
premiere will be given at Albany. In 
the company are Marguerite Leslie, 
Katherine La Salle, Herbert Percy. E. 
J. Radcllffe, Charles Harbury. Lillian 
Keller, Alice Putnam. Eva Dennlson, 
Rowland Buckstone, Gladys Morris, 
Stanley Dark and Reginald Barlow. 

• • • 

The Hackett-Allen production of 
"Merry Wives of Windsor" closed its 
run at the Criterion recently, owing 
to the fact that Thomas A. Wise, who 
had been playing Falstaff, had to leave 
the cast In order to begin an engage- 
ment In a new play. Alf Hayman had 
secured the services of W Ise before he 
undertook the substitution of Hackett 
the "Merry Wives" production on ac- 
count of the lattcr's illness. Mr. Hack- 
ett expects to reopen the Criterion with 
"Merry Wives of Windsor" early next 
fall, himself In the Falstaff role. 

Hilda Englund, celebrated Swedish 
actress. Is to be seen in a group of 
Ibsen plays in New York this season. 

• * • 

A musical comedy called "Salma- 
gundi" is to be produced by Morosco 
next season. The work Is by the late 
Elbert Hubbard, and the lyrics are by 
Earl Carroll. It Is also stated that 
Enrico Caruso, the noted tenor, has 
written the music. These scenes are 
laid In East Aurora, N. Y. 

• • • 

P T Barnum. famous showman, ia 
to be dramatized. The Charles Froh- 
man company is to produce a new play 
In which the famous king is the central 
character. He is to be played by Tom 


• • * 

It is stated that Zlegfeld will engage 
practically an entirely new cast for his 
1916 Follies, to be produced In June. 
Urban Is again going to prepare the 

statge settings. 

• * • 

Florence Roberts, star of the Pacific 
Coast company of the "Eternal Magda- 
lene " has been obliged to bring her 
Western tour to a close, to begin re- 
hearsals on a new play, for which she 
had made contracts before the Mc- 
Laughlin play started West. Miss Rob- 
erts will end her tour in Loa Angeles on 

April 25. 

• » • 

Princess Troubetzkoy will shortly re- 
tire to her Virginia homestead to fulfill 
her contract with the Shuberts for an- 
other play, which will treat of some 
startling phases of New York society 

»'«• • * . 

New York la this week witnessing a 

second revival of George Bernard 
Shaw's "Capt. Brassbound's Conver- 
sion." Grace George Is making it at 
the Playhouse, and earlier in the seaeon 
Gertrude Kingston made one at the 
Neighborhood playhouse, with John P. 
Campbell as the tyrannical Capt. Brass- 

• * • 
Jumping all the way from Peoria. Ill, 
to New York city for the purpose of 
giving a performance before one Judge 
and three lawyers is an experience that 
was indulged In by "The Bird of Para- 
dise" company, at the Hudson theater, 
on Thursday at 2 p. m. The iudge Is 
Justice Mayer of the United States 
district court, and the lawyers repre- 

sent a well-known moving picture con- 
cern, who Richard Walton TuUy, au- 
thor of "The Bird of Paradite, " and 
Oliver Morosco, producer, claim have 
stolen the story of "The Bird of Para- 
dise" bodily, both in scenes, action, 
characters, etc. The judge has already 
seen the motion picture, and ho in now 
to be given an opportunity, in witness- 
ing the performance of the play, to de- 
termine whether the author and pro- 
ducer are right. The eves of th*- the- 
atrical manag< rs, producers and au- 
thors throughout the United States 
are eagerly watching the results of 
this performance. 

Personal Loans or 

may fail to respond at just the time 
when they are required for use in busi- 

But money deposited in the City 
National Bank in a Certificate of De- 
posit can be depended upon at any 
time it is called for. 

Where such deposits remain for a 
period of six months or longer, they 
draw interest at the rate of S%. 


CAPITAL; ♦.5.Q0,00P,0_0 

.MINl^i . 

. * p ' " 

L J ll i iJ i -J ' 

f ■ I' II 1 1 ^ il l ■ ^' 




April 16, 1916. 



*akliNlir<l rvrrjr evrnliiK rxcrpt Sunday by 
The llrralil CoDipany at Duluth, Minn. 

Both Telephones — liusiness Office, 324; 
Editorial HoonMi, 1126. 

aUred u secoiid-cla.'M mitter at the Duluth postomce under the 
act of ri)ngn"« of M.irih 3, 1H70. 


JL'B»<'llII»TIO.\ IIATKS— By mall, payable 
In advance, ono month, 35 centii; three 
months, 11; six months, $2; one year, %i; 
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Titanic sank, 1912. 
About 10:3i» on tho nlRht nf Sunday, 
April 14. 1912, while the Whlt.» Star 
llnor Titanic was on Jit-r nuilden trip 
from Liverpool to New York, she struck 
an iceberK. and sank four hours lator. 
The Cunard.T ('aipathla. nrrlvlns: at 
daybreak. pi{k<>d up tvv.nty boatloads 
carrying 703 poople, but 1.603 person.-i 
perlsh<;d. The money loss was $15 - 

BKAI»IN(;— (Afallalile In Duiuth piihlJr llbraryi— N^w 
Internatiniial Yearlxiolc tnr lull'; S.-imt.- doninii-iit Ni> 
933. (L'lJ congreiu, 2iJ ^"silon. • Ia^h of the Su-am^hlp 
Titanic" (rtporl of the BrilLsh inTeillgutloai. 



A great spectacle is being staged in this 
ountry, and noliody should miss a single 
etail of it. It is good. 

_ The spectacle is that of the Repul>lican 
arty reorganizing under the banner of 
Anything to Beat Wilson," with "Har- 
lony" as its watchword. 
Four years ago at Chicago the Repuhlic- 
n party split two ways, the fulfihnent of 
long tendency. 

_ On the one side were the Old Guard, the 
pgulars, the men for whom tariffs could 
ot be too high, for whom corporations 
ould not be too well treated, to whom the 
ublic was a great milch cow destined for 
erpctual milking by Special Privilege. On 
;ie other hand were the "progressive Re- 

.. ublicans," men who really believed that 
le people have rights which corporations 
re bound to respect, who really conceived 
f government as the master of Big Busi- 
css and not its servant, who clung frantic- 
Uy to some fragment of the spirit of Lin- 
oln's great thought — "government of the 

«• eople, by the people, for the people." 

The division between the Republican and 
>emocratic parties never had been so wide 
9 the gulf that yawned between the two 
ings of the Republican party in 1912. It 
as the real difference between schools of 

I lought that separated these wings, and it 
far more substantial than any fictitious dif- 
irences between formal party organiza- 

Now the job is to make these two wings 
nc — to cause this oil and water to coalesce 
-to join this fire and tow in innocuous as- 

Watch it. It's good. 

Already Roosevelt, who led the progres- 
ve wing off into a new party after Root's 
:cam roller had crushed his hopes at Chi- 
igo, has had luncheon with Root, and 
ley talked "preparedness." "Recollec- 
ons of the Burglary at Chicago in 1912" 

.as a subject not on tire program. Already 
hancellor Day, self-chosen defender of 
lalefactors of great wealth, has thrown up 
is hat for "the new Roosevelt"— for a 
oosevelt "whose ideas on these suljjects 
ive been materially modified." Already 
le understanding is plain that Roosevelt 

-ill stand for any good Republican for 
resident providing the initials of his name 
e Theodore Roosevelt. Already the un- 
jrstanding has been sent abroad from 
oosevelt to his Christian soldiers of 1912 
lat they can follow him again providing 
ley become "regular," forget Armageddon, 

•id put the soft pedal on "social justice." 
Iready Hughes has been tempted to pur- 
it activity in behalf of his nomination, 
ily to find that he will not do because his 
rst name is not Theodore. 
And still, despite all this, bashful Har- 
ony hides coyly in the bushes and will not 

jme out. 
It's good. Watch it. Miss none of it. 
The other day the New York Republican 
ate central committee met and had the 
irdihood to suggest that the Republican 
mdidate for president ought to be a Re- 
iblican, and not a man who used the party 

J prosper his political fortunes so long as 
was usable, and then murdered it when 
refused to serve him longer. 
Whereupon our local exemplar of har- 
onious Republicanism and anything to- 
•at-Wilson. which has vehemently de- 
ared itself for Root-Hughes-Cummins- 

.oosevelt for president, under the caption 
leading for the Ditch" shouts a protest 
ith what vehemence it has left, and de- 
ares that "if New York proposes to lead 
the old methods, it will lead to a second 
•struction and the election will be a use- 
ss formality." 

.Furthermore, the Republican national 

iinmittce having picked Senator Harding 
be temporary chairman of the national 

mvention and keynoter thereof, Senator 

arding tries out his keynote in Chicago. 

rnator Harding thinks "tariff" is a fine 
ynote, and says "tariff-tariff tariff" at 

,eat length. Whereupon the Minneapolis 

•urnal, another eminent Minnesota Old 

uard voice, says that Harding "resemble* 

a keynote about as much as a tin whistle 
resembles a symphony orchestra." 

Moreover, Senator Harding dared to 
make "preparedness" a minor note, and to 
say that "we are against hysterical pre- 
paredness." To which the Journal angrily 
responds: "Did the senator from Ohio pick 
his words advisedly and with sinister mean 
ing? Had he in mind any candidate for the 
great office of president who believes in 
'hysterical preparedness'? If he had, let him 
name the man." Harding won't, but we'll 
give six guesses as to whom the Journal 
thought Keynoter Harding was alluding to. 
Teddy? Right — but not good harmony to 
say so. 

Harmony? There is that harmony you 
would expect between oil and water, be- 
tween fire and tow. between La Follctte 
and Penrose, between Smoot and Williatn 
Allen White. There is what harmony you 
would expect when harmony is to be had 
only at the price of one side or the other or 
both swallowing convictions held so stoutly 
but four years ago that they led to a death- 

The big Republican Harmony Show of 

the campaign of 1916 is on. Watch it. 

Miss none of it. It'.s good. 


One comfnrtlnsr thought is that no matter 
whether you are "pro" or "anti," you have a 
lot of company. 



Some men, these days, over a good cigar 
and in the comfort of cushioned club seats 
after a good diimcr, blithely demand poli- 
cies leading straight to war. 

It isn't that they personally wouldn't have 
to go to war if war happened; it isn't quite 
fair to put it that way. It's just that they 
lack imagination, and do not see the gulf 
their way leads to. It is lack of thinking 
that lets some men, in discussion, care- 
lessly throw huge phalanxes of fine Ameri- 
can young men into the maw of war like so 
much wood fed to the fire. They just don't 

Those who have seen war as it is fought 
are not unthinking like that. Indeed, 
though, they do not think any more than 
they must — thinking brings back such awful 

Here, from the Atlantic Monthly, is just 
a paragraph from one man's war recollec- 

Tho worst of it was that we could 
not get away from tlie sight of the 
mangled bodies of our comrades. Arms 
and legs stuck out of the wreckage, 
and on every side we saw ghastly dis- 
torted human faces — the faces of the 
m.>n whom we had known, with whom 
wo had laughed and Joked and shared 
rations for months past. THOSIO WHO 
NOT 1'Ossii;l,y know thk horror 
OF THEM. It is not in the heat of 
battle tliat men lose their reason. Bat- 
tle-frenzy Is, perhaps, a temporary 
madness; but when the fighting Is 
end»'d there comes the real danger. The 
strain is relaxed. Men look about them 
and see the bodle.^ of their comrades 
torn to pieces as though they had been 
hacked and butcliered by fiends. On© 
thinks of the human body as inviolate, 
as a beautiful and sacred thing. The 
eight of It dismembered or disem- 
boweled, lying In the bottom of a 
trench, tramped Into the mud, smeared 
with hinod and filth, Is so revolting as 
to ba almost unendurable. 

No, it is just that they do not think— 
these men who in comfortably padded after- 
dinner chairs, over a cheerful cigar, 
blithely and lightly propose policies that 
^\ould loss fine American young men into 
the insatiable maw of the machine that 
turns out such finished products. 

War is an enterprise to be entered upon 
bravely and sadly, not lightly and as a 
game; with a full, solemn sense of its hor- 
rors and wastes, not with shallow thought 
of tinseled glories that soon fade. 

turn over to them the responsibilities of 
government, we should get good govern- 
ment. Possibly we should get better gov- 
ernment that way than in any other way 

But how would we set about it to find 
these men? Who would judge of their wis- 
dom? Who so all-wise and patriotic and 
unselfish as to be fit" for the responsibility 
of choosing them? And even assuming the 
selection to have been made and the plan 
in operation, who is to guarantee the per- 
petuity of this government by the wise? 
How could the ranks be kept filled without 
deterioration? How assure against self- 
interest creeping in? 

There gever in all history yet has been 
government by a minority that self-interest 
did not spoil it. Never in all history has a 
class or an organization gained too exclu- 
sive power that greed and arrogance did not 
destroy it sooner or later. It is safe to as- 
sume that there never will come a time 
when there will be any class or type of su- 
permen fitted to rule other men. 

The best government in the world, prob- 
ably, would be a benevolent despotism, with 
an all-wise superman in charge. Upon him 
the people could put all responsibility, and 
in him all power; and all would be well — 
except for the peope, who, divested of re- 
sponsibility, Vould undergo mental and 
spiritual atrophy and decay, however well 
off they might be economically. And when 
your all-wise despot died, his son, a fool or 
a knave, would succeed him. The all-wise 
often have fool sons; and one day's rule by 
a fool or a knave could undo all the wise 
despot's achievement's of a lifetime. 

There is no thoroughfare this way. Car- 
lyle gave us a blind lead. The only answer 
— the only possible answer — is democracy: 
government of, by and for the people. That 
will fall so far short of perfection as the 
people lack in full capacity for self-govern- 
ment. Fair wages, equal opportunity, free 
and wise education, fair play to young and 
old, would level the people up toward the 
ideal of full capacity for self-government. 
The chief thing in the way of that is the 
conception of industry for billionaire-mak- 
ing instead of industry for public service. 

This is the goal — a democracy of equal 
opportunity fo • education, for industrial 
success, for development of native ta'cnts, 
for service to the state and the people who 
cire the stafe. All other roads are b'ind 
roads wilh no end and no outcome. 

And yet, study Carlyle a little deeper, and 
we are not so far apart after all. The great 
obstacles to progress he declared to be 
Shams, Quacks and Pretenses. Let us, each 
of us, divest ourselves of credulity about 
Pretense and Quackery; let us, each of us, 
refuse longer to be misguided by Shams; 
let us, each of us, determine that hereafter 
we shall reject if not denounce all that is 
false. If you detect and denounce one 
Quackery, then the world has one less man 
deceived, one less Quackery deceiving one 
man less; and that is so much gained for 
wisdom. • If we all do that, one Quackery 
rejected will help us to see more, and pres- 
ently, all of us seeing more clearly and act- 
ing more vigorously by our truer percep- 
tions, the ideals of government by the wise 
and of self-government by those fitted for 
self-government will merge and coincide. 

■ tWD and a half times its original size, and 
sixty-five cents over for good measure. 

Had the hundred-dollar bill also been put 
at interest in a savings bank, at four per 
cent interest it, in its shorter time, would 
have grown into $601.89. The hundred- 
dd^ar bill, in the time she kept it by her 
idli, would have earned for her five other 
hundred-dollar bills and some small change 

If she had been as wise with her hundred- 
dollar bill at thirty-nine as she was with 
her ten-dollar bill at nine, many comforts 
for her old age would have grown out of it. 

A hundred dollars spent is nothing, and 
years later will still be nothing. 

A hundred dollars hoarded will be a hun- 
dred dollars still, no matter how many 
years later. 

A hundred dollars or ten dollars banked 
and put at interest will grow, as the story 

Strike up a relationship with a savings 
bank, and put a little money at work for 

That Illinois man who gave each of thir- 
teen people a check for twenty thousand 
dollars ouKht to get the prize for doing the 
most of anybody durlnGT this century to dis- 
credit superstition. 

One wonders, since the health ofttce says 
almost no dairies would be affected by tho 
proposed milk ordinance, why such an ordi- 
nance is so urgently advocated. 


Carlyle did not believe — most violently 
disbelieved in — democracy: government by 
and for the people. 

Yet he was a radical. He could flay the 
injustices of the modern industrial system 
as few men can. He could declare — and 
prove— that the serf of the Middle Ages 
was intrinsically better off than the free 
workingman of these days, because it was 
simply good business for the serf's owner to 
keep his slave fed, clothed and housed, 
while all this is up to the workingman now- 
adays, with the uncertainties of pay and em- 
ployment and cost of living to make his 
problem often exceedingly painful. 

Yet Carlyle did not believe in govern- 
ment by majorities. He believed in "gov- 
ernment by the wise." He hated privilege 
and oppression and injustice fiercely; yet 
his only answer was "government by the 

Carlyle's attitude illustrates an odd twist 
of the mind, not any more uncommon now 
than it was in Carlyle's day, when he dif- 
fered from the Tories only in that he con- 
demned privilege and injustice and they up- 
held both. 

Very fine, this "government by the wise," 
of course. Unfortunately Carlyle never dis- 
closed who the wise are, how they are to be 
defined or selected, and if they are selected 
who is to select them. 

If it were to be done by self-election, all 
of us would be members of the government; 
for all of us, nearly, imagine that we are 
wise. If somebody were given the job 
of selecting them, who would select the 
selectors and stand good for THEIR good 

Except that he never explained how we 
are to get his system of government going 
— and, much more important, keep it going 
—nobody can possibly quarrel with Carlyle's 
plan. If it were possible to select from the 
community ite wisest men — not its most 
learned men, necessarily, but its men of 
widest vision, truest perception and most in- 
tense loyalty to the common good — and 


There was a hundred-dollar bill, and a 
ten-dollar bill. Their stories, so different 
a;id so illuminating, are told in the Ameri- 
can Magazine. They carry a lesson so use- 
ful that it is worth while passing them on, 
which we do herewith: 

A young woman came into possession of 
a hundred-dollar bill. Because it was the 
first she had ever earned, because it was a 
handy thing to have around in case of 
emergency, and because the time would 
come even if postponed to old age when 
she would need it, she kept it — that iden- 
tical hundred-dollar bill. Only a short time 
before she died did her relatives find out 
that she had had it all the years and still 
had it. 

Well, there it was — a hundred-dollar bill 
when she was young, a hundred-dollar bill 
when she was old; a hundred dollars then, 
no more and no less, a hundred dollars 
now, no more and no less. 

But when this same woman was a little 
girl nin^ years old, she was given a ten- 
dollar bill which she put in a savings bank. 
The bank gave her a passbook, and this 
passbook she carried all her life long — 
for seventy-five years. 

Three weeks before she died she told her 
grandson about it, and said she was curious 
to know if the bank was still doing busi- 
ness, and what had become of her ten-dol- 
lar bill. So the grandson wrote it to find 
out, and did find out. Of course the ten- 
dollar bill — the precise ten-dollar bill — 
wasn't there any more. No knowing where 
that is now — gone where good ten-dollar 
bills go when they are old and worn out,, 
no doubt, long since. 

But the bank was still there and the bank 
balance was still there; and lo! a miracle: 
the ten dollars had grown to $3^5.65 by the 
accumulation of time and compound in- 

The hundred-dollar bill, being hoarded, 
was still a hundred dollars, no more, no 
less. Which is better, of course, than if it 
had been spent, in which case it would 
have been precisely nothing, no more, no 

But the ten-dollar bill, being banked and 
put to work at interest, night and day, day 
in and day out, without holidays or re- 
cesses of any kind, had sweljed to thirty- 

Down in Mexico they describe the strength 
of any given general in terms of re-voltage. 



On the face of the early returns from the 
Wisconsin presidential primary, it looked 
as though Senator La Follette in his con- 
test with Governor Philipp had met up 
with a bad beating, so a good many anti- 
La Follette newspapers printed gleeful po- 
litical obituaries. 

The Madison State Journal, which is not 
anti-La Follette, postponed its obituary un- 
til more returns came in, and so it is able 
to congratulate Senator La Follette "on 
one of the greatest victories that he has 
won in his eventful career." "In the face 
of the greatest obstacles placed in the way 
of a man fighting practically alone," says 
the State Journal, "Bob La Follette again 
emerges, somewhat belated, perhaps, with 
a victory and a delegation to the Chicago 

Not a full delegation, of course; Gov- 
eroor Philipp is one of the delegates, and 
he is not La Follette's by any means. But 
neither is it that short end of it which early 
reports indicated. La Follette has three 
out of the four delegates at large and a 
majority of the Wisconsin delegation. 

It was the same old fight, the State Jour- 
nal reflects. "The crowd that has been 
trying to down La Follette for fifteen years 
was again in this fight. The same old gang 
was out bolder than ever." And there are 
references to a "subsidized press"; to Wall 
street, which "had its hand in the fight"; 
to the insurance companies; to the rail- 
roads, "chesty over the smash-up of a rail- 
road commission they did not like"; the big 
corporations, "itching to have the same 
thing happen to the tax commission that 
Uapoened to the railroad commission." 
' ^ La Follette isn't dead yet, bj- a long shot; 
and though he docs things occasionally, and 
says things, that don't set just right, he is 
still gloriously honored by his enemies and 
by the viciousness of the fight they make 
on him. 

Two Famous Speeches 

By SaToyard. 

"Toddy has cried 'Fore,' but we don't see 
the ball." says the St. Louis Republic. Of 
course you don't — Teddy's got his I on It. 

Th« Fellow Who Pegs Away. 

Kansas City Star: A man who began busi- 
ness life as a bundle boy In a department 
btore win retire from the presidency of the 
dld^st commercial bank In Chicago the last 
of this month, and Into his place as president 
will step a man who began as a messenger 
boy. The retiring president has been with 
the bank thirty-two years and Is 74 years 
old. The Incoming president has been with 
the bank twenty years and Is 57 years old. 

How did those two boys, beginning life so 
humbly, become bank presidents? 

"I never have found any road to success 
r](oept by plodding," says the elder ona. 
"Tho man who succeeds Is the fellow who 
pegs away. There are no short cuts. Suc- 
cess means hard work. The only short way 
to a fortune is to have It left to you, and 
that Is a curse." 

The new president reiterates this and adds: 
••Sticking with a Job and working hard 
brings success." 

The Real Mexico. 

3an Francisco Bulletin : Ninety per cent of 
^thfi Mexican people are as peaceable as an.v 
corresponding group In the United States. 
LiesB than 10 per cent have taken an active 
part In the recent revolutions. As far as the 
Mexicans can be spoken of collectively they 
are a gentle-hearted race, content with sim- 
ple ways of living, and responsive to kindly 
treatment. It was the minority who created 
a legal hell In Mexico under Diaz and an 
Illegal one under Villa and the rest. The 
real Mexico, Its minorities subdued, will some 
time be a good neighbor. 

Rippling Rhymes 

By Walt Mason 

Be Cheerful. 

Don't talk of griefs and things like 
those, don't be a chronic fretter ; for if 
you don't describe your woes, all men 
will like you better. Perhaps you have 
the largest corn that ever hurt a trilby ; 
but if you treat the same with scorn, 
you more attractive will be. Perhaps 
you have an aching tooth that's given 
you the willies; why, then, conceal the 
hateful truth, and talk of Easter lilies. 
Time was when I would lose my 
chums as fast as I could gain them ; 
they'd leave me, gnashing teeth and 
gums — I never could retain them. My 
* conversation gave a shock, and made 
■the victims shiver, because I always 
wished to talk about my lights and 
liver. At last it dawned upon my mind 
th^t if I'd not be lonely, I must some 
cheerful subject find — and cheerful 
subjects only. So I began to dance 
and sing, and tajk of matters cheery, 
and people murmured, "You, by jing, 
no longer make us weary." I do not 
talk of how I feel, of anguish grim and 
gripping; if I have ear-ache in my heel, 
I talk of lambkins skipping. 

(Protacted by Th« Adam Newapaixr Sarrlc*,) 

Washington, April 16 — (Special to The 
Herald.) — A party of English statesmen, 
more than half a century ago, were discuss- 
ing the question. "Did any speech ever 
change a vote in the house of commons?" 
All of them answered In the negative except 
Lord John Russell, who claimed that one of 
his speeches changed sixteen votes. Eminent 
and capable Judges have held that the great- 
est speech ever delivered In the British par- 
liament wa» that of Richard Brinsley Sheri- 
dan In support of the proposal to impeach 
Warren Hastings. 80 great was the excite- 
ment that the sitting was adjourned without 
a formal motion, or the putting of the ques- 
tion of adjournment; but the speech did not 
change a single vote on the measure when 
the division was had. and powerful as was 
the speech of Edmund Burke on the trial of 
the charges against Hastings In the im- 
peachment proceedings, it did not Influence 
the result In the slightest degree. 

In our own country, since the adoption of 
the Constitution of the United States, It Is 
possibly not too much to say that two 
speeches of Daniel Webster, In the United 
States senate, had more influence on the dea- 
tiny of the republic than any others. One 
was the famous reply to Hayne, and the other 
was the "Seventh of March Speech" In sup- 
port of the compromise of 1850, delivered the 
day Champ Clark was born. 
• * • 
As to the first of these, the reply to Hayije 
only the skeleton was delivered in the sen- 
ate, and It did not create any very powerful 
impression. Subsequently Webster revised 
the effort, elaborated It abundantly, and that 
mighty peroration, never heard by the sen- 
ate, became a stock oration In the schools 
and colleges at the North, and in lesser 
measure at the South, and it worked power- 
fully to make the cause of the Union holy in 
tens of thousands of patriotic American 

So eminent authority as the late George F. 
Hoar may be cited to sustain the proposition 
that the Seventh of March speech saved 
the Union, but it may be held that it would 
have failed in that particular had not God 
summoned the then president of the United 
States. Zachary Taylor, to heaven. South- 
erner and slave-holder that he was, Taylor 
put more trust In William H. .Seward, the 
abolitionist, than In any other statesman of 
the day. Seward was opposed to the com- 
promise, and he brought the president to his 
view. There was one powerful reason, how- 
ever, for that more or less paradoxical con- 
dition. Thurlow Weed made Taylor president, 
and Thurlow Weed owned William ji. Seward, 
body and breeches. Taylor would have ve- 
toed the compromise; but he died four 
months after Webster delivered his famous 
speech, and Fillmore, a Northerner an^J anti- 
slavery man. succeeded to the presidency and 
approved the compromise after It was enact- 
ed by congress. 

• * * 
There is little doubt that the compromise 
prevented secession in 18B0, when, relatively, 
the North was greatly weaker in men and 
money than that section had become ten 
years later. The secession Idea was of New 
England birth. Joslah Qulncy in a speech in 
the national house of representatives on the 
enabling act providing for the admission of 
Louisiana as a state of the Union, the first 
decade of the nineteenth century, said: 'If 
this bill passes It will become the duty of 
some of the states, as It Is the right of all, to 
reclaim their delegated powers and with- 
draw from the Union." 

That declaration shocked nobody. It w^as 
a doctrine not thtn questioned by anybody. 
At that time Daniel Webster was a young 
lawyer at the small town of Salisbury, N. H. 
When one contemplates the history of the 
American people, It Is an easy matter to be- 
lieve that the American Union is In th3 
especial keeping of Divine Providence. The 
admittedly unconstitutional L»oulsiana pur- 
chase saved that vast region from the clutch 
of the British lion and made it a part of the 
Republic. The treaty of peace with England 
In 1814 prevented the secession of New Eng- 
land, the seed of which was planted by the 
Hartford convention, and had It come then 
not a hand would have been raised to ob- 
struct. Another crisis came when Missouri 
was admitted as a state with slavery and 
again secession was narrowly averted. The 
compromise tariff of li33, not the threaten- 
Ings of "Old Hickory," preserved the Union. 
Webster's speech and the death of Gen. Tay- 
lor made way for the compromise of 1850 
which prevented secession at that time. 

And when secession actually came In 1861 
the first shot fired at Fort Sumter in Charles, 
ton harbor saved the Union. That was fruit 
of the consummate statecraft of Abraham 
Lincoln. He adopted Buchanan's policy of 
"watchful waiting," for ho knew that the 
only way to recruit an army to fight for th-i 
Union was to make the South the aggressor. 
Lincoln was tho one man of destiny then on. 
the carpet. 

* • • 

Webster's seventh of March speech occa- 
sioned a storm at his home. Whittier wrote 
a brutal poem in denunciation of hipi. and 
drawing for Inspiration from the episode of 
Noah's debauch, he besought somebody to 
walk backward and throw a bed quilt over 
the mighty fallen to hide his leprosy. It 
was contended that he had basely surren- 
dered to "the slave power." and the "Cradle 
of Liberty," bullded of money old Peter 
Fanuell had made In the African slave trade, 
was closed to him. Politically the speech 
cost Webster the nomination of his party for 
president In 1852, a circumstance that was 
immediately followed by the death of that 
party. The late Senator Hoar was then a 
"Conscience Whig." as were his father and 
his brother, and he was as severe in his in- 
vectives as any fanatic of the lot, but in his 
old age he confessed that Webster was wiser 
than all of them together, and declared that 
the seventh of March speech was possibly a 
determining factor In the preservation of the 
Union, postponing secession as it did for 
more than a full decade. 

In that sense that Burke was the greatest 
orator of England, Daniel Webster, most aa- 
suredly, was America's greatest orator. Both 
spoke political philosophy and Burke was not 
even a good declalmer, though his orations 
when read must be pronounced the greatest 
in the English tongue. 

Saturday Night Talk 

By the Parson. 

The Hljck Plaee*. 

The name of Benedict Arnold Is a hissing 
and a reproach in American ears. Yet, if 
that execrated man had died on the evening 
of Oct. 7, 1777. he would have ranked for 
all time as one of our national heroes It 
was Arnold who by his matchless energy 
and military skill turned the tide of battle 
on the red field of Saratoga; a victory that 
paved the way for Britain's final caiJltula- 
tion, and so for American freedom. 

With his horse shot under him, grievous- 
ly wounded, he magnanimously saved the 
life of the soldier who. In honest fight, had 
laid him low. When his men rushed up to 
bayonet the Hessian whose bullet had so 
nearly done fatal work the prostrate general 
cried out. "Don't hurt him! He's a fine fel- 

It has been well said that this was the 
hour when Benedict Arnold should have died. 
In addition to proved military genius he now 
had disclosed a chivalrous nature that maae 
him the idol of every soldier in his com- 
mand. Had the thread of his life been cut 
short In this glorious hour, monuments of 
Arnold may well have vied with those to 
Washington and Lafayette In our land to- 
<*»>'• He had touched his high place. 

Fram how many lives which fail of ulti- 
mate greatness, stray gleams of grandeur 
flash. There are inspired pa-ssages In the 
works of many a minor and unknown poet 
w«rthy of the Immortal dwellers on Olym- 
pus. Hundreds of garret musicians have 
left us fugitive strain.s which Beethoven or 
Wagner might have claimed with pride No 
day passes that deeds of splendid heroism 
and sacrifice do not proceed from prosaic 
unknown men and women. Even if most 
of life must be passed In the valley, there 
are hours when any of us are liable to 
touch the high places. 

Why should we hold these exhibitions of 
moral splendor to be merely the result of 
chance? That is to take an ungenerous and' 
at unchristian view of human nature. Why 
can we not S'-o the real Arnold in that hour 
of ma^raanlmous victory rather than in the machinations of later years? 

Let us Judge our fellows by their best 
and not by their worst hour.<i. If they can 
stand but for a moment only on some" sun- 
klsfed hilltop, let us view them In that clear 
light, and there draw their portraits. We 
are s»«re to get a truer Mkeness than In tho 
fog of the valley. 

In any mood of cynicism, let the carper 
at human nature re nember -this: Man at 
his normal and b^^st estate Is noble and 
rot base. There Is something abnormal about 
his cowardice or his sin. It was when the 
prodigal "came to himaeir that he returned 
from :h3 far country and re-entered his fath- 
er's ho ise. The better impulses and actions 
that punctuate the career of even aomo 
chronic "down and outer" are more than 
rroph3ti3. They are of the substance of his 
real personality. 

The thing we long for, that we are 
For one transcendent moment; 

Before the present, r<ide and bare. 
Can n~8ke Its sneering comment. 

Man is not the child of the devil, but the 
child of God, and the implications of the 
mighty fact should never be lost sight of. 
His supplies of spiritual energy are as great 
as he is willing to appropriate. He is made 
to breathe the upper air. The great task 
of life is to make our best moods our 
habitual ones and to take up a permanent 
residence on the high places. 

— • 

A Rebake to Falae Prophets. 
Gustavus Ohllnger in the Atlantic: In es- 
timating the activities of the Germans during 
the last eighteen months, allowance must bo 
made for the high tension of feeling pro- 
duced by the war. Nor must It be imagined 
that the majority of Germans in this coun- 
try subscribe to the opinions put forth by the 
noisy propagandists. This group, though 
compact and well organized, forms but a 
small fraction of the thirty millions of citi- 
zens of German birth or descent in this coun- 
try. But it is for this majority, for the de- 
scendants of those who fought at Orlskany; 
of those who over the trenches of Torktown 
heard the opposing commands given In their 
native tongue, and finally saw the garrison 
march out to the tune of German airs; of 
those who fought under Schurz and Slgel In 
tho Civil war, to rebuke these false prophet.?, 
and to turn the aspirations of their country- 
men In the direction of true American na- 

DeMrriptlve Enough. 

Boston Transcript: "Waiter, two fried eggs 
and a cup of coffee." 

"Yes, sah. How will you have yo' ai&s, 
blind or lookln' at you?" 


Twenty Years Ago 

From The Herald of thjj date, 189<}. 


•••C. Wellnger of West Superior and Mrs. 
B. Dockery, formerly a.ssistant in the office 
of Dr. J. B. Kenney of West Duluth, were 
married on April 11. They will take a trip 
to Europe to visit the old home of Mr. 

•••Ex-Congressman Richard P. Bland of 
Missouri has consented to become a candi- 
date for the De'mocratic nomination for 
president and will be indorsed by the Mis- 
souri state convention. 

•••The Duluth Commonwealth has sus- 
pended publication and Manager Schmied 
says it is "dead forever." 

Through Peace to Light. 

I do not ask, O Lord, that life may be 

A pleasant road; 
I do not ask that thou shouldst take from me 

Aught of its load. 

I do ndt ask that flowers should always spring 

Beneath my feet; 
I know too well the poison and the sting 
. Of things too sweet. 

For one thing only. Lord, dear Lord, I plead. 

Lead me aright — 
Though strength should falter and though 
heart ehould bleed — 

Through peace to light. 

I do not ask. O Lord, that thou shouldst shed 

Full radiance here; 
Give but a ray of peace, that I may tread 

Without a fear, 

I do not ask my cross to understand. 

My way to see — 
Better in darkness Just to feel thy hand. 

And follow thee. 

Joy is like restless day, but peace divine 

Like quiet night; 
Lead me, O Lord, till perfect day shall shine, 

Through peace to light. 

— Adelaide A. Proctor. 


Narrovr ESaeape. 

New York Globe: Mother (looking through 
magazine) — Darling, I see from atatistics 
given here that every third baby born in the 
world is a Chinese. 

Father (fondling his first-born) — Then 
thank goodness, this is our first. 

•••At a meeting of the Endlon club last 
evening the following officers were elected: 
John G. Howard, president; B. SUbersteln, 
vice president; O. G. Brice, secretary; Charles 
F. Leland, treasurer; Dr. Elliott, O. H. Clarke, 
James Buntln, directors. 

♦••J. P. Davis has sold 100 feet on tho 
northeast corner of Fourth avenue west and 
First street to J. D. Tlleston for M2,000. The 
two lots are 140 feet deep. 

•••Clark L. Poole returned today from 
Dubuque, Iowa, where he has been for sev- 
eral weeks. 

•••Moses Cook, who^has been in the East 
for several months, returned to Duluth this 
morning to reside. 

•••Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Satterleo of Minn<j- 
apolls are in the city to attend the Hartley- 
Rogers wedding this evening. 

•••The ice in the lake has drifted back and 
choked up the canal entrance, and the Bar- 
ker had quite a pull to get through it this 
noon. The ice is mostly slush and small 
chunks and is very ugly stuff to combat. 
The Dixon of Booth's line arrived this morn- 
ing and Capt. Hector reports Two Harbors^ 
Beaver Bay and Grand Maraig are clear of 
ice. Isle Royale Is girdled with a five-mile 
belt of ice, and Thunder bay is still frozen 

•••D. C. McLennan and John Link have 
been appointed by Mayor Truelsen to the 
police force. 

•••Duluth temperature at 7 a. m. today, 
S6; maximum yesterday. 48; minimum yes- 
terday, li. 

•••A marriage license has been issued to 
Adolph Westman and Jennie Kennedy. 

•••The third annual Junior exhibition will 
be given in the assembly hall of the higH 
school. In addition to the musical program, 
orations will be delivered by Eby Gridley, 
Selby Brown. Anna Lindbeck and Mary Wed« 
dell. ' *^ 

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April 15, 1916. 

Th« Most Pr 

ecious Thing 1 

in the 



Is a 


•nd Y 

ou Who 


Do the 


with It 


Do the 


for It. 


The Only Way That 
Yon Can Find Your Exact 
Measurement !• to Jump 
Into the Sieve— It Can't 
Cheat. If You're Big 
Enough, You Won't SUp 
Through the Mesh. 

Study the Prompt- 


**Some day" isn't on the calendare 

"Next week" is the 32nd of the month. 

"Tomorrow" is a promissory note without a date. Opportunity won't accept it. 

Do when you're due. r • • xk 

The "meant" in postponement won't help matters. Results are ignorant of intentions. Ihe 

race you could have won isn't figured in your average. 

The backbone of knowledge is whenness. 

In an emergency, a slow mind is little better than no mind. 

Waiters aren't chosen for responsible jobs. 

Get a prompt-book and learn the cues of success. 

Rig a clock and a speedometer on your braine 

The man who thinks fastest, goes farthest. n v. 

The only certainty is the present. Calculations based upon futures are gambles. Get .the 
most out of ei;er>' day. A lost Aour is a lost chance. The whole world changes over night 
and so may your prospects. . j j- • u 

Take your turn before the earth makes a new one. You can't hope to find conditions the 
same after they've circled the path of the universe. 

Do it NOW! 

You're at the mercy of countless circumstances beyond your personal controL 

No individual can disconnect his projects from outside influences. 

All plans are threatened by the unknown. The course of civilization was diverted in a 
pistol-flash at Sarajevo. 

A shot fired across any international border may kill a venture on the other side of the 
continent. Nothing is so sure as the unexpected. 

Finish while you can! 

Nature proceeds with her arrangements without taking yours into account. Opportune 
moments are too rare to be wasted. 

Accidents, wars and the schemes of your rivals, aren't announced in advance. 

Providence does not pursue a schedule, so you must. 

The odds are normally against you; don't increase them. 

There are no reserved seats in the Big Show. Be on hand when the curtain rises — a 
hesitator never gets in the front row. ^ . . » 

Procrastination is a thief with a dozen aliases: "caution", "conservatism", "deliberation , 
"wariness" — you alone know the particular euphemism witn which you excuse indecision. 

Call it what you will: unreliability by any other name is just as intolerable. 


You could win and lose and win again while you fuss and muss and hem and haw. 

Get through with it. Learn how you stand. Strike your balance and start a fresh account. 

Invest your strength and vitality — take your gain before they wane. 

You're holding up the next deal. Commonsense, self-defense and the rest of us demand 
that you bet your hand. 

We will not wait for laggards: minutes are too precious — they hold the profit and loss of 
the century. . 


ONOE upon a time she was Pandora, the little girl who had everything and 
didn't know it. 

Now, she is Magdalen, the woman who knows everything and has nothing. 
Her father didn't believe that it could ever happen; fathers are that w^ay. 
They're addicted to a special form of conceit: it pleases them to think that 
their particular children have inherited a superior quality of character which ren- 
ders surveillance and frankness unnecessary. 

They never tell what they know of the world and Kow they came to learn it — 
of their knowledge of men and the pitiless code for women. 

They don't talk about such tilings— the subject's *'too delicate." And so 
they give other men the opportunity to explain in the wrong way. 
That's how Pandora came to lose her treasure. 


Why You Are Not Promoted 

A GOOD sprinter always exceeds the mark. He drives himself at top speed 
and maintains his stride to the finish. The boss knows that— he's, watching 
to see who gives him the best run for his money. Of course it's your right 
to leave exactly on the hour, but it's also his right to promote a more earnest worker 
to the job ahead. 

None of us get more for ourselves than we give of ourselves. 
Business is wise to all the ways of dodgers. 

A man has to slow down quite a while in advance to stop precisely at the 
tape and an employe who has the habit of quitting at the gong, can only manage 
to do it by postponing, until the following day, some of the work that bobs up around 
closing time. 

BUCK up there and be a man! 
You look like an also-ran: 
Who would back yon in a race 
While defeat it m your face? 
We can see yon aren't fit, 
We can tell you've lost your frit. 
Why waste time to lend a hand 
Toacoward— where'syour sand? 
You've lost nothing but your 

Till you find It, you deserve 
All the kicks and culf s you f et— 
All the turn-downs that you've 

Other men have had the samt 
Run of luck and beat the game. 
You're the only one to blame 
For the hell you're passing 

Hardship u a quitter's due. 

Copyright, HIS, by Herbert Kaufman. Oraa 

iln and All Other fllahta Re»arva4. 


Puppy Love. 

»:VE.\TKE.N. By Booth Tarkliuton. New York: Harp- 
er k Brotben. $1.35 net. 

Oh, insufferable youth of 17, af- 
flicted with the first consuming flame 
that Is mistaken for love! What a 
rich laugrh is provoked by your antics 
as viewed by your elders! And yet 
what a rich subject you are for sym- 
pathy among those who really under- 
stand! While we laugh at you. In 
some of us perhaps are aroused 
n\emorles of days long ago when on 
our young shoulders rested the cares 
of the world; when we were men and 
women in our own estimation while 
we really should have been laughing, 
romping children. As our period of 
early strutting is unfolded before ua, 
and as the subject of our first love 
is called to mind, we know in our 
hearts that you will get over it and 
are merely exhibiting the manifesta- 
tions of youth in all time and in all 

Which apostrophe is called forth by 
this glorious tale of vainglorious youth 
from the pen of the brilliant Hoosler 
who gave us "The Turmoil," "Penrod" 
and other stories with which to 
Ilshten the dull moments in this busy 
American life. Tarklngton's shrewd 
power of observation is again exhib- 
ited in this book. We can see Willie 
Baxters all aroynd us, who at 17 are 
hateful of menial home tasks that seem 
to detract from the dignity they should 
display; who are watching anxiously 
for the first signs of the badge of 
manhood on the upper lip; who are 
enamored of foolish and yet lovely 
young being.s of the other sex; who 
pester their fathers for evening dress 
when they should be In knicker- 
bockers. Some of us may never have 
known one who stole his father's 
dress clothes to call upon the fair lady 
of his choice, but undoubtedly there 
have been such. 

Analysts of literature may ascribe 
a different purpose to fiction, but some 
of us, including Booth Tarklngton, be- 
lieve that its purpose is to make men 
forget today and remember the best 
of the past, to make us laugh and 
not to weep, to make us appreciate 
better the virtues and the frailties 
of those about us. The reader of 
"Seventeen" Is very likely frequently 
to close the book during his perusal 
and laugh aloud. He may scandalize 
those about him, but It will do him 

In the flood of present day fiction, 
very few books stand out as worthy 
fiction. "Seventeen" Is one of them, 
for even "seventeen" Itself will ap- 
preciate the story — and forty -seven 
and seventy. 

• * * 

The Mother of L.lbert7. 

THE OLD DOMINIO.V. By H. J. Erkenrode. Boston and 
New York: Huushton Mlfflla company. |2 net. 

The Revolution was in a very large 
degree a matter of Massachusetts and 
Virginia. They were the leaders among 
the colonies, and the leaders of the re- 
volt were largely In these two colonies. 
Samuel Adams and John Hancock, 
whom the British were striving to ar- 
rest when at Lexington and Concord 
the shot was fired that was heard 
'round the world, were of Massachu- 
setts; but these were of Virginia: 
George Washington, Patrick Henry, 
Thomas Jefferson, Richard Henry Lee, 
James Madison, Edmund Randolph, 
Edmund Pendleton, George Mason, 
George Rogers Clark, James Monroe 
and Richard Bland. 

Virginia led In resistance to the 
Stamp Act, though the Tea Party was 
held in Boston. "Virginia," said Gen. 
Gage, "gave the signal to the conti- 
nent." During the first thirty-six 
years of the republic a Virginian was 
in the White House for thirty-two 
years — hence, "Mother of Presidents." 
Virginia was not only "Mother of 
Presidents," but In a large measure she 
was the mother of the Democratic 

"No adequate account," says the au- 
thor of this book, "has been given of 
the spiritual change which came over 
Massachusetts and Virginia in the 
Revolutionary epoch, and which has 
such great influence on the development 
of a nation. • • • (We) lack an 
account of the origin of the Democratic 
party. Historians give us the impros- 
plon that It sprang full grown from the 
head of Jefferson. But the Democratic 
party had come Into existence in an 
undefined way before Jefferson laid 
hold of it and molded it to his pur- 
poses. Jefferson was a Virginian, and 
the Democratic party was likewise a 
Virginia produ«t; the story of its rise 
is one of the most interesting chap- 
ters of Revolutionary history." 

It Is to this important angle of Revo- 
lutionary history that Mr. Eckenrode 
has' addressed himself. He has made 
diligent research, he has used his ma- 
terials admirably, and he has achieved 
a work from an angle so new that it 
gives freshness and newness to the 
whole story. He shows that far back 
of the Revolution stretches the long 
line of controversies between the royal 
governors of Virginia and Its popular 
house of burgesses. A decidedly Inde- 
pendent legislature is noted as early 
as 1619. Oddly enough, the strong 
liberal tendency of the Eighteenth cen- 
tury In Virginia grew in part from its 
leisure class — its aristocracy whose 
members had time to read, to think and 
to take up politics as an honorable 
career, and whose minds were open to 
the liberal trend of the time. Still, it 
was the far less aristocratic element 
from the piedmont and mountain dis- 
tricts that gave to the democratic 
movement its vim and vigor under the 
leadership of Patrick Henry'. 

The work is adequate, accurate and 
readable — an important contribution to 
American history. 

« * * 

A Stirrine Tale of the Went. 

Kiiigbam. Boston: Uttle. Brown * Co. $1.35 uet. 

This is a stirring western tale, laid 

medicine when the girl is dying of 
pneumonia. All get out of the moua- 
tain safely; Huntington and his wlfo 
welcome the girl back, make up with 
Halg, who In the meantime has recip- 
rocated Miss Graylord's love, and the 
usual wedding results. 

• • » 

A Hoosler Tale of 1811. 

TIPPECANOE. By Samuel MrCoy. IndiaoapoUi: 
Bobbs-.VIerrlU company. $1.25 net. 

This romance has its climax at Tip- 
pecanoe, where William Henry Harri- 
son prevailed over Tecumseh's brother, 
the prophet, and where the hero res- 
cues his maiden fair from the hands 
of Simon Girty. renegade. Many 
prominent figures of the period — 1811 
— figure In it: Colonel Posey, later 
to be governor of Indiana territory; 
Harrison, Capt. Zachar>- Taylor. The 
hero, David Larrance, is a young Eng- 
lishman in pursuit of a traitor to the 
cause of striking weavers In Notting- 
ham and unduly agitated about i\ In 
his conscience. The heroine la An- 
toinette O'Bannon, daughter of a fine 
old Irishman. Treachery, the work of 
British agents stirring up redskins to 
deviltry, figure in it. The story is 
entertaining and not badly done, 
though the author shows a youthful 
tendency to the offense of "fine writ- 
ing" — not 111 done, but an Impulse to 
be kept well in restraint, since too 
often "fine writing" grows too much 
like the conversation of men who talk 
through love of hearing their own 


• • • 
An AniMKinie Satire. 


autlior of "He Cotnfs Ip Smillne." 'Tlie Ippcr 

Crust." eU. IndlanapolU : Bobbs-MerrlU company. 
$1.25 net. 

Rich, old and eccentric Mrs.' Apple- 
by, mindful of the uncertainty of life, 
particularly at her age, called in all 
her relatives to look them over, with 
a view to picking an heir to her forty 
millions. The gathering Is a curious 
collection of divorce complexities and 
the combinations of children by the 
third wifd of one's fourth husband are 
bewildering. There Is a fourth as- 
sistant gardener, Reuben Rubensteln. 
Jew and Socialist, and a love-at-flrst- 
slght episode, rather incredible, be- 
tween him and one of the young mar- 
ried relations of Mrs. Appleby. The 
Jew Socialist, when he comes into 
property, acts Just like the employers 
he had raved against. That's where 
Socialism gets its satirical dressing- 
down, and the rest is mainly a satire 
on society in these days of easy di- 
vorce. It Is clever and amusing, 
though sometimes a trifle flippant. 
The one really serious touch Is that 
upon the effect of divorce upon the 

* • • 

By the Pollyanna L.a4y. 

JIST DAVin. By Eleanor H. Poru-r. author of "Pollir- 
anna," "Mit>s Billy," etr. Boston and .Vw Yorki 
Houfbton Mifflin company. $1.25 net. 

David Is a 10-year-old lad, the son of 
a world-famous violinist who has 
taken his boy to a lonely mountain 
cabin, to rear him In a world of beau- 
ty unmarred by unpleasant things. The 
lad Is a wonderful violinist, and bis 
soul is full of beauty, which he can 
play on his violin; but he knows noth- 
ing of sin and death and suffering and 
sorrow. When the story opens the 
father, sick unto death, is starting to 
take his boy back to the world. On 
the way he dies, and David falls to 
the care of a stern, inelastic, unyield- 
ing old Yankee couple who have as 
much difficulty in understanding him 
as he has In understanding them. 
David is a joyous little pagan with 
much to learn before he can live com- 
fortably with conventional folk. His 
father had told him this: "You are 
one little Instrument In the great or- 
chestra of life, and you must see to 
it that you are always In tune, and 
don't drag or hit false notes." And 
this Is the philosophy of David's life. 
Dying, his father left him this legacy: 
"It is a beautiful world. And if some- 
times you are tempted to think It is 
not a beautiful world. Just remember 
that you yourself can make it beauti- 
ful if you will." So David proceeds to 
make life beautiful for those around 
him. He saves his foster-parents' 
home. He works out a happy ending 
for a romance. His radiant spirit ani- 
mates the lives of those about him, 
and makes the story beautiful. True, 
it is almost an incredible character; 
but to appreciate it you must think of 
David much as you would of the faiiy 
hero of a fairy tale. It Is a sweetly 

moving tale. 

♦ ♦ * 

Greed and Honor. 

THE SHEPHliRn OF THE NORTH. By Rli-hard Aumfrta 
Maher. New York: The Maemlllan company. $1.35. 

The scene Is the Adirondack wilds. 
The hero-ln-chief Is Joseph Winthrop. 
a Yankee Catholic bishop — ^blghearted, 
strong, loving and wise: The hero-in- 
ordlnary Is a young man suspicious of 
Catholic Influences. The heroine Is a 
fl:ie girl who, at 17, was left to Bishop 
Winthrop by her father, whom the 
bishop had saved when he was strick- 
en down in a Civil war battlefield, 
where the bishop was a chaplain. 
There is a struggle between the people 
of the valley, led by the bishop and 
young Whiting, and powerful inter- 
ests seeking to get the land there- 
abouts by crooked means. There is a 
struggle, too, in which Whiting's life 

he is charjjcd with murder — and th-i 

honor and religious duties of the 
bishop nnd the girl are Involved. Al- 
together it makes a well-woven stot r 
not without power. The- author should 
learn, though, that memory is a risky 
thing to lean on. For Instance, he 
makes his bishop, who Is 60 at the 
period of the story, which is twenty- 
five years after his war experienoc, a 
leader among those who made the 
Brook Farm "experiment." As nour 
as we can reckon the good bishop 
would have been about 13 years old 
In 1841, when Brook Tarm began, so 
that, to say the least, lends an crtlrely 
unnecessary touch of improbability to 
In the mountains of Colorado, and cen- i the book. Nevertheless, it isn't a bad 

tering about the romantic attachm<>nt 
that Marlon Oraylord, a girl from the 
East, has for Phillip Halg, former Pa- 
ilslan artist who is temporarily living 
the life of a ranchman near the -rinoh 
of Seth Huntington, husband of Claire, 
Miss Graylord's cousin, whom the lat- 
ter is visiting. There is an old feud be- 
tween Huntington and Halg growing 
out of differences over division of the 
rattle range around Thunder mountain, 
and when Miss Graylord arrives upon 
the scene and becomes enamored of 
Halg after a chance meeting, the dif- 
ference between the two stockmen is 
at its height. She sees them fight a 
pistol duel, during which Huntington 
is wounded, and her love for Haig be- 
comes all the warmer, to the disgust 
of her cousin, and the latter's husband. 
A wild horse, called Sunnyslde because 
of his golden color, figures In the 

story at all, and It will Interest many. 

^'Ith the Mennonltes. 

HER HCSB.VND'S PCESE. By Helen B. Martin. 
authw of "Tlllle. a Mennonlte Maid," 'Martha of 
the Mennonlte Comitr)-," etr. Garden Cltr, N. Y.: 
Uoubleday, Page L Co. $1.35 net. 

Here i«, first, a quaint and convinc- 
ing picture of the little Ptnnsylvanl.-*, 
German community of "New Munleh," 
and of its people; a picture of Men- 
nonlte thrift, congesting In several 
notable instances Into about as hard, 
narrow, grasping and Incredible mean- 
ness as evor got between the covers of 
a book. For Instance, one family, prom- 
inent in the book, were depriving an 
Ignorant old stepmother of her lawful 
share of their wealth, leaving her to 
live In poverty, and even talking of 
shipping her off to the poorhouse so 

storiras^ he 1^ bought' by Haig from Itl!^ l-il/^^,tJ:.^.rr:^.^JLl^«.;r"%« 

some cowboys who captured the out- 
law, which nearly kills its new owner 
when he attempts to ride it. When 
Haig's life is despaired of, the girl 
goes to his bachelor home and nurses 
him, still further adding to her at- 
tHchment, although Halg, when re"k 
covered, mindful of a Parisian experi- 
ence with a woman, seeks to evade her 
advances. Later Sunnyslde escapes 
from Halg into the fastness of Thun- 
der mountain. Haig follows the out- 
law on horseback, vowing to retake 
the beast or never return, and know- 
ing the great danger to which the 
object of her adoration is subjected, 
the girl rides also up the mountain 
side, and after some harrowing ex 
perlences finds Haig fallen from a 
cliff, helpless from a broken leg. She 
again nurses him, meanwhile provid- 
ing their food by killing deer, and 
they live sort of a Robinson Crusoe 
existence, nearly dying from the heavy 
snow, cold and hunger, till an Indian, 
whose life Halg once saved, comes to 
them on snowshoes, bringing food and ^ 

she occupied. Hardest and meanest and 
richest of the lot was Daniel Leitzel; 
yet Margaret Berkeley, fresh from the 
largehanded freedom and generous 
scheme of life that characterizes a 
Southern home, married him and en- 
tered his home to share it with his 
miserly, officious, and altogether des- 
picable sisters. What happens is a 
story, and a good one, which Is ad- 
mirably told with gentle humor which 
yet lacks no pawer In its delliieitlon 
of the hardness of these cre.iturea 
whose only stanJard of values Is ex- 
pressed in dollars and cents. 

— . . . 


RevUwsd on this page 
can be secured at 


m West fvyoHor 8t« Dalatla. 


w II ^. M ii ' -. ' _i"iL!a «?g 

T ' " ii lM '^^P—ilMg'^' 




April 16, 1916. 



-• BOWLING •- 





Jess Willard Conclusively Proves That Strength of 
Mind and Body Are Different— Duluth Sure to 
Witness Some Great Boat Races— Paragraphic 
Comment of Passing Notice. 


(Xotc)— Doctors and hook reviewers and students of Ibsen, as well as 
first class crooks and painters whose pictures have never been accepted by 
the L'cneral public, aRrcc in declaring that the human mind possesses a de- 
cree of vitality, just as the human body, and that it tires, or becomes ex- 
hausted just as the physical strength becomes exhausted after great and 
sustained effort. This belief is not taken seriously by plumbers, designers 
of women's hats or bartenders. . . ,. , j w 

\\ ishing to test out this theory of mental vitality, we sought and ob- 
tained an interview with Jess Willard, who, as many of you know, is the 
world's heavyweight champion pugilist. t» , ^. ■ u 

We found the champion in his flat in Rogers Park, Chicago. He wore 
carpel slii)pers and a broad and beaming smile. He good naturedly thrust 
forth his left hand, declaring that his manager, Mr. Jones, had admonished 
him to keep his right hand in splints for reasons that were beyond the ken 

of Mr. Willard. _ . ,. . . 

"Do you think Goethe intended that Faust should be interprctatcd as 
being thoroughly wicked, beyond all redemption?" wc asked of the champion, 
hoping thus to rush him in the first round and secure a momentary ad- 
vantage. . ,T. , 1 

Mr. Willard reeled and fell against the sofa. His eyes took on a 
appearance and he seemed all at sea. 

Men, we had read somewhere, are revived in ring combats by the appli- 
cation of stimulants. Quickly we reached in the pocket of our $i4-7^ "fw 
•pring coat (advertising rights reserved) and took out a copy of the Police 
Cfazette. We quickly thrust the paper under the glassy eyes of the champion, 
a deep breath, the color 

be given the palm for being the most 
consistent baseball club ever welded 


Central Would Be Repre- 
sented at State Track 
Meet This Year. 

He took 
niounted to his cheeks and his brain 
cleared as he shook his head. 

Quickly Mr. Willard took the paper 
from our hand and eagerly gazed at 
it. He stood erect and seemed to 
have recovered his strength. 

"Marvelous, marvelous!" cried the 
young student of psyschology, who 
had accompanied us. 

Firmly taking the brilliant red pa- 
per from the ponderous hands of the 
champion, we defly inserted in the 
opening of the left paw a neat green 
volume of Ibsen's dope. We had the 
page marked and large red lines 
drawn around the passage we wished 
the champifjii to read. It was that 

flace where the wife in "The Doll's 
louse" runs amuck, if you remember, 
and spills that talk about what life 
means to a woman. 

"Read that and give us your under- 
standing of it," we said to the cham- 

Bravely he read. Again the ashy 
whiteness came to the face of the 
world's champion. He spread his 
feet, as I oncc saw Bat Nelson brace 
himself under a rain of blows from 
the fists of Ad Wolgast. 

Willard reeled. He backed to the 
comer of the room and crouched low. 
His lips were ashen white and his 
eyes took on that glassy and dazed 
expression. He was breathing heav- 
ily and his great shoulders were heav- 
ing. Suddenly his arms dropped to 
his sides and he stood, there against 
the low wainscoting, swaying help- 
lesslv. defenseless, a beaten man. 

The student of psyschology hastily 
banged the bell on the dining room 
table. Quickly I rushed to the aid of 
the champion. This time I took from 
my new spring coat pocket a copy of 
"The Old Sleuth," with a picture of a 
Western holdup, vividly done, on the 
front page. This I held before the 
glassy eyes of the big man. He 
braced himself, wavered, then quickly 
gathered strength and gazed more 
steadily on the picture. He brushed 
that huge left paw across his face and 
gazed more steadily on the picture. 
The light of understanding came back 
to his eyes and he read with interest 
the brief descriptive matter. 

Our tests had been most complete. 
We chatted a few minutes on the re- 
cent battle, from which Mr. Willard 
had escaped with hardly a scratch 
and during which he had not taken a 
long breath, and then took our de- 

"A marvelous study in mental pow- 
er and the influence of mind over 
matter; a splendid demonstration," 
said the young student of psyschol- 

"As for me," we replied, "I am 
more than ever firmly convinced that 
those who read Ibsen and that other 

guy are gluttons for punishment." 

• • * 

Duluth and the National. 

It is a rather peculiar state of row- 
ing affairs, but true nevertheless, 
that in the lean and woebegone days 
of rowing here the good people of 
Duluth never witnessed a boat race 
in which their crews possessed hardly 
the ghost of a chance to win, while 
in these latter days, those who have 
witnessed races here and in St. Paul, 
have never beheld a rowing contest 
in which the rival crews could even 
make it close for the Duluth crews. 

That's one great reason why it is 
going to prove a most enjoyable 
spectacle, this national here at home. 
\Ve have what we believe — and what 
we have forced others to reluctantly 
believe — are the fastest crews in the 
world. Well, the very cream of the 
rowing talent of the country is com- 
ing up here with the avowed and de- 
termined object of defeating the Du- 
luth crews. That is going to give the 
people of little old Duluth some great 
boat races — something they have not 
seen in years. 

Philadelphia is out after the scalp 
of Duluth. The same is true of 
Washington. The winning streak of 
Duluth has been altogether too long 
and too amazingly consistent to suit 
the feverish fancy of these sport fol- 
lowers. And, thinking the thing over, 
can you blame them for being rather 
■ore and sensitive? 

The races promise to be very close 
and extremely exciting. The com- 

petition will be greater than last year, 
which was decidedly an off season, in 
so far as most of the crews of the 
country were concerned. 

Here is the thing in a nutshell: 
The followers of rowing are going to 
see the fastest crews in the world, 
crews representing their own city, 
pitted against the best the country 
can produce. The result should be a 
great spectacle, one thoroughly calcu- 
lated to inspire municipal pride and 


« • * 

Have You Ever Tried One. 

First man: Will you come up to 

my boarding house and take dinner 

with me? 

Second man: I never gamble. 
« * « 

Advice to a Successor. 

If you see an irate individual com- 

ini; in time, you will find the hollow 

under the desk an excellent place to 

hide. Creditors and prize fighters 

are immune to mere words; you must 

either use force or circumvent them. 

« * * 

This Makes It Tough. 

One of the many unpleasant details 
connected with gi\ ing un work on 
The Herald, is the fact that our go- 
ing may in some slight way impair 
the efficiency of the crack Herald 
rink. This grand organization ha? 
played together for years. It has 
liung up a remarkably consistent rec- 
ord. What will become of the great 

Herald rink? 

• « • 

The True Test to Come. 

When the Cleveland baseball team 
lines up against the aggregation sail- 
ing under the banners of Connie 
Mack, the great test of consistency 
will come. 

. .. ' ,.,, I . . f ; more, univt-ia»ijf m * cimc-^i. «•«!«, 

its lineup, can still lose to a team ot j^ount Washington Club of Baltimore 
the like of the Athletics, then it must land Annapolis 

Business men of the city will be ap- 
pealed to In an endeavor to have Du- 
luth Central high gohool represented by 
a team at the state track meet in Min- 
neapolis In June. This la the decision 
which was reached by the members of 
the Central athletic board of control at 
the reg^ular meeting yesterday after- 

lALBt year Duluth Central was rT'*- 
sfnttd by but one man. Skull Hrutflord. 
star track athlete and captain of the 
local hltfh nchool cinder team. Hrut- 
flord went down to the meet unherald- 
ed, and because of the exceptional com- 
petition last year, it was thought that 
he would do well to even place In any 
of the events. 

Hrutflord entered In thrco events — 
the 100-yard dash, the :'20-yard dash 
and the running broad Jump. His first 
event was the century dssh. Some- 
what nervous from Int-xperlence in fac- 
ing the tried veterans .'rom all over the 
state, Hrutflord twice set back for 
Jumping the starting gun. He had a 
bad handicap to make up. but he whs 
only IncheB behind tho winner of the 
ev.nt at the finish. The local man 
went Into the 220 and raced away from 
the other contestants, winning In great 
fa.shlon. Not content then, he went in • 
to the broad jump. Hero ho succeedod 
In clearing more ground than any of 
the other men and carried off another 
silver cup. 

This year It is tlie hope of the Con- 
tr.ll enthusiasts to send not only Hrut- 
flord, but a number of otht-r men as 
well. The "D" track men left from 
last vear are Hrutflord, Karon, Ander- 
pon, McKay. Jentoft nnd Lewis Ail of 
these men should be able to m^lc-i good 
showings In their favorite events at the 
state n»eet this year, and It is hoped 
that they can be si nt. 

Last year a prominent local attornt-y 
dt^flared thnt the Ouluth business men 
would undoiibl'^dly back the Cential 
team if U decided to go to th'> state 
meet. This year it is intended to take 
advantage of thl« decision if the men 
('pre to repeat it. for the athletic as- 
sociation at Crntrnl is unable finnn- 
clally to send the tean. A big appeal 
will be made to the bus!n<»ss men and 
It l.'=i fxpected that they will gladly re- 


Harvard Teams Leave in Snow Storm 
for Training Trips. 

Cambridge, Mass., April IB. — The 
baseball and lacrosse teams of Har- 
vard university with their substitutes, 
left during a snowstorm yesterday oo 
their annual spring Southern trips. 
Twenty-five men made up the baseball 
squad, for which games with West 
Point, University of Virginia, Annapo- 
lis, Catholic university, Johns Hopkins 
and Columbia are scheduled. 

The lacrosse team carried fifteen 

men for its four games, with Swarth- 

Universlty of Pennsylvania. 


Crack Sculler of the Duluth Boat Club May Not 
Be Able to Row This Season — Max Rhein- 
berger to Be Out Next Week — Rowing Squad 
Is Reduced. 

An examination a.t his home last 
evening revealed the fact that Walter 
Hoover, quarter mile national cham- 
pion sculler and the reliance of the 
Duluth Boat club In the single scull 
events, is a victim of appendicitis. 
Just how serious the case is, has not 
been determined as yet. Whether 
Hoover will be able to row during the 
coming season. Is aaiother question 
that canot be definitely answered at 
this time. 

Should the unfortunate Illness pre- 
vent ^Hoover from competing In the 
sculling events in the National, the 
Duluth Boat club will be deprived of 
the services of an athlete who was 
looked upon to win all three of the 
single scull events. 

This was expected to prove Hoover's 
greatest year. He was. before his Ill- 
ness, the logical candidate for Dibbles 
title of national scull champion. If 
the altack of appendicitis puts Walter 
out of the rowing game for the sea- 
son, it is hardly possible that his place 
can be filled from the ranks of the 

club. . _.-,.. 

Senior Four Men IVIll Be Out. 

"Dug" Moore. Phil Moore and Dave 

Horak were out yesterday. Max Rheln- 

berger will be out for the ft/styme 


Monday. The members of one of I Grant, S. Walker. 

the greatest ajid most famous cre^ 
In all the world, held a conference the 
day before yesterday and arrivt-d at 
a definite decision. Starting with Mon- 
day, the famous quartet will be on the 
Job every day. 

A second cut has been made in the 
rowing squad. The -men retained on 
the squad by Coach Ned Ten Eyck are 
those who have shown excellent prom- 
ise. The following men have been re- 

- E. BeviP, C. Bernlche, L. C. Brown, 
W. Dolg, E. Emerson. H. Hokanson. E. 
Henneberry, F. J. Klein, J. Lynam. J. 
G. McPhail. C. W. Olsen, J. A. Shep- 
ardson, J. C. Shields. H. J. Jenson. 

L. Arons, I. Emmons, M. J. Forestal, 
A. G. Grant, D. S. Horak. William Hoo- 
ver. F. Hall. J. Harney. A. R. Kent, P.^ 
Moore. E. Morrison, D. Moore, M. 


G. Atchlev, A. E. Arneson. R. Beatty, 
P. J. Barry, A. Budnlk, O. Carlson, V. 
Eva, C. Erickson, W. A. Flink. F. 
Goglns, H. E. Haley, J. V. Hagberg, 
W. A. Hammerbach, C. Johnston. R. 
Johnson, G. W. John.son, H. Klley. C. J. 
Larson, T. Little, W. R. Matthews. S. S. 
Miller, M. J. Olson, W. Olson, Art Ol- 
son, S. O'Brien, I. F. Peterson, B. Por- 
ter, A. Peterson, I. A. Rosberg, J. Row- 
land. O. W. Stlerna, A. Toben. V. J. 
Vincent. W. Wall, H. Burnett, W. 


The most promising of the recruit pitchers of the Detroit team is McTigue^ 
a left-hander from Toronto. The club will carry «•* l^ast two southpaws and 
in the preliminary practice McTlgue has made a better showing than either 
Smlthson or Oldham. 


Athletic Board Does Not 

Favor School Nine at 


Plans for a school baseball team at 
Central look rather dark as a result of 
the meeting of the school athletic board 
of control yesterday afternoon. The 
members of the board decided that they 
would encourage the interclass Berles, 

but that they could hardly advise a 
school nine. 

The shortness of the season is one of 
the reasons for not being able to handle 
baseball successfully at Central. The 
main reason, however. Is that the 
boosting of a school team would un- 
doubtedly interfere a great deal with 
the school track work, and that both 
would probably result in failure as a 
result. It would cause considerable 
trouble to arrange a schedule and tlie 
expense of bringing teams here would 
be too great. Track work, therefore, 
will be the main form of athletics at 
Central during the remaining weeks of 

Interclass baseball, however, will un- 
doubtedly be very popular and should 
bring out some Interesting contests. 
These games cost nothing and are very 
little trouble, so that they will be 
played off in the near future. "Issy" 
Karon and "Mandy" Rosenberg have 
already been selected lo captain the se- 
nior and sophomore class team respec- 
tively, and the diamond enthusiasts of 
the other two classes are expected to 
get together immediately after vaca- 
tion and select their leaders. 


Big German Decides to Quit 
Baseball; Watkins Hurt 
and Lyie May Not Report. 

Glenn Schroeder, the big German who 
played first base for the White Sox, Is 
not going to report here this year. 
This Information was given out today 
by Manager Darby O'Brien. Business 
reasons are behind the refusal of the 
big fellow to become a candidate for a 
place on the team. 

The decision of Schroeder to remain 
out of baseball puts the first basing job 
up to young Jack Faull. If the Hurley, 
Wis., recruit is all that has been 
claimed for him, he will be a most wel- 
come acquisition. 

Doc Watkins has sprained his back 
and will not report to the team until 
the first of May. Watkins Is the 
youngster who Joined the Sox at the 
tall end of last season and made a 
great showing. 

Dewey Lyle, the Minneapolis pitcher, 
may not report. His farm needs atten- 
tion, and this may take the big fellow 
out of baseball. . ., , t 

Darby is hot on the trail of Joe 
Weiss the former Federal leaguer, who 
Is nlaylng the initial sack for Minne- 
apolis. Weiss is a real ball player, and 
if he does come here will prove a tower 
of strength. 

Some of the local players are expect- 

ed here today. Quaders, who pitched 
in the Northern last year, may be In 
town today or tomorrow. He wants to 
have a tryout with the Sox, claiming 
his arm has regained the strength lost 
when he received a bad strain. 

It is expected that nearly all of the 
candidates will report Monday. Prac- 
tice will begin Monday afternoon at 
Athletic park. The first real game of 
the season will come with the Superior 
contest, which is scheduled to take 
place one week from today. By that 
time It Is expected that the candidates 
for the two teams will have worked 
some of the stiffness out of their sys- 
tems and will be In pretty fair ehape 
to put up a real exhibition of the great 
national pastime. 




Two Lightweights Stage 
Another Loafing Con- 

Minneapolis, Minn., April 16. — Jack 
Dillon, Indianapolis light heavyweiglit, 
easily outpointed Billy Miske of St. 
Paul In a 10-round no-decision fight 
here last night, in the aplnion of a 
majority of the newspaper representa- 
tives at the ringside. 

The bout was tame throughout and 
was characterized by much clinching. 

Dillon showed aggressiveness all the 
^'^ay and landed the cleaner and heavier 


Tf?lS SPe AK BR 


BAseFAtl- Me 



MoN^eKiH^ HOW to 



^Lfi<<k IN BoWi-iNQ teA^^^ 




THe56. Afi<S 7Me. 
M^APP^ i>AV«- 


WIna From McVey. 

St. Louis, Mo., April 15. — Jack 
Thompson of Joplin won on points in 
an 8-round boxing match with Sam 
McVey here last night. 


Meet Will Continue for Hundred 
Days; Many Horses Entered. 

San Diego, Cal., April IB — Raring 
will be resumed today at Tijuana 
track of the LKJwer California Jockey 
club. More than 400 horses are stabled 
there for the meet, which will continue 
for 100 days. 

The feature event today will be the 
A. B. Spreckles resumption handicap, a 
mile race for a purse of fl.OOO. 

The Tijuana track was badly dam- 
aged by the overflow of the Tijuana 
river in January, but has been re- 


New York, April 15. — In the semi- 
final round for the national court ten- 
nis doubles championBhlp yesterday, 
the winning pairs were Jay Gould and 
W. H. T. Huhn, Philadelphia. and 
Charles E. Sands and Payne Whitney 
of this city. The victors will meet to- 
day In the final match for the title 
at the New York Racquet and Tennis 
club. The Philadelphia men won three 
straight from C. C. Cutting and Law- 
rence Waterbury of the same club. 6-S, 
6-2, 6-1. The second match, however, 
went the full five sets. 

The Boston players, Joshua Crane 
and G. R. Fearing won the first two 
sets but they were outplayed in the 
next three, the last of which was a 
splendid exhibition of skill on both 
sides. The scores of the winners in 
this match were 1-6, 2-6, 6-2, 6-4, 7-6. 

Concerning the Players. 

St. Louis. Mo., April 16.— William Mc- 
Kechnie, third baseman, and former 
manager for the Newark Federals, left 
here yesterday for New York, where 
he will report for a tryout with llie 
New York Nationals. McKechnie be- 
longs to Harry Sinclair, former owner 
of the Newark Federals, but he wa« 
loaned to the St. Louis Americans for 
the spring training season. 

Cincinnati, Ohio, April 15. — The deal 
In which "Jack" Dalton. the outfielder 
of the Buffalo Federals was to come 
to Cincinnati, will be called off. Presi- 
dent August Herrmann said 

"Dalton tried to get us to pay him 
more than we had arranged to," said 

Toledo, Ohio, April 15.— Pitcher Miles 
Main, who had been selected to open 
the American association game with 
Milwaukee here next Tuesday, will be 

CS, Louie at ■ k e ■ 
your laiit year** 
Hat look like 
new — at ■■■ail 
cost — brine It la 


310 West Sop. 8t. 









April 15, 1916. 




Rowing' — ^^^^^^^^.. I w>xino 

-• BOWI-.INO •- 

Incapacitated for two weeks as a re- 

Jult of a hand apralned in a practice 
ame at Sprlnerfleld, Ohio. Wednesday. 

Boston. Mass.. April 15. — The Boston 
Americans will take Fred Thoma-*. an 
— . Inflelder. and S. P. Jones, a pitcher, 
from the Cleveland club as part pay- 
fnent for Trls Speaker, President Lan- 
nlu has announced. 



Score of the 

j&ljl!^'^^, AllcYS. Date Ayy* V^ -'^t»i^ 


National League. 

Von. Lost 

- » 

BoBlnn 1 

St. Louis 2 

Cincinnati 2 

Philadelphia I 

New York 1 

Chicago I 

JPUt.'thurg' 1 

Broolilyn <• 


















Ciainea Today. 

H«>.ston nt Brooklyn; cl«»ar. 
Now York at I'hlladelphia; clear. 
Pittsburgh at St. Louis; clear. 
Chicago at Cincinnati; clear. 

Yeaterday'a Renults. 

rinclnnatl. 4; Chicago, 3. 
ill. Louis. 6; Pittsburgh, 8. 

American League. 

Bt. Louis 2 

Boston 2 

Washington 1 

Chicago 2 

Detroit 1 


Nt'w York 


















Central School Closes for Easter Vacation of One 
Week— Co-operative Creamery Is Lauded in Dairy 
Journal— Senior Class Play Now in Limelight- 
Cast Selected— Students Organize to Protect 
Birds- Mandolin Club Appears at Chapel. 


Ciamea Today. 

St. Louis at Cleveland; clear. 
Detroit at Chicago; clear. 
Washington at New York: clear. 
I'hiladelphla at Hoston; clear. 

Yeaterday'a Re»vlt«. 

Chicago, 7; Detroit, 'i. 




. 1 ■ ■ 


Reds Win From Cubs. 

Cincinnati. Ohio. April 16.— Clncln- 
ratl. playing an uphill game until the 
iixtii. won out from the Chicago Cubs 
In the third game of the series yes- 
terday 4 to 3. The vlBltors took kindly 
to Schneider'a curves and forced his 
Withdrawal after three innings, but 
they could do nothing with McKen- 
ery, who relieved him. getting only 
one hit in the remaining six innings, 
ilendrlx was steady for four Innings. 
but the locals bunched hits with his 
two bases on balls in th. ir la.-jt four 
Innintjs. and gathered in just I'^ough 
runs to win. Groh carried off Doth 
the fielding and batting .J^onoi^. 
Score: "• *'^- '^• 

Chicago 3 000000 00—3 4 1 

Cin.inuatl 1 2 1 x— 4 7 1 

Dattories — Hendrix and Archer; 
Schneider. McKenery and Clarke. 

Cardinals Defeat Pirates. 

St Louis. Mo.. April 15.— Costly er- 
rors by Pittsburgh's Inflelders were 
responsible for Pittsburgh's defeat at 
the hands of St. Loui.s here yester- 
dav B to 8. With the visitors lead- 
Ing'by one run in the seventh, Snyder 
reached second on' Schulte's throw over 
first. Butler, batting for Jasper, sln- 
Kled. putting Snyder on third. Heclc 
Singled to right, scoring Snyder and 
When Hinchman threw to third to 
head off Heck no one was there to 
back up Vlox and lUitlcr raced in 
With what proved to be the wliinltig 
run Score; **• "• ^- 

I'ittsburgh ....00 2000100—3 6 2 
Bt. Louis llOOOOS^x— 6 7 2 

F.atterles— Harmon. F. Miller and 

association club here yesterday .^Score. 

Toledo 000 01100 1—3" 8 j 

Springfield 0—0 82 

Batterip.s— Bedlent and Sweeney. Ue- 
vogt: McCluskey, Abbott and Hun- 

Brewers Have Swatfest. 

Dayton, Ohio, April IB.— The Milwau- 
kee American association teani hit/9 
all corners of the field and defeated 
th© Dayton Central league club hera 
ye.sterday. Score: „ ^ . . . . . .V' ,"• \ 

Milwaukee • • • -1 <> 2 2 1 4 4 3 0— 1. 24 2 
Dayton 10 0—1 67 

Batteries— Young, Slapnlcka. Ditto 
and Berger: Mullen, Groff and Lelbre, 
Warren. ^_ 

Makes Triple Play. 

Bloomlngton. Ind.. April IB.— Indiana 
opt-ned Us conference season by a 4-io- 
3 victory over Northwestern yesterday. 
Northwestern's triple play In the firtn 
inning was the first seen h^r^ ^ 

Si'wesT^ri ..00 100000 2-3- 6- i 

Indiana « 3 1 — 4 1 4 

Batteries — Fisher, Smith and Newby, 
Schmidt and Ridley. 

Saints Defeat Evansville. 

Bvansvllle. Ind.. April IB.— The St. 
Paul American association tearn de- 
feated the local Central league team, 
7 to 5. here yesterday. Three of bt. 
Paul's runs were due to ^"^^^j^^^^- 

Evansville 4 1 0— 512 3 

St Paul 0100 21S0X— 7 9 1 

Batteries— Turner. Woolf and Uhrlg', 
Jordan; Brenna n. Upham and Land. 

mini Defeat Notre Dame. 

Champaign. III.. April 15 —The tTnl- 
versitv of Illinois baseball team took 
the first of a two-game series from the 
Unlver.slty of Notre Dame players her© 
yesterday by a score of i to t.. i ne 
Orknge and Blue batteries hit Ldgren 
freely and he wa-s relieved by Mur- 
In the seventh inning. Yunkle 


These Teams Are Running Neck and Neck for 
Major League Bowling Pennant, With the 
Elcoras Leading By Two Games — Stiegier Holds 
Individual Lead Over Berini. 


struck out nine men, 


but allowed six 

IMillers at Burlington. 

Burlington, Iowa, April 15.— -The 
Minneapolis American association team 
defeated the Burlington Central ftsso- 

Schmldt; Jasper, Griner an d Snyder, j de^reat^ea^tne^ X3.„ u^.«.».^^^ 
■ here yesterd ay. 6 t o 2^ 





I II — . 
■ ■ 

White Sox Whip Tigers. 

Chicago, April IB.— Faber's good 

E Itching and hard and timely hitting 
y Chicago gavo the locals another 
Win over Detroit yesterday, 7 to 2. 
Cunningham's spltball possessed no 
terrors for the White Sox and he 
paved the way for «omo of th© runs 
by passf s. Felsch's triple in the sixth 
and doubles by Jackiion and »chalk 
In tho second, were factors in C hl- 
cag.)'8 victory. Eddie Collins' wild 
throw, following Veach's single and 
eteal accounted for the first Detroit 
run. and Vltt's single and Cobb s 
triple netted the other scores. Score: 

Detroit 0011000 0—2' 9 2 

Chicago 20104 0X--7 7 2 

Batteries — Cunningham, Loudermllk. 
Dubuc and Stanage; Faber and Schalk. 



Badgers Win From Armour. 

Chicago, April IB.— University of 
WLsconsln football team defeated Ar- 
mour institute team here yesterday 
by a score of 12 to 6. 


Wisconsin Football Player 

Believes Badgers Will 

Have Great Team. 

One of the greatest bowling races 
ever fought out on the local alleys will 
be brought to an end Tuesday, when 
the Elcora and Oak Hall teams of the 
Major league will flght It out for flrst 
place. The games of Tuesday will be 
the final ones of the present season. 
The Oak Halls must win three 
straight games to cop th© bunting. 
While the feat Is possible. It seems 
hardly probable, in view of th© fact 
that th© Elcora team is playing tho 
fastest game of any of the league 

Th© Elcoras lead tho Oaks by two 
full games. The odds are decidedly In 
favor of the cigarmakers being the 
1916 champions. 

During the week th© Elcoras hung 
up a new record for Duluth — a team 
score of 3,0D8. Kampmann turned In 
an Individual score of 683. If he had 
secured two strikes in the flrst game 
and one In the final he would have 
hung up a new one-game mark as well 
as a three-game score. 

Th© Big Duluths and Sharkcrafts 
will meet Tuesday. The clothiers must 
win three straight games from the 
Sharks in order to beat tho tailors out 
of third place. The Big Duluths won 
the Major league pennant last year 
with a percentage of .627. 

During the week the Elcoras gained 
four points in their pin average. The 
present average of th© team is .932. 
which has never been equaled In the 
Major league. This same team won 
th© average last year with a mark 
of .916. 

Figures complied by Secretary Fred 
Teak© show that more than 9.216 more 
pins have b©en knocked over this year 
than were spilled during all of last 

Fritz Stiegier of the Big Duluths 
leads In the individual averages. He 
has an average of a fraction over .19B. 
Carl Berlnl of th© Oak Halls is right 
at his heels with an average of a trifle 
over .194. 

The complete averages to date fol- 

Team Standing. 

Elcnra 45 

Oak Halls 43 

Sharkcraft 41 

Big Duluth 39 

Fitzgerald-Wlnchestsr 28 
Empress Coffe© 20 

H. S. 














Pf« Arrnise. 

Elcora ••...•.....••.< 

Big Duluth ...*»2 

Oak Halls 

Sharkcraft 72 

Fitzger'd-Wlnchester 72 
Empress Coffe* 72 

IBIS-IS Leavae Ree«rdii. 

High team score, three games, 

Elcora ...3,098 

High team score, on© game, El- 

cora ....1,064 

Hiigh Individual score. three 

games. Stiegier, Big Duluth... 602 
High Individual score, one game, 

Stiegier. Big Duluth 2*6 

1814-15 L«a&rue Record*. 
High team score, three games. 

Park Hotel 2,970 

High team score, on© game. Big 

Duluth and Sharkcraft. tie 1,066 

High individual score. three 

games, Firestone, Columbia... 64O 
High individual score, one game, 

Weston, Sharkcraf% ..,.• 268 

Duluth Boat Club Manager 

Declares He Is in the 


Indindoal AreravM. 

Games. Tot. Pins. 

Stiegier 69 18.490 

Berini 66 

Deller 71 

Whitney 69 

• ••••••• 

Vanderbilt Beats Michigan. 

Nashville, Tenn.. April 15. — ^\'ander- 
Mlt defeated th© University of Michi- 
gan hero yesterday. 2 to 1. Robins, 
for Michigan, pitched shutout ball un- 
til the eighth, when h© was found for 
two runs. 

Toledo Plays Well. 

Springfield. Ohio. April 15— Not A 
Springfield player reached third base 
in the game between Springfield Cen- 
tral leaguers and the Toledo American 

Howard Buck, all-Amerlcan tackle 
during on© year of bis collegiate 
course, and the unanimous cholc© of 
all critics for all-Western tackle dur- 
ing all three years he played on th© 
University of Wisconsin team, yester- 
day d©clared that under th© coach- 
ing of Dr. Wlthlngton of Harvard. 
Wisconsin should next year b© repre- 
sented by one of th© best football 
teams In the history of the school. 

"Our material last year was great." 
said tho big tackle, whll© here. "We 
al thought that it was to be our year. 
But It turned out different. Something 
went wrong. Next season we ara to 
have Wlthlngton, Daugherty. De 















Otterson .....72 

Meyers •• 72 

Schultz 69 

Sturm 6 

Root 72 

Stausd t •...•••.•■ 72 

Olsen 70 

Wade 61 

Neumann .........69 

Kampmann ......69 

B'oster ...64 

Server .........'.•■ 84 

Sumnters 68 

Murphy 72 

Mlchalek 42 

Dougherty 24 

McFarlano • 84 

Johnson 67 

Spear 39 

Ptacek 50 

Weston ..••..... .51 ■ 

Randall 50 

Taraldson ........64 

Hughes ...•..••.• 6 
Jenswold ••••*... -57 

HUber 6* 

McKenna 68 

Brown .,,..41 

Trcvllllon ........62 

Berkley 8S 

Wendell 18 

Michael 48 

Bethune 86 






































Albert Ames, looking In the very 
pink of condition, arrived In Duluth 
last evening from Medford, Or., where 
he has been doing early spring training 
by handling boxes of fruit and working 
close with nature. 

Mr. Ames will manage the boat club 
and declared today that right In his 
present shape he felt more Ilk© getting 
cut and trying for a place on one of 

"I am in th© pink," he declared. 
"Feel that arm, man. If I can't find 
time to try for one of Ten Eyck's 
crews, then I will have to punch the 
bag or lick the Nevlll boys every day. 
I have to keep on exercising. But I 
rather imagine that the job of helping 
run the regatta this year Is going to 
keep one very busy." 

Albert Ames was secretary 
Duluth Boat club for years. 

At 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon the 
doors of Central high school, so far as 
the students are concerned, were closed 
and will remain so throughout all of 
next week, for the pupils of the local 
Institution have entered on their an- 
nual Easter vacation, the last Impor- 
tant rest of the school year. 

Tho students, dreaming of the big 
week to come, became somewhat rest- 
less yesterday, especially so towards 
the closing hours of the last day. and 
av?veral interesting "stunts" took place. 
Eyes wandered to the windows, where 
the sight of a perfect day greeted them, 
and minds took no notice of the fsct 
that the equally restless pedagogues 
were bestowing generous assignments 
of work upon them to keep them busy 
during the week. 

Due to tho lateness of Easter, the 
vacation this year comes somewhU 
later than usual. The students will, 
therefore, miss the unpleasant days of 
early spring which generally mark the 
week of rest, and they were earnestly 
hoping that the week would be marked 
by as good days as yesterday. 

There are eight more weeks of school 
and but one more monthly report will 
be made. Most of the classes experi- 
enced their monthly examinations dur- 
ing the last week, and the marks will 
be sent In and announced during the 
week following vacation. From then 
on until the close of school the "grind 
for the final examinations will take 

The school was somewhat quiet dur- 
ing the last week, the preparations for 
the vacation leaving other activities 
temporarily in the background. The 
big athletic event was the annual dual 
indoor track meet with the Y. M. C. A. 
held Wednesday night. The most im- 
portant event in the eyes of the stu- 
dents at present Is the annual »en»o»' 
class play, to be presented on Friday 
and Saturday evenings, April 28 and £J. 
preparations for which have been go- 
ing on for some time. 

• ♦ • 

The fame of Central high school's big 
Co-operative Creamery association has 
spread all over the country and ag- 
ricultural classes In high schools far 
and near have taken up with enthu- 
siasm the Idea originated at the local 
institution by Prof. E. P. Gibson, head 
of the department. TT„i„f,.«„ 

In the last issue of the Holstein- 
Friesian World, a magazine devoted to 
the interests of dairymen. 

there ap- 

of the 
He left 

Soucl and myself •• members of the 
coaching system. It will be virtually 
th© Harvard system. As there Is 
sons© good material, w© look forward 
to a great team. "The candidates for 
the team are already hard at work 
on spring practice." 

Howard Buck Is one of the great 
players of all time. The big fellow 
made a name at Wisconsin that will 
stand for years. His playing at tackle 
during his throe years as a member 
of th© Badger team has been really 
phenomenal. His work last year was 
one of th© few redeeming features of 
Wisconsin football. Buck was captain 
of Wisconsin' last year. 



cw beats'emall 






(dip you \ ,^ 

— \QET THAT? \ 


SAILORS are not the only critical judges o£ chewing 
tobacco. ., 

Real tobacco satisfaction didn't hit some men until 
they heard oi W-B CUT Chewing— the ^ongsht^dRetA 
Tobacco Chew— and now it's nothing but W-B CU 1 

Chewing for them. ,- «. . n u«— 

Give W-B CUT Ch«wiii4 a qoality test yourself. Tske ■ sm^ll chew 
^eiMl notice how the salt brinis out the rick tobaeoo teste. 
Had* fcy WEYMAN-BtUTOM COIfPAWT. 5< Dsiee SfMre, IhwTsA CHy 


Commercial and Inter- 
mediate Baseball Leagues 
to Get Early Start. 

steps will be taken toward the or- 
ganization of the leatfo©. Lawrence K. 
Duby, who has the league, 
will present the constJlTrtlon and by- 
laws for approval by tjift team repre- 

It is expected that the first week 
of May will see the league Inaugurate 
its season. The' outlook is bright for 
a great year. During th© absence of 
the White Sox Athletic park will be 
used by th© Intermediate league 



here to engage In business In the \\ est 
and has returned at the behest or 
Julius H. Barnes to help make the na- 
tional regatta one of the greatest In 
th© history of the National Association 
of Amateur Oarsmen. Mr. Ames will 
have charge of the boat club and the 
amusement proeram during the «um- 
mer. He will also be In charge of the 
membership campaign, which will be 
put on under the auspices of the Du- 
luth Boat club. 

One of the hardest workers and most 
popular men who have ever been con- 
nected with the boat club, Albert 
Ames Is expected to make things hum 
around the club. 

There will b© a meeting of Com- 
mercial baseball league team repre- 
sentatives In th© Fenton-Duby store 
next Tuesday evening. Tho meeting 
was originally scheduled for last 
©venlng. but was postponed In order 
to permit managers to secure more 
deflnlt© data concerning tbetr teams. 
Th© meeting will be called at 8 

Several new applications have been 
received. It is believed that th© Rust- 
Parker company will be represented 
by a te*ni. Tbe Northern Drug com- 
pany Is also likely to hav© a team 
entered. The Edison, Wolvln, Pat- 
ricks, Duluth Street Railway company 
and ISoard of Trade will also b© rep- 

Tke rnteratedlate L.eav«e. 

Real pep is being displayed by th© 
team representatives of the Federal 
league. The members of the teams 
•re starting practice In earnest. There 
will be a meeting of team captains 
and manag©rs Monday evening fn th© 
Fentoa-Duby store, when definite 

Philadelphia, Pa.. April 15. — Granting 
Increases In wages which, It is esti- 
mated will total 13.600,000 a year, the 
check-off clause for both miners and 
laborers and other concessions the 
bituminous coal operators of the Cen- 
tral Pennsylvania district here late last 
night signed a new agreement for two 
years with tli© officials of District No. 
2 of th© United Mine Workers of 
America. The new scale takes the place 
of the agreement which expired March 
81, and under which the men have 
since been working. It was reported 
after conferences lasting nearly a 
month of committees representing both 
sides. Fifty thousand miners are af- 
fected by the new scale which is said 
to call for the highest wages ever paid 
In this dis trict. 


Mexico City. Mex.. April 16.— The city 
was brilliantly Illuminated last night 
In honor of th© arrival in the Mexican 
capital earlier In the day of Gen. Car- 
ranza. All public bulMlngs were out- 
lined with electric Ugi^B and large 
crowds paraded througn th© streets. 
Gen. Carranza met his ministers In a 
conference at the national palace at 8 
o'clock last evening and two hours lat- 
er he appeared on th© balcony of the 
palace under the Liberty bell, and ad- 
dressed tho throng, which waited In 
th© square below. Gen. Obregon, min- 
ister of war stood at Gen. Carranza's 
side while he spoke. * 

Gen. Carranza assur«d his hearers 
that the sovereignty, tawior and dignity 
of Mexico would be guHinled Inviolate, 
and exhorted them to work patriotical- 
ly for reconstruction. ^1^ first Import- 
ant steps of which th«y were about to 
witness. HU reuarke -Wtfte frequently 

^fbung people need 
clear complexions 

If yoa find yourself "left out** 
because of a poor skin, and want 
a clear, fresh complexion, use 


at least once a day. Wash thor- 
oughly with a warm, creamy lather 
of it, then rinse the face with plenty 
of cold water. 

It does not often t^lce many days 
of such rejfular care with Resinol 
Soap to show an improvement, be- 
causethe Resinol medication J<w/>%« 
and refreshes the skin, while the 
perfectly pure soap is cUansing it. 

la Mvere or •tubborn cum, RmIooI Smlp 

• should b« aiiUd by a littU kaatnol Ointairat. 

All dniKfiits Mil them, for nnplM fr««, 

writs to Dspt aa-F. Il«»^ B»ltii«ow, M4. 

pearcd a generous article on the novel 
but whollv practical" idea originated at 
Duluth Central, The article described 
the method of student management, 
which has worked out so successfully, 
how the boys all worked together and 
co-operated to sell their butter at the 
regular market price, and the unusual 
experience and excellent results which 
were gained by the young dairymen 
and business men. 

In commenting on the Idea the writer 
said: "This Is a real, practical educa- 
tion, and it gives the students a train- 
ing that they can get In no other way, 
for it is actually a profit-making ven- 
ture. So far as the writer knows at 
this time, this is the first effort of its 
kind, but It is really no more unusual 
than' any other form of manual train- 
ing In the public schools." 

All of the boys are especially en- 
thusiastic over their work in tho 
creamery. They have been working 
hard all winter, and are paid for the 
amount of work that they do. They 
have turned out about 1,500 pounds of 
butter thus far this year, and they ex- 

Eect to add considerably to that total 
efor© the year closes. The work, of 
course, has somewhat slackened with 
the arrival of warm weather. It being 
considerably harder to do the work 
then. The advance in tho market price 
of butter has also served to slacken 

Work In th© greenhouse is rapidly 
coining to a close, although there is 
considerable activity there at all times 
of the year. The muskmelons have 
ripened and the students have been 
shown the results also of much more 
of their winter work in this line. Out- 
door work will come Into prominence 
after vacation and will keep the "ag- 
gies" hustling until the close of school. 
Transplanting from the greenhouse to 
the outdoor plot will take place la the 
near future also. 

• * • 

During the last week, and during all 
of the week following vacation, th© an- 
nual senior class play has and will oc- 
cupy th© limelight as far as activities 
at Central are concerned. 

The "Cricket on the Hearth," a dra- 
matization from Charles Dickens' novel 
of the same name. Is the play that has 
been selected by the fourth-year stu- 
dents for their production this spring, 
and it will be presented by the select- 
ed cast on Friday and Saturday eve- 
nings, April 28 and 29. 

During all of the Easter vacation 
and th© week following, th© cast will 
be put through a strenuous series of 
dally rehearsals by Coach Rasey In 
an endeavor to get the final produc- 
tion as near to perfection as possible. 
The ability of Mr. Rasey as a dramatic 
coach has been well established, as 
those who saw last year's play will ad- 
mit It Is known, therefore, that the 
play this year will contain none of the 
taints of amateurism so common to 
high school productions. 

Willard Thorp and Allace Cowan will 
most creditably fill the main roles of 
John Perrybingle and Dot, respectively. 
The remaining roles, also, call for con- 
siderably more ability than Is general- 
ly found among high school students, 
but there Is no doubt that the young 
actors will be able to perform most 
creditably. The following persons take 
up the remaining parts In th© cast: 
Irving Auld, Caleb Plummer; Betty 
Kyle, Bertha: PhlUp Bergquist, Mr. 
Tackleton; Katherlne Birch, Tilly: 
Dora Mitchell, Mrs. Fielding; Pearl 
Deatherage, May Fielding; Daisy Ma- 
cabklll. the cricket; Donald Alexander, 
the old man. 

It was necessary to order special 
scenery for the tableatix seen© In the 
third act, this having been obtained 
from the artist who painted the curtain 
for th© first performance of th© play 
In London. Harry Haines, who has had 
considerable experience in stagecraft, 
will have complete charge of the stage 
management. Some unusually good 
music win be obtained for the play, the 
high school orchestra and the Boys' 
Glee club having been obtained. Nor- 
man Tufty Is the business manager of 
the performance, and he already has a 
large corps of ticket sellers at work. 
This rounds out a complete program of 

frood acting, good coaching, good stag- 
ng good music and good management, 
and the 1916 senior class play is there- 
fore expected to surpass anything that 
has ever been attempted at Central. 
• • • 
More than fifty boys, Interested In 
the conservation of wild game, re- 
sponded to a call from F. B. Carey, 
head of the school Commercial depart- 
ment and vice president of th© Duluth 
branch of th© Minnesota State Game 
Protective association, Wednesday aft- 
ernoon of this week •xA organised a 

high school branch of the organization, 
to be affiliated with tho estate league 
and directly connected with the Dulutb 

Several men prominent In the con- 
servation movement In the Northwest 
were present at th© meeting, and ad- 
dressed the boys on the need of an or- 
ganization among th© young sportsmen 
of th© country. James A. Lawi ie. 
George S. Stevens and Ethan A. Cleas- 
by. in addition to T. F. Phillips and F. 
B. Carey of the school faculty were 
th© speakers at the affair, and they 
Impressed on the young men th© de- 
sirability of a high school branch and 
of the good results that could be ac* 
compllshed by it. 

Following the addresses the students 
selected officers for the newly formed 
organization as follows: Ned McNulty, 
president; Harvey Owens, vice presi- 
dent; Albert Gross, treasurer, and 
Lawrence Moore, secretary. The of- 
ficers, together with Mr. Phillips and 
Mr. Carey, will meet in the near fu- 
ture to draw up a constitution for the 
league. This will be prepared and 
presented at the next meeting, to b© 
held on the Wednesday following th© 
Easter vacation. A big movemt-nt for 
an Increased membership will be mad© 
and It is hoped to enlarge it to over 
200 persons. Th© young sportsmen will 
certainly have a big Influence on the 
new movement on foot in* Minnesota to 
save the rapidly vanishing wild life. 
• • • 

Several students in civics classes all ' 
Central received practical work in the 
development of the commission form of 
government during tlie past week 
when they were sent down to the city 
hall to all in counting the signatures 
of petitions that had been received 

G. A. Glyer. Instructor In history, 
and civics at Central, received word 
from authorities at the city liall that 
they could use about twenty-flv© of 
the students to count the names. They 
were selected from the civics classes, 
worked a whole day and were well 

e • • 

Members of the senior class, who are 
contemplating going away to school 
next year, were urged by Principal 
Young yesterday to come to a definitf 
conclusion as soon as possible on th© 
school wliicli they intended to attend. 

It is necessary for tlie student to 
have application blanks filled out by 
the authorities of the high school from 
which he comes showing how well 
qualified ne is to take up the advanced 
work In colleges. The student must 
have Ills applications filled out, also, 
before he can take tlie entrance ex- 
aminations. Principal Young and Mi.s4 
Taylor will b© busy on the blanks dur- 
ing the next several weeks, and they 
want the student to be absolutely sure. 
If possible, as to where ho is going, so 
that it will not be necessary to© 
.so much time filling out several 

The college entrance board examina- 
tions will be given in Duluth this year 
so that it will not be necessary for 
these wishing to take them to go East 
or to the Twin Cities. They were given 
In this city last year for the first time 
as an experiment, and the number of 
students taking them was so largo 
that the board decided to hold them 
permanently in Duluth. 
• • • 

Th© Mandolin club made Its second 
appearance in public yest< rday morn- 
ing during the chapel period when It 
took the place of the choir in furnish- 
ing the music for the morning ex- 
ercises. Several selections were given, 
all of them being well received by th© 
student body. 

The club has been trained and was 
led yesterday by Miss Dixon, head of 
the school music department. Th© 
members of the club are as followsi 
Edward Emerson. Herbert McKay, Ly- 
man Barrows, William Hermanson. 
John Pedrlzettl. Hickman Powell. Nell 
Upham, Galen Pearsons, Milton Mead 
and Willard Thorp. 

It Is quit© probable that Spanish will 
be Introduced into Central next fall 
as a new subject, according to plans 
of the board of education at present, 
and a definite decision is expected to 
b© made by the board some tlm© with- 
in the near future. 

Many high schools and practlcalljr 
all larger schools throughout th© coun- 
try are carrying on the study of tho 
language. On© reason for th© sur- 
prisingly low^ amount of comm©rce 
which the L'nlted States carries on 
with the Latin-American countries of 
Central and South America is said to 
be the fact that the citizens of this 
country for the part are not 
versed in this language, while the mer- 
chants of th© foreign countries realize 
and appreciate this fact. Many Amer- 
ican engineers In Panama would be 
greatly handicapped did tliey not know 
the SpanlHh language. The introduc- 
tion of th© language Into Central will 
undoubtedly meet with great favor 
among the students. 

Members of the freshman class hav© 
appointed the committee that will hav© 
charge of the arrangements for their 
class party on the evening of May 20. 
Gertrude Taylor, Elizabeth Lyman, 
Harold McCormack, Milton Mead ana 
Hickman Powell are the members of 
the committee and they will start work 
Immediately after vacation In an en- 
deavor to make the 1919 party one of 
the liveliest and best that has ever 
been held at Central. 

Humphreys' Seventy-»evea 
For GriPf Influenza, 


To get the best results, take "Sev« 
enty-seven" at the first feeling of 
catching cold. 

If you wait until your bones begiti 
to ache, to cough and sneeze, have 
sore throat and influenza, it may tako 

2fie tssA $1.00. at aU drusglsti or mtOad. 


after the Grip or any long illness, 
physical exhaustion, loss of strength 
or appetite. General Debility, take 
Humphreys' Tonic Tablets — price, 
$1.00, at drag stores or mailed on r»» 
ceipt of price or sent C. O. D. 

Haaiplmyi^ Vmm. Madktea Oft^ IM WUUa« 




■ I I ■■ ■ U ' ■ ■ ■ -> 

^ f »i|Bi.» Mi 

I i I II I ■ .1 ■ 






April 15, 1916. 



% rmlfr thin liendlnjc The Duliitli # 
^ Hcruld 1.1 ooiuluotlnK • wr*kly If 
4k column of Infonnnf Ion for «"<»; jjj 
^ niohllr oiviuTu uml ilrlvfM. Ii Tt 
jJH >ou nrc planning on (nklnis a trip, # 
^ Mrllf to the automobile depart- * 

tment. All the Information at our * 
(llHponnl In yourn for the anhlnK. » 
MotorittH outnidc of Minnesota * 
4( are e»»pe«lally Invited to make # 
^ use of thlj» department. T 

The Jefforson hiRJiway is an inter- 
national hiK^way planned to run from 
\Vinnip«K. *'an.. almost directly soutn. 
throuKh the Kreat eentral farminff sec- 
tion of I'nlted StateH. to New Orleans. 
It Is about I'.&OO miles lonff and passes 
throUKh the state of Louisiana. Texas 
Oklahoma. Kansas. Missouri. Iowa and 
MinnescjtH. thence passing into Can- 
ada A section through Arkansas has 
been proposed, but has not yet been 
officially adopted. 

The .Jeffer.-(»n Highway association, 
which is urging the construction of 
tiiLs road, was organized at u meet- 
ing held last November at New Or- 
leans. At this time a tentative route 
■was laid out and work begun in 
earnest. R T. Meredith of Des Moines 
was elected president. 

In Minn.'sota. the state highway com. 
mi.ssion took official action to desig- 
nate a state highway from the Iowa 
line to Canada and this was adopted 
by the association as the main route 
of the highway through Minnesota. 
There was more or less competition 
for the main route in Iowa, but the 
present interstate trail from St. Paul 
to Kansas <.'ity was favored, as it is 
already in good shape and marked. 
For instance, there are :j05 miles of 
gravel road between St. I'aul and I>ea 
Moines on lliis route. 
• * • 
••taxii) iirtAOS." 

lly t^eorge \. Klxnei, 
TreNldent KIwHel Motor Car Company. 

If automobiles had never been built, 
there would bo comparatively few good 
roads. , , - 

And the good roads laid because or 
the automobile have created a demand 
for more automobiles. 

C.iod roads have put new life into 
trade by anniiulating time and dis- 
tance. They have brought great divi- 
dends in pleasure. They are an eco- 
nomic success. 

Everyone has benefited, the farmer, 
the merchant, the manufacturer, all 
In a business way — and socially as 


of graveling highways, according to 
accurate figures prepared in the office 
of Ueorge W. Cooley. state engineer 
and secietary of the Minnesota high- 
way commission. This total, the best 
In the statt's history, adds together 
the state aid. the amount «)f the county 
road and bridge tax levies and the 
amount spent last year by the town- 
ahlps, which, he believes, is a gauge 

of what the townships will expend this 
season The amount of the state ap- 
portionment is $1,500,000. made up of 
the state roads levy and the amount 
received In the motor vehicle taxation. 
The county tax for the road and 
bridge funds brings in $2,763,461, and 
the township figures are $3,200,000. Of 
the total about $4,000,000 will be used 
under the supervision of the highway 

* « « 

Little Rock. Ark.— Highway con- 
struction in Arkansas in 1915. accord- 
ing to statistics of the state highway 
department, totaled 144 miles, costing 
$771,100. In roads either completed or 
now under construction, and prelim- 
inary surveys and estimates for 860 
miles, e.stlmated to cost approximately 
$4,860,000, have been made so far as a 
start for 1916 road work in the state. 
These figures are only for roads for 
which the highway department has 
made preliminary surveys ond esti- 
mates and helped in organizing the 


* • * 

Des Moines, Iowa. — Iowa property 
owners will pay $9,617,916 in direct 
taxes is 1916 for road and bridge work, 
according to the financial report pre- 

pared by W. H. AVlUlams, in the audi- 
tor of state's office. To this will be 
added between $1,600,000 and $2,000,000, 
which will be received from motor 
registration, making more than $11,- 
000,000 available for btidge and road 
work during the year. In 1915 the 
taxpayers turned In $8,870,121 for such 

• • • 

The Iowa Rood roads special train 
completed ^ seven -days' tour of the 
state March 27. The special carried an 
exhibit car containing models of all 
kinds of good roads machinery and 
typical good roads. Governor Clarke 
accompanied the train during part of 
its schedule. Speaking talent was fur- 
nished by the good roads division of 
the Federal government. 

• * • 

Columbia university will hereafter 
confer the degree of master of science 
upon graduate engineering students 
who satisfactorily complete the gradu- 
ate course in highway engineering'. 
From 1911 to 1916 the graduate engi- 
neering students who have specialized 
In highway engineering have been can- 
didates for the degree of mabter of 


« « • 
At a meeting held at Moorhead, 
Minn., the Park Region and Red River 
Valley association was organized in an 
effort to have the Jefferson highway 
from New Orleans to Winnipeg routed 
through that section. 


Vehicles for New York 

Guard Will Be Completed 

Next Fall. 

New York, April 16.— Although the 
flr.«t armored motor battery In service 
In this country was mustered Into the 
service of the national guard of New 
York recently at the armory of the 
Twenty-second engineers, here, the 
vehicles will not be completed until 
next fall, probably next September. 
Two of the vehicles have already been 
completed, these being the Jeffery 
four-wheel-driven service truck and 
one of the armored Locomobile chassis. 

The equipment for the to^^tf^ry will 
cost In the neighborhood of $100,000. 
and Is in charge of A. F. Masury. chief 
engineer of the International Motor 
company, at whose Metropolitan «frv- 
Ice station thi work Is being carried 
on. The funds have been donated by 
Elbert H. Gary. Henry C Frlck. James 
N. Wallace. Dudley Olcott II.. Col. 
William F. Thompson pnd Lieut. Harry 
G. Montgomery who will command the 
outfit. ^ . ^ 

The company will be mustered Into 
service by Lieut.-Col. N. B. Thurston, 
chief ordnance officer of the National 
(luard of New York, and will consist 
of college men of the type who attend- 
ed the Plattsburgh encampment last 
summer. There will be 162 men In the 
company, commanded by Lieut. Mont- 
gomery, who will be commissioned as 
captain, two first lieutenants, three 
second lieutenants, twenty sergeants, 
thlrty-slx corporals and 100 privates. 


its Efficiency Is Big Help 
With Gasoline at High 




701 East Superior >t(ro3t 

Grand ?07. Mehose 6196. 






Both Phones 486. 


123 First Avenue West 

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

Fhone Melrose l^b6 

Reo Stutz 

Pleasure Cars and Trucks 

Dtinonstrators on E.xhlbltlon at 

Martin Rosendahl 

Dbtributer - - 307^ East Superior St. 


The car of the American Family 


6 and 7 East First Street. 


■ :t 

One Million and Half Per- 
sons Paid Admission 
This Year. 

"When the curtain Is finally rung 
down on the automobile show aeason 
that is reapldly drawing to a con- 
clusion, new records will have been 
established for the success that has 
attended the promotion of the 
local exhllbtions promoted annually 
throughout the country. It can be 
conservatively estimated that In the 
neighborhood of 1,600.000 persons pa!d 
for admission to scores of dl.'plays 
conducted by the automobile dealers' 
associations and the special show 
companies during the past four or 
five months. This estimate does not 
consider the two national shows, held 
In New York and Chicago, the com- 
bined attendance of which r«^'ached the 
half million mark, according to the 
Horseless Ago, a national motor pub- 

This attendance is a far cry from 
the few thousand.s that were Inter- 
ested enough In the then new mode 
of transportation to visit the Madison 
Square Garden In New York city In 
the fall of 1900 for the purpose of In- 
specting the first collected display of 
m:)tor cars made In this country. But 
the growth of interest In the shows 

has been proportional to the develop- 
ment of the industry itself. From Its 
humble beginning In New York six- 
tee nyears ago the automobile show 
has developed until now It is recoR- 
nlzed as en annual fixture In prac- 
tically every county seat in the coun- 

Since their advert, and especially 
since local or dealers' shows have 
been held, the annual exhibitions have 
been considered In the light of busi- 
ness baro.neters, the interest dis- 
played in the shows being Indicative 
of the general business possibilities 
in the tutomtblle field. This holds 
true with the season now ending. 
With the automobile Industry setting 
a new high water mark for produc- 
tion in the 1914-1915 fiscal year and 
Indications pointing to this mark be- 
ing greatly surpassed during the 
prjsent year, it was only natural that 
the shows shculd reflect this pros- 


Eastern Cities Find Cars 

Efficient in Relieving 

Freight Blockade. 

New York, April 8.— While the Inter- 
state commerce commission Is con- 
ferring with railroad experts as to 
means of ending the present freight 
blockade, merchants in Philadelphia, 

New York and Connecticut cities have 
been freighting their shipments over- 
land between these citlts by motor 

Deliveries of trucks all over the 
country have been held up by the 
freight congestion and a number of 
factories have been shipping their ve- 
hicles overland to points in a radius 
of 150 miles of their plants. Others 
consigning trucks for New York city 
from distant points have been ship- 
ping them to small way stations in 
New Jersey and up-state New York, 
from which final delivery has been 
made over the roads. 


Hugh Chalmers Announces 

Enterprise for Western 


Oakland. Cal., April 8. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Hugh Chalmers, at a 
luncheon given In his honor by the 
Oakland chamber of commerce, an- 
nounced that the Chalmers Automobile 
company of Detroit had definitely de- 
cided upon Oakland as the location of 
a big assembling plant and factory for 
light manufacturing, Mr. Chalmers 


"The plant will be a modern, up-to- 
the-minute assembling headquarters. 
At the beginning from 300 to 400 men 
will be employed and the capacity 

will be twenty-five to thirty cars a 
day. We will take care of all the 
Chalmers business on the Pacific coast, 
which we now estimate at from 7.000 
to 8,000 cars a year. Provision will be 
made for a little light manufacturing, 
which will be increased materially in 

"It is only after investigating close- 
ly practically every city on the Pacific 
coast that I have decided on Oakland 
as the home of our Western factory. 
Oakland has everything that can be 
desired as a site for big factories. Its 
shipping facilities are best on th« 

This Is the second big Eastern auto- 
mobile concern that has located in 
Oakland within a month, foundations 
for a $1,000,000 plant for the Chevrolet 
company now being under construc- 
tion. The Pacific Tread Tire company 
also has broken ground for a $J&0.000 
building, which it will build near the 
Chevrolet plant. 


IVIore Advances Announced; 
Tliree Also Make 


New York, April 16. — Three more au- 
tomobile makers announced price in- 
creases this week, making a total of 


"For the owners of a V-type mul- 
tiple cylinder car, the recent rumors 
of an Increase in the price of gasoline 
should hold no fear. Assured of max- 
imum mileage on any given quantity 
of fuel, he Is able to operate his car 
with utmost economy," says C. H. 
Johnson, local Cole agent. 

"On one thing all automobile en- 
gineers are agreed — that Is that the V- 
type multiple cylinder motor outstrips 
all competition In the field of perform- 
ance. It raises the standard of opera- 
tion. It is more flexible, more easily 
controlled, more salient. Its speed 
range In high gear is wider by many 
miles. It is not handicapped by de- 
structive vibrations and Intermittent 
impulses. ,^, , 

"But in other ways the multiple 
cylinder car of the V-type excels mo- 
tors of fewer cylinders. It is more 



Minneapolis Charges That 
Crude Oil Has Been 


Minneapolis, Minn., April 16. — Fol- 
lowing an agitation Instituted by the 
Minneapolis Automobile Trade associa- 
tion anent the gasoline price question, 
the city of Minneapolis has been en- 
listed In the fight against high-priced 
gasoline. The city has. in effect, said 
to the Standard OH company of In- 
diana: -,,, . 

"You don't open any more filling sta- 
tions in Minneapolis until you clear 
yourself of all insinuations and charges 
as to monopoly and price manipula- 
tion" The fire committee, which con- 
ducted the Investigation, flatly charges 
in Its report: 

•This committee feels morally cer- 
tain that the price of crude oil has 
been manipulated. The committee feels 
equally certain that there is some sort 
of understanding between the thirty- 
seven Standard Oil companies by which 
they control the prices of petroleum 
products unduly and for their own ad- 

^^-The Standard Oil company of Indiana 
failed to make satisfactory answers to 
all of the committee's questions, where- 
upon the committee recommended the 
refusal of filling station permits and 
made a remedial recommendation to 
congress. Meantime the Minneapolis 
Automobile Trade association is con- 
tinuing Its propaganda. 

Attorney G. A. Will of the associa- 
tion has gone to Washington, stopping 
in Detroit and Chicago; Assistant Sec- 
retary Roy B. Slmning is enlisting 
public sentiment through a publicity 
campaign. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 





single Ko'ion • «« 

Flvc-Kal>»n lot, per sal JOc 

Ten-Kallon lot, per K«l W« 

Half Barrel, per gal 80« 

One Barrel, per gal ■•»« 



1 I 

«;.iwf H'tvn f yf A'f n'f 'Cf j'f 'I 



'.cf ; 

An exceptional car 
built to meet an 
exacting demand 

The six cylinder motor— in its perfected state— is the 
engineer's answer to the demand of the automobile enthusiast 
— ^the extremist if you will. 

The perfected six cylinder motor is capable of a faster pick- 
Up and a smoother flow of power than is possible in a four* 

But not all sixes are superior to all fours. 

liVe build fours that are superior to many sixes. 

And our only purpose in building a six is to satisfy with 
Overland finality that extremist demand for well nigh miracu- 
lous motor performance. 

The Overland Six is a big, roomy, luxurious, seven passen- 
ger car with a motor of unusual power, smoothness and 

But the price is only $1145— much lower than any other 
car of its size and class. 

Such a low price for such a superlative car is possible only 
because the Overland Six is part of a huge production. 

In fact Overland production is easily double that of any 
other builder of cars of like class. 

So in buyhig the Overland Six you not only secure a car of 
▼cry unusual performance — 

But you get the advantage of the economies possible only 
in the production of cars on so vast a scale. 

While the prices of established sixes are advancing, and 
those recently announced are on a higher price level, the Over- 
land price remains at $1145. 

It is so clearly dominant value among sixes of its size and 
dass, that the demand is taxing even our large capacity. 

Today is an Overland Six opportunity which can hardly last. 
See us now and book your order. 

MUTUAL AUTO CO., Distributers, 

302-4-6 East Superior Street. 


(Minneapolis Branch) 
1203 Hennepin AYenve. 


(St. Paul Branch) 
West Third and College Avenue* 

The Willy«-Overland Company, Toledo, Ohio 






I l(: 



^^ r- 







. r^ 





III A'n< 

■*!■■ I 







April 15, 1916. 


eleven which havo done »o; three have 
mad" r*»ductl(>n9. 

Th<' t'halmeis Motor Car company 
has adv.TncRd the prices of the three 
modt'I.s built on the new «-30 rhaBSl!?. 
effecttvf" today. The touring car and 
cabii"l-t will each be Increased $40, 
makl i«f the former $1,090 and the lat- 
ter $1 *<0; the price of the roadster 
will bf raised $20- to $1,070. The In- 
creas»*'i <""«t of materials l3 responsible 
for thi- higher prices. 

Th'^ Pathflnder company. Indianapo- 
lis, has raised the price of Its twelve 
tourir.ff car $275, effective today. The 
cloverlf^af roadiiter Is $425 higher. 

The .\nderson Electric Car company, 
Detroit, Is the first among thf electric 
vehicle makers to announce an In- 
crease In the price of its cars. This 
IncreiiHe will be $100 for each of the 
live models made by the conipany. 



^egrlnnlngr May 1 a week-end weath- 
er forecast will be offered local and 
range motorists by The Herald auto- 
mobile department through the cour- 
tesy of H. \V. Rlehardson. government 
weather forecanter. In this way Du- 
luthl.iMs will be able to plan their trips , 
for Saiurday uiid Sunday with knowl- 
edge of the weather and road condi- 



"Tfggy," with Hilly Burko, is a film 
of more than usual Interest to autolst 
movie patrons, dun to the spectacular 
appearance of a National speedster 
confctruoted specially for Ml.=ts IJurke. 

The manner In which Billy Burke 
drlve.s her b\g. powerful National roa.l- 
■ ter i!* very fascinating. Billy Burko 
drives her roadster at belter than a 
m'le-a-mlnuto clip and looks Ilka a 
miniature princess In the big, pow®.'*" 
ful National and even mor« doll-like 
when «he d.)ns pajama-llke jumpers 
to make repair.-*, which developed to 
be only the lack of gasoline. 

King Men Entertained. 

Detroit. Mich.. April 15.— Motor parts 
mantif I turers and their representa- 
tives to the nuniher of 350. were 
g' of the Kltm Motor far company 
last week, at the Hotel Statler. in at- 
tendaiicrt at the KinK's third annual 
"speedfest." Artemas Ward, Jr.. 
dent of the King- company, made the 
only address of the evening. 

Important advice from the medical and 
sociological departments of the Ford 

j Motor company In the treatment of in- 
juries, hygienic cookins .and aanitary 

; living. 

* • * 
The shipment of a eeven-passenger. 

eight-cylinder Cadillac to the Boston 
distributor from the Detroit plant on 
March 16. marked the delivery of 25,- 
000 Cadillac eights since production of 
this type began. 

* * * 
Toledo, Ohio. April 8. — As soon as 

the office building in this city of the 
Willys-Overland company is completed, 
the office force will be increased to 
2,000. nutklng the total number of em- 
ployes 18,000. 

* • * 

The total aera now occupied by the 
Hudson plant contains 813,882 sQuaro 
feet of floor space. 

assist Henry Ford in carrying out his 
experiments with the Rlttman process. 
They are making the trip at the re- 
aueat of the motor car manufacturer. 
It is reported In Washington that 
Ford is building a special refinery for 
the Introduction ot tli« prociess. If 

the experiment proves successful. It !• 
announced that Ford will go Into the 
manufacture of gasoline on a larce 

Several motor car manufacturers ar« 
expected to appear before the sub- 
conunittee of the house committee on 

Do you know when to light your 
auto lamps in the evening? 

The Minnesota laws state that lamps 
must be turned on one hour after sun- 
set and kept lighted until one hour 
after sunrise, if the machine is on a 
public highway. 

For the benefit of Duluth motorists. 
The Herald publishes the following 
table, showing the time of sunset dur- 
ing April: 

Seattle, Wash., April IG. — Motor 
trucks In the forest.i of Washington are 
entering a field that heretoforo has 
been Immune from the imprint of even 
horses' hoofs. They are blazing a 
trail of their own, and incidentally 
starting one grand trek back to the 

' soil. The results have boon startling'. 
, These mechanical horses of the log- 
I ging camps transport huge logs from 
I the forests to the railroad and to the 

mills direct. The powerful motor 
' trucks are performing a duty that, in 

this section of the United States, at 

least, the horse has boon unable to per 
form. And not only that — they are 
speeding the giants of the forest to 
the mills so quickly that hundreds of 
thousands of feet of timber ordinarily 
consigned to the bonfire of stumps are 
being sold, and at good profit. 


Charles Denby. vice president of the 
Hupp Motor Car corporation, sailed 
March 26 from San Frand.sco on the 
Tonyo Mnru for a six months' visit to 
China. Mr. Denb.v, who was formerly 
United States oonsiil-Konoral at Shang- 
hai, has numerous interests in the 
Orient. He la conaldered one of the 
best American authorities on China as 
he lived in that country for twenty- 
two years. He served in many official 

Wo Furnish the New Trimming for Many 

Ford Cars 

• (Why?) 

Because We Sell the Best at the Lowest Prices 

Johnson Auto Supply 


capacities, including that of secretary- 
general during the Bo.xer revolution 
and was for several years American 
adviser to President Yuan Shi Kai. 
j when he was viceroy of the province of 

e • • 

Detroit. Mich., April 8. — John A. Ort, 
export managi<r of the Hudson Motor 
Car conjpany, resigned recently to Join 
the Willys-Overland organization. Mr. 
Ort was formerly connected with the 
National Cash Register company, Day- 
ton Ohio, and with the Burroughs 

, Adding Machine company, Detroit. He 

I was also the chairman of the Detroit 
Board of Commerce export committee. 

1 • • • 

I "A million In a month." is the an- 
nouncement made by the Packard Mo- 
tor Car company of Detroit in pub- 
lishing the result of its domestic mo- 
tor truck business for March. On Sat- 
urday morning. April 1, according to 
the announcement, orders calling for 
trucks to the value of $1,000,629.76 
showed the total truck business for 
the previous month. This is a record 
hitherto unapproached in the history 
of the commercial vehicle Industry. 
• • • 
Flint. Mich., April 8— The following 
officers and directors have been elected 
by the Bulck Motor company: Presl- 

1 dent and general manager. Charles W. 

Nash: vice president. C. S. Mott; secre- 
i tary, T. S. Merrill; treasurer, James T. 
jShaw; assistant secretary - treasurer, 

Floyd A. Allen; comptroller, L. F. 
I Oland. Directors: "Charles W. Nash, 

C. S. J4ott and .^ J J&nrrow. Boston. 

It was disclosed In a report sub- 
mitted by officials of the company to 
John N. Willys, president of the Willys- 
Overland company, On Saturday, that 
all previous production records had 
been broken at the close of business, 
March 31. This thmo months' state- 
ment shows a total o* 47,465 cars man- 
ufactured and shipped. 

* * * 

Elkhart, Ind.. ApHl 8.— B. J. Cline 
will Join the Sun Motor Car company, 
this city, in the capacity of factory 
and production maaager. Mr. Cllne 
has been identified with the automo- 
bile Industry since iAii, at which time 
he assisted In building the first Pierce- 
Arrow car. X. •. 

Buffalo. N. T., Ap«l ,«.— An increase 
of 10 per cent in tfeifes for its em- 
ployes has been made j by the Pierce- 
Arrow Motor Car cOmDany, this city. 
The increase dates back to March S 
and includes dally, weekly, monthly 
and piece work rates in all depart- 

• • * 

Some months ago the Ford Motor 
company began publishing for Ford 
shop employes, a little booklet en- 
titled "Safety, Health and Better Liv- 
ing." It consists of simple but vitally 

Day of Sun 

Month Sets 

1 6:37 

Day of 



. .6:58 

2 .- .. 6-38 



3 6:40 

4 6:41 




6 6:42 



6 6:44 

7 ,• 6:45 




8 6:46 




9 6:48 


10 6:19 



11 6:51 



12 6:52 

13 6:53 




14 6:65 



16 6-56 




p /TTirxn 



60 horse power Cantilever Springs, Aluminum Piston, 
Tungsten Steel Rods, Motor Cast en bloc. 

Model D, 5-passcngcr, $1,150; Model E, 7-passcnger, $1,350. 

ROADSTER— 3-passenger, $1,150; 5-passengcr, $1,350. 

(All models priced f. o. b. factory) 

Dort — 3 and 5-passenger Roadsters, 30 horse power. 

Cantilever Spring, price, f. o. b. factory $550 

Touring — 5-passenger model, f. o. b. factory $665 



Melrose 1366. 


Noted Inventor Will Take 

Charge of Special 


Washington. April 8— Dr. W. F. 
Rlttman, Inventor of the Rlttman proc- , 
ess for cracklngf the heavier oils con- j 
talned in petroleum to Increase the j 
grasollne yield, has gone to Detroit, I 
Mich., accompanied by Director Joseph | 
A. Holmes of the bureau of mines, to 










The New Case 40— $1090 



■ ••'I>%w, 


A Faithful Car 

Men and women nowadays who buy 
automobiles, rightly demand dependability. 
They want a car which they know will serve 
them faithfully. 

The nezv Case 40, the latest of a line of 
successes, meets this demand. It is deliber- 
ately built as a 100,000 mile car. 

As you study the new Case 40, 
you must be impressed with its 
simplicity. A ciose examination 
wiii convince you conclusively 
tJiai this new Ciiee 40 will add to 
our world-wide reputation for 
building only the very best 
products in each of our extensive 
lines. Wearelivingupto the prin- 
ciples established by the founder 
of this company in 1S42, 

The comfort of this car is un- 

usual. Remember Its wheelbase 
is 120 inches, and its cantilever 
springs are attached to the rear 
axle in a way that is exclusive 
in Case cars. By it die springs 
do only spring duty. For lines, 
comfort, power, endurance^ 
this car at $1090 is an oppor- 

We will be glad to point out its 
superiorities, or to send you by 
mail an illustrated description. 






Tb. Stf* off 

World Ov«* 


2<i0« WEST MICHItiAN STRKBT, DtLUTH, ni:\.>E90TA. 

Andrew Hawklniion, ^inclnla. WIUIaM 8e««el4, Iroatoa. 

Loitls ChlabottI, Tower. | Carl<*« U'all, Carlton. 

E. K. JuluiMOu, .Mraaba. ' Swanaon Uro«., I»loo«« Lake. 










ia2»it- ^^ 

AV— -iSs ^ 





In giving a demonstration of the Model 860 
Cole 8 we let you pick the course. 

We want you to test the car as thoroughly as 
you know how — for the harder the test the 
surer the sale. 

The Model 860 Cole 8 is the example of re- 
finements which have been made possible only 
by a great organization and a permanent 
policy of standmtiizatk)n. 

In this V-t3^ multiple cylinder car exists the 
rare combination of counterbalanced crank- 
shaft with aluminum pistons and light re- 
ciprocating parts— the most advanced type of 
multiple cylinder construction. 

If you have ever ridden up Third 
avenue west to Fourth street in any 
other motor car you should experi- 
ence the new sensation that a ride 
over it in a Cole 8 will give you. 
$1595 f. o. b. Factory. 



Grand 1714-Y — Phones — Melrose 4175 

Cole Motor Car Company, Indianapolis, USA 

Bofldetfl of Um Stasdardized Car 

. !. ..» ' .J 1 ' .-- ' ■ I 


». ^* •*.M»4INtti^, 

ijB^-,*^ -t 


n ng p itv _. ' ji"»i. jj 

y ' I" I f 1*111 iiM M^ J i ' < 





April 15, 1916. 

•* > 


•^ m 


loriKit .SSI 


|nlnc<; and niinlnu in connection with 
the gasoline inquiry which conKrtss is 
condiKilnR. The sub-committee has, 
b.'.n appolnU-d. Its members are 
<nion Vandyke, James aiM <far- | 

I and. The task of this committee will i 
le to at lanKe with the author.s of the j 
various relating to the \ 
ffasolint- invesliRntion. that they ap- 
pear bffoie the committee and ar- | 
ran^<-. if pos.xjble. for the consldera- ■ 
tlon of all the ni« a.sures at once. ^^^^^ 


FORDS >VI\ DECISION-. *. * , . ^ 7". . ... „„-, 2 

i * Anyone Interested tn In* par- « 

m chaMe of a 1910 automobile can net « 

the varloua 1ft 


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


fThe endeta of the Kemper mill- * 

t«r> academy, ilooiie^lilf, >lo., re- If- 

eeiitly aricued n queMtloii \%lileh ^ 

l|f lijiM already lieen settled to the i^ 

ife MatlMraelloii «»f more than l.t£5tt.(MK> -if 

in l>'ord o»\iierH. 'Vhf oeeawloii *vaH * 

J a public debate of the literary to- ^ 

clely of the mcIiooI. and the topic, K, 

"HeNolved, 'i'biit (he Ford tar la *• 

ithe ilcHt Car '^lanufaetured, ^ 

i:\er.>thlnK Considered.*' The ^ 

Judxes unatilmouMly awarded the ^ 

SderlNlon to the affirmative nlde. * 

^ Information about 

^1 maehlnra and the local dealera by -. 
^ vvritlDK to the automobile depart- * 
^ meat of The Herald. If you are « 
4( Interented In any machine The « 

« Herald >«lll tell you where to buy. m 
The Herald in the recoRnUed me- J 
#. dium het\veen buyer and dealer In « 
* the Norlhweat. J 

Road.s to the range towns and Ash- 
_ .. land were broken this week by local 

m*^****-*t^^********'***-****** automobile dealers and their agents. 

The Detroit Electric has 
plenty of power 

A few years ago many men felt the electric 
car did not have enough speed and power 
for their needs. They believed it designed 
primarily for ladies motoring about town, 
Dut not powerful enough for rough roads, 
muddy stretches or steep hills — and they 
were right. 

But now that feeling has changed. Motorists who 
have kept abreast of the advances made by the 
Detroit Electric know that its big batteries provide 
plenty of power for any and every emergency. 

Hundreds of men in every part of the country 
have proved that their Detroit Electrics will pull 
through as heavy going and climb as steep hills as 
any car on the market — cither gasoline or electric. 

So each year more and more men are being won 
over to the Detroit Electric as the best car for 
"all-year" use. Especially men with families who 
demand a car with plenty of power and speed and 
at the same time one which can be driven with 
safety by their wives and children. 

Our strongest assertions on Detroit Ellectric perfor- 
mance are easily proved by a practical road 

A. J. Robillard, Dealer 

K. A. K. GAHAliK. 
310 nntl 312 West Second .Strert, Diiltith, Minn. 

Grand 151S-Y — I'HOXES — 526 Melrose. 


who drove the new cars right to the 
buyers. In several Instances the buy- 
er came to Duluth and drove his car 
back himself. C It. McCann of Eve- 
Itth drove down Tuesday iu his Cole. 
During the week a Chalmers and 
two Overlands were driven over the 
Miller Trunk road to Virginia and 
Hibbing. while two ethers cars made 
the trip to Ashland and Bayfield. 
« • • 

A large washout rejjorted near the 
Miller Trunk road bridge over the St. 
Louis river has been repaired and the 
road Is now open, according to word 
received by E. J. Fillatrault of the Mu- 
tual company. 

« * * 

H. B. Knudsen reports the sale of 
Paige cars to Dr. T. L. Chapman, L., C. 
(;:iluson and Byron Culberison of Su- 

* * • 

Clifton Ford delivered Mitchell 
eights this week to Sam Anderson of 
Superior and John Dunsmore of Ely. 
« • * 

Two Franklins arrived this week 
from the factory, according to Jo- 
.«et>h Peacha, Jr., of the Interstate 

♦ ♦ * 

Republic trucks were delivered this 
week to the Stone-Ordean- Wells com- 
pany and Northern Hardware, accord- 
InfT to H. B. Knudsen. 
« « • 

Leonard McNamura renorts the ar- 
rival of tflx Studebakers this \>:^ek. 

* * • 

The Knudsen company received word 
that a ralKe representative will be 

here all of next week. 

• « * 

E. J. Flllatrault of the Mutual com- 
pany returned Tuesday from a short 
visit at the Ford branch In Minneapo- 

• • • 

"Judging Tires" Is an Interesting 
booklet just l.<<sued by the United 
States Rubber company. 

* « « 

Twrntv-four Dodges and Oaklands 
were delivered this week by the Whit- 
ney company, according to J. ^^ . Ar- 



Seven Hundred Seniors March in the Cap and 
Gown Day Parade — Mock Convention for Nomina- 
tion of President Arousing Mucti Interest — Annual 
Parade in Celebration of the Advent of Spring. 

Minneapolis, Minn., April 16. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Thursday was 
Cap and Gown day at the University of 
Minnesota. The seniors donned their 
dignified costumes and paraded for the 
edification of the lower classes, from 
the library to the Armory building, 
where announcement of scholastic hon- 
ors was made and election to the hon- 
orary fraternities made public. As 
usual, the women outstripped the men 
In the list of choices for Phi Beta 
Kappa, which is the symbol of highest 
scholarship In the academic college. 
Approximately 700 seniors marched in 
the parade and applauded the success 
of their classmates when the honors 
were announced. 

« • * 

On Friday evening the men of the 
university congregated In an annual 
pep fest at the armory. It Is the one 
stag event of the year that has held 
Its own against the attractions of 
mixed affairs, but this party sufficed 
for the lack of others of a similar na- 
ture. Each of the three candidates 
for managing editor of the Minnesota 
Daily spoke glowingly of his ability, 
and laid down his platform In all its 
attractiveness. The faculty quartet 
supplied the music, there were relay 
races, wrestling matches, boxing 
matches, comic monologues and ath- 
letic displays. The evening was the 
consummation of weeks of work by the 
committee In charge, and proved to 
be well worth the effort expended. 

* • * 

The mock convention for the nomi- 
nation of our next national president, 
conducted by the Forensic league. Is 
rapidly approaching. There will be BOO 
delegates properly apportioned among 
the various schools and colleges of the 
university. Each school and college 
will have Its floor leader and will vote 
solidly for its candidate. The students 
are entering Into the plans with the 
utmost seriousness. Already a peace 
party is forming which is making a 
I tight for 100 delegates to back Henry 
I Ford. Other parties are just as active 
in behalf of their candidates. The 
academic college and the agricultural 
college are still doubtful, with the 
Democrats and Republicans running 
neck and neck. The national commit- 
tee has already met and set the date 
for the convention at May 9 and the 
place as the university armory. A com- 
mittee on credentials Is In readiness 
to hear complaints and deal out jus- 
tice, according to the way of all cre- 
dential committees. Candidates for a 
place on the platform committee are 
already bruslilng up on the national 
Issues and sounding the public opinion 
on such matters as preparedness. Inter- 
vention, tariff and trust regulation. 

* * * 

Bert Baston. captain of next year's 
football team and Walter Camp's choice 
for all-American end, has left for Syra- 
cuse university, where the entire myth- 
ical eleven Is to gather. This will be 
the first time that all members of the 
all-Amerlcan team will have been to- 

* • • 

The appointment committee of the 
I college of education has had a busy 
week, fine hundred and fifty students 
have asked for teaching positions in 
high schools throughout the state. 
There are over 100 vacancies already 
reported, but many can not be filled 
because the demands of the schools 




New York, April 15. — Shipments of 
automobiles during March, 1916. were 
the biggest for that month that the 
automobile Industry has ever known, 
amounting to 28,60(). as compared with 
17.102 In March. 1916 and 23,809 In 
February, 1916. the best previous rec. 
ord. Six thousand of these carloads 
were made In box cars, by taking off 
the fenders and covering with tar- 



Guaranteed on 
5,ooo mile basis 


West -especially for 

Weslem Country 

Mutual Auto Company, 


302-4-6 East Superior Street, Dulutli, Minn. 

Phones 694 

and the qualifications of the applicants 
do not match. Many students, however, 
are finding work through the appoint- 
ment committee, which tries to place 
every successful student when he has 
finished h's course at the university. 
The college of education is one of the 
younger divisions of the university, but 
Is rising rapidly to a very Important 
place In the scope of the state's educa- 
tional system. 

* • * 

In response to a demand from the 
college of agriculture that a real 
farmer be appointed to the board of 
regents to fill the position left vacant 
by the expiration of the term of B. F. 
Nelson, C. W. Glotfelter has been ap- 
pointed. He Is a full-fledged blue- 
overall farmer, who has made a success 
of his work and stands In a position 
to state the case of the farmer in the 
councils of the university governors. 

* • « 

Prof. Elmer E. StoU of the English 
department has been granted a year's 
leave of absence during which time 
he win complete a book on Shake- 
speare upon which he has been work- 
ing for several years. The volume is 
the result of Prof. Stoll's revolt 
against many interpretations of 
Shakespeare which have been ac- 
cepted without question In college 
circles. The writer has spent a great 
deal of time at the British museum 
and among the French and German 
authorities. He hopes that his book 
will establish many points now in 
dispute and will overthrow many 
prevalent theories about Shakespeare 
as a man. 

* * * 

Prof. Francis Jager of the univer- 
sity farm is a puzzled man. His spe- 
cialty is bee culture and he pretends 
to know everything about bees that 
the bees care to divulge, but they 
have stumped him at last. He is proud 
of his bees, thinks they are the best 
behaved bees in Minnesota and does 
not believe tl at they would keep 
anything from him. He knows, as all 
bee cuiturlsts know, that the first 
honey of the season comes from the 
maple flower, and he knows that the 
maple flowers are several weeks from 
the honey stage still; nevertheless 
these bees of his brought In forty 
pounds of honey in one day during 
the week. The answer is still un- 
known, but Prof. Jager Is proud of 
his bees. 

« * * 

Dean Alfred Owre of the college 
of dentistry is a fanatic on the sub- 
ject of walking. He has walked over 
a good part of Europe, China, Japan 

and United States and. In his wan- 
derings, has collected nearly 100 cains 
of great value. His latest accomplish- 
ment was to walk from Boston to Al- 
bany In one week through heavy and 
exceedingly wet snow. His destina- 
tion was a convention of the Associa- 
tion of American Dental School Fac- 
ulties, and he arrived in time to take 
luncheon at the Hotel Ten Eyck at 
1 o'clock on March 31. which was i 
according to schedule to the minute. 
« * * 
Further developments in the dis- 
covery of the identity of David Gray- 
son in the person of Ray Stannard 
Baker occurred at the University of 
Minnesota when it was discovered 
that Mr. Baker's sister was recently 
married to a senior medical student. 
J. Arthur Riegel. Mrs. Riegel is a 
student at the university and would 
never have been known as the sis- 
ter of David Grayson had not one 
of her friends from St. Croix Falls be- 
trayed her. 

* * « 
Spring was officially inaugurated 
on Wednesday evening of this week. 
The annual parade in celebration of 
the advent of spring occurred at that 
time amid jubilation and great re- 
joicing. It started innocently at a 
meeting of the Tilllkum club when 
the fresh spring air swept in through 
the windows and filled the blood of 
the mystic order with mischief. Sev- 
eral dishpans were procured, and a' 
siren, some bells and fifes completed 
the orchestra which sallied forth at 
11 o'clock at night to Inform the 
sleeping citizens of Southeast Minne- 
apolis that spring was in the air. As 
the procession advanced it gained 
fresh recruits until the fraternity 
houses were practically empty, but not 
quite and therein lay the difficulty. 
The unreasonable marchers could not 
get the point of view of those who 
preferred peaceful sleep to late hour 
bolsterousness. The 250 marchers vis- 
ited one fraternity house at a time. 
A committee was selected to see that 
a receptacle suffiicently large to 

contain a human body was filled with 
the coldest water obtainable and tnen 
the charge was made. If. any one was # 
found in bed he was s"aightwa> bap- 
tized in the ley waters and imP^^f**^ 
Into the service. Thus some twenty 
fraternity houses were visited ana 
enlightened on the glory of spring* 
arrival .Some presented locked doors 
to the marchers, whereupon the locK» 
Immediately became disabled. Otneia 
barricaded their doors with results 
still worse, for much kindling wooa 
was made of obstinate doors. Noth- 
ing could arrest the advent of spring. 



Great Increase in Business 

Changes Conditions, 

Says Franklin. 

The question of whether motor cars 
are justly and properly taxed is golngr 
to receive more intelligent considera- 
tion In the future, in the opinion of 
the H. H. Franklin Manufa«turlng 
company. He points out that the au- 
tomobile has become a giant economic 
factor In the life of the nation and is 
In an entirely different position than 
when the policy of taxing it was first 
adopted. . ,, ^ 

"It Is my belief that an automobile 
tax law as Imposed at this time is class 
legislation," Mr. Franklin declares. "If 
it is right to tax a motor car. it Is 
right to tax a horse-drawn vehicle, a 
steam roller — anything which travels 
over the highways. 

"Taxation of motor cars today is ex- 
cessive. In practically every state In 
the Union it takes the form of a heavy 
levy on one of the greatest developers 
this country has ever known." 




Put on one of our rndtator whellM 
inith the Mloplnir houd; theme are not 
expenMlve and give your Ford a 
much better appearance. TIren, Olln 
and ^upplleM of ail kindN for all 
cam at either store. 





Manufacturers of 




Offers for Snlc Approximately $50,000.00 "Worth of Their 


rillCE, PER SHARE, $100.00 CASH. 

Not less than one nor more than five shares will be Fold to 
one person. Dividends payable tri-annually. All stockholders al- 
lowed special net prices on everything manufactured or pold by the 
firm. This stock Is a good investment for anyone, and an esixfially 
^ood investment for an automobile owner. For further particulars 
F. A. L.EICHER, President, Luverne Automobile Co., Luverne, Minn. 


Do These Facts Mean 
Anything To You? 

1. During the month of March — which was distinctly a 
winter month in most sections of the country — the American 
people bought 1200 Paige "Fairfields" and paid for them one 
million, five hundred and fifty-four thousand dollars. 

2. At the time this advertisement is written, every sin- 
gle dealer in the Paige sales organization has attempted to 
increase his regular allotment of cars. 

3. Many Paige distributors have already sold their 
entire April allotments of the Fairfield "Six-46" — and are 
now taking special allotments as fast as we can supply them. 

' Just read these three paragraphs over again — and dis- 
cover for yourself the real significance of such overwhelming 
demand for one motor car. 

We don't suggest that you merely "follow the crowd." 
We don't suggest that you be influenced by any other con- 
sideration than your own personal preference. 

But we do maintain that there must be an intelligent 
reason for such nation-wide indorsement of the Paige Fair- 
field "Six-46." We want yon tQ discover that reason. 

A visit to the Paige dealer will, undoubtedly, put you on 
the right track. But don't delay too long, please. See this 
car while "immediate deliveries" are still possible. 

Paige-Detroit Motor Car Company, Detroit, Michigan 


31 1 and 313 East Superior St., Duluth, Minn. 

Binirliam Hardware Co., Superior, Wis. | Sliannon & Son?, Clii'iholm, >Iinn. 
H. B. Knudiien Auto Co., Virginia, Minn. I R. J. Olson, Two Harbors, Minn. 

Fleetwood "Six-38" 


f . e. b. Detroit 

^Ae Fairfield 

'SlX-46'' ^1295 /!eutAr73fo7r 



















BRANCH MANAOBRi HERMAN OLSON. 18S3 Wm« Sa»«ri«» Btr^mt. 

Advertising Subscription Distribution 




-4 — --^ 



Mr. and Mrs. Albert Broman. 191S 
"West Third street, celebrated their sil- 
ver wedding anniversary as host* for 
the YounK People's Stv lety of the 
First Swo.lish M'thodlst i-hurch. Twen- 
tieth av»Miue Wf3t ajid Thiid street. 
last ovenlnwr. About 100 guests at- 
tended. ,, . 

A program of music, readings ana 

fames f.Mtured the eutertalnnunt. fol- 
owlng whi<:h refreahments were 

served. The hosts were presented with 
a handsome set ol silverware of eighty 
pieces. The presentation was made on 
behalf of the frUnds by Rev. C. W. R. 
Wtrnilne. pa.stor of the church. 

The proKram Included piano selec- 
tions by Ruth Ostrum. Hongs by 
the Alpha (im<^Ba quartet, a readinK 
by Miss Dahlia Nelson, a plano solo 
by Mrs. C. W. R. Wermlne, a recitation 
by Rev. E. Tapper, and an address by 
Mr. Wermine. 




Joint Chorus of 100 Voices 

Rehearsing for 


Th.' sacred cantata, "Liffht Out of 
Darknos!*." which !• being' rehearsed 
by the J«»lnt chorus of 100 voices from 
choirs of the Bethany Swedish Luth- 
eran. Ellm Swedl.^h Lutheran. Trinity 
Enfflish Lutheran and First Swedish 
Lutheran churches, will be presented 
Ht the Bethany church. Twenty-third 
avenue w-st and Third stre»>t. on April 
28 The tlT^t production will b» 
Elven at the KUm Swedl.^h church of 
West Duluth on Aprtl 25 The can- 
tata will be sungr at the First 
church on May 2. :. . *w 

Rehearsals have been held under the 
direction of Prof A. F. Lundholm. or- 
ganist of the Ellm church. The solo- 
Ists will be Miss Olga Johnson, so- 
prano: Mrs. E. W. Lund, alto; Dan- 
iel Olson, tenor, and Alfred Ander- 
son, bas3. 

The accompanist will be Prof. Al- 
bert Palmer, pipe organist, director of 
the B«-thany Lutheran choir. 


Heart Trouble Causes Sudden Demise 
of Man at Construction Work. 

Walter Berg. 10, a laborer employed 
pn construction work of a building: at 
•STwenty-thlrd avenue and Third street, 
droppeil d»-ad yesterday aftern(»on while 
at hl.H work. He had not been f»>ellnar 
Veil for a day or two. H.vart trouble 
i« believed to have caused death. 

An autopsy will be held today under 
the direction of the corner to deter- 
mine the exact cause of death. The 
body was taken to Olson & Hoppenyan 
undertaking rooms. 

— . — ■ — • — 

Hears Lecture on India. 

A lecture on South India, by Mrs. 
Milton Fl3h. featured an entertainment 
^Iven evening by the Young Peo- 

ple's Society of the Central Baptist 
church. Twentieth avenue west and 
Fir8t itrfet. The lecture was lUus- 
tratt-'d with stereoptlcon slides. The 
program also Included victrola selec- 
tions, a violin solo by Miss Ruby Lowe, 
a tenor solo by Walter Paulson, and a 
violin duct by Mi.saes Lowe and Inez 
Huey, accompanied by Mrs. C. W. Bar- 
tow. ^ 


West End Undertaking 

Nybcrg & Crawford, Man&gerM. 

Vasa Members Making Ready for Dis- 
trict Convention in May. 

Plans for the entertainment of dele- 
gates to the district convention of the 
Order of Vasa. which will be held In 
Duluth on May 22 and 23. will be made 
Tuesday evening at the meeting of 
.Sons of Sweden lod^e. No. 170. The 
Invitation to the district lodge to meet 
here came through this organization 
and It will take a leading part In the 

Invitations will be extended by the 
West end lodge to the other four 
lodges of the city to participate In 
the entertainment. A committee will 
be appointed at the Tuesday evening 
meeting, which will work with the 
other lodges of the city In preparing 
programs for the two convention daya 

West End Briefs. 

Rer C. F. Sandatrom of Minneapo- 
lis, who has been conducting a series 
of mission meetings at the Swedish 
Mission church. Twenty-first avenue 
west and Second street, will speak this 
evening on "The Christian Church." 
He will also speak at three services 
to bo held tomorrow. 

William Carlson and EVl Anderson 
left this morning to spend the open- 
ing day of the fishing season at one 
of the nearby trout streams. 

Miss Hannah Endemeler of Minne- 
apolis, who has been spending a week 
visiting relatives in the West end, 
left for her home yesterday. 

Mrs. H. O. Palmstrom of St. Paul 
and daughter, Emma, left for their 
home yesterday after spending two 
weeks visiting relatives In this end 
of the city. 

Paul Anderson returned yesterday 
from a short business trip to the 
Twin Cities. 

Modern shoe repairing at Economy 
Shoe Works. 204 20th A. W. A. Tlioren. 

Evangelist Arthur F. Johnson. :who 
has been conducting a series of serv- 
ices at the Pentecostal assemmy. Nine- 
teenth avenue west and First street, 
will speak at two services at the mis- 
sion tomorrow. The services will be 
held at 3 o'clock and 8 o'clock. 

"The Prodigal Son" will be tne 
theme of a sermon tomorrow evening 
by Rev. C. W. R. Wermlne. pastor of 
the First Swedl.<«h Baptist church. 
Twentieth avenue west and Third 
street. Special music has been planned 
for Palm Sunday by the choir, which 
will be given at the evening services. 

Olson ft Hoppenyan. undertakera 
2014 West Superior street. Both phonea 


Additional Rails May Be 

Laid Between Solon 

Springs and Sauntry. 

Solon Springs. Wis.. April 15. — (.Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— According to re- 
ports, the Omaha railroad is planning 
on building a new bridge over a small 
stream Just south of town and double 
tracking the right-of-way from this 
point to gauntry. The large amount 
of business handled by the road this 
winter and the largely Increasing busi- 
ness make this work almost Impera- 
tive There Is also considerable talk 
about the railroad company tearing 
down the unsightly section bouse this 
coming spring and summer. 

Mrs. W. A. Wright of Duluth spent 
a few days here, superintending re- 
pairs to the Wright cottage down on 
the lake shore. 

J. P. Cosgrove of the First State 
bank spent last week-end visiting at 
the home of his parents In Eau Claire. 

Miss Myrtln A. Burke spent two days 
this week at Gordon. 

S. M. Addlngton and Charles J. 

Brown, the local lumber men. finished 

the year's cut and have landed at the 

track, many thousand ties, posts, poles 

land pulpwood for shipment. 

The tie crew of the Omaha spent 
part of the week at this place loading 
the ties landed here during the win- 

W. E. Susens of the First State bank 
sold forty-two and one-half acres on 
Wednesday to E. R. Copeland of Des 
Moines, Iowa. 

L. B. Elliott, who has been asso- 
ciated with C. H. Edwards for the past 
two years here, haa reaM>ved to Patzau, 
i Where he will repres««t the Interests 

/. '. 



April 15. 1916. 


Price now llOsS,^ Detroit; beginning Midnight April 15, $1090 Detroit 



Quality First 


This 3400 r. p. m. Chalmers Will Last Any Man 5 Years or More. 

She hasn't a weakness. And the sturdiest part 
of her anatomy is her 3400 r. p. m. engine. 

Now there has been a lot of talk about 8400. 
I find some of my prospects come!in here a little bit 
doubtful about 3400. 

They have been told by my contemporaries that 
an engine turning up 8400 r. p. m. b doomed to 
short existence. 

That's absurd. Why. there are at least three cars 
in America that do 8100 r. p. m. or better. Ten 
years ago in Europe there were cars that did 4030 

r. p. m. 1 A 

Take the electric fan. It does around 4000. A 
turbine reaches about 4300. 

Now, the argument set forth against 8400 is the 
vwear and tear on bearings." 

How ridiculous! ^ , a 

Of course, if we had an old-fashioned engine 
with heavy iron pistons and arm-and-hammer type 
of connecting rods— then, to be sure, I'd have J 
little to say. 

But, to the contrary, this v5 a very modern engine. 
The pistons are aluminum, which cost a whole lot 
more, but weigh a whole lot less. . .. , 

Then the connecting rods are much ughter. 

That takes a lot of weight off the bearings, and 
permits about 500 r. p. m. more engine speed, ^ 

That isn't a very big increase, I know, but it A 

• M 

just enough to make a very foxy, silken affair in 

And then, too, in traveling 10 miles an hour 
her engine speed is only 500 r. p. m. At 20 she 
turns up 1000. At 80, 1500. ,^ 

How often do you travel faster than 30? 

So unless you want to sink the little button to 
the floor board and hold her there all day, you're 
not using 8400 r. p. m. all the time. 

I hope none of my friends will swallow whole 
any story deriding 3400. 

, You know you will always find the largest 
number of clubs imder the best apple tree in the 

This car has doubled my sales. 
^ As Mr. Post says, * 'There's a reason. 
' One little ride and you will want to pass up 
I your old gondola. 

Ask me about our service inspection coupons. 
They are negotiable with all Chalmers dealers every- 
where. This system is an important consideration 
in buying your car. 

Touring Car or Roadster, $1050 Detroit 
Three- Passenger Cabriolet, $1400 Detroit 

Colors: Touring Car and Roadster, Oriford maroon 

with hood to mateh. or Meteor blue with black 

bood— Cabriolet, Oriford maroon or Valentine green 

^yrith hoods to match, or Meteor blue with black hood. 

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, Cloquet, Minnesota. 

Two Harbors Auto & Electric Co., Two Harbors, Minn. 



N. W. Distributers, Duluth. Minn. 

See This Car at Our SalesroomS'-'302 to 306 East Superior Street. 

Have a Demonstration and Be Convinced. 

Both Phones 694 

of the Farmers' Land & Cattle com- 

Arden H. Jackson, principal of 
■chools. spent a day In Superior. 

"Farm Folks." played by the young 
people of Mlnong. was put on here last 
Saturday night, under the auspices of 
the First Congregational church. There 
was a large attendance and everyone 
was well pleased. ^ . , 

There Is a movement for the local 
home talent play. "Arabian N'lght."*" to 
be played at Mlnong «ome time within 
the next three weeks. 

9«nke DMiuth VImI (•■>«. 

Several new cottages have been built 
by Duluth and Superior people, until, 
at the present time, there Is but little 
room left where cottages may be built 
on this side of the lake. 

Chief amcmg the visitors of the past 
week were: Mrs. F. C. Harris, Mr. and 
Mrs. Alan Scott. Miss Dolly Harris, 
Mrs. W. A. Wright, all of Duluth; Fred 
Tonxllnson, Liouta Schmidt, A. P. Le 
Sage. E. J. Favell and Wilbur Ross of 
Superior, and D. F. Riordan, Charles 
Townsend ct Minneapolis and C. A. 

Bhervey of St. Paul. From now on 
there will be an increasing amount of 
visitors each week until the summer 
season starts and the population 
reaches the 8,000-mark. 

Andrew Smith will nxove into the 
Merchants' hotel the ^falter part of 
this month. The hotel 4s being re- 
modeled, and fixed* over to make It a 
first class summer hotel. 

James H. Smith of Gpndon; Ray A. 
Peabody, M. O'Rourke of Duluth: John 
Dunlop of Hawthorne: Jtobert Sullivan 
of Bennett, and Otto Aurzlaff. Frank 
Naud. Elmer Terry and. Andrew J. 
Carlsoti of Gordon, were business call, 
ers here during the week. 

W. H. Riley has ha* surveyors at 
work on the new subifivtslon known 
as Lakevlew Heights, (^long the lake 
shore, during the past *yeek. 

V*lan<ary iMCreaae'ta W^ascra. 

New York. April 16.:^he Standard 
on company of New J^siy announced 
here yesterday that beMitfilng April 17 
wages to employes In «ll Its refineries 
will be Increased 6 to i9 per cent. It 

was explained the increase l» volun- 


Happenings of Interest In Nearby 
Sawmill City. 

Cloquet, Minn., April IB.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Advices from Altkin 
are that Mrs. Helena M. Smith, for- 
merly in the news writing business 
here, who has be*n connected with 
the Aitkin Independent-Age. has been 
sriven the position of news editor on 
an Ottawa, 111., daily, and will leave 
soon for her new field. 

A large attendance Is expected at 
the meeting of Sunday school officers 
here tonight. 

The local Odd Fellows will observe 
the anniversary of the order Friday 
night. April 28. The Rebecca lodge 
has been Invited to participate in the 
services. There will be several 
speakers and refreshments will be 
served. On the committee in charge 

of the services are John McLeod, W. 
F. Erlckson and F. W. Shampine. 

The presentation of "Alice In Won- 
derland" Thursday evening was voted 
a great success in every way. 

Frank .Wlllette returned Wednesday 
evening from a visit to his h.ome in 
Chippewa Falls, Wis., and will be em- 
ployed this Bumaner as scaler at the 
water power mill, which opened 

James Doris, who for many years 
was engineer on the N. P. passenger 
train between here and Duluth. but 
who retired about a year ago, wais 
greeting friends in the city Tuesday. 

Rev. T. T. Roan left today for Min- 
neapolis, where he will hold services 
Sunday, Monday and Tuesday in the 
Norwegian Lutheran church, of which 
Rev. O. Sletten is pastor. 

Mrs. Wtlliam Kelly, Miss Margaret 
Johnson. Mrs. Frank Frye and chil- 
dren. Mrs. F. P. Heasley, O. W. Erlck- 
son, J. R. Cochrane and Paul Leon- 
ard were among those who spent 
Saturday in Duluth. 

W. L. Case has returned from a trip 

of several weeks spent in southern 
California and other Pacific coast 
points. While in California b« saw 
Dr. A. E. Johnson, wlio Is spending 
the winter there, and several former 
Cloquet residents, among them being 
Ed H. Hanson. A. E. Qulnn and F, 
E. Fletch<;r. Mr. Fletcher, who left 
here a couple of years ago for his 
health and has resided in a sana- 
torium there since, wa* recently mar- 
ried to one of the nurses at that in- 

Axel Berg, a laborer at the North- 
ern nilll, had hie hand crushed in ths 
rollers 'Thursday afternoon, and wa» 
brought to Dr. Ratter's office, wher» 
his injuries were dressed. 

Rev. P. Edward Olson held serv- 
ices at Warba Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed RichJe removed to 
Proctor Friday, where Mr. Richie is 
employed on the D., M. & N. rallrway, 

Mrs. H. Miller left Friday for Min- 
neapolis, where she will pass th* 
E:aster vacation. 

Evelen HaU ha* retumad from tha 
woods, where ta« passed ths wlntoa^ 

— r-^l- 



tU'w ,1 mail 

y - i i ] i i »i^»iii««~ « ' - ' I ■ ' ■! 

■^ ■ !■■ ■ ■ I ■ » ^ ' 




I II !• ■■ 



- r 




t^^ April 16, 1916. 

M^etlngrs and How to Have Them Al- 
ways." based on Acts xll, 1-17. The 
subjfct of the 7:46 p. m. preachinar 
service will be "Christian Education.^' 


, .Chauvet 
. Parker 
, .Stalner 

Ffpst — Dr. .John W. Hoffman will 
preach at llie First Methodist Episco- 
pal church tomorrow upon the follovv- 
Inp themes: Morning. 10:30. "The Tri- 
umphant Christ." and evening. . :45. 
"p.rp.tual Triumph." At noon the 
Sunday school meets. At 6:30 the F-^p- 
worth league meets for a social hnir 
hour, followed by an Inspiring meet- 
ing. The musical programs for the 

day are: _ 


Prelude — "Procession de St. 

m« nt" 

Anthem — "Jerusalem" 

Uuet— "Ho Thou Llftest Thy 

Pfetitlon" , ^ 

Mr. K«>n»czny and Mr. Applehagen. 
Anthem ""'onu- I'nto Me" ...Stalner 

roHtlud. - "Postlude" Chauvel 


Prelude— "Prelude" l.^malgre 

Antlum— "The fivening Shadows . . . 


Anthen'-'-'ThV I.osV Vhet p" . . ■ •Fo.<»ter 
Postludo— "Andante" V lucent 

In the praver meeting on Thursday 
at 8 p. m. the following topic will be 
di.'scu.s.sed "The Cost of R.-demptlon. 
At th.- special servlc- on Friday at 8 
p m. lu>lv co.iimunl«n will be served. 

The <hoir Is composed of <Jlady8 
Reynold* Frey, soprano; (Jlen Marie 
Hartholonuw. contralto; John Kon- 
fc(zny tenor: Charles Applehagen. bass, 
and Mr.««. John Koncczny, organist and 


• • ♦ 

lirav, — -At «:race M. K. church. Twen- 
tv-secnnd avenue west and Third 
street. He v. J. Emmelt Porter, m'"'^" 
ter. the morning service is at; 
Sunday school at 11:60; Epworth 
1. ague at 7 p. m. and the evening serv- 
ce at 7:46. Tomorrow being Palm Sun- 
da v. "Proclaiming the King" will be 
the subject of the Sunday morning ser- 
mon, and "I.lfe a Perpetual Triumph 
the subject of the evening sermon. 
Special Pa.'slon week services will be 
conducted In the chur<h on Thursday 
and Friday nights at 7:46. On Friday 
night tlie Lords s'upptr will tte aa- 
nilnl.vtiied. . , 

The musical program tomorrow roi- | 



Anthem— "The Kord l.s King". . Adams ! 
Soprano solo— "Palm Branches ..Faure 
Mrs. <". .1. Kelley. 
Anthem— ".<5liig. <) Heavens"... Lorenz 
Alto Folo — "More I..ove to Thee" .... 


Miss GIsa Perry. 

♦ • • 

Betluinjr >opweKl«n-naiiUh — At 

Ptthany Norwegian-Danish M. 1-^. 
church. Slxtv-flfth avenue west and 
Polk street, services for Sun<lay. will 
be as follows: Morning at 10:30 with 
«ermon atid special music by a chorus 
choir and also a vocal solo. Sunday 
school meets at 11:45. Miss I'lara 
Thorscn, superintendent. The adult 
Bible cla.«s is taught by the pastor. At 
2 p. ni. ih'' Special Workers met In 
the church for a fifteen-minute serv- 
ice after which they leave In teams 
of two for vl>;itatioM. There will be 
no Epnoith league devotional meet- 
InK at 7 on acc<iunt of the visitation. 
The evening service will begin at 
7:45 sharp. Thi.s meeting Is one of 
the series of rc\ ival services being 
conducted every evening for two 
weeks except Saturday. There will bo 
special music beside the orchestra and 
chorus choir. 

« * « 

Woodland At Woodland M. E. 
church the rrgular Sunday morning 
service will be held at 10:16 with a 
*ermon hv the pastor. Rev. R. E. Mil- 
ler. His .subject will be "A King In 
Tear.'!." The union Sunday sch-^ol 
will meet at 9:30 a. m., and the ex- 
ercises will be adapted to the Decision 
day program. A. D. Swan Is superin- 
tendent of the Sunday school. Begin- 
ning on Monday special preaching 
services will be held at the church 
every evening next week except Sat- 

ning a Joint meeting of the Sunshine 
circle and the Hope youi»g people's so- 
ciety will be held at Magna Thorps 
home. 6726 West Eighth street. On 
Tuesday an extra meeting of the board 
of trustees will be held In the church 
schoolroom. Thursday evening there 
will be communion services at 7:46. 
Saturday morning the confirmation 
class meets at the church schoolroom 

at 9 a. m. 

• • * 
First Swrdlnh— At the First Swedish 
Lutheran church. Sixth avenue east 
and Third street. Carl O. Swan, pastor, 
services will begin Sunday morning at 
10 o'clock. The Sunday school will 
open at 11:30. The evening services 
will begin at 8. The Luther league 
will meet next Tuesday evening. There 
will be services Wednesday and Thurs- 
day evenings. On Good Friday the 
service begins at 10 a. m. The conllr- 
matlon children meet Saturday at 9. 
« « * 
Trinity KiiKll»«h— At Trinity English 
Lutheran church. Twenty-seventh ave- 
nue west and Third street. Sunday 
school meets at 9:46 a. m.; morning 
at 11. and evening serv- 
held during Lent at 6 
P. N. Sjogren, field sec- 
Augustana synod, will 
evening. Mrs. E. 
at the morning 

service begins 
Ices will be 
o'clock. Rev. 
rotary of the 
preach morning and 
W. Lund will sing 

and Pray Thee." 
with a violin ob- 

—The Trinity Nor- 

Rex, will preach 
ing service on 
Types of Church 
day school will 

Flrmt «ieriiinH — At 

M. K church. Fifth 
I'ixth street, Rev. W 
the regular .*5unday 

the First Gorman 
avenue east and 

, A. Weiss, pastor, 
services will be 

held at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sun- 
day school meets at 11:30 a. m. and Ep- 
worth league at 7 p. m. During Pa.s- 
glon week services will be held every 
evening «xcept Saturday, beginning at 
8 o'clock. 


nnhoMda Norwegian — At Bethosda 
Norwegian Lutheran church. Sixth 
avenue east and Fifth street, the pas- 
tor, llev. Theo. J. Austad, will conduct 
services Sunday forenoon at 10:46. The 
Norweoiiui Sunday school meets at 
9:45 a. m. and the English Sunday 
school at 12:16 p. m. The I.,uther young 
people's society meeting Is at 7:46 In 

The little girls' society will have 
entertainment on Tuesday evening. 

Communion services will be held 
Holy Thursday at 8 p. m. 

A union meeting will be held at the 
First Norwegian Lutheran church on 
Good Friday at 8 p. m. 

The ladies' aid will meet with Mrs. 
H. Spjotvold Thursday afternoon, 
April 27. 

41 • ♦ 

Oar Savior** Norwegian — At Our 

Savior's Nf)rwegian Lutheran church, 
Flfty-sc.*enth avenue west and Wa- 
dena street, services will be held as 
follows: Sunday morning at 10:30 and 
Sunday evening at 7:46. Monday eve- 



service. "Watch Ye 
by Wakefield Smith, 
llgato by Edward G. 

• « 

Trinity Norweirlan , . .. 

wegian Lutheran church will hold Its 
evening service at the Munger school. 
Twelfth avenue east and Eighth street. 
The ladles' aid society meets Wednes- 
day afternoon at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. S. Larson. 1813 Eighth avenue 
east. Communion services will be heia 
Thursday evening, beginning at 8 
o'clock. O. J. Flagstad Is the pastor. 

• • • 

St. .lol.n'K KnKllHh — At St. John's 
English Lutheran church. Lake avenuo 
and Third street, the pastor. Rev. H. C. 
at the regular morn- 
the subject. "Three 
Members." The Sun- 
meet at noon. The 
Luther league will meet at 7 and the 
evening service will begin at 8. Serv- 
l<eK will be held next week on ^\ edncs- 
dav and Friday nights. Communion 
will be served on Friday evening and 
Easter Sunday morning. Easter eve- 
ning at 8 o'clock the choir will give 
the cantata enlitled. "The First Eas- 

« * • 

St. Stephen'* tierman-Engllwh — At St. 

Stephens German-English Lutheran 
church, Fifty-eighth avenue west and 
Nicollet street, there will be services 
Sunday evening at 8 o'clock conducted 
In the English language. Rev. W. 
Lueck of Superior will deliver the ser- 
mon. Special services will be held 
Friday evening In the German lan- 
guage Rev. W. Slevers la the pastor. 

• ♦ • 

St. Pnuf* (iermnn— At St. Taul's 
German Evangelical Lutheran church. 
Central avenue and Elinor street. Rev. 
William Schmidt, pastor, there will be 
services next Sunday at 10 a. m. At 
this service the examination of the 
confirmation class will take place be- 
fore the congregation. 

The choir will practice at the usual 
time. The conflrm.itlon claf^s will 
meet on Tuesday afternoon and Satur- 
day morning. There will be special 
services on Good Friday. April 21, in 
the evening at 7:30 o'clock. 

• • * 

St. Pnul's English— At St. Paul's 
English Lutheran church. Twentiotli 
avenue west and Third street. K B. 
Vaaler. pastor, there will be services 
next Sunday morning at 10:46. The 
choir will sing "Lift Up Your Head.s 
by Wennerberg. Sunday school meets 
at 9-45 a. m. Special conmiunlon serv- 
Ice.q will be held Thursday evening at 
7:46. Passion services will be conduct- 
ed Frl<lay evening at 7:45. 

The ladles' aid society meets Wednes- 
d.iy afternoon at the church. Mrs. M. 
Olson and Mrs. Thomas Olofson enter- 
talnes. Choir rehearsal will be held 
Wednesday evening at 8:16. The cate- 
chumens meet Saturday morning t 10. 

• • • 

Ellm— At Ellm church. Fifty-sixth 
avenue west and Elinor street, the 
Sunday services will be as follows: 
Sunday school at 10 a. m.; morning 
service at 11 o'clock, when Rev. G. 
Oberg will deliver the sermon, and 
there will be special music by the 
choir. Evening service at 7:46. 
G. Oberg will deliver the ser- 
and there will be special music. 

• * * 

St. Lnca* Danish — At St. Lucas 
Danish Lutheran church, Roosevelt 
street and Fifty-seventh avenue west, 
there will be Sunday school tomor- 
row morning at 10 and services In at 11. conducted by Rev. A. O. 

• * « 

St. Matthew'* German — At St. 
Matthew's German Evangelical Luth- 
eran church. Fourth street and Sixth 
avenue east. Rev. J. George Appel. 
pastor, there will be Sunday school, 
(ierman and English, at 9:30 a. m. ; 
services at 10:30 a. m. The services 
on Good Friday will commence at 7:30 
In the evening. 

at the following places: W^est side 
section, at the Ege home, 6710 Hunt- 
ington avenue, with May Jenson as 
leader; West side, at the Pastoret 
home, 307 West Second street, with 
Mrs. Walter Borgen as leader; Central, 
at the Patrick Langston home, 419 
Lake avenue north, with Stemplo 
White as leader; East side, at the 
Wright home, 822 Ninth avenue east, 
with Mr. Busk as leader; and Park 
Point section, at the Case home, 1817 
Lake avenue south, with Mrs. David 
Molr as leader. The youths' meetings 
are held at the church each Friday 
evening with Mrs. Lee Johnson as 
leader. The regular Sabbath school Is 
held each Saturday at 1:30 with Mrs. 
T. R. Hancock acting as superintend- 
ent. Public preaching follows at 2:30. 
• « * 
SwedlHh-rIn the Swedish Seventh 
Dav Ad\entlst <hurch. Twenty-third 
avenue west and Fourth street there 
will be preaching at 8 o'clock Sunday 
evening by Pastor John Hoffman. This 
subject will be "The Dragon's War 
With the Woman." 



FIrwt — At the First Baptist church. 
East First street and Ninth avenue, 
services begin at 10:30 a. m. and 8 
p. m. R. Edward Sayles Is minister 
and will preach on the following ser- 
mon themes: Morning. "The Supreme 
Question," and evening, "The Three 
Crosses on Calvary." The ordinance 
of baptism will be administered at the 
evening service. The Bible school, L. 
S. High, superintendent, will meet at 
noon and at 7 p. m., the Christian En- 
deavor society win discuss the topic 
"Consecration of Strength"; leaders, 
Leslie Giddlngs and Walter Grettum. 
mu.slcal service follows: 
Prelude — "Andante Cantablle" 


Anthem — "O. Jesus, W^e Adore Thee'.. 


Offertory Chapin 

Postlude Faulkes 

I'relude — "Cantilena".. .Meyer-Helmund 

Anthem— "Sun of My .Soul" Turner 

Of fertory— "Cradle Song" Hauser 

Postlude Tours 

• • • 

S^^etlUh Bethel — At the Swedish 
Bethel Baptist church. Ninth avenue 
east and Third street, L. W. Llnder, 
pastor, services will be held at 10:30 
a. m. and 7:30 p. m. The morning sub- 
ject will be "Christ, the King of Glory." 
and that for the evening. "Revival In a 
Soldiers' Camp." Sunday 8<hool meets 
at noon; E. J. Anderson is the superin- 
tendent. The young people's society 
meets at 6 p. m. After the 

sermon there will 
Lord's supp«'r will 

and the 


EngllHh — At the English Seventh 
Dav Adventist church, Sunday night at 
8 o'clock Pastor Stemple White will 
speak on' "Duluth and the Saloon." 
The mid-week Bible study and prayer 
services will be held Wednesday night 

be baptism, 
be served. 

• • • 

Weat Dulnth — At the W^est Duluth 
Baptist church, Grand avenue and Fif- 
ty-ninth avenue west. Herbert Ford, 
minister, the morning sermon at 10:30 
will be the first in a series entitled 
"Conditions of Victory." This first 
sermon Is "The War Chest." The an- 
nual every-member canvass Is to be 
held this afternoon. The subject of 
the evening sermon at 7:45 is "Man at 

Hl» Best." 

• * * 

Swedlah Temple — At the Swedish 
Baptist temple. Twenty-second avenue 
west and Third street. Rev. Swaney 
Nelson, pastor, services will be held at 
11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Rev. E. P. 
Savage of St. Paul, representing the 
Children's Home society, will speak at 
the morning service. In the evening 
there will be a song service under the 
direction of Prof. Erlcson and the 
choir. Sunday school will meet at 
9:45 a. m., conducted by William Ham- 
marstrom, superintendent. The mis- 
sionary meeting of the church will be 
held at 4 p. m., Mrs. Swaney Nelson, 
leader; subject. "Missions In India." 
Brief talks will be given by Mrs. Nel- 
son, A. Thoren and Miss Hilda Rosen. 
The musical program for tomorrow 

"Organ Prelude" Rinck 

Song— "Do Something for Thy Fel- 
low Man" 

Ladles' Chorus. 
Song — Medley of popular hymns.... 

^ Miller 

Duet — "How Wonderful Is the Lord" 
Miss Florence Palln and Arthur Peter- 


Song— "Jesus Is More to Me Today" / 


Song — "Three Roses" . .Eklund-Mlller 
Male Voices. 

Song — "Night" Victor Rydberg 

Ladles' Chorus. 

Duet — "Blessed Salvation" 

Miss Hulda Landstrom and Erhardt 

Song— "Be Still" Dahlen 

Male Vo'ces. 
Song — "Give Thanks Unto the Lord" 
John Erickson 


• • * 

Crntrnl — The Central Baptist church. 
Twentieth avenue west and First 
street. Milton Fish, pastor, will have 
the following meetings on next Sun- 
day: At 10 a. m.. a prayer meeting 
will be held in the church study pre- 
ceding the 10:30 combination service of 
Sundav school and preaching. The sub- 
ject will be "The Uncrowned King." 
The Juniors will meet at 3 p. m. and 
B. y. P. U. at 6:46 p. m. Th© subject 
of the latter will be "Good Prayer 

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FIrat— At the First Presbyterian 
church, Second street and Third ave- 
nue east. Rev. George Brewer, pastor, 
morning servloe lieglns at 10:80 and 
will be a communion service, and^the 
evening service will be held at 7:46. 
when the pastor will speak on the 
subject "The Triumphant Entry." The 
musical program for the day follows: 

Prelude — "I^manto" St. George 

Anthem — "O L.amk of God". . .Gounod 
Response — "Let Not Your Heart Bo 

Troubled" Beach 

Offertory— "Lar«o" Dvorak 

Anthem— "God So Loved the World" 


Postlude— "Largo" Handel 


Prelude— "March" Handel 

Response — "Accept, O Lord" 

Offertory Parker 

Quartet— "Love's Offering" ...Parker 

Solo— "Palm Branches" Faure 

Mr. Hudson. 
Postlude — "Chorale " Mendelssohn 

Special services will be held at this 
church next Wednesday, Thursday and 
Friday evenings at 7:45, as follows: 

Wednesday — Subject, "Gethsemane, 
by Hester Grier McGaughey. 

Thursday— Subject, "The Trial of 
Jesus From a Lawyer's Standpoint,' 
by .Judge W. D. Edson. 

Friday In the main auditorium, "The 
Crucifixion." by Stalner will be given 
by the church choir. 

• • « 

Seeond — At the Second Presbyterian 
church, 1616 West Superior street, 
preaching services are held at 10:30 a. 
m. and 7:46 p. m. The pastor, Rev. 
John Allen McGaughey, will preach In 
the morning on the subject "Palm 
Sunday's Message." In the evening 
there will be an address by Miss Hes- 
ter McGaughev, sister of th© pastor. 
Miss McGaughey spent five years In 
India, but has recently been giving 
Bible readings. Her subject will be 
"God's Comfort." The Sunday school 
meets at noon; H. A. O'Brien, super- 
intendent. Christian Endeavor meets 
at 7 p. m. The music for the church 
is furnished by a chorus choir. Miss 
Elsie Jones Is organist and Ralph 
Page Is director. 

• « • 

Glen Avon — At Glen Avon Presby- 
terian church, 2100 Woodland avenue, 
services will be h«ld tomorrow at the 
usual hours. The pastor Is Rev, W. 
W. Lawrence. 

The musical program for the day 

Prelude — "Adagio" ...W. WolskenhoTme 

Offertory— Andante In D E. Silas 

Voluntary — Prelude and Fugue in A 

minor J. S. Bach 

Prelude — "Moderato" ..Thomas Adams 
Offertory— "Une Larme". .Moussorgsky 
Postlude — Prelude In E minor (pre- 
ceding the "Wedge"" Fugue) 

J. S. Bach 

• « • 
LnkeNlde— At the Lakeside Presby- 
terian church. Forty-fifth avenue east 
and McCulloch street, regular preach- 
ing services will be conducted by 
Rev. R. S. Stevenson at 10:30 a. m. 
and 7 p. m. The sacrament of the 
Lord's Supper will be observed at the 
morning service. The theme of the 
evening sermon will be "Perfect 
Through Suffering." Christian En- 
deavor services will be held at 6 p. m. 

• • • 
Ilaaelwood — 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 
pastor, O. D. Slater, will have for 
a morning theme. "Easter Medita- 
tions." and for the evening, "Exam- 
ination Day." The Sunday school 
meets at 11:30 a. m., with N. M. Mc- 
Iver, superintendent. The confirma- 
tion class meets at 3 p. m. The hour 
of the Christian Endeavor is 7:16 p. 
m. The Endeavor debating team will 
Join with the Westminster team In 
a debate at the First Baptist church 
Monday evening. The installation serv- 
ice for the elder-elect will be held 
next WednesdAy evening. The ladles' 
aid will meet next Thursday after- 
noon with Mrs. E. D. Krebs, 3806 W«st 
Sixth street. 

• • • 
M'eatmlnMer — At Westminster Pres- 
byterian church. Fifty-eighth avenue 
west and Ramsey street, William L. 
Staub, pastor, services begin at 10:30 
a. m. and 7:46 p. m. The subject of 
the morning Is "The Triumphant 
Entry Into Jerusalem," and that of 
the evening, "A Good Conscience." 
Sunday school meets at noon. L. A. 
Barnes is superintendent. The En- 
deavor meets at 6:46 p. m. 

morning service and aermon by Mr. 
Kleinschmldt; 6 p. m., vespers, con- 
firmation and sermon by Rt. Rev. J. D. 
Morrison. D. D. Mr. Custance plays a 
half hour before vespers 

The Holy Week program will be as 
follows: Monday. 4:16 p. m., evening 
prayer; Tuesday, 8 p. m., evening pray- 
er; Wednesday, 4:16 p. m., evening 
prayer; Maundy Thursday, 7.30 p. m., 
holy communion; Good Friday, 9:30 a. 
m., morning prayer; 12 to 3 p. m., thre^? 
hours" service. (People can come In and 
retire during the singing of the hymns. 
The service-form can be had at the 
door on entering). Easter even ("Sat- 
urday before Easter), 3:30 p. m., public 

The music for tomorrow will be as 

Processional — "Ride on in Majesty".. 


Canticles — (Chanted) 

Benedlclte. In E flat C. Clark 

Solo— "The Sweet Story of Old" 

Master Willis Peer. 
Hymn — "All Glory, Laud and Honor" 


Tenor solo — "The Palms" Faure 

A. R. Burqulst. 
Anthem — "Fling Wide the Gates"... 


Recessional — "There Is a Green Hill" 


Processional — "Ride on In Majesty" 


Psalter and canticles — (Chanted)... 

Hymn — "Jesus Calls Us" Jude 

Anthem — "The Story of the Cross".. 

Cu 8 1 flu Co 
Orison— "Hear Us, ' Holy Jesus'" . . Hoytc 
Recessional — "There Is a Green HIU" 


A. F. M. Custance Is organist and 

• • * 

St. Peter^H — At St. Peter's Episcopal 
church. Twenty-eighth avenue west 
and First street. Rev. W. E. Harmann. 
rector, services will be held tomorrow 
as follows: English Sunday school at 
10 a. m., Swedish Sunday school at 
12:16 p. m., English service, morning 
prayer and sermon at 11 a. m. and 
Swedish service in the evening at 8 
o'clock. On Good Friday there will be 
a three-hour service In English, 12 to 
8 p. m.. and a Swedish service In the 
evening at 8. Sheldon Johnson and 
Amy Armstrong are organists. 
« • * 

Christ — At Christ Episcopal church. 
Proctor, Rev. W. E. Harmann. rector, 
services will be held tomorrow as fol- 
lows: Sunday school at 11 a. m. and 
evensong and sermon at 4:30 p. m. 
Litany and address will take place 
Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. S. Thomas Is 
organist. • 

♦ ♦ • 

St. Lake's — At St. Luke's Episcopal 
church. Fifth avenue west and Fourth 
street, Sunday school will be held /it 
9:46 a. m., C. A. Knlppenberg, superin- 
tendent: and there will be litany, holy 
communion and a sermon at 11; L. H. 
Burn is rector. 

* * • 

St. Andrew's-by-the-Lake — At ^t. An- 
drew's-by-the-Lake, Park Point, Sun- 
day school will be held at 10 a. m., with 
J. Harter, superintend-^nt; the young 
people's society will m*>et at 7 p. m.. 
and there will be evening prayer and 
a sermon at 8 p. m. C. .\. Knlppen- 
berg will be soloist. Miss Florence 
Webb Is musical director, and Rev. L. 
H. Burn Is rector. 


pilgrim — At Pilgrim Congregational 
church. Palm Sunday services will be 
held at the Masonic temple. Lake ave- 
nue and Second street, at 10:46 a, m. 
Sunday school begins at 9:45. The 
vesper service will be held at the Uni- 
tarian church at 4:30 in the afternoon, 
and the younp: people"s meeting will 
be held at 6:30. 

The musical program 

Prelude — "Hosannah'" . . , 
Quartet — "The P^lms 


Babies, Calves, and Neighbors 

A mother who has borne nine chil- > must detect signs of "colic" — heaven 
dren knd raised only four of them Is only knows how many millions of ba- 
a mighty poor authority on Infant | bles have been wrongfully accused of 
feeding. A woman can forget more In j colic when in fact they were merely 

twenty years about | stretching their cramped limbs and 
what she really did i trying out their lungs, 
or did not do to her 1 The greatest calamity that befalU 
babies than a man j the average new baby is castor oil. 
can forget about i The first dose of castor oil. generally 
his past. When the I Introduced by some busybody, pavea 
neighbors size up a the way for endless trouble. Castor 
mother and con- ! oil constipates. It Is good for diarrhea 
elude that she ig j and summer complaint, because it binds 
mentally Incompe- I the bowel. But It Is the worst remedy 
tent, they presume | ever Invented for mere laxative pur- 
to offer gratuitous poses. Moreover. when frequently 
advice about how j given. It commonly causes blood cor- 
to kill the baby, puscles to be given off In the stools— 
and generally tlie ' and certainly no medicine which does 
advice Is very ef- } that can be called "non-irritating." 
fectlve. I There are few cathartics, excepting^ 

As Ellis Parker j perhaps croton oil, more Irritating or 
Butler proved, pigs more injurious than castor oil. 

for the day 

• • • • 

Hall. Gladdening Light"'.. 


Offertory — "Pastorale" Foote 

Postlude — Improvisation 


Prelude — "Solitude"" Godard 

Chant — "Oh Come. Let Us Sing" 

Quartet — "Teach Me. O Lord"'. . .Glorlo 
Quartet — "God to Whom We Look Up 

Blindly" Chadwlck 

Offertory — "Batiste" 

Postlude — Improvisation 

The choir — Perle Reynolds, soprano; 
Mrs O. J. Larson, contralto; Bruce 
Brown, tenor; Harold Larsen, bass; 
Faith Rogers, organist and choir di- 


Trinity Cathedral — At Trinity Epis- 
copal cathedral. Twentieth avenue east 
and Superior street. Rt. Rev. J. D. Mor- 
rison, bishop, and Rev. T. W. MacLean, 
canon, services tomorrow will be as 
follows: Holy communion. 8 a. m.; 
morning prayer, confirmation and a 
sermon by the bishop, 11: evensong, 8 
p. m., and Stalner's "Crucifixion," 
6 p. m. 

Services during holy week: Dally at 
10 a. m. and 4:30 p. m.; Good Friday, 
10 a. m. and noon to 8 p. m., with ad- 
dresses by Canon MacLean on the 
"Seven Words From the Cross. On 
East»'r eve, Saturday, there will be 
baptism. Them usical program for to- 
morrow follows: 

Organ prelude — "Vorsplel" from "Par- 
sifal" Wagner 

Processional — "All Glory. Laud and 

Honor" Teschner 

Introlt — "The Palms" Faure 

Elizabeth Richardson ana choir. 

Venlte and Gloria Woodward 

Benedlclte Foster 

Benedlctus Buck 

Soprano solo — "There Is a Green Hill 

Far Away" Gounod 

Grace Knockson. 

Hymn — "O Happy Day" Hatton 

Anthem — "God So Loved the World" 


Sevenfold Amen Stalner 

Recessional — "O Savior, Precious Sa- 
vior" Mann 

Organ postlude — "Fugue" Stephens 

Organ prelude — "Fantasia for Lent" 

Charles Stephens 

Processional — "I Heard a Sound of 

Voices" Storer 

Lenten cantata — "The Crucifixion""... 


Choral— "A Mighty Fortress Is Our 

God" Eln Fest I Burg 

Sevenfold Amen Stalner 

Recessional — "Jerusalem, the Golden" 

Le Jeune 

Organ postlude — "Dead March" from 

"Saul" Handel 

Leona Grieser la organist and choir 

* * * 

St. .Tohn's — At St. John's church. 
Lakeside, servtce»-<or holy week will 
be as follows: 

Palm Sunday, holy communion, 8 a. 
m. ; Sunday school, 10 a. m., and holy 
communion and sermon, 11 a. m. 

Monday, holy communion and sermon, 
10 a. m.; Tuesday, vespers and address, 
8 p. m.; Wednesday, holy communion 
and sermon, 10 a. m.; Thursday, vespers 
and address. 8 p. m.: Friday, three-hour 
s^-rvlce. 12 to 3. with addresses on the 
"Seven Words From the Cross"; Satur- 
day, preparation service. 8 p. m.; con- 
firmation Instructions. Sunday. Tuesday 
and Thursday at 4 p. m. 

Mrs. George Lockhart Is organist. 
Mrs. Stanlev Butchart Is choir direc- 
tress and Charles E. Maltas Is rector. 

• • • 

Holy Apostl»a — At Holy Apostles 
church. West Duluth, services for holy 
week will be as follows: 

Palm Sunday, Sunday school, 10 a. m., 
and vespers and sermon, 7:30 p. m. 

Tuesday, holy communion and ser- 
mon, 10 a. m.; Wednesday, vespers and 
address, 8 p. m.; Thursday, holy com- 
munion and sermon, 10 a. m.; !• rlday. 
matins, litany an* sermon. 10 a. m. 

Miss Bertha Colburn Is organist and 
Charles E. Maltas Is rector. 

St. Panr« — Services Sunday at St. 
i Paul's church, 1710 East Superior 
street. Rev. A. W. Ryan, rector; Rev. 
W. F.' KlelnschmnMt. assistant, will be 
as follows: 8 a. m.. holy communion; 
10, Sunday school and baptism: 11, 


The Victoria Spiritualist church 
holds its services at 221 West Superior 
street at 8 p. m. sharp every Sunday. 
Mrs. Alf. Magnupson is speaker. 

Christian Science. 

At the First Church of Christ, Scien- 
tist. Ninth avenue east and First 
street, services will begin at 11 a. m. 
The subject Is "Doctrine of Atone- 
ment." Free reading rooms at 411 and 
412 Alworth building are open dally 
except Sunday from 10 a. m. until 6 
p. m. 


east and 

FlMt — At the First 
church. Twelfth avenue 
Fourth street, preaching begins at U 
o'clock by Le Grand Pace, secretary 
of the T. M. C. A. of Proctor, Minn. 
Special music will be furnished by the 
choir. Mrs. J. A. Davis Is director. 
Sunday school begins at 10 o'clock. 
E. A. Risdon. superintendent. 


At the Bethel, Sunday school will 
meet at 3 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 during the week there will be a 
gospel service conducted by Rev. H. E. 
Hoare of St. Paul, who for three weeks 
has been holding special meetings. (Jn 
Thursday afternoon at 2:30 Miss Jessie 
E Mauck, superintendent of the Bethel 
Hope, will speak at the women's meet- 
ing. _ 

Orthodox Christianity. 

At the church of Orthodox Chris- 
tianity. 107 Sherman block. Second 
avenue west and Superior street, serv- 
ices are held at 10:46 a. m., the sub- 
for Sunday being "The Ultimate 




\jyiLLJAM BRAD/ MjJ f, 

8 pigs, be they 
guinea, or other kinds. And with most 
of the "experienced"" baby experts of 
the neighborhood, milk is milk, be It 
Intended for babies, calves, colts or 
kids. Cow"s milk Is as different from 
human milk as frankfurters are from 

Parents sometimes say they can't 
ber.r to have the baby crying for 
things at the table — and so they feed 
him tea, coffee, pickles, pudding or 
beer. If they would feed the baby his 
proper meal first, they could sit down 
and eat In peace and security. 

"Old Woman"" nurse harps eternally 
about "green stools"" in the case of the 
newborn baby. Mothers have been 
persuaded to wean babies, and untold 
quantities of those harmful drugs, cal- 
omel and castor oil, have been poured 
down the throats of normal babies be- 
cause of Ignorance on this point. The 
baby"s stools may be normally green 
in the first two weeks of life. 

Then "curds"' bring down upon the 
poor baby a lot of alleged "digestive" 
medicines. Many a perfectly healthy 
baby, breast-fed, will have many fine 
soft curds in the stool, as well as 
"slime" or mucus. Hence the mere ap- 
pearance of these does not warrant 
changing the diet or dosing the baby. 

Somehow the neighbors and the 
neighborhood nurse cannot be con- 
tented to let a normal baby alone. They 

St. Paul's tierman— At St. Pauls 
German Evangelical church. Tenth 
avenue east and Third street, Paul T. 
Bratzel. pastor. Sunday school begins 
at 9:45 a. m. and services at 10:30 a. 
m. A class of ten children will be 
confirmed. Evening services in the 
English language begin at 8 p. m. 
The young people' society meets 
Wednesday evening. The choir has its 
rehearsal <>n Thursday evening, this 
week only. 



Plrat — At the First Unitarian church. 
Eighteenth avenue east and First 
street. Rev. G. R. Gebauer, minister, 
Sunday school opens at 9:46 a. m. The 
church service begin at 11 o clock. The 
subject of sermon is "Leave the Dead 
to Bury the Dead." The soloist is 
Robert Drummon and the organist, 
Mrs. Wayne E. Richardson. 



Charaoterintlc Cane of Gallstone*. 

I am 32, married, have two children, 
rather stout, too stout, my husband 
says. Our doctor declares I have gall' 
stones and should be operated upon &% 
once. I have dull pain in back — for 
about four years now. Two monthtf 
ago I was lemon yellow In color, and 
am still somewhat yellow. I have con- 
siderable stomach trouble, especially 
when I eat certain things, also much 
gas. Do you believe in operations? 

Answer — If Iron has any remedial 
value It Is In cases like yours — Iron- 
tempered and keen-edged. By all means 
do as your doctor orders. Your de- 
scription alone would almost clinch the 

Loose Kidney May Xot Tronhle. 

Does a loose kidney In the right .vide 
cause pain in back, stomach trouble 
and bowel trouble? 

Answer — Yes, often. But many wom- 
en, more than men, have a loose on 
floating kidney and suffer no trouble 
from It, * 

• • • 

H. M., Mrs. J. C, Annie M., Mrs. H. 
M.. Mrs. E. B., A. K., Mrs. J. E. L., E. 
W.. J. F. S.. Miss G. A.. H. E.. O. M., 
Mrs. A. A, N.. F. F., G. L.. O. D. P.. O. 
C. P. S., T. S., Miss W. P., P. E. R., 
Mrs. E. T. W., please send stamped, 
addressed envelopes for private reply. 

Pr. Brady will answer all slened letters pertalnlin to health. If your question Is of g<neral Interest it «ill ba 

answered through these coUmins; if not it will be answtrcd personally If stamped, addressed envelope Is enlotted. 

Dr. Brady will not prescribe for Individual cases or make diagnoses. Address, Dr. William Brad), eare cf tbU 
newspaper. Protected by The Adams Newspaptr Serrlce. 

of the meeting. Each society is sup- 
posed to take a part and to provide 
one number for the program. 

The following services will be held 
In Duluth: . ^ 

Second Presbyterian — This society 
will meet at 7 p. m. Miss Helen 
Rooney will lead, using the regular 
topic. This society will hold services 
at the poor farm. The car leaves the 
Incline at 2:30. All members are 
urged to be present. 

Pilgrim Congregational — This so- 
ciety holds Its meeting at 6:30 at the 
Unitarian church. The leader this 
week will be Lloyd Hakes, using the 
regular topic. 

Fir»t Presbyterian — The meeting of 
this society will be held at 6:45. using 
the regular topic. John Carson will 
be the leader. The Christian En- 
deavor mission study class will meet 
Thursday at 7 p. m., with John Car- 
son as leader, to study "John G. 

Forbes M. E., Proctor — This society 
will meet at 6:45. Miss Lucile Rap- 
pold will be the leader, using the 
regular topic. . 

^Westminster Presbyterian — Thus so- 
ciety will meet at 6:45, with S. J. 
Bhaefer as leader. 

The union sunrise prayer meeting 
for the West Duluth churches will be 
held at 6:30 a. m. Mrs. B. W. Brooks 
of the Asbury M. E. church will be 
in charge of t he mee ting. 

Associated Bible Students. 

The Associated Bible Students meet 
In Foresters' hall. Fourth avenue west 
and First street, Sunday at 3 p. rn. A 
discourse will be given on the subject 
"How Do We Obtain Full Assurance of 
Divine Forgiveness?" Following the 
discourse there will be taken up a Be- 
rean Bible study lesson "The Harvest. 

as Applied to the Gospel Age." All in- 
terested in Bible study are invited tai 



Hazelwood and Westmin- 
ster Teams Will Compete 
Monday Night. 

On Monday evening at the First Bap- 
tist church a debate will be held on 
the subject, "Resolved, That home mis- 
sions are more important than for- 
eign." The debating teams will be 
from the Hazelwood and Westminster 
Presbyterian church of West Duluth* 
and the First Baptist society will en- 
tertain them at a social session follow- 
ing the debate. The two societies have 
debated this question before, the West- 
minster society winning the decision, 
consequently there is a good-natured 
rivalry between the two teams. A sil- 
ver offering to be taken will be divided 
between the three Endeavor societies 
to be devoted to missions. The mem- 
bers of the debating teams are: 

Westminster — Charles Towner, Ralph 
Nichols, Mabel Rakowsky. Haz«rlwoo^ 
— Norman Mclver, Stewart Sharr, Les^ 
lie Goodhand. 

The service will be held in the Sun- 
day school room of the church and 
will begin at 8 o'clock. 




/'/.' ' v / ; A' '. • /, / \ l> I f 


Your Extravagant 

Perhaps their standards are below your 
Ideals and above your Income. If so don't 
try. to keep pace with them. The Savings 
Department of the First National Bank of- 
fers you every inducement to acquire a bit 
of cash. Spend less than you earn and de- 
posit the difference here to draw compound 
Interest. This Is a sure way to get ahead. 


Duluth, Minn. 

The Duluth Christian Endeavor 
union held the first business meeting 
of the new officers of the union Tues- 
day night at the First Presbyterian 

church. , . 411 w 

The Easter sunrise service will be 
held at 6:30 at the First Presbyterian 
church Ethel Schober. chaiirman of 
the quiet hour. Is In charge of the 

The regular Easter Sunday service 
at the county farm will be held as 
usual. Take the 2:30 Incline car. Miss 
Margaret McGregor will be In charge 


Possibly your lease expires April Ist, and you can't get Into 
your new place until May. Then store your goods here during the 
month. Many of our patrons use our storage facilities one or two 
months at a time. Clean, dry, sanitary, storage rooms. And very 
moderate charges. 



* !*• m 


1 I 











1..-^ — I 

April 13, 1916. 


I Social Calendar for Coming Week 


Y. W. C. A. vespers. 4:30 p. m. 

Cantata, "The Crucifixion," given at Trinity cathedral, 4:45 p. m. 


«.>i the Housewives' league in the 


library clubrooni, 

"T -* - 

a lITT 


I . lib. 

and rrofessional Women's club at the 

"Hiawatha," {or the benefit of 
First Methodist church, 8 p. m. 


Louis County Med- 
Scashorc, 2026 East 

2:M) p. m. 

Meeting of the Business 
Y. VV. C. A.. 2:30 p. m. 

Repetition of the pageant, 
Duluth Free dispensary, at the 


Meeting of the Woman's auxiliary of the St 
ic.'il association at the residence of Airs. D. E. 
First street, 1 p. ni. 

Meeting of Groysolon du Unit chapter, D. A. R., at tho residence 
of Mrs. J. A. Campbell, 5621 Tower avenue, Superior, 2:3(» p. m. 

Annual meeting of the Lester Park Literary club with Mrs. Alice 
Warren. S St. Regis apartments, 2:30 p. m. 

Meeting of the Bishop's club in the Bishop's clubroom, 8 p. m. 


Daughters of Liberty chapter, D. A. R., at the 
E. Denfeld, 18 Oxford street, 2:30 p. m. 

West Duluth W^ C. T. U. at the West Duluth 


Henwelta D <?T»ouel 

What Is Today^s Price /flr 
Sugar? % 

residence of 

of the 
Mrs. R. 

of the 
p. m. 

library, 2:30 

(~).MK confusion seems to exist 
as to the literal meaning of 
the Hlack and White party 
whicli will be given at the 

Events of Interest. 

Kitclii Ganimi club Tuesday 
night, April 25. Those who 
(.isions of sitting up nights and mak- 
ing costumes or else staying home be- 
cause they would have to sit up nights 
:ind make a costume, may be reas- 

News from the front says 'Any- 
thing Goes,'" which means that as long 
as one "keeps in the picture" and let's 
no suggestion of color creep into their 
general tout ensemble they may con- 
sider themselves completely disguised 
ff>r such an affair as this is to be. 

Any evening clothes either all black, 
all white, or a combination of both, 
will be a happy 





soltition of 
"What shall 
The men have lots to 
for! White trousers 
"tuck" coats will be considered very 
snappy while on the other hand — 
ither'hand seems misused in this in- 
stance but is eminently refined — 
"tuck" trousers and a lily white coat 
would be (jviite irresistible. At any 
rate the nun are supposed to discard 
the conventional evening dress and 
wear their "other clothes.'' Women 
lair are especially blessed 
occasion — blondes will be 
handicap tas usual) but 


with black 
for such an 
iinder (juite 

it will be much easier to change a de- 
tail of tliis sort than to have to rack 
the brain about getting up a costume 
of some sort, so really now that the 
problem is to be solved in such a 
simple manner there is every reason 
to believe that the "color scheme" of 
Duluths first Black and White ball 
fhould be an innovation of interest 
Rud not the task that a regular cos- 
tume party might be. 

If one hasn't a black 
no suggestions can be 
jp to the husbands. 

Miss Elsa Blcbfrmann of 2031 East 
First Ptreet entertained at a luncheon 
of ten covers today In compliment to 
■Miss Adelaide Miller, who marriage to 
have! John Monaghan will take place April 
24. A color scheme of yellow wa.s car- 
ried out, the centerpiece being a white 
basket of yellow roses. 
« * • 

The dance which the Elks will give 

tonlRht at their clubrooms will be In 

'charge of Frank Pierce. J. F. Dennis 

I and W. L.. Bloedel, members of the new 

dance committee. 

« « « 

Mrs. J. R. Manley of 4708 Cooke 
street entertained at luncheon Wednes- 

* « « 

The formal dancing party that was 
iven last night at Coffin's academy, 
which Helnier's ortiiestra played. 
wu.<4 attended by the following: 
MesHrs. and Mesdames — 

R. H. Hall, G. H. Smith. 

E. M. White. 

Mrs. Frank B. Mitchell. 

Mrs. E. L. Cheney. 
Minses — 

Mariun MacDon- 

Agnes Drannen, 

Cieorgta Evans, 

Margaret Hough. 

Madeline Bagnell 

Adelle Johnson. 

Annette Robert- 

Frances Har. 
Messrs. — 

W. L. Biifley. 

C. S. Ferguson, 

W. A. Futinan. 

Stanley L.. Mack. 

B. W. Maxeiner, 

Mitchell Norske, 

p'rank Faleen, 

Wallace Carpen- 

H. J. Krause. 

Helmer's orchestra 

* * 





iirace Bergstrom 

Etta Xewstrand, 


Jessie Brown. 

Dorothy Vollmer 

Margaret Ran- 

Jos e p h i n e Co- 

Mignon French. 



Harold Storer, 
F. French, 
O. Lee. 
P. Harbison. 
D. MacKenzie, 
I'aul Whitney, 
J. Huber 
David J. Erlck- 

R. N. Magner. 

N THE good old days before 
the war augar had an un- 
pleasant habit of rising In 
price along In June. July and 
August. This being th« pre- 
serving time, women protest- 
ed, but. knowing "the other 
half must live." their protests were 
weak and amounted to little more than 
grumbling. But this Is only April and 
t<iigar is 3 cents a pound more than 
we have ever had to pay at this sea- 
son before. 

Whether there are wars or only ru- 
mors of war there Is ever an unchang- 
ing demand for sugar and our first 
thought, when we note Its Increased 
price. Is that dealers are taking ad- 
vantage of conditions to Increase their 
profits. Nothing is further from the 
truth. There Is no commodity sold 
upon which so little Is made. Indeed, 
grocers frequently sell sugar at a loss. 
You know If you cut a little off your 
nose each morning you will soon reach 
your fac«' and that has happened to 
many a small dealer. CJreat capital Is 
needed to handle sugar — half the sales 
made In a store are sugar and any 
grocer will tell you that the Increas- 
ing prices demanded for it are as 
great a hardship to him as to you. 

The cause of the present price ad- 
vance Is the enormous demand abroad 
for raw sugar and the condition of 
the sugar market. We have never 
raised enough for our own use. Eng- 
land imports her sugar. France uses 
all she can raise, and the shipments 
we have formerly had from Germany 
have ceased entirely. 

Our Louisiana cane sugar Is the 
finest In the world, but there Is not 
enough of It refined to supply one- 
tenth of our families. Until the next 

tables. The favors were won by Miss 
Hattle Dwyer. Miss Florence Flett and 
Ben Pfau. The other guests were: 
Messrs. and Mesdames — 

J. P. Tredlnnick. 

C. R. Fossett, 

Florence Flett, 

Hattle Dwyer. 

Mae Cummlngs, 

Caroline Ensch, 

Mayme Shannon, 

Nellie Gunnell. 

Sylvia Schlesser, 

Eva Kerr, 

Mae Arimond, 
Messrs. — 

T. Dwyer, 

B. Pfau, 

I. Sylte, 

A. Hllderley. 

« * * 

Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Fallqulst, 709 
West Sixth street, were surprised last 
night by a number of their friends In 
honor of their tenth wedding anniver- 
sary. They were presented with a re- 
guests were: 

Anne Lydon. 

Gertrude Schaef- 

Ida Zuroski. 

CJernlth Hough- 

Margaret Lydon, 

Evelyn Carlson. 

A. Olson, 
L. Benson, 
Edwin Houghton. 


Mesdames — 

E. (;. Bk, F. 

A. Berne. A. 

E. A. Wilson. A. 

C. Mork, C. 

O. Mork. J. 

Edward Mork, Fred 
« • • 

W. Erlckson, 
P. Brander, 


or white gown 
made. That is 

Garfi*ia circle. No. 4. Ladles of the 
C}. A. R.. will hoM an Easter sale Tues- 
day afti'rnv)<>n -ind night and will serve 
supper at 6 o'clock in M<nioriul iuill, 
courthouse. Tho proceeds will be used 
to buy furnlhhings for a room in the 
old woman's home at Anoka. Mrs. Le- 
vina Stinisen will have charge of the 
fancy work and Mrs. Louisa Braton 
will have charge of il«o .supper. 
« « « 

Miss Nellie Gunnell was surprised by 
her friendA on Tuesday night at the 
residence of her sister, Mrs. E. P. 
Houghton, 416 »2 West Fourth street, 
the occasion being her birthday. The 
hostess was assisted by Mrs. C. R. Fos- 
sett. Five hundred was played at five 

The children of the fifth grade 
the Endlon school entertained at a 
party yesterday afternoon for Betty 
Brown, 1711 East First street, who will 
leave tomorrow for Vancouver, where 

crop of beets Is harvestcrl. sugar must 
remain acarcft and JMgh- priced. 

The beet-sugar .llMlust.y here Is de- 
veloping by !«•■•( and hounds, and 
there la prmcttcalfy no difference In 
cane and beet-riwar »o far as sweet- 
ening and oth«e qualities ire con- 
cerned. But bee»-»ngar must be re- 
fined as soon as the crop Is gathered. 
After refining the sugar must be sold 
and used within a few months. Cane 
sugar may be kept years without de- 
terioration, and this explains slightly 
the situation in the augar market. 
Doubtless by fall, when preserving is 
done In earnest, the ¥«et crop will 
have been harvested and prices will 
be normal. 

Qnestlona and Asswera. 

Please tell me why nay cakes split 
open across the top when baking. I 
mix them as soft as possible. — Tour 

Pupil- ^ . 

Reply — You have the oven too hot 
when you first put thfm In. Some 
bakers start cakes In an almost cool 
oven and Increase the heat gradually 
and decrease It when they know the 
cakes are almost bakeA This Is not 
difficult when gas fuels are used. 
With wood and coal, however, you 
can plan for a brisk fire that will 
spend Itself as the baking finishes. 
Sometimes too much baking powder 
causes cakes to crack. 
* • • 

What are considered the best colors 
for porch awnings? — Mrs. S*lfth. 

Reply — Unless you wish to match 
the trimmings of your house, you had 
better select dark green and white 
broad striped awning. This looks well 
against any color of paint, jftowers 
and vines harmonize wtth It. tnd the 
green shadows It casts are restful to 
the eyes. 

(Prot^ited by Adams N'rirsp»pfr Sen Ice.) . 

her parents will make their future 


* * • 

Mrs. Charles Palm of 420 South 
Eighteenth avenue east was surprised 
Saturday night In honor of her birth- 
day. The evening was srpent In mClslc 
and games. A solo was gl-yen by An- 
drew Peterson, accompanied by Thor 

fBcd Time Tales^ 

^ By Clara Ingram fudson ^* 

Tommy Changes His Plans 

UCH FUN a« T<>mmy Tittle- 
mouse did have! He raced 
over to tMe old log the min- 
ute Mrs. Tommy told him of 
her plan to stock up the Iok 
with corn from the bam. And 
he nosed his way through the 
damp, frost-rotted leaves that he and 
Mrs. Tommy had so carefully banked 
up before the entry way when the 
cold winter drove them to seek the 
wafmer shelter of the barn. 

"Now," said he to himself gaily, "In 
no time at all this old log is going 
to be so stocked up with good corn 
that we will never agalrv be hungry!" 
Which, of course, was a very good 
resolution to make. 
Unfortunately, this 
like most all good 
harder to work out 
It's easy enough to 
this or do thatl' but 
through to the end — Is 
matter! And that Is 

good resolution, 
resolutions, was 
than to make, 
eay, "I will do 
this doing — clear 
quite another 
exactlj" what 

Tommy Tlttle-niou.^e discovered. 

Poking away the leaves and nosing 

Two Duluthians Have Paintings By 
Blakelock, Mad Genius of Brush 

Your Daily Duty 

b to look your bc«t; to be 
as beautiful as possible. To 
do this you must have a per- 
fect complexion. A refined, 
»olt, pearly white appearance 
Is recognized as the perfect 
beauty. The daily use of 


Oriental Cream 

will auure you of this at>{>«arance. 
It will assist you in the treatment 
of "Complczion lilt" and develop 
the skin to its htjihcst point of 
beauty. Grease less and healing. 
Cannot be surpassed as the ideal liquid 
face cream. Commence your daily duty 
with a bottle of GOURAUD 3 

At l<a9t two Duluthlan.«« — John F. 
Killorln and 0.«car C. Weinman — have 
paintings by Ralph Albert Hlakelock 
the artist who lias been known for 
years as one of America's greatest 
landscape painters and whose most 
characteristic picture the celebrated 
"Moonliglu" was recently bought by 
the Toledo gallery. Mr. Blakelock has 
Ju.'it been taken from the Insane a.'^y- 
lum at Middleton, N. Y.. where he has 
been for the last seventeen years, to 
i se<- If perhaps different surroundlngrf 
'may not bring back again a glimmer 
I of the genius wl.ich for so many years 
ha.s been under a cloud. With, a vis- 
ionary mind which did not know how 
I to deal with a po.eslble picture-buyer, 
Blakelock left his wife and children 
I with Insufficient support and when 
discovered recently she and lier young- 

est son were found living in a wretched 
one-room shack at the bottom of a 
ravine several miles from Catsklll on 
the Hud.son. Painters who have seen 
Blakelock's work feel that with proper 
materials and without anxiety, he may 
again produce something as good as In 
the past, considering the fact that 
many of his best works were painted 
when his mind was already clouded. 

A benefit exhibition of his paintings 
has Just been opened at the Reinhardt 
galleries, 665 Fifth avenue, New York, 
containing forty-three of the artist's 
finest works, only one of which Is for 
sale, however, the others being jealous- 
ly guarded loans. The proceeds of this 
exhibition will constitute a fund the 
Income of which Is Intended to provide 
for the artist and those dependent upon 

house was a lot 

first load of corn 

In the barn, out 

room (being very 

seen, of course). 

Into the far cor- 

of the log was quite as Jolly. But 

seconJ load -was lesa Interesting 

Into the last year's 
of fun; bringing the 
from the corn bin 
through the chicken 
careful never to be 
across the yard and 

than the first and by the time the 
fourth loaJ waa safely tucked under 
some bits of shavlnga. Tommy was 
really bored with his job. 

"There's no sense at all in my car- 
rying that corn so far,"" he decided, 
as he sat down for a reat and a quiet 
think. "All I need to do is to hide 
the corn some safe plaoe here In the 
yard. Once I get It out of the barn, 
that should be enough." 

He looked around the yard for a 
good hiding plAce. "IBie lily bed!" 
he exclaimed suddenly. "Why didn't 
I think of that before? The boards 
and leaves are still on that. Couldn't 
find a better hiding place for my 
corn If I tried. I'll get a load right 
awav." Tommy started for the barn; 
then he stopped and thought a min- 
ute. "No. I'll not teil Mrs. Tommy 
where I'm going to hide It. She's al- 
ways so particular about her plans 
being carried out Just so 
her once that I can nH»ke 

I'll show 
piin that 

Peggy Peabody's Observations 

Female Friendships 



l,ft u( lend ron • trlsl 
iii»3 bctUe. fcnclow ll)<l 
to fMer cost of malllui 

Goersf4'i ll«<l««tM 6»«S wUl 
thoroujhly eUsiue tl» ikin of 
»11 duit. dirt snd poUonoui 
ni»tler. ia«»l In tht tr«»t- 
mnit ©f sll *ln twobles. 
Price 2Bc per ttiu pr^sld. 

Ferd T 

Hopkins & Son, Propt 
Kiw York City 

Firm, lasting friendships between 
women are about as hard to find as 
the proverbial needle in the haystack. 
Historv, fiction and legend record 

many Ins tanc* s 
where men have 
bled and died for 
one of their own 
sex who thoy held 
prcclcus In the 
bonds of friend- 
ship. Women have 
bravely, even hap- 
pily and content- 
edly made a sac- 
rifice of body and 
soul for lover, 
husb.\nd and child, 
but the page is al- 
most blank where- 
in is recorded the 
fi a c r iflces women 
have made for 
other women not of their flesh and 

blood. . ... 

Solid, unstinted, unquestioning 
friendship, such as exists frequently 
between tWQ men and between the 
man and woman who unselfflshly love 
each other Is a rare quality between 
woman and woman, though I cannot 
say that It has never existed. I pre- 
sume it has and does today but it Is 
so thoroughlv burled under the mock 
friendships that the genuine seldom 
if ever raises its head above the falao 
and foolish parodies upon true 

It does not seem to me that the 
changeableness of woman's nature la 
at the bottom of her varied and nu- 
merous fMendshlps with women. That 
has been the accopted explanation In 
some quarters, but I do not think It 
fully and satisfactorily settles the 
matter. The two distinct moral codes, 
one for man and tho other for the 
wiman, have, from my viewpoint, an 
Influence upon the friendships of the 
two sexes. Then, again, the difference 
in the nature of man and wuman plays 
an equally prominent part. 

A man may not approve of some i 
act of one whom he respects and ad- 
mires but his outlook Is so broad that 
he can well afford to overlook the 
one fault for the eake of the many 
virtues. This Is Impossible from two 
of women's standpoints, i^he may not 
condone a real fault in a woman 
without real danger to herself and 
thin Nature Interferes with her 
friendship on a man's plane. Curiosity 
prevents millions of them from en- 
joying tho friendships that men en- 
Joy because men are more capable of 
minding their own affairs. 

The confiding creature, woman, 
(there are exceptions to the rule) Is 
never so happy as when she Is re- 
ceiving the ccnfldenccs of another, 
either man or woman, privately, I 
think she has a leaning to a manly 
confidence. Her second keenest Joy la 
bounded by the confidences she makes, 
and perhaps the retailing of confi- 
dences reposed In her gives her al- 
most the same pleasure. 

Haydn's "Creation" Will Be Easter 

Offering of Ehiluth Choral Society 

Duluth music lovers are looking for- 
ward to the presentation of Haydn's 
greatest and best known oratorio, "The 
Creation," which will be given Wednes- 
day night, April 26. at the First Meth- 
odist church by the Duluth Choral so- 
ciety. The organization was formed 
for the express purpose of studying 
the more familiar choruses and ora- 
torios, and the success with which its 
efforts are crowned will mean much to 
the musical future of Duluth. 

Last Christmas this society presented 
Handel's "Messiah" before a large au- 
dience at the First Methodist church, 
and so much favorable comment on the 
work was heard that It Is undertaking 
this Easter concert. Some of the most 
prominent artists In the Northwest 
have been secured to appear with the 
chorus of 100 voices. 

The soprano soloist will be Luclle 
Brown Duxbury, a newcomer to Du- 
luth, but a singer who has already en- 
deared herself to the hearts of this 
city's concert-goers. Joseph J. Gran- 
beck of Minneapolis will sing the tenor 
solos. Mr. Granbeck ranks very high 
In the Twin Cities and has made a 
tpeclal study of oratorio solo work. 

The baritone soloist will be Rollln 
M. Pease of St. Paul, a graduate of 
Northwestern university and Denver 
university, where he won the Castle 
musical scholarship from 240 candi- 
dates. He has appeared at many spripg 
festivals and recital programs every 
year. His repertoire includes every- 
thing from lyrics to the most difficult 
grand opera music. 

The organist will be Mr. W^aghorne, 
a local nnan, and member of the Amer- 
ican Guild of Organists. The pianist Is 
to be Miss Frances Berg of Duluth. 
who won many honors In Cincinnati 
while studying music there. 

R. Buchanan Morton, organist at the 



Plays Hostess to 

Little Playmates 


i^undllng. Mrs. Palm 

With a writing desk. 

W'ere present: 

Misses — 

Hilda Ecklund, 
Judith Wlcklund, 
Esther Johnson, 
Agnes Gustafson, 
Sally Pearson, 
Slgne Pearson, 
Emma Erlckson, 

Messrs. — 

Charles Hard, 
John Palm, 
Gust Johnson, 
Andrew I'der^son, 

In honor of her 
eary, Mrs. Sigurd 



Hilda Johnson, 
Beda Johnson, 
Hannah Carlson, 
Hulda Palm, 
Alma Evenson, 
Clara Anderson, 
Anna Nelson. 

Thor Sundllng, 
T. J. Swanson, 
Edwin Root, 
Alfred John.son. 

birthday annlver- 
A. Rhode of 1225 
West First .street was given a surprise 
party Monday afternoon. Five hun- 
dred was played and tlie favors were 
won by Mrs. F. E. Laskey and Miss 
G. Berg. The other guests were: 
Mesdames — 

Anderson of Su- 
Walters of Moose 



H. E. Peterson, 


W. W. Huntley, 

Mrs. William F. 


B. Carrier, 
A. Krlpe, 
M. Holllnger, 
D. Boehnke, 

— riioto by Lee Bro>.. St. I'aul. 


Glen Avon church, and late of Aber- 
deen, Scotland, Is directing the chorus, 
and Is securing excellent results as he 
Is a thorough student of choral sing- 
ing and a very efficient leader. 

ernoon. She was presented with a 
token. Mr. and Mrs. Bordasch will 
leave In a few days for Minneapolis. 
Cards and other games were played and 
favors were won by Mrs. W. L. Park 
and Mrs. J. Hanson. The others guests 

ames — 

J. Conley. 
W. G. Helenlus, 
J. Amoe, 
J. Sliney, 
R. Morgan. 
G. M. Mahler, 
Miss A. Walsh. 
« * * 

Miss Agnes Nelson. 2022 West Huron 
street, entertained Wednesday evening 
In honor of her birthday. The rooms 
were decorated in pink and white 
roses. The evening was spent in music 
and dancing after which refreshments 

were scr\ed. 

« « «> 

Mrs. Alfred Christopherson of 1122 

Mesdames — 












. McKeown, 




Bordasch of 417 Sec- 
ond avenue east was honor guest at a 
farewell surprise party Wednesday aft- 

Eva HookerDrake 's Shop 

{ The Needlecraft Shop) 

Is Now Located at 141 
East Superior Street 

Ea»ter Xovclties and Cards. 

Special Easter Programs Being 

Prepared By Duluth Churches 


Mrs. Carl Jeannett. 1007 West Third 
street, entertained W'ednesday after- 
noon at a birthday party In honor of 
her little daughter Mary's fifth blrth- 
dav. She was assisted by her sister. 
Miss Anna Pontliana of Hunter's Park. 
Luncheon was served, the centerpiece 
being a birthday cake with five can- 
dles. Twelve children were present and 
the afternoon was spent in playing 

■'^a.'^t Fifth street was .eurprised Tues- 
day night by a number of her friends. 
She was presented with a cut glass 
water act. Cards were played and fa- 
vors were won by Mrs. S. Aggre. Mrs. 
B. M. Stone, J. W. Getty and George 
Lord. Others present were: 
Messrs. and Mesdanies^- 


Mesdames — 

George H. Lord, 

Ed Peterson. 

J. W. Getty. 

Louis Jentoft. 

John Anderson. 

Messrs. — 

B. M. Stone, 

Alfred Christo- 

Misses — 

Ostine Ostensen, 

Myrtle Christo- 


George Jacobson, 
K. Duff. 

Walter Chrlsto- 

Evelyn Christo- 

Music, which always seems especially 
associated with Easter Sunday services 
In aU of the churches, is receiving an 
unusual share of attention Just now, 
and choirs, soloists and the different 
directors are very busy with rehearsals 
and plans for special feature numbers 
at the different churches. Following 
are some of the special numbers de- 
cided on for Easter Sunday: 

Flrat Methodist Church. 
Mrs. John Konezy, organist and di- 
rector. Two violin solos by Miss Emily 
Smith, with piano and organ accom- 
paniment. Miss Frances Berg at the 
§lano. „, 

olo — "The Cross" Harriet Ware 

Mrs. August Frey. 
Solo— "As It Began to Dawn". . .Harker 

Charles Applehagen. 
Quartet— "Lo, I Am With You Alway" 
(excerpt from a recent cantata by 
Edward Shlppen Barnes. "The Com- 
forter" ) 

St. Paul's Rpiaeopal Church. 
Processional anthem— "Hail, Festal 

£)fty" Custance 

D. G. Gearhart and Choir. 
Introlt, recitative and prayer from 

Massenet's "Le Cid" 

Scottish Rite Quartet.^ 

Mezzo-soprano solo — "Hosanna" 


Miss Mary Syer Bradshaw. who will 

also Blng Elgar's "Ave Verum." 
Anthem— "Who Shall Roll Away the 

Stone?" Torrance 

Full choral evensong. Mrs. Homer 
Anderson will alng "But Thou Didst 
Not Leave." from Handel's "Messiah; 
A. Rudolph Burquist will sing the 
Easter song. "The Gate of Life, by 
Custance; the full choir will sing the 
anthems "The Risen Christ' (TT. 
Noble) and "Christ Is Eternal" (Prothe- 
voe); the Scottish Rite quartet will 
sing a requiem. 

At both services the full choir will 
be in attendance, consisting of fourteen 
bovs ten men and twelve women. 

A. F. M. Custance, organist r.nd choir- 

PIlKrlm Congregational Church. 


Prelude — Sanctus Gounod 

Response — "Thou Knowest. Lord".. 
Quartet — "God Hath Appointed a 

Day" Town 

Quartet — "They Have Taken Away 

My Lord" Sta^ner 

Solo— "My Hope Is in the Ever- 
lasting" Stalner 

Bruce Brown. 
Offertory— "Ave Maria". Cesor Franck 

Postlude — Improvisation 


Prelude — BenedFctus Gounod 

Chant — Venite ,. 

Quartet — "Break Forth Into Joy"... 


Response — "Let the Words of My 

Mouth" Foote 

Quartet — "I Will Mention Thy Loving 

Kindness" Sullivan 

Offertory— Melody in E Shelley 

Postlude — Improvisation 

Trinity Cathedral. 

The Field communion service and 
the anthems "Awake Up My Glory" by 
Barnby; "Christ Our Passover" by 
Chappel and "As It Began to Dawn" 
bv Martin, will be given. The soloist 
will be announced later. The service 
will be preceded by several .organ 
numbers, two of which will be "An 
Easter Meditation" by John E. West, 
and "Easter Morning" by Mailing. 
Leona Grleser Is organist and choir 

Sacred Heart Cathedral. 
Miss Theresa Lynn Is organist. The 
choir of the Sacred Heart Cathedral, 
assisted by Helmer's orchestra, will 
give Edward Marz's Second Mass In F. 
The children of St. James Orphanage 
win sing Regina Colli. 

Flrat Presbyterian Church. 

Miss Ruth Rogers, director, will have 
special Easter music and for Good Fri- 
day night will give "Crucifixion," by 
Stearns with a quartet and chorus. 
(jlen Avon Church. 

R. Buchanan Morton, organist and 

Invltatorv — "Savior of Men".. Gounod 
Anthem — "He Watcheth Over Israel" 

(from Elijah) Mendelssohn 

Anthem — "For Thy Love as a Father" 


Soloist, Mrs. R. Buchanan Morton. 

The girls choir of the church will 
aing the cantata. 

"The Story of Jesus'-' 

T. A. Challlnor. 

Mrs. E. M. Tomiinson, 1728 London 
load, entertained Informally Tuesday 
afternoon at four tables of bridge, as- 
sisted by Mrs. L. M. Larson. Favors 
were won by Mrs. M. J. Hoflf and Mrs. 
L. A. Paddock. Those present were: 
Me.sdames — 

W. Harris. 

Fred Hoene, 

H. Shepard. 

A. J. McCulloch, 

W. McAuley, 

H. N. Frees, 

M. J. Hoff. 

Clarence Nixon. 

Loren F. Pfantz. 

The rooms were decorated with 

Jonquils, ferns and different Easter 


* * • 

A farewell surprise party was given 
Mondav afternoon for Mrs. A. Arnt. 
who will make her home in Tracy. 
Minn., by the members of the Ladles' 
Aid Society of St. Paul's Lutheran 
church and other friends. The guest 
was presented with a set of dishes. 
Those present were: 
Mesdames — 

Charles Huebsch, 
E. B. McKenna, 
J. L. Dorsy, 
O. J. Olson. 
O. F. W' enner- 

E. E. Esterly. 
L. A. Paddock. 

T. Olafson, 
A. Sauer. 

A. Haug, 
M. Ouse, 
C. Ouse, 
H. Peterson 
J. C. Koefod. 

K. Franklin, 
G. FranTilin, 
O. Sandnest, 

Misses — 

M. Jacobgon, 
S. Waroe, 

B. Jerd«e, 
L. Tomaen, 

• « • 

Miss Ethel Marsh of 2605 West Helm 
street was surprised by a number of 
her friends Tuesday night in honor of 
her birthday anniversary. She was 
presented with many beautiful gifts. 

M. Olson 

E. Olson. 


K. B. Vaaler, 




L. J. Klippen, 


H. Stepness, 


B. O. Paine. 

Irma Wangs- 
Nancy Haug. 

Entertains Little Friends 
At Birthday party 

(^ RUTH 



Painless Giving 

"At« 1 need to do «s to hide t'u- corn 
some safe place her e lu the yarJ.** 

Is even better than her*! Won't ehe 
be glad when she sees all the corn 
that will be under these boards?" 

Tommy chuckled to himself as he 
hurried off to the ba|-n for corn. "For 
once In my life I've made a pl|in 
about the house and teouaekeeping that 
is better than Mrs. Tommy's! Why I 
can carry twice ka much corn to the 
Illy bed as I could clear over to the 
log. And when we once get moved. 
It win be no trick at all to carry the 
corn on over to the log and let Mrs. 
Tommy store It away anywhere ehe 

Tommy was so satltrfled with his 
scheme that he worked away happily, 
and never thought ot time till the 
darkness of evening <tat him hurry- 
ing home. 

(rrot«ct«d by Adunt N wiy^ r Stnkc.) 

.VERY now and then a letter i 

friend writes me a letter so 

much more Interesting than i 

anything I have to say that, 

my column belongs to him or 

hen Today It belongs to the 

letter friend who has the story 

of a good habit to tell. 

"I wonder If you'd like to tell your 
readers." she writes, "about a habit 
which I formed some years ago and 
which has meant a great deal to me. 

"I call it the habit of painless giving. 
Six years ago, I think it was. I decided 
to put aside a tenth of my salary for 

The Advantages of Tithing From a 

Selllsh Vlewiwlnt. 
"There Is nothing new In the habit 
I of giving a tithe to charity. I believe 
: It dates back to Moses. If not farther. 
And the merit from the ethical point 
of view has been sufficiently dwelt 
upon. But I want to say something 
about the satisfaction the habit gives 
to the person acquiring It. its advan- 
tage from a personal. I might almost 
sav from a selfish, point of view. 

•Before I laid aside any definite sum 
for charity, every charitable demand 
was" a pull upon my pocketbook. It 
meant a painful struggle between my 
sympathies and my selfishness. I had 
usually planned how I was going to 
use all m^y Income, and If I gave, some 
Plan for spending or saving had to be 
given up. And I hate to give up a 

Ho Senae of Effort In Giving This Way. 

"But the moment I set aside a defin- 
ite portion of my income, I ceased to 

think of the money set aside as be- 
longing to me. When anyone asked me 
for funds for some charitable organiza- 
tion or when I came Into personal con 

tact with a case of need, I could give 
without the slightest sense of effort. 
The money was there to be given; my 
only problem was how to give most 

"wisfly- , . , u* 

"There may be people who might 
give more If they gave by sympathy 
Instead of by system. I don't think 
that is true of the average persion, and 
I know it Is not true of my.self. I am 
a working woman, with a comfortable 
but not large salary. I am not abso- 
lutely sure when it was I started to 
give a tithe, but if it was six years ago, 
as I believe, and If my circumstances 
permit me to give as much for another 
year, I shall have given away about 

She Would >>*er Have Cilven That 
Thousand Otlier»vlsc. 

"I feel sure I should never have per- 
suaded mvself to give as much If I had 
not acquired the habit ot painless 
giving, and 1 wish more people could 
know the happiness which such a habit 

1 can certainly say Amen to that last 
wish. I want to add one word. Too 
many people, feeling that they cannot 
afford to give a tenth, give up the idea 
of putting aside any definite propor- 
tion. That should not be a bar. Have 
a seance with your conscience and your 
account book as to what proportion 
you can give and then .definitely de- 
cide to give that, no matter how small 
it Is. 

(Protected by Aduu Newsptper Scnfoe.) 


Mrs. F. E. Laskey of 1210 West First 
street was hostess at a childrene' 
party last Saturday afternoon in cele- 
bration of the tenth birthday of her 
daughter, Alice. The color sclicme In 
decorating was yellow and white. A 
big birthday cake with yellow candles 
and Jonquils was the centerpiece In 
the dining room. The favors were 
Easter baskets. The afternoon was 
spent in playing games and music. 
Those present were: Ingrid Johnson. 
CJertrude Rose. Glad.vs Boehnke. I^eona 
Carrier. Margery Carrier. Margaret 
McLaughlin. Angle Kriesel, Helen 
Monske. Irene Broslnski. Verna Nel- 
son. Agnes Ruden, Larvone Peterson 
and Loralnne Merman. 

f aster greeting! 

Be an early bird and order from 






i'w« _^ 3^JEj« 


^ - * 



April 16, 1916. 


iaiv^tha" Presented Before Big Audience 

At First M. E. Church-Will Be Repeated 

^ t 

«rhe decorations In the living: and dln- 
InR rooms were carried out In pink and 
-^rhlte cupldB. with a .''enterplece of 
chrysanthemums and pink and white 
,3arnatlon» for the tables. The guesU 
Messrs. and Mifsdames — 

A^ O. A-nderson, 
B. Oyllen, 
A. Hasklns. 
Mrs. P. A. Mal- 
ponneauve. Pine 
City, Minn. 

Mable Lundb«>r», 
Kleanor Marah. 
Pauline Hofler. 

Howard Oyllen. 

Claude Oyllen. 

Jairtes Cox. 
- ^ * 

Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Gaspard. Bl« Eas^ 
Sixth ftrf'ot entertained last nlwht in 
honor of Mr and Mrs. W. A. Peglow of 
Eveleth, Minn., who is the jciu'st of 
Miss Flora Postal. 1824 East Eleventh 
atreft. ^ ^ , 

A .-urprlse party was i^Jyen yester- 
day for Mrs. S. J. Scharnott, 915 Sixth 
avtiiue east, in honor of her birthday. 

The Buests were: 
Mesd.'iiiifS — 

C. J. Marsh. 

J P. Berer. 

C. Klckard. 

C. Hallson, 


E. Anderson, 
Misses — 

Heh'n Erlcson. 
• Tina StowtrldKe, 

Anna Arenson, 
MeFsr.s. — 

Snydfr Clemens. 

Fred Krlcson, 

Alfred Erlcson. 


Be Director of Easter 

Cantata at Trinity Cathedral 

F. J. PlerlnpT. 
A. Dorsoy. 
R. H. .'^nilth. 
J. A. Plering. 
F. Uus-sel. 
J. Dak.x. 
L. .'^%-htiWder. 
H. Surt'nson, 

A. ZKmanflki, 
W. Kutz. 
n. John.son, 
G. Kutz. 
A. Munthey, 
A. PlerlnK. 
P. Oreassner. 

Weddings and 


Th.' marriage of MIs.s MarRaret 
Fullt-r Barrows and Harmon F. (.llDeri 
took pla.e at 8:30 o'clock Wednesday 
nlfifht at the residence of the brides 
parents. Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Marrows, 
12 North Nineteenth avenue east. 

H,v. Hardy A. Ingham of Endlon 
M E ohurih officiated. Mrs. Calvin 
f' How, oouain of the bride, was ma- 
tron of honor: Miss Lydia Woodbrldge 
was the bridesmaid; John (tilb.-rt or 
Fargo N. D . brother of the bride- 
groom', was the best man, and Lyman 
Parrows, brother of the bride, and 

W'lUard Matter »tr<-ti>»<''l ^'j;' "?|?"!i! 
that were held by Miss Edith Dlght 
and Mi.-s Caroline Moore. 

Before the cer»'mony. Mrs. M oodward 
Klrkpatrlck of Superior, sister of the 
brld.groom. with Mrs. Harry Strong 
as a<< sang "Du Blat Wle 
Elne Blume" and during the prayer 
the from ".focelyn." 

Mr. and Mrs. (Mlbert, who left for 
a trip, will be at home In the Endlon 
aparttijenls after June 1. 

MLss Georgina Helen Rosa and Nor- 
man <;n>3on were ntarrled at 8 o clo«ck 
Wedmsday night by Rev. "'rb^rt 
Ford of th.' West Duluth R^iPtlft 
chureh at the residence of the brides 
parents. Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Ross, 624 
North Fifty-sixth avenue west. Mjs. 
Mar. us Skomarn. si.ster of the bride, 
•was the matron of honor; Miss Kath- 
erino Keyes and Miss Ursula Brlggs 
etretthed the ribbon that formed the 
aisle for the bridal party; Horace 
Ross, brother of the bride was the 
best man, and Drewett George Ross, 
nei)hfw of the bride, was the ring 

"^Mrs. .f. A. Palkl, accompanied by Miss 
Mab.'l Wallace, sang "I Love You Truly" 
and "The Beautiful Isle of the Sea. 
Mr.** (Itorge V. Ross, .slster-ln-law of 
the bride, played the wedding march. 

Mr and Mrs. (Jibson will be at home 
In West Uuluth after May 16. 
* • * 

Mil's I-ouise Bergman and Einer A. 
Hag n WfTe married Monday night by 
Rev J H. Stenberg at the par.sonage 
of the First Norwegian Lutheran 
church. Miss Esther Hagen. sister of 
the brldeiJfroom and Olaf Peterson 
vert- the attendants. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Saltwlck, 4110 Hall- 
fax street announce the marriage of 
their daughter, Alma, to Edgar Huehn 
Rt th.> Pilgrim church, Brooklyn. N. Y. 


The Lenten cantata. "The Cruet- 
fixlon." by Sir John Stalner, will be 
given at Trinity cathedral at 6 o'clock 
tomorrow afternoon, under the direc- 
tion of Leona Grieser, organist 
and choir director. The soloists will 
be John Koneczny. tenor, and Robert 
Drummond. baritone. A choir of forty, 
five voices will sing. 

The organ prelude, which will begin 
promptly at 4:46 o'clock, will be 'A 
Fantasia for Lent." and the chorale St. 
Mary" or "Hackney," by Charles E. 
Stephens. It is a very interesting 
number, the several parts of which are 
called "Meditation," "Yearning, 

••Mourning" and "Faith." It doses with 
an Impre.ssiv© fugue called "Hope. 
The chorale upon which It la built la 

usually, but erroneously, attributed to 

Dr. Blow. and. by some, to one Rathiei. 

who appears to have been an organist 

I at Hackney church. It was published. 

I however, as early as 1621. several 

years before the birth of either of 

'these musicians. In a Welsh psalter 

by Edmund Prys. archdeacon of Mer- 

' lonethshlre. The program for tomor- 

'row Rft.-rnoon follows r , »., 

Organ prelude — "Fantasia for Lent 

** Charles Stephens 

Processiona!— "I Heard a Sound of 

Voices" Storer 

"The. Crucifixion" • .Stalner 

Offertory— "A Mighty Fortress Is 

Our God" Eln Fesle Burg 

"Sevenfold Amen" ?i*'').®'' 

Recessional — "Jerusalem, the Golden 

Le Jeune 

Organ postlude — "Dead March." froni 
"Saul" Handel 


—Photo by Galluher. 

spent the winter In Los Angeles, Cal.. 
are now at Hot Springs. Ark., on their 

way home. 

♦ • • 

Mr. and Mrs. John T. Lanigan. who 
have been In New Orleans, will visit 
In Jacksonville, Fla.. before coming 
north to Washington and New York. 
« • • 

Warren Moore, who Is attending the 
Agricultural college at Ames. Iowa, Is 
expected home next week to spend his 
Easter holidays with his parents, Mr. 

and Mrs. Watson S. Moore. 1829 East 
First street. 

• • * 

Miss Helen Williams. East Second 
street, will return next week from 
Chicago, where she Is visiting Mr. and 
Mrs. Frederick W. Perkins. 

« • • 

Mrs. Richard Bowden. 1820 East First 
street, is entertaining Mrs. W ally Hey- 
mar George during her stav In the city. 
Mrs. George arrived Wedneadar, and 
Friday evening played at the annual 

The pageant. "Hiawatha." was pre- 
sented before 1.000 or more persons 
last night .at, ,the First Methodist 
church. undwrtH^ auspices of the mis- 
slonary societies of the church, as- 
sisted by the Queen Esther circle. At 
the re(iuest of Rev. M. P. Burns, dis- 
trict superthtendent, the pageant will 
be repeated Monday night for the 
benefit of the Duluih Free dispensary, 
at 405 East Third street, which was 
opened Feb. 14 by the Methodist 
churches of this district. The dispen- 
sary Is a great benefit to the city and 
the surrounding country as It receives 

I patients, regardless of creed and n*. 

Itlonallty, It gave treatment to ninety 
cases In th© first six weeks. 

The pageant, which was worthy of 
repetition, consisted of scenes and pan- 
tomimes, which were woven together 
by Miss Mary Shesgreen's enjoyable 
reading of the story of "Hiawatha." 
Mrs. Stella Prince Stocker played Chip- 
pewa music, which she transcribed, 
and the Queen Esther girls sang In- 
dian melodies. 

Indian blankets, real Indian trap- 
pings, a wigwam and a background 
of evergreen transformed the stage in- 

to th© Lake Superior region of many 
years ago. 

Th© principal members of the cast 
were: „ . ^. 

Hiawatha Earl Thompson 

Minnehaha Miss Lucile Shook 

Nokomls Miss Alta Merrltt 

Mondamln Jack Thompson 

Ancient Arrow Maker. .George Charnly 

Paw-puk-keewls Milton Smith 

Chlbiabos Robert Miller 

lagoo Clinton Oblinger 

Child Hiawatha, Master William Jacobs 

Bukawawln Miss Elsie Mapp 

Ihkosewln Miss Olga Youngdahl 

"House Decoration" Will Be 

Discussed Before Women 

East End. 

Ml- an.l Mrs. Charles K. Dlokerman 
and fanillv. 580 Twenty-fourth avtnue 
east have taken a house at Salem, 
Mass.. for the summer and expect to 
leave the first part of June for the 


• • * 

Mrs Ht-rb'^rt F. Brown and chll.lren, 
711 East First street, will leave to- 
morrow for their future home at Van- 


• • • 

A. MIll.M- MacDougal and William H. 
Snilih of Minneapolis are at West Ba- 
den, Ind. 

• * • 

Mrs. A. Miller MacDougal and chil- 
dren, who are visiting Mrs. MacDou- 
gal's sister In Minneapolis, will be 

home Tu'?3day. 

• « • 

Ralph St. Clair of Ray. Ariz., la vis- 
iting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. A- 

St. Clair. 1126 East Superior street. 

• • • 

George Chosebrough was called to 
Detroit, Mich., today by the death of 
his brother, Alfred Chesebrough. 

• • « 

Ml«8 Cora Sthultx, 1024 East First 
at reel, left last night for her homo at 
I.,a Crosse Wis., where she will spend 
her Easter vacation. 

• .* * 

Miss Frances Smith, superintendent 
of St. Luke's hospital, has arrived In 
Ban Francisco from Honolulu. She has 
bf.^n traveling as the guest of Mrs. 
Fanlstock of New York. She will be 

home Monday. 

• • • 

Miss Belle Brooks, who has spent 
several weeks In La Grange, 111., has 

• e • 

Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Oasser. who have 

concert given by; the Duluth Philathea 
union at the First Presbyterian church. 
« • • 
Mrs. Laurence Bowman of 2018 East 
Sixth street returned today from a 
week's visit In Minneapolis at the 
home of Mrs. George McCWegor. 8120 

Portland avenue. 

« * • 

Mrs. Richard M. Sellwood and daugh- 
ter. Frances, 1931 East Second street, 
left Thursday for a short trip to Boa- 
ton and Nt?w York. 

• • « 

Mrs, W. J. Olcott is registered *t 

the Biltmore. New York. 

« • « 

Mr and Mrs. E. A. Sllbersteln of 2828 
East Third street have returned from , 
a week's trip to Detroit and Chicago. 
.> • • • 

MaJ. and Mrs. Ernest D. Peek re- 
turned Thm-sdj^y from a short trip to 

St. Paul. 

• • * 

Mrs. H. F. S^J-rtrds. 2Slt East Third 
street, left Wed^n.aday for New York to 
Join her daughter Myra. who Is attend- 
ing Miss Semples school. They will 
spend the Easter holidays In the East. 
« • • 

Miss Elsa Blebermann and Miss Lu- 
cille Blebermann. East First street, 
havs returned from a short trip to 


• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Chester A. Congdon. 
MisH Marjorl© and Miss Elliabeth 
Congdon left Thursday morning for a 
several weeks' stay at their residence 
at North Yakima, Wash. 

• • • 

Mrs. Carl Luster, 1717 East First 
street, returned Thursday after a sev- 
eral weeks' trip In the West and more 
recently In the South, where she has 
been visiting her sons, who are attend- 
ing school at Fort DeOance, Va. 
' » • « 

Mr. and Mrs. Coryate Wilson, East 
Second street, tiave returned from a 
Southern trip.- . 

Mrs. William Harrison is now visit- 
ing at her former home In Fulton. Mo. 
She is expected home in a couple of 


.« • * 

Mrs. A. M. Chiaholm has had as her 

ffuest her sister, ' Mrs. Bronsky, and 
daughter of Chippewa Falls Wis. Mrs. 
Chisholm and daughter Eulalle and Miss 
Bronsky left Thursday for a ten days' 
trip to New York. 

« • • 

Mrs. Edward Maclntyre of Rutland, 
Vt who ha.^ been the of her sis- 
ter! Mrs. Fredrick D. Harlow, 2701 East 
Fifth street, has returned to her home. 

■•' * • 

Mrs. Stacv H. Hill and daughters. 
Helen Jane and 'Ruth Elizabeth, 6829 
London road, h'^ft Wednesday for Cle- 
burne. Tex., where they will visit un- 

til June, accompanied by Mrs. S. M. 
Hill who has been the guest of her 
son and daughter-in-law for the win- 

• • • 

Mr and Mrs. Levi M. WMllcuts of 
2128 East Fourth street are at the Bilt- 
more. New York. They will go to 
Boston. Washington and other Eastern 
cities before returning home. 

• • * 

Miss Mary Weiss. Miss Isabel Ja- 
cobls Miss Mar>' Fltzlmmons and Miss 
Helen Klrkwood. who have been 
spending their Easter vacation at 
their respective homes here, reUtrned 
Tuesday to Faribault. Minn., where they 
are attending St. Mary's hall. 

Deane Q. Davis. 1222 East First 
street, returned Wednesday from Madi- 
son, where he Is attending the Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin, to pass the Easter 

vacation at home. 

• • • 

Mrs. Harry J. Baker of Baker, Or., 
left Monday for her home after visiting 
her sister. Mrs. John E. MacGregor. 

Jefferson street. 

• • • 

Howard Sukeforth, a Junior at t^o 
University of Wisconsin, returned Wed- 
nesday to pass his vacation at the 
home of his parents. Dr. L. A. SuV-e- 
forth and Mrs, Sukeforth, 1001 Eaat 

First street. 

• • • 

Mrs. James Gray of 1527 East Sec- 
ond street has returned from a six 
months' Southern trip. 
« « • 

Miss Gertrude Logan. 5 Dacey 
apartments, left Monday for Detroit. 
Mich., to Join her mother. Mrs. George 
Logan. 'Th-ey will visit for several 
months In Detroit and other Eastern 


• • • 

Mr and Mrs. Robert McMartin and 
children, Ranald and Catherine, 6421 
Glenwood street, have returned from 
a two months' stay in California. 

• « * 

Mrs. Robert Templeman of Edmon- 
ton. Ont., is a Kuest at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Templeman. 1607 
Woodland avenue. 

• • * 

Mrs. N. F. Hugo, 2407 East Third 
street, has returned from a visit with 
her daughter, Mrs. Robert Duane Smith 
of Winnipeg. 

• • * 

Mrs. Casslus Bagley, 2430 East First 
street, has returned from a several 
weeks' Eajstern trip. 

• • • 

Mrs. B. E. Baker, 2231 East Third 
street, has returned from a four 
weeks' Eastern trip. 

• • • 

L. B. Arnold left todaj' to Join his 
wife and children at Hampton, Va.. 
where they are visiting Mr. Arnold's 


ress of Women's . 

Suffrage Shown By Map 

FRANCES HARRINGTON. Frances Harrington will speak on "Inexpensive and Artistic House 
Decorations " at the last meeting of the Housewives' league, which will be held 
at 2:80 o'clock Monday afternoon in the library clubroom. 






Prices from 50c to $1.50 — 3 to 9 buds and blossoms 

500 Tulips 26c to $1.00 

100 Daff Pots 25c to $1.00 

200 Cinerarias 76c to $1 

500 Primola 60c to $1.00 

To those who can spare the time, you should enjoy these pleasant days by 
car riding out Lester way. 

200 Rose Bushes at 75c to $2.50 

100 Hydrangeas $1.00 to $4.00 

50 Azaleas $100 to $2.50 

500 Hyacinths 25c 


The Woman'» Journal publishes the 
accompanying OMip with the following 
explanation': ,' 

White— full sqffrage. Cray— partial 
suffrage. BlacWT-no suffrage. 

The black states of this country now 
find their only parallel In Mexico. Cen- 
tral America, Newfoundland, and the 
uninhabited Northwest territory, where 
there Is no form of suffrage even for 

sister, Mrs. John Newton Tldd. former- 
ly of Meadowlands. Minn. Mrs. Arnold 
has been spending some time at Old 
Point Comfort, Va.. previous to going 
to Hampton. 

• * • 
Mr and Mrs. W. E. Magner, 1926 

Bast First street, returned today from 
a three months* Southern trip. 

• * • 
Mrs. Walter W. J. Croze and son. 

Wilfred, 114 Seventh avenue east, left 
last night for Chicago, where they 
will visit Mrs. Croze's brother. Dr. J. 
W. Whiteside. Mr. Croze will Join 
them there next week and they will go 
on East to spend Easter. 

• • • 
Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Johnstone and 

daughter. Genevra, of 1C16 East Supe- 
rior street, left Friday night for a 

visit In St. Paul. 

• * • 
Mrs. R. R. Bailey has returned from 

a visit In Minneapolis. 

• • « 
W. M. Prlndle is expected home the 

first part of next week from Cali- 

• • • 
Mrs Stanley R. Holden. East First 

street,' returned Thursday morning 
from a trip to New York. 

• • • 
Mr and Mrs. Edward Snyder of 

1829\i East Superior street are moving 

to Two Harbors. 

• • • 

Col Andrew D. Davidson. East Su- 
perior street, Is seriously III at his 

• • • 
Mrs. R. W. Mars and Miss Bessie 

Mars left Thursday afternoon for Chi- 
cago to spend Easter week. 
« * * 
Mr and Mrs. Leland S. Duxbury of 
1709 Jefferson street left Friday for a 
visit of a week or two In Caledonia. 

• * • 

Mr. and Mrs. James B. Granger. 1824 
East First street, have returned from 
a several weeks' trip to Pasadena and 
other California points. 

• * • 
Mrs. James Carson Agnew and two 

children, who have been spending the 
winter with Mrs. Agnew's parents. 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwards at Santa Bar- 
bara. Cal., have returned and are 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Agnew. 
They returned to their home at Hlb- 
bing Friday. 

• * * 

Mr. and Mrs. John Sinclair. 2610 
East Sixth street, have returned from 
a month's trip to California. 

• * « 

Mr. and Mrs: Mille Bunnell. East 
Superior street, returned Thursday from 
a trip to Old Point Comfort. New York 
and Washington. 

• • * 

Mrs. W. D. Bailey and children, 2603 
East Fifth street, and Mrs. Bailey's 
brother, Eby Grldley. returned Friday 
from a several weeks' trip to different 
points in Florida. 

• * • 

Mrs. Margaret Gordon-Jeffery. South 
Twenty-flrst avenue east, arrived home 
Thursday from an eight months' stay in 
Pittsburgh. Her daughter. Miss Vera 
Jeffery. who is attending Miss Cowle's 
school at HolUdaysburg. Pa., will re- 
turn In June. 

• * * 

Mrs. A. W. Wlthrow and little son, 
East Second street, have returned 
from a three months' stay In Florida. 

• • • 
Miss Jeanette Smith of Youngstown, 

Ohio. Is the guest of Mrs. Arthur D. 
Traphagen, Jefferson street, 

• * • 

Mrs. C. D. Traphagen. 1931 East 
Superior street, has returned from 
Florida, where she and her parents. 
Mr. and Mrs. Paddock of Milwaukee, 
Wis., have been the last few weeks. 

• • * 
Mrs. William H. Cole and daue:hter. 

Alice. East First street, left Friday 
for a two months' trip to California. 

• • * 

Mr. and Mrs. August J. Prey of 1519 
East Second street have returned from 
a three weeks' trip to New Orleans 

and Cincinnati. 

• * * 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Phelps, 17t7 
Jefferson street, have returned from a 

trip to Minneapolis, 

• * • 

Mrs. H. Y. Josephs of 1124 East Su- 
perior street, who is at St. Luke's hos- 
pital, where she was operated on sev- 
eral days ago. Is reported Improved. 

Woodland and 

Hunter's Park 

Miss Ramona Hoopes. Glen Avon, ar- 
rived today from Chicago to pass the 
Easter vacation at her home. 

• • • 
Miss Maude Sherwln of Hunter's 

Park has returned to Chicago after 
visiting her parents. Dr. and Mrs. Sher- 


• • • 

Mrs. David Putnam. Jr.. and son of 
Columbus. Ohio, are the guests of Mrs. 
Putnam's mother. Mrs. Lucius P. 
Whipple of Hunter's Park. Frank 
Whipple, who has been in Montana 

for some time, !* also visiting his 

Mrs. John Helller. 1281 Ir^''"/, »?;?; 
nue north, will spend the «pr'"« »»* 
summer here as the guest of her «on, 
H. W. Helller. HI Norton avenue. 

• • • 

Mrs. W. A. McGonagle of Hunter's 
Park returned Sunday from a month* 
visit In the East at her former home at 
Methuen. Mass.. and with her daughter 
Mary, who Is attending Mount Holyoke 

• * * 

Jay Atwood arrived Saturday night 
from Galahad school at Hudson. Wis., 
for a few days' visit at the home of 
his parents. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. At-. 
wood, 1941 Waverly avenue. 

• • • 

T. Sherk of Mankato Is the guest 
of his sister. Mrs. H. L. Coffin. 1925 
Woodland avenue. 

• • * 

Mrs. and Mrs. R. J. McLeod and Mrs. 
Thomas Gibson and daughter. Jean, of 
Hunter's Park, have returned from 
Clearwater, Fla.. where they have spent 
the last few weeks. 

• « • 

Robert McGonagle has returned from 
Gary. Ind., and Is visiting his parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. W, A. McGonagle of Hun- 
ter's Park. 

« * • 

Mrs. W. W. Lawrence of Glen Avon 
has returned from the South, where 
she has spent the last three months. 

• • • 

Mrs. W. John McCabe. 2125 Ab- 
botsford avenue, and Mrs. Milton M. 
McCabe, 2828 Roslyn avenue, left W^od- 
nesday night for a trip to Chicago. 

• • * 

Mr. and Mrs. Morgan M. Pattlson. 
1837 Woodland avenue, have returned 
from a few days' visit in Minneapolis. 

Central Hillside. 

Miss Thora A. Olsen, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. John Olsen. 623 East Fifth 
street, has gone to Chicago to spend 
the Easter vacation with her sister. 
Miss Alice Margrethe Olsen. who is 
studying piano there. 

• * • 

Mrs. Etta Wheelock. who has been 
seriously 111 at her home. No. 1 Osborne 
terrace, was removed to St. Mary'A 
hospital Thursday. 

• • * ^ 

Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Benesovitz and 

little daughter. Edna Ethel, of 807 East 
Fifth street, will leave tomorrow for a 
week In Hlbblng. 

• • • ' 

Miss Frances Adele Ensign, principal 
of the Lincoln Junior high school, left 
last evening for St. Louis. Mo., where 
she will spend her Easter vacation 
visiting relatives. She will return 
home Easter Monday. 

• * • 
Mrs. Oscar Rittmaster (Maude K.*rr) 

is visiting at the home of her par- 
ents. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Kerr. 627 
East Fourth street. Mr. and Mrs. Ritt- 
master have been in the South since 
their marriage just before Christmas, 
and Mr. Rittmaster will be In Indiana 

«> • • 

Dr. E. H. Lower and Mrs. Lower 
have returned from California and 
will be at home at the St. Louis hotel 
for the summer. 

• * • 

Mrs. W. H. Tischer and daughter 
have returned to their home In Tower 
after a week's visit with Mrs. Tlsch- 
er's parents. Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Proud- 
lock of 816 Vi Third avenue east. 

• • • 

Mrs. Rollo Magnus and son of In- 
ternational Falls are guests of Mra 
Magnus' parents. Mr. and Mrs. R. O. 
Proudlock of 316 Vi Third avenue east. 

• • « 

Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pegelow of 
Evoloth spent the week-end with 
Miss Flora Postal, 1324 East Eleventh 

• • * 

Mr. and Mrs. George P. Baxter havs 
returned to Duluth after spending foUf 
months In the East and hav« taken 
an apartment in the tJranvllle. 

• * • 

Mrs. Sarah Erlckson and grandson, 
Joseph, of Virginia. Minn., are visiting 
friends and relatives here. Before re- 
turning to their home they will visit 
Mrs. Emll Johnson at Scanlon, Minn. 
« • • 

Mrs. D. C. Irwin of Lake City Is at 
tLe Spalding hotel for a few days. 

• • * 

Mr. and Mrs. Jacob B, Satler. 11« 
Seventh avenue east, returned Wednes- 
day from a several weeks' visit In ths 
South and East. 

• • * 

Mrs. E. A. McConvllle and little son, 
Billy, returned to their home at Ake- 
ley. Minn.. Tuesday, after a visit with 
Mrs. McConville's mother, Mrs. H. W. 
Reau. 629 Fourth avenue east. 

• • • 
Miss Bernlce Crowley, 606 West 

Second street, left Wednesday night for 
Chicago to Join her aunt. Mrs. A. M. 
Miller, who is en route home from 
New York, where she has been for 
several weeks. 

• • • 

Harold Tufty returned Wednesday 
morning from the University of Wis- 
consin to pass the Easter vacation 
with his parent.^. Dr. J. M. O. Tufty 
and Mrs. Tufty. 426 East Second 

• • * 

Mrs. S. Le Mere of Hancock. Mich., 
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charles 
Huebsch. 516 East First street. 

• • * 
Mrs. L. G. Bunnell left Wednesday 

night for Chippewa Falls. Wis., where 
she was called by the serious Illness of 
her mother. 

• • • 
Mrs. Roy Brldgeman (Anna Jeroni- 

mus) left Wednesday to join her hus- 
band at Grand Forks, N. D.. where 
they win make their future home. 


— . 

West End. 

Rev. Milton Fish, pastor of the Cen- 
tral Baptist church, returned Wednes- 
day evening from Minneapolis, where 
he attended a meeting of the state 
board of the English Baptist church. 

* * «> 

Miss Ellen Burnquist of Crookston 
has returned home after spending a 
week visiting relatives in the West 


• • • 

Oscar Trelfus and John Olson of 
Moorhead are spending a few days vis- 
iting friends In this end of the city. 

* * * 

Miss Ehel Mrsh of 2606 WVst Helm 
street returned Friday from a short 
visit In St. Paul. 

• • • 

Miss Ethel Marsh, 2606 Helm street. 

/ V 

A ttracfive 
Hair Goods 

The Marinello Shop is 
prepared to meet every 
demand of the discrim- 
inating woman. 

Specializing in a com- 
plete line of the famous 
Marinello preparations. 

Hair Shop 


Telephone for appointment — 
Melrose 1550; Grand lOlS-A. 




•■ -^ 






■ ■ »• M il' ■ ■« • 





■ 1 ■ '■ 




April 16, 1916. 


returned Friday from a visit \»'Uh rela- 
tives In Iho Twin Cities. 

« • • 

Mrs. H. M. Curr. 3907 West Third 
■trtet, left Thuraduy to spend a week 
Ylaltlnir relative* In St, Paul. 

• • • 

retcr Carlson of Minneapolis, who 
has been spendlner a week visiting 
frlei.da In this end of the city, left for 
hlj) hume Thursday. 

• • * 

John niirman and Honry Rlckett of 
BtHpltfl werts visitors in the West end 

• • « 

Mrs. David Adnms, 2314 West Sec- 
end Ktnet, has returned from Port 
Arthur. Can., where .«»he wa.s called by 
the death of her brother, lllchard 

• • • 

Mrs. George nennl«on. 908 Garfield 

tv«nue, has as her BU»«st lier Plster, 
[r». .S. W Bice of Denver, Colo. 

• * • 

MK-ia Florence Wnlsh. 1027 West 
First street, who ha.s b<'en ill at St. 
Mary's hospital, Is reported to be Im- 

• * • 

Mrs. Fred Robinson of Minneapolis 
Is a Kuest at the home of Mrs. Thom- 
as Robinson, 638 Garfield avenue. 

• * • 

Mrs .1. J. Moo and daughter, Agnes. 
t207 West Third street, will leav« the 
middle of the month for a trip to Nor- 
way, where they will spend the aum- 

• • <• 

Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Anderson of Mln- 
left for her home Tuesday after 
spending a few days visiting relatives 
In this end of the city. 

• • * 

Ml.os Esther Wendland of St. Paul 
left fi>r her home Tuesday after spend- 
ing a week visiting relatives in the 
Wtst end. 

West Duluth. 

Mrs. R. I... Myrlok. who has been 
spending the winter at the home of 
her mother, Mrs. K, J. Molhorn, B07 
Hi>uth .'Seventieth avenue west, left 
W'edu'^sday f^r her home in Saskatche- 
wan, Canada. 

P. C, Valley of Virplnia was a guest 
"Wednesday at the resldenco of George 
O. I'ooper. 719 North Fifty-fourth ave- 
yiue west. 

* • * 

Emll Han.«ion of Iron River is spend- 
ing a few- days visiting at the homo 
of <".oorgo O. Cooper. 71'J North Fifty- 
fouith avenue west. 

* « « 

Mrs. .Terome M. Knapp is reported 
seriously ill at her honje, 17 North 
Blxty-second avenue west. Mrs. Knapp 
suffered a severe relapse after getting 
up from a sU k bed to attend the fu- 
neral of her mother, Mrs. Thomas 
Thompson, who died early last month. 

* • • 

Percy A. Perkins of St. Paul is a 

fucst at the home of his sister, Mrs. 
. F. olsen 512 North Fifty-ninth ave- 

nue west. 

* « « 

A. G. Macauley, 701 North Flfty-sev- 
•nth avenue M'est, has returned from 
a short business trip to the Twin Cities. 

* « « 

Mrs. C. H. Mathews and son, Reg. 
Inald. 628 North Fifty-eighth avenue 
west, returned Monday from Marinette, 
Wis., where they have been visiting 


* * • 

Mrs. Hugh Pell of Eau Claire, Wis.. 
im a guest at the home of her son and 
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. 
Bell, 425 North Central avenue. 

* * • 

Mrs. R. G. Allen, 5f>34 Grand avenue, 
has returned from Minneapolis, where 
she lut.s been spending two weeks 

Visiting relatives. 

« « • 

Mrs. A. E. Stromme and Miss Agnes 
Hanson of Elbow Lake. Minn., who 
havi- been guests at the home of Mr. 
snd Mrs. S. L. Osborne, 4430 West 
Third .<^treet, have left for their home. 

* • • 

Mrs. Frank F. Dhooge of Ashland 
has returned home after spending a 
few ilays \liilting at the home of Mrs. 
Dan lUirke, 6906 Grand avenue. 
« • • 

Mrs. J. Rauter of Morgan Park left 
Tue»j«lay for < 'hies go. where she will 
spend a an eek visiting relatives. 

* • * 

Daniel Keefe, 714 North Fifty- 
eight li avenue west, Is reported as 
much Improved after being confined to 
his home for two weeks with an attack 
•( the grip. 

Morgan Park. | 

Mrs. L. C. Reis,*North Boulevard, en- 
tertained the A. M. club, Friday. At 
1:30 luncheon was served after which 
live hundred was played at three 
tables. A color scheme of yellow and 
pink was used throughout the dining 
room. Yellow tulip shades were used 
over the lights. In front of the lire 
place was placed a large basket of 
pink and yellow tulips among ground 
pine. Yellow daffodils and pink carna- 
tions formed an attractive centerpiece, 
Individual candles were used effectively 
on the table. Place cards marked each 
u< st's place. 


esdaiiies — 

A. Baer, 

O. S. Olson, 
J. I'. McLlmans, 
P. R. Canny. 
I?. Wheeler, 
II. Huttcr. 
C. Miller, 

B. B. I'ayne, 

The guests were: 

George Thomp- 
C. C. Sampson. 
C. Roof, 
AV. I 'en dry, 
C. Thayer, 
M. S. Macdonald. 


« « « 

Mrs. C. Thayer, North Boulevard en- 
tertained the Christmas club, Wednes- 
dav. The afternoon was passed by 
making g fts for the coming Christmas. 
At 4:30 a lunch was served. The guests 

Mcsdames — • A. Raer, 

H. Hutter, C. Z. Wilson, 

P. It. Canny, W. Pendry. 

W. Williams, B. B. Payne. 

« * • 
A number of the women of the 

fM-esbytorian church met Tuesday at 
he home of Mrs. William Murray, Sec- 
ond street, for the purpose of organ- 
izing a society, which they decided to 
call the "First Circle." Mrs. Urown 
was elected president. Mrs. C. C. 
Bampson, first vice president; Mrs. A. 
Altro, second vice president; Mrs. Cress, 
secretary, and Mrs. MeColunes, treas- 
urer. Mrs. A. Solomon was elected 
chairman of the advertising committee. 

The woman present were: 
llesdames — 

F. (Sander, R. Mitchell. 

L. Dash. W. Murray, 

Mamgram, S. S. Johnson, 

Deitz. W. Creff. 

The next meeting will take place 
April 19 at the home of Mrs. Brown, 

Second street. 

• « • 

Mis.s Grace Thompson. Third street, 

had as her guests at luncheon on 

Wednesday, Miss Sophia Soderburg and 

Miss Louise Hortz of Duluth. 

« « • 

Mr. and Mrs. William Gravelle. Sec- 
ond street, were the week-end guests 
of Mrs. Gravelle's mother, Mrs. C JUl- 
mette of Duluth. 

« « • 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Meyer and daugh- 
ter. May Marie, who have been visiting 
tn Minneapolis for the winter at the 
lome of Mrs. Meyer's mother. Mrs. C. 
flaintlkow. returned to their home on 
Second street, Saturday. 

Northome Mothers' Club 

Is Useful Organization 

The Mothers' club of Northome, 

C[lnn.. Is one of the most active mem- 
ers of the federation of the Eighth 
district, as is shown by the following 
report of Mrs. C. V. Corson, the vice 
president and delegate to the district 
convention that will be held at In- 
ternational Falls, May 2 and 3. 

"The Mothers' club of Northome, 
Iflnn., is one of the Institutions of 
which that village is justly proud. It 
Is alive to the needs and welfare of 
the community and has p;'rformed 
many acts that are of lasting bene- 

fit, and that help Ul make for clvlo 
* "tier living condi- 

improvement and bett 

'In the last year the club was In- 
Ifltrumental in having the cemetery 

Activities of the Week at 

The Duluth Normal School 





Supt. Freeman from Grand Rapids, 
Minn., visited the normal school on 
Thursday and Interviewed several of 
the student teachers. 

* « • 

Miss Antoinette Karst returned to 

her home in Stillwater, Monday, for a 

few diu:s' stay. 

» • • 

Tlie Story Telling league met at the 
home of Sarah McDonald on Friday 
evening. Miss McDonald was hostess; 
Kathryn Ingalls. chairman was as- 
sisted by Edwlna Stone and Antoinette 
Karat. Stories were told by Edwlna 
Stone. Dolores Ryan, Clara Schleuncs, 
Idallne Keown and Charlotte Dunning. 
« * * 

Miss Margaret Cunningham of Min- 
neapolis registered on \\ ednesday for 
the work In the spring term. 

* * • 

Miss Nelta Rounds was absent from 
school last week on account of an In- 
Jury to her ankle, but is able to b« 
back at her work again. 

* • • 

Miss Hulda Johnson of Wahtowa 
visited her sister, Emma, at Washburn 
hall over Saturday and Sunday. 
« * * 

Inez Root was called to her home In 
Kelsey, Minn., on account of the death 
of her father. She will remain at 
home the rest of the year. 
« « • 

The Senior class, to raise class 
funds, Is selling pictures of the char- 
acters in the Shakespearian festival, 
which was givenlast Friday and Sat- 
urday evenings. 

« « • 

Miss Gussie Nappa of Ely, Minn., a 
former student, registt-red Monday for 
work In the senior class and Is living 
at Washburn hall. 

* * • 

Miss Ruth O'Brien a member of the 
senior class, has had the honor of re- 
ceiving the scholarships which was of- 
fered by the local branch of the Asso- 
ciation of Collegiate Alumnae this 
year. This Is the first time a student 
of the normal school has won the 
scholarship. Miss O'Brien will enter 
Minnesota university next year. Sev- 
eral other members of the senior class 
are planning to attend the university 
next year, among whom are Mary 
Gulnn and Dorothy Patton. 

* * * 

The seventh and eighth grade team 
won a bask<tball game from the 
eighth grade of last year. It was a 
close game and ended in a tie, but a 
few minutes were added to break the 
tie and the game ended in the normal 
boys' favor, 14 to 12. Those who 
played were: 

Seventh and Eighth — Llndsley Edson, 

cleared of all underbrush and weeds, 
further improvements being planned 
for the coming summer, also In rid- 
ding the town of a number of disso- 
lute characters. This winter it cared 
for a poor family, providing food and 
clothing, and supplied a complete 
layette for a poor mother. The club 
has also followed In the footsteps of 
the stork In order to leave flowers 
and fruit to bring pleasure to the 
mothers. Hospitals have been supplied 
with magazines and other comforts. 

"Most Important of all, the club raised 
funds and superintended the clearing 
of a small Island in the lake adjoin- 
ing the village. A rank growth of 
underbrush and fallen trees was dis- 
posed of. picnic tables and benches 
were provided, toilet, b^h houses and 
a dock were built, and the end Is not 
yet, for the club will sow grass seed 
and do further work to make a beau- 
tiful playground where young and 
old may enjoy themselves. 

"These are a few of the things 
that have been accomplished by this 
club of about twenty-five members. 
The officers are: President. Mrs. L. 
D Beach; vice president, Mrs. C. V. 
Corson; secretary, Mrs. M. C. Paul: 
treasurer. Mrs. A. H. Hanohett; and 
delegate to the Eighth district con- 
vention. Mrs. C. V. Corson. About 
twelve other members plan to attend 
the convention as visitors." 

Former President 

Will Lecture Here 

Duluth does not often have the op- 
portunity to hear so distinguished a 
thinker on so timely a subject, as will 
be afforded by Former President Will, 
lam Howard Taft. whose lecture on 
"The Monroe Doctrine" will be given 
Monday night, April 24, at the First 
Methodist church, under the auspices 
of the Association of Collegiate 

Mr. Taft Is an unusual and Impres- 
sive figure on the lecture platform. 
His eminence as a lawyer and a Judge, 
his former high position as chief exec- 
utive, and his admitted prominence as 
a thinker on national subjects make 

Activities of the Last Week in 
Women's Clubs and Musical Circles 


Interest Not Fl^ggifig as Sea- 
son Draws to|iC|ose— Col- 
legiate Alum^ike Incorpo- 
rate^- Final Meetings For 
Two Clubs. 1 




HE interest of club women is 
not flagging with the close 
of the season. One instance 
of the stisjained interest 
shown thisS>Yek was the re- 
organization of the Association of 
Collegiate Alumnae tliat took place at 
the Monday meeting, when the ar- 
ticles of incorporation were read and 
officers for the following year were 
elected. Another instance was the 
affair held at the Rex theater this 
morning by the federated clubs of the 
city for the benefit of the endowment 
fund of the state federation. 
The Housewives' league and the 

by the evening class of the Bishop's 
club, Greysolon du JUiut and Daugh- 
ters of Liberty chapters, D. A. R.; 
Woman's auxiliary to the St. Louis 
County Medical association and the 
West Duluth W. C. T. U. 

The first art and handicraft exhibit 
ever held in Duluth w-ill open Thurs- 
day at the Hartley building, 740 East 
Superior street. The work will in- 
clude oils, miniatures, china, jewelry, violin solo, three 

; book binding .^^^ap^ato), (b) r 

Red Cross surgical pads will be con- 
tinued. Mrs. A. E. Walker, the regent, j ..why'ihe RoseBush Has' Thorns" 

Clubs, members of the interested or- 
ganizations served as ushers. 

Mrs. Llggett'a program was as fol- 
"The Great Stone Face". .. .Hawthorne 

"Ricky Tlcky Tavvy" ,. Kipling 

"Raggylug" .. .Ernest Seton Thompson 
"Why the Morning Glory Climbs"... 
"The Rat Princess" (a Japanese story). 
"The Fire Brlnger" (fin Indian leg- 

makes a personal plea to the members 
to finish the pads so the chapter may 
send off Its second box. 

The election of officers will take 
place at the annual meeting which has 
been postponed until May. 

Philathea Concert 

Pleases Big Audience 

The annual concert given by the Du- 
luth Philathea union at the First Pres- 
byterian church last night, brought out 
a large and most enthusiastic audience. 
Wally Heymar George, formerly of this 
city and who has always been a favor- 
ite with Duluth music lovers, gave sev- 
eral violin numbers which only proved 
again the rare and appealing power of 
h^r art. She was forced to respond to 
most enthusiastic applause. 

Other numbers which were also 
greatly enjoyed were given by Lucille 
Brown Duxbury, Agnes May Johnson 
Specht and Louis Gomberg. The pro- 
gram was as follows: 

P)ano solo, (a) Allegro (from 
Sonata Op. B) (Beethoven); (b) 
"Spinning Song" (Burgmuller), Louis 
Roos Gomberg; reading group of 

„ dialect readings, (a) Swedish, (b) 

Lester Park Literary club will hold i Scotch, (c) Italian, (d) child imperson- 
.!,„:_ i^..* .^^^tityrra «f ♦!»<. coaartM thU I ations, Agnes May Johnson Specht; vo- 
their last meetmgs ot the reason this ^^j ^^j ^ ^..^^^ Wanderer" (Shubert). 

week. Regular rneetings willj)e neia 'Vergebllches .Stauchen" (Brahms), Lu- 

'^ ' clUe Brown Duxbury; violin solo, (a) 

"Romance" (Rehfeld), (b) "To My 
Homeland" (Hungarian), (Hauscr), 
Wally Heymar Ceorge; reading, "The 
Man With One Talent" (Richard Hard- 
ing Davis), Agnes Mae Johnson Specht; 
piano solo, (a) Prelude No. 6 (Chopin), 
(b) "The Chase" (Rhelnberger), Louis 
Roos Gomberg; vocal solo, "What the 
Chimney Sang" (fJriswold), "Snow- 
flakes' (Cowen), "Wind Song" (Rog- 
ers), "That's the World In June" 
(Spross), Lucille Brown Duxbury; 
dances, (a) minuet 
Rondlno (Beethoven- 
Kreleler), (c) Polish dances (Oberta«s) 
(Wlenlawskl), Wally Heymar George. 

"The Pled Piper of Hamelln" 

King Arthur stories 

Robin Hood stories 

"Hobyahs" • 

"Sleepy Town Express" 

"Tale of Golden River" Ruskin 

Mrs. Liggett and Miss Mary Dillon 
of St. Paul, who accompanied her, 
will be the honor guests at an informal 
affair that will be given tonight by 
Mrs. Llggett's mother, Dr. Sarah Mc- 
Claran of 601 Woodland avenue. They 
win visit Melville McClaran at Iron- 
ton, Minn., over Sunday. 

Woodland Mothers' Club. 

The Woodland Mothers' club has 
postponed Its meeting from April 20 to 
May 2. 

Church Meetings. 

The Ladies' Aid of the Merrltt Mem- 
orial church will give a tea Tuesday 
afternoon at the residence of Mrs. 
T. A. Merrltt, 2426 East Fourth street. 

« • * 

Westminster Auxiliary of the First 
Presbyterian church will meet at 2 
o'clock Monday afternoon In the church 
parlors. Mrs. T. F. McGllvray will be 
the hostess. 




• •■••• 

• *••••• 

• ••••••t 

• •••«•' 


George Bohannan, Lucius Bellamy, 
Jack Gow, Gerald Sellwood. 

Visitors — Donald McGregor, Alex- 
ander Gow, Richard Sellwood, Hastings 
Barber, David Black. 

• • • 

On Thursday Mr. Van Cleef delivered 
an Illustrated lecture on (Jermany to 
his g«»ography classes. The question, 
"Resolved, That Germany is better 
situated for world commerce than any 
of her enemies In the present war," 
was d^-bated by the geography classes 

• • • 

At a meeting of the Home Economics 
club, held In the club rooms of Wash- 
burn hall, Mr. Van Cleef gave an Inter- 
esting talk on refrigeration, after 
which refreshments were served. 

• • « 

This week Dr. Kline gave a lecture 
course on teaching methods to his 
theory of education classes. 

• « « 

Thursday "at chorus period, Ethan 
Cleasby of Eau Claire, a representative 
of the department of agriculture, who 
Is the district Inspector for the migra- 
tory bird law. gave an Interesting talk 
to the student Body. 

his lectures everywhere, events of In- 
terest and importance. 

At Cornell university, Ithaca, N. T., 
he gave last year a course of four lec- 
tures, two dealing with the "Anti-Trust 
Law," one with "The Presidency." and 
the other with the "Signs of the 
Times." The largest auditorium on the 
campus was filled to its capacity, and 
as President Schurman says in his re- 
port, the lectures made a profound Im- 
pression on the university community. 
This year Mr. Taft has given one 
course at Co.nell In February and 
will give another In May. 

baskets, tapestries and 

by Duluth men and women. 

Annual Banquet 

of Philathea Class 

Covers were laid for sixty at the an- 
nual banquet of the Philathea Class of 
the Presbyterian church, that was held 
Tuesday night In the ':h\*rch parlors. 
The tables, which were arranged In 
the form of a cross, were decorated 
with the Philathea colors, blue and 
white, and with pink roses. The honor 
guests were Miss Eleanor Tho" pson, 
Mrs. W. C. Agnew and Dr. and Mrs. 
Charles Wlls >n. The following pro- 
gram was given: 


Dr. Charles M. Wilson. 

Philathea song 


Vocal solo 

Miss Alice Forsell. 
Reading — "The Violin Fantasy" 
Miss Clara Simon. 

Violin p.o\o 

Mrs. James J. Jeffrey. 

Piano solo 

Miss Dora Williams. 

Vocal Bolo *. 

Mrs. George Brewer. 

Toast — "Our Teacher" 

Mrs. S. K. Glbbens, 
Address — "Character Ideals" 
Leonard Young. 

Vocal solo 

J. R. Batchelor. 

"Introduction" Party 

At Glen Avon Church 

"Get acquainted" waa the keynote of 
the "soiree and coffee-doughnut" in the 
Glen Avon Presbyterian church par- 
lors last night, and the keynote was 
admirably lived up to. 

Distribution of "mystery numbers 
both odd and even was followed by 
the calling up of an odd number and 
an even number. When the holders of 
these arose, U was found that the odd- 
numbered man waa an old resident of 
the community and the even-numbered 
one a comparative new comer. Simon 
Clark, master of ceremonies; then 
called on the odd-numbered man to 
Introduce the even-numbered one to 
the assemblage, giving his full name, 
place of residence and line of business. 
This plan was followed until all the 
numbers had been called. Any odd- 
number who was unable to give the 
details demanded concerning his even- 
numbered vls-a-vls was fined 6 cents, 
and was escorted by the sergeanl-at- 
arms to the side of the 'unknown," 
from whom he ascertained the required 
data and then announced the facts. 

Previous to this feature a program 
was rendered by the members of the 
Glen-Hunt-Wood male chorus, assisted 
bv R. J. McLeod, who gave some dia- 
lect versions of popular readings, and 
was recalled for mo»«. The chorus 
numbers were warmly applauded, and 
won much praise for R. Buchanan 
Morton, who trained and directed the 
singers. The chorus numbers were 
varied with songs by a quartet con- 
sisting of Messrs. Anderson. Edes, Tup- 
per and Thomson; a recital of an Irish 
version of the "championship go be- 
tween David and Goliath, by Lewis 
Macleod, and an account of an evening 
in camp, by D. E. Giffln, during which 
several of those present Involuntarily 
scratched Imaginary mosquito bites. B. 
W. Forbes led one of the most effec- 
tive chorus numbers by singing "Tent- 
ing Tonight." the other men humming 
an accompaniment and Joining In the 
refrain. The evening closed with a 
"community sing" In which everybody 

Daughters of Liberty^ D. A. R. 

Mrs. R. E. Denfeld of IS Oxford 
street win be the hostess for the meet- 
ing of Daughters of Liberty Chaptei 
D. A. R.. that win be held at 2:30 
o'clock Wednesday afternoon. There 
will be no program but the work on 

Begin Rehearsals 

For Swedish Play 

The first rehearsal for "Nerklng- 
garne," the play which the Llnnaea club 
will present May 11 and 12 at the Or- 
pheum theater for Its tuberculosis re- 
lief fund, will be held at 8 o'clock 
Monday night at the Temple build- 

Final arrangements were made 
Thursday night at a meeting that was 
held at the residence of Mrs. A. Lof- 
gren, 2305 West Second street. Mrs. 
Charles Ellasson Is chairman of the 
play committee, Mrs. Israel Bergstrom 
of the ticket committee and Mrs. D. 
A. Cone of the publicity commit- 
tee. Richard Kipling will coach the 

The scene of the romantic three-act 
play Is set In the mountains of Nerka, 
a province of Central Sweden. The 
time Is about 1870. 

Evening Drama Class. 

The regular meeting of the Evening 
Drama class has been postponed from 
Monday night, April 17, to the follow- i 
Ing Monday night, April 24. It will be 
held at the Holland hotel. 

Lodge Notes. 

Y. W. C. A. Annual 

Finance Campaign 

The board of directors of the Y. W. 
C. A. win conduct Its fifth annual 
finance campaign the last week of 
May to raise funds for the year's bud- 
get, following the customs of as- 
sociations throughout the country. The 
members of the board are: Mrs. W. 
C Agnew, honorary president; Mrs. 
W. A. McGonagle. president; Mrs. F. C. 
Bowman. Mrs. George H. Claypool, 
Mrs. T. L. Chapman, Mrs. F. W. De 
Vey, Miss Myra Germond, Mrs. G. G. 
Hartley, Mrs. T. W. Hoopes, Mrs. J. 
W. Waterworth, Mrs. F. H. White, 
Miss Helen Potter, Mrs. W. H. Burrls, 
Mrs. H. Mahon, Mrs. Brewer Mat- 
tocks. Mrs. R. E. Denfeld and Mrs. 
W. H. Cole. 

Miss Linda Anderson, Arthur Ander- 
son and Edward Thorstad, members of 
the committee in charge, have arranged, 
the following program, w hich will be 
given Monday night for the members | 
of Council No. 3. Modern Samaritans: I 
Piano Duet — Hungarian Rhapsodic.. 

Miss Anderson, Miss Thorstad. 
Violin — "Souvenir de Wlenlawskl"... 

Mr. Pearson. 
Voice — "Somewhere a Voice Is Call- 

Mr. Wade. 

Impersonator ••• 

Mr. Prudhomme. 


Alpha Omega Quartet. 


C. E. Lovett, Imperial Good 
The business meeting will be held 
from 8 to 9 o'clock and the program 
will begin at 9:16 o'clock. 

■ 9 ■ 

Medical Auxiliary. 

The Woman's auxiliary of the St. 
Louis County Medical association will 
meet Tuesday at the residence of Mrs. 
D. E. Seashore, 2026 East First street. 
Luncheon will be served at 1 o'clock to 
give the members a long afternoon for 
Red Cross work. 

West Duluth W. C. T. U. 

Under the leadership of Mrs. Elliot 
J. Aman, "Labor Conditions" will be 
the subject at the meeting of the West 
Duluth W. C. T. U. that will be held 
at 2:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon at 
the West Duluth library. 

Park Point Notes 

Rev. L. H. Burn will conduct the 
service at the Mission chapel Sunday 
evening at 8 o'clock. 

• * * 

Mrs. J. E. Osborne, 2804 Minnesota 
avenue, was hostess at a Lenten tea 
Tuesday. The afternoon was spent so- 
cially. The hostess was assisted by 
her two daughters, Mrs. Herbert Page 
and Miss Helen Osborne. Luncheon 
was served at 4:30 to the following 

Duluth Woman Is 

The Guest of Honor 

Mrs. A. Miller McDougal of East 
First atreet, who Is visiting Mrs. Wal- 
ter JR. McCarthy, 2503 Garfield avenue, 
Minneapolis, was the guest of honor 
at a luncheon which Mrs. James Gil- 
christ of Winnipeg gave yesterday at 
Donaldson's, in that city. Mrs. Gil- 
christ, who has been visiting her fath- 
er, Augustus L. Searle, returned to her 
home last evening. 

Mrs. William H. Smith entertained 
yesterday afternoon In her home, 3007 
Oakland avenue, Minneapolis, for Mrs. 

Story Hours Attract Two 
Big Audiences to Theater 

Adele McClaran Liggett spoke to 
packed houses at both of the story 
hours which she gave this morning 
at the Rex theater. 

The audiences were composed or 
children and grown persons In about 
equal numbers, many mothers and 
teachers being among the Interested 
listeners. The children who listened 
with the Intensity of which children 
are capable, followed Mrs. Liggett so 
closely that when she paused In a 
story to ask what was to come next, 
there was no hesitancy on the part of 
her youthful auditors who joined the 
children of Hamelin town as they 
foUowed the pled piper, lived In the 
day» of King Arthur and took part in 
the exciting events In the lives of 
Robin Hood and his followers. 

Mr. Waghorn, organist at the Rex, 
played several numbers. As the read- 
ings were given under the auspices of 
the Duluth clubs belonging to the 
state federation, to raise money for 
the ^10.000 endowment fund of the 
Minnesota Federation of Women a 

J. W. Marvin, 
Christian Sundby, 
J. W. Harter, 
J. L. Griffin, 
Harry Harring- 
Herbert Page. 

Virginia Har- 

George Osborne, 
Richard Page. 


Talks on Japan at 

Bishop's Club Meeting 

Children's Home Family Is 

Now Well Above the 100 Mark 

Miss Gertrude Knauf has arranged 
the following program that will be 
given at the Tuesday night meeting 
of the Bishop's club, for which Mrs. 
John Helmer will b© the hostess: 

Bible reading 

Mrs. Aurella V. Kelly. 


Rt. Rev. James McGolrlck. 

"Modern Japan" 

J. F. Wolff. 
Voice — 

(a) "Jean" Burleigh 

(b) "Irish Love Song" Lang 

Miss Rosamond Rlssattl. 

Reading — "Patsy" 

Kate Douglas Wlggln 

Miss Alta Utley. 

Current events 

Miss Oraoe Harrington. 

Greysolon Du Lhut, D. A. R. 

Greysolon du Lhut Chapter, D. A. R. 
will meet Tuesday afternoon In Supe- 
rior at the residence of Mra. J. A. 
Campbell, 6621 Tower avenue. The as- 
sisting hostesses will be Mrs. L W 
Beebe, Mrs. A. D. Ollett and Mrs. A. s! 

Mrs. H. L. Gage will be In charge of 
the program for which the subject will 
be "Colonial Schools and Education." 

The regular monthly board meeting 
of the Children's Home society was 
held at the home yesterday. 

During the month the home family 
has numbered up to 108 children and 
16 adults. The high cost of living and 
extra nursing brought the naonth s 
bill up to >1,108.34. It Is hoped that 
Eastertide will bring some voluntary 
checks to assist In this work. All 
checks should be made out to The 
Children's Home Society" and in the 
absence of Mrs. L. C. Barnett. chair- 
man of finance, mailed to the Pr**'/ 
dent, Mrs. G. Herbert Jones, 219 North 
Fifteenth avenue east. No one Is au- 
thorized to solicit for the Children a 
home, though Interested persons re- 

f>orted that an unknown man was »o- 
iclting this week. 

Mrs. W. B. Brlnkman. 2116 East 
Third street, was elected a director 
and member of the admission and dis- 
missal committee, to fill the vacancy 
caused by the regretted resignation 
of Mrs. O. C. Steele. Mrs. Brlnkman 
Is a member of the Unitarian church, 
and It was gratifying to the directors 
of the Children's home to be able to 
elect as a director a representative 
from this church which has shown un« 
usual Interest and helpfulness. An ef- 
fort Is made to elect directors from as 
many different religious organizations 
as possible, as the home Is strictly 
non -denominational. 

Appreciation and sincere thanks 
were extended by the dircctori for 
the following donation». the cash do- 
nations of last month's report not 
having been published, beltig Included 
In this report: A friend, |6; G. O. 

Hartley. $30; Col F. E. HfciV®. '<;«»; 
G. G. Barnum, $72; Mrs. A. M. Miller 
in honor of her little granddaughter. 
Athlene • Morton Miller's birthday, 
April 10, $100, and associate member- 
ship annual dues at $1 tach paid by 
Mrs. H. D. Klrby. Mrs. S. R. Klrby. 
Mrs. Francis C. Colman, Mrs. Alfred 
Jaques, Mrs. James Mishler, Mrs. 
Roger S. Powell. Mrs. George H. 
Crosby, Miss Margaret Crosby, Mrs. 
Powell Grady, Miss Francis E, Ear- 
hart, Mrs. C. G. Traphagen, Mrs. 0. F. 
Haley, Mrs. A. U Agatln, Mrs. W. P. 
Abbott, Mrs F. W. Buck, Mrs. R. L. 
Griggs. Mrs. Orland W. Johnstone, 
Miss Geneva Johnstone, Mrs. Lauren 
A. Kennedy. Mrs. W. A. Clark, Mrs. 
H. J. Atwood, Miss Eva May Atwood 
and Mrs. C. E. Mace. Any one Inter- 
ested In becoming an associate mem- 
ber Is requested to send name and ad- 
dress with $1 to the president. 
The other donations follow: 
Mra. Sarah Hubbard. 7 outing flan- 
nel night gowns; Mrs. M. Frelmuth, 
box of children's clothing; Mrs. H. J. 
Atwood. 1 case of oranges; Thomas 
Jones Davia, 2 98-pound sacks rye 
flour and 2 98-pound sacks corn meal; 
Byers p"tniimacy. 6 medical droppers, 1 
pad and clinical charts; Martha Mills 
Davis, 100 pounds brown sugar, and 
100 pounds white sugar; Mrs. George 
Levlne, 1 sweater, 4 shirts, 1 apron 
and toys; Scott-Graff Lumber com- 
pariv. 20 feet maple flooring, 43 feet 
lumber 1 by 6; Mrs. D. B. Black, 
shoes, 6 blouses and 6 pairs trousers; 
Mrs. Parker Paine, box ' of infants* 
clothing; J. W. Huntley. 3,000 leaflets 
for baby welfare week, and Zenith 
Broom factory, 1 4o%en brooms. 









Melrose 1168; Grand &76. 


parlor were prettily decorated with 
bouquets of daffodils and asparagus 
ferns. The afternoon was spent por lal- 
ly and in work for the society. 
Luncheon was served at 4:30. The 
hostess was assisted by her daughter- 
Miss Gladys. The guests were: 
Mesdames — 

J. Grav, 


W. R. 

J. P. Burg. 

John Webb. 

S. W. Richard- 

J. E. Osborne, 

Will lam Pang, 

C. T. CampbelL 


W. L. .lackson, 
H. J. Gude, 
J. W. Marvin, 
S. O. Vrooman, 
D. K. McRae, 
Robert Osborne, 
Harry Older, 
R. J. Holmes, 
C. C. Bartholo- 
C. F. Almy, 
Misses — 

Edith Shearer. 
Dorothy Smith, 
Hetty Holmes, 

Miss Mary Alexander, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Alexander, 2833 
Minnesota avenue, was pleasantlv sur- 
prised Wednesday evening by a num- 
ber of her young friends, who wished 
to give her a farewell partv, as sh» 
Intends to leave today on a five- 
month trip through the West. Th© 
evening was spent in games and folH 
dancing. A dainty picnic luncheon 
was served by several of the guestak 
Thiise who attended were: 

Misses — 





Mesdames — 

M. L. Parker, 

S. W. Richardson, 

S. R. Chamber- 

D, K. McRae, 

M. T. Gutelius, 

C. H. Wlesen. 

Josephine Ste- 

Helen Osborne, 
Masters — 

Paul Gutelius, 

Harvey Page, 

Jerry Wlesen, 

• * • 

Sunday school will be held at the 
Mission chapel classroom at Twenty- 
eighth street at 9:45 a. m. J. W. Har- 
ter is the superintendent. Christian 
Endeavor will meet at 7 o'clock. Mrs. 
J. W. Harter will be the leader. The 
topic will be "Good Prayer Meetings 
and How to Have Them Always." 

Mrs. C. D. Alexander and daughter, 
Mary, of 2833 Minnesota avenue will 
leave today for a trip through the 
West. They will stop at Minneapolis 
to visit Mr. Alexander's mother for a 
few weeks. From there they will go 
to Oka, Mont., to visit Mr. and Mrs. 
D. M. Lidster, and then to Salt Lake 
City, Utah. They expect to be gone 
about five months. 

4> * • 

Mrs. S. R. Chamberlain and daughter, 
Marv. and two sons, Argile and Harry, 
of 3422 Minnesota avenue, who have 
been spending the winter in Chicago, 
returned home the first of the week. 

• • * 

Mrs. W. O. Smith and family, 2721V 
Minnesota avenue, have taken Russe 
Maynard's summer home, "Magnolia 
Lodge," 2719 Minnesota avenue, for the 


* • • 

Mr. and Mrs. F. Johnson of the city 
have taken C. D. Alexander's home at 
2833 Minnesota avenue for the summer. 

R. B. Guerln of Cloquet spent Sunday 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. K. Mc- 
Rae. 2908 Minnesota avenue. 

* « * 

Donald McRae, 2908 Minnesota ave- 
nue, will leave today for Cloquet, 
Minn., to spend the Easter vacation 
with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. 

B. D. Guerin. 

* * • 

Mrs. George Emerson, 1108 Lake ave- 
nue south, will be hostess to the 
Park Point Study class next Thursday 

* * • 

Rev. L. H. Burn, rector of St. An- 
drews chapel, who has been making 
his home at the Y. jM. C. A. for some 
time, has taken a cottage for the 
summer at 2138 Lake avenue south. 
« * * 

Mr. and Mrs. John Webb, 8428 Min- 
nesota avenue, had as their guest for 
a few days last week, Mrs. Webb's 
brother, John Stuart of Fargo, N. D., 
who was called to the city to attend 
the funeral of Benjamin Armstrong. 

• * « 

Mrs. W. H. KllUan. 2909 Minnesota 
avenue, who was called to Gladstone 
by the serious illness of her mother, 
Mrs. Allen, returned home Wednesday. 
She reports her mother greatly im- 
proved. On her return trip she visited 
friends at Milwaukee for a few days, 
and was a guest at the home of her 
nephew, M. Holllster at Green Bay, 


«■ • • 

Miss Mable Kinkle of Minneapolis 
Is a guest at the home of Mr. and 
MrS/ Harry Milnes, 3836 Minnesota 


• * * 

Mrs. Frank Ames, 2440 Minnesota 
avenue, was hostess at a Lenten tea, 
Wednesday afternoon. Her guests 

Kathryne Os- 
Winona Hewitt, 
Masters — 
Edwin Burg, 
Lloyd Hoffstatter, 
William Marvin, 

* « • 
A. Glllman and daughter Pa- 
who have been spending th« 
at Iron River. Mich., have re- 
and are occupying a cottage at 

Frances Camp- 

Alice Macfarlana, 

Edward Hoffstat- 


3604 Minnesota avenue "for t"he° sum- 

* • * 
Miss Marion McLennan, 1226 Lak* 
avenue south, will entertain the vounr 
women of "Our" club this evening. 
Sewing will be the feature. Lunch- 
eon will be served by the hostess to 
the following members of the club- 

Florence Stuart Lester Roberts 

„Webb. Marion Murray. 

Helen Osborne, Mabel Wright, 

^orah McDun- Susanne Gude 

nough, Marion McLennan. 

• • • 

William Chamberlain of Chicago is a 
guest at the home of his aunt, Mrs. 
S. R. Chamberlain, 3422 Minnesota 

There will be a meeting of volun- 
teer workers for the Canadian Red 
Cross society at the home of Mrs. W, 
O. Smith, 2719 Minnesota avenue, on* 
week from next Tuesdav, April 26. The 
society will be a branch of the Duluth 
society and will meet every two weeks 
for the purpose of sewing for the 
boys engaged in the European war. 
*■ * * 

Mrs. C. N. Hamlin, who hag been 
making her homo at 3120 Minnesota 
avenue, has taken Mr. Barker's cot- 
tage. 2501 Minnesota avenue, for the 

• • * 

Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Souder, 2740 Min- 
nesota avenue, entertained at a din- 
ner of seven covers Friday evening. 

• • • 

Rosemary Olson, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. J. F. Olson, 3236 Minnesota 
avenue, was honor guest at a surprise 
party given by her friends last Satur- 
day. The table was set In the sun 
parlor and the little folk enjoved 4 
picnic luncheon served by Mrs. Olson, 
assisted by Mrs. Shay, to the follow- 

Helen Jacobs, 

Alice Shay, 

Mary Redmayne, 

Lauralne Wilson, 

Edith Kelsy, 

Patricia Shelly, 

Rose Mary Barry, 

Evelyn Deighton, 

• * • 

Miss Kathryn Osborne, 2804 Minne- 
sota avenue, entertained the club of 
young girls of which she is a mem- 
ber Friday afternoon from 4 to ♦ 
o'clock. Luncheon was served to the 
following: Mary Alexander, Winona 
Hewitt, Frances Campbell, Alice Mac- 
farlane, Harvey Page and Richard 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Lewis H. Merritt of 
1704 East Fifth street, have taken one 
of Mrs. W. O. Smith's cottages ai 
2721 H Minnesota avenue for the eum- 
mer season. 

• • • 

Mrs. F. L. Lester and little daugh- 
ter, Bernice, of National, Mont., are 
visiting at the home of the former'* 
mother, Mrs. I. M. Westaway, 2724 
Lake avenue south. 

• • • 

Miss Tha.tcher and Miss Dodd. both 
of this city, have taken one of Harry 
Harring'8 cottages at 3239 Lake ave- 
nue south for the summer. 

• * * 

Harry Wilson. 3835 Minnesota ave- 
nue, left Monday for St. Cloud on a 
three weeks' business trip. 

Edna Shay, 
Madeline Red- 
Kathryn Ir\ine, 
Ruth Peterson, 
Helen Marvin, 
Rosemary Olson. 

C. T. Campbell, 
John Webb, 
J. J. Adrihan. 

Mesdames — 

M. T. Gutelius, 
C. Ames. 
J. W. Harter, 
A. L. Nutting, 

* « • 

Mrs. W. O. Smith. 2121% Minnesota 
avenue, was hostess to the Park Point 
Presbyterian auxiliary Thursday aft- 
ernoon. The living room and sun 


Hayward. ^V^e., April 16. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The destruction by 
fire of the home of Del Tollard at 
Winter, during which his son waa creT 

mated, furnished the authorities witji 
evidence of the robbery of the RIndt 
hardware store at that place, when 
they unearthed some of the etolea 
plunder in the debris. 

Tollard and Elmer Vllmur are now 
in Jail here awaiting trial on the 














April 15, 1916. 




' nilb^rf. Minn.. April 16.— (Special to 
.frho H.rald.)— Mrs. \V. R. Butchtr en- 
tertain. d at auction bridge SiUurday 
iftcrnuon. Th.' prizes whfp won by 
ilr!*. C. B. Nimniu, Mrs. William Mac- 
liahon and Miss SiddoU. The color 
■chenif yellow and white. I^unch- 
eon wn.s served. Unique liaator ba»- 
kets vern given as favors, filled with 
Candi-a spring flowers from Pitta- 
Miss f'lara Ilolter of Chlsholm Wft» 
»ho vv..U-end KH'St ot Mis. M. L. 

Mr.-i '1'. M. Williams left Tuesday for 
4 f*[K vv. eUH' vl.Hit at Ely. 

Matt Kiing, who has been employed 
kt the Klha mine, left Saturday for 
hta home in Escanaba, Mich., and will 
¥l.slt ti.troit. 

Mr.s. N'. J. Colvin and Mrs. Tieorge 

JV. Kverltl went to Virginia Tuesday 
venlng. , , 

W. J. Tnideau of fJreenland. Mich., is 
tho Kue-<t of his brother, A. J. Trudeau 
ht the Cilljert licition. 

Ml-, and Mrs. Willie Finkham of Kee- 

r-alln li IV. • t!ik. II up their residence 
t the .Schley lucation. 

.1. I... ftooth. proprietor of the Trov 
laundry of MrRinta, and Mrs. Booth 
V'.^re Kuest.s of Mr. and Mrj. T. M. 
V'llllanis Tue.sday. 

■ Mr.-^. W. .1. Dowllnff grave a recital of 
her pupiUs in nui.Hio at the hish school 
audllorium Tuo.><day evening, which 
WHH Ht tended by a larpo and appre- 
c'.aiive audi'-nce. She wa* ab.sldled by 
illsrjes Angela Schumacher and Isabel 

H. .1. Xath.inpon of Virginia was a 
CiU'ert vi;<lt.>r U iMln.sday. 

M.S. C. L. N'ewlierry. Mr.^. H. A. 
Ita.lermacher. Ml.-'.i Sybil John.son and 
Mis.s Hernice Nutter were Virginia vla- 
Iti'rs 'I'ui'sday evenrngr. 

N. ,1. t'olvin Is aw:iy this week on a 
.▼Isii to i'hl.'aKo and the Twin t'liic?. 

t'a-)!. W. M. Mahon of Eveleth. man- 

. ufacturer of tin- K.-x cigar, motored 

to «;iilj<rt Thursday, accompanied by 

ti.ioiKi' Kelly, A. Lehint^nn and William 


M'ss.>< Fl.irenco Thorne. Ruth 
Viz^iv, Mary Small. Dr. Fred llarrett 
and r.\ i.m Carl.soii motori'd to Virginia 
M'odn.sday evening and attended the 

Senator and Mrs. Harold (irigjf.^ of 
'Virgin. I nu)lored to Cillbert Thursday 

A large p.irty of Virginia Knights of 
Pyihlfis attejnl.'d the nteeting of the 
local l.idge Monthly evening. 

Mr. and M r.s. M H. <lodfr.^y of Vir- 
ginia motored to iiilbert Saturday eve- 

Mr.«. f^. B. Nimmo entertained the 
Tliursilay Night Itridge club. Prize.s 
■Wt^re wiin by Mr.s. George W. Everltt 
.and A. J. Trudeau. The favors wcro 
Easter eggs, chl.-kens and rabbits. 
Luii'lfon was served. 

Mi.'^s .Julia ('o.'>tin of Virgini.i was the 
i^e..>k t-nd guest of her alster, Mrs. 
Frank Bowman. 


Knife River 

fvnif.' River, Miiui.. April 15.— <Hp<»- 
clai to Tiie H.rald. ) — A box for ".'^afe- 
t> Fil•.^t" .<»uge.stioii.^ hu.s been placed fn 
tile I Inn Range d'pot here. 

MI.-<-4 .Neva Barn.-s of Two Harbors 
Vi.sit.'d here the first of the week re- 
turning homo Tuesday. 

t'hurles Hendcc has arrived homo 
from a several weeks' trip to Battle 
C're.k. Mien., where he received medi- 
cal tr-.atment. 

IMwanl John.-!i>n after an all win- 
tcr'.-« visit with his father, Olo Jolm- 
Kon, left for RroukHton, Minn., Mon- 

Leonard Pearson went to Eveleth 
Mondi\ in search of work. 

Mrs. Ilmma Ltskinen of Finland has t 
nio\.d to Two Harbors where thoy 
will make their future home. 

MI.H.H M.tyme Lptiiegravo who has 
bi'en working in Fergus Fall.s the past 
several mouths arrived home Wednes- 

Mesdimcs D. C. McCaul, Sam Sloan, 
M. «J. Whit.-. A. McFhee and Joe Lib- 
erty were Two Harbors visitors Thurs- 

tieorge .VImesburg returned Tuesday 
frf>nj a several weeks' visit t.> Michi- 
gan points among them Detroit. 

A party was given Mrs. 
Mon'4 .lensen Saturday. A purse of 
money was left by the guests. 
, The third annunl ball of tlie B. of 
L. F. iVc VI. will be held In the town 
hall Monday evening, Ajirll -I. The 
cu.ttoMiiiry special will be run to artd 
from Two Harbor.s. 

The <'athoHc ladies' aid met Thurs- 
day with Mr.**. John Mar.-^hnll. 

S. Brock, representing the Hammpr- 
mill Paper company, made an inspec- 
tion of tlicir pulpwood stores here Fri- 

Mrs. Andrew Casper was a Two Har- 
bors visitor Friday. 


Two Harbors 

Tw.. Harbors. Minn., April 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herahl.i — The r.irihday 
club met with Mrs. William J. Trannah 
on U'.ilM»sday afternoon. Those pros- 
, ent w.r.': M.sdaiues S. S. Irwin, Ed- 
ward Moiilton. Andrew Niggler. Leon 
R.'land. Archi.' A. Scott, John Stein. 
C'harle.-j Daw.son, K. D. Smith, George 
Alstati. J. A. H.i.stinga and Fisher. 

CJeorgo Pr(, of Remer la here 
Visiting relatlvis. 

George H. Spurbeck returned home 
the tlrsi of the week fnun a two 
months' visit in Southern t^alifornia. 

Mr.-*. F. A. Hall was < ailed to La 
Crosse. Wis., by the sudden death of 
Ler mother. Mr. Hall accompanied her. 
; Mr. and Mr.''. Fred Peters have re- 
turned home from Salem, Or., where 
they spent four nionths visiting rela- 

Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Holmes Hnnounre 
the engagement ()f their daughter, 
Hazel, to Arthur Freeberg. The mar- 
riage will lake place on Thursday eve- 
ning. April 20.'- Mills has returned from Foun- 
tain t'liy, Ind., where he spent the win- 
ter, and has resumed his studies con- 
dintor on the Iron Range. 

Axel Anderson of De Quency, La.. Is 
h.-re vi.siting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank An<ierson. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Oyldenskog 
have returned from a we.k's visit with and relatives in Slayton, Minn., 
and th"elr son. Ernest, at Mora, Minn. 

Jam.'s H. Harrison and wife have re. 
turned from a visit In Milwaukee and 
points in Ohio, 

Mr an.l Mrs. George S. Gillespie and 
daughter have returned from a visit to 
relatives in Garlton. Minn. 

G. E. G.inipton. superintendent of the 
city sehools, njndi" a business trip to 
St. Paul this week. 

Mrs. Gharles i:. Kenipton of Duluth 
Tlslt.'d here with her brother, Law- 
ren.e t'laff. this week. 

The Lake county board of commis- 
sioners will meet in a special session 
on Tu.-sd.ay. 

Mrs. H. DrlscoU visited friends In 
Virginia this we.-k. 

Mr. and Mrs. .1. M. Berwick, Who 
•pent the winter in Lakeland, Fla.. are 
expe.ted home the first of the wek. 
Mr. Berwick is a conductor on the Ir<m 
Rang.' railroad. 

' Mrs. Melliclent W. Bryan of Duluth 
•was the guest of Mrs. Frank James the 
fir.-Jt of the We.'k. 

Mrs. A. D. Hollldajr and d.Tiightcr. 
Mildre.l. have returned from I'hicago, they spent a week. 

Miss Kagna Berg of Deer River this 
week visited Mr. and Mrs. John Strom. 

Mr.^. Garnish of .\.shland. Wis., has 
returned home after a week's visit here 
with h»r daughter, Mrs. R. L. Burns. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Olson left 
TueBttay for Center City, Minn., where 
. Mrs. Olson will spend a month visiting 
her parents. Mr. Olson will return 
after a couple of days* visit In Minne- 

Harry .FohnBon was op««rated on for 
appendicitis at the Burna-Christenaen 
'hospital on Wednesday. 
I Dr. E. J. H&ynes of Tower U taking 

Dr. Chrlstensen'a place at the local 
hospital white Dr. Ohrlatensen is away 
on a vacation. 

A. Mathews has returned from a few 
days' visit In Carlton and Moose Lake. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schultz have re- 
turned from Florida, where they spent 
the winter. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dennis J. Hayes hare 
returned home from a week's visit In 
Minneapolis, St. Paul and Pine City. 

Miss Anna Carr of Sugar CSrove, Ohio, 
has arrived to spend the summer with 
relatives and friends. 

(.Just C. Carlson, D. & I. R. agent at 
Tower, visited his parents here a 
couple days this week. 

o. <.}. Elben, train, yard and locomo- 
tive timekeeper for the Iron Range 
railroad, is la Minneapolis. 

Elmer Westerlund has returned home 
from Chicago, where he spent the 
w i 1 1 1 o r 

E. H..aary. chief clerk in the local 
Iron Range freight and passenger of- 
fice. Is on his annual vacation. 

John .Vaslund of Tower, Minn., has 
accepted a position In the office of the 
roadniaster of the D. He I. R. In this 

Peter O. Johnson left Tuesday for 
:.tinneapoll.-«, where ho expects to spend 

the summer. 



Chlsholm, MliuT! April 15.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— Miss Mary Shoe- 
nmker, who recently resigned as 
teacher of the first gradi\ wna mar- 
ried on April 8 to H. W. Miller at 
Everett, Wash. Mr. Miller is inter- 
ested irr a new railroad which Is be- 
ing built near Everett and he and 
his bride will make their home at 
Clear Lake, Wash. 

Mrs. Frank Uastien, who was 
seriously ill for several days, wltl^ 
little hopes out for her recovery, has 
shown some Improvement during the 
last few days. _ . 

A. P. Da Pron of St. Paul was In 
the village Thursday. 

Mrs. Clarence B. Banks and son are 
visiting in Winton with Mrs. Banks' 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas S. Whlt- 

V A Bltxt of St. Hilalre is visiting 
his daughter, Mrs. A. E. Peterson. 
From here he will go to Superior to 
visit relatives. 

tiust Mollne, until several months 
ago a resident of Chlsholm, but who 
is now engaged In farming near 
Moose Lake, waa In the village this 

l»et"er Picotte of Little Falls and 
Mrs. Ben Ledoux, Sr.. of Crosby, came 
to Chlsholm Tuesday evening, being 

evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
E. A. Wellner at a farewell party for 
Rev. and Mrs. Holland and children, 
who will leave shortly for New Con- 
cord, Minn. They were presented with 
a purse of $60. 

Mrs Ecker of Glasgow. Mont.. Is vis- 
iting her slater, Mrs. John Parker. 

Mrs. T. H. Mylan. who has been 
seriously 111, was taken Monday to the 
local hospital. 


Twig, Minn., April 15.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Otto Lelsner. who has 
been In a Duluth hospital, has re- 
turned to his home here. 

S N. Peterson, Tom Ellison and 
Clarence Ellison were In Duluth on 
business Monday. 

A daughter was born to Mr. ana 
Mrs. Oscar Anderson of Pike Lake on 
Tuesday. . „,. ^ t-. 

Rev. Walter Slevers of Vr est Du- 
luth conducted services at the Cari- 
bou Lake school Thursday evening. 

J. M. Walln went to Proctor on busi- 
ness Monday. 

The first automobile seen this spring 
on Its way to the range passed 
through here Monday. 

Misses Martha and Hilda Lelsner. 
who have been employed in Duluth. 
are spending a few days at their 
home here. 

Miss Hulda Mehllng spent Tuesday 

In Duluth. ^ , ». o ii-«,* 

Barnard CMauson and John Bo4.1ana 

were In Virginia recently. 



Brookston. Minn., April IB —(Special 
to The Herald.)— E. F. Phillips, a Clo- 
quet painter, has completed decoratlni, 
the dining room and lobby of the.V en- 
dome hotel. . _, _ --„ 

Mrs. M. Brlttanv and Mrs. Rowe Mc- 
Camus spent Sunday In Duluth. 

L. J. Ryan, who has been cler^lnK 
at Camp 4. departed Saturday for his 
hmne tU Cloquet. He was succeeded 
by Thomas Llghtfoot. _ 

P. Ai Banta. F. ^V. Schmidt. .Ira 
Fleming and his brother left Mond.ay 
for St. Maries, Idaho, where they will 
locate. Their wives will leave for the 
Weat at a later date, • 

Chris Richard, an old-time r*»8ldent 
of thia community, pleaded gulUy to 
furnishing liquor to a person of In- 
dian blood this week and he was taken 
to Duluth for sentence. cw^^i. 

County Superintendent of Schools 
Voung of Duluth and Mies A. E. tshel- 

called by the serious Illness 
.laughte.r and slater, Mrs. Frank 

<;eorge Johnson of Wawlna was a 
business caller here Wednesday and 
a visitor at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
Andrew Lesklnen. .# 

Joseph Marti n.'ttl, Jr.. of Ely, vis- 
ited over Sunday here with his sis- 
ters, Mis. C. M. Tramontin and Miss 
Tlllie Martlnettl. 

Emil Witte of Keewatln visited here 
the first of the week. Ho Is In the 
employ of the Ivlng Lumber company 
and h.Ts been transferred to New 
Hi'-hmond, Wis. 

Ciiarles Emerson took a position th« of the month with the engineer- 
ing department of the Oliver Iron 
.Mining company. He was employed 
here In like capacity several years 
ago. < 

.Miss Ida SeitT! and Miss Carrie J. 
Reit7. of the local teaching corps, vis- 
ited In Nashwauk Sunday at the home 
of the former's sister. 

Miss Edith Govette was able to re- 
sume her duties at the Oliver Tele- 
phone exchatige the first of the week 
after being confined to her home with 
a badly sprained ankle, which she 
sustained in a fall about a month go. 

Mls.< Kathleen I'.ear.lsley and Miss 
Catherine Williams visited at the 
Deacon mine on Sunday as the guests 
of Mrs. Thomas H. Kneiboms. 

'•, '';;'",'^ land, state school Inspector, were vis- 
or tneli 1.. .., »u,, irtilaixA Toeadav. 


Iwhpeming, Mich., April 16.— (Special 
to The ilerald.) — Several officials of 
the Oliver Iron Mining company spent 
Wednesday In the city, making the 
trip In the company's private car. 

The Women of St. Joseph's church 
congregation will serve a supper in 
the Anderson hall on Easter Monday 
evening at 6 o'clock. 

Wilfred Isabell has returned from 
Escanaba, where he spent a few days 
doii\g repair work at the Oliver Iron 
Mining company's crusher plant. 

Patrick Reldy, who recently left 
here for Detroit, has taken a position 
as operator for the Western Union 
Telegraph company. 

Rev. C. F. Edwards, pastor of the 
Swedish Methodist church, has re- 
turned from Gwinn, where on Tuesday 
evening he preached In the Scandi- 
navian church. 

Matt Johnston of Duluth arrived 
here Wednesday to spend a few days 
on business. 

Mrs. B. J. Goodman. Sr., has returned 
from a several weeks' visit In Hurley, 

Mrs. Eric^kson, wife of Louis Erlck- 
son. has been critically ill the last 

several days. 

1 « 


Negaunee. Mich., April 16. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Arrangements are be- 
ing made by students of the Negaunee 

Itors' In the village Tuesday. 

a W Cross, superintendent ot tjie 
Clofiiet Indian office, was a business 
vislU*4r in the village Monday. 

The Great Northern steam shovel 
commenced work at Flint pit this 
week Clravel for ballasting the tracks 
Is beiug hauled cast and west of the 

^ Mrs. B. Tyllla of St. Paul and Miss 
Inez Beck.'jted of Hinckley were vis- 
iting with their slater. Mrs. F. V.. 
Banta, this week. 

H. A. -Perkins transacted business 
in Cloquet Wednesday, ... 

August Stein, section foreman at 
this point during the last winter. h&^ 
taken charge of an extra gang on the 
Great Northern. , , .. t 

Mrs. Earl Garland has been sick this 

Peter Dalseng was In Cloquet 
Wednesday »»nd purchased a horse fqr 
use on his farm west of VJ'^'"»;. i 

Edward Johnson of Knife Rlvar Is 
a guest at the A. Stein hom e. 


Nashwauk. Minn.. April 15.— CSpeclal 
to The Herald.) — Misses Ida Seltz and 
H. Reitz of Chlsholm visited relatives 
In the village Sunday. 

George Moran, Jr., was taken to the 
Adams hospital Monday, where he un- 
derwent a successful operation and Is 

doing nicely. . , i » tu^ 

G. P. Halvorson. principal of the 
high school, recently purchased a road- 
ster, which he will use extensively this 

summer. , ^ , , i. 

J E. Cannon returned to his home 
Tuesday from Hibblng. where he was 
operated upon, and his condition Is 
much Improved. 

Nels Nelson left Thursday noon for 
the Twin Cities to attend to business 
matters for a few days. 

H. T. I.Affltte was a Hlbbing busi- 
ness visitor on Wednesday. 

Fred Fllnk arrived here Wednesday 
from Aurora and Is engaged by the 
(Ueveland-CUffs Iron company at the 
Crosby mine on the engineering staff. 

Sheriff H. Gunderson of <irand Rap^ 
Ids was In town a few hours Thurs- 

The modified Gary system is now 
well under way In the Nashwauk puh. 
He schools. Tha teachers and pupils 
on the lower floor of the building are 
working to systemize so the new sys- 
tem can be used throughout the school 
next year. ^ ^ 

Mrs. M. H. Barber returned to her 
home Wednesday night after a two 
months' visit in the East. Mr. Barber 
accompanied her from Chicago. 

Mrs, B. W. Batcgelder was a Duluth 
Tisltor a dav the fore part of the week. 

Abe Markus returned Tuesday from 
points In the southern part of the state, 
where he attended to business matters. 

John M. Feran left Friday for Ken. 
tucky, where he has accepted a posi- 
tion as auditor of a coal mine for the 
aunee 1 International Harvester company. Mr. 
high school for the annual junior Feran has been employed as tlmekeep- 
"prom" Friday evening, April 28, In er at the Hawkins mine here for the 
the gymnasium. Committees have been past three years. , j n-w j 

chosen and the work Is being super- i James Hayes arrived Thursday 

wa« a ■:U4ii Sunday of her cousin, 
Miss Rilla.FAt^ncr. 

Mrs. Hassiod^of Bralnerd is here 
visiting her J^ers. Mrs. Fergus Mac- 
Gregor antKVrs. Holcomb. 

Miss Aftfift Wotrlng Is at home from 
the WesL '/• 

Mrs. B. jj^. *firVde and son, Rodney, 
have goneJt<i!^Kt. Paul. 

Mrs. E. J. Cft^ard returned Wednes- 
day from Rocnester, where she spent 
ten days with Mr. Goward, »'ho U Re- 
covering from a raceat operation. 

Mrs. E. E. Capps of MInneapoMs ia 
guest * " .. ^ ^ 


— -app_ ._ - - ^ .r. 

a guest of her daughter, Mrs. C. C 

Vl«»'i>^^»l <*sava V»«v WW v* ■ ■« ■ h^ uvaog 

vised by members of the faculty. 

The death of Patrick Flnucan, one 
of the oldest residents of the county, 
was a surprise to his many friends in 
the city. He was 92 years old and had 
made Negaunee his home for forty- 
two years. He came here from Hamil- 
ton, Ont., where he was employed In a 
flour mill for several years. 

Phil Levine has received a seven- 
passenger, six-cylinder touring car. 

Mrs. Jesse Coombs has gone to Crys- 
tal Falls to visit Rev. W. B. Coombs 
and family. 

Capt. E. N. Cory Is spending a few 
days on business for the Jones Ac 
Laughlin company at Iron River. 

William Eyers, who is a student at 
the l'nlv.>rslty of \Vls<-onsln. Is hen; 
from Madison, Wis., to sp»>nd the Eas- 
ter vacation visiting with his parents. 


Frazee, Minn., April 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Miss Madalene Kohler 
returned Tuesday from a visit with her 
mothei- in Minneapolis. 

Miss Hagquist of Sauk Center is 
teaching the fifth grade here. 

Leslie Jenkenson of Detroit spent 
Sunday here with friends. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Nichols left 
Thursday for Minneapolis. 

Miss Marie Borland, a student at the 
Moorhead normal, is home for her 
spring vacation. 

Miss Ida Loss, who is attending the 
Moorhead normal. Is In Frazee for the 
Easter vacation. 

Margaret and Billy Chilton, who have 
been .ittending school here, left Tues- 
day for their home at Towner, N. D. 

Willie Davles left Monday for Spo- 
kane, Wash. 

Leo Meyers and family left Tuesday 
for Detroit, where they will reside. 

William Baer and Alfred Meyers 
spent the fore part of this week In 

Bert Vlcken left Wednesday for On- 
tario, Can. 

Mrs. C. E. Trapland and son, Ru- 
dolph, left Thursday for Fargo. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Daly are the parents 
oT a son. born April 11. 

William James and Henry Volk left 
Monday to attend to business matters 
In Wlbeaux. Mont. 

The members of the Odd Fellows and 
Rebekah lodge entertained Tuesday 

morning from Bend. Or., where he has 
been visiting friends for the past few 

Attorneys Lewis and Gannon at- 
tended district court in Grand Rapids 
the fore part of the week. 

Messrs. A. McWllllams and M. J. 
Donovan were In Grand Rapids on 
Monday as witnesses In district court. 

Miss Addle Remer of Grand Rapids, 
who opened a millinery store here. Is 
thinking of establishing herself here 

Village President McDonald of Kee- 
watln was in town on Tuesday. 

Crockett Brown was a Hlbbing busi- 
ness visitor Tuesday. 

William HooUhan ^of Grand Rapids 
was In town Tuesday. 

Mrs. La Va.«seur of t;rand Rapids Is 
visiting her daughter. Mrs. Lester 

The baseball fans are talking of get- 
ting together the fastest aggregation 
that ever wore a Nashwauk uniform. 
Negotiations are under way for the 
se<Hirlng of talent. 

The White City Meat market is the 
name of the new store opened by Pas- 
quale Verre In the Warra building^ on 
Central avenue. 

Mrs. Lester Phelps entertained at a 
party Thursday afternoon, the occasion 
being the birthday of her mother, Mrs. 
Le Vasseur, who Is visiting her. 


Aitkin, Minn.. April 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Miss Mabel Fix of Du- 
luth has been a guest of Mrs. C. H. 

Mrs. Peter Llnder has returned 
from Minneapolis, where she spent the 

Mr. and Mrt. W. F. Knox and 
daughter, Bessie, have returned from 
a sojourn of several weeka- in De 
Land. Fla. 

Miss Anna Julum. who Is teaching 
at West Concord. Minn., Is at home 
for the spring vac.Ation. 

E. C. Fackler has gone to Glenwood, 
Iowa, for the summer. 

Mrs. William Orr and daughter. Miss 
Mary Orr, spent several days In 
Bralnerd this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. BL Tucker have re- 
turned from a six weeka' tour of the 

illffi Himnah Falconer of Bralneid 

Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Card have as 
their guests their daughter, Wt». 
Baker and her children of Deer Creek, 

Mr. and "iirit. Art McDonnell and 
daughter. Mtss AUIe M.'Donnell. vis- 
ited Duluth Monday and Tuesday. 

Edward Oratton has rented his 
■place at Haesman to Phillip Cartle 
and expects to go to Oregon to live. 

W. J. layman la employed at Crosby 
and expects to move his family to 
that place. 

Mrs. A. T. Langford of Deerwood 
was the guest of Mrs. George Plaxton, 

Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Eddy hare 
moved Into their home on West Cedar 
street and Mr. and Mi'. Charles Sum- 
ter are occupying the McMonafirla 

EmIl Borg of KImberly was an 
Aitkin visitor Tuesday. 

Martin Kldahl of Grayling died 
Monday of asthma at the age of 69 
years. ^^►'v 

Miss Anna -^nank of Minneapolis 
spent Sunday here with her mother, 
Mrs. O. B. TfelHon. 

Miss Ethel Burnham of MInneapo* 
Us is the guest of Miss Lila Johnson. 

Miss Beulah McQuilUn came home 
Wednesday from Chicag'.J. where she 
apent the winter. 

Mrs. J. B. (Jalarneault has returned 
from a sojourn In the South and has 
as her guest, her sister, Misis Nan 
Toan of Seattle. 

Mrs. U. C. Leonard arriv<»d home 
Tue.<«day from Jacksonvilhs Fla. 

Miss Kath.'rine Williams Is visiting 
her .sister, Mrs. T. Honnold in Duluth. 

Capt. andr Mra^ F. M. Shook went to 
St. Paul .Sunday. 

E. O. BeuhUrr of Pt. Paul was in 
Aitkin on but!in«d.>>s Thur>t4lay. 

A son was born recently to Mr. and 
Mrs. Olaf Erlck^ion. I 

-^ -I — ♦ ■ ' 

Iron River, Wis, 

Iron Rlvd^, k.^s., .iprtl 15. — (Special i 
to The Hccald.J — Henry Janhanen, a 1 
Finnish laborer, en route from On- 
tonagan, Mich., 'to Minua.«»ota on Mon- j 
day morning's South Shore train,; 
while delirious jumped out of a car 
window. He susiain-d but a few 
scratches and cuts about his fac-. 

Mr. and Mr.s. M. B. Morris' adopted 
daughter, who has been 111 for some 
time, died )ast S|Un<Iay morning at the 
home of Mrs, Herring here, 

John Armbuster ot this city will 
soon receive a pension from the gov- 
ernment fm* servlee in ih-> Civil war. 
Mr, Armbuster applied for a pensioii 
twelve 5'eare ago, but exi>erlenc/cd 
tiome trouble in establishing hid clalni. 
so he dropped the matter until, i^- 

The senior cltiss of the high school 
will givt> a dancing parly at the opera 
house Ttiewlay evening, April 24. 

On Wednesday foreno'>n the building 
formerly used as an oil house for the | 
mill burned to the ground before the 
fire department reac?»ed there. 

Mrs. Maud Landry has returned 
from the Twin Cities and Chicago 
after a month's absence. 

C. H. Werd'Mi of Mason was here 
Tuesday to air\nge for shipping out 
his lumber wblcii Is stored in the 
yards near tlu) <;ld mill. Men will 
be put to work getting It on board 

F. S. Herbert and George Swartz 
have formed a partnership and will 
open a gi ocery store In the building 
recently vacated by the Farmers' Mer- 
cantile association. 

Byron Ripley went to Ashland Wed- 
nesday morning, and accompanied Mrs. 
Ripley and Eleanor Ripley back f'fom 
St. Joseph's hospital. The latter was 
In the hospital for a month following 
an operation for appendicitis, 

J, W, Conner, chairman of the town 
of Highland, Douglas county, was in 
town Monday attending to business, 

Supt. Strachn, Advisor Hood and 
R«»adniaster MungavLn of the N. P., 
passed over the N. P. line Wednesday. 

Mr. Archer, who purchased the Des- 
ehamp farm In the town of Tripp, ar- 
rivej here this week with his house- 
hold goods and /arm machinery. 

The 4-month-o7d son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Elner Amund9«^h. formerly of thi.< city, 
died Wedn.^day at their farm home 
near Eenoit, Wis. 

Ethan A. Cleasby of Eau Claire, a 
represjentatlve of the department of 
aifh'IcuUnr.?: "W^Wm town Tuesday. 

Emanuel .Skjwlens of Augusta. Wis,, 
arrived TuMoa/J with a car of live- 
stock and n!<? Wusehold effects. 

John Harpster has traded his resi- 
dence on t^e curner of Mill and Lea 
streets for the pVnJamin F. Stone farm, 
which Is located three miles south of 
Brule. ■ i 

Charles Englehart. a former Iron 
River young man, who lost one of his 
arms in an accident at Park Falls last 
Season. Is here visiting relatives. 

Mrs. J. E. Campbell has purctiased 
the confectlonerl" stock in the Hubbar.i 
store and will conduct business there, 

Mrs, John S.ayles of Grandvlew is 
visiting her sl.<«ter. Mrs. John Irving. 

William Walsh has purchased the F. 
V. Schuniacher residence on the north 
side of town, from John McMurchy, 
and has moved his family there. 

Charles Anderson returned to Iron 
River last week to visit relatives. 

The women's study club will nveet 
with Mrs, Tarter Monday afternoon. 

Win Thompson, who Is employed at 
the steel plant at Gary, spent Sunday 

here. . . , . 

J. M. Casterllne has been on the sick 
list for two weeks. 

Mr. and Mr.s. C. F. Morns of \^ ash- 
burn were In town last Monday. 

George S. Barnes made a business 
trip to Duluth Tue.sday. 

Miss Cassle McNeil spent a few days 
In Superior this week. 

. » — 


Warroad, Minn.. April 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Burglars entered the 
Warroad Mercantile store by way of 
a basement window In the rear of the 
building and carried away .some 
goods. This is the third time the 
store has been broken Into of late and 
efforts are being made to apprehend 
the partlea. 

Mrs T. F. Sprelter has left for a 
week's visit witk friends In Duluth 
and Superior. , , . 

Members of the county boards of 
Beltrami and Roseau counties will 
meet at Roo.^evelt April 19 to make 
the final Inspection on Judicial Ditch 
No. 22 on the county line between 
the two counties. 

The next meeting of the Clo»ver 
Leaf Farmers' club will be held at 
the McCagherty farm on April 22. 

Miss Almlna Gibson left Thursday 
for the Twin Cities to spend a week 
visiting with friends. 

Edward Gaathler, who recently 
moved here frotfi Canada, has bought a 
lot In Lakewood's addition and expects 
to build this spring. 

George Widsten, who recently opened 
a tailor snop, left Tuesday for hfs 
home In Minneapolis, in response to a 
call announcing' the illness and death 
of his H-year-oJd son. Walter. 

Contract^ on County Ditch No. 24 
will be let at Roseau on April 21. 

.George Ifarvln Is spending the week 
at Williams lootklng after his business 
interesU there. . ^ w 

J. F. Smith and family arrived Kon- 
day from /Bltttf Creek. lawa. and 
moved out to their homestead, south of 

Cleajrrtveri ■ W. , . u *_ 

Merril C^ok, ^ko arrived here from 

Iowa this spring, has leased the Am- 
brose Engle farm near Swift for three 


L. A. Sutton and wife visited V. A- 
Harrlson this week. 

A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. 
Fred Henderson April 9. 

Dr, Parker has moved his office from 
the Security block to the Parker drug 

A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Fred 
Arthur of Clear River April 9. 

A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. 
Hans Selvog April 13, 

Mrs, William Beck left Wednesday 
for Roseau to visit relatives. 

Leonard Bergwall moved his family 
to Baudette Wednesday. Mr. Bergwall 
has a position In the electric light 
plant at that place. 

Rev. Hoom left for Roseau Tues- 
day to conduct a business meeting of 
the Swedish Lutheran church for the 
purpose of calling a pastor to that 

H. R. Chapln. county ditch engi- 
neer, has moved here from Badger, 
In order to be near his work this sea- 
son, which win be to the southwest 
of thU city. Mr. and Mrs. Chapln, 
while here, will occupy the Harklns 
house, south of the river. 

Big FaUs 

Big FalliJ, Minn., April 15— (Sp.-clal 
to The Herald.) — A. M, Jensen was at 
the county seat this week. 

Miss Kerr and Mrs. A E. Solberg 
were at International Falls last week. 

Mr. Klein of Bemidji was here the 
fore part of the week. 

Oscar Ness was in town Tuesday. 

Carl Lungren was here Wednesday. 

Mrs. S. C. Brown of Bemidji la visit- 
ing friends here. 

Mrs. A. A Miller went to the county- 
seat Thursday. 

Ro.'s Slack was up river the fore 
part of the week. 

Mrs. Bert Hillstead entertained a 
few of her friends at a card party. 


Wrenshall, Minn., April 15. — (Special 
to Th<j Herald.* — Mrs, Marie and son 
transacted business In Duluth Satur- 

Edward Hill was in Superior Tues- 

Walter WUIoughby wag In Superior 

William Dzuck and son spent Mon- 
day •< Duluth. 

Jim Harris of Carlton visited In town 

MISS'S Tlegen were Carlton visitors 

Robert Zelok transacted business in 
Carlton Saturday. 

Mr, Bennett transacted business In 
Carlton Monday, 

Mr. Klrkpatrick was In Barker Fri- 

Mrs Gust Anderson of Superior Is 
visklns her husband. 


Bagley. Minn., April 15.— (Special to 
The H->rald.) — William Kaiser accom- 
panied his father to Bemdiji on Tues- 

Claude Covey of Mlzpah visited at 
the C.>vey home over Sunday. 

Lewis Lohn of Fosston was a vis- 
itor at the Kaiser home on Friday ot 
last we>»k. 

Dr. and Mrs. Dulude are the par- 
ents of a daughter born last Satur- 

M1.98 LIUian Larson, who has been 
teaching near Clearbrook Is spending 
her Easter vacation with her parents 

Nels NeLson of Bagley sold his farm 
six mile.<4 west of town for $4,000 
Monday to John R. Dunn of North- 
flehl. who will Immediately take 
charge and erect new buildings this 

Dr. 3. Dulude attended the meeting 
of the surgeons of the Upper Missis- 
sippi valley, held In BemdlJl last 

The Brown residence, sitnated on 
Lake Li<^>moni. will be used a hospital 
within a short time. 

Dr. D. R. "^^'elsh, a veterinarian of 
Copemlsh. Mich., has decided to locate 
here and wl'.I arrive next week. Dr. 
Welsh has had several years' prac- 
tical experience in Indiana and Mich- 


Alborn, Minn., April 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Mr. and Mrs. John John- 
son entertained laat Sunday Mr. and 
Mrs. Erick Erlckson, Mr. and Mrs. Nels 
Paulsen and son, James. Mr. and Mrs. 
Martin Meli and family. 

Last Sunday afternoon a special 
meeting was held by the Alborn tele- 
phone directors at the home of Tolof 
Myklebye and last Tuesday the annual 
meeting was held at the schoolhouse. 

Mrs. Ralph Johnson of Virginia vis- 
ited Tuesday with Miss Boughton. Mrs. 
Johnson was principal here last year. 

George Landahl of Proctor spent 
Sunday with his folks here. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Johnson and Mr. 
and Mrs. Martin Mell and Oscar Mell 
were entertained by Mr. and Mrs, Nels 
Paulsen last Tuesday evening. It being 
Mr. Paulsen's birthday. 

Mrs. Frank Johnson entertained Miss 
Dinwiddle, MLss Boughton. Mrs. Ed- 
wards and .laughter, Maria, and Billy 
Hanson at dinner last Sunday. 

Mr. and Mr.^. Charles Wlckstrom en- 
tertained Mr. and Mrs. Solem Wood 
and family and Mr. and Mrs. Hans Skar 
and son, EInar.. Sunday evening. 

BUI Hanson of Taconlte was a week- 
end visitor at his home here. 

A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. 
Slvert Holten Sunday. 

Ernest Johnson returned home 
Wednesday from Nash. Wis., where he 
went to see a physician. 

Alvah Shipley return»*d from North 
Dakota last Tuesday with a team of 

Charles Schelln lost one of his horses 

Ben Hanson visited at his home here 
this week. ^ . ^ ^ 

Louis Landahl and John Ostman 
epent Saturday and Sunday at Duluth. 

Walter Landahl of Duluth spent Sun- 
day with relatives here. 

Frank Trolander, Jr.. was a Duluth 
caller Thursday. 

The piece quilt made by the young 
girls at the schoolhouse will be raf- 
fled at the dance this evening. A sew- 
ing machine has been purchased for 
the school with the proceeds of the 

sale of the tickets. 

. »- 


Sandstone. Minn.. April 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Miss Ellen Reinhold- 
eon returned to her school at Two Har- 
bors Saturday. 

Rev. Theodore De Lange left Mon- 
day to attend a conference of the 
Dutch Reformed church at Sioux City, 

Mrs. John De Rosier, who has been 
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J, 
H. Samuelson for the past two weeks 
returned Tuesday to her home In Hill 

J. F. H.awley spent Friday with rela- 
tives and friends in Duluth. 

Mrs. Gerbon Feyma and children re- 
turned Sunday from a visit with 
friends In Hinckley. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Haines departed 
Friday for their future home in Alex- 
andria Bay, N, T. , „, . 

Louis Erlckson and son left Wed- 
nesday to visit relatives In Duluth. 

John McArdle left Wednesday for 
Red Granite, Wis., where he will be 
employed. _ ^ 

W. N. Davis left Wednesday to visit 
MX, tha M. Lahart home in Pine City. 

Tik* m -year-old son of Mr. and Mn». 
C. L. Thompson, who moved iiere ra- 

cently from New Richland, Iowa, died 
Sunday morning after a brief illness 
of whooping cough and pneunaonia. Fu- 
neral services were conducted Tuesday 
by Rev. C. E. Wlttrup. , .» ^ 

David L. Rankin of St. Paul visited 
here Wednesday. . , 

Dr. and Mrs, Sewall returned to 
Cuyuna Wednesday after a short visit 
at the R. W, Wedgewood home. 

Mrs. William Donaldson and son of 
Duluth arrived Wednesday to visit her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. AUen. 

Paul Perkins of Pine City was a 
business visitor here Thursday. 

Rev. H. E. Easly was a Duluth pas- 
senger Tuesday. 

A baby girl was born to Mrs. Heinle 
Kruse Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Schuler and baby spent 
the week end in the Twin Cities. 

The M. E. Ladies' Aid will meet 
Thursday. April 20, with Mrs. Hugo 

Ross Daniels of Pine City and Spen- 
cer Daniels of Cuyuna called on friends 
here Saturday. 

A. S. Dean was in Pine City Tues- 

Miss Gladys Robertson of Minneapo- 
lis arrived Monday to visit at the S. 
and A. S. Dean homes. 

C. E. Nutting returned to his home 
at Worthington Wednesday after a 
visit here with his son- 

Mr and Mrs. Fred Constantme and 
son left Tuesday to visit relatives In 

St. Paul. ,^ ., ., ., 

Victor GJertson, John Westlund and 
.John Watela arrived during the past 
week from Sauk Rapids and will now 
remaln at home. . . ,, 

The R. T. G. club surprised Margaret 
Robertson at her home Tuesday eve- 
ning in honor of her birthday. 
— ♦ — 

Moose Lake 

Moose Lake, Minn., April 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Misses Edna 
Swanson and Amy Anderson shopped 
at Duluth Friday. ^. , 

The Misses Rosella and Ida Nelson 
were at Barnum Tuesday. 

Fred Hales of Sturgeon Lake was 
here Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Herachler spent 
the week-end In Duluth. 

Mrs, F, R. Walters and children were 
In Duluth the latter part of the week. 

The ladles' guild met Tuesday after- 
noon at the home of Mrs. Kasper. 

Charles Eckman returned to Moo«9 
Lake Wednesday afternoon after a 
couple of days spent at the Twin Ports. 

Miss Llla Gleason. who is teaching 
at Kettle River. Is In Minneapolis 
spending her Easter vacation with rel- 

Harold Tenney of Duluth spent the 
week-end with the LIndmark family. 

A. W, Hughes and family arrived 
Tuesday and will make this place their 
future home. Mr. Hughes is a son-in- 
law of Mr. Carlisle. 

Harry Marsh went to his former 
home in Michigan last week to attend 
the funeral of his father. 

Mrs. Charles E. Dyer and child of 
Prince Albert. Can., arrived here to 
visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. 

Ray Skelton. who has been spending 
the last couple of years In Canada, 
where he had taken a claim, returned 
Monday for a short visit with rela- 

I. C. Campbell transacted business at 
Hinckley last Saturday and returned 
Sunday, accompanied by Mrs. Camp- 
bell, who had been spending the week 
there with friends. 

William Bogenholm of Grantsburg. 
Wis., is a visitor at the C Newbloom 
home this week. 

William Julian returned Wednesday 
from Bralnerd, where he underwent an 

Mrs, Vern Pembleton of ■^^ illow 
River was a patient at the hospital a 
few days last week. Mrs. Vasteiling, 
her mother, took charge of her home 
at Willow River during her absence. 

A party was held at the Knutila 
home Tuesday afternoon with Ole 
Swanson, Sr., guest of honor in cele- 
bration of his 79th birthday. Many 
older folks were there. 

A n-umber of young ladles tendered 
Miss Ethel Peterson a shower and her 
wedding took place Tuesday to Au- 
i gust Abrahamson of Superior, 
I Miss Edna Swanson entertained the 
Minnewawa campflre at her home 
Wednesday evening. Miss Kate 
Schwarzbouer was Initiated as wood 
gatherers. Refreshments were served. 

Miss Esther Johnson shopped at Du- 
luth the latter part of the week and 
visited there over Sunday with rela- 

Miss Irence Lindmark entertained 
eighteen of her girl friends at her home 
Friday evening. Each girl fashioned 
her own Easter bonnet from tissue pa- 
per. The prize went to Amy Anderson 
for designing the most stylish hat. 
while Miss Nora Nilsen took a prize 
for creating the most old-fashioned. 
Sherbert and cake were served. 

Frances went to St, Cloud the firat of 
the week. 

Judge Palmer and Attorneys Jevne 
and Phinney went to Walker the first 
of the week to argue motions before 
Judge McClenahan. 

A. M. Jensen of Big Falls was la 
town this week. 

Henry Mortenson, a former saloon 
keeper here, but now In business at 
Virginia, w^as a visitor here this week. 

Grattan De Graw of Loman spent 
Monday In town. 

Charles Sutcliff, manager of the Rat 
Root Lumber company, has returned 
from Litchfield. 

Adolph Krohn is home after a trip 
to Denver, where he went to visit Mra. 
Krohn, who Is there for her health. 

Oscar Arneson of St. Paul, in charge 
of the timber and land department un- 
der State Auditor Preus, conducted the 
regrular monthly sale of state landa 
here on Monday. 

Mrs, John Baust and son have re- 
turned from Littlefork after a visit 
there at her parental home. 

Gerald S, Klbbey has returned to 
Minneapolis after a visit here at tba 
home of his uncle, J, E, Kibbey. 




Riverton. Minn., April 15.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Ethel Belts returned 
to Bralnerd after a visit at William 
McFern's. ^ ^u. 

Donald Lord entertained about thir- 
ty friends April 7, on his 7th birthday, 

Mrs. Ed Kidder returned home from 
a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Miller of Crosby. ^ m .^ 

Leroy Farrar was a guest of the 
John Murphy home, 

Mrs. Irene Provencia has returned 
from Motley. 

Willis Singer, machine a^ent, de- 
livered a machine to Louis Wegram. 

Grandma Sullivan returned from a 
visit In Duluth. , ^ ^ . 

Mr" Reber of Aitkin returned to her 
home after a visit at G. Ridley's. 

Mr and Mrs, John Hasskamp and 
son went to Aitkin to visit relatives. 
— ^ 

International FaUs 

International Falls, Minn., April 15. 
— (Special to The Herald.) — Mrs. Per- 
llng departed Monday evening for her 
parental home at Grand Rapids, Wis. 

Henry Logan took a bunch of men 
to Margie on Monday for camp work, 

Mrs. R. Chute of Ray spent Tues- 
day here. 

M, H. Montgomery left Monday eve- 
ning for Wisconsin. 

F. M. Billmyre went to Duluth Tues- 
day evening uai business. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Hughes of Fair- 
land arrived here Saturday to visit 
with friends for a week. 

The 12-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Pat Therrio, died at the hospital 
Wednesday morning, following an op- 
eration for appendicitis, 

E. F. Weiss of Fort Frances left for 
Chicago Tuesday evening. 

General Manager Gemmel and Train- 
master Warner of the M. •& I., spent 
Wednesday here. 

Harry Bechrow, the cruiser, left 
Tuesday evening for Spokane, Wash., 
where he formerly resided and where 
he will be employed. 

Pat McLoughlin came here Wednes- 
day from Northome and left that eve- 
ning for Duluth. en route to Hayward, 
Wis., where he will visit his mother, 

Frank Doran. Nlc Wenberg, Joe Mc- 
Neil and Fred Neveau compose a quar. 
tet of our young men who left Tues- 
day evening for North Dakota to se- 
cure jobs on farms. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Palmer left 
Wednesday evening for Rochester, 
where Mrs, Palmer will undergo an 

Mrs. Anna Kelly went to Walker 
Tuesday evening. 

Mr, Sabourin and family departed 
Tuesday evening for Niagara, Wis., 
where they will make their home. 

S. C, Brown of Big Falls spent Tues- 
day here, 

S. S. Williamson of Big Falls was in 
town the first of the month. 

Fred Smith of Laurel was In town 
the first of the we^c on businesa. 
. .ilCr. and Mrs. George Beaslerof-Fart 

Mcintosh, Minn., April 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Thomas Twite of 
Crookston was a business visitor here 

Mrs. Oscar Larson is seriously 111. 

A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. 
Christ Bly, Tuesday morning. 

Miss Betsy Froirack returned Sat- 
urday from a visit In the Twin Cities. 

Mrs. p^ank Felber and children left 
Saturday night for Cass Lake to visit 
her parents. 

Miss Agnes Wickum left Wedne.»day 
for L'mland, Minn., where she has been 
engaged to teach school. 

School has been closed this week on 
account of scarlet fever cases. 

The Ladles' Aid of the Congrega- 
tional church met with Mrs. Robert 
Southmay Friday afternoon. 

A daughter was born to Mr. and 
Mrs. Hans Norsby Monday. 

Casper Dale of Thief tliver Falls 
was here Sunday, 

Miller Jensen made a business trip 
to Ersklne and Plummer Monday. 

Mrs. Elmer Fredrlckson and Mrs. J. 
I L. Tale entertained the Ladles' Aid of 
I the Synod church Wednesday after- 
' noon in the church basement. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Arehart re- 
turned to their home at Benson, Minn., 
after a few days' visit with Mr. and 
Mrs, Thomas Jorstad. 

E. A. Webster returned Wednesday 
from a ten days' business trip to Min- 
neapolis and other points In the south- 
ern part of the state. 

Miss J. Amundson of Langdon. N. D., 
has Just opened a new up-to-date mil- 
linery store here. 

The King Town Temperance society 
win hold a meeting Sunday evening at 
the St. John's church. 

Editor A, J, Heath and C. M. Berg 
were delegates to the Jefferson high- 
way convention at Bemidji Tuesday 

The members of the fire department 
had a card party and oyster supper at 
the city hall Tuesday evening. 
■ ■ ♦ 

Iron River, Mtcft. 

Iron River. Mich., April 15.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — Joe Grussell left 
Monday morning for Iron Mountain to 

Mrs. A. J, Waffen was surprhsed on 
her birthday Friday evening by the 
Maccabees at her home and was pre- 
sented with a house plant. 

Micholas Trola was killed at the 
Homer mine last Saturday evening. He 
slipped down the shaft and fell about 
100 feet. The funeral was held Mon- 
day morning from the St. Agnes 

A. Gustavlfson and son, Fred, arrived 
from Nine-mile, Mont., Sunday morn- 
ing being called here by the serious 
illness of the former's mother, who is 
now improving. 

Earl I. Hamlin, pastor of the Pres- 
byterian church, left Tuesday morn- 
ing for Menominee to attend the meet- 
ing of the elders of the presbytery. 
John Lace and A. Fisher left in the 
evening to attend the meeting. 

The Christian Endeavor held its busi- 
ness meeting at the home of Miss Mil- 
dred Fisher Tuesday evening. Refresh- 
ments were served. 

Mrs, F. C. Macpherson has returned 
after a prolonged visit at Green Bay 
and other points. - 

A declamatory contest was held at 
Bates at which the Misses Edna Matt- 
son won first place, Iva Baumgartner, 
second, and Alpha Benson, third. 

Miss Edith Dunn. Leonard Dlederlcks 
and Sam MacKinnon are home from 
Ann Arbor for their Easter vacation. 
They will return to their studies Sun- 

A bachelor's dinner was given Thurs- 
day evening in honor of the joung men 
who are at home from Ann Arbor. 

A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Wal» 
ter Ocheltree Saturday evening. 


Baudette, Minn., April 15.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Mesdames W, F. and 
L. F. Hackett have returned from a. 
visit with relatives in Duluth and 

W. E. Long left Sunday for his for* 
mer home In Columbus, Ohio. 

Al Flrmenlch left Sunday for Ash- 
land, Wis., to visit. 

Mr. Wefsenmoe of Maynard, Minn., 
Is here visiting his brother, who is 
night clerk at the depot. 

Rev, Father Lee of Winnipeg spent 
a short time here as a guest of Rev. 
Father Bossus, 

Rev. and Mrs. Aanestad entertained 
the Lutheran choir at their home on 
Tuesday evening. 

James Johnson of New Richland, 
Wis., is here looking for land. 

Otto Dlercks, Al Rlsto and Dave 
Morrow left this week for Deer River 
to have charge of ditch work near that 

Mr, and Mrs, Charles Peterson re- 
turned Tuesday from a visit with rel- 
atives In Thief River Falls. 

Chester White of Duluth spent the 
week-end here with friends. 

The Eastern Stars entertained at the 
home of Mrs. C. R. Mlddleton on Tues- 
day in honor of Mrs^ Upham, 

Zac Severtson of International Falls 
is spending the week in Iowa. 

Attorney Chllgren, J. R. Norri.-*, A. 
W. Atwater and Sam Carlton of Will- 
iams attended Masonic doings here 

Eighty school children have entered 
the flower contest wlilch the Woman's 
club have taken up for the summer. 
Seeds will be planted as soon as the 
ground is ready. 

Mrs. Otto Dlercks entertained the 
Bridge club at her home Saturday eve- 
ning. Luncheon waa served. 

The library board members were en- 
tertained at the home of Mrs. J. L. 
Williams on Tuesday afternoon. Din- 
ner was served at 6:30. 

The local girls' basket ball team 
was defeated by the Fort Frances team 
April 8, 9 to 8. The K. K. K.'s enter- 
tained the visiting team in the after- 

Mrs. Joe Lj'nch and her sister. Mtsa 
Cook of Bankton. were here Tuesday 
on their way to Crookston for a visit 
with relatives. 

The Interior of the Baudette Provi- 
sion company store will be remod- 

A new township in the Rapid River 
district was organized this week and 
named Rulien after William Ruliea. 
local real estate man. 

8, B. Morlander of St. Paul spent a 
few days in town on his way to R*- 


A son has been born to 'Mr. and 


* ■*' 










April 15, 1916. 



Social and Other News of Our Neighbors 

4 »... t 


Mi.«. Fit d Henderson of America, who 
forinrrly lived here. 

Mr. D<r8<-h and dauprhter arrived 
Tu<fiday from St. Paul to vi.slt hla 
frin, Joe, at Bankton. 

The Haudette Itcalty company lo- 
cat»d AVilllam FJrown of Beard»ley on 
a claim near I'itt. 

A. ('. Tlllon of the Home Oil com- 
I'any 8i>tnt Sunday ijere, Raving Tues- 
day for Warroad. 


Ontonacon. Mn-ri., ^pril 15. — <*^n®' 
cial lo The Herald.)— Mrs. W. <}. Hud- 
dlestone of- Kockland. Mlcli., and Miss 
t*e<.il Hnddlestone of TJutie. Mont., 
w* re tlif jruest.i of Mr. and Mr.s. C. H. 
O'KourHe this weok. 

Wari Ri)oson left for Piiluth .'Sun- 
day evf ninfe'. where he has ucceptea a 

He»t Hu.«h left for Xefraunee 
day fveniiiK, where he has a job. 

John <;iuvln made a business 
to .M.-iiq)ietl» tliis week. 

Ira l!u»h Itfl for Marquette Mon- 

"iV. A. Savuge left for Marquette 
M<'M<l.'iy. , ,,, , 

N\illiHiii Thomas of Victoria. Mich., 
hj.cnt Mindny here. . „ , , j, 

Mi.x.'< Mm ion Houle of llockland. 
Mi<h., i.s the tfuest of Miss Eleanor 

A < liop puey party was given In 
hon<ji- of Mrs. *iuB Cane Monday eve- 

Joiin Purlon went to Houghton Mon- 
dav .-.fteinoon. 

nert Flatt of I.,aurluni, Mich., Is vls- 
ilioR in this vlllaKO. . ^ , ,,, 

Mr.s. llobeit Mooney Is suffering with 
the Krip. 

A son w.ns born to Mr. and Mrs. P. 
H. Holland Monday. 

A son Mas born to Mr. and Mrs. 
lohn Watt Monday. 

Mrs. Jn.- Honneville returned to 
liibon. Minn.. Monday evening. 

Mr. and .Mrn. l>. J. Norton returned 
from H»>UKhtoi\ Wednesday. 

Uaymond iJeiReron took in auto to 
raUnnet. Mich., Wednesday to the auto 
«!iow. „ , , 

Kdward Ttofiseau of Tlnblcon was a 
business ti)l<r hero this week. 

New Duluth 

Xew Duluth, Minn., April 16.— <Spe- 
Clal to Ti>e H.rald.)- The membcr.s 
of the Catholic Ladies' guild were 
entertained Tuesday by Mis. W. Miller 
at her home here. 

A. I>. Johnson of Superior Is book- 
keeper and stenographer at the Cen- 
tral State hank. 

Mr and .Mis. A. H. Donald and eons, 
Pruce and llobert. of West Duluth, 
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank 
Urand Sunday. Agne.s Henison and Krmst 
Olson of Duluth spent Sunday at the 
home of Mr. and Mr.x. Harry G. Olson. 

ML-'s .May Fairbanks departed Thurs- 
day evening for Minneapolis, where 
she will ^i^it her mother during' the 
Kaster vacation. , „ 

Mesdanu s John Tennant and Harry 
G Olson vi.slted in Duluth Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Stafford and son, 
Alden. of Duluth. and Miss SlRerd An- 
dernon of Plwablk. were guests at 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Ander- 
stm Sunday. Mrs. Stafford and Miss 
Anderson "are sisters of Mr. Ander- 

Young «;iadys Barry, who has been 
ill at her home with measles, is able 

Mrs Wilfred Martell of Chisholm 
is spending a few days with her 
moth< r, Mrs. Frances Fischer. 

iMiarles l»earson was a business vis- 
itor In Duluth Monday and Tuesday. 

Mrs S. Harry departed Friday to 
fpend two weeks visiting relatives in 
Mi<hlpan a!ul Wisconsin. 

Mrs Otto Krucger and little son, 
Woodrow. have been 111 with tonsilltls 
the past week. 

Martin Helbl, who has been em- 
plove.l at the steel plant, left Thurs 
day f«)r hl.s home in Barnum 
spending a few days there 
leave for the East. ,,,.,, 

Tl>e Ladv Maccabees held their 
meeting In" the Maccabee hall Thurs- 
day evening. After the business meet- 
ing a social hour was held and lunch 
£ ^ r V ^ c1 

Fredo A. Ossanna will arrive home 
from the University of Minnesota Mon 
day to spend vacation with hi 
parents. Mr. and Mrs. H. Ossanna. 

George It. Dewey left last Saturday 
evening for Pittsburgh, where he will 
be employed. ^ ^, , ^ . 

Miss Jeannette McElroy departed 
Friday evening for Chippewa Falls. 
Wis., to spend Easter with her 
mother. ^ ^. , 

Ml«s Dolo Tower spent the week- 
rnd as the guest of MlSB Marjorie 
Ryan at the Duluth normal. 

Fond du Lac 

Fond du Lac, Minn., April 15.— (Spe- 
rial to The Herald.)— Mrs. Frank Arm- 
strong was hostess at a party Friday 
afternoon for Mrs. James Itlch of Proc- 
tor. I'ink and white were used In dee- 
orating. Games were the amvisement. 
after which lunch was served to 
following: Mrs. D. L. Bishop, 
BaylesH. Mrs. C. A. Krause, Mrs. J. W. 
Russell, Mrs. G. M. Bloyer, Mrs. D. C. 
Hewitt. Mrs. Burns. Mrs. T. O Fleet. 
Gust Boberston, Mrs. Bosworth, Mrs. 
Van Valkenberg. Miss Hilma Peterson, 
Miss Alta Hewitt. The o"t-of-town 
guests were: Mrs. Kranze, Mrs. Rich of 
Proctor, and Mrs. Whltson of Duluth. 

Mr and Mrs. D. C. Hewitt were 
quests the first of the week of their 
diuigiiter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. 
Dr. Whltson. in Duluth. ^ , .,. 

Rev. E. F. Brown was In Duluth 
Monday. ^ . ., 

Mrs. M. H. Day was a guest of Mrs. 
Delia Shepard In West Duluth Tues- 

Mr.-^ G. M. Bloyer entertained the 
L-adles" Aid of the Hope Congregation, 
al church at her home W^ednesday aft- 

Mrs D C. Hewitt. Thursday, visited 
her son. Homer Hewitt In Superior, 

who is 111. ^ , , ,» . , i, 

Mrs C. O. Bergaulst visited relatives 
in the city Tuesday. 

Richard Mohr, living at the power 
plant, visited Tuesday, his little daugh- 
ter, who Is ill at St. Mary's hospital. 
Mr and Mrs. Louie Hogstad and 
Mrs " Blanch«rd of Duluth motored 
here Sunday to visit Mr. Hogstad's 

mother. . ,, ^,, 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas McGllvary of 
Duluth spent Saturday and Sunday at 
their cottage here. 

c L. Rakowsky and his son, John, 
and nephew, Thomas Little, of Dulyth. 
motored to Fond du Lac Sunday and 
visited relatives. 

Miss Hllma Peterson passed the 
week-end as a guest of Mr. and Mrs. 
Thomas Jackson at Carlton. 

E. Johnson and Mrs. Gust Johnson 
were In Duluth Thursday. 

Milton Ileaton. a sister of the bride. 
Mr. and Mrs. Gibson will make their 
home at 82G Calumet street. Laurlum. 

Miss Lillian TrevlUlan entertained 
at her home on Iroquois street Friday. 

The Calumet Matinee Musical club 
met at the home of Mrs. Charles Van 
Dusen, 206 Kearsarge street, Wednes- 
day afternoon. 

The Woman's Home Missionary So- 
ciety of the Laurlum M. B. churcn 
observed Its annual mite box opening 
In the parlors of the church Wednes- 
day afternoon. Rev. 0. P. Llpp, a re- 
turned missionary from India, spoke. 

Lady Isabelle, auxiliary to Sons of 
St. Andrews' society, tendered a fare- 
well reception Monday evening In 
honor of Mr. and Mrs. Angus McLeod, 
who will leave shortly for Ballf, Alta. 
Mrs. McLeod was presented with a 
ruby ring. 

Mrs. John Lavers entertained a num- 
ber at her homo Tuesday afternoon. 

<Jeneral Manager W. W. Walker of 
Duluth and Supt. C. E. Lytle of Mar- 
quette of tile South Shore railroad 
were In Calumet on Tuesday. 

L. N. MacDonald of Duluth reg- 
istered at the Arlington this week. 

Richard Crocker has left for Paw 
Paw. Mich., to make his home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. McClelland 
have reiurned from Redlander, Cal.. 
where they attended the funeral of 
Mr. McClelland's mother. 

E. R. Bayllss of Bessemer, well 
known lumber dealer. Is in Calumet 
on business. 

Dr. and Mrs. A. I. Lawbaugh have 
returned from Florida, where they 
spent the winter. 

C. E. ShumWay of Duluth was In 
Calumet this week. 

daughter, Annie, spent Sunday with 
friends in Morgan Park. 

Oliver Renstrom, who has been ill 
for the past week at his home, is 

Miss Edna and Miss Alice McLimans 
were the guests of their sister. Mrs. 
W. J. Harklns for the week-end. 

Charles Olson of Fond du Lac was a 
business caller here Monday. 

P. A.. Quackenbush made a busi- 
ness trip to New Duluth Monday. 

Mrs. N. G. Renstrom spent Tuesday 
In West Duluth the guest of relatives. 

Miss Agnes Neubauer spent the flret 
of the week with friends in Duluth. 




he will 

Arnold. Minn., April 15.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — .Services will bo con- 
ducted In the Presbyterian church here 
.Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock by Rev. 
Dr. Lawience. 

The Welfare club members will hold 
their regular monthly meeting Satur- 
day evening. 

Miss OlKa N'elson. who has been very 
sick. Is better. 

Mrs. M. Kenny of Arnold and her 
sister, Mrs. Emerson of Duluth. have 
gone to Ashland to spend Saturday and 
Sunday with friends. 

Mrs. David Hunter spent Friday in 
Duluth with friends. 

Mrs. P. Johnston was In the city 
Thursday on business. 

Mrs. L. C. Nlchoi.son spent Friday in 
the city. 

Ole Olson has sold his farm In Ar- 
nold to William Berlagnoll, who expects 
to live on It. 

Dorothy McGoofln was hostess at a 
birthday party Wednesday afternoon 
in honor of her seventh birthday. 

The Modern Samaritans will hold a 
regular monthly meeting Tuesday eve- 
ning. After the business meeting there 
win be dancing. 





Calumetf Mich. 

Calumet. Mich., April 15. — Miss 
Louise Woodward, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Woodward of Calu- 
met, and Samuel Pascoe of Detroit, 
formerly of Calumet, were wedded at 
the parsonage of the Calumet M. E. 
church Friday evening. Rev. C. L. 
Adams officiating. They will make 
their home in Detroit. 

The Red Jacket fire department and 
village employes entertained in the 
Red Jacket fire station Thursday eve- 
ning In honor of ex-Ppresldent Frank 
Schumaker, who retired from the ex- 
ecutive office this spring. 

On Tluirsday evening at the par- 
sonage of the First M. E. church Miss 
Jennie Pascoe, daughter of Richard 
Pascoe, became the bride of Charles 
Gibson. Rev. C. L. Adams officiated. 
The bride was gowned In white em- 
broidered voile and carried a bouquet 
of Bride roses. The bridesmaid wore 
dotted voile and carried a bouquet 
of white carnations. A wedding din- 
ner was served at the home of Mrs. 

Marble, Minn., April 15— (Special to 
The Herald.) — D. M. Vermllyea and 
wife spent the week-end in Duluth. 

Miss Carlson of Coleraln* was here 
Wednesday and Thursday. 

D. Booth of Hibblng transacted busi- 
ness here Monday. 

A. E. Perrier returned from Roches- 
ter Tuesday, where his wife is rapidly 
improving after an ()peration. 

Mrs. W. J. Cowhlll has opened a res- 
taurant and lunch counter. 

The Ladles' Aid of the Methodist 
church will hold a flower sale in the 
Cowhili building Saturday, April 22. 

Mrs. P. Boutin returned Tuesday 
from Rochester, where she has been 
for the past month. 

Mrs. A. J. Moresett of Deer River 
spent a week with her sister, Mrs. 
Harvey Van Horn. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Mann and daughter, 
Bessie, left Monday noon for their new 
home In Winnipeg. 

Mrs. C. H. Dockeray is spending the 
week In Virginia with her daughter, 
Mrs. Frank Smith. 

Durant Barclay and family of Cole- 
ralne moved their houseliold goods 
here, and will live In the house for- 
merly occupied by Fred Eckman. 

Miss Norah Burnes of Taconlte vis- 
ited with Mrs. Anderson last week. 

John McMahon, mother and sister, of 
Grand Rapids passed through here 
Sunday in their car. 

Napoleon Trudeau was a recent bus- 
iness caller at Taconlte. 

Mrs. Charles Smith was called to her 
home in Nevis. Minn., where her 
mother Is seriously 111. 


Keewatin, Minn.. April 16.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— W. C. Barrett of Hib- 
blng was hero Monday. 

Frank Lasard and wife spent Sunday 
with relatives at Grand Rapids. 

J. C. McKuslck, the contractor at 
Marble, was In town Monday. 

Mrs. W. R. O'Connell spent Thurs- 
day in Hibblng. . ^ * , 

Thomas Dandren made a hurried trip 
to Minneapolis this week. 

R. T. DIckelman of Huricon, Wis., 
called hero Tuesday. 

Oscar Lindberg of Hibblng was here 
T II o s d a y 

Nick Dillon, deputy sheriff of St. 
Louis county, was In town recently. 

P. M. Stone attended council meeting 
at Calumet Monday evening. 

Steve Parker of Superior was in 
town Tuesday. , ^ ,^ 

Mrs. Ole Wlgen, who has been quite 
111. Is improving rapidly. 

Mrs. Charles Sevoy and daughter 
Dorothy spent tho latter part of the 
week in Duluth. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Simerson moved 
to Stevenson this week. 

W C Barrett of Hibblng has rented 
his building, formerly occupied by Gus 
Johnson, to William Darling, who will 
open up a 10-cent store. 

Mrs R. M. Doran of International 
Falls Is here on a visit with her sister, 
Mrs. P. G. McEachln 

W. B. Steenstrup has rented the \ Ir- 
glnla store, where ho has moved his 
Jewdry store. 


Smlthvllle. Minn., April 16.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Mrs. Edward John- 
son and daughter, Bernlce. spent 
Wednesday in New Duluth with rela- 

Mr and Mrs. William Gravelle of 
Morgan Park were the guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. Arthur Eisenach Tuesday. 

Donald Boyd of Duluth was tho 
guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. 

^''Ar fnd'^Mrs. J. O. Brink spent tho 
week-end In Duluth with relatives. 

Miss Florence Johnson of Duluth 
was the Sunday guest of her cousin. 
Miss Amelia Swenson. ^^ , ^, ^ 

The Harvey Webb Christian En- 
deavoreis will meet in the ^Methodist 
church Sunday evening at (:30. 

H Warren, manager of the street 
railway company, Tuesday went oyer 
tho line for tho street car extension 
through here to Morgan Park, 

Mrs V. A. Dash entertained the 
ladles guild Thursday night at her 
homo on Grand avenue. After tho 
regular business tho ladles finished 
up their sewing for the sale to be 
held in the vacant store on Ninety- 
third avenue Saturday, April 22. Mrs. 
Mat Amundson's home will be the 
next meeting place. 

Mrs. R. A. Folkerts and Miss Mable 
Scott spent Tuesday In Superior. 

The Northern Power company has 
men stringing heavy wires on their 
high traction poles along Gard and 
Commonwealth avenue from the sub- 
power station house at tJary to the 
one on t:rand avenue here. 

Hazel Odegaard of Morgan Park 
was the Sunday guest of her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Odegaard. 

The younger set had a dance at 
Rosemere cottage Friday evening. 

Miss Theo Hesto and Miss Clara 
Nelson and Mrs. J. S. Johnson and 


Eveleth. Minn., April 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Rev. William Jobush 
left Monday for Duluth to attend a 
regular meeting of the Presbyterian 
church pastors from this district. 

Mrs. Wllllnm Jobush left Monday for 
Redwood Falls, the former home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Jobush, to attend to the 
shipping of their household goods here. 

R. S. Nelson visited with friends at 
Grand Rapids Sunday. 

Miss Mayme Linnihan, who teaches 
school In Virginia, visited Miss May 
Marshall over Saturday and Sunday. 

Miss Lena Saarl, who teaches school 
at Cook, spent Saturday and Sunday 
at her homo on Monroe street here. 

Mlsa Clara Rohrer entertained a 
number of her friends at a dinner 
party .Sunday evening at her home. 
After dinner was served, music and 
games furnished the entertainment. 

Benjamin R. Stromstead, who is em- 
ployed by a Duluth logging firm north 
of Virginia, spent Sunday with friends 
and relatives in this city. 

S. H. Owens attended a meeting of. 
poultry owners at Hibblng. 

Dr. C. W. More has been In St. Paul 
attending a meeting of the state board 
of health, of which he Is a member. 

Miss Llla Heath, who has been em- 
ployed as a nurse at the More hospital 
of this city, resigned and left Monday 
for Duluth. 

Miss Neva Anderson entertained her 
mother from Superior the first part of 
this week. 

Miss Llla Stanaway, who recently 
resigned as principal of the Fayal 
school, has gone to Sault Ste. Marie, 
Mich., to enjoy a vacation of one 
month. She has not as yet decided 
what she will do after her vacation. 

Miss Martha Voelker and Miss Ame- 
lia von Levem left Wednesday for 
Gary, Ind., to investigate the Gary 
school system, which has been dis- 
cussed considerably in this city. They 
will return soon and will make a re- 
port to the board of education. 
— • 


Floodwood. Minn. April 16. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Cieorge Jessett, who 
has charge of the loading of bolts for 
the National Woodenv.are company «.f 
Hill City, has several teams and men 
loading and has shipped out about ten 
cars. Over 1.500,000 feet of that kind 
of material was stored last year in tho 
local yards and it will take several 
weeks before all the bolts are shipped 
out. Very little hardwood was pur- 
chased this winter, and as a result set. 
tiers have not as much cash on hand 
as a year ago. 

The pupils of the Lincoln school had 
a basket social Friday evening. 

Dr. Mulrhead made a trip to Duluth 
this week and returned the same day. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. A, Baune left for 
Chippewa Falls, Wis., to visit Mrs. 
Baune's brother, who is seriously ill. 

Julian Idzorok came home for Easter 
vacation and brought with him his 
cln.osniate, Tom Miller of Duluth. 

Mlko Schemlnskl of Fine Lakes town" 
ship made his final proof this week at 
tho United States land office In Duluth 
on the southeast quarter of section 8, 

Mrs. .T. T>. Paradlne entertained the 
Ladies' Altar Society of the Catholic 
church at its monthly meeting. A 
luncheon was served. 

Miss Ragna Dahle of Starbuck, Minn., 
last week visited Mr. and Mrs. Garrett 
in Halden township, preparatory to 
leaving for Madagascar some time dur- 
ing this month on missionary work. 

The Floodwood creamery received 
during March nearly 9.000 pounds of 
cream and made about 3.000 pounds of 
butter. The patrons received for but- 
ter fat approximately $700. This is 
far In c-xcess of any previous month of 

Albert Pollock, who had traded In his 
unimproved land for an Improved farm 
formerly owned by M. W. Hlngley and 
J. E. Brandmlor, has moved his family 
and livestock to his new home. The 
farm is only about a mile from Flood- 
wood, has about forty acres under cul- 
tivation, part of It being In clover; 
forty acres stumped and forty of fine 
hardwood timber. It has good frame 
buildings, and Is considered one of the 
best farms in this district. Mr. Pol- 
lock has a half dozen milch cows, a 
few heifers, a high grade bull and a 
dandy team of horses. 




Are now in direct touch 
every day with the farm and 
outside towns by Uncle Sam 


Because It reaches the kind of people the merchant wants to sell. 

Because it appeals to its readers in a way that will support his ad- 
vertising. a maximum proportion of Its circulation is among people 
wlio buy. 

Because its adveritsing value la so recognized that the fact tliat an 


Pobllsk^d Kr^rr Satarday* 


All communications should \^fi ad- 
dressed to the Duluth Herald Parcel 
Post Editor. 


IVIre. phone or trrite ss wlieB 
you ^vant ■•■iCtlUBS 
K«04> if m hmrrT' 


The weight limit Is now 60 pounds in 
the local, first and second zones, or 160 
miles from the starting point, and iO 
pounds in all other zones. 

Tho rates for the Third, Fourth, Fifth 
and Sixth zones are as follows: 

1 pound. Third zone 6c. and 2c for 
each additional pound to 20 pounds. 

1 pound. Fourth zone 7c, and 4c ror 
each additional pound to 20 pounds. 

1 pound, Fifth zone »c and 6c for 
each additional pound to 20 pounds. 

1 pound. Sixth zone 9c, and 8c for 
each additional pound to 20 pounds. 

The pound rates in the First and Sec- 
end zones, a distance from Duluth of 
160 miles, will be: 

1 pound 6c 

2 pounds 6c 

8 pounds 7c 

4 pounds.^ . . . • 8c 
6 pounds 9c 

6 pounds 10c 

7 pounds lie 

8 pounds 12c 

9 pounds 18c 

10 pounds 14c 

11 pounds 16c 

12 pounds 16c 

13 pounds 17c 

14 pounds 18c 

16 pounds 19c 

16 pounds 20c 

17 pounds 21c 

18 pounds 22c 

19 pounds 2SC 

20 pounds 24C 

21 pounds 260 

22 pounds 26c 

23 pounds a7c 

24 pounds 280 

26 pounds 29c 

26 pounds SOc 

27 pounds 81c 

28 pounds 82c 

29 pounds 83c 

80 pounds 84c 

81 pounds 36c 

82 pounds 36o 

38 pounds 37c 

84 pounds 38c 

36 pounds 39c 

36 pounds 40c 

37 pounds 41c 

38 pounds 42c 

39 pounds 43o 

40 pounds 44c 

41 pounds 46c 

42 pounds 46c 

43 pounds 47c 

44 pounds 48c 

46 pounds 49c 

46 pounds 60c 

47 pounds 61o 

48 pounds 62c 

49 pounds bdc 

pounds 64c 


11M15-It7-I19 Wttt Sspcrin- St. Dnintk. 


^<,^. 60 , 

ordinary Postage Stamps can be used 
on all packages now 


A mailable parcel may b®^*"*";*^ 

and up to $60. 


of a parcel on which 

thereon coUectr-* 

on Pfty»««'P_^_°l "kfllVedT" provided the 
Such a pa^rc 


$350 Piano now $176 

$250 Piano now $85 

$360 Piano now. $100 

These Are Real Bargains. 


1 8 and 20 Lake Ave. North 


The sender 


'-..-«; rro.njho^addre..j. 

^^F^SM-j^:^ ii YonCanOrdcrby Mall 

$100. »u«n * ,»'"'ur- aaitional charge. 
f„«^*^rli?."nr^e^^°w»o its actual 

lalSe. but not to e««^d^»f,<'package Is 

.V" PM"will not T* permitted to 
addressed win »°\ "*> Jr n o. D. par- 

«^V"^"?fl \tVa°s"been rictipted for and 
eel until it «" °«^" q d. parcels will 

:;ytte"a'creprek'wh%n^addre^ssed to th. 

'^'^"^^^^VpEi'lil" DELIVERY. 

The postofflce <»epartment has ar- 
r.nKed that upon payment o' 1" f t^A? 
Iddftlonal any parcel post package wlU 
gecure immediate delivery. 

What We Advertise 

The same special prices will be 
given our mail-order patrons. 


Furniture Bargains 


DtiliUTlt. BIIMx«. 



Taconlte, Minn., April 16.— fSpeclal to 
The Herald.) — Miss Fitzgerald of 
Colerane was here Monday. 

Leonard Swift formerly employed by 
the D, M. & N. as operator Is in town. 

Mr. Delene of Bemidji was here Sat- 

Dan Kelly of Bovey spent Sunday 
here with n-latives. 

Mrs. M. Van Wane and daughters. 
Arabel and Clarice, returned to their 
home In Duluth Wednesday after a 
visit with her mother, Mrs. W. Whlttey. 

D. Miller and Sam Perrault spent 
Sunday at Meadowlands. 

H. Kataskl. J. C. Downing and 
Walter Myers were Orand Rapids 
callers Sunday. 

lleon Cashen and Isabel McCarron 
were In Bovey Sunday. 

Albert Omens spent Friday In Duluth. 
returning Saturday with his new Ford 


Mr. Derbyville and Mr. Johnson have 
returned from Memphis, Tenn where 
they spent the winter. 

Mrs. William Bailey and children of 
Proctor are guests of Mrs. Bailey's par- 
ents Mr. and Mrs. H. (Juyer. 

A number of men are at work here 
putting In new telephone poles. 


Coleralne, Minn.. April 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — O. B. Carlson returned 
Tuesday evening from Duluth, where 
he was called by the death of his 
uncle, John Westerlund. 

Miss Grace Fraser of Orand Rapids 
has a position In the local postofflce. 

Lester Rels left Friday to visit his 
parents In Chicago. 

John Slverts of Grand Rapids spent 
the fore part of the week with lils 
sister, Mrs. O. B. Carlson. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Phillips re- 
turned from a two weeks' visit with 
friends and relatives In Duluth. 

Mrs. E. R. Blair entertained a num- 
ber of her friends at Ave hundred last 
Saturday afternoon. 

Mrs. Wllcuts and little daughter of 
Holyoke, Minn., returned home Satur- 
day after several weeks' visit with her 
sister. Mrs. T. B. Shorts. 

Mrs. J. L. Llebennan left last Friday 
for her home in Minneapolis, liaving 
been called there, by the serious ill- 
ness of her mother. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Barfus are rejoic- 
ing in the birth of a son, born Monday 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hanson have 
moved to Bogalusa. where they will 
make their home In the future. 

Mrs. Hattle Peterson entertained a 
few of her friends Thursday afternoon. 

The Arcana hotel will open a lunch- 
room April 24. 

George Prescott of Marble spent 
Sunday here. 

H. Juergins of Marble visited friends 
in the city Tuesday. 

Mrs. O. B. Carlson was surprised by 

Wanigas Whiskey 

Ryi or BoBrbin(7 y«ir« ild). pir |«Mm....$4.0Q 
Panama Whisky, per gallon. . .$3.00 
Chetwoodc Whisky, gallon ^50 

Write or telephone us for prices 
on assorted case lots wines, v^rhis- 
kics and brandiel. 

Send for price list. AH goods 

J. «J. WALL 

Wholesale Wine Merchant. 

CphikI 287 Melrose 1435 


Duluth,- Mlnnenota. 

Shipped by express. 



iSLif^h ^o^ Prices. 

flL/llr/ We Specialize. 
Orders sent out 
same day received. 

ALPHA, Florist 

131 West Saperlor St. 

Melrose 135«, 
Grand 1626. 




a number of her friends Friday after- 
noon, the occasion being her birthday. 

W A. Morehouse. Mr. Crawford and 
the Misses Lowry and Forsberg mo- 
tored to Marble last Sunday. 

Tho Hibblng Transportation com- 
pany has started a bus line from Hib- 
blng to Grand Rapids. 

Rev. Robert Von Thum attended the 
meatlng of tho Presbyterian league in 
Duluth this week. w^«,qa« 

Mrs. C. L. May returned Monday 
from a few weesk' visit with her 
mother in Minneapolis. 

Miss Florence Burllngame of the 
Grand Rapids high school faculty vis- 
ited with Mrs. C. E. Seeley last Satur- 


Spooner, Minn., April 15— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Capt. Knutson of Thief 
River Falls was here this week in the 
Interest of the Salvation army located 
at that place. , , . 

C A. Peterson spent a couple of days 
at Thief River Falls, returning on 

John Stratman of East Rapid came 
in for supplies on Thursday. 

Alfred Palm and Gust Pearson have 
formed a copartnership and expect to 
open an ice cream and confectionery 
parlor in the location just north of the 
Spooner Mercantile company store in 
the Phoenix block. 

Last Saturday night's basket social 
at the Pheonlx hall was a success from 
both a financial as well as social stand- 

^ Hans Evenson of Chllgren township 
was In town on Monday and while here 
purchased a young Holsteln bull from 
M. A. Henderson of Spooner township, 
which he will add to his herd. 

Peter Wefsennuf and Phil HoUlng of 
Maynard are here visiting the former's 
brother Lewis, night ticket agent at 
the station. 

Elmer Allen of Wayland was here for 
several days. . .^ .. , 

W. J. Thompson of WabanIca came to 
town Ust WednesdiQr "Viot the river 


route. On nearlng town one of his 
horses went through the Ice but for- 
tunately close to shore so he succeeded 
in getting the horse out. 

Miss Anna Carlson, who has been 
visiting her uncle. Erlck Peterson for 
the past month, returned to Minne- 
apolis Tuesday evening. 

Peter H. Gehety on Monday took 
charge of J. L. Williams' farm south of 
Baudette. ^ . 

Mlris Hannah Hilden returned on 
Saturday from an extended visit at 
Oslo and Alverado amongst friends and 
relatives. , ., „ 

Chester White the cedar man from 
Duluth was in town on Tuesday. 

Mrs William Wood (nee Laura 
Lanctot.) is home visiting her parents. 
She arrived Monday morning. 

Mr. and ^?^• Jack Phillips came In 
from their homestead and will visit for 
a few days. . , ^ _ . 

The Misses Jassamlne and Grace Pet- 
erson entertained at a luncheon Satur- 
day afternoon for Miss Hortense Oden- 
borg at John Peterson. Jr.'s, home. 
Covers were laid for eight. Spooner 
has been visited by a number of 
showers of late, some were accom- 
panied by sleet and thunder. 

Mrs. Myer of East Spooner enter- 
tained Saturday evening at a shower 
for Miss Minnie ONiel, an Easter 
bride, who received many presents. 
Lunch was served by Mrs. Meyers as- 
sisted by Mrs. Reimmon. 

Iron Mountain 

Iron* 'Mountain, Mich.. April 15. — 
(Special to The Herald.) — A convention 
of the Republicans of Dickinson county 
will be held at the courthouse next 
Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. The 
convention will elect twelve delegates 
to the state convention at Lansing and 
twelve delegates to the district conven- 
tion at Ishpemlng. ^ , ,^ , „ 

The Eastern Star elected the follow- 
ing officers: W. M., Mrs. S. RexPlow- 
man; W. P., Morgan Leonard; A. P., 
Lettle Jayne; conductress. Miss May 
Bradford; assistant, Mrs. Walter 

article is advertised in it£ columns Influences their orders on tliat 
MR. MERCHAXT, haven't you somethlnif to sell to the ilioa&ands 
of readers who look to this department fop bujing suggestions? 





MWhcr* Values RcIbu 8avr«n»c" 


Dry Goods, 

Cloaks, Suits. 

Millinery and Shoes, 

31 And 33 W«tt Soptrior St.. Dvluth 




Commercial Club Bldg. 

Dereloplng and printing done 
right. Priceii are right and llftecn 
yean* experience to back our gunr- 

and Suppltea for All Cam- 
eras and Kodaks. 



Dnintk. Mlaa. 

Printers, Lithographers 
Engravers and Binders 

The largest and most complete 
printing •stablishment at ths Head 
of the Laksa 
Special Aiteatlon to All Hall Orders. 





OS Quality and Prompt 
Service at the m 


180 and 132 WEST MICHIGAN ST. 

Melroas 1604 — Grand 286»-D. 



WfttL c*M|H«ti Rietifiniiilirt. ^l^ 


Wtm'' DULUTH. MINN. ^gP 

If It's About 
Housef umishing ! 

Prompt Attention Giv«n 


428 West Superior Street 

Established 23 Years. 

Watches and Jewelry at 
Right Prices 





Quality Printing 

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. 

@ir(S@ir FrDinftllinig Co. 

124 West Second Street 

Both Phones 288. 


Make 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 

S. B. MIILARD, Optician 

Orer MIller-AIbenbers Co. 

Opposite lOo store. 


■ a 


xThe One Price Store." 


Orders for flale 

Attire will be properly and promptly 
filled ky the 

Colombia Clothing Co., 

Formerly "The Gr«at Eastern." 
Third Ave. W. A Sa»criar St., Dvlnth. 


Robt. Rankin, Ifanaftr* 




W« make ( spealalty of Union Labal 
Water Mark Paper. 

Sai West 8ap«rlor St. Axa BlOc. 

Arens; treasurer, Mrs. J. M. Martin; 
secretary, Mrs. Lu Leonard. 

Game Warden Andrews has been in- 
structed to arrange an Itinerary for a 
aeries of lectures to be given In the 
schools of the county In the latter part i 
of May by J. H. McGillvery on the sub- 
ject, "The Preservation and Propaga- 
tion of Wild Life." The lectures will 
be illustrated. 

Mrs. C. M. Wirth and daughter. Miss 
Evelyn, of Milwaukee are the guests 
of Mrs. Albert Levy. 

Mrs. Frank Knowles of Houghton is 
visiting Mrs. George H. Lalng. 

Mrs. John D. Cameron and Mrs. Gus- 
tav F.' Gensch and daughter left Tues- 
day for Chicago to visit relatives. 

George H. Lalng represented the lo- 
cal congregation at the spring meetlna 
of the Lake Superior Presbytery at 
Menominee this week. 

Jay W. Hoose, president of the Hoose 
& Person Construction company, left • 
Monday for Ish pemlng to arrange for a 

(Continued on page 22, first column.) 



» Jl KLBHISia-'X- 1 







April 16, 1916. 



(Continued from p«ire 21.) 

resumption of work at the company a 
»ev«»ral strlpplnj? contracts. 

Capt and Mia. Jamea Hosklng, who 
have been gufsts of their dauffhter, 
Mrs. Klohard C. IlniwnlnK. left Wednes- 
day iiv..n»ntf for Uice Lakn. Wla.. where 
th'-y will visit relatives en route to 
Syulh Haven, Wle. 

Mrs. S Rex Plowman, Mrs. John 
Holland. Mrs. Festus I'- ^'o'**. ,.**>»• 
Janus Pursesn. Mrs. T. H. Gr-nfell and 
Mrs Silas England left Tue-sday for 
Menominee to attend the annual nieet- 
ing «t the MLislonary society of the 
Lake Superior Presbytery. 

Miss Martha Adams of Pound. v\ is., 
nnd Morris Lar.ien of Mi^ioralnee. were 
married at the home of the brldo'a sls- 
t«r Mrs. Bertha He«se. Marinette, by 
Rev L Holzer of Pound yenterday. 
After a bridal trip to the Paclftc coast, 
they will come to Iron Mountain to r*'- 
cilde. The jfroom Is employed on the 
North We.stern road. 


Brainer.l, Minn.. April 15.— (Special 
to Tho Herald.) -Mra. A. S Chase and 
Infant of Thief Hlver Falls, are- vlslt- 
Inii relatives In the city. 

A S. N'yjford of Doerwood was In 
the'lty on business. .^.^w^, 

MiH.^ l.illliin <;uin, school teacher 
at the Peterson school near Deer- 
wood, attended the teachers' conven- 
tion h.-re. _ _^ , , 

Mri*. Joseph Smith of Dcerwood vl»- 
lte.1 In the city B'riday. 

Mrs Irwln ^. Zifjan and baby 
dauKhter of Riverlon. are guests of 
h*.r parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Hume- 
Mrs A W. Miller of Deerwood was 
a Hrainerd visitor Friday. Flanagan ha.'^ gone t<> Motley 
on business. . , 

Carl Taylor of Aitkin, a crul.-'er and 
one tlmo candidate for congressman, 
was In Brain, rd Friday. 

F. X. Beaver of St. Cloud was in the 
cltv recently. , . , 

William Wood has ;i remarkable 
oane, presented to him by (). H. John- 
eon of th»> Hansford hotel. It was 
mad.^ bv an In.llan and carved on It 
are two wrIthlnfC I'nakes. 

Mrs. .T. M. Schulz, suest of Mrs. 
O. W. Mcrwln. has returned to her 
homo in Minneapolis. ,. ^ ^ _ 

X W Olson was called to Fern- 
wood, Idaho, where the body of his 
broth'T. Oscar Olson, alnjfle. aged 37. 
was found In a snow drift. He was 
murdered and the authorities. Ral'J 
Mr Olson, auspect a mlaslni? hired 
nian who It Is alleged forged Olson s 
name to $600 worth of checks before 
decamping'. . ^ _„, , . 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Wleland 
are visiting In Minneapolis. 

MorrU D. Fol.som has gone to Wttlo 
Falls, where Fridays and Saturday.^ 
hA has large classes lii piano at his 

Andy Ilefferin, former Brainerd resl- 
flent. now living in Minneapolis, is in 
th" city. ,. . ^, 

Mis.s Caroline Barron, president of 
th-^ Crow Wing County Teachers' as- 
pociatlon. arrived Friday from River- 
ton to attend the annual meeting of 
tha association. 

from a freight train Is today being 
heard In district court at Grand 

The local creamery. Friday, raised 
the price of cream to 87 cents per 
pound, the highest known of In this 
part of the state. A flrst-class grade of 
butter is being turned out by this 
plant and the demand for It la more 
than can be tilled. 


Hermantown. Minn.. April 18.— -(Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — The Lincoln 
school of district No. 6 has closed for 
two weeks as an epidemic of. measles 
was reported to the school board. lor 
the last week only one-fourth of the 
pupils were present. The teachers. Miss 
VlvlaJi and Miss Johnson, went to their 
homes In Duluth and Moose Lake, re- 
spectively. . . ^. 

Mrs Olaf Anderson entertained the 
Ladles' Aid Society of the Five Corner 
church Wednesday afternoon at ner 
home hero. 

Mrs. Johanna Johnson of Spokane. 
Wash., formerly of this place, roturned 
Wednesday to this place to visit her old 
home for an indefinlto time. 

Alton Btrgqulst Is spending a few 
days visiting his aunt of the West end. 

The first automobile of this your 
paiised through Hermantown Thursday. 

Alfred Erlckson of North Dakota is 
spending a few days visiting his broth- 
er, John Pearson. 

John Seymour of Smithvllle spent & 
few days visiting In this vicinity. 



Barrows. Minn., April 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.)— Fred Revler has re- 
turned from a business trip to Duluth. 

H. Dunn and Kdward Boppel of 
Brntnerd were in town the last of the 
week. ^ ^ 

The Crow Wing town board ap- 
pointed J. J. Johnson of Crow Wing 
assessor to fill the vacancy caused 
by the resignation of J. W. Porter. 

Mr and Mrs. Sheridan Potter drove 
Into Brainerd Sunday to visit rela- 
tives. ^ ^ ,, 

Markus Grande returned from Man- 
Bfiiifse to spend a few days with his 
family here. ,. ^ ^ 

O.scar Magnuaon, formar resident of 
Barrows, came hero and spent a few 
dava with friends. 

A. J. C.lto and Stanley Gulan have 
completed the erection of a new barn 
for the township for the use of the 
voters of the town at elections. 

At a meeting of the board of dl- 

gxtnrs of the First State bank of 
arrow.^. H. A. Peterson was elected 
oa.«»hlM- to fill the vacancy caused by 
the resignation of R. C. Kllnkenberg. 
. » 


M'-adowlands. Minn.. April 15.— 
C.«;pe.ial to The Herald.)— Miss Hansen 
and MIsi* Paitlngton spent Saturday 
In I>iiluih. ^ , .^^ 

Mrs. Gust Johnson was a Duluth 
Visitor Tuesday. . . » 

Au»;ust Bowman made a trip to 
Elmer between trains Friday. 

John Hall of Proctor was In town 

C. W. Swansen is putting in a new 
refrigerator in the creamery. 

Mrs. Pat Agnew, Mr.«<. Eva Johnson. 
Mr Jtnd Mrs. Chlsholm and Mr. and 
Mrs. II. T. Agnew of Turney were 
Meadowlands callers Thursday. 

Rev. Father Raymond held services 
at St. Marj'^B church Thursday. 

Rev. O. Berg conducted services at 
the Swedish church Sunday morning. 

Albert Moline of Iron Junction was 
here Wednesday. 

Leslie Sanders returned home from 
a two weiks' visit at the Preuir 
home in Duluth. 

Cuyuna. Minn.. April 16— (Special to 
The Herald.) — The Cuyuna school 
board elected the following teacher.s: 
Robert Scoflold of Hlbblng. principal; 
Miss Sophia Thompson of Audubon, in- 
termediate, and Miss Anna Jacks of 
Duluth, primary departments. William 
Hum has resigned as clerk and R. G. 
Harte was appointed for the balance 
of the term. ., . 

The new Cuyuna village council has 
sla-shed salaries, that of the marshal 
from $J>0 to $50, clerk from $25 to $10, 
while the village attorney was dis- 
pensed with. 

Many Cuyuna people will attend the 
ball to be given by Crosby lodge. I. O. 
O. M. April 24, at Workers' hall. 

Mrs. I. C. Dimmick and children are 

vlailing H. K. Dlmmlck. 

. »— 


Deerwood, Minn.. April 16— (Special 
to The Herald.)— The Bay Lake Fruit 
Growers' association at a special meet- 
ing amended their bylaws so as to 
permit engaging In merchandising, 
president John Erlckson presided. U 
V. Hall gave a short address. 

A daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. 
Enoch Wick possessed at birth two 
teeth. ... , . 

The Methodist Ladles' Aid society 
will give a sale on April 22. 

Mrs. Ray Sellers was called to Red 
Witig, where her mother Is very sick. 

Miss Ragna Dahlo, valedictorian of 
the class of 1909 of the Aitkin high 
school, who has been visiting relatives 
here this week, departed for her homo 
at Starbuck. , .^ . i_ 

Mrs. Donald Qulnllvan has been vis- 
iting friends In Minneapolis. 

Mrs. John McMannus and daughter 
were visiting In Brainerd. 

Miss Marie CuUen of Brainerd was a 
guest of MUs Ruth Alberts. 

Ml and Mrs. Paiil M. Hale and son, 
Paul. Jr., are visiting In Minneapolis. 

Mr and Mrs. Frank McGulro of Dev- 
ils Lake, N. D., are guests of her par- 
ent'' Mr. and Mr'^. James McCarvllle. 

County Commissioner John A. Oborg, 
with the chairman of the board, John 
A Erlckson. and Engineer Cooley. 
viewed the Fort Ripley bridge, which 
is in danger of being carried out by 
high water. 

Laura Kuchta spent Sunday at Allen. 

Miss Maidle Laur>' spent Sunday 
and Monday at Virginia. . ^. , 

Anton Santina has moved his ram- 
lly from Hlbblng to Aurora. 

F. V. Anderson is visiting at Inter- 
national Falls. _ ... 

Andrew Johnson of Two Harbors 
was visiting his daughter, Mrs. O. F. 
Halstrom, Sunday. 

Mr and Mrs. P. M. Johnson and 
children spent Sunday at Blwablk. 

Misses Nellie Faber and Beatrice 
RIloy of Biwablk spent Friday with 
Mrs. B. J. McMahon. - „ 

Miss Olga Wlllman visited at Ban- 
gor Sunday and Monday. 

Miss Sylvia Fllonowlcr visited at 
Biwablk Tuesday. , . 

D. S. Hyman was a Duluth visitor 

Sunday. . . . 

Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Halstrom en- 
tertained the members of the Saturday 
club and their husbands Saturday 
evening. . ^^. , 

Wilbur M. Frear arrived this week 
from Rock Rapids, Iowa, and will 
work here this summer. 

Nestor Nlemi and Martha Nultlnen 
were granted a marriage license Mon- 
day by Deputy Clerk O. F. Halstrom. 

E. w. Johnson has purchased a Ford 
touring car. ^ .a * 

Mr and Mrs. C F. Luth spent Sat- 
urday at Two Harbors. 

Mrs. C. R. Hill and children autoed 
to Virginia Saturday. 

J. Carl Brozlch went to \ Irglnla 
Thursday to accompany his father to 
the Lenont hospital. 

Miss Nellie Gillach of PlnevUl* vis- 
ited friends In town Sunday. 


Bovey, Minn., April 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— Mr. and Mrs. E. H. 
Blther and son, Harold, have left for 
Hampton, Iowa, to make their home. 
Mr. and Mrs. Either are pioneers of 
Bovey, having moved here In 1W6, 
when Mr. Blther opened a law office. 
The citizens gave a farewell reception 
and Mr. Blther was presented with 
a K. of P. charm. 

William Mackl was a Duluth visUor 

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Dixon were county 
seat visitors this week. 

Nell Blumtach has a position with 
the O. I. M. Co. ^ ^ 

Miss Street visited In Hlbblng Sat- 

Eric Johnson transacted business In 
Nashwauk Wednesday. 

Edwin Larson visited In Duluth this 

Mrs. Martin Crlstenson died at her 
home April 8. The funeral was held 
Wednesday from the Swedish Luth- 
eran church. There were many beau- 
tiful floral offerings and a large at- 
tendance at the funeral. She is sur- 
vived by her husband and other rela« 

Charles Peterson of Cuyuna was in 
town recently. 

Miss Beryl Blumtach of the Duluth 
normal was a week-end guest at her 
parents' home. 

Mrs. Fred Lexow of Grand Rapids 
visited with friends in town a few 
days this week. 

Miss Bernice Provlnski was an 
over Sundav visitor In Cohasset. 

Frank OUn of Duluth is visiting 
relatives here this week. 

dren, Wllbert and Bernice. of Aurora, 
spent Sunday here as tha guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Nordstrom. 

William Chlsholm of Hlbblng re- 
lieved J. Blaxall as conductor on the 
D;, M. & N. passenger train the first 
of the weolfcr • » 4 

Alfred Munn, traveling salesman of 
St Paul, Is Cha -guest of fats sisters. 
Mlsfl Laura :Mitnn and Mrs. Alfrad 

Mr. and Mirs. Peter McCall and son, 
Rufsell. returned late last week from 
Aberdeen, S. D.. where they spent two 
months. ^ . , .■ 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Christian and 
Mrs. Delia Norton attended "The Birth 
of a Nation' at the Lyric theater In 
Virginia Tuesday. ^, ., . *u 

- Miss Belle Lower of Highland is the 
guest of Mr. and. Mrs. H. H. Conway. 

- Z. C. Hinckley and Emtl Korhonen 
motored to Coleraine Tuesday. ^ 

Thomas Brannan. D.. M. & N. road- 
master of Proctor, was In town Mon- 

*Mrs. William O'Hsra and daughter. 
CeleaUne. «p«nt Saturday in Virginia 
with relatives. ^ . 

James Brow of Elba .spent Sunday 
here with Mrs. Brawn Estelle. 

W. H. Crocker visited in Tower 
Sunday with bis brother, Leslie Chel- 


Arvld Nlsen spent Monday in Vir- 
ginia as the guest of Floyd Miller. 

Misses Gladys and Adelene Thonias, 
Ethel and Rose Vlckers spent Sunday 
In Aurora. . . 

Mrs John WtlUams of Virginia spent 
Monday here as the guest of her sis- 
ter-in-law. Mrs. Raslna Williams. 

Mrs. W. S. Dane spent last week In 
Kinney with her son. Orris Dane, and 

Mrs. Dane. --,.«,. 

Mrs. Charles Verrlll returned Friday 
evening from Duluth. after spending 
a few days there with friends. 

Martin Kelly of Duluth spent Fri- 
day here as the guest of his brother, 
J. J. Kelly, and family. 

Ed Verrlll of Buhl spent the week- 
end here with his parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Charles Verrlll. 


Minn., where Mrs. Olson, who has been 
ailing for some time, will consult the 
Mayo doctors. 

Mrs. P. M. Larson, accompanied by 
her little nephew, left Saturday for 
Brandon. Minn., for a two weeks' visit 
with relatives. 

Glen Harding of Bemidjl spent Mon- 
day here, the guest of his parents, 
Mr. and Mra H. N, Harding. 


Mellen, Mesdames Peterson and Pardy; [daughter Ruth, who has been spending 
from Rhinelander, Mesdames Barton, her vacation there, accompanied hiiu. 
Leadbetter, Shelton, Lewis. ColbumI Rev. and Mrs. \ oris have been at- 




Kel.=!ey. Minn.. April 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Mrs. Frank Nealson and 
children of Iowa are visiting her par- 
ents hero. 

A party was given Monday evening 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dass in I 
honor of H. S. Mathews" birthday. 

I. N. Yoakum was in the Zenith City 
Tuesday and Wednesday. 

Mi .-IS K.sther Norden left Saturday for 
North Dakota. 

Mrs. Lotty Jesmor of Hlbblng has 
been tho giu .'»t of Mrs. P. Hiigen. 

Mr. and Mis. P. Hagen were in Du- 
luth Friday and Saturday. 

; Deer River 

.^l>eer River. Minn.. April 16. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Mrs. S. D. Patrick, 
forhterly a resident of this nlace, Is 
here from Grand Rapids this week 
visiting former nedghbors and'frlends. 

Emel Swanson, foreman for the Vir- 
ginia & Rainy Lake Lumbar company 
lidar Cusaon, is here visiting his par- 
ents. Mr. and Mrs. Louis SWanson. 
Chase Lake. 

A daughter was born April 10 to Mr. 
and Mrs. A. E. McGuire. *- ' 

On Monday evening at the home of 
her uncle and aunt. Miss Bertha Ran- 
dall was married to Wilbur McDonald. 
The bride has made her iiome here for 
about a year and she Is but 16 years 
old. The groom Is the 19-year-old son 
of Mr. and Mrs. John McDonald, pio- 
neers of D<H>r River. 

P. C. Gerhard, vice president of the 
Itasca Lumber company, came from 
Mlnneap^lia Tuesday on company busi- 
ness and to visit his son-in-law. W^. R. 
Wallace, superintendent of the com- 
pany's sawmill, and family. ... 

B«rs. Will Martlndale arrived Tues- 
day from Overly, N. D., on a visit to 
Mr. Martlndale's parents. 

The work of clearing the right-of- 
way for. County Dltoh No. <1 has begun 
and a strip of four miles entering the 
village from the east is made. Dredg- 
ing will be begun fn about ten days. 

The Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie 
Clark is reported very ill but hope for 
recovery is given by the doctor. 

The case of F. F. Seaman of Deer 
River against the Great Northern Rail- 
road company for injuries received 


BemldJl, Minn., April 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— Miss Jean Bagsley, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W illlam 
Batjsley, formerly of this cltv. now of 
Kelllher. and Harold Kerr of Kelllher 
wera married at the Titus boarding 
houso Mondav by Rev. L. P. Warford. 
pastor of the Presbyterian church. 
They were attended bv Miss Vernesaa 
Warnlnger and F. G. Neumeler. The 
bride and groom left Monday on a 
short wedding trip to Duluth and 
Stillwater and will return In about a 
week to Kelllher, where they will 
make their home. . . * c^i. 

Mrs. C. E. Riley left Monday for St. 
Cloud, where she will be the guest of 
relatives for some time>. 

Henry Halselh Is home after spend- 
ing a week visiting at Morris and oth- 
er points In the southern part of the 

Mr.i. Robert Hanson left last week 
for Minneapolis to be the guest of rel- 
atives for some time. 

Members of the Christian Endeavor 
Socl.»ty of the Presbyterian church 
held their monthly business meeting 
at the home of Misses Mabel and Lucy 
Brooks. _. 

Chief of Police Frank Ripple, In an 
order, said that persons throwing bot- 
tles or breaking glass on the sidewalks 
would be punished under the city or- 
dinances. ^ . .. . y. 

Miss Lillian French returned home 
Monday after spending several days 
visiting with friends at Federal Dam. 

J. C. Thompson of Blackduck spent 
Tuesday In the city on business. 

Kx-Judge M. A. Spooner left Tues- 
day for the Twin Cities on legal busi- 

A A. D. Rahn of Minneapolis spent 
Tuesdav in the city attending the 
Jefferson highway meeting. 

This week a kindergarten was opened 
In the basement of the llbrarv by 
the public schools under the charge 
of Miss Gladys Stanton. 

Dr. Johnson and his bride, formerly 
Mlas Jessie Phillips of Minneapolis, ar- 
rived Thursday morning after a short 
wedding trip to Chicago and Southern 
Minnesota to their home In this city. 

Mrs. L. E. Tabor entertained several 
of her friends at her home Tuesday 
afternoon In honor of Mrs/ Oscar Ry- 
lander, who left for Minneapolis to 
make her future home. Mrs. Rylander 
was accompanied on her trip by Mrs. 
Tabor, who Is leaving for Little Falls 
on account of the aerlous Illness of 
her father, Charles Nelson. 

Members of the Ladles' Aid Society 
of the Swedish Lutheran church were 
entertained at the home of Mrs. M. 
F. Wlllson yesterday afternoon. 

O. V. Snyder returned Wednesday 
after spending several days at Winni- 
peg and Warroad on a business trip. 

Tower. Minn.. April 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Mrs. Albert Welnzerl 
entertained at a sewing party Tiiurs- 
day afternoon, refreshments concluding 
the afternoon. 

Mrs. J. C. Schmidt and Infant were 
here over Sunday from Mesaba, the 
guests at the John Schmidt home. 

Miss Jennie Peterson has returned 
from a few months' sojourn in Duluth 
and Is visiting her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. (Tharlea Peterson. 

The Ross Bruno family, consisting of 
four glrKs, was Increased to five last 
Sunday by the birth of a son. 

Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Burgess are par- 
ents of a daughter born Sunday. 

Doris, the little daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. John Axelson, is recovering from 
severe burns on her hands and feet, 
which she suffered a week ago when a 
cup of scalding coffee was pulled off 
the table by her. 

Mrs. Ed. Heglund was severely 
burned by slipping near the kitchen 
stove and knocking over a pot of boil- 
ing tea. Her back and arm were 
severely burned, and she was confined 
to her bed for several days. 

S. B.. McQuade, wife and children 
were h'ere over Sunday visiting their 
parents, Mr and Mrs. W. H. McQuade, 
returning to their home at Chlsholm 
Monday. ^^ . 

Miss Estelle Cass returned Wednes- 
day evening from a several weeks' visit 
with her sister, Mrss. Lute Engel, at 
Fort Francis. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Haley and 
family left Tuesday for their new home 
near Gheen, Minn., where they have re- 
cently built a large new home on their" 
farm. The family had lived here for 
several years. They were accompanied 
by Misses Eva Walshand Bernice 
Jackson, who have made their home 
with them during the last few months. 
Mrs Augusta Naalund and son. Ar- 
thur were In Virginia Friday to attend 
the funeral of Omer Olson, the 18» 
year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Ol- 
son, who died there early In the week. 
The young man visited Mrs. Naslund 
here last winter, and was taken sick 
with grip which later developed Into 

typhoid fever. ^ _ 

Mr end Mrs. Paradise of W^est Du- 
luth " have been here visiting their 
daughter. Mrs. Lackle. 

Peter Morln has closed his bowling 
alley at Gilbert and returned here early 
this week to remain for the summer. 
He Is cook for the crew engaged by 
the game and fish commission to take 
spawn at Pike River Falls. 

J. W. Ekenberg this week recelvled a 
new car. as have also the two meat 
market proprietors, Anton Gornlck and 
Anton Stefanloh. New cars for Dan 
Lawler. Victor Ekholm and John Bru- 
la are also coming. The Anderson Liv- 
ery has added to Its equipment a fine 
new Studcbaker truck. 

Miss Ina Lahti was In Virginia on 

Dr. E. J. Hvnes has been at Two 
Harbors assisting at the Bums-Chrls- 
tensen hospital for the last few days. 

John Nelson, who was operated on 
for appendicitis at the Soudan hospi- 
tal a couple weeks ago. Is again able 
to be around town. 

Cohasset, Minn.. April 15— (Special 
to The Herald.)- The Yeoman lodge 
will give an Easter dance April 24. 

Mrs. George Williams entertained the 
teachers Wodnesday evening. 

Work on the government dredge will 
begin Monday. Some of the men living 
In Minneapolis have arrived. 

Andrew Krlcson, who has been vis- 
iting In Southern Minnesota the past 
month, returned "U'ednesday. 

O. E. Frederick was here and pur- 
chased a couple of carloads of lumber 
from J. W. Lane, which will be shipped 
to his yard In Hlbblng. 

The farmers' c|ub hold a short 
course at th4 srlfeoi Thursday anl Fri- 
day. Corwln and Berg of Grand Rap- 
Ids were the Inrtructors. Lunch was 
served by the doiflestlc scleno class. 

The regular meeting of the farmers' 
club will be hold Tuesday evening. 

O. Price of St. Paul, who was here on 
business connected with the wooden- 
ware company, returned home Monday. 

Mrs. Gene Vasheau IS at Hill City 
visiting her sister, Mrs. Walter Va- 

Mrs. D. Cochran went to Hlbblng 
Thursday to visit her d.tughter, Mrs. 
Herbert Finney 

Ed Ooulette, who has empluoyment 
In Hill City, moved his family there. 

Mrs. Emma Cook of Grand Rapids 
vlslUd hierro Sunday. 

Mrs. MoLaln returned to her home In 
Minneapolis Monday. Her sister, Mrs. 
Charles Carrier, arrived Sunday an.l 
will take her place as housekeeper for 
H. H. CarrleK 

J. C. Crawley hitn returned .ift->r a 
few days* visit at Ms home in Duluth. 

Mr.M. !•'. J. Skocdopole entertained the 
teachtrs Sunday fOT Miss Bernlcd Pro- of Bovoy, who was her gu'^st 
over Sunday. - 

The nltar society will mce'. at the 
home of Mrs. Oeirgo WUh'jrol Thurs- 

Mrs. Keith returned to her home In 
D.avi^nport. Wash , alter, visiting sev- 
eral weeks with her bi)ther, E. O. Par- 
ker, and other relatives In Hill City 
and Grand Rapids. 

Mrs. Arthur Herrlck of Hill City vis- 
ited several days at the home of her 
brother. E. C. Parker. 

J. W. Lane has stirted his planer and 
is finishing some lumber before shlp- 


• " i 

dtss Lake 

Crosby, Minn., April 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Hal- 
lett and son, Willis, returned Monday 
from a week's visit with relatives at 

At a meeting of the Good Roads as- 
sociation the following officers were 
elected: A. C. Rabldeau. president; 
B. B. Oaylord. vice president; A. H. 
Proctor, secretary, and J. B. Haskell, 
treasurer. Steps will again be faken 
to open up the Mission country to this 
range by means of a bridge across the 
Mississippi river. 

Charles Solle was a Duluth visitor 
from Saturday until Monday. 

A. J. McLennan of Duluth transacted 
business here Wednesday. 

Andrew Burud returned last Satur- 
day from Northgate, N. D., to accept 
the appointment as night policeman 
and went on duty Monday morning. 

R. S. Mars received his Buick road- 
ster Wednesday and has It busily at 
his work as Marshall-Wells Hardware 
company's range salesman. 

At a meeting of the local baseball 
fans the following officers were elect- 
ed: Manager, P. N. Haughtelln; secre- 
tary and treasurer, Bruno Almqulst. 
and directors, W. G. Young and Louis 
Bauer. . , ^ 

Louis Patnaudc. a former resident, 
arrived the fore part of the week from 
Chattanooga. Tenn., to attend to a few 
business matters. 

Charles H. Fleckinger, who has been 
chemist for the past six weeks for 
Lerch Bros., left Thursday evening for 
Ashland, Wis. He was succeeded by 
Ernest Erlckson of Virginia. 

The Altar Society of the Catholic 
church held a food sale at Koop's store 
Saturday afternoon and eVenlng. A 
neat sum was realized. 

Adolph Olllla has leased the Coon 
building on the corner of Main street 
and Second avenue west and Is open- 
ing up a hardware store. He formerly 
operated a similar business In the same 
location. , ^ ^ .J. 

The Friday Study club met Friday 
afternoon at the home of Mrs. B. B. 
Gaylord. , .^ „ 

Mrs. Benjamin Le Deaux left Tues- 
day for Chlsholm to be at the bedside 
of a sister who Is seriously 111. 

Emll Kainu purchased the Atlantic 
& Pacific company's business this week 
from E. W. Lund. * ^. ^ 

William Mitchell is moving his har- 
ness and cobbler business this week to 
Emily. Minn., where he owns a few 
pieces of town property. 

Mrs. E. A. Carhart returned Monday 
from Superior, where she had been 
since the holidays receiving medical 

and Miss Hlldrebrand; from Clayton, 
Mrs. Hurlburt; from Rib Lake, Mes- 
dames Rosseau, Wlckman, Williams, 
Engstrand, AUord; from Medford. Mes« 
dames Bird and Tones; from Merrill. 
Mesdames Van Norstrand and Chris- 
tianson. The delegates were enter- 
tained by the Ashland Monday club, 
of which Mrs. George J. McDonald is 

The city commissioners listened to a 
long argument Thursday for and 
against Fred Erlckson, who Is ac- 
cused of having sold liquor to a mi- 
nor. The commissioners have revoked 
four saloon licenses during the past 
yeSir. In twenty-five years of the 
former system of government, before 
the inauguration of the commission 
form of government, not a single sa- 
loon license was revoked for any 

The state board of pardons has de- 
clined to extend clemency to WlUle 
Notion of this city, serving a life 
sentence in state prison for the mur- 
der of his wife at Milwaukee. Mr. 
Nolton, the son of a local painter, 
li less than 30 years of age, but has 
been In state's prison for almost ten 
years. His mother died at Ashland a 
month 'ago, and he was allowed to at- 
tend the funeral In charge of a guard. 
Walter WlUoughby, the middle- 
weight wrestler, is back from Chica- 
go, where he recently participated In a 

John Lightner took first honors In 
the oratorical contest at the high 
school Thursday night with the sub- 
ject, "The Evolution of Peace." War- 
ren Taylor took second place with 
the subject, "The Wandering Jew," 
and Terry Blglow was third with "A 
Plea for Cuba." The other contestants 
were Wesley Hatch, who delivered the 
oration, "A Cross of Gold;" Henry 
Wesche, with "The Death of Lincoln; 
Harold Taylor, who spoke "Webster's 
Reply to Hayne;" Charles Archibald, 
with "Patrick Henry," and James Red- 
mond, who spoke "Graleaus* Reply to 
Carry " The two winners will repre- 
sent Ashland at the division contest. 



Aurora, Minn., April 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Luth 
are spending a few days In the farm- 
ing country around Angora. 

Frank Zimmerman has a fractured 
arm which he received by falling from 
a wagon. 

John and Stanley Martlndale, who 
have been working along the Can- 
adian border, are here visiting rela- 

Mrs. W. J. Andrews entertained a 
number of friends Monday evening. 

Misa Ruth Norman has returned 
from Duluth. where she graduated 
from the business university and has 
accepted a position with the State 
Bank of Aurora. 

Mrs. J. R. Tomes and Miss Nancy 
Magnuson of Allen were visiting In 
town Friday. 

Miss Adelaide Trygstad was the 
over-Sunday truest of her parents at 

Miss Gladys Halstrom entertained 
the Queen Esther circle Saturday aft- 

Misses Barbara Bcattergood and 


Biwablk, Minn.. April 16— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Game Warden George 
E. Wood of Hlbblng was In the village 
the first of the week on business. 

Mrs. H. H. Conway visited friends 
at Highland over Sunday. 

The Ladies' Aid Society of the Meth- 
odist church met Thursday afternoon 
with Mrs. Clarence Cross at her home 
6n Chlcagb avenue. Refreshments 
were served during the afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter McCall have re- 
turned from a month's visit .with rela- 
tives at Aberdeen, S. D. 

A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. 
Anthony Mestnlck on Sunday. Mrs. 
Mestnlck was formerly Miss Lillian 
Crotteau. ^ ,^, 

Thomas Goman of Canton, Wis., Is 
visiting his brother, Joseph Goman. 

R. G Hutchlngs, who has charge of 
the Cleveland Iron Mining company's 
drills, transacted business here on 

Tuesday. ^ i- . j. 

Mrs. Walter Donellan entertained 
the Catholic ladles' aid Thursday aft- 

C. N. Pettlbone visited relatives In 
Duluth the early part of the week. 

Mrs. Seeley entertained the Tuesday 
Evening Bridge club at her home 
Tuesday evening. 

J. A. Talle purchased a Pulck auto- 
mobile from the Range Motor com- 
pany tfie first of the week. 

Mr. aiid Mrs. P. M. Johnson and cbil- 

Casa Lake, Minn.. April 16. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Mark Burns Is 
In Wisconsin purchasing Guernsey 
cattle for his farm. 

Albert Davsaw and family of Fln- 
layson, Minn., have taken up their 
abode here permanently, having pur- 
chased the ,.3,,-|4|. Mackey farm at 
Farrls. ;. ,. 

C. A. L. Loomfa of Barronette, Wis., 
last Saturday was the guest of C. W. 
and L. H. Burns. 

Mr. and MtBi.V. Erlckson and aon 
left Tuesday for fJrantsburg. Wis., 
where they frill » their" homo. Mr. 
Erlckson haa opnductea ..a grocery 
store here for the past "year with 
success. They #111 make their home 
on the farm of Mr. Erlckson's father, 
who died reeen«y. 

Dr. William M Smith attended tl>e 
Upper MlsslBslpjfl Valley Medical as- 
sociation nwetiiTg at BemldJl Tues- 
day. Thirty doctors were present. 

The residence of Earl Phillips, two 
miles south ol town, was entirely 
wiped out by fire Tuesday afternoon. 
No insurance covered the loss. 

Paul Lutz and Frank Craig, with 
their families, have arrived from 
Iowa. They have both purchased land 
five miles south of the town and will 
take up a permanent residence there. 

R. E. Asbell of Pekin. III., has pur- 
chased a forty acre tract of land two 
miles north of Cass Lake. His fam- 
ily has already arrived and they have 
taken possession. 

Thomas Owens of Pekln, 111., has 
purchased an eighty acre farm on the 
south edge of the town. Mr. Owens 
has returned to Pekln to make ar- 
rangements to move his family hero. 

Mrs. C. J. Estlund of Wjllmar, Minn., 
was the guest of Mrs. John Downes 

P. M. Larson and H. Torve w#re 
at Walker Tuesday on Jury duty at 
the spring term of district court. 

Frank Suitor haa been a business 
visisoT- during the past week at Foss- 
ton, BemJdJI and Duluth. 

Richard' M. Flink, former county at- 
torney of Cass county, now, practic- 
ing law 'tn Duluth. spent several days 
In Walker aijd Ca^ Lake this week. 

Mrs. M. Jlamea returned last Friday 
from a winter'.* sojourn In Wiscon- 
sin,- stopptttk .Ar^-m. Paul, Brainerd, 
DUluth and BemldJl en route. 

Mrs. M. Otigas and sons. Homer and 
Leo, were at Ben^ldji Monday, wivere 
they attended the fuiiaral of Mrs. 
Joseph Dugas, which was held there 
Montey morning. > 

C. F. Miller X)f lL>ong Prairie was a 
business visitor *»»er« last Friday eve- 
ning. ^ vY 

Charles A.. Graaam of Remer was a 
Cass Lake visitor Wednesday evening. 

John Huderle df -Hutchinson. Minn., 
is In charge of the ftsh hatchery at 
Turtle River arsi will be stationed 
here during the spawning season. The 
location is art ideal one for this pur- 
pose and millions of pike fry will be 
collected for distribution to other 
lakes and streams. 

Mr. and Mrs. G. Lydick went to 
Minneapolis Wednesday afternoon. 

Probate Judge Jamison of Walker 
held a short) sesirion of probate court 
here Tuesday ev.9nlng. 

H. D. Spalding of Lester Prairie. 
Minn., has been elected superintendent 
of the Cass Lake schools for the com- 
ing year, the' appointment having been 
recently mad« by the school board. 

Mr. and >lfrg;i Axel Olson left 

Park Rapids 

Park Rapids. Minn., April 16.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Frank Rodgers 
had a stroke of paralysis Friday, but 
Is improving. 

Dr. Farage was In Duluth the fore 
part of the week looking up a loca- 
tion, but was called home by the Ill- 
ness of his brother here. 

P. Langguth of St. Peter is here vis- 
iting her sons. Will and Ed Languth. 

Dr. George Nye spent this week at 

Postmaster Randel of Akeley was a 
county seat visitor Monday. 

Thomas White of Wadena county 
was brought before Judge Winshlp 
Tuesday on a charge of assault on 
Howard Barrett. A fine of $6 and costs 
were assessed by the Judge. 

Everett Vogtman leaves for Fergus 
Falls Monday, where he has an en- 
gagement with the Hand orchestra. 

Howard Williams, who came up from 
Minneapolis last week, returned Mon- 
day to resume his studies at the state 
university. ^ ^ ,^^ ^. 

J. I. Sabln spent Sunday with his 
family here. He Is building a cottage 
on Sand lake Into which he will move 
his family when finished. 

Will I. Campbel. traveling salesman 
for a Duluth firm, came home from an 
extended trip West. Thursday evening. 

Rev. Hulme of Akeley filled the M. 
E. pulpit here Sunday In the absence 
of Rev. Mr. Klngen, who Is Indisposed. 

Mrs. Robert McDonald, who spent 
the winter In Canada, returned home 
this week. _ 

J. D. Harrlden. editor of the Enter- 
prise, Is In St. Paul consulting a spe- 
cialist regarding his health. Mrs. Har- 
rlden accompanied him. 

Mrs. E. L. Harmer. who has been at 
Hayfield, Minn., for some time visiting 
her father, who Is 111 with cancer, re- 
turned home the fore part of the week. 

George Renwanze, well known here, 
was taken to Faribault Wednesday to 
the home of the feeble-minded. 

The mystery of the loss of the Carl- 
son team, which ran away from near 
Akeley last winter, has been cleared 
up. "The team got off the road, ran 
into a marsh and starved to death, 

Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Daniels of Akeley 
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Can- 
ada of this place. 

The members of the afternoon club 
met with Mrs. Mass. 

John Schmlser went to Hinckley the 
first of the week after hJs son, who has 
been visiting there, returning Thurs- 

Mrs. Chrlstianson entertained the 
ladles of the Methodist church Tvies- 


Mrs. B. C. Lincoln returned home 
from her visit to BemldJl, Monday 

morning. . , . .. . 

Mrs. Fred Monrean of International 
Falls la here visiting relatives. 

Walker, Minn., April 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Jack De Lury came from 
Canada this week and Is visiting his 
brothers, Dan and Robert. This Is the 
first time he has been In W alker in six 

^^Ah9 Segal was obliged to go to the 
hospital Monday to be treated for blood 
poisoning In his foot. 

The band went to the sanatorium on 
Sunday and gave two ^ood concerts: 
one In the open air and one In the big 

*^Th °MaTon8 decided to organize here 
and committees were appointed to in- 
terview the Akeley lodge to see about 
a charter and also to get lodge quart- 
ers There are about twenty Masons 
living m Walker and also quite a num- 
ber %vho would make application Into a 

^^Frani? Klnkele's new theater opened 
Saturday evening for its first show 
and was acArded a full house from the 

^^Arthur Thompson, M. & I agent at 
Jenkins, was here Sunday. 

H Carlson of Hackensack made his 
first visit to W^alker this week. Mr. 
CaHson is a new settler In this county 
having bought state land ^es' ^^ ^hat 
village m the Robinson neighborhood. 

I H Chase took his son. Leorin, to 
Wadena this week to consult a special- 
ist regarding the boy's health. 

Ed Myrahf formerly of this place, but 
now located at Sauk Center. «'«- «« 
town this week. 

tending the presbytery at Duluth this 

Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Jack were week- 
end visitors at North Branch thia 

The special election to decide wheth- 
er the county seat of Pine county shall 
or shall not be removed to Hinckley 
has been set for Tuesday. May 2. 

Misiies Irene Patrick and Edith 
Empev and Messrs. Carl and Lloyd De 
Vore are expected home from Carleton 
today for the Easter vacation. 

Luclle Prvor camo up from St. Paul 
today and will spend a few days vis- 
iting with her former schoolmates. 

Miss Flora Robinson, a missionary 
from India, will give an address In the 
Methodist church Wednesday evening, 

April 19. ^ - „ , T , 

Miss Mabel Jude of Maple Lake. 
Minn., formerly a teacher In the local 
schools. Is visiting Miss Ethel Murray. 
H. B. Lyon look his son.Curtiss to 
St. Barnabas hospital. Minneapolis, for 
the second time Monday to have hla 
wounds X-rayed, splinters of bullet re- 
moved from the leg and an operation 
performed upon the hand. The young 
man was accidentally shot while hunt- 
ing last winter and his recovery has 
been slow and painful. 

Miss Margaret Prlngle Is substitut- 
ing as teacher in District No. 38 owing 
to ti»e lllntss of Mrs. Richardson, the 
regular teacher. 

■ ♦ 


Hayward, Wis.. April 15. — (Special ta 
The Herald.) — The second Joint road 
school meeting was held here Monday 
and Tuesday, at which time about sixty 
road commissioners, foremen and town 
supervisors were in attendance. 

The newly elected county board of 
supervisors for Sawyer county wlU 
hold Its first meeting in this city next 

Gene Evans, aged 65. died Monday of 
heart failure. He was a woodsman 
and had been in this vicinity for 
thirty-five years. The remains were 
taken to Neillsvllle. Wis., where he has 
relatives, for Interment. 

The city council met Tuesday to act 
on the bids for the erection of the new 
steel tower and water tank. OM'ing to 
the Inability of the engineer to be 
present, the awarding of the contract 
was deferred. , , 

The Hayward Creamery association 
has purchased an auto truck which 
win be used on four newly established 
routes from which they will gatht* 
cream daily. 


was In 


Ashland, Wis.. April 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — John Paulos. proprietor 
of the Olympla Candy kitchen, was 
taken to St. Joseph's hospital this 
week and operated on for appendicitis 
and hernia. His condition, which was 
critical, is now much Improved. 

Dr Henry Hannum of Bayfield was 
•here Thursday on professional busi- 

Paul E. Schwarz of Bayfield. John 
R Reid of Saxon and George F. Webb 
attended a social meeting: In the Ma- 
sonic temple this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schumann of Du- 
luth were guests of Mrs. Schumann's 

mother. , -. — ^ . 

Rev and Mrs. A. O. Boetcher were 
guests of Rev. and Mrs. Krueger at 
Iron River this week. 

County Road Commissioner v/. E. 
Dillon of Butternut attended the road 
school at Hayward this week. 

S. R. Perkins of Minneapolis has 
visited Ashland. Glldden and Shan- 
agolden during the past few days, 
making final arrangements for the 
coming of a Bohemian colony of 100 
families, which will settle on a tract 
of land at Shanagolden. 

Mrs. F. W. Dlngley entertained about 
fifty ladies Thursday afternoon, mem- 
bers of the Front Street circle, a local 
church organization. 

The annual convention of the wom- 
en's clubs of the Eleventh congres- 
sional district of Wisconsin, held here 
Wednesday and Thursday, was at- 
tended by oy^r. 100 women from vari- 
ous parts of the state. Among the 
more prominent delegates were Mrs. 
Kinsman of Whitewater, state presi- 
dent of the Women's Clubs of Wis- 
consin; from Superior, Mrs. Morgan 
and Mrs. Lord; from Sanborn, Mrs. 
Fuller; from Tomahawk, Mrs. Bahl; 
from Fi field. Mrs. Feeley; from Park 
Falls, Misa Thompson; from Washburn, 
Mesdames Alvord Moore and Lamo- 
Bagle River, Mesdames 

Mlcha;! kn^i^p of Ball £1"^ was In 
town Tuesday to file his patent to his 
W Up until last year Mr. Knapp 
had lived m Cass county for nine years 
2nd had never been at the county seat. 

Mrs. Gustave Kulander left for St. 
Paul Saturday night for a f^o/t.^'fiJ,- ^ 

Charles Carlson has Just finished 
building additional kitchen room at bis 

**°Henry" ODell of Benedict has been 
w"S with Manager Frank Klnkele 

»"N\*?ls"crtt\Slham. living near Phil- 
brook, was stricken with paralysis last 
week. He is one of Cass county s old- 
est residents. . ^ . ,», „* r'o.. 
Ingval Goplen. deputy sheriff of Cass 
county, served a warrant on a man 
nired Collins last week and turned 
him over to Deputy Sheriff DeLut> at 
Pillager. Sollliis Is reported to be de- 

'"Ed^\Varren of Federal Dam Is re- 
ported seriously sick and a nurse has 
been In attendance right along. 

The home of H. A. W^arrlng of Fed- 
eral Dam was completely destroyed by 
fire Saturday night, the fire originat- 
ing In the st ove pipe. 


Ironwood, Mich., April 16— (Special 
to The Herald.) — Miss Emma Brown 
of Iron Belt, Wis., was here this week. 

William Newby. Ironwood plumber, 
who spent the winter in Detroit. Mich., 
has returned. , _. , 

Miss Eva M. Lofberg la in Chicago 
visiting friends. 

Miss Anna Peterson of this city, 
who has been stenographer at Mellen, 
has gone to Virginia, Minn., to take 
a more respmisible position. 

Miss Pearl Jeffery has left for Ann 
Arbor, Mich., to resume her duties as 
nurse at the university's school of 
nursing. . .^ 

Mrs B C. Trethewey has gone to 
Minneapolis to visit for several days, 
and then will go to Milwaukee to con- 
sult a doctor about her eyes. 

The automobile show held at the ar- 
mory, the first ever held in the county, 
was a success. . 

Mr and Mrs. James Glasson and 
son have gone to Detroit. Mich., where 
Mr, Glasson has secured work In an 
automobile concern. 

Fred J. May left this week for Es- 
canaba, where he will be employed as 
shipping clerk for the Oliver Iron Min- 
ing company during the ore shipping 
season. . _,, , 

Ore shipments from the Oliver Iron 
mines here to Escanaba started Wed- 

C. W'. Westerman went to Milwau- 
kee and Detroit on business. 

Miss Slgne Julln and Oscar Larson, 
both well-known young people, were 
married at the Swedish Mission par- 
sonage by the Rev. Carl Johnson. They 
left for Duluth on a wedding trip and, 
upon their return, will reside on 
Vaughn street. . ,. x a 

Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Winchester and 
family left this week for Detroit, 
where Mr. Winchester has a position. 

Prof Trueblood of the Michigan uni- 
versity extension lecture course deliv- 
ered a lecture to a large audience at 
the Luther L. Wright school on Mon- 
day- evening. 

Mrs. Mary Hautala died at her home 
of tuberculosis, from which she had 
suffered for a long time. She was M 
years of age and Is survived by her 
husband and five small children. 
. — • 


HinckUy, Minn., April 15— (Special 
to ,Tbe Herald.) — ^Mlssas Gemmel and 
Zlen attended the Eastern Star gath- 
ering at North Branch Wednesday. 

A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. 


Bessemer, Mich., April 16. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Mr. and Mrs. Con 
Toomey and son, Gerald, spent Sun- 
day with relatives at Iron Belt, Wis. 

Mrs. James Kevern Thursday vis- 
ited relatives at Ironwood. 

Mrs. Emll Simpson died after a 
lingering illness at St. Joseph's hos- 
pital at Ashland. Wis. Mr. and Mrs. 
John F. Swanson were at Ashland 
and accompanied the remains to this 
city, where Interment was made be- 
side her husband, who died here a 
few months ago. Mrs. Simpson Is 
survived by four children, two boys 
and two glrKs, the oldest being 8 years 
of age, and the youngest less than I. 

Miss Rose Kalouner left this week 
for" her home at Antigo after visit- 
ing her sister, Mrs. George Basket. 
Mrs. Basket and children accompanied 
her to Antigo. 

John Milroy has resigned as 
stenographer for the Castile Mining 
company, and left for Virginia, Minn., 
where he will remain permanently. 

Miss Anna Rund, who spent the 
spring vacation In this city, has re- 
turned to St. Croix Falls, Wis., to re- 
sume her duties as teacher. 

Walter Roberts left this week for 
Pekln, 111., where ho has a position. 

Miss Edna Holdorf has returned to 
St. Cloud, Minn., after visiting her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Holdorf. 

Mrs. William Kulaczewicz has gone 
to Stevens Point, Wis., where she will 
visit with her son, Julius, and other 
relatives for some time. 



Hurlev, Wis., April 15. — (Special 
The Herald.) — Mrs. Fred Williams 
at Rochester Minn., to receive medical 
treatment. She was accompanied there 
bv Mrs. Eugene Williams. 

'mIss Mayme McVally has gone to 
Harrisville, Mich., to visit. 

James Harrington has returned from 
Fort Flagler, Wash., where he spent a 
two-year enlistment In the United 
States Coast Artillery. 

Mrs John Cummlngs of Butte, Mont., 
visited Harrv La Fave's home thia 
week. On Thursday Mrs. Cummlngs 
and Mrs. La Fave left for Sparta. 
Minn., where they will visit relaUvas. 

Mrs. Fred Havon and daughter. Miss 
Hazel, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Albert Oestrelch at Duluth this week. 

Mrs. Paul Barron and young son 
have gone to Chicago for an extended 

visit. . ...... 

Charles Galdablne has sold the sa- 
loon building occupied by Lul«l Se- 
verinl and the barbershop building ad- 
joining to Lulgl Severlnl. 

Mrs Charles Vandervort and daugh- 
ter, kathryn of Enderline. N. D.. are 
visiting Mrs. Vandervort's sister, Mrs. 
Fred J. Peterson. 

The county board of supervisors will 
meet April 52, when the election of a 
chairman and county road work will 

be taken up. ^ ,, , m , - 

Misses Velma Reld, Laura Tyler. 
Janet Reld and Clarence Kohl are 
home from the Wisconsin university 
visiting at their homes. 

Mrs. Hanchett of Milwaukee Is visit- 
ing her sister, Mrs. F. G. Van Stratum. 
Lyle Tyler, who is located at New- 
ton, Iowa, where he is Interested In a 
photographic studio is home visiting 
his parents. 


mm,. — .>. — ^ ....v,. ^.»v... -w reux; from 

Wednesday vaoraing for Rochester, | Lawler, McKenzle and Austin; from 

Leater Hopkins, April 7. 

Will Pur4y has gone to Lisbon, N. 
D., for" the summer. 

J. M. Currle and J. T. Clark of this 
place and Mr. Ryan of Pine Lake this 
week viewed County Ditch No. 6, which 
drains the country cotlnguous to Be- 
roun Into Cross lake. 

Thomas Mitchell, who has been with 
a telephone company In Ohio and In- 
diana for the last year. Is at home for 
a month's visit. 

C. P. Krueger r«turned from, his 
Breckanrldffe trip Thursday. His 

Midway. Minn.. April 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Rev. J. Telleen, a mis- 
sionary from Armenia, spoke at the 
Swedish Lutheran church last Sunday. 

Percy L. Cole Is on one of the lake 
steamers as second engineer. 

Peter Freed of Mahtowa visited Mr. 
and Mrs. O. M. Lackle and Mr. and 
Mrs. Christ Westman last Monday. 

The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Ole Anderson died April 6 and waa 
burled at the Pine Hill cemetery on 

^arry Smith of The Duluth Herald 
was here on Wednesday. 

Several flocks of robins and black- 
birds have been seen this week. 

Mitt City 

Hill City, Minn., April 15— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Mrs. J. J. Clark and 
T. M. Wilcox returned to their home at 
Little River after a visit with Mrs. 

This w^eek the Commercial club held 
its annual meeting and election of offi- 
cers, resulting as follows: J. L. Diven, 
president; W. W. Rabey, vice president; 
R. J. Hinkel, secretary; R. L. Abra- 
hamson, treasurer; executive commit- 
tee. Thomas Brusegaard, S. L. Shapiro, 
William Denneriy, F. W. Allln and L. S. 
Ingraham. Standing committees ap- 
pointed as follows: Advertising, Oay O. 
Huntley and R. L. Abrahamson; roads, 
M. L. Smith, R. L. Abrahamson, Will- 
lam Dennerly; entertainment and so- 
liciting F. W. Allln, George A. Richard, 
J. D. Wilde; farm extension, W. W. Ra- 
bey. Thomas Brusegaard, L. J. Ingra- 

Frederick, the 1 -year-old son of Mr. 
ff>^ Mra H. Seimes, died Wednesday 
afteraoom after a short lUneag. The fu- 

mti T 





• (^ 

MU « W 



— « — 





April 15, 1916. 


neral was hfld Friday afternoon, with 
burial In Hill Lake cemetery. 

A banquet was given at the Commer- 
cial hotel Thursday evening to the 
iTif mbciH of Mrs. Fr.<d Kaiser's Sunday 
•chool tlas3 of girls and Rev. Suver's 
class of boys. 

Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Lipsoy returned 
Monday from Hlbblng, after a short 
visit with their daughter, Mrs. Eilck- 


BlKfork, Minn.. April 15— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Itu. ben V."""JL^ of 
an auction sale Saturday, dlfposlng Of 
most of his stock and farm machlncrj. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Harrington of 
Pustltown were In town ^,\u'f,'J>' 
Buests of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pin"*""®; 

Ole Aantnson. Andrew A"a*'"0'i and 
Albfrt Paulson were Bigfork visitors 

Saturday. . „» _,^».w 

Ole Aanenson's house was last weeK 

burned to the ground. rortK^qt 

Arnold Lauerman and farnesi 

firewellow of HustUown wexe here 
onday securing witnesses for them- 
stives, aa they hope to each get a 
homestead In the land opening. 

H. D. Horlon spent Bunday at home. 
He reports about three weeks work 
Itfl lii International Camp 38. where 
he is sraUr and clerk. 

The ClvU- league meeting, to nave 
been held April 12. was postponed a 
week on account of wet weather. 

The ladles' aid society met at the 
home of Mrs. J. O. I^^rson IJiursday 
Several attended in spite of the wet 
weather. Mrs. C. K. Holycross warded 
quite a number of ladies and children 

"a special train came here from Deer 
Rlvei to carry people to the Poultry 
»;l,(.w and Farmers' Institute, held 
there Thursday. Among those who 
went were Helmer Hanson and son 
fJuv W. A. Urown, Mrs. Joe I'almer. 
LoulVe Ped'Tson and Oust t.ustafson 

'''u*^v'"Mr Lesh of Mlzpah, Minn., who 
was unable to come here for April » 
on a<couat of illness, will preach here 
Sunday evening, April 16. and perhaps 
on Kaster Siindry. „ ^ j 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry De Forrest and 
family wert- entertained Sunda> Dj 
Mr. ar.d M-s. H. D. Horton. 

landed In the county Jail. They are 
Federal prisoners who will serve their 
terms in the local Jail. 

Misses Evangeline Peterson and Gen- 
nette Davis spent Saturday with 
friends In Duluth. 

Mrs. O. Thorstenson and daughter. 
Miss Esther, of Wlngate visited In 
Carlton Saturday. 

Mr. pnd Mrs. J. B. Baumann and 
daughter. Miss Junlta. spent Sunday 
with friends In Duluth. 

Mrs. John Flynn entertained the 
members of the Catholic Aid society at 
her home Thursday. 

Misses Helen Lynch and Delia Shells 
went to Duluth Sa turday. 

Thief River Falls 

Thief River Falls, Minn.. April 16. — 
(Special to The Herald.) — Twenty 
members signed up for membership in 
the new automobile club at the meet- 
ing held Monday night In the Commer- 
cial clubrooms. ' 

Thief River Falls Is to have a base- 
ball team this season. This was defi- 
nitely decided on at a meeting of the 
baseball fans at the Commercial club 
Monday night. 

Architect Joseph Lutz of this city, 
has prepared plans for the new Citi- 
zens' State bank building at Roseau, 
and Is ready to receive bids. The 
building will be 53 by 100 feet, two 
stories and full basement. 

A. M. Arpln. accompanied by John 
Phil left for Warroad Tuesday morn- 
ing to look aftei- some of the drain- 
age company's work. 

F. J. Stebbins left for Minneapolis 
to spend a few days with his daughter, 
tioldle. and attend to some personal 
business matters while tiiere. 

James Farr returned from Duluth 
Saturday to visit with his parents. Mr. 
and Mrs. Jim Farr over Sunday. He 
Is employed In one of the cigar fac- 
tories there. 





Cass County Development 
Meeting Is Very Success- 
ful in Every Way. 

All Phases of Development 

Work Are Discussed at 

Walker Gathering. 

Cook, Minn.. April 15.— (Special to 
The Herald.) - An entertainment was 
Klven by the Cook L. O O. M. lodge. 
Ko. 63'-». Saturday evening. April ». 
which was v.ry largely attended. 
Cards played until U P- !"v„^*yron 
Ellsworth won first Pr»2«- .After ward 
a mlnsirel act was given which showed 
some very good talent. Refreshments 
were served at 12 p. m. , j k„ ■«;■ 

The planking has been hauled by W. 
F. Schimmei and distributed for the 
extentlon of the sidewalk to the rall- 

''■ A 'sX'was born to Mr. and Mrs. 
Christ John.son Monday. 

Clarence Johnson returned from Vir- 
ginia IflPt Saturday, after spending sev- 
iral weeks In the Lenont hospital 

^^'rlr^' Emple of the P. W. P. railway 
was here to attend to Mrs. Christ John- 

son Monday. ,,»*>„„ ,,,, 

Mrs J 1. Carpfnter left for an un- 
limited stay at Rainier with her 

^'"H^nk '■ 'Rlek' nnan left for, Cusson 
Tuesdav. where he will be employed by 
the V R. L company there. 

J. L. Plekles. chief engineer of the 
I> W. 1'. railway, was a Cook visitor 
between trains Tuesday. 

The semi-weekly choir Practice was 
held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. h.. w. 
Casey's this week. 

Effective April 11. Cook was made a 
two-man .station on the Canadian 
Northern, the office being closed be- 
tween 6 p. ni. and 10 p. m. and . a. m. 
and 9 a. m. Durhelm left for there on 

^'Enf?ca Johnson was a Duluth vlsl- 

^'^F^ed?^ Bernard and Arthur SJostrom 
left for Virginia Tuesday to lake 
chauffeur examlnatloiiH. i,„.,„„„» 

John Llnd was a Virginia business 
visitor Tuesday. „ , , . w • 

A A. Swan was an Erlckburg busi- 
ness visitor Wednesday. 

Mrs. Ben Anderson was a Virginia 
visitor Wednesday, returning the same 

^'^Omer Hoffer was In Virginia Thurs- 

^*W F Schimmei left for Virginia on 
Thursday to have repairing done on 
his automobile. t^„-,.i 

A surprise was given for Miss Peail 
Johnson Monday evening and » ''^.f ® 
number of friends attended. She left 
for St. Louis, Mo., Tuesday, where she 
will stay with relatives for a year. 

J R Johnson has the contract to 
bulid a tool house for the county here 
and will start construo^tlon next week. 

\V E. Clark left for Virginia Friday, 
where he was called by the sickness of 
his wife, who is in a hospital. . 

An entertainment was given I n^ the 
Mission church last Friday. April i. by 
the ch<»lr and the male quartet, after 
which the Congregational association 
held a business meeting with Mr. Row- 
bottom, president, presiding. A vote on 
the pastor's salary was taken and a 
comtiilttee was appointed by the Presl- 
dent to look after the matter. Refresh- 
ments were served by the Congrega- 
tlonal ladles' aid. 

Staples. Minn.. April 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — The new council met 
this week and mad© the following ap- 
pointments: Vice president, Edward 
Odell; city clerk. F. W. Flndsen; city 
attorney, Richard (Jardner; street com- 
missioner. Joseph De Mars; assessor. 
John Brooks; chief of police. Dan 
Wheaton; night patrolman, Edward 
Kuhns: members of water and light 
commission for three years. Pete De- 
war, Joe Palmer; member park board, 
E. E. Daniels. C. E. Miller; city engi- 
neer, W. H. Poore. 

A meeting of the Civic Improvement 
association was held at the K. P. lodge 
rooms last Tuesday afternoon, with a 
good attendance. The meeting was 
called to order by the president. Mrs. 
E. ¥1. Danh Is. 

A dozen male friends of George W. 
Beckett gathered at his home on North 
Sixth street Tuesday evening to com- 
memorate the ending of his first ten 
years' of business life In Staples. 

A meeting of the .School and Street 
Fair association was held at the resi- 
dence of T. C. Fernald. president, on 
Tuesday evening. There being no 
agricultural department In the city 
schools it was determined to adopt the 
home garden plan, as opposed to the 
school garden Idea. 

Ground will be furnished to all chil- 
dren who win undertake to cultivate It, 
where the parents are unable to do so. 

The ladies of the Congregational 
church win hold their spring sale and 
supper In the vacant store room in the 
Sharkey block opposite the depot, on 
Tuesday, April 18. 

Mrs. John Richels of Wahpeton, N. D., 
better known to old timers here as 
Mrs. Martha Klemm, di«d at her home 
on Monday and was burled here 
Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Richels was 
one of the very early settlers of 




Barnum, Minn.. April 15.— Engineers 
for the Great Northern railroad were 
here the first of the week doing the 
preliminary work at the company s 
gravel pit. A steam shovel and a crew 
arrived Wednesday evening and the 
work of getting out the gravel for 
ballasting the tracks will go on Inde- 
finitely. ^ ^ ^ 

John M. Schwartz of the state de- 
partment of Insurance was here 
Wednesday trying to Interest among 
residents towards the lowering of the 
Insurance rates here. 

John Gowan was here from Duluth 
this week looking over some farm 
property with the Intention of purchas- 

Mrs. Little, who has been living In 
town this winter, returned this w<ek 
to her farm In the town of Skelton. 
Her son. Emmet, will manage the 
farm for her. , , .„ 

Charles E. Persons purchased E. 
Woodbury's residence on Main street 
and expects to move Into It as soon as 
Mr. Woodbury moves Into the cottage 
occupied until recently by the Lovejoy 
family who have moved Into the up- 
stairs rooms of Mrs. Barker's resi- 

R. E. Johnson sold the two lots op- 
posite the Methodist church property 
to Axel Larson for a consideration of 

Mrs. P. M. Carlson is still at the hos- 
pital In Duluth but Is said to be recov- 
ering nicely from the operation she un- 
derwent a couple of weeks ago. 

But More Flax Will Be Planted 
North Dakota This Year. 

Devils Lake. N. D.. April 16.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — A marked decrease In 
the wheat acreage for North Dakota In 
1916 is the prediction of well Informed 
land-owners, after a careful canvass of 
the situation. Compared with the ex- 
ceptional yield and abnormal acreage 
of 1916 some predict this year's pro- 
duction. If normal, will range from 60 
to 80 per cent. 

A cold, late spring, with excessive 
moisture In many sections, combined 
with the fact that only a very small 
percentage of fall plowing was done 

last year is blamed. 

Western North Dakota still has an 
over-abundance of water. The Mouse 
river crest has not passed, while the 
Red and Sheyenne rivers are still far 
above normal, the low lands being 

As a consequence of the conditions It 
is predicted that the largest acreage of 
fiax and barley In years will be planted 
In order that late spring plowing can 
be utilized. 


City Commissioners Are Facing Very 
Serious Matter. 

Fargo. N. D., April 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The city commissioners 
of Fargo are face to face with a 
sewage proposition that they may be 
calledf on to solve within the next year 
or so and which Is proving to be one 
of the greatest problems that the ad- 
ministrations of the city have had to 
face since the great fire of 1893. 

This proposition is the construction 
of a large trunk sewer that must be 
provided If the present system of lat- 
terals Is to be extended to any great 
extent and extensions to which are be- 
ing demanded dally almost. 

The conditions on the south side of 
the city are especially troublesome. 

Walker. Minn., April 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — The Cass County De- 
velopment association closed Its boost- 
er session last evening with one of the 
most enthusiastic meetings ever held 
in the county. 

Frank Eddy of the immigration de- 
partment was the principal speaker at 
the evening session, while others con- 
tributed to the program, which made 
the county organization equal to the 
parent one, the Northern Minnesota 
Development association. In point of 
numbers present and general enthusU 

Fully 600 people from various parts 
of the county heard the speakers from 
various parts of the state who were 
en the program. 

Development Dlaevnaed. 

All phases of state and county de- 
veloBinent were hanuled by well-known 
speakers. Fred Sherman, state immi- 
gration agent, gave the principal ad- 
dress of yesterday morning's session. 
He was followed by George D. McCar- 
thy of Duluth, secretary of the North- 
ern Minnesota Development associa- 
tion, and presidents of various county 
farmers' clubs. 

In the afternoon Carlos Avery of the 
state game and fish commission spoke 
on "CJamc and Fish Conservation." A. 
R. Dowell of the Northwestern Tele- 
phone company spoke on "Rural Phone 
Lines;" Mr. Wllllard of the Northern 
Pacific Immigration department on 
"Development and Land Clearing;" F. 
A. Dare of Walker on "Needed Legis- 
lation." and Senator McGarry. father 
of the revolving fund amendment, gave 
an Instructive address relative to this 
amendment. The latter advocated the 
clearing of five-acre tracts on every 
forty-acre tract of state land and ex- 
plained the many benefits of this 
amendment In bringing new settlers 
Into Northern Minnesota. Other speak- 
ers were Charles Kelley. president of 
the Northern Minnesota Development 
association, and J. J. Opsahl of Be- 

A musical program was given at In- 
tervals during the session under the 
direction of A. J. Linden of Pine River. 


Keen Rivalry Anticipated 

Over Claims in What Is 

Called "Busti-Town." 

Cass Lake, Minn., April 16. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Settlers who entered 
lands opened In January and Septem- 
ber last year have been having their 
filings entered at the land office this 
week, ninety-five having already re- 
corded their filings and of this number 
only three prospective contests are 

The real contest for possession of the 
valuable claims In "Bustl-Town" has 
already commenced and It Is expected 
that among the applications that will 
be received for lands In this town, 
there will be conflict on nearly every 
claim, word having reached here that 
for each claim at the present time 
there are thirty to forty landseekers on 
each tract, simultaneous settlement be- 
ing made at 9 o'clock on Tuesday 
morning. Filings at the land office for 
these tracts began Friday. Many of 
those who squatted on land north of 
Mission bay and west of Long lake 
have now been able to make their fil- 
ings and Improvements will now be 
made much more rapidly, as the un- 
certainty has been removed as to their 

WORD "OR" "important. 

American Bankers' association will be 
speakers. Including N. T. Hawley, 
president of the sayings bank section 
of that organization, and George E. 
Allln. educational director. Dr. Stan- 
ley L. Krebs of PhUadeiphIa, will also 

be a speaker. 

■ — # 

* * 
^ 100 MEK M.^ROOlNED ON ^ 

jk Hifi 

* Aahland, Win.. April IS. — (Spe- ¥fi 
Mft elal to Tke Herald.) — .\11 eoB»- * 
^ atanleatlon between the mainlaad ^ 
^. and Stockton Inland Ikan been ent # 
^ off alnee Thnniday. The Jokn # 
^ Sehroeder Lnntber company haa ^ 
^ abovt 100 Men on the laUuid, and W 
^ there will be no way of cMnmnnl- '* 

* eating with theas until the ice « 
learea the Apostle Uianda, whieh « 
^ may he In a week or aiore. The W 
^ fact that aJl ^omntmnleatlon haa ^ 
^ eeaaed ahot^a that the lee la on 41 
^ the verge of hreaklas •» In Lahe W 
i Superior. ¥i 


Sickness of Daugliter Prevented Wife 
Bidding Former Treasurer Good-by. 

St. Paul. Minn.. April 16.— Walter J. 
Smith, former state treasurer, had to 
start for the Stillwater penitentiary 
Friday without bidding good-by to his 
wife. The lllnesa of his daughter, 
Marcella. 17 years of age. since Thurs- 
day, made It Impossible for Mrs. Smith 
to visit him for two days, it was ex- 
plained at the Ramsey county Jail. 

R. C. Plcklt, former clerk of the 
state Investment board, drove to the 
penitentiary with his wife. Both 
Smith and Plcklt were taken In auto- 
mobiles furnished by their friends. 


Large Amount of ^ Construction Ex- 
pected There* Tills Year. 

Cass Lake. Minn.. April 16. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — There Is every Indi- 
cation that there will be a building 
boom here this season. It Is expected 
there will be at least a 60 per cent in- 
crease In the number of cottages built 
as well as a considerable amount of 

John L. Grady, owner of the Star 
Island Inn. Is building a 16-room addi- 
tion to his hotel and doubling the ca- 
pacity of the dining room. A club- 
house for city girls will be erected at 
White Pines and be ready for occu- 
pancy at the close of school In June. 


Brainerd Boosters' Club Upliolds Acts 
of State Organization. 

Brainerd. Minn.. April 16. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — In resolutions 
adopted by the Brainerd Booster club 
the state highway commission Is 
strongly indorsed and the club scores 
the so-called Minnesota Highway 
Home Rule association which Is said 
to be exerting Its Influence to the end 
that the next legislature shall abolish 
the state highway commission. 

The Booster club criticizes and con- 
demns the actions of the Minnesota 
Highway Home Rule association in Us 
endeavors to create sentiment In favor 
of the abolishment of the state high- 
way commission. Appreciation is ex- 
pressed for the good work done by 
R. C. Dunn of Princeton, father of 
the so-called Dunn good roads law. In 
his efforts to further the cause of 
good roads. 

cent; number of vegetables, 16 per 
cent; arrangement, 10 per cent; qual- 
ity of exhibit, 25 per cent. The con- 
test will be supervised by Prof. H. A. 
Pflughoeft of the agricultural depart- 
ment, Brainerd high school, and as- 
sistants who are pupils of his class. 
The gardens will be Inspected three 
times In the summer. 



Fargo, N. D., April 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The ninth annual In- 
terstate high school athletic and 
declamatory contest will be held at 
the North Dakota agricultural college 
on MJiy 26 and 27. In addition to 
the track and field nteet and the 
declamatory contests, there will be a 
baseball tournament, a tennis tourna- 
ment and band and vocal musical 
contest, all new features that have 
never been undertaken before. 



Brainerd. Minn., April 16. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Herbert Hoffman, 
farm foreman who committed suicide 
on the farm of F. H. Gruenhagen, was 
burled In Evergreen cemetery. Rev. 
O. P. Sheridan conducted services. It 
is said Hoffman vainly attempted to 
return to Germany to fight at the 
front, and wrote the commander of 
the steamer Appam begging to be 
permitted to go with hJm should he 
make a dash for the open seas. The 
young man received a good education 
In Germany, studied in agricultural 
schools and had been employed at the 
experimental farm at Grand Rapids 
before coming to Brainerd. Brooding 
over a love affair after a visit to 
Minneapolis, he took strychnine at the 
Brainerd farm and died miserably. 

ManlstlQue, William MIddlebrook; Mac, 
klnac Island, Robert Benjamin; Esca- 
naba, B, J. MacKUHcan; Gladstone, 
James T. Jones; Hancock, Abram 
OJala; Bessemer. W. J. Trevarthan; 
Ironwood. D. E. Sutherland; Crystal 
Falls, Robert Munns. 

Calumet — The Elks installed the fol- 
lowing officers: Exalted ruler. Justin 
J. Mechlin; esteemed leading knight. 
William Hawes; esteemed loyal knight, 
Daniel C. Harrington; esteemed lectur- 
ing knight. John G. Bennetts; secre- 
tary. Victor B. Homgren; treasurer. J. 
Bruce Paton; trustee, three years, John 
J. Ellis. Jr. 

Ishpemlng — The Duluth. South Shore 
& Atlantic railroad has granted a 
round trip fare of one and one-third its 
usual rate to persons attending the 
Upper Peninsula Development Bureau 
meeting ^ere on April 19. 


fa - 



Noted Authority Says We 

Eat Too Much Meat, 

Which Clogs Kidneys. 

Take Glass of Salts When 

Kidneys Hurt or Bladder 

Bothers You. 


Appleton. Wis., April 16. — The recent 
fight in Mexico has revived the re- 
cruiting Interest In the Wisconsin Na- 
tional Guard and a preparedness com- 
munication sent to all company com- 
manders from the adjutant general's 
office last night will act as an addi- 
tional stimulant, as It appears to be a 
warning to be ready for a sudden call. 
It reads: 

"Arrangements should be made and 
preferably with a retired officer of the 
Wisconsin National guard at the home 
station of the company, who will In 
the case of a call for active service, re- 
ceipt and become accountable for such 
military property. Including the bal- 
ance of state funds In your custody, as 
may not be taken for field service. 

"He should also act as custodian of 
the armory during the absence of the 
company officers. 

"Report to this office the name and 
grade of this officer and the fact of 
bis consent to act as early as possible." 
♦ ' — 

Arrested On Hla Retam. 

RoUa, N. D., April 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — When John Azure re- 
turned from Canada after an eleven 
months' absence, following his Indict- 
ment at the hands of the United 
States grand Jury at Fargo on the 
charge of selling liquor to Indians, 
he found an official waiting at the 
Indian agency for him, and now he's 
In Jail. 

La Crosse — John Berry, >A Inona 
county farmer held here as a suspect 
In connection with four worthless 
checks passed on local merchants two 
weeks ago, was released Thursday 
night by the police. They were unable 
to find any evidence to contradict Ber- 
ry's declaration that a double closely 
resembling him passed the checks. 

La Crosse — The Rev. A. J. Croft. Min- 
neapolis, has been appointed pastor ot 
KIngsley Methodist Episcopal church, 
succeeding the Rev. Thomas Cox. re- 
signed. Dr. Croft will preach here 

Eau Claire — Thursday morning at 
her home In Superior. Mrs. A. L. Helm- 
baugh, a former resident of this city, 
died after a lingering Illness. Funeral 
services will be held at 2:30 o'clock 
p. m. Saturday afternoon at the resi- 
dence of Frank R. Farr, 1230 South 
Farwell street, this city. 

Sheboygan— Contract for the erec- 
tion of a large brick factory building 
was let by the Relss Interests In prep- 
aration for the removal to Sheboygan 
of the John H. Nichols Harness manu- 
facturing company of JaneevUle this 

summer. , . ...t *v. ««^ 

Marinette— For the eighteenth con- 
secutive season the output of Senator 
Isaac Stephenson's lumber mills here, 
20.000,000 feet, has been sold ^ to tne 
Hlnes Lumber company of Chicago. 
The deal, made on Thursday, Involves 

'^Green Bay— George Blumenstein of 
Berlin entered a plea of guilty in Fed- 
eral court here on an Indictment charg- 
ing him with manufacturing adulte- 
rated butter Judge G.e'ff'- «/ ^/{^^^^ 
kee imposed a fine of $1,000. J^ ^af 
paid. Blumenstein. It was charged, 
manufactured 17.000 pounds of adul- 

'"'wausa^i-Andrew Weiss, farmer of 
the town of Bern, arose at midnight, 
set fire to barns and other outhouses 
which caused death of many tattle and 
destroyed farm machinery. He then 
went to his room and committed sui- 
cide by exploding a charge of d>na- 
mlte. Family troubles are said to ha\e 
been the cause. 

No man or woman who eats meaf 
regularly can make a mistake by flush* 
Ing the kidneys occasionally, says H 
well-known authority. Meat forma 
uric acid which excites the kldneyg^ 
they become overworked from th« 
strain, get sluggish and fail to filter 
the waste and poisons from the blood, 
then we get sick. Nearly all rheu- 
matism, headache, liver trouble, ner^'- 
ousness, dizziness, sleeplessness and 
urinary disorders come from sluggish 

The moment you feel a dull ache Iq 
the kidneys or your back hurts or If 
the urine is cloudy, offensive, full of 
sediment, Irregular of passage or at- 
tended by a sensation of scalding, stop 
eating meat and get about four ounces 
of Jad Salts from any pharmacy; take 
a tablespoonful In a glass of water be- 
fore breakfast and In a few days your 
kidneys will act fine. This famous 
salts is made from the acid of grapes 
and lemon juice, combined with lithia, 
and has been used for generations to 
flush and stimulate the kidneys, also 
to neutralize the acids in urine so it no 
longer causes Irritation, thus ending 
bladder weakness. 

Jad Salts is Inexpensive and cannot 
injure; makes a delightful effervescent 
lithla-water drink which everyone 
should take now and then to keep the 
kidneys clean and active and the blood 
pure, thereby avoiding serious kidney 
complications. — Advertisement. 





Carlton. Minn.. April 15.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Miss Jennie Marie, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew N. 
Johnson, was married to Nestor Berg- 
Qulst Saturday evening. The ceremony 
was performed at the home which they 
have fitted up In Woodland Park, at 
8:30 o'clock. Rev. E. J. Peterson offi- 
ciating. ^ ^ J „ ,, 

Fred Anderson of Bovey and M. Mc- 
Manus of Adolph, Minn., were visitors 
in Carlton this week and each pur- 
chased horses of the Carlton Horse 

Miss Nora Nllsen, county superin- 
tendent of schools, spent the week In 
this vicinity visiting schools. She was 
accompanied by Miss Anna E. Shetland 
of the state department of education. 

The local lodge of I. O. O. F. Is mak- 
ing preparations to fittingly observe 
the ninety-seventh anniversary of the 
order It Is planned to hold open 
house that evening. Inviting' the gen- 
eral public. ,r X. 

Al Mathews of Two Harbors was a 
week-end guest at the home of his son, 
George Mathews, and family. Mrs. 
Mathews accompanied him to Duluth 
upon his return Monday. 

Thirteen prisoners were brought 
from St. Paul Tuesday evening and 


Whether It Figures in Charge Against 
Woman May Reverse Case. 

Minnewaukan. N. D., April 16. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — The question of 
whether Mrs. Han Sogge, defendant In 
the famous Benson county child mur- 
der case, who was convicted and sen- 
tenced to five years In the state peni- 
tentiary "aided and abetted" or "aided 
or abetted" In the crime. Is rated as a 
strong factor In the appeal of the case 
to the supreme court where It will be 
argued April 20. The attorneys for the 
defense assert the use of the word "or" 
In the charge to the Jury is ground for 


Cass County Farmers* Club Has 
Meeting at Jenkins. 

Walker. Minn.. April 16— (Special to 
The Herald.) — A well attended meet- 
ing of the Consolidated Farmers' club 
of Cass county was held at Jenkins 
Tuesday. A greater part of the session 
was taken up with tax matters and 
township assessments. A committee of 
three. Blackburn of Pine River. Peter- 
son of Jenkins and Rice of Shlngobee. 
was named to make a thorough inves- 
tigation of county tax matters by go- 
ing over records at the courthouse. 
To defray the expense of such an ex- 
amination an assessment of 60 cents 
each will be levied against county citi- 
zens who can be reached through the 
Farmers' club and other sources. 


Minneapolis, Minn., April 16.— Peter 
Oleson, superintendent Of schools In 
Cloquet, will lead a conference on 
the Gary plan at the meeting of school 
superintendents and principals at the 
university next week. W. P. Dyer, 
superintendent In BemldJI, will lead 
another on "After a Reasonable Time 
Should a Superintendent Be Elected 
for Three Years?" Mr. Dyer Is re- 
ported to have been re-elected for a 
three-year term. 


Brainerd. Minn.. April 16.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Over 226 school chil- 
dren have signified their Intention of 
entering the home garden contest. 
Twenty-five prizes totaling |30 will 
be offered by the Chamber of Com- 
merce. At least five kinds of veget- 
ables must be grown. The basis for 
awards will be care of garden, 60 per 

New Fargo Aato Ordlnanee. 

Fargo, N. D., April 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Soon it will be possible 
for automoblllsts to drive their cars 
any place in the city with their head- 
lights on full blast without fear of 
being arrested on charges of violat- 
ing the "glaring headlight" ordinance. 

This Is made possible by the 
passage of a new headlight ordinance 
by the city commission and which 
will take effect in the next ten days. 
The brightest headlights can be used 
on cars on any street in thfe city after 
that time. 


Don't Stay Headachy, Sick, 

or Have Bad Breath and 

Sour Stomach. 

- HaKtIng;* Baloona Close. 

Hastings, Minn., April 16. — Hastings 
went dry Thursday evening, the 
licenses of fifteen saloons being re- 
voked by action of the city council, 
as a result of the vote on license at 
the recent election and portions of 
the unexpired license, amounting to 
a total of 12,326.26, were refunded the 

J. Adasa Bede <o Speak. 

Sandstone, Minn., April 16. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The Pine County 
Citizens' association will hold a pub- 
lic meeting here Saturday evening. 
The county seat removal question will 
be discussed. J. Adam Bede will be 
the principal speaker, and the Fin- 
layson band will furnish music. 

■ -' ♦ 

Seek Missing Belolter. 

Belolt. Wis., April 16. — The local Ma- 
sonic lodge has begun a systematic 
search for Rudolph Walvlg, 36 j'ears 
old, who mysteriously disappeared five 
days ago. He left his automobile In 
the street In the evening and has not 
been heard from since. He Is known 
to have had $360 In his pocket at the 



Bathe with Cuticura Soap and hot 
water. Dry and apjjly Cuticjjra Oint- 
ment to affected akin. Nothing more 
cooling, soothing and healing. 

Sample Each Free by Mall 

with 32-p. l>ook on the ikln. Addrma poat-ctfd: 
"Cuticura, D*p«. 22G, Boatoa." SoM aranrwhcre. 



Walker Minn., April 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — W^alker has formed a 
Rogers club which Is to promote the 
candidacy ot Ed. Rogers for congress. 
The club has elected Dan De Lury. 
president: SI Scrlbner. vice president; 
Walter Olson, secretary, and Gustave 
Kulander. treasurer. There are over 
200 members enrolled. 


North Dakota Financiers to Try Skill 
Hitting Yegg Targets. 

Fargo, N. D.. April 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — One of the features of 
the annual convention of the North 
Dakota Bankers' association, which 
win be held In MInot on June 16 and 
16, will be a "yegg-shooting" contest, 
according to Secretary W. M. Macfad- 
den of the bankers' association. Prizes 
win be offered for the banker that 
can kill the greatest number of target 
bank robbers. 

A number of the officers of the 

Wake Up Feeling Fine! Best 

Laxative for Men, Women 

and Children. 

Towner Connty Fair. 

Cando, N. D., April 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The Towner county 
fair has been made a permanent In- 
stitution. One hundred business men 
and farmers have taken stock In the 
new company formed. 

BemldJI Sentinel Sold. 

BemldJI, Minn., April 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— "The BemldJI Sentinel 
was sold this week by Editor F. A. 
Wilson to a stock company, of which 
Walter Marcum and Mayne Stanton are 
the main stockholders. Mayne is a son 
of Judge C. W. Stanton. 

Vacation Period Cat. 

Madison. Wis., April 15. — A two 
weeks' vacation is all that will be 
given to state employes this year. Al- 
ways before the vacation was one 
month In length, but the last legisla- 
ture reduced that period. The change 
Is causing much comment. 

Grand Forks. N. D.— DInnle Bros., 
local contractors, were the low bid- 
ders for the contract for the con« 
structlon of the new Devils Lake high 
school The Job amounts to |30.0(>0. 
* Bismarck. N. D._W C. Taylor 
formally announced his candidacy for 
re-election to the office of commis- 
sioner of Insurance. , ^ . 

Bantry, N. D.-J. E. Gilbert has re- 
signed as telephone manager heie 
and will go to Oregon to take a 
similar position. _..,.,, « • 

Grand Forks. N. I^— J-,E. ^,'L°fH..r,t 
Milnor, Minn., has arrived in the^ cit> 
to fill the position as operator in the 
Northern Pacific offices here during 
the absence of the regular operator, 
P. Tanalll, who is taking a short va- 

Mlnot. N. D.— Edward L. .^ohertj, 
postmaster at Sherwood, N. D., faces 
the charge of embezzlement growing 
out of the handling of the postaj 
funds In his office. Deputy \nlted 
States Marshal Mostand at Mlnot^ 
made the arrest, and Doherty Is now 
free under ball, pending action ^''y ^j?^ 
Federal grand Jury when that body 

^'^rgo" 5"!^:-The Will of the late 
Thomas E. Yerxa. formerly of Fargo 
and Minneapolis, who died at his home 
near Los Angeles, on March 9, leaves 
an estate valued at $350,000 to h s 
widow, Mrs. Ida M. Yerxa. The chil- 
dren are given small cash payments 
of $100 each. The will was filed for 
probate at Los Angeles recently. 

MInot. N. D.— The graduation ex- 
ercises of the schools of Mlnot will be 
held June 7. This date was fixed at a 
meeting of the city school .board 
Tracy R. Bangs of Grand Forks will 
deliver the baccalaureate address. 

Fargo, N. D. — A deputy sheriff from 
St. Paul arrived in Fargo and took 
back Andrew Lawerman and John M. 
Malverne, two St. Paul boys arrested 
here Monday noon. The two young- 
sters had run away from their homes 
and were on their way to Glacier 
f>ark In Montana. _ ,, , , 

Devils Lake, N. D.— Memorial serv- 
ices will be held Sunday afternoon at 
the new Masonic temple at 8 o clock, 
by the Eastern Star. Local members 
who have passed during the year are 
Stephen C. Jones and Mrs. Anna Gra- 
ham. Special services will also be held 
for Rata A. Mills, late worthy grand 
matron of the grand chapter. 

Jamestown, N. D.— William Landls, 
Jamestown college orator, who won 
a place in the final contest of the 
Central Association of Oratory com- 
prising a group of twelve Middle 
West states, was banqueted Thursday 
night by faculty and students of 
Jamestown college. 

eluded to dispose of his farm equip- 
ment at public auction and move to 
this city to make his home. 

Detroit — On Tuesday next, April 18, 
the people of Detroit will have sub- 
mitted to them the two proposed bond 
issues, one for $30,000 to be used for 
the purpose of extending the city's wa- 
ter mains, and the other for $7,600 for 
the purchase of additional fire ap- 

Princeton — The twelfth annual East- 
er ball of the Princeton fire depart- 
ment will be given at the armory on 
Monday evening. April 24. 

Cass Lake — The residence of Earl 
Phillips, who resides about two miles 
south of town, was entirely destroyed 
bv fire Tuesday afternoon about 4 
o'clock. The fire caught from an over- 
turned lamp which was being used 
to light the way for securing several 
articles in the garret. 

BemldJI- Several BemldJI citlxens 
havv? begun a movement for the amend- 
ing of the present city charter so as 
to provide for a park board and the 
boulevarding of the principal streets 
of BemldJI. 

Long Prairie — Mrs. M. E. Cule. aged 
36. formerly Mies Minnie Korff, died 
at the Battle Lake sanatorium Tues- 
day after a lingering Illness of sev- 
eral months, death being due to tuber- 

Pine CItv — Memorial services for 
the late Judge Stolberg took plac« 
Tuesday here under auspices of the 
Chisago, Pine and Kanabec Counties 
Bar essoclaiion, of which J. D. Mark- 
ham is president. 

Plerz — Arthur Kropp of St. Cloud 
was the successful bidder for the gen- 
eral contract for the new German 
State bank building here and the 
Johnson company of Sauk Rapids was 
awarded the heating contract. The 
building will be started Immediately. 
It will be of brick ard ptone, one story 
high and 60 by 22 feet. The success- 
ful bid was $3,800. 


Enjoy life! Remove the liver and 
bowel poison which is keeping your 
head dizzy, your ton;gue coated, breath 
offensive, and stomach sour. Don't 
stay bilious, sick, headachy, consti- 
pated and full of cold. Why don't you 
get a box of Cascarets from the drug 
store and eat one or two tonight and 
enjoy the nicest, gentlest liver and 
bowel cleansing you ever experienced. 
You will wake up feeling fit and fine. 
Cascarets never gripe or sicken like 

Moorhead — Miss Helen Moody, a 
senior at the state normal school here, 
is one of the first of the class of 1916 
to secure a position for next year. 
Miss Moody will teach next season at 
Mahnomen, Minn. It was the first ap- 
plication that she made for a school. 

Sandstone — Mayor J. F. Hawley has 
Issued a proclamation designating the 
week of May 1 to May 7 as cleanup 
and paintup week for Sandstone. 

Dilworth — Earl Ward, giving his 
home as Winnipeg, was shot In the 
foot Wednesday night by James Haw- 
kins, Northern Pacific watchman, but 
not seriously injured. The shooting 
occurred when Ward and several loaf- 
ers failed to heed his command to 
"move on." Ward Is In a Moorhead 

BarnesvlUe — It was officially an- 
nounced that the yeggs who raided 
the Barnesville postofflce obtained 
$800 worth of stamps, In addition to 
$400 In cash. It was first stated that 
they obtained only $60 worth of 
stamps. There Is no trace of the yeggs. 

East Grand Forks — Monthly expen- 
ditures In the operation of this munic- 
ipality have been reduced almost 
$1,000. according to the report of City 
Clerk A. N. Brlggs, showing the cost 
of operating the various departments 
during March. One of the largest cuts 
made by the present administration 
In cost of upkeep is in the police de- 

Ipartment, where the cost has been re- 
duced about 60 per cent. 
,.iii icrr. Minneapolis — F. F. Verrell. father of 


Iron Mountain — At the Traders, the 
first ore was loaded Into cars' for 
shipment to the Escanaba docks last 
Monday. Supt. Carbls states that he is 
now working about seventy-five men, 
but will enlarge the force as soon as 
the season Is fairly open. 

Norway — Peter Rabatoy was serious- 
ly hurt about the head while cleaning 
out a rock pocket at the Aragon mine. 
A prop that was used to hold up the 
trap door of an ore car slipped and the 
car dumped, taking Rabatoy into the 
pocket with the rock 

salts, pills and calomel. They act so 

gently that you hardly realize you have I Son to remodel the Jnt< 

taken a cathartic. Mothers should 1 building on the ground fi 

sick, bilious or feverish Marqiiette- Newly elected mayors of 

here and the harbor Is closed w 

but the river Is opened from the moutli 

to the county bridge. 

Hancock — Although no official Infor- 
mation has been received here It Is re- 
ported that work will be started on the 
new depot to be erected by the Mineral 
Range Railroad company just as soon 
as the weather clears up. 

Calumet — Peter Osterman of Ahmeek 
charged with not sending his two sons 
to school by Truant Officer Edwin 
Mediin pleaded guilty before Justice 
Kohn of Mohawk and paid a fine of $6 
and costs. 

Ishpemlng — The Hughes Mercantile 
company will make several alterations 
In Its store on Main street and a con- 
tract has been let to Louis Erlckson & 

interior of the 

flvf^ dross 

children a'whole Cascaret any time 
they act thoroughly and are harmless 
— Advertisement. 

Upper Peninsula cities are: Norway, 
Anton Anderson; Menominee, Marshall 

Ray and Cecil Verrell of this city, 
was killed In a runaway In Portland, 
Or. Thursday, according to word re- 
ceived there. Mr. Verrell was former- 
ly with the Stacy Commission com- 
pany of this city and left here five 
years ago for ColvUle, Wash. He 
leaves a wife and five children. 

Blackduck — The village council car- 
ried a .motion that Dr. Koch. E. A. 
Hastay and Robert IngersoU be ap- 
pointed as members of the board of 

Mora — The residence of Fred Burch 
in this village took fire Thursday 
night after midnight and before the 
fire department could reach the scene 
and make connections with a hydrant 
the building was a total loss. Most of 
the contents were saved. The loss is 
estimated at $1,000 on the building, 
partly covered by $700 Insurance. 

Wadena — Peter Halstad, who for the 


B. Llovd; Negaunee, Edward Anthony; 1 last forty-two years has been a resi- 
st. Ignace, William P. Chambers; I dent of Compton township, lias con- 

f- -f m ' J i i g wi" I ' ju ' MiM te r. 

— J^ 


' - w 



W>" ' J* ' 



AprU 15, 1916. 


flarket Rallies Materially at 

Close After Showing 

Sharp Declines. 

Utile Bcalteilng Heeding will be done 
there Monday. Park Hlver further up 
toward the boundary aaya seeding will 

start In about a week, 

* * * 

Fort William titocks showed an In- 
crease In wli»>at of 200,000 bu for the 
we-jk. Oata Increased 100,000 bu. 

• • • 

Duluth car Inspeotlon: Wheat — No. 
2 northern, 3; No. 3, 6; No. 4. 1; durum. 


May — Open. 

Duluth i.lTa 

Minneapolis .,..1.18% 

Chicago lien-lB 

Winnipeg 1.18 ^-T4 


Duluth 1.18a 

Minneapolis ....l.lSWa 

total wheat. 11. last year. 

last year. 11; rye, 4. last 

barley, 3, last year, none; 

grains, 19. last year. 48; 

flaxseed Bulges in Late 
Trade But Breaks Se- 
verely at Opening. 

Dulnth Board of Trade, April IS. — 
'he %%Ueat market »»«» erratic affala 
Adar. \tut the in-t rewult of th^e dar's 
prratioiin wuH to leave only nominal 
hauges In quo«atloni«. VrU-r-n broke 
ver I'^e diirliiK tl** early trading 
>llh lllM-rnl KfilinK on reported rains 
% KniiMMM Hiul other |»Hrl« of the South- 
fext. lteeo>erle.H ettrae later with the 
reatloii of I»uJUhIi »enlliueut ou ad- 
lee* of l»«.«k**ard eondltloiiH over the 
orth^^eMt. niid In >iyu»i»««««> with 
~tr«-nit(li ill Winnipeg. lte.elpt« of 
tlient nl lliilulh eame to only II enr» 
galii<«t AZ l«K« year. .>llniiea|ioII» had 
il earM eoni|>ar«-d \%l(h 
nd WInnlpeB. :WI car.H 
\Ht year. Willi Kood 
all of Itonilfd ^iheat. 
rainM In 

In recelptH: Wheat, 
tlax. 1 car; total. 















a ><-ar uko, 
»% tiKahiMt 470 
Mhlpinent* all- 
<«to('k<t of all 
lliiliith elevatorn >»ho»ved a 
i»r 1».'»,«»<M» l>u In the «eek and 
o»v amount tu '.ifi.^ l.-i.lMM) bu. T.levator 
len are no^v rellevt-d over the poani- 
illly of loMdioK out Brain Into steani- 
r*. tliUH •■niiblinK OtftM to onee more net 
tier Mhlpnienti* from over the Wei*, 
he !»t«'ani«r llMiiKor »\ent under the 
poutK at elevator K thin mornluK. and 
He Htramer llrown »*lll loud at eleva- 
>r K thl-H afternoon. ..,,,, 

M:iy wheat optin-d ^c off at 91.1 •. 
»>elin-d to $l.i:iS and cIob»-(1 *H'i*M«c 
ff at ^l. 17'?/ 1.17 'h. July open.d V40 off 
t 11.18 bri>k»' '4c. and closed Uc off 

t $1.18. , 

Durum was rtlutlvt-ly stronir. ana 
ctlve o'n the report thnt 800. OOO bu 
afl b-eii KoM at the seaboard for rx- 
ori. May diiruni opened \r off at 
1. 11, and doso.l Uc up at $11 2 asked, 
uly opened unchanged at $113, and 
losed '4C up at $1 13>4 bid. 
FlaxMeed ^iervona. 

Wldo fluctuations wcro lecorded In 
laxseed. On a wave of »elllng and 
hort covcrlnt; quotations broke 4c 
•urin« the first few minute.^" trading, 
uyins by cru.shers then mnteriallzed. 
nd final prices were Ic up. There was 
o special news out In the day other 
lan rumors at the opening that buy- 
m of ArKentino seed by American 
rushers had been on a liberal scale 
lU season, and that now it l.i just a 
i8»! of obtaining boats to route the 
•ed to Atlantic ports. 

May flax opened unchanf?ed at $J.09 4c, and dosed Ic up at.,'-,')' 
ulv opened unchanged at $2.0i Vs. 
lumped to $2.04%, and closed Ic up 
t $2.08 'i: asked. , ^ ,. 

At Hueno.s Aires, flax clo.«»ed iNc 
ff at $1.30%, and London 3'ic up at 

Oats closed '4c up at AX^^c 

1; mixed. 1 
32; flax. 1, 
year, none: 
total of nil 
on track. 31. 

Duluth bonded gra 
62 cars; oats, 4 cars; 
67 cars. 

♦ • • 

Cars of wheat received: 


Duluth H 

Minneapolis 221 

Winnipeg 881 

Chicago 76 

Kansas t'lty. bu 144,000 

St. Louis, bu 79,600 

* « • 
Cars of linseed received: 


Duluth 1 

Minneapolis 18 

Winnipeg * 

• • « 

i Foreign closing cables: Liverpool — 
; Spot wheat, unchanged. Buenos Aires 

i Wheat, unchanged; corn, unchanged. 

I • • • 

' Duluth grain stocks, giving changes 
1 In -six days: ^„„ ^„„ 

I Wheat— Western and winter, 778.000 
ibu.; spring. 8.069,000 bu. decrease. 26,- 
'000 bu; durum. 6,747,000 bu. Increase. 

88.000 bu; bonded. 6,278,000 bu. de- 

crease. 77.000 bu; total wheat. 21.630,000 

bu net' decrease. 16,000 bu. 

Coarse grains — Oat.s. 1,967,000 bu. de- 

cr.^ase. 18.1.000 bu; rye, 38.000 bu de- 
"reas.- 1000 bu; barley. 1,064.000 bu. 

decrease. 10.000 bu; flax, domestic, 

1.668,000 bu, bonded. 78.000 bu; total 
I flax. 1.746,000 bu. Increase, net, 14.000 

i Total of all grains. 26.4 15.000 bu; net 
I decrease. 195,000 bii. 
I , ♦ ♦ 

flearance reported: Wheat. 860,000 
ibu; flour 18.000 bbl.s together e<iual 

to 940,000 bu; corn, 291,000 bu; oats. 

!214.0'J0 bu. 

I « * • 

! r'rimary markets report the follow- 
J iii,r re>«»lpt.s and shipments today: 

Wheat — Ke.eipts, 936,000 l»u. last 
year. 456.000 bu; shipments, 676,000 bu, 
last vear, 313.000 bu. 

C.i^n — Receipts, 659,000 bu. last year. 
470.000 bo; shtpment.s. 497,000 bu. last 
year. 1.651.000 l>u. 

ricim—iteceipts, 622.000 bu. last year. 
53;: 000 bu: shipments, 638.000 bu. last 
year, 1.121.00O bu. 

Corn and Wheat Buiieiin. 

V<it Vtk* twenty foiir hour* ending at 8 ». m.. SaturJtr, 
April 15; 

do Sept. 

do Oct. 









1.14 4 b 





%a 1.17-4 



















1.12 •»« 

Yr aso. 



1.68 4 


1.67 4 



Low. Close. April 14. 

1.104 112a 1.11% 









Open. High. 

. .2.08 2.07 

.2.074 2.884 


Low. Close. April 14. 

2.03 2.07 2.06b 

2.07 4 2.08 4a 2.07 4b 

Y'r ago. 
l«0 4 

Y'r ago. 



July. $2,084 asked. Oats 
9S-94c: to arrive. 93-94c. 

63.261 bu: 

Duluth close: Wheat— On track: No. 1 hard. $119; No 1 northern $1.16 4- 
1.19; No. 2 northern. $1.12-1.16; No. 1 no^-t^ern to arrive. $1.18 4 ; No. 3 on track. 
$1.05-1.10: Montana No. 2 hard, to arrive, $1,164; Montana No. 2 O" ^'^*^^' 
$1.164-l.i8: May, $1.17-1.174: July. $1.18. Durum— On track: No. 1. $L12. No- 
2. 1.07. To arrive: No. 1, $1.12; May, $1,114 asked; July. $1134 bid 
—On track. $2.07-2.08; to arrive. $2.07-2.08; May. $2.07; 
— On track. 41T»c; to arrive. 414c. Rye — On track. 

^*'^'El^at"or Receipts" of'^domestlc »f'iin— Wheat 34.037 bu last year 

oats, 4.912 bu. last year 31.460 bu; barley. 24.948 bu. last >ear 4.J16 bu. rye 

*•" sflpmenta^'of 'domee^"c graln-OaU. 27.700 bu. last year 138.408 bu; barley 

^^•^Kl?vAtor'Vecelpt"s''of' bonded grain-Wheat. 62,214 bu. last year 10.190 bu 
oats. 33.780 bu. lust year none; barley 
year ?.658 bu. 

.Shipments of bonded grain 
bu. last year none; barley. 4.674 


Caution Is Underlying Char- 
acteristic of the Stock 

ship line, it was announced at the 
local office of the Ime today. The di- 
rectors also have declared the regu- 
lar C per cent dividend on the $1,136,- 
000 of cumulative preferred stock. 

New Y*rfc Banks. 

New Torlf. April 15.— Th* sUUment of tb* actual 
rondttloD of clearing boose banks and truM ronpauiff 
for the wek shows that they hold $102,744,690 res^nre In 
pxress of legal rfgiiircmruls. This \i an Increaiie of 
$3,696,760 over last weke. 

co?erT In Will Street festerdaf helped tb* tone la 
American section. UMMigb boalness vat rery alack. 
illrer improved further on a rontlnuanoe of buyln| 
ders 00 a market bare of stock. 


Periods of Steadiness and 

Heaviness Alternate — 

Closing Firm. 

CUea«ro LlTest*ck. 

Chicago. April 15. — NotwltbaUndlug that the bog 
market todajr wa« a little slow at tbe start, demand froa 
tipe<'uliitors and butchers proved sufficient to harden 
prices ttomewhat. Cattle trade was hardly more than 
nominal. Nearly all the sheep and lambs that arrlTed 
were io the haodi of one Mller. 

Hogs — BeeelpiM. 12,000: Htrong; tmcbanged to a shade 
above yesterday's averag"; bulk. 9.85'&9.8o''a9.9r>; light. 
$9.50iS10.0»: mixed. Y9.60rtjl0.«»: hean'. $9.40^^10.00; 
rough, $9.40(ifi!).60; pigs. $7.40<'a9.20. 

Cattle— BecelpU. 200; steady; native beef steers, $8.00 
iflO.OO; we«t.«i steern. $7.75Cfl8.70; stockers and feed- 
ers, $5.904i8.60; cows and hellers, $4.10(y9.20; calves, 

Sheep-Jtecelpts. 2,000; steady; wethers. $7.00fl9.^-, 
lambs. $7;75<& 11.80. 


4,064 bu, last year none; flax, 62 bu. last 
last year none; oats, 44.739 

— W-heat. 40.241 bu 
bu. last year none. 


State ofl 
weather 1 

High I Low 


I tatloa 

tU Cr.)-.-- 

t'4Ulpt>>Il . . 

I n)i>kitdu 

Cloudy I 


. ...Cloudy j 
. .Clearl 

Detnili •"'•■ari 

tP'il'jth Clotidj'i 

Mmtevllrt. Cloudyi 

for on 
off at 93'ff)94c, 
at from 63c to 


he track; rye l®2c 
nd barky unchanged 

At St. T^oiiis, May wl eat closed 
•1.11 ■'i and .Uily at $1.11 '.<i blil. 

At Kansas City, May wheat closed 
t $1.06^8 bid, and July at $1,07 4 bid. 
PutN nsid Calls. 

Puts on Mlnn'-apolifv M.iy wh.>at 
losed at $1.14='*. and calls ut $1,194- 




Cash .Sales Satsurdaj. 

1. 1 northern wheat. 1 car $l.l'j-N 

I. 4 mixed duiuin. 1 car ^ 

iHiry. 2 cara .......••......••.• •»»* 

rley. 1 ear 'J' 

.ts, 1 car. standard •}>> 

H, 1 car. .No. 3 white 42'a 

2 rye. 2 cars 94 

2 r>e. 1 car .^-I!;,"' 

1 flai. 1 car ■ ■ 2.054 

mark et' GO SSIP. 

A Chicago wire said: "George M. 
scount. the Finley-Harrell crop >'X- ; 
;rt. was here yesterday after a tour 1 
irough the winter wheal .slates. He | 
itlmates the damage at 26 ptir cent 
it bellcvos that there Is much wheat 
lat win maki- a fair crop with good 
eather. The poorest pro.spects are In 
antral Ohio. He looks for a Hessian 
y scare of unusual propijrtlons In 
)out three weeks. Regarding the ! 
orthwest he says the situation there 
bullish. South Dakota's crop should 
) in now while seeding has only 
arted. Indications are tor a reduced 
"•leage in the Northwest." 

* • • 

Weather forecast: Illinois, Missouri, 
'isconsin. Minnesota and Iowa — l^n- 
•ttled: showers tonight; Sunday cooler. 

North Dakota — Part cloudy, cooler 

night and Sunday. 

South Dakota, Kansas and X"bra.?ka 

Unsettled tonight and Sunday prob- 

)ly showers, cooler Sunday. 

* • • 

"a .Sanborn. N. D.. wire says that they 

arted setding there April 12. Frost 

only six inches out of the ground. 

td It is very wet yet. 

« * • 

Russell's News. New York, said: "The 

()lland-American line continues to 

Ivertlse that Its sailings are tem- 

irarlly suspended. Export busines.s 

wheat rei>orted lately amounted to 

)out 800.000 bu. It Is understood to 

'*' largely durum bought by the gov- 

nment buyers for Italy." 

• • « 

At Minneapolis, cash wheat was 
ower today again with the tone bare- 
steady comoared with futures 
.untry mills bought very little stuff 
id Chicago buyers had withdrawn, 
lue stem No. 1 northern sold at 2 4 '8' 
ac over May, and velvet chaff at 2c 
3c over. Flour was very dull. 

• * • 

-A C.Uby, N. D.. wire reported that a 

t.M »rhi'ail . . . 

N.-W I Im 

Park K ipiils . . 
Kix-hrtili'r .... 

tfff. Tau: 

Witni'liiitii .... 
W )rMiliii;tim . . 







tRapid City .. 


Sl.xix Kails .. 
JVVaterto'vn . . 



tBuwHnk ... 
tl)<!vtl4 I.akrt . 
Pi 'ktas<>n . . . . 
jHnieitown . . . 



tWUIUton . . . 


tMllcj City .. 
t.Mliin-'diKa .. 


tBattlefonI . . , 
tl'rln.-' .tllo-rt 
t.Sw'lit ('irn'iit 
tKdnioiitoii . . 


. .Cloudy 
, .Cloudy 


. .Cloudyi 







...Clear I 
. .Clear] 








close was firm at ?ic to 4'9i"'aC net 

Oats had no independent action. Buy- 
ing was scattered. 

Weakness developed In provisions 
after a little flnnness at the start. Or- 
ders to purchase were chiefly for lard, 
but thtv were quickly satisfied. 

Wheat— No. 2 red. $1.19^! 1.19 4 : No. 
S red. $1.16i@ 1.18 •«; No. 2 hard. $1.16(& 
1.16 4: No. 3 hard. $1,114 © 113 4. 

Corn— No. 2 yellow. 77i&78c; No. 4 
yellow. 734 ©'73*40; No. 4 white, 734 

^ Oats— No. 8 white. 44'©44 4c: sUnd- 
ard. 45V4«W46 4c. , «.,. 

Rye. No. 2 nominal; No. 3, 94 '.c; 
bailey. 62'g76c; timothy, $4.60(&8.00: 
clover. $10. OOf. 18.60. 

Pork. $21.50*123.06; lard. $11.72; 
ribs. $12.00'y;l2.40 

Wheat— Open. 




May ....$1.16 




July .... 1.14% 




May 74Vi 

July 76 





Maj «yi 

July 42% 








May ....23.00 




July ....23.0G 





May ....11.-70 




July ....11.87 


11. H2 



May ....12.32 




July ....12.57 




•—Inches and hundredths, t— HIgheat yesterday, 
eat last nUht. t— Not Included In the averages. 

NOTK— Tb,- averige highest and lowest temperature! 
maile up at each center from the actual number of 
porta reclvt-d, and the average predpltatlotu 
number of statlona reiwrtlng 0.10 or more. 






General siimmarj-, received from Chicago: Rainfall con- 
tinued in Oklahoma and pualied northward over Kan!.as, 
Ncbri«ka, wesfrn iwtliwH of Wlvwurl and Iowa, ex- 
treme (i.')(itlnast South Itakota. amounts In Oklahoma 
m*lerate to h-nvy. .28 Inch at Oklahoma City. 
Rr.'at.-,t l.OK inches at 8till*at.'r, Okla.. 1.68 Inches at 
Vliilta Okl.i., amounts in Kansas .10 to .^ inch, un- 
evenly' di-strlhtit^d, only light In other seellons named 
ilwve. AUi few light scattered showers In uppi>r Ohio 
Valley and Montana. ... , , , 

Still rather cool In sections east of the Mississippi. 
Fnwt In Ohio. Higlier temperature In the West, more 
sea-s-jriable htit as a rule not far from normal. Much 
warmer in Manitoba. H. W. Rl(HARn80N. 

IxH-al Forccu.iter. 

Minneapolis, Minn.. April 16. — Wheat 
lower- reports of more favorable 
weather conditions caused weakness. 
There was a fair demand for corn and 
oats, the former closing Ic up and the 
latter finishing fractionally higher. 

Wheat — Receipts. 221 cars compared 
with 64 a year ago. May opened 
$1.174<ff 1.17^4: h»Kh, $1,184: low, 
$1,164; closed. $1.17 4 « 1174. -Tuly 
opened ,$1.17 4 4f 11"**: high. $1,184; 
low. $1,164; closed, $1,174 to $1,174 «t 
1.17%. Cash: No. 1 hard. $1 23; No. 1 
northern. $1,19 4 @ 1.21 4; to arrive, 
$1.1901.21; No. 2 northern. $11. <3 
1.19 4; No. 3 wheat. $1.11 Vi <& 1.16 Vii. 

Co rn. No. 3 yellow. 7 6 4 © 7 7 4 c ; „oa t s. 
No. S white, 42 4® 42 4c; flax, $2.09 (if 

Flour — Fancv patents, down 
quoted at $6.45. The scarcity of 
clears has Increased prices 60c. quoted 
at $5.10. Second clears unchanged. 
Shipments, 63.866 bbl. 

Hurley. 63®71c: rye. 9S(g'94c; bran, 

millions of dollars of American rail- 
way bonds and preferred shares and 
It is expected that these securities, 
together with some South American 
issues, will form the basis of the new 




Fair Advances Ttirough List 

on Good Class of 


Mining stocks were strong at Bos- 
ton today, good advances being re- 
corded through th« list. Business was 
In good volume for a short Saturday 

Butte & Superior closed 75c up at 
$92.76; American Zinc $1 up at $93.60; 
Calumet A. Arizona 25c up at $73.75; 
Copper Range 26c up at $63.75; t;reene- 
Cananea 60c up al $46; Lake 26c up 
at $16.25; Mohawk $1.50 up at $98.60; 
North Butte 26c up at $27.76 and 
Qulncy 60c up at $93.60. 

• • • 

Duluth brokers are of the opinion 
that the reaction in Marsh stock has 
gone far enough. They consider that 
the stock has intrinsic value behind 
It. as reports from the mine are en- 
couraging. Shipments of 160 tons of 
ore arc being made daily. li Is ru- 
mored that the stock Is about to be 
placed on a dividend basl.s. and the 
cheap floating stock Is thought to 
have been about absorbed. The mine 
Is considered one of the b»'St equipped 
In the Coeur d'Alene district. 

• • « 

Closing quotations of Boston curb 
stocks, as reported by Paine, Webber 

New Tork. April 15. — Today's short 
session alternated between periods of 
steadiness and heaviness. Caution 
seemed to be the underlying character- 
istic, traders apparently preferring to 
await a more definite turn In the coun- 
try's external relations. Dealings were 
extremely light and narrow even for a 
week-end and comprised the usual fa- 
vorites, such as Mexicans. Crucible 
Steel. Mercantile Marine preferred and 
equipment Issues. United States Steel 
was under moderate but steady re- 
straint. Marked recovery In French 
exchange was among the few" events 
of the day. The closing was firm. 
Bonds were Irregular, heaviness on 
Anglo-French 5s. of which one block 
of $750,000 changed hands at 95. cuu- 
trlbutlng to that tone. 


Rvortad by CtasruM K. VtnciM A Oo. 
STOCKS-^ I High. I Low. | CloM. 

ItOiidon Money. 

Londoa. Ajvil 15. — Money supplies are shrinking owing 
to purcho-tes tt treasury Mils. Discount rates were 
ateady. The stock market was decidedly dull. The re' 

New York, April 15. — Dun's Review 
says: "All legitimate enterprise con- 
tinues to prosper, the absence of spec- 
ulative excesses affording the best as- 
surance of sustained progress. Funda- 
mental conditions strengthen as strict- 
ly domestic influences become increas- 
ingly potent, and wholesome optim- 
ism characterizes reports from every 
leading center and section. There Is 
still complaint, however, of the an- 
noyances and delays Incidental to th© 
rapid development of trade and In- 
dustry. Business in various lines has 
already outgrown productive facilities 
and in many cases it is difficult, if 
not impracticable, to obtain urgently 
needed supplies with which to fill con- 
sumers' requirements. The transporta- 
tion problem also continues a hin- 
drance, though deliveries are now ef- 
fected somewhat more promptly, an* 

& Co.: 
Butte & Zenith. . . . 
Bingham Mines . . 
Boston dk Montana 
Butte & London . . 
BIk Ledge 

New York 

New York. April 
$1.23; July. $1.16. 


15. —Wheat — May, 


Raportad bJ Pali*. Waheat Jk Cs. 


1 Bid. I Asked. 



204 Board off Trado, Duluth 

Meakers New York 9toek Bxehaage 

Members New York CuttMit l^xchaage 

Aad All Oralis Kxchaases. 

Offle** In MInnenpolis, It. Paal 
and Wlnnlvsg. 

Chicago, April 15. — Improved weather 
conditions, especially in the Northwest, 
had a bearish effect today on wheat. 
Reports indicated that contrary to re- 
cent predictions seeding was making 
good progress In Canada. Besides. Liv- 
erpool sent word of larger offers from 
Argentina and of Increased clearances 
from Australia. Opening prices, which 
ranged from SB'S 4c decline to »ic ad- 
vance with May at $1.16® 1.16 Vs and 
July at $1.14T*'0 1.15 4, were followed 
by a slight general upturn and then a 
decided setback all around. 

Rains in Kat-sas and Nebraska led 
to further downturns. In this con- 
njction It was said 800,000 bushels 
had been nurchased at Kansiis City to 
come tr) Chicago. The close was un^ 
settled ^^c to 
May at $1,164 

Corn turned down grade with wheat. 
Ea8t»?rn shipping demand was said to 
be of insignificant proportions. After 
opening 4c off to 4c up, the market 
underwent a moderate sag. 

Later the Kast was said to be bid- 
ding strongly for cash corn In store. 
Future deliveries rose as a result. The 

m(S;7mc net lower with 
and July at $1.14(9 

A Good Firm to Ship 
Your Grain to 


Special attention given to cash 
grains. We give all shipments our 
personal attention. 

Duluth— Minneapolis 





American Zinc 


Arizona Commercial 
Butte & Ballaklava 
Butte & Superior . 
Calumet & Arizona . 
Calumet & Hecla . . . 



Copper Range 

Daly West 

East Butte 


(;oldfleld Con 


c;reene-Cananea ... 
Hancock Cons .... 



Isle Royale 


Lake Copper 

Ma38. Cons 


Miami Copper 



Nevada Cons 

North Lake . 
Nlpisslng . . . 
North Butte 


Old Colony 

Old Dominion ... 



Ray Consolidated 

Santa Fe 


South Lake . 


Shoe Machinery . 
Superior Boston . 
Superior Copper . 




United Fruit 

U. S. Mining 

U. S. Minlntt pfd. 
Utah Consolidated 





• #••••• 


20 '4 

20 V2 








93 »i 




8 3; 



02 «« 


73 \ 






63 V« 

















16 Vi 


46 T« 







16 v; 






87 *i 




98 V^ 

99 »i 







27 «4 




8 ' 








23 »4 

23 4 










67 4 



17 U 





8 7» 







61 ^ 







67 fl 

67 14 

Bonemla 2 

Calumet & Montana 


Carnegie Lead &, Zinc... 


Calumet & Corbtn ....... 

Cactus Cons *^ 

Denn ................... 

Davis Daly 

Hotan Copper 

First National 

(ireen Monster 

Iron Blossom 2.50 

Jerome Verde .... 
Jumbo Extension . 



Mother Ix)de 

New Baltic 

New Cornelia 


$ 4.00 

















Oneco 1.25 

• ••••• I 





San Antonio 


Tonopah Belmont . 
Tonopah Extension 
Verde Extension 

• • • • I 











$ 4.25 










.66 4 















Am. Tel. & Tel .1128 |127% 

Am. Can com | 6941 69 

Am. Beet Sugr | 68 41 

Am. Car Foundry .... 6 

Am. Locomotive 73*4, 

Am. Lin. com 24^4 i 

Am. Steel Foundries . . 60 

Am. Smelting 

Alaska <;old Mines Co 

Am. Tobacco Co 

Am. Woolen Co 

Anaconda Copper .... 


Baldwin Loco 

B. & O., com 

B. R. T 

Bethlehem Steel, com 

Butte & Superior 

Cal. Petroleum, com.. 

Canadian Pacific 

Central Leather 

Ches. & Ohio 

Chino Copper Co...., 

Cl»l., Mil. & St. P 

Colo. Fuel & Iron 

Corn Prod. Co 

Crucible Steel, com.. 

Distillers Sec 


Erie. Ist pfd 

B.F. Goodrich Co.. com 
General Blectrlc . . . 
Great Northern Ore. 
Gug. Explor. Co.... 

Insplr. Cop. Co 

K. C. Southern .... 

Kenn Copper 

Lackawanna Steel . . 

Lehigh Valley 

Maxwell Motor 

do 1st pfd 

do 2nd pfd. 

Mex. Petm. Co 

Miami Copper 

Nor. PaciHc 

National Lead 

Nev. Copper Co 

Norfolk & Western., 
N. y. Air Brake ... 

N. Y. Central 

N. Y.. N. H. & N. H 
Ontaria & Western . 
Pennsylvania R. R. . 

People's Gas 

Pits. Coal, com. . . , 
Pressed S. C. Co. . . . 

Ray Copper 


Republic Steel 
Rock Island 
Southern Pacific 
Southern Railway 
Studebaker. com 


Tenn. Copper Co. 
Texas Oil Co.... 
Union Pacific . . . 

U. S. Rubber 63% 

U. S. Inds. Alcohol Co. 165 4 

U. S Steel 83 4 

Utah Copper | 80 3^1 

West. H. E. Mfg. Co... I 62 4 
Willys Motor (229 

Warren Dev 600 



0. 0. WYMAN & CO. 












New York. April 15. — French ex- 
change recovered sharply today from 
Its recent weakness, the Paris check 
rate falling to 6 francs to the dol- 
lar as against yesterday's minimum 
quotation of 6.09. The improvement 
was attributed to the announcement 
of the French fiscal agent in this 
country that negotiations for a loan 
by American bankers were well un- 

The amount of this loan Is yet to 
be determined, but according to re- 
port It win not be less than $100.- 
000.000 and may be double that amount. 
Delay in the completion of arrange- 
ments are said to be due to a dif- 
ference of opinion between the con- 
tracting parties regarding the char- 
acter of the collateral back of the 
proposed loan. 

The French government, through 
private Investors, has control of many 

— SHIP TO — 


(Established 1816) 



New York Moiiey. 

New York, April 15. — Mercantile pa- 
per, a-gS^*: sterling 60-day bills. 4.73: 
demand, 4.764: cables, 4.77 1-16. 
Francs, demand, 6.01: cables, 6.00. 
Marks demand. 7S,W( cables, 78^. 
Kronen, demand 12.|S; cables, 12.7j0. 
Guilders, demand, 4?*4 : cables, 42 '^i. 
Lire, demand, 6.48; cablts, 6.47. Ru- 
bles, demand. 304i: cable*,. 304. Bar 
silver. 63^4: Mexican dollTars. 494. 
Government bonds, steady; railroad 
bonds, Irregular. 

(Not<>— Tbe nist«in.vr »*7 of Quotlat forolsn cxchut* 
It as follows: Stirling quotPd at so many doUari to tb* 
pound; German cxrhaiigr so maof rents to four marks; 
iSviicb and Italian exchange so many francs or lire t« 
tbe dollar, and Austrlao, Russian and ScaDdlnafian •!• 
dunce (|uoted 10 many renta to Ute unit of eurreucy.) 

Midway Horwe Market. 

Minnesota Transfer, St. Paul, .Minn., April 16.— 
Barrett k Zimmerman report: Demand for drsfters, 
farm mires and liortiei and mulet remains good, other 
classes m-etlng with allgtit call. Shipaeiita to Durand, 
Wl«. ; PrrscoU, W'li. ; liastlnp, Minn., and Brinceton, 
Minn., and delUeries to local bakeries make up the 
day's clearance. Values as follows: 

Draften. extra $160'fj2t5 

Prafters. eholre HO-Ji 160 

Drafters, common to good l^u'ii 160 

l)ran«rs, common to good 125^145 

Farm marea and horaes, extra 155^210 

Faru marcs and )iors<-s, choice 140^ !(>•'> 

Farm hors s. rommou to good 125<gl40 

Drlren and saddlers 130(SlK.') 

IVliTery horses 135(&19r) 

Mules, ariwdlng to slxe 16O'g210 

South St. Paal Mre«to«k. 

South St. Paul, Minn., April 15.— Hogs, receipts, 
2,200: !>teady to suoog: raucr, 9.2^9.60; bulk. D.aa 
SJ'9.60. • * 

rattle— Receipts, 200: killer^ steady; steers, 5.00® 
9.00; cows and heifers, $5.00^(^7. 7.'>; raWes, ateatly, $4.o0 
(9^.50: stockers and feedent, steady. $o.<J0<ij8.2>. 

Bbeep— Rei-elpts. 5,200: steady; lambs, 5.50^10.75; 
wetherN, 6.00^fl8.50; ewes, 3.50^8.00. 

Real Estate Transfers. 

• • • • < 

98 4 

20 "^4 
194 Ts 

















41 T4 
4 6 74 
26 >i 
76 %» 


66 %4 



66 74 

17% I 


• • 


• • 


• • 

















76% ! 
84% I 




188 I 


17 I 




72% 1 


60 ! 











•' t ,. 

.,- ',3 











Room 201, Board of Trade, Duluth, Minn. 

Correapondents of — 


















102 V:.. 



50 », 

Llbaral Advances on Conslgnm^nta 
Remittances Promptly Made 

Send U« Samples of Tour Grain 
Correspondence Solicited 







Receivers and Shippers of Montana Varieties Red and White Wheat 
Chevalier Barley. Hulless Barley and Oats. 

Bonds Filled With North Dakota and Minnesota. 
Advances Made on Consignments. 


191 |189%!189» 
131%!130% 131 % 




80% I 








% lot 456. 
division . . . 

to ClOTls De Muynck, west- 
blk. 81, Duluth Proper, 9tt- 

A. I.. 


L. T. Krlckson et ux to Irrln M. Amuodsou, 

loU 4. 5, bik. 12, Mlnnewaukan fdilltlon 

Inert Jeuson to Federal ConsolMatt-il Mining 

company. e% of nw%. si«% of nw^, n»% 

of a«V4, .s.'Hjon 31, 09-15 

George I.. Broziefa et u xto tiuM J. UUl weat 

13 ft. lot 4, east 20 ft. lot 5. blk. 2, Be- 

mers Second addition to Kly 

VniUam Het<Tson et ax to Josef BIoomqiil;it. 

lots 6, 7, section 13. 54-1/ 

Merlden Iron company to Stere Stetak, lot 6. 

blk. 23, Pearce addlUoa to HiIsIioIb 

Lake Vermilion gammer Hone company to Stanko 

t'hop, lots 43, 44, blk. 17, Vermilion Urore.. 
RtBie company to Anna Chop, loU 41. 42, blk. 

17. Vermilion Onwe 

Kdward Kaiita et nx to AMpwtt Jobnaeii. lot 

16, blk. 6, Hlbblng HeWib*. . . J. . ,. , 

Herman Berglund et ux to Herbert? T. Landgren. 

loU 3, 4, blk. 51. IlarrlMw's Brookdale 

division • . .'. ,ii 

Waltn- C. Aodnwio et us t« Vdward Tatro. 

lots 21, 22, blk. 9. nibbing Heights 

Ouat Anderson et ux to John C. Mcl>ermott, lot 

5. blk. 5. fhlsholm 

Louis Vollr to StcTen Prapotrtlk, lot 14. Uk. 

13. Second addlUon to t'bLshoIn 

Ber ird H. Mc.Nulty to George Beaullew, eaat- 

erly 23 ft. lots 14, 15; 18, :>». 89, West 

Duluth, Mrst dlTlslon 

Q. E. Truman to John K. Johnson, iw% of 

•w%. aectlon 7, 52-17 ii 

August .Nerala et ux to Patrick Flynn, lot 17, 

blk. ;}. KosklTllle 

Bafencha Bldg. Co. to Northern Equities Co.. 

westerly 16 2-3 ft. lot 11. easterly 16 2 3 ft. 

lot 12. blk. 27. Highland Parle addltloo 

game to same, westerly 33 1-3 ft., lot 12. blk. 

27, Highland Park addition 

(Vay-Wertin Comi>any to Emait ' 8. Anderson. 

lot 120, .Sena fflik ka-U ; 










New York. 

New York, Atwil 15.— Butter— Insettled; receipt'!, 5,471; 
creamery extras, 92 score, 36%''a^6>,ic; creameo-, higher 
bcoriiig, 37''<t37V: fl"^''. 35'S''gU6f; secondh, 35'^i35>-j<-. 

Eggs— Barely fOead) ; recelpUi, 28,3.52; fresh gathered 
extras. 23%'(i24c; regular packed, extra firsts, 22%^! 
22'ac; sei-ouOs, 19' -''f<20%c; nearby hiMD wliitrs, 
fliitst to fancy, 25^36e; nearby hennery browns. 23% 
<i4 2ic. 

Iheese— St'ady; receipts, 1,350; sUte, held ipeclali, 
ISW; fresh specials, 17c; do iTerne run, 16%'&'16%''; 
Wlscoasln twins, held, IS'iflSUc. 


Chicago, April 15.— Butter— Lower; receipts. 8,154 
tubs; creamery extras, 34%c; extra flnU, 34c; llrsta, 33 
tj33»..c; bei-onds, 30<&32i-. 

Cheese— .Steady ; new, daisies. 17%'?il(%c; twins, 
16'.,Til6%c; Amerlcai, 16>i®162;c; horns, 16%i^ 
16*1 c: October, daisies, 17^4$in%c; twins, 17%'& 
I74,c; Americas. IR'alSV^; horus, iMlSW". 

Eggs — liower; receipts, 29,426 cavs, firsts. 20% "Q 
20*4 c; ordinary Brrts, 19%'§f20e; al marie, ctses In- 
cluded, lftti20%A'. 

Potatoes— Insettled; receipts, 20 rars; Mlclilgan, Wis- 
consin, Miiiro-sota and Dakota white, 80<i|!itic; Minne- 
sota and Dakota Ohios, 77'5i784-. 

Poulta— Vll»e unsettled; fowls, 18c; springs, 20c. 

Bonus Recomnacnded. 

New York, April 15. — A regular 
dividend of 10 per cent and an extra 
buius of 10 rer cent on outstanding 
common stock haa been recommendid 
by the directors of the Cunard stemii- 















W Tni««» Dalat^ 



Your C'oinpainjr |aa« closed Its 
books for the sale of Treasury stork 
with suffleleiit flnances to carry the 
work aloiiK to place the McCositbcr 
mine on tbe shipping list. Th4»« was 
accomplished by a nainber of the 
larger stockholders who had visited 
the property recently taking the 
remainder of the stock wklch was 
oflfered for sale. A shrewd investi- 
gation of this company and its 
property will convince any careful 
Investor that the present price of 
the stock is far below Its real value. 
There is certain to be a rapid and 
big advance In the market price of 
Mutual front siuw on. for there is 
only a very sntall amount In the 
hands of traders, tbe big balk be- 
ing held closely for a permanent 
investment by parties who would 
not sell at any price. 

^'c wisli to express our deep ap- 
preciation to the splendid list of 
Mutual stockholders who have mo 
ably aaslstcd In bringing about tbe 
above result. 

Mutual Iron Mining Company. 



Room "B." PbocBlx Block. 

Write for Rellabl* Mining Informa- 
tion on All Stocks. 
■•Iroao 14SS. Oran^ 14M. 




"Henrietta lower tunnel at 1,660 feet shows two feet of ore 
which resembles lower imrt of winze f«"<>m upix-r tunnel. Greater 
extent of ore every round of holes. Well satisfied hate eucouu- 
Cered permanent ore chute. Width of ore and assay results Im- 
provhig consistently." ,.„.,, news from the Butternut mine of tJie Big Ledge oom- 

{►any shows north dHft on the SOO foot level 123 feet from sliaft 
n heavy sulphide or©. ....... , * 

You are neglectiuK the opportunity of a lifetime If you do not 
gee borae of this stock around $2 a share. 


102-103 Manhattan Building, Dulutli» Minn. 


Wc are delayed in getting 
some live wire information 
for our market letter, so we 
cannot have delivery ready 
before the 20th, when a copy 
will be mailed free on re- 
quest containing the latest 
information on Big Ledge, 
Cactus, Calumet & Montana 
Consolidated, Success, 
Marsh and Butte-Superior. 

E. Downle, Pres. C. E. Lee, Secy. 


Both Phones 2093. 
Ground Floor, Palladio. 


20 Pfd. Am. Manganese Mfg. 
50 Com. Am. Manganese Mfg. 
10 BankcrH A Merchants Fire 
10 Twin City Fire 
300 Mutual Iron 


20 Hupp Motor, com. par, $10 
100 Elagle Macomber Motor 

10 Reo Motor, par SIO 
5 Or. Price Cereal Prodocta 

50 Twin City Cord Tire 

10 Tabasco Plantation 
too Railway Mail Equipment Co. 

The buyers of motor stocks 
are making big profits. Standard 
motor stocks are proving to be 
big dividend paying investments. 
You should know about these 

'We furnish this Information. 



S45 Andraa Bldg., Minneapolis. 

Nicollet 4881 — Center 214S. 




Corruiyoadcaoa InvlteA 




, - 










the re-establlahment of a aurplu» In 
Idle freight cars Indicates that prog- 
reaa la beliiK made in bettering traffic 
condltlonB. It Is BtlU remarkable In 
view of the extensive rise In prlcea 
that consumptive demands are sus- 
tained In unpreced»'nted volume. Week- 
ly bank rleurings $4,034,430,053." 


Onahman Iron company, ownlni? the 
Ferro mine, will «'nJoy a close business 
r«-latlonahip. The personnel of the 
two companies will be much the same. 
W. A. McClaran, general mana»er of 
the Forro mine, was Instrumental In 
closing: the deal for the acquirement of 
the Hoth mint'. 

Just elgrht days after the death of her 
brother, B. F. Armstrong, of Morgan j 
Park, Mrs. Anna Lo^an. wiff of Joaepli 
LK>Kan. 705 West Second 8tr»et. died ] 
last night. She was ill about a week, | 
and pneumonia was the cause of hor 
death, as it was of Mr. Armstrong**. 
She was 65 years old. 

Mrs. Logan was born in Lucknow. 
Ont. The L.<>gan family came to Du- 
luth about three years ago. Previous 
to that time they had made their home 
In Superior. Wis., for twenty-three 

In addition to her husband, Mrs. Lo- 
gan leaves six daughters, two «ons, 
two brothers and one sister. Th-i 
daughters are: Mrs. P. K. Miller, Mr.". 
E. F. Miller. Jenny, E:thel, Vera and 
Vem. The sons are Walter and Sam- 
uel. All of the children live in Duluth. 

Funeral ararngements have not been 


On© of the most Important mining 
deala in the history of the Cuyiina 
range wa.s finally consummated today, 
V hen the Iron Mountain Mining com- 
pany sold Ita to W. A. M«Cluran, 
H»lner Hoch and Otto Wendlandt of 
thid city, and Carl Ml.^ske of Mar- 
qut'tte. Thf new company will b'^ a 
close corporation, capitalized at $100.- 

The Iron Mountain, or Hoch mine, as 
It will yy known in the future. Is a 
valuable manganlf-*rous iron property, 
and is a producing mine. The lease 
of the mino calls for an annual mini- 
mum production of 60,000 tons. It is 
under.Htood thiit a cash bonu.s of $75.- 
000 was paid. A largo crew <tf men 
will immediately be put to woik and 
preparutlons made for early Hhlpi>lng 

It Is said that the company owning 
and operating the Hoch mine and the 


Q ® ® ® 


Oeorge Rboades of Lakeside. caugM 
the first trout of the season. 

Karly today Rhoades went out on 
the Lester river and caught a thirteen^ 
inch brook trout. He aupplemented 
this catch with two more trout, each 
about sev'-n inches in length. As far 
as the early returns indicate, Rhoades 
Is elected the first successful angler 
of the season 

Manv fishermen were out early to- 
day dVspjte the fact that It is gen- 
erally believed that good fishing will 
not be enjoyed for sometime. 


A reward of JIO is off«>red by the 
Dululli Humane society for Informa- 
tion leading to the arrest and con- 
viction of the person or per.sona who 
tied two cats together and threw them 
over the limb of a tree Tuesday eve- 
ning near tho Munger terrace. 

Agent Rosa of the society declared 
that he Is co-opt rating with the police 
in an »ndoavor to discover who was 
responsible for the affair. 







\V. L. Creden, Managing Director, says: 'Cutte-Detrolt !• In 
the same peripheral zone as r.utte-Superior." 

Application Will Be Made to List Butte-Detroit on 
New York, Boston and Detroit Markets. 

■ -• -Jr"^ ri -^ *" ^ 

>■ ■! 

The price of 70 cents for Butte-Detroit will ap- 
pear low after the stock is listed and becomes an 
active trading issue, and a decided advance is 
looked for, so that those desiring the stock at that 
price will have to act quickly. We have just re- 
ceived the following wire from the East: 

Detroit, Mich., 10:30 a.m., Apr. 14, 1916 

Megson Investment Co., Duluth, 
Minn. — In all probabilities 70-cent price 
will be withdrawn next week, and price 
advanced to 90; take advantage of low 
price quick. Will wire you when ad- 
vance will take effect. J. F. AUSTIN. 



Orders Executed In All Markets. Yonr Arcoant Solicited. 


303 Palladio Bldg., Duluth, Minn. 

Phones — Grand 958; Melrose 625. 


April 15, 1916. 



Mining Pushed By All the 

Companies Owning 

Zinc Properties- 

Dupont Company to Erect 

Big Powder Plant 

at Butte. 

Butte, Mont.. April IB.— (Special to 
Tha Herald.)— The Butte & Superior 
Copper compan.v broke another record 
In March in the tonnagre of ore rained 
and milled, amounting: to 66.020 tons, 
or more than 600 tons In exces.s of any 
previous tiiontli in the l»istor>- of tiie 
company. The average mined for the 
month wa.s 1.800 tons per day. The 
mill alMu broke all former records, 
doubling: its original planned capacity. 
The zinc In the concentrates was more 
llian 16.600,000 pound.n. tile largest re- 

to the court and to creditors that the 
property could be operated bv him 
at a profit and all claims paid off, 
but the receiver has not made good, 
and many months have jgone by with- 
out an apparent effort Delng made to 
resume operations, while the cash 
resources hare been frittered away 
and the receivership h«s proved, as 
usual, a very expensira ;and wasteful 

Some of the creditors, mostly 
miners, have petitioned the court to 
order the receiver to sell the prop- 
erty and apply the proceeds to the 
payment of the company's debts. This 
action brought out a financial state- 
ment from the receiver. In which lie 
asks the allowance of claims and 
credits against the company, amount- 
ing to 1776,430.87. The debts consist 
principally of $500,000 in bonds, 
142,368.51 due for wages, and the re- 
mainder In miscellaneous accounts. 
The receiver wants permission to pay 
the claims In the order of their legal 
priority, but he does not show that 
there is any cash in sight. Every 
week or so it Is announced that Capt. 
Wolvln. who promoted the company 
and perfected the company's leaching 
and electrolytic plants, will be In 
Butte "shortly" with plenty of money, 
but neith«-r the captain nor the prom- 
ised money show up. The Butle-Du- 
luth has an enormous mountain of 
low graile copper ore, and it Is the 

Ham Seafleld and John Wahl, the 
latter of Duluth, were In the city 
and spotted the first hole. The Cuyuna 
Range addition lies In a good loca- 
tion for Iron. Some drilling was done 
on this property In 1905 and good 
Indications were found, but at that 
lime Iron men were not familiar with 
the formation. 

The Bralnerd-Cuyuna mine In the 
city limits of Brainerd has Its shaft 
down and considerable drifting has 
blocked out a large ore body. Pend- 
ing contracts for the sale of ore. no 
work is being carried on at present 
at the mine. 

East of Brainerd and near the city 
limits the Longyear Exploration com- 
pany, is drilling and ore Is expected 
to have been located. The Tabert 
shaft, where sinking is being done by 
the Adbar company, is down sixty 
feet. The pumps are handling 800 

?:allon8 a minute. Bedrock is at 100 
eet. Three shifts are worked and 
employment «iven to twenty-eight 

The Armour No. 2 mine of the 
Inland Steel company has started 
shipping, the first train out consist- 
ing of fifty cars. The mine Is now 
shipping about thinty cars dally. Five 
cars a day are being shipped by the 

The Rowe pit mine Is reported to 
have two steam shovels at work. The 
Iron Mountain mine has started hoist- 
ing ore. The Pennington and Thomp- 
son pit mines of the north range are 
engaged In stripping. 


Will Be Ready for Mill Test 

About Middle of 


covery of any month, and more than ) general opinion of mining and metal- 

250,000 pounds In of any pre- 
vious month. The percentage of re- 
coveries wa.s 92.6 per cent against 96 
per cent in February. The February 
tonnage was 54.380 tons, the March in- 
crease being 1,640 ton.s over February. 
However, there was no real gain In 
Murcli over February in the tonnage 
of ore, as there were two more days In 
the month. In February the zinc con- 
tents recovered amounted to 16.600,000 
pound.>4, March showing an increase 
over tins of 900.000 pounds. Work on 
the new shafts has gone st.>adily for- 
ward with every po.ssible man at work 
night and day tliat could be used In 
sinking operations. 

Other Zinc Mine* Active. 
Zinc ore- mining Is being pushed by 
all the companit's owning zinc prop- 
erties. Tlie Anaconda Copper Mining 
company is mining ore from some of 
its old copper properties, which have 
an enormous deposit of zinc on the 
upper levels, and Is pushing develop- 
ment work and mining in the Lexing- 
ton and Alice properties, and in tlie 
Pilot mine, recently purchased from 
the Pilot-Biitte company. The new 
equipment on the Kmma mine, under 
option from the Butte Copper & Zinc 
company, Is nearly completed, and min- 
ing will begin within a few weeks. 
TI>o Anaconda company is also rush- 
ing work on the Douglas mine in thg 
Coeur d'Alene country of Idaho, which 
it purchased for a song from the 
Douglas company a short time ago, 
and the mine will be in condition for 
production in a very short time. The 
state mining Inspector of Idaho says 
the Douglas contaln.<» tiie greatest zinc 
deposit In the Coeur d'Aieno country. 
The Anaconda company's attorneys 
have formally approved tite title and 
the deed and option have been put on 

Other Projects AI>andoned. 
The enormous demand foi- copper 
and zinc ha.s caused the Anaconda com- 
pany to abandon other projects It had 
under consideration. Including the 
treatment of phosphate rock, the capa- 
city of Its plants and recources being 
taxed to meet the demand for mate- 
rials and metals In other lines. The 
company also had under consideration 
and experiment the manufacture of 
glacial phosphoric add, but this has 
also been temporarily postponed. The 
sulphuric acid plant at the Washoe 

lurglcal men that, under the present 
high price and demand for copper, 
the company should be able to do 
business and make a good profit. 
Batte-Alex Seott. 

Stockholders of the Butte-Alex 
Scott Mining company will receive an 
Initial distribution of $10.60 per share 
on the price received for the Alex 
Scott mine, sold to the Anaconda com- 
pany some time ago. At a meeting 
of the stockholders, held at Dover. 
Del.. March 30, It was decided to dis- 
solve the company. Upon the sur- 
render of certificates to the treasurer 
of the company In Duluth, the first 
distribution of $10.60 per share will 
be made to stockholders of recor<l. 
After all affairs of the company are 
closed the remaining funds on hand 
win be distributed pro rata. 

It is expected that work In the mine 
and mill of the Butte-Detroit com- 
pany, new owner of the Ophir mine 
of interesting and varied history, will 
be started within a few weeks. Of- 
ficers of the company have been 
elected as follows: President. J, F. 
Austin of Detroit; treasurer, J. S. 
Pishon of Boston; secretary. LK>uis A. 
Cadorette of Montreal; chairman of 
the board of directors. Sir Frederick 
W. Borden of Ottawa: directors. Sir 
Henry M. Pallatt of Toronto. Ellery 
C. Wright of Brockton. Mass.; Charles 
A. Wilcox of Boston, and W. L.. Creden 
of Butte. The latter is managing 
director and will have charge of oper- 

Rast Bntte. 

A fine new ore body has been dis- 
covered by the East Butte Copper com- 
pany on the 1,600-foot level of the 
Pittsmont mine. The ore body has a 
width of eight feet, running 6 per cent 
copper. It Is the most encouraging 
find yet made at that depth in the 
Pittsmont. The March production of 
copper was about 1,820,000 pounds as 
against 1.277.000 In February and 
1,060,000 In January. The production 
for the first quarter of the present 
year was about the same as that of the 
previous quarter. There has been an 
increase In the output of second class 
ore with an average copper content of 
about 8 1-8 per cent. The mine, the 
smelter and the flotation plant are all 
operating at present, but not at capac 
Ity. Since the ore from the Alex Scott 
has been diverted to the Washoe smelt- 
er, there Is not enough ore received 

Unexpected Lode Is En- 
countered in the Tre- 
mont-Devon Property. 


Wm. T. Smith of Duluth ha.s returnotl from a trip of ln.s|>ectlon 
of mines In Montana and Idalio, in whkh he is intorestetl, and says 
that mining in those states is at a Iiish pltcli of activity. Amoni^ 
the properties wlileli lie vl.>lteti were tJ»e Interstate-C'allahan. .Marsii 
and Bntte & Zenith City. He says: 

"Interstrtte-Callahan mine made a new hinli reeoid for >Iar<h. 
and Supt. Newton said wiien I was tlieit^ tliat he was eonfldent of 
uiakiii»( a further increase of pro<liiction for ilie montli of April. 
The property is in line shape, and milling and mllliiiK of ore Is pro- 
i;ressin<; smooUdy. The aerial tram for t-onveylnj; concentrates and 
crude ore to the railroad Ls worklna; fine ami cfftttlnK a substantial 
economy as compared with tl»e old system of teaming the mine and 
nUII pro<luct. 

'•I was in Wallace when I heard the report that the Marsh mine 
was Hooded. InvestlBation disclosed that the ret>ort was unfounded. 
The mine not only wu-s not Hooded, but nothing else liad happened. 
There is no <langer of flood In the mine, for the property Is equip- 
ped with anM>le |>unipln^ la<'illtles to meet any water emerKcm-y 
that w«»uld IK' likely ti» arise. Kishty-Hve to ninety men are employed 
at th» Marsli. l»rodu<tioii was not as heavy durinic the winter 
months a?, usnal, l>ut that %vas due to cold weather. It was a hard 
whiter in the Couer d'Alene district. The Marsh mine has a first 
class equipment, and the new mill Is boiiiit; worked up to a higher 
degre*' of elThlency HRht alont;. Tlie rec-ov<'ry of all those mills is 
inci-eased with experh-nctv Ket-overy at the IntersUite-Callahan, 
for exumplc. has been advanced to 9'2%. A raise in the oro from 
the 000 to till' 700 level In the Marsh has been effwted, and as far 
ttoi, I could se<'. and learn, th«' Marsh mine Is fully up to representa- 
tions. While 1 am interested in Marsh, It was the first time I had 
ever .seen the mine. I am convincexl that tlw mine will give a good 
account of Itself in the next Iwo or tliree months. 

"I visited the Biitt«^ & Zenith pro|ierty. and spent half a day 
tliert), I am well acquainted with It, having visited It a niimlMT of 
tinier since development work wa.s originally started. Butte author- 
hies are satisfied that Butte & Zenith City will make a mine, and if 
it tioes it should Ik? a whale. The numerotis large veins carry that 
c'onviction, and the character of the vein fllllng carries fcrtMUt 
promise of the e.vlstence of the conuneivial ore." 



smelter is being operated to capacity^ j ^^y the East Butte to keep the smelter 
.„. . -. w..!i. -.1.1. _ »., „ working at capacity. The company's 

earnings for the year ending Dec. 31 
showed a big Increase over the previ- 
ous year, the 1916 profits being given 
at $782,993 against $22,263 for 1914. 
Boston <& Montana. 
The Boston & Montana Development 
company has made arrangements with 
the Washoe smelter to handle 200 tons 
of ore per day. which will be mined 
from the Spain mine In the French 
Gulch district. There is a very large 
tonnage of ore blocked out in the Spain, 
which, it Is claimed, will show an aver- 
age value of $17 per ton, and It can be 
hauled by motor truck sixteen miles 
to the smelter and return at a net 
profit of $7 per ton, or about $1,400 per 
day, about $40,000 a month, or at a rate 
of about $500,000 a year. The company 
Is still pushing development work on 
its Elkhorn properties and the "dope" 
Is that it "expects" to cut the vein "al- 
niost any day now," which has been the 
"dope" for several months. The com- 
pany owns 2,700 acres of mineral land 
in the French Gulch and Elkhorn dis. 

The plant was built with a capacity of 
100 tons of acid per day. but the big 
demand for tlie product, occasioned by 
the European war. caused the company 
to Increase the capacity to 150 tons, 
and Is now being operated at full 
capacity, while the demand for the 
product exceeds the output. When the 
company first planned tills department 
the Intention was to use the entire 
output for the company's own require- 
ments. These plans were changed, 
however, witli the chang* in tlie mar- 
ket conditions. The new refinery in 
Great Falls, which Is now In commis- 
sion, secures its acid from the Washoe 
plant, and when the zinc refinery is 
put in commission In August the 
Washoe plant will also furnish the 
acid needed there. 

''Waste" "Sow Profitable. 
A few years ago tiie material from 
which the acid is made was a waste at 
the Washoe smelter and occasioned no 
end of complaint, damage and litiga- 
tion. In some of the suits brought by 
ranchers It was represented. In defense 
by the company, that U was impossible 
to save or confine the deleterious sub- 
stance thrown off by the smelter. A 
visionary witness suggested as a solu- 
tion of the trouble that a pipe line be 
built to the ocean and tlie poisonous 
acid disposed of tliat way, but otlier 
"experts" declared that the acid would 
kill all the fish In the ocean. That 
was only a few years ago. and today 
that waste product is one of the An- 
aconda company's biggest sources of 
profit. In fact, everything that was 
"waste" a few vears ago is now being 
turned into big profits for the stock- 
holders of the company. Tlie arsenic 
and sulphur, wlilch formerly made 
waste of large tracts of agricultural 
land and forests, is now saved and 
marketed, and even the Immense resi- 
due from which all metal and mineral 
contents have been extracted Is now 
converted Into the fine quality of 
building bricks. 

Big Powder Plant. 
The Dup(»nt Powder company has 
purchased 1,200 acres of land a few 
miles west of Butte and will, within 
a few weeks, begin the construction 
of a powder plant here at a cost, es- 
timated, of $500,000. W. J. Xalrd of 
Wilmington. Del., constructing engl- 
nt^ev for the company, and T. L. 
Lioughborough of Washington, D. C. 
his assistant, are in Butte arranging 
for the beginning of tlie work. It 
la expected to have the plant com- 
pleted before the end of the present 
year. The plant will be devoted 
wholly It Is understood, to the mak- 
ing of gelatine powders and dyna- 
mite. The Butte district uses about 
6,000.000 pounds of dynamite yearly, 
and this fact alone Influenced the 
Dupont company to locate a plant In 
Butte. The Montana plant will also 
supplv other districts In the North- 
west "and Utah. Tlie Dupont company 
has plants In various parts of the 
country and many contribute to the 
supplies U.s-d In Butte. The freight 
rates on explosives are high and It 
la found to be a matter of economy 
to build a powder manufacturing plant 
at Butte. The materials used in the 
manufacture of powder will. of 
course, come from a distance. The 
sodium nitrate used Is shipped from 
Chile, and will be brought to Butte 
from the west coast. The plant will 
Include a nitric acid plant and also 
a small sulphuric acid plant. The 
freight rates on the raw materials 
are not excessive, while on the fin- 
ished product the rate Is very high. 
It Is stated that the powder plant 
will employ about 200 men constantly, 
and it Ls expected that the manu- 
facture of explosives will begin early 
next year. The first thing to be done 
In construction work will be the erec- 
tion of cottages for the 8«0 workmen. 
The Butte-Duluth Mining company, 
of which so much was expected a 
year ago. seems to be a hopeless tlnan« 
clal wreck. The company has been 
in the hands of a receiver for some 
time, and pressing creditors have been 
Induced to hold off from time to time 
on the promise that new financial 
aid was forthcoming and that the 
company would be^ put on an operat 
ing basis agahi. 



Better Ore Bodies Are Un- 
covered on the Lower 

According to unofficial reports from 
the North Butte company the lower 
levels are looking better than for a 
long time past. The Edith May vein. 
In particular. Is said to be better on 
the 3.000-foot level than It was at 
2,800 feet. One report regarding the 
property remarks as follows: 

"Work at the North Butte last year 
did not give very good results. Work- 
ings vere deepened, however, and they 
are getting below the lean horizon 
that exists In tlie Butte camp. The 
mine Is in splendid physical condition 
today. Both shafts are operating in 
order to Increase output rapidly as 
possible and reduce mining costs. 

"A new concentrating and smelting 
contract Is being negotiated that will 
be very much more favorable than the 
one under which the company has 
been working. This should Increase 

"Management at the mine has been 

"It was deemed advisable not to ex- 
plore tlie known ore bodies on the east 
side until the company had effected the 
settlement of ownership of one partic- 
ularly valuable claim. This matter is 
now out of the way and North Butte 
will start development In this terri- 
tory. It has a very large area of well- 
located mineral land in that district. 
IX comprises an area al)out three times 
as large as the mineral lands owned 
on the north side. Tliese lands and 
Interests therein have all been paid for 
and It Is generally recognized in Butte 
that the company has made an excel- 
lent purcha^se and one that could not 
be duplicated today for two or three 
times the money Invested." 



Seafield Company to Drill 

Cuyuna Range Addition 

to Brainerd. 

Brainerd. Minn.. April 16. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — A contract has been 
let by the Brainerd Townslte com- 
pany to the Seafield Exploration com- 
pany to drill the Cuyuaa Range ad- 
The receiver showed] ditlon to Brainerd for iron ore. Wil- 


Stockholders of Butte-Alex 

Scott Receive $830,- 


Shareholders of Butte-Alex Scott 
Copper company were made happy to- 
day through the receipt of checks cov- 
ering their stock holdings in the com- 

The payment today was on the basis 
of $10.50 per share, an aggregate of 
$830,000 being distributed. Of that. 
$760,000 was derived through the sale 
of the mine to the Anaconda Copper 
company, and the balance came from 
earnings accrued through the opera- 
tion of the property. It is Intimated 
that a final disbursement of from 16 
to 30 cents a share will be made by 
the directors as soon as some other 
assets have been realized -upon. The 
payment of $760,000 from the Ana- 
conda Copper company has been on 
deposit In the First National bank for 
nearly two months, having been made 
after the aale had been ratified by 
Alex-Scott shareholders. 

Brokers are of the opinion that a 
considerable proportion of the funds 
distributed will be reinvested in other 
mining stocks that aie considered to 
offer good possibilities. 

b utte & zenith 

Shaft to Be Put Down 

1,000 Feet Before 


Butte, Mont., April 16.— Sinking of 
the shaft at Butte & Zenith, which 
was started last week, Is going rap- 
Idly ahead. It is the plan of the com- 
pany to put the shaft down to a depth 
of 1,000 feet before any of the nearby 
half dozen ledges are cut. 

The shaft was drained the last week 
In March and was found t(^ be In ex- 
cellent condition, the water having 
come within about 176 feet of the 
surface, thus acting as a preservative 
to the timbers. 

Ample pumping facilities have been 
provided and the Butte & Zenith com- 
pany Is now in a position to take care 
of any flow of water that may be 
encountered. A pumping station on 
the 460-foot level is equipped with an 
electrical pump In addition to a steam 
line attached to a steam pump, af- 
fording a combined capacity of clos-o 
to 1,000 gallons per minute. A cross- 
cut on this level has been utilizt-d 
as a tank. It Is planned ultimately 
to lower this pumping rig and place 
It on the 1.000-foot level when thnt 
point shall have been attained, and 
the water will be lifted from the 1,000- 
foot level to the surface. 

Operations at the Butte & Zenith 
are attracting considerable attention 
in local mining circles in view of the 
fact that the shaft of this company 
will be the deepest In this section of 
the country, a locality lying about 
four miles west of the Butte hill and 
traversed by a number of large ledges, 
most of which show assay values at 
the «urface and were mined In the 
early days of the Butte district to 
shallow depths. Copper sulphides are 
found within 200 feet of the sur- 
face. The Butte & Zenith City has a 
tract of ground embracing 300 acres, 
with a two-compartment shaft down 
to a depth of approximately 700 feet. 
About thirty men are employed at the 



From 4,000 to 5,000 Tons 

of Ore on the 


Ely, Minn.. April 15.— (Special to The 
Herald.) — A visit last week to the Mc- 
Comber mine at Armstrong lake, 
operated by the Mutual Iron company, 
proved an eye-opener of the most 
agreeable kind. Late last fall work 
was resumed In No. 1 shaft. In the 
drift on the 100-foot level a vein of 
high grade hematite has been struck 
and In the course of development and 
exploration, ore is being placed on the 
pile at the rate of about thirty tons 
a day. Assays show an average of €3 
per cent ore of a Bessemer qualltv. 
The vein Is about twenty feet wide 
and of an equal depth and dips ap- 
parently at an angle of 46 degs. to the 
north. A three-shift crew of thirty 
men Is employed and the vein Is being 
followed. The crew Is being Increased 
as fast as room can be made for them. 

A pumping station has been cut on 
the 100-foot level and two pumps in- 
stalled, one No. 9 Fairbanks-Morse and 
one No. 9 Cameron. These are sup- 
posed to handle all the water encoun- 
tered here easily and take care of the 
water in the sinking of the shaft to a 
depth of 800 feet which will be done 
at once. At the 300-foot depth an- 
other drift will be run to the lead 
shown on the upper levels and It is 
confidently expected that a large de- 
posit win be encountered. All Indica- 
tions point to a mine of considerable 
size as the vein In the upper levels 
seems to be widening considerably and 
at the 300-foot level should be of good- 
ly proportions. The Jasper and soap- 
stone formation, so familiar on the 
Vermilion, and a sure indication of ore, 
is In place. 

The Duluth & Iron Range railroad 
stands ready to build a spur to the 
mine as soon as there Is something to 
ship and the McComber bids fair to 
become a shipper this season. Mining 
men have estimated the ore on the 
stockpile at No. 1 shaft at from 4,000 
to 5,000 tona. 

Houghton. Mich., April 16. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Keweenaw Copper 
has just made a start for the mill test 
In getting the underground workings 
ready for stoping; and on the third 
level east Is enlarging the drifts which 
are only of the usual exploratory size, 
six feet wide by seven high, so that 
stopes can be cut out. On the fourtli 
level, both east and west, the ground 
is being cut out for switches and 
curves, and the cutting out for stoping 
win follow. This work will be car- 
ried on down through the different 
levels of the mine. The rock tlius re- 
moved is of a good quality. The tim- 
ber for the big trestle from the shaft 
across the valley to the Crest View 
terminus of the Keweenaw Central 
railroad owned by the Keweenaw Cop- 
per company, a distance of about a 
quarter of a mile and at a height for 
a good deal of the way of fifty to 
sixty feet, is now coming In and will 
be put In position as soon as the snow 
is sufficiently gone. At the mill there 
Is a good deal of work to be done be- 
fore it will be ready; the greater part 
of the repairs on the wash is about 
all finished; but the stamp Is yet to be 
overhauled; new trestles have to be 
built; a 3,600 foot flume Is to be rebuilt 
from the dam to the mill; and pos- 
sibly the dam will have to be rebuilt 
and other repair work done. Conse- 
quently It is almost impossible to fore- 
cast when the mill will go Into com- 
mission, but as much speed as possible 
Is being made. The openings, espe- 
cially on the foot-wall side, are In good 
ground. It Is believed that the mill 
test, which will be probably started 
the middle of the summer, will give a 
good showing. 

Contact's diamond drill is now down 
about 2,000 feet and Is just about en- 
tering Wyandotte lode. Its ol)jectlve 
point. The formations are very regu- 
lar In their sequence and give evi- 
dence of but little disturbance by earth 
movements. This hole Is the fourth. 
Onondaga has finished the eighth 
hole and has now moved the drill back 
to section 34. where the sixth hole is 
located. But little copper Is being 
found but the formations are undoubt- 

edly those sought, the Nonesuch, and 
It is possible that copper may be en- 
countered at any time. The members 
of the geological series correspond ex- 
actly to those of the uni)er side of 
the basin where the White Pine and 
the White Pine Extension are situ- 

Tremont-Devon has an amygdaloid 
lode at the depth of nearly 900 feet 
with a width of about 12 feet and cop- 
per throughout that will average well. 
This lode was unexpected and is called 
bv Managing Director Gibson the 
Devon lode and lies to the north of 
the Forest lode, on which is located 
the Victoria mine. This property Is 
situated next west of the Victoria and 
the company was formed of local peo- 
ple, no stock having been distributed 
to the public. The drill will be moved 
back on the hanging wall so as to cut 
the Devon lode at the depth of about 
200 feet, and then it is likely that a 
third hole may be bored at Some dis- 
tance away on the same strike to test 
its persistence. The depth of the first 
hole, which has just been completed. Is 
about 1,000 feet. The Forest lode was 
crossed just under the Devon, but It 
was very narrow, as often happens at 
the Victoria, and carried only a very 
little copper. Tlie fine showing of the 
Devon lode certainly demands further 
exploration and if the second and third 
holes fulfill the promise of the first a 
shaft will be undoubtedly sunk to ex- 
plore it. 

Isle Royale. 
Isle Royale has completed the diffi- 
cult task of building a reinforced con- 
crete collar at the angle of 56 deg. 
through a vertical depth of 96 feet in 
quicksands and gravel without any 
mishap or delay. Supt. .Tames Richards 
Is entitled to great credit for this suc- 
cess. Sinking will be begun In a few 
days and with the raises that are be- 
ing made at the fifth and seventh lev- 
els It win not be long before rock can 
be hoisted from the latter level. Sink- 
ing w'll then be started so as to give 
more levels for development. No. 1 is 
now down to the fifteenth level with 
the repairs and has now only to go 
to about eighty feet below the six- 
teenth level, where it is bottomed. 
The mine will, therefore, have six 
shafts soon In operation, but It will 
take quite a time to open up and mine 
enough ground to work them to their 
full capacity. At the present time the 
mine can be said to have made only a 
fair start towards the production that 
it will have when these shafts, and 
probably at least one more tand possl- 
blv two yet to be begun, will have 
after the mine Is adequately developed. 
Franklin will commence in a very 
short time to reopen Its No. 2 shaft 
on the Allouez conglomerate, which Is 
about 1.500 feet south of the shaft now 
In use on the amygdaloid and which 
is down to the sixteenth level. The 
mlnerallaztlon Is much better on the 
southern side of the shaft than on the 
northern, as for Instance the thirty- 
second level, to the south, has a length 
of over 700 feet, of which the last 500 
feet have a high average, as there is 
a great deal of very rich ground and 
the levels aboTe and below are coming 
to this ground as fast as they are suf- 
ficiently extended. As the drifting is 
almost wholly being done on this side, 
the yield will gradually Increase. A 
good deal of repair work will have to 
be done at No. 2, as there has been con- 
siderable caving of the hanging wall. 
Good rock will be taken out as soon as 
the first level Is reached and likewise 
from all the levels. The lode passed 
through by the long crosscut recently 
Is known to be a branch of the Kear- 
sarge, and after a few cuts had been 
made in drifting to ascertain If the min- 
eralization was more than a pocket, and 
if it would pay to work in the future, 
which questions were satisfactorly an- 
swered and the extension of the cross- 
cut was resumed. 

NoHk Lake. 
North Lake Is now down with the 
shaft over 700 feet and has not met 
with enough copper yet In any forma- 
tion to call a halt for drifting, but is 
now In an excellent conglomerate that 
has so far a width of 160 feet, which 
is all that Is to be desired In a lode, 
except the vital principle, copper. The 
vast number of barren yet character- 
istic lodes in the mineral-bearing 
series is shown by the annual report 
of the Franklin, just issued, where In 
the 4,000 feet traversed on the thirty- 
second level east from the Pewabic- 
Quincy lode there were passed through 
two conglomerates and twenty-three 
amygdalolds, with only one lode on 
this property and vicinity that is 
known to be of profitable value. The 
formations are but little broken aa 
opened by the shaft, and the sinking- 
will be discontinued at the 800-foot 
level and crosscutting begun to the 
lodes discovered by the diamond drill. 
The reason for going so deep Is that 
the formations near the surface wero 
considerably shattered. 
Indiana U still pushing its crosscut 

out from the shaft and is again In a 
felsUe body, which seems to be pene- 
trated by cracks filled with trap. It 
is possible that the copper-bearing 
felslte bed that has so long eluded the 
pursuit may be run Into at any time, 
although It is probable that it is not 
quite so near the shaft. This direction 
was taken both because In it are the 
felsite beds of the 600-foot level and 
because It is that Indicated from the 
conclusions of Prof. A. C. Lane after 
his examination of the lode last sum- 

Quincy mill has now running the 
largest Hardinge conical tube mill In 
this district and is putting in another, 
both lined with steel, for the use of 
steel balls. These mills are eight feet 
in diameter and the "band" or flat 
side, where the two cones meet, is 
thirty-six inches long. The steel 
balls are much more efficient, since 
they grind more material with the 
same power, and they save a good 
deal in costs, as the Danish and 
French flint pebbles are now almost 

Calnntet A Heein. 
Calumet & Hecla is averaging for 
daily tonnage at its own mine from 
the Calumet conglomeiate and tho 
Osceola amygdaloid 10.S80 tons, as 
compared with 10,500 for March and 
few first days of this month. Thla 
is a high figure, but now, with the 
good weather. It will be maintained 
and probably excelled after a while. 
south Lake. 
South Lake, owing to some unfore- 
seen delays, will not hoist the waste 
rock for the floor of its bin until the 
coming week. This will not take 
long, and then It will start to send 
rock to the mill. The Butler lode, 
where the drifts have been opened 
for over 300 feet, is averaRing very- 
well, the copper being of the heavier 
grades, with a good deal of the barrel 
and small mass sizes, which is char- 
acteristic of this lode. This mine now 
has seven lodes, all of which have 
been opened enough to show that they 
carry commercial copper, and they are 
the Butler, north lodes Noa. 1 and 3 
and the four .south lodea. There are. 
besides north lode No. 2. which has 
made for over 100 feet at the Mass a 
fair showing, and a lode recently en- 
countered In the crosscut driven south 
seeking the part of the Butler lode, 
which has been folded over from its 
normal position north of the shaft so 
that it dips with the four south lodea 
southerly. This lode had three feet 
of verv heavy copper. Suiely out of 
all of "these the Souh Lake will find 
enougii so pri>ritable as to furnish a 
vi-ry large tonnage. The lack of In- 
terest on the part of the Eastern stock 
market is unsolvable to the mining 
world here in vi»'W of the number and 
quality of these lodes and also of the 
ftict Lake mine Is every day demon- 
strating for the Lake lode at quite a 
distance away the continuity and rich- 
ness of the mineralization. It is prob- 
able that a steadily Increasing ton- 
nage may give the much needed Im- 
petus and stimulus so that the mar- 
ket will really afford some idea of the 
true value of this mine. 
Allouez Is proceeding at about the 
same rate of tonnag'*. 2,000 tons dally, 
and could If there were any greater 
mill capacity more .'»tamps increase 
somewl-at. The n-w "dry" or chang- 
ing house for t^e men at No. 1 has 
been in use for about a fortnight. This 
new structure also contains the offices 
of the mining captain and the clerk. 
Costs should be somewhat lower than 
the low figures of last year, 9.31 cents. 
a.» there is almost no construction 
work contemplated. 

Winona will have Its new shaft- ready for hoisting about 
May 1 barring accidents. The leacliing 
process equipment is slowly being 
made ready for the run which will be 
made in a couple of weeks probably. 
There lias been some delay as the men 
have had to abandon their work to aid 
in the erection of the rockhouse. The 
leaching plant now being made ready 
is only experimental and has only a 
capacity of six tons dally. 
Lake Milling. Smelting * Refining 
company has received Its first carload 
of machinery, for one of the two addl-. 
tional stamps to be added to Its lake 
mill No. 2, formerly Tamarack No. 2, 
or "Llttie Tamarack^" but will not be 
able to have this stamp ready for op- 
eration until next fall as the excava- 
tions for the addition to each end of 
the mill has not yet been completed, 
and will take quite a time to finish 
them and set up the stamp and its 
wash. This is now used for the Cen- 
tennial and Allouez rock, and when it 
is ready the two-thirds of the latter 
that now goes to the Centennial-Al- 
louez— Lake No. 1 — mill at Point Millis 
will be treated here, making a great 
saving In costs. 

New Baltic. 
New Baltic Is down with its third 
diamond drill hole 636 feet and has en- 
countered three mineralized amygda- 
lolds with several deposits of copper-— 
some rich— from 1 to 2 feet thick. 
From the depth of 487 to 4<»5 there was 
seven feet of commercial values with 
two feet of high grades of coarse 
"shot" copper. The other eight feet of 
the lode— that did not carry copper- 
was a good amygdaloidal vein rock. 
This hole will be pushed on until It 
reaches No. 8 conglomerate. It Is 
thought that the lode described above 
is the New Arcadian, but it will be 
Impossible to determine this with ac- 
curacv before the conglomerate has 
been "met with, as In the second hole 
the latter lode was passed through 
over 100 feet before It should have 


M I D t 





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yeirs known as Best, Safest, Alwmys Reliable 



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Notice Is hereby given that sealed 
proposals will be received by the Town 
Board of the Town of Blwabik up to 
eight o'clock P. M. of Saturday, the 
sixth day of May. 1916. for the pur- 
chasing of a road grader (various d.-- 
scrlptions of which are to be furnished 
by the bidder). 

Proposals shall be sealed in en- 
velopes and addressed to ",1. C. Mc- 
Glvern, Town Clerk. Blwabik. Minne- 
sota," and marked on outside of en- 
velopes, "Bid 'or Road Grader." The 
Town Board reserves the right to re- 
ject any or all bids. 

Dated April 10. 1916. 

Attest: Chairman of Town Board. 


Clerk of Town Board. 
D. H., April If. 17. 1»1«. 




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April 15, 1916. 





Only Steel Plant and Ore 

Dock Permits Overtop 


Amount of Construction 

Involved Is Near Half 


Apart furni 
1910. when a 
ISEued to the 

in August, 

permit was 

Stfcf'l com- 

the week 

pany to cover the erection of the first 
unit of its plant, and the occasion 
nearly four years ago, when a per- 
mit for $1,600,000 was taken out by 
the Duluth. MlsKube & Northern rail- 
road fcr its new steel ore dock, the 
new constru' tion authorized In Du- 
luth during the present week reachc'd 
the largest aggregate value on record. 
^'o le.«.s than 61 permits were Issued 
for improvements estimated to cost 

The value was swelled into six fig- 
ures througii the issuing of a permit 
for $3110 000 to the Capitol Elevator 
companv to cover the new concrete 
eddltiKn to its elevator plant on the 
harbor line now under construction by 
the Harnett & Record company. The 
great bulk of the remaining permits 
"n th.- lift authorized the building of 
homes and improvenientH. 

BuiiaiiiK High CInMN Homrn. 

As had been foreshadowed, sub- 
stantial progress was registered dur- 
ing the week in carrying through the 
eeason's program for the building ot 
high-class homes. A development In 
that connection wa» the letting of the 
contract to the Hanford Construction 
companv for the building of a brick 
and hollow tile residence with a 
parage for W. C. Mitchell at "W'averly 
and Hardy streets. Its cost Is esti- 
mated at $20,000. According to the 
plans as prepared by Arthur Han- 
ford, architect, this new home will be 
A welcome addition In the Woodland 
street . The frame building now on 
the site will be rtnioved and set up 
on another lot. 

« « • 

Plans for a modern home for Oscar 
Mitchell nt Fifth street and Twenty- 
fifth avenue east will go out to con- 
tractors during the latter part of 
next week from the office of Freder- 
ick W. Perkins, architect. It will be 
of pressed brick construction. 
« • • 
A brick veneer home with garage, 
to cost $8,000, is to be built for Mrs. 
H. W. Coffin at Woodland avenue and 
Hardy street. The general contract 
has been awarded to the Hanford Con- 
Btruction company. Arthur Hanford is 
the architect. The contract -for a 
frame home for Vr. A. UAmle in Wa- 
verly park has also been obtained by 
the Hanford Construction company. It 
will cost )4,C00. 

A three-story brick school, estimat- 
ed to cost $20,000, Is to be built at Mc- 
Grath. Minn. The plana will go out 
for bids next Monday from the office 
of Kelly & Williams, architects. 
« « • 

Plans for three schools have gone 
out for figures from the office of Hol- 
Btead & Sullivan, architects. A brick 
school Is to go up at Big Forks, Minn., 
and frame schools at Warba and Trout 
Lake. Minn. The figures In each case 
are due to be in by April 29. 
• • • 

Gustaf«on & Olson have obtained the 
contract for a frame and stucco garage 
for T. F. McCarthy at Twenty-seventh 
avenue east and Sixth street. P. M. 
Olsen is the architect. 
« * « 

The new Linen Exchange company's 
building on East First street will be 
ready for occupancy within a few 
days. It will rank as one of the most 
modern laundry plants In the city. 
The general contract was carried 
through by George H. Lounsberry & 
Co. Tho plans were prepared by P. M. 
Olsen, architect. 

* 4 • 

F. O. German, architect. Is making 
progress upon the plans for the pro- 
posed new Pilgrim Congregational 
church in the East end. When they 
win be ready to go out for figures has 
not as yet been definitely settled. 

* * * 

Clyde Fenton has obtained the con- 
tract for furnishing 900 Federal steel 
lockers for the new Morgan Park 
•chool. He Is also supplying the weath- 
er stripping for the store and hospital 
buildings at Morgan Park. 

* « * 
Building permits Issued during 

week follow: 

To the Duluth & Iron Range 
railroad, turn table and pit 
on the .south side of South 
street, between Twentieth 
and Twenty-first avenues 
east $ 

To Kreidler-Boyle company, 
four dwellings on the east 
filde of Forty-third avenue 
■west, between Sixth and Sev- 
enth streets 

To E. L. Larson, dwelling on 
the north side of NMnth 
etreet, between Twelfth and 
Thirteenth avenues east.... 

To E. H. Hanson, dwelling on 
the north side of Tacony 
street, between Sixtieth and 
Sixtv-flrst avenues west .... 

To W. M. Prlndle & Co., alter- 
ations to store on the south 
aide of Michigan street, be- 
tween Third and Fourth ave- 
nues east 

To P. Andrako, addition to 
dwelling on the east side of 
Ninety-seventh avenue west, 
between McGonagle and 
House streets 

To D. H. Lewis, garage on the 
east side of Commonwealth 
avenue, between Dickson and 
and (Jary streets 

To the U. S. Display company, 
bill board on the north side 
of Washington avenue, be- 
tween Seventh and Eighth 
avenues east 

To John Roed, garage on the 
north side of Seventh street, 
between First and Second 

avenues west 

To Allen Mentzer, garage on 
the north side of Fourth 
Ktreet. between Twenty- 
first and Twenty-second ave- 
nues west 

To J. I'. Macleod. dwelling on 
the south side of St. Andrew 
street, between Woodland 

and Columbus avenues 

To L. Kusnero. shed on the 
north side of Third street, 
between Seventh and Eighth 

avenues west 

To the Capitol Elevator com- 

fanv, concrete elevator on 
he "west side of the harbor 
line, between Slip No. 1 and 
Mill avenue 890.000 

To Nels Almqulst, two dwell- 
ings on the south side of 
Fourth street, between Thir- 
ty-ninth and Fortletjj ave- 
nues west 

To Kreldler-Doyle company, 











dwelling on the west side of 
Fifty-ninth avenue west, be- 
tween Raleigh and Polk 

streets 2,600 

To the Otis Elevator company. 
Installing passenger elevator 
in building on the south side 
of First street, between 
Fourth and Fifth avenues 

xvetit 2,000 

To the Otis Elevator company, 
installing passenger elevator 
in building on the south side 
of Michigan street, between 
Third and Fourth avenues 

west 1.600 

To tho Otis Elevator company, 
installing freight elevator In 
building at Morgan Park.... 1,000 
To the Otis Elevator company. 
Installing freight elevator In 
building on the north side of 
Forty-ninth avenue west, be- 
tween Magellan and Halifax 

streets 1.000 

To Nels Almtiulst, dwelling on 
the west sloe of Sixty-third 
avenue west, between Bristol 

and Green streets 1,600 

To the Hadford-Wrlght com- 
pany. Installing freight ele- 
vator in building on the east 
side of Forty-sixth avenue 
west, between Rene and 

Traverse streets 1,100 

To R. Decheur, garage on the 
north side of Third street, 
between Twenty-sixth and 
Twenty - seventh avenues 

west 760 

To Mrs. J. Closhe, repairs to 
dwelling on the west side of 
Lake avenue, between Ninth 

and Tenth streets 600 

To the Otis Elevator company. 
Installing freight elevator in 
building on the south side of 
First street, between Sixth 
and Seventh avenues east — 600 

To M. G. Wlsted. dwelling on 
the south side of P'aribault 
<<treet, between Kolstad and 

Ewlng avenues • 300 

To O. M. Hay, addition to 
dwelling on the south side of 
Tenth street, between 
Twelfth and Thirteenth ave- 
nues east 600 

To Frank Borlch, barn on the 
west side of One Hundred 
and First avenue west, be- 
tween Dickson and Gary 

streets 260 

To P. G. Hanson, garage on the 
north side of Third street, 
laetween Twenty-second and 
Twenty-third avenues west. 200 

To the <")tls Elevator company. 
Installing freight elevator In 
building on the east side of 
Twenty-first avenue west, 
between Superior and First 

streets 200 

To the Otis Elevator company. 
Installing freight elevator In 
building on the west side of 
Twenty-first avenue west, 
between Superior and First 

streets 200 

To Larson Bros., smoke house 
on the south side of Third 
street, between Twenty-sev- 
enth and Twenty-eighth ave- 
nues west 76 

To John Wadtke, alterations to 
dwelling on the south side of 
Tenth street, between 
Twelfth and Thirteenth ave- 
nues east 76 

To G. G. Hartley, repairs to 
dwelling on the north side of 
Superior street, between 
Twelfth and Thirteenth ave- 
nues east 60 

To Amanda Boden, dwelling on 
the south side of Tioga 
street, between Forty-sev- 
enth and Forty-eighth ave- 
nues east 600 

To Steve Osonovlch, basement 
under dwelling on the north 
side of (Jlenvlew court, be- 
tween Commonwealth ave- 
nue and Crestline court.... 400 
To Ralph Lepovlch, store on 
the east side of Common- 
wealth avenue, between 
Dickson and Gary streets.. 3,600 
To P. T. McCarthy, garage on 
the north side of Slxtn 
street, between Twenty- 
sixth and Twenty-seventh 

avenues east 900 

To M. S. Hlrschfleld, garage 
on the south side of Fourth 
street, between Eighth and 

Ninth avenues east 400 

To Alexander Rogenskl, addi- 
tion to dwelling on the north 
side of Restormel street, 
between Grand and Michi- 
gan avenues 360 

To G. T. Elllngsen, basement 
under dwelling on lot 12, 
block 1, Piedmont division, 

No. 2 BOO 

To Alfred Olson, basement 
under dwelling on the west 
side of Twenty-second ave- 
nue east, between London 

road and South street 200 

To T. D. Fisher, garage on 
the south side of Jefferson 
street, between Sixteenth 
and Seventeenth avenues 

east 160 

To William Nordstrom, addi- 
tion to dwelling on the south 
side of Eighth street, be- 
tween Twentieth and Twen- 
ty-first avenues west 160 

To John Nystrom, concrete 
piers under dwelling on the 
east side of Ninety-second 
avenue west, between Clyde 

and Hulet avenues 76 

To Anna Smart, alterations to 
dwelling on the east side of 
Twenty - seventh avenue 
west, between Michigan and 

Huron streets 66 

To C. A. Anderson, dwelling on 
east side of Fifty-first avenue 
east, between Oakley and 

Glendale streets 2,000 

To the Lenox Hotel company, 
alterations to top floor of 
buWdlng on the north side of 
Superior street, between 
Sixth and Seventh avenuea 

west 600 

To P. L. Morterud. garage on 
the south side of Fifth street, 
between Twenty-sixth and 
Twenty-seventh avenues west 300 

To B. W. Hinge, garage on the 
west side of Eighteenth ave- 
nue east, between Fifth and 

Sixth streets 260 

To F. A. Berg, reshlngllng 
dwelling on the north side of 
Third street, between Fif- 
teenth and Sixteenth avenues 

east 1"K 

To Matt Koneczny, garage on 
the west side of Twenty- 
sixth avenue west, between 
Third and Fourth streets.... 100 


W. R. Wearne Purchases 

Property on East Third 

Street for $10,000. 

Increased Interest Shown 

in Residence Property in 

Outlying Districts. 

from new ar- 
some of them from 

While no especially large transac- 
tions were put through In real estate 
circles during the last week, dealers 
were gratified over the increased In- 
terest evident In the "own-your-own- 
home" propaganda. 

It Is being demonstrated that the 
list of persons desirous of buying lots 
In the newer districts of the city, with 
a view to Improvement, Is receiving 
steady accessions and an earnest call 
for houses Is besides noted. A gratify- 
ing development Is the Inquiry for 
homes being received 
rivals In the city, 
distant points. 

A feature of the week was the pur- 
chase by William R. Wearne from Mrs. 
Carrie H. Abraham of her house at 
2422 East Third street at a considera- 
tion of $10,000. The sale was effected 
through the Little & Nolte company. 

The execution of an agreement cov- 
ering the purchase of a modern East 
end house by a Buffalo Investor w ho Is 
about to remove to Duluth, was also 
reported by the Whitney Wall com- 
pany. . 4 1., 

Increased Interest In property In 
the Park Drive division as a result of 
the definite statement that the building 
of the Chester creek bridge Is assured, 
was reported by the Hoopes-Kohagen 
company. Several lots have been sold 
there during the last few days. That 
office besides disposed of two lots on 
Minnesota avenue. 

• * * 

The Duluth Realty company com- 
mented upon the springing up of a 
good Inquiry in the Highland Park di- 
vision on the central hillside. The 
building of six houses, ranging In price 
from $3,000 to $3,600, is now in prog- 
ress In that division. 

• * • 
The Richardson, Day & Cheadle com- 
pany averred that the last week was 
the most active In a considerable pe- 
riod, sales of a large number of lots 
having been effected. Twenty-seven 
lots were sold on West Eighth street. 
Fifty-ninth avenue west, Olney street, 
Huntington street and Highland street, 
at prices running from $46 to $2i6 
each. Six lots were sold on the uPPer 
side of the boulevard between Elev- 
enth and Twelfth avenues east, and a 
lot was disposed of In Harruon s 
Brookdale division at a consideration 
of $1,600. The purchaser proposes to 
Improve shortly In the building of a 

home. , ^ , .. -n 1 

Interest In Norton's Fairmont Park 
division was reported by that office 
to be broadening materially in con- 
sequence, of the Intimation that It 
comes within the one-fare zone for 
travel, either to the eastern part of 
the city or out to the steel plant. That 
Is considered to offer substantial in- 
ducement for investing in Fairmont 
Park property. It Is reported that the 
concession was readily made by Her- 
bert Warren, manager of the street 
railway company. 

• • • 
Receipt of earnest money was re- 
ported by Stryker, Manley & Buck 
upon the sale of a building lot near 
Nineteenth avenue east. Three lots 
were also sold at Ingleslde Park. 

• • • 
The Gary Land company sold ten 

lots In Gary-Duluth during the week, 
to Investors from Southern Minnesota, 
and arrangements are being entered 
Into for the building of a number of 
additional houses there in the near 

That company has removed to new 
and more commodious offices on the 
second floor of the Manhattan build- 

• • * 

R. E. Batley and C. R. Stowell have 
opened a real estate, loan and insur- 
ance office at 811 North Central ave- 
nue, to be known as the Aetna Realty 
company. Mr. Stowell has been in the 
real estate business In West Duluth 
for some time. 

Mr. Batley has lived in Duluth for 

twenty-six Tears and has a wide ac- 
quaintance In West Duluth. He was 
connected with a local real estate firm 
for about two years and for the past 
three years "ha*" been with the Island 
Creek Coal Dock company In the ca- 
pacity of chief clerk. 

• • • 

The Benjamin F. Schwelger com- 
pany sold to Florence D. Le May for 
Edward Anderson, a four-room dwell- 
ing and twenty-flve-foot lot at 706 
East Twelfth street, at a consideration 
of $2,260. It also sold a six-room 
house and lot for Swan Carlson to W. 
G. Leonard at 2026 Piedmont avenue, 
at a consideration of $3,160. 

• • • 

A. J. Frey of the Field-Frey com- 
pany, has returned from an extended 
Southern trip during which he took 
In the anual convention of the Na- 
tional Association of Real Estate ex- 
changes held at New Orleans. He said 
that the delegates at the convention 
from all parts of the country ap- 
peared to entertain optimistic views 
regarding the outlook for realty busi- 
ness during the present year. 

• • • 

There will be few desirable flats 
and houses that are conveniently lo- 
cated, vacant after May 1. In the 
opinion of Harry L. George local man- 
ager of the Massachusetts Real Estate 
company. All the properties <'o"trolled 
by his company are likely to be filled 

up, he said today. 

• • • 
The best inquiry In several months 

was reported by Harold H. Jungck of 
the N. J. Upham company. A number 
of sales were closed up during the 
week, the list including a house and 
lot on Sixteenth avenue east for E. 
Borth to F. W. Scott at $4,600; a houso 
and lot on Seventeenth avenue east for 
G. Hocken to H. Gauthier at $2,960; a 
lot on Exeter street for Charles Swan- 
son to Joseph Telega at $1,380, and a 
property on Wadena street for Joseph 
Belanger to R. Korsness at $1,166. A 
lot in Waverly Park was also sold to 
J. G. Anderson. Stewart G. Collins 
represented tho buyer. 


Ashltnd. Wis., April 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — A decidedly lively sena- 
torial contest is In sight In this dis- 
trict comprising the counties of Ash- 
land, Bayfield, .Sawyer, Rusk and Price 
following the recent announcement of 
Senator A. Pearce Tomklns. that he 
win not be a candidate for re-election. 

Shortly after Senator La Follette vis- 
ited Ashland, last month, H. H. Peavey 
of Washburn, who was the McGovem 
candidate for lieutenant governor two 
years ago. announced his candidacy for 
senator. It being taken for granted that 
his candidacy represented a renewal 
of "team work" between La Follette 
and McGovem. 

Last Thursday Alonxo H. Wilkinson, 
the Bayfield banker, announced his 
candidacy, and he will remain In the 
field until the end. He Is not regarded 
as a follower of Senator La Follette. 
Mr. Wilkinson heads the confederation 
of Commercial clubs, which fourteen 
municipalities joined at Ashland this 
week, to boost the Twin Cities jiroject 
for an extension of the Soo road from 
Mellen to Reserve. 


West End Business Property. 

Excellent lot between Eighteenth 
end Nineteenth avenues. East on 
lower side of Superior street; 50 
foot frontage on Superior street and 
60 foot frontage on Michigan street 
«— 140 feet deep. For quick sale, 
$5,000: terms. This price is about 
60% of value. 


407 Pvoviaeiiee Building. 

I have a $2,000 T/c mortgage 
on $5,000 worth of property; 
$2,500 insurance. 

Who wants it? 


Providence Building. 


EivhtT-thrce feet front by 140 feet 
deep on See«n<l street at RleTentk 
avenue east. Must be fcold. Best 
apartment location In elty* First 
reasonable offer v«-lll be accepted. 


Mel. 3. 18 Phoenix BIdff. Grand 49. 


of Being Dissatisfied All Your Life By Buying a Home in 
the Suburbs Before Seeing 


Location — East End Hillside and Within Walking Distance 
of the Business District of Duluth. 

Many people have told us that they would have bought in 
Homewood if they had seen it before buying elsewhere. 

You cannot afford to make a decision without at least 
comparing its advantages. 

The largest profits realized in real estate in the last few 
years by the small investor have been those who were wise 
enough to buy adjacent to the Ninth street car line. 

Homewood Addition Lots will be selling for very much 
higher prices. Be Wise — Buy for Profit. 


300-303 tORREY BUUiDINO. 





Cost of Improvements | 461,816 

Number of permits, 61. 

county'seat vote 

in pine on may 2 

Hinckley, Minn., April 16. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The county seat 
fight In Pine county between Hinck- 
ley and Pine City, which has been 
waged for several weeks with more 
or less bitterness. Is nearlng the end. 
The county board has fixed the date 
for voting as May 2. Both sides are 
confident of winning, and both are 
making a thorough canvaaa. 



Fourteen-room house in Central East End. Stone foundation, 2 
bathrooms, lavatory on first floor, new hot water heating pl*n^ hard, 
wood finish downstairs, hardwood floors except the third floor, 2 
fireplaces This is a particularly good buy for the man with a large 
family; location is very accessible to school and car line, and tne 
neighborhood is very desirable. Call or phohe tis for particulars. 





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. 815 East Eighth street— six 
rooms, water, sewer, bath, hardwood, 
floors; oak finish downstairs; white , 
enamel finish upstairs. 

Small first payment; balance same : 
as rent. 



High class level choice busi- 
ness and residence lots from 
6 to 10 blocks from the 
mammoth Steel Plant and 
close to very valuable dock 
and factory site property on 
St. Louis River, which is 
bound to be developed in 
the near future with large 
industrial plants* Very 
reasonable prices and ex- 
ceedingly easy terms. 





f600 cash, balance $50 per month. 
An opportunity to get a home on 
very ea."=y terms. Six rooms, oak 
finish first floor, while enamel sec- 
ond, hardwood floors throughout. 
Hot water heat, laundry, stairs to 
attic, stone foundation. 


609 AHvorth Bldg. 

^^elrose 2988 

Grand 486 


The eemlni Steel Mill Center tf the HtU of the 
Lakei. The ttfeal Homeiite (or the Mechaniei tni 
Lab«rert wertini In the bl| Shops «n4 Fimaeei. No 
Street Car Fare to pay an< no (ettini ip an hoar 
earlier to lo to work. 

Locate here an< reap the benefit of a near City la 
the Maklnp. 

Gary, Inri., crew Iron a und dine to a eity of 
52,000 popelation In ol|ht yean. Watth Gary-Da- 
lath irow. 

We bill4 and tell hoatei on mail cash payments, 
balanee payable like rent. 

Loti eell (roM $100 ap, easy teran. 






That the following lots, which we are offering for sale 
In the various sections of Duluth, as shown below, are desir- 
able and popular as regards "location, size, view, prices and 
terms, is amply proven by result.*. 


WAVERLY P-VRK is In the midst of an old-fashioned build- 
ing boom. Eight houses being under construction right 
now. You ought to see it. Lots are 50x155 feet and a few 
can be purchased for |425 to 11200. 

NORMAL DISTRICT — Beautiful lots on Woodland avenue, 
East Sixth street and Kent Road. $15 to ?30 per front 

CHESTER PARK DmSIOX — Right at the end of the East 
Ninth street car line; sidewalks, sewer, water and gas In; 
lots are 33x140 feet — $600 to $1000 — at easy terms. 

DICKERMAN'S DIA'ISION already has ten new homes — 
more contemplated and building. Sewer, water and gas 
In; fine view; good soil; lots 87i^xl32 feet — $250 to $750. 
Easy terms. 
All we ask is a chance to show you. Auto Service. Y'^ou 

may phone us if you Mish. 



RATES-5, 5>/2 and 6% 

Liberal Prepayment PrivlleKea. 


BonKht, Sold and Managed. 


Of All Kind* Plaeed In Strongmt 



Steel Plant Loti! 

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. 

Quackenbush Realty Co. 

Smithville, Minn. 



at a bargain. All modem improve- 
ments; hardwood floors, oak finish, 
cement sidewalk, street paved. Up- 
stairs heated with hot water sys- 
tem; shade trees, nice lawn; $1,500, 
balance mortgage or monthly pay- 
ments. Call Melrose 1678, or apply 
3130 Minnesota avenue. 

Melrose 848; Grand 847. 


Lots Within 400 Feet 
of Grand Avenue 

between Seventy-fourth and Eighty-fifth ave- 
nues west. Five-cent street car fare. 30-foot 
front for $160 up. 

$25 Cash— 2% a Month 

Richardson, Day & Cheadle Co. 

Established 1885.! 



Safeguard your Interests. Let me 
show you; make appointment by 


Office — Melrose 701; Grand 710. 
Home — Lakeside 87; Park 18. 


Reserve Your Office Space Now 




Some desirable space still left which can be subdivided to suit. 
The best of Janitor service and hot and cold water for each tenant. 

Massachusetts Real Estate Co 

H. L. George, Agent. Melrose 3; Grand 49. 

80 Acres 



Two miles from end of Duluth 
Heights car line; suitable for sub- 
dividing; price, 140 per acre; terms. 



621 E. Ist 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. Superior 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 





April 15, 1916. 



■ !-r~ 



Consult this page before you build. The firms represented on this patfETSrc in a position to furnish 

you with the latest, best and most up-to-date material.pbtainable. 




Fine Interior Finish 

Send Us Your Plans /or Esiimales 


Sco Our Knay Cliaiiffo Combination Storm and ScToen Door, 

Scott-Graff Lumber Co. 

Melroso 2431 — PHONES — Lincoln 430. 


Mnaufacturers of Art, Bovoled and Leaded Windows for Churches, 
Ri-sidentvs and Public Building". 

Art Shades, Canopies. Plate Glass Dresser and Desk Tops 
Plato and Window Glass. 
Grand 1600-X. Melrose 1397. 

onioo and Factory— 1542-44 West Michigan Street. 

Cement Walks, Drives and Curbs 

DrI-Wall stucco Paint. Cabots' Creosote, Shingle Stains 


HullderM' Supplies. Contractor'* In Tile. Mnrble and Cement. 

Grand 1998; Melrcsa 1»»8. 


Fl \ 1 u res — Supplies 

Oscar Hanson 



Lincoln 383; Mclroaa 530. 



Office and .Shop — 

Zenith Phone 2 14 4 -A. 





ToiiT' ]t>a «ainrr\ mw* 




I' ^ ^ 

^V.T 'ilGDL 











Hustler Badges Awarded 

to Twenty-Five 


Badger Football Captain 

Speaks; Other Talks 

Are Given. 


The home shown above was designed for onef of our clients this year and every inch of 
the building was carefully gone over with the idea ifi mind to create a home that contained a 
great deal of originality both interior and exterior. The large square living room is a new 
departure in itself ^nd the scheme of the stairway is worthy of mention. The exterior of the 
building is carried up in brick and stucco. Complete plans and specifications of this house are in 
our office and we will be pleased to go over the details of same with any one interested. This 
house will cost about $7,500 complete. 

Monarcb.JH|mesoSa j^gjgj Weathef SlTipS! 

Watson 20th Century Steel Frame and Economy WootI Frame Srrocnf 
Wtiljcer S|»e<lal llesidcnce Awning*— luteriuitlonifcl Metul Caiseaieut WUi- 
tl.uvs — ^Iterner Bullt-lii-the-Chlmney Incinerators. 

CLYDE K. FEXTON, Representative. 
Duluth: 408 Torrey Building. Melrose 3057; Grand 978 



Fireplaces Constructed in all Standard Materials, Brick, Tilej 
Marble, Stone. Tiles for Bathroom, Porch, Sunroom, Con- 
servatory. Special designs. 

Ruud Instantaneous 

Automatic Water 


A reliable, inexpensive promoter 
of home comfort and conven- 
ience that stands silently in 
the basenient 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. 



(Suci>e«isor^ to Burrell & Harmon) 

Experts in Warm Air Heating and Ventiiafing 
Electric Heat Regnlalors 

General Sheet Metal Work. Cornice and Roofing. 
Melrose 1574. 22 KAST SKCOND STIUJKT. Grand 542. 

Tile, Marble, Terrazzo, Slate and 
Fireplace Furnishings 


23 East Miclugan Street, Duluth, Minn. 


To foundation, porches, roof, doors, floors or windows? If It does, call us 

up now. Wo will put It In flrat-clasa shape at small expense and least 

Inconvenience. Have new hardwood flvioriny laid now before the house- 
clcaningr season begins. 


CONTRACTOKS. Jnnt la Hear of thrlsMr DIiIk.. on Fuarth Ave. Weat. 

lEMTDFY wm mm£ umi 

The moment the faucet Is closed, 
the gas is automatically shut off 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 cottage 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 2054-X. 

Durable beauty, length 
of service and protection 
from flying fire brands 
are three of the most 
prominent fettttres of 
Reynolds Shinies when 
placed in comparison with 
other roofilng materials of 
anything like the same 
average cost. 


have the estabttshed rep- 
utation based oa these fun- 
damentals. Thiy have never 
been foiuid wanting. No 
extra roof teaclag required. 

Bujr them for tha saw koasa, 
They are aUa "BaM.t* be htu£* 
for re-roo&n|. 


501-S03 Alworth Bidff. 



the cause of the larg^e attendance. 

Some of the results of the L<abor For- 
ward Movement were evident last nigrbt 
when four new unions were represent- 
ed and fourteen new delegates were 
obllerated. The new unions are the 
bakers and confectioners, th« Interna- 
tional teamster* and chauffeurs, the 
tile layers and helpers and the Jitneurs. 

Charles Jones, representing the Du- 
luth firemen, spoke In behalf of the 
double platoon system and urged the 
assembly to give the initiative petition 
Its moral support. He said that the 
petition was the only hope the fire- 
men had to secure relief. 


Wrenches Bars From Win- 
dow; Nearly Chokes Fel- 
low Prisoner. 


they f»ald, when it was considered that 

everj' married soldier cost the country threw 


«5) ® ;? ^ 5 ® © 


Solvinff Duluth'a liquor problem is 
the most popular Indoor sport In the 


Each day the comraisaloners receive 

new suggestions from persons who 

have Interested themselves In helping 

^eHtabll^h good liquor regulatlon.s, with 

a view of combating a "drj'" Duluth. 

Hi re a-re some of the solutions sug^- 
(rested to members of the council since 
the "dry" ordinance was filed two days 

Ralslnsr the saloon license from 
$1,000 to $1,600 or $2,000. compelling 
a large number of saloons to quit tha 
business. ^ ^ , 

Reducing the number of saloons 

Rats and Mice 

Nothing is more disagreeable than a 
homo infested with these pe."rtrt. Destroy 
them with Steams' Electric Rat and 
Roach Paste, the standard exterminator 
for thirty-five years. 

It kills of? rats, mice, cockroaclies and 

waterbugs. Does not blow into food like 

powdertf; ready for vme; nothing to mix. 

OlwctktDi la 15 lanfniKM In erery paCkase. 

Two stsea: 2&c and $1.00. 

■oM by retailers ererywbere. 

from l«9 to 100 hy eliminating those 
with tiiiady records. 

Prohibiting the sale of all liquors, 
exceptlnK beer, at New Duluth, Gary. 
West Duluth. the West end. O&rfleld 
avenue and the central hillside district. 
All liquors will be permitted In the 
downtown business* section, where 
there is more police protection. 

Cutting oqV the t>aIoons in the indus- 
trial sections and reducing the num- 
ber In the central part of the city. 

Establishing new police zones, per- 
mitting but one or two saloons in a 
block, especially along Superior street. 

City commissioner.s have discussed 
thea« various questions, but no fixed 
action Is contemplated at this time. 
Report* that Commissioner Sllbersteln 
Is planning to Introduce an alternative 
ordinance raising the license fee to 
$1.2S^ is not given much credence. In 
view of the fact that he hag not taken 
the matter up even In an Informal 
maner with the other members of the 
\ council. 

I Checking of the "drv" petition waa 
begun this morning by City Clerk 



Baltimore. Md..- April 1$.— A forty- 
mlle-an-hour gale sweeping over Bal- 
timore and Chesapeake bay yesterday 
did considerable damage. Zepple Do- 
ver, aged 10. and her younger sister, 
Lillian, roller skating on Cross street, 
were blown Into an automobile. Zep- 
ple'B seek was broken and her sister 
badly hurt. A steel 110-foot smoke- 
stack at the Baltimore drydock was 
blown down, breaking through the 

roof of a dwelling and iniurlng Will- 
lam Decou and several other i>er8ons. 
Tho steamer EUawood broke adrift 
and smashed Into tho Pennsylvania 
railroad piers, causing about $11,000 
damage. Other vessels were blown 
from their moorings and several small 
bay boats were capsized. 


OUawa, Ont., April 15.— National 
registration, with a view to some form 
of a conscrli()tlon, waa urged upon 
Premier Robert Borden and members 
of his cabinet yesterday by a delega- 
tion representing forty-two recruiting 
leagues of Ontario, the Maritime prov- 
inces and the West. They told the 
premier that the present voluntary 
■yatem waa aot getting enough inen. 
and that those who were coming for- 
ward were those citizens whom Can- 
ada could least spare. There was to<J 
large a proiMjrtion of married men. 

$S7 more a month than a stngle mah 
The premier, In reply, did not com- 
mit the government to any expression 
of views as to the merits, either of 
compulsion or voluntary system, but 
reminded the delegation that there had 
ao far been no lack of recruits since 
men were coming forward at the rate 
oT 1.000 « day. He rttdniltted there 
were loopholes for economic waste In 
the system ' of voluntary enlistment, 
b«t said that the government had been 
endeavoring to arrange that men be 
drawn as far as possible from the In- 
dtiatrles which could beat afford to 
■aare them. He promised earnest con- 
■Meratlon of the delegates* represen- 



Hf. ♦• 

^ Yeat«r«aT waa the waraaeat m 


Piter Cavolovlch, a giant woods- 
man, held as an Insanity suspect, at- 
tacked Albert Cotren, 46, another city 
Jail prisoner, yesterday afternoon, and 
the fight would have resulted seriously 
had not Jailer L. A. Root and Patrol- 
man Harling come to the man's rescue. 

Later in the day, when Gavolovich 
had been taken to probate court and 
ordered to St. Luke's hospital for ob- 
servation, the giant wrenched out bars 
of the window of the observation room 
at the hospital and fled. Before break- 
ing the bars he broke a pair of hand- 
cuffs which had been placed on his 

Police gave chase and captured Gav- 
olovich at Sixth avenue east and 
Fourth street. After a struggle he 
was overpowered and taken back to 
the city jail for the third tiOie and 
lodged In the padded cell. 

Gavolovich was brought to head- 
quarters Thursday by police and held 
there until the following morning, 
when authorities planned to send him 
to Cloquet. where he has a brother. 
On the way to the Union station in 
the police touring car Gavolovich 
$86 Into the street and then 

. Never lii the history of the boys' de- 
partment of the T. M. C. A. has It 
given such an elaborate affair as the 
fourteenth annual banquet last eve- 

The big g5'mnasium had been beau- 
tifully decorated, the color scheme be- 
ing yellow, with yellow streamers 
around the balcony, baskets of yellow 

flowers, while candles adorned each 
of the eleven tabl^b. When the doors 
opened, the orchestra began to play 
and 250 boys marched in, filling every 
available place. The dinner was served 
by a committee of women and It waa 
voted the "best ever." Thirty-five 
high school girls acted as waitresses. 

E. W. Peck of Minneapolis acted as 
toastmaster and introduced each of 
the speakers with an appropriate 
story. Russell Duncan, president of 
the cabinet, gave the first speech. In 
which he reviewed the work of the 
club during the last year, showing 
that It had been very successful. Jolin 
Ahlen followed with a speech on "Next 
Year." He outlined the many oppor- 
tunities that the boys would have In 
their new building. 

Howard Buck, the guest of the eve- 
ning, told some Interesting things 
about the big college athletes. He 
said that a college athlete tooay must 
play a clean game. Only once during 
the last season did he hear a man 
swear on the field, he said, and when 
his attention was drawn to It he 
apologized to the officials. He also 
said that the spirit of the game to- 
day Is that the best team win. He never 
felt badly, he said, after a game that 
he lost If he felt he had put the best 
he had Into It. Ralph Wyly gave an 
enthusiastic talk on Camp Miller and 
the fun a boy may have there, ir- 
ving Auld spoke for the High School 
club, saying that it was one of the 
best and most successful organizations 
In the department. 

A delegation of fifteen boys from 
the Denfeld High School club were 
present, and Ralph Nichols was called 
on for a few remarks in which he 
told of the excellent work they were 
doing in their school. B. C. Wade, 
general secretary, spoke on "We Like 
You," telling the boys he was glad 
to have had them In the central de- 
partment during the last year. Jacob 
Garon toasted "the Ladles" and at the 
close of his toast the girls in the bal- 
cony threw confetti streamers all 
around the banquet tables. 

Two Honors Conferred. 

Two honors were conferred on boys' 
department members last evening. The 
twenty-five boys who won places In 
the Hustler club were guests of honor, 
sitting at a special table. To win a 

?lace in the Hustler club a boy had 
o win 450 points. Points were given 
for reading books, doing good work 
at school, attending church. Sunday 
school, gymnasium classes, outings, 
etc., In short, to be an all-round hus- 
tler In the club. Each hustler re- 
ceived a boys' department official em- 
blem, and at the close of the meet- 
ing Clyde Peterson was elected to 
go to Camp Miller for one week free. 
Raymond Bartholdl won the distinc- 
tion of being the supreme hustler, 
having received 679 points. He re- 
ceived the boys' department blanket. 
Arthur Olson came second, with 614 V4 
points. He received a silver medal. 
Fred Zollner was third with 635 
points. He received a bronze medal. 
The other hustlers were Edward 
Evans. 5S9; Clyde Peterson, 667; Wil- 
liam Hosklns, 555: Arthur Anderson, 
535; Reuben Shemlck. 662; John Ben- 
nett. 661; Harold Mitchell, 540: Rus- 
sell Burns. 496; Clifford Melander. 
499; Oscar Flaaten, 494; Harry Gulln, 
472; Leonard Hendrlckson, 485; Wil- 
lard Hector, 612; Donald Mcflregor. 
494; William Upham, 476; Robert 
Welchert, 465; Robert Currie. 462; 
Roy Anderson, 454; Cllntorf Wiberg. 
470; Herman Griffith. 451. 
Elfflrleney Medals. 
The other honor was to win the 
efficiency medal. This is a national 
honor. Twenty Duluth boys won this 
honor, and they were decorated with 
the Insignia. It Is made of bronze 
and has three bars, for athletic, edu- 
cational and religious work, and on 
the bottom is a triangle with the 
words "First Degree." To win this 
medal a boy had to take ten tests and 
get an average of 70 per cent. A 
picture of these efficiency members, 
along with their record will be hung 
in the club room of the new boys' 
building. The standings follow: 

to us 

Lloyd Auxer 9» 

Rusi^cll Burns 9i 

Roy Anderson 81 

Bailus Anderson ....84 


Suits and 





by our process will 
look like new is our 
guarantee. Phone 2442 
and we will have them 
back to you for Easter 

Ath- ca- 

letlc. tlonal 

99 98 

100 99 

M 86 

87 95 



At our manufacturers* wholesale and 
retail headquarters; also good selec- 
tion of many makes, styles and wood 
finl-shes of leading standard pianoa^ 
player pianos and grands sold foi 
cash or on payments. Call or writa 
Duluth's Oldest Piano House, 
26 Lake Avenue North. 


Increases strength -of 
^,^^,_,_^ delicate, nervous, run- 
iYAT|T||down people 200 per 

III iBiy cent in ten days Iti 

■ 1 I *— many instances. $109 
AAA^Bl forfeit if it fails a« 
per full explahatinn In 
large article soon to 
appear in this paper. 
Ask your doctor or 
druggist about it. Boyce Drug stora 
always carries it In stock. 

— ^ 

Robert Currie 87 94 91 

Clyde Peterson 80 72 9$ 

Leslie Goodhand ...-97 88 97 

William Hoskins ....82 91 »T 

Pcrcv Casson 96 92 98 

Donald Mac<Jregor ..99 92 99 

Harold Mitchell 95 8S ' 39 

Arthur Ol.son 78 84 98 

Stewart .Shaw 96 80 99 

Gould Walker 74 »« 92 

William Lpiiam .....95 99 96 

Fred Zollner 94 88 98 

Harold Benson 89 92 89 

Ray Bartholdl 82 82 90 

Leonard Hendrlckson. 90 78 99 

Reuben Shemlck ....91 9T 9g 


Chicago, April 15.— Clyde F. Dewitt 
of Northwestern University won the 
first prize of $100 In gold in the ora- 
torical contest held here last night. 
His topic was "National Preparedness." 
Second prize of $60 In gold was won bjr 
Demaree C. Bess of the University of 
Iowa, whose subject was "Fillers-in/' 
The other contestants were Ralph F. 
Thompson of the University of Indiana, 
who spoke on "Making of a National 
Spirit." and Forrest B. Black of tha 
University of Wisconsin, whose subject 
was "Grinding the Sea Corn." 

day of the year to date. Tfce t«m- « 
pcratare reaefc^d M deg. afcave. * 

and at time* 1l»e s«a aeeaaed to ^ 
rr hitmt. 
.ornlMg the teaipfratare. while ^. 

•aniaier Utmt. Tkia ^ 

How's Ttiis? 

\Vc offer One Hundred Dollars 

Reward for any case of Catarrh 

that cannot be cured by Hall's 

Catarrh Cure. 

r. J. CHENTY a ra., xok*. o. 

W« \ke undpnlssed, lure known T. J. Ckrafr for tlM 
iMt 15 V»«", »'«1 bellfte htm perfecUr honorkbl* In 
til buslnrts tr»iwtctlnM •nd flnanrtslly iMm U ftrry 
out Miy oblltatlons m»Ae by lUs flrni. 

■iU'( ratarrb Cur* te Ukem lotarMllr, Ufttm dlrrcUy 

uDon the klood and — rwa sirfarrr of Um irvt^a. 

•niiAlmoalmk lent fiM^ Prtet 75 ecaU per bgtU*. thiU 

la »U DrutfUti. 
T^ HaU't Fairily nUt f«r (!aniU«4Uaa. 

# bare real 

# mornlMg . . 

# >leaaant, Kad <all«n to 48 de«(. m 
« and Weather Pareeaater Rl«har4- » 

# a*B aaid that It w*«ld prahahly m 

« rrMaia abMit that way, with the * 

Srhaare In favar of • eaaicr 8«a- * 
day. * 

C'tovdr aad anaettled eonditloK* *■ 
Rl^hardaon dee* i/Mk ItMfc ff*r ^ 

« Rl^hardaon dee* «M UM 
^ mach In the war -Af ■■'■• 



A new record tor aUendance was aet 
at the meeting of the,. t>^lut^ Trades 
assembly last evenliju. and although 
the subject of the dry petUlon was dis- 
cussed. It was decide* to: take no ac- 
tion. Union men In the city will feel 
much easier stpca tblwnatter has been 
temporarUy dlai»»a*dh Tlie faarthat 
the wets might launoiF* resolution op- 
poalng the Initiative ordinance 

tried to leap he%d first from the speed- 
ing car. 

He was returned to Jail and lodged 
In the padded cell, but seemed to re- 
cover during the night and was nor- 
mal Friday morning. Shortly after 
noon officers In charge of the jail 
opened the cell door to give him a 
chance to walk around. 

Scarcely half an hour later cries for 
help were heard. Cotren, held lor 
drunkenness, had wandered Into Gav- 
olovich'9 cell and had laid down on 
the bunk. The giant, enraged, had 
seized the man by the throat and was 
slowly choking him. 

Special guards will be stationed over 
the man until he is taken to Fergus 
Falls or otherwi:»e disposed of. »i,« 


Training a( Baya Apprared. 

Albany. N. Y. April 15. — The senate 
yesterday considered out of Its regular 
order and pa.ssed by a vote of 41 to 1 
the Welsh-Slater bill to provide for 
general military and physical training 
of boys between the ages of 16 and. 19 
years. The action waa taken after 
Governor Whitman had spent a speclajl 
message urging the "preparedness leg- 

. ^ » ■ 

Shipments «f Geman Steel. . 

Berlin, April 15, wireless to SavvllTe. 
Shipments of the German steel syn- 
dicate in March were 811,649 toni; 
compared with 282,269 tons In Febru- 
ary and J<1.6fi0 ia ICacch of 191£. 
• • ' . ' . ' ■ ■» '' -■■'-■ I J -' ■-« 


Don't neglect a pain anywhere, but 
find out what causes It and conquer 
the cause. A pain In the kidney r^gioii 
may put you on your back tomorrow. 
Don't blame the weather for swollen 
feet. It may be an advanced warning 
of Bright'r disease. A palrt in the 
stomach may be the flrst symptom of 
appendlcltla A creak In a Joint may. 
be the forerunner of rheumatism. 
Chronic headaches more than likely 
warn you of serious stomach trouble. 
The best way Is to keep In good condi- 
tion day in and day out by regularlir 
Capsules. Sold by reliable druggists. 
Money refunded if they do not help 
you Beware of substitutes. The only 
njure imported Haarlem Oil C^psulea 
are the GOLD MEDAL.-^drertlsement 


Ifs My Favorite Smoke 


Jean Du Luth 

A Oreat 10 Cent Cigar 




Safe Deposit Boxes 

Tho location and aooesslblllty of YOUR 
' The security and appolntJnentti of OUR 

in the 


$3.00 and up a year. 


Alworth Bolidins. 



fi*"* '" K-^u _a ' 




— *|. 





April 15, 1916. 




Both Benoe and Eastman 
Are Confident of Win- 
ning Out. 

awaits with 
in re- 
in dls- 
town of Stuntz 

pi-f vails 
Mr. Kast- 
as hereto- 

TTlbbinK. Minn.. April 
to The Hf raid.)— HibblnK 
lnt<rf!<t Judge FcsUr's decision 
KRrdfi to th«- sixty or mor*- votf « 
puto in the ronlested 
tlerkslilp iac»'. 

Judm FosltT is oxprctfd to make nls'>n .lonu; tlnn- latr this afuinoon. 

In tho Henoi- camp theic is an air of 
ronfid. that the rocount of votes 
•will show lh»' fornnfr clerk's election 
M-hlle in the i:astman ramp 
the name confi'l* ii<e that 
man's nmjority will 
fore, fifietn vtop. 

In Ih.' meantime the duties of the 
clerkship lue being taken eare of by 
Mr. Hence. '^ 


HlbbinK. Minn.. April 15.— (Special 
to Tlie Herald.) — Foreign residents of 
Hibbliifc are anion;; the most frequent 
purchasers of postal savings bonds, ac- 
cordin;^ ti» the local pt».stof f lee. 

The piivlleBe whi<l» allows a deposi- 
tor t(» t xeii.nme the whole or any part 
of his dtpo.«its in .«;inMS of J20, or any 
multipb- up to Hn<l IncludinK $500. 
bearing Iniert-st at the rate of 2'- per 
cent, iM belnjJT taken advantaBe of by 
the man from acruna thf waters. 

.lune I will be th.- last opportunity 
for a while at hast for depositors to 
p)ir<hut-e p.i.stoffice hnnds and y« st« r- 
day $J.liOO worth of them wre pur- 
chased. . , . 

That there is less money beinjj sent 
to for. iKn countries duriuK th" war i.s 
the opiiiitm of local postoffice 

and that the water could not do these 
structures any damage. 

The East Swan river la twelve miles 
.southeast of Hlbbing, and passes 
through a country widely traversed 
by farmer* pud others. 


Several Improvements of City Pro- 
perty Already Under Way. 

Tower, Minn.. April 16.— (Special to 
The Her:ild.)— There is considerable 
going on here In the way of Improve- 
ment and more Is expected as the sea- 
son advances. . . 

The City hotel is this week under- 
golrtg repairs and exterior painting; 
the Ole (irubcn residence on North Sec- 
ond street is being renovated, a new 
porch and veramla being added, as well 
as a new storehouse in the rear; Sto- 
nich's Main street property will be 
compl. tely made over, and the heating 
plant in the Jacob Skala brick build- 
ing at the North end of Main street 
is nearly Installed. With the opening 
of navigation on I.,ako Vermilion, which 
Is only a few days distant now, the 
building activities up the lake will no 
•loubt commence, and promise to con- 
tinue through. ) the summer. 

The Five Hundred club will meet 
tonight for its final meeting of this 
.season, the affair to be In the nature of 
a costume party. The hostesses for 
thi.s evnins ar'- Mrs. Albert "Welnzerl, 
Misses Minnie Campalgne, Laura Nel- 
son and Margaret Ferris. 

club will be held at the city hall on 
Wednesday evening, April 26. 

Albert Kolatad returned Sunday from 
Rochester, Minn., where ho has been 
under the care of Doctors Mayo. 

Rev. J. C. Mapson attended the meet- 
ing of the Duluth Presbytery this 

Capt. Richard Coombe visited rela- 
tives In Virginia this week. 

Joseph Martlnettl and Clarence Chlnn 

Went to Chlsholm Wednesday as dele- 

ates from the local fire department 

the annual meeting of the Iron 

ge Firemen's association. 




Crand Rapids, Minn., April IB. — 
(Special to The Herald.) — Judge 
"WrlKht Imposed sentences yesterday 
afternoon on the men who were con- 
victed or pleaded guilty of violations of 
the llQUor laws. 

lames Theodore. Mike Thomas, Phil- 
ip <;alcna and Pete Miehelicli each re- 
celveil .sent, nccs of thirty <l«ys In the 
county jail and a tttie of $60 and co.^ts 
of prosi-cution. 

William Dibbert, Ed <;refe. Pert < lair 
and »'h.ster McLauKhlin were each 
fined $80 and sentenced to serve sixty 
days In the county Jail, the jail sen- 
tence to be suspended upon condlflons 
that in t-aeh cast- the suspension of the 
jail sentcfice may be rescinded and be 
Immediately put into execution should 
the least suspicion attach 
If they hereafter, during 
euspension, violated the 
Btate in any respect. 

I'uurt >lakeH Statement. 

Judge WriKht. In sentencing the men. 
Stated that !»<• was satisfied that such 
m. course would be effectual in stop- 
ping the sale of licjuor llleKally in 
tirand Hapids, and that should 
least su.'^pleion — the presence of 

to any, and 
the period of 
laws of the 



Wolf Soil Tiller Alleged to Have In- 
jured Man in Auto Collision. 

Eveleth. Minn., April IB.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — William Haenka. the 
Wolfe farmer, has been sued by Rua- 
sel Rose of Two Harbors for Injuries 
and damages alleged to have been re- 
(•elv»d last summer In a collision be- 
tween Mr. Haenke's car and a motor- 
cycle ridden by Rose and a companion 
near Mountain Iron. 

Hose asks |6,220 damages. 

A motion will be argued at Virginia, 
April 2!». to transfer the case to a 
Duluth <ourt. 

Kan J 


rJrand Rapids, Minn., April 15. — 

(Special to The HeraJd.) — Archie Mc- 

Dougall, who is homesteadlng up in 

61-27, while here reported that there 

is much Interest taken In the open- 
ing of the government land in Rusti 
township, which took place Thursday. 
Among the rules applying was one 
which prevented the prospective 
homesteaders from being on the land 
before the hour of opening, and he 
states that many of the first comers 
had formed a pool and leased most 
of the land over which access to the 
government lands could be made, and 
warned others off the leased lands. 

Force of arms was threatened, and 
excitement was looked for, but no 
serious disturbance has been reported 
to date. 



Health Officer Approves 
sion of Eveleth Council. 


Eveletli Minn., April 15 
The Herald.)— Dr. H. M. 
St. Paul, txecutive agent 
board of health, was hero 

— (Special to 

Rracken of 

of the state 

to look over 

sites for a slaughter house, at the re- 
quest of the council and health depart- 
ment, which wanted his approval be- 
fore deciding on a location for the 

A site near the Iron Range (racks, 
about .lOO fc»t distant from the septic 
tank sf>uthwest of the city, was select- 
ed an<l was approved by Dr. Bracken. 
The building will be built the coming 


drunk«n man or other similar evidence] jage 
of violation of the lk|Uor laws — lead to club 
any of the men under suspended sen- 
tence the jail sentence may Immedi- 
ate! v be put Into effect by the local of- 
flcials without the formality of trial. 
Thi.s arrangement was made as to the 
Grand Rapl<ls violators and not as to 
the men outside of the county seat, In 
view of the fact that the sheriff and 
his deputies and tlie county attorney 
live here, and they can keep tab on 
the violations here, while they could 
not do so as weH In the communities 
outside of the county seat. 


Requests for Virginia Saloon Refer- 
endum Now Completed. 

VirKlnia. Minn.. April IB.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— It Is expected peti- 
tions for referendum election on the 
matter of reducing the number of local 
»alo(.ns from 49 to 25 will be submit- 
ted to the cltv clerk today or Monday. 
More than 100 signatures were ob- 
tained. Only 226 are necessary to hold 
an election. The petitions for the ref- 
erendum Include a number of local sa- 
loon keepers. 



Chisholm, Minn., April 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — After steady opera- 
tions for the last two years, the Dun- 
can mine, a state-leased property, 
closed down today and, according to 
Information received by the local man- 
aprcmtnt, will remain Idle for consider- 
able time. Work Is under way pulling 
pumps and transferring equipment. 

Low-grade ore Is given by the op- 
erators as reason for shutting down. 
About 76.000 tons of the ore Is in 
stockpile at the mine, but Its Iron con- 
tent Is so far below marketable stand- 
ards that it will have t> be mixed 
with higlier grade ore before it can be 
smelted at a profit. 

All men employed at the Duncan will 
be transferred to the t'hcster mine, 
which is «)penlng up on a largf- scale 
and where It Is stated the development 
work will be pushed this summer. 



rhisholm. Minn., April 15. — (Special ] 
to The Herald.) — William Niemi. aged' 
24, was killed yesterday when he 
neglected to securely fasten a bucket 
full of ore to a hoisting cable In an 
exploration test pit, located at the 
Hartlev Burt mine. In wlilch he was 
working. After being raised a dis- 
tance of about twenty feet the bucket 
became loosened and fell back, strik- 
ing Nieml on the head and killing him 
almost Instantly. 

Niemi and his partner. Charles Hok- 
klnen, who was hoisting the bucket at 
tho time the accident occurred, were 
both reprarded as expert test pit men 
and much surprise Is expressed among 
their friends at the apparent careless- 
ness of Nieml. 

Nleml Is survived by his widow, who 
resides at 406 West Spruce street. The 
funeral will be held Sunday afternoon 
and Interment made In the local cem- 




Gathering of Farmers at Deer River 
This Week Well Attended. 

Deer River, Minn.. April ID. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The fifth annual 
farmers' institute held here Wednes- 
day and Thursday was well attended 
notwithstanding both days wt-re rainy. 
Many came from distances of fifty 
mllr.s and the attendants numbered an 
unusual number of women. It Is esti- 
mated that 200 visitors were In the vll- 
for the occasion. The Commercial 
pr.')vldcd free transportation for 
nil who wished to come dowfn the Min- 
neapolis & Rainy River road and free 
diiin< r and supper was also furnished 
for the two days. 

Talks made by local men showed an 
unusual grttwth and progress In farm- 
ing In the district. The business meet- 
ing adopted a resolution calling for 
legislation for the state to manufac- 
ture dynamite to retail at low cost to 


Physical Drills Are Presented By 
Pupils at Biwabik. 

Biwabik, Minn., April 15— (Special 
to The Herald.) — The first demonstra- 
tion of the department of physical ed- 
ucation of the liiwablk public schools 
was held last nlgrht In the gymnasium 
of the Horace Mann high school under 
the direction of J. S. Buchanan, In- 
structor for boys, and Miss Helen 
Dixon, Instructor for girls. Miss Cor- 
nelia Faber Is pianist. The program 

Grand march, girls; dumbbell drill, 
high school girls; folk dances, (a) 
Danish Dance of (Greeting, (b) Tantoll 
(Swedish), (c) Bleklng (Swedish), (d) 
Hopp Mor Annlka (Swedish), (e) Gus- 
taf's Skal (Swedish), seventh and 
eighth grade girls; callsthenlc drill, 
seventh and eighth grade boys; drill, 
one Indian club, seventh and eighth 
grade girls; game, volley ball, seventh 
and eighth grade boys; Indian club 
drill, high school girls; ffdk dances, 
(a) Reap the Flax (Swedish), (b) Rib- 
bon Dance (English), fifth and sixth 
grade girls; wand drill, seventh and 
eighth grade girls; track events (a) 
pull up (b) high jump, (c) relav race, 
liigh school boys; dumbbell drill, sev- 
enth and eighth grade boys; folk 
dances, (a) Kinderpolka (German), (b) 
Clap Dance (Swedish), (c) Ace of Dia- 
monds (Swedish). (d) Rhlnelander 
(Swedish), (e) Spanish Dance, (f) 
Highland Schottlsche (Scotch), high 
school girls; game, stride and saddle 
relay, seventh and eighth grade girls. 



Grand Rapids, Minn., April IB. — 
(Special to The Herald.) — The Grand 
Rapids Cubs have reorganized their 
team. Roy Zeidul was re-elected man- 
ager; J. R. Slnnett captain, and tho 
following outside of the officers wore 
enrolled on the staff: Tom Ersklnc, 
John Benton, Ray Beckfelt, John Cos- 
teJlo, Harvey Jorgenson. Robert 
Pratt, Leonard Craig. Standley P^ar- 
rell, Russell McAlplne, Lester Lof- 
berg, Howard Doran, Otto Litchke, 
John Remer. 


Soon Be in 

Concern Will 
Shape for Operation. 

Tower, Alinn., April 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— Work of putting things 
In readiness for the season's work at 
the Duluth Clay Products brick yard 
at the North American property has 
started. The roof of the machine shop 
has been removed, and a new one will 
be placed immediately. Most of the 
work of preparation was made last fall 
In order that there would be little de- 
lay when Spring finally permitted op- 
erations. The machinery Is all In place 
and the work of making brick will no 
doubt commence as soon as the ma- 
t.rial can be gotten out. R. Smith 
hn.i arrived frotn Minneapolis to be 
with the company. 


Final Affair of Season Will Be Given 
Wednesday Evening. 

Biwabik. Minn., April 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— The Biwabik City band 
will give one more Indoor band concert 
this season at the Washington school 
auditorium next Wednesday evening. 

Preparations are being made for the 
annual benefit dance for the band to 
bo given at the Horace Mann gymna- 
sium on the evening of Easter Monday, 
April 24. This annual affair for the 
band Is always well patronized. 



Grand Rapids, Minn., April 15. — 
(Special to The Herald.)— R. W. Haw- 
kins of Warba shot himself In the 
thigh with a 22-callber target pistol. 
The gun was hard to close, and Mr. 
Hawkins jerked It shut, which touched 
the cartridge, the bullet hitting him 
In the left thigh, and penetrating 
through the fleshy part of that mem- 
ber. He was brought to Grand Rap- 
Ids on a speeder and given proper 
surgical care, and he Is able to be 



Tower, Minn., April IB. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Boat house row is a 
busy place. The outing club launches, 
the Scout and Sally, are being thor- 
oughly renovated, the Erma D., owned 
by C. De Caigney, which was out of 
commission last season, is being put 
In shape and Capt. Aronson of the 
Goodwill is making necessary repairs 
and Improvements, while all the own- 
era of smaller craft are busy getting 
things in shape. 

The Aronson Bros, have let a con- 
tract for building twelve rowboats to 
the Bvstrom contractors of this city 
The Outing club has also placed a 
large order for small craft with an 
out-of-town concern. 


Eveleth. Minn., April IB.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— C. R. McCann, Fred 
Brown and R. P. Zeldler motored to 
Duluth Tuesday In the McCann car. re- 
turning Wednesday, and found the 
roads in fair condition. Tho trip down 
was made In about four hours and the 
I same time would have been made on 
the return had It not been for trouble 
near the Morrison road, which delayed 
them three hours. 



Hibblng, Minn.. April 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Secretary J. E. Lawler 
of the Commercial club left today for 
Duluth to confer with George D Mc- 
Carthy, secretary of the Northern Min- 
nesota Development association, in re- 
gard to the convention to be held in 
Hibblng this summer. 

Mr. Lawler will also visit Minneapo- 
lis, where he will meet labor officials 
In regard to the state federation of 
labor meeting to be held in Hibblng 
in June. 

Johnson, In the Board of Trade build- 
ing. The league will have for its ob- 
ject the assisting of the city authori- 
ties in the enforcement of the law after 
the saioons go out of business in Su- 
perior on July 1. The officers are: 
fe. F. McCausland. president; R. C. 
Ogllvle, vice president; W. B. Kellogg, 
i secretary, and Roy Arnold, treasurer. 
Two members from each of the ten 
wards were appointed members of tlie 
executive committee. 

I Db«crtftllun( InVi'it (t b ». M.. MtviilyliMli mtrhliaii Iriiit. 

|«i.'> Ikrongb |H>«Nl.<< til' c>|ial lcui|K-ralun:. Q tlvu; Q paid/ tUmiy; 
->t .01 iacli ur uhhv in |««i -Ji liour*. 


All prrMuio rcJurcJ lo i«» towfi l90DAns(coOliiiuou« linrs) piu (liruugli (luinU urc«|ii:il ,iir prc^iui*. 
.luudr; R lAin; 8 enow; M report «iuiaC- ArtuMa tty wilh (lie niinl 


Light air 

Ujht brwie 

Ontle breeze 

Moderate breeze.. 

Fresh breeze 

Strong breeze 

Moderate gale... 

Krvsh gale 40 to 48 

Strong gale 48 to 50 

Whole gale 50 to 65 

Storm 6') to 75 

UurrlcaDe Oter 75 


3 to g 
8 to 12 
12 to 18 
19 to 23 
23 to 28 
28 to 34 
34 to 40 


UoTiativs (Jottcil line? 
Sliadcd utii »bu» |iicii|ui.'<liv 

St. Paul, Minn., April 16.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — T. J. Sharkey of 
Staples accuses Secretary of State 
Schmahl of being overly technical in 

denying Sharkey the privilege of filing' 
for Republican congress nomination in 
the Sixth district. 

Schmahl refused him on the ground 
that Sharkey was a Progressive can- 
didate for congress two years ago and 
therefore could not take oath in filing 
for the Republican nomination th.u he 
was affiliated with the Republican 
party two years ago and voted for a 
majority of Republican candidates. 

In a letter to Schmahl, received to- 
day, Sharkey says after the general 
election of 1914 he ceased to be a Pro- 
gressive. In fact, says Sharkey, he 
voted for a majority of the Republican 
candidates at the last general election. 
even though he was a Progressive can- 

Sharkey says that he will not take 
court action, but that Schmahl is 
"stretching things" In refusing: his ap- 

« • 


Despite the fact 
that conditions are 
partly cloudy, to- 
day is not at all 
bad. The air is 
agreeable and 
springlike, and 

further advance 
toward knocking 
out the Ice in the 
bay and lake is be- 
ing had; all of 
which helps. Still, 
a day or two of 
good, heavy rain 
will help matters 
greatly all around. 

A year ago today was bright and 
agreeable. The sun rose this morning 
at 5:20 and will set this evening 
6:66, giving 13 hours and 36 minutes 

sunlight. ^, - ,i^„,i„-. 

Mr. Richardson makes the following 
comment on weather conditions: 

"The temperature has risen over 
Wyoming, South Dakota, Western Iowa. 
Nebraska, Utah and Nevada, and has 
fallen over Southeastern states, the ex- 
treme Northwest and North Pacific dis- 
tricts. Frost occurred at Roseburg, ur. 
During the last twenty-four hours 
light to copious rains fell over the 
Southwest. Northeastern states and the 
North Pacific region. A maximum 
wind velocity at tho rate of seventy- 
two miles per hour from the Northwest 
occurred at New York city last night. 




Dnlnth, Sapeiior and Tlclnlty, 
Ineludlng tkc Meaaba and Ver- 
milion Iron r«n|seN( l^nKettieil and 
generally eloady M'eather tonlarht 
and Sunday. Cooler Sunday. 
Fresh «hlftinir ^vindst montly 

ness, probably followed by 
night or Sunday; warmer 
south portions tonight. 

rain late to- 
in east and 


Following were the highest tempera- 
tures In the last twenty-four hours 
and the lowest In the last twelve, end- 
ing at 7 a. m. 

General Forceaata. 

Chicago, April 16.— Forecasts for the 
twenty-four hours ending at 7 p. m. 

Minnesota— Unsettled weather to- 
night and Sunday with showers; warm- 
er in southeast portion tonight; cooler 

"Wisconsin — Increasing clotidlness 
with showers late tonight and Sunday; 
warmer in south portion tonight; cool- 
er in west portion Sunday. , „ . 

Iowa — Showers tonight and Sunday; 
warmer in east portion tonight; cooler 

^Nort^i Dakota— Partly cloudy and 
cooler tonight and Sunday 

South DaTtota— Unsettled weather to- 
night and Sunday, probably showers In 
east portion; cooler. , , ^ ... „„. 

Montana— Generally fair tonight and 

Sunday; cooler tonight. . , ji 

^ Lower Michigan— Increasing cloudi- 
ness, probably followed by rain late 
tonight and Sunday; somewhat warm- 
er tonight. , , 
Upper Michigan— Increasing 



Abilene 56 50 

Alpena 48 30 

Araarlllo 32 

Battleford 66 36 

Bismarck 72 88 

Boise 72 42. 

Boston 44 34 

Buffalo 46 36 

Cairo 00 

•'algary 66 30 

Charleg City 38 

Charleston 88 64 

Chicago 60 42 

Conrordla 44 

Davenport 42 

Denver 52 

Des Moines 62 4i 

DertU Lake 70 38 

Dodge 46 38 

Dubuque 60 42 

DULUTH 58 42 

Kwanaba 50 32 

Fort .Smith 66 

tJalveston 72 68 

Grand Haven 46 32 

Oreen Bay 54 36 

Havre 72 42 

Helena 6<> 44 

Houghton 32 

Huron 66 40 

IndlauapolU 38 

Jai'ksonMlIe 86 62 

Kamloops 56 34 

Kacsas City 54 48 

Keokuk 44 

Knoxvllle 74 46 

Uud,T 36 

Louisville 62 42 

Madison 58 36 

.Maniuette 48 42 

Medicine Hat 36 

Memphis 68 58 

Miles City 78 38 

Milwaukee 62 38 

Mlnnedosa 34 

High Low 

Modena 64 88 

Montgomery 84 64 

Montreal 40 34 

-Moorhead 66 38 

Nashville 4g 

New Orleans 82 62 

.New York 52 38 

North Platte 62 40 

Oklahoma 62 48 

(hnaha 62 48 

Parry Sound 44 28 

Pboenlg 58 50 

Piene 72 44 

PltUburgh 60 36 

Port Arthur 52 30 

Portland. Or 56 44 

Prince Albert 62 36 

(Ju'Appelle 60 42 

Kalelgh 84 50 

Rapid City 70 42 

Roseburg 58 36 

Roswell 34 

St. Louis 60 48 

St. Paul 60 40 

Salt Lake City.... 62 46 

San Diego 64 64 

San Francisco 60 48 

Sault Ste. Marie.. 46 28 

Seattle 50 40 

Sheridan 72 36 

8hre»»port 74 64 

Sioux l^ty 62 46 

Spokane 62 36 

Sprliigftold. Ill 44 

Bpringfleld, .Mo 50 

Swift Current ....68 36 

Tampa 80 58 

Toledo 52 38 

Valentine 42 

Washington 78 44 

Wichita n... 44 

WUliston 76 44 

Wlnncmucca 72 44 

Winnipeg 56 40 

Yellowstone 64 32 

monthly alimony Irstallment. OMal- 
ley represented that he wa.s out of 
work and was in hard financial 
straits. Although $S0 was due. Judge 
Cant took the circumstances into con- 
sideration and reduced it to $18 for 
this month. Mrs. O'Malley is residing 
In Madison, W!s. • 

• • • 

The divorce suit of Agatha Johnson. 
22, against Charles Johnson, 54. waa 
begun yesterday afternoon before 
Ensign. Mrs. Johnson charges cruelty, 
claiming that on one occasion Johnson 
threatened to chop her head off with an 
ax. They were married June 10, I?!!, 
and lived at French River. She left 
him a year ago last February. 

* * • 

In Judge Cant's court Monday, trial 
of a suit brought by Ole Emmett to 
recover ?2.240 from his former wife 
for board for each of her two children 
during the nine years he and their 
mother lived together as husband and 
wife, wP/ be resumed. The Emmotts 
were marrle<J In 1906. At that time 
Mrs. Emmett was a widow and the chil- 
dren were 6 and 10 respectively. 


to The Herald.)— The 

n»erlng company, of whicn n\ 

Hlnn of Hlbbing is manager. 

taken a contract to furnish plans 

supervise the construction 

home to be erected 

the Narodnl Dcm. 

in this 








Hibblng. Minn., April 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — The East Swan rlvei*. 
rising to fourteen feet In the last few 
days and aided by the melting snow 
antle Ice. has overflowed Its banks on 
the Lavelle road and threatens to do 
much damage before it recedes. 

So serious was tho situation looked 
upon y«i.sterday that the township 
board engineers made a Special trip In 
an endeavor to determine If there was 
any danger of bridges being destroyed. 

They report that several fills in the 
road were washed away but that the 
concrete bridges stood firm as ever 



Ely. Minn., April 15.— (Special to The 
Herald )— The laying of steel on the 
new Mud Creek branch of the Duluth 
& Iron Rango was begun tho latter 
Dart of the week under the supervision 
of D R Austin. The new .branch is s x 
miles In length and over a route com- 
paratively free from heavy grades. As 
soon as the work Is finished the work 
of Dumping out the shaft will be com- 
menced. The officials are in hopes of 
having the mine in commission soon 
after the opening of the ore season. 


Elv. Minn., April 16. — (Special to The 
Herald.) — A. W. Rrlggs, who has been 
111 at the Shlptnan hospital for some 
time left Thursday for his home at 
Ean' Claire. Wis. 

Ocorge 1j. Rrozlch returned last eve- 
ning from a business trip to Duluth. 

The school board received no bids 
for the erection of a grandstand at 
their last meeting, but it Is understood 
that they will advertise for bids again, 
and plans and specifications will be 
furnished. . 

The next meeting of the Commercial 


Cook, Minn., April 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The order of Railroad 
Trainmen will give a ball at the curl- 
ing rink at Virginia, April 24. and a' 
large crowd from Cook is calculating 
on taking it in. The superintendent of 
the D.. W. & P. railway has promised 
to put on an accommodation coach for 
their return. 

Ernest Carpenter and sons. Ervle and 
Hubert, left Thursday for Mlneapolls, 
and the rest of the family wlil follow 

Carpenters have moved otit of the 
Pioneer hotel and the Lemolnes have 
moved In and taken charge. 

Anna, the 8-year-old daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Oscar Magneson, passed away 
Thursday afternoon of pneumonia. 


Virginia. Minn.. April 16— (Special 
to The Herald.)— It Is expected ore 
shipments from the Virginia district 
to the Head of the Lakes docks, will 
be general the next week. 

The Alpena and Commodore pits are 
now shipping to the docks and the 
next ten days will see considerably 
increased activity. It is ^stl'T k^^^.t,^ 
least 8.000 additional men will be em- 
ployed in the Mesaba mining industiy 
during the nex t ten days. 


the Indian office and some of the 
farmers, who will make an inspection 
after the work is completed and report 
to the Indian office here. 

Guy Houchen, the Indian farmer, 
from the reservation went to Duluth 
on Friday to purchase four or five 
teams for use on the farms of the res- 
ervation. These teams are sold to the 
Indians on the reimbursable plan, they 
paying one-fourth the first year and 
the balance within four years. There 
are some fine horses on the reserva- 
tion and their number la growing all 
the time. 

. Chisholm. Minn.. April 16.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— In accordancji with 
orders received yesterday 
luth. local mines of the 

Into the 
orders to 



Eveleth Road Meeting. 

Eveleth. Minn.. April 16. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — A meeting of the 
Sixth district road committee will bo 
held at the city auditorium elub 
rooms Wednesday, April 19. Delegates 
from all parts of the district will at 
tend and the road situation 
discussed. The appointment 
overseers will be cons'dercd. 

will be 
of road 

Kveleth Claaia Play. 

Eveleth, Mlrn., April 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — "The Importance of 
Heing Earrest," the senior clasj* play 
WIS shown to a large audience 
Wednesday evening. In the afternoon 
a matinee was given for the benefit of 
the grade children of the city. 
_ • 

BTeleth BvJldiaig Plaas. 

Eveleth, Minn., April 16 — (Special 

from Du- 
Oliver com- 
pany are shipping ore today. At day- 
break today 146 cars of ore. the first 
ore drag from Chlsholm this season, 
was on the way. 

Overhauling of eteam shovels and 
locomotives and other loading equip 
ment was completed at the 
shops and shovels were headed 
stockpiles In readiness 

load and ship. ,„,,.. 

Ore In Stockplleii. 

Ore In stockpiles at the Oliver prop- 
erties in this district, estimating on 
the usual overrun on storage figures, 
will aggregate 1,437,000 tons, divided 
amonK the mines as follows: Glen, 86,- 
000- Clark. 70.000; Monroe, 1,000,000; 
Chikholm, 160.000: Chester. 17.000: My- 
ers 30.000; Duncan, 70,000, all of 
which, it Is expected, will be shipped 
before the close of the season. 

A force of men started work In the 
Shenango pit Thursday In preparing 
of equipment for the start of ship- 
ments, which is expected early next 
week. Practically all "dead work 
has been completed on the Shenango 
property and the mine is ready to 
die ore trains as soon as 
are received. . . ^ , i 

Development work is being forced 
at the Tioga mine and the main drift 
Is now well advanced into the ore 
body. The ore at this mine, is said 
to riin heavy In Iron content and the 
grade is desired at the company's fur- 
naces. Bhipments will be started from 
the shaft early next we ek. 


Places on Fond du Lac Reserve to Be 
Furbished April 28 and 29. 

Cloquet, Minn., April 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — The annual clean-up of 
the Fond du Lac Indian reservation 
will be April 28 and all the homes on 
the reservation ll^<luding the villages 
at Sawyer. Brookston and Cloquet will 
be cleaned up under the supervision of 
a committee coa»(08ed of employes of 

Fred Rosco of this city Was rescued 
from drowning in the swimming pool 
of the Y. M. C. A. last night by Law- 
rence Duby just as he was going down 

for the third time. 

Duby had just come down from the 
boys' entertainment and was In black 
face costume. He went Into the 
shower room to wash up. when he 
heard the cries of Rosco. Believing at 
first that Rosco was merely having 
fcome fun, Duby did not go to his res- 
cue until he saw Rosco go down for 
the third time. He dived Into the tank 
and after a real struggle, succeeded 
in getting the unconscious man out of 
the water. 

Duby worked for nearly half an 
hour to resuscitate Rosco. 

Rosco It seemed, was suddenly taken 
with a cramp in the deep end of the 
pool. He was helpless and would 
doubtedly have drowned had 
been for the timely appearance 
amateur blackface comedian. 


Crookston, Minn.. April 16. — (Special 

to The Herald.) — The Red Lake river 

is steadily rising, having gained nearly 

a foot since last night. The ice this 

morning carried away the new steel 
bridge over the river between here and 
Gentllla and the old bridge is doomed 
a mile farther down. 

Many basements are flooded and a 
number of outbuildings were carried 

Many barns and garages are unten- 
able. From conditions up the river the 
rise Is expected to continue all day. 
The Northern Pacific bridge here Is 
threatened. In the rural districts the 
water Is rapidly disappearing and the 
land getting into good shape, warm 
weather drj-lng it out. 


It is reported about the city today 
in the coal trade, that the property 
of the Carnegie Fuel company at the 
Head of the Lakes Is likely to be pur- 
chased by one of the other coal com- 
panies operating here. The story has 
It that either the Pitt.sburgh, the 
Northwestern or the Lehigh Valley 

manager here for the 
Fuel company, declared 
could be positively an- 
the Northwestern is not 
deal nor does he know 
anything about it. 

Officials of the Pittsburgh company 
and of the Lehigh Valley could not 
be reached. It is believed in coal cir- 
cles, however, that the latter com- 
pany la the most likely to purchase. 
as It holds quite a block of the bonds 
of the Carnegie company. 

••The company is for sale, all right," 
•was the declaration of one leading 
coal man. 

The Carnegie company has two 
docks at the Head of the Lakes. One 
is on the Duluth side of the bay, 
capable of carrying about 600,000 tons 
of bituminous coal and 100,000 tons 
of anthracite; and one on the Superior 
side, capable of handling about 600,000 
tons of bituminous coal. 

would be the 
C. Beuglet, 
today that it 
nounced that 
mixed In any 





. If his story is to be taken as a fact, 
Charles Engman, 40, must have been 
an abused husband. In district court 
today he began suit for divorce from 
his wife, Wilhelmina Engman, 44, on 
the grounds of cruel and Inhuman 
treatment. He charges: 

That she threatened to kill him. 

That she has falsely accused him of 

That she is possessed of a quarrel- 
eomo disposition and that, twice she 

forced him to leave home. 

That she keeps the children and the 
home In a filthy condition. 

And that he lives in constant fear 
that she will do him bodily harm. 

The Engmans were married in 1899 
and are the parents of five sons and 
one daughter, ranging In age from 15 
to 4 years. Engman is suing for an 
absolute divorce. ^ 

District Judge Cant this morning 
listened to a lecltal of a hard luck 
story on the part of John L. O'Malley, 
83 whose wife. Nellie O'Malley. 31. 
obtained a divorce on the grounds of 
cruelty last December, and then ex- 
cased O'Malley from paying all of his 



The verdict of the voters at the 
polls on April 4, which resulted In the 
city of Superior going "dry" by a ma- 
jority of twenty-six votes will be al- 
lowed to stand without any further 
contest. Such agreement was reached 
this morning on the advice of at- 
torneys for E. J. Schroeder and J. H. 
Lynch, who had started an appeal 
from the decision of Judge Frank 
Ro»s in the recent Injunction proceed- 
ings to prevent the certifying to the 
election. The appeal to the supreme 
court Is dropped. 

This decision on the part of the 
saloon keepers amounts to the drop- 
ping of any contest and will mean 
that no further protest will be made 
against closing the saloons on July 
1 The advice given the saloon keep- 
ers by the attorneys was virtually 
to the effect that the supreme court 
would unquestionably uphold tho 
election as shown by the returns as 
being the will of the majority of tho 
people and that their case was hope- 



Batchelor Arranges to Have 

Fathers and Mothers 

Use Playgrounds. 

Duluth's fathers and mothers will 
come into their rights. 

This morning Recreational Director 
Batchelor announced that provision 
would be made on all the public play- 
grounds of the city for the playing 
of croquet during the early hours of 
the evening. It is his plan to Inter- 
est the grownups in this game, which 
was popular nation-wide about twenty 
years ago. 

"I want the parents of the chil- 
dren, to use these public grounds just 
as w-ell as the youngsters," said Di- 
rector Batchelor. "The croquet fields 
will be laid out on all the playgrounds 
and a special invitation will be ex- 
tended to the grownups." 

Director Batchelor Is also arranging 
to lay out tennis courts on several 
of the grounds for the use of the 
younger people. These courts, he said, 
win be ready about May 16. 

Ten public playgrounds will be 
opened on May 1 to operate through- 
out the summer under the supervision 
of the city and school recreational de- 


Ely, Minn., April 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — John Kangras. aged 66, 
widower, having a son and two step- 
daughters, was crushed to death In the 
thirteenth level of the South Chandler 
mine here about 2:25 this morning. 

His partner, Charles Nappa had left 
him for a minute to get needed timber, 
when the earth began falling and Kan- 
gras was caught in a heavy fall of 
ground that crushed him to death. His 
body was exhumed but life was extinct. 
The dead man had worked here for fif- 
teen years. His wife died about a 
month ago. 


Ironwood, Mich., April 16. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — A letter from the 
trenches in the great European war 
from "Somewhere In France." dated 
March 3. 1916. has been received by 
R. J. Harris, a local young man, 
thanking him and other young men 
here who forwarded to them tobacci> 
and cigars bought with funds raised 

The letter came in an envelope 
marked "passed by the censor, field 
postoffice 18, March 16." It Is signed 
"I am, yours faithfully. Capt. E. Fos- 
ter. B 72 B. F. A." and reads: 

"Dear sir: You have been the means 
of giving the men of my sub-section 
a most welcome surprise today. I 
have a quantity of cigars and tobacco 
to distribute among the men and have 
been told that you were the donor, 
so I would like you to know how 
keenly the men appreciate the gift, 
especially coming from ono so far 
away from us. 

"I am pleased, sir, that you thfrk 
of the boys out here and they all wish 
you 'the best of hick.' " 

TO testTegaOty 


Madison, Wis., April 16. — An actloti, 
which will test the constitutionality 
of the Wisconsin blue sky law under' 
which the selling of stocks and bonds 
is regulated in the state. Is now be- 
fore the Federal court here. The mat- 
ter will be heard on May 4. 

The ■ Insurance Trust Company of 
Chicago was charged by the railroad 
commission with having agents In the 
state selling securities without first^ 
having obtained a license from tbe« 
railroad commission in accordance with 
provisions of the blue sky law. These 
complaints came from Chilton, Apple- 
ton and Waupun. 

• • 

Body of Boy P<eund. 

Albany. N. Y.. April 15.-;Partly 
clothed, the body of William Clark. 8 
years old, who disappeared from his 
home here March 26. was found today 
In a swamp six miles west of the city. 
Investigation as lo whether the boy 
met foul play or died of cold and 
hunger is under way. 

The Liquor Law Enforcement league 
was officially organized last evening 
at a meeting of about 100 advocates of 
no-Ucense held at the offlceii of H. A. 





The Following Are the Causes of 
Interruptions In Street Car 
Service on Friday, 
April 14, 1916. 

Power off for 47 minutes de- 
layed all cars in the West end 
from 12:24 a. m. 

Complaints and suggestions given 

prompt and courteous attention. 

Telephones: Melrose 260; 

Lincoln 56. 

IT — 







April 15, 1916. 


f^^0^^0^m0^i^0^m^^^*^*^^0*^^^*0^0^0^^^ ^ ^»^>0^^» 

• !-•<»-«■•■■**• 

cpnni> THE CUB 


A Nice QBiet Little Song 



An' couldnt talk T7> 


By "HOP" 


Vy/A5 5\W<T\NCr -"X HEAR 




Klv^n that by virtue of the power of 
«ale rontaiiioA, In aald Mortgage, and 
pursuant to the statute in Huch case 
nri l> and provided, the said Mortga*?'' 
will be foreclosed by a sale of the 
omUes described In and conveyed 



Farmer Must Meet War 

Prices for Dynamite — 

How to Economize, 

War prices for dynamite and the In- 
creasing cost of labor are faotora with 
^lilch the farmer must contend In lay- 
ing out plan3 for clearing his land 
this year, accordiiigr to M. J. Thomp- 
son, superintendent of the Northeast 
Experiment station, rear this city. promises described In 

■Mr Thonnqnii ><avs that a Common by said Mortsage, \ iz 
pr^c^tir. Uto cut a tract of land and I ^Lot Thirty-two (32). Block NMne 
then Ut a portion of It grow up to 
brush a>faln. "This Is expensive arid 
Useleax" he said. "t=ix or seven pounds 
Of Brass seed — clover and timothy 
hilxed- should be sown on the land 
ftnd w.>rked in with a spring tooth 

"On the other hand, an extreme ex- 
pendliure of capital and labor on a 
iriven area to get it Into a crop l.s al- 
eo undesirable, since no definite plan 
la bt iii(- followed for future develop- 
tnent Assuming that delayed clear- 
Jns-H me usually cheaper, this plan 
works well: 

"A tract of a few acres easily 
cleared, well drained and fairly well 
located, that und.r averape summer 
conditions will give a maximum crop 
With a minimum risk and investment 
is selected and put into crops. A sec- 
ond area, possibly twice as large, is 
brushed and Beedt-d to grasses. The 
first tract supplies the immediate re- 
quirement fur foodstuffs and Income. 
The .sfcond suppH-'S pasture and a hay 
crop, and is a delayed clearing. One 
ect^ ( ertain pasture and forage crops 
with the cheapening of the final clear- 

"nv cleaning up an additional area 

finnually In a similar way the farm 
s developed on most economical lines. 

dairy center 

LOST — Child's cross of sapphires and 
pearls on fne gold chain som«' thua 
late last summer. Llb'^ral reward for 
return of it or Information regarding 
It. Phone Mel. -3206. 

LOST — Will paTly who found parcel 
containing 1 dozen tpoons near 25th 
avo. w. and 2nd st. return them to 
2426 W. 2nd st. and receive reward. 

I LOST — Saturday afternoon, black fox 
a'tive'and no action or proceedings! muff in som^ store on Superior street: 
having been Instituted, at law or reward. Call Mel. 2863 or I.ln. 104-A. 
otherwise, to recover the debt secured j,,j.^.j^_,j, ^ young, smoke 

^'Vo^' tV.:;?^?^r^^ 'k^ot^e.^Ys^^'heX: 'c^olor^.>d^ woolly^ dog* Call Mel. 3S4S. 


Ing Company, Mortgagee and Iloldor 
of said Mortgage, has duly elected 
and doe.1 hereby elect to declare the 
whole principal sum of said Mort- 
gage due and payable, at the date uf 
I this notice, under the terms and con- 
' ditlons of said Mortgage, and the 
power of sale therein contained; and 
wherea-s there Is actually due and 
claimed to be due and payable at the 
date of this notice tho sum of Six 
Thousand Fifty-one and 9S-100 
($6,iJ51.96) Dollars, and whereas tho 
said power of sal*^ has become oper 

• -fc-*^'~ --> 

■ .. »■ ■ I 

Aurora and Vicinity Have 

About 700 Cows; Larger 

Herd Promised. 

Aurora and vldnlty are coming to 
the front as a dairy center, accord- 
ing to H. G. Larson, county agricul- 
tural agent, who returned this week 
from a swing around the county, 
irhere he has been assisting in short 
course Institutes for farmers. 

A new creamery has been organized 
At Auinra, and according to Mr. Lar- 
son. al>out 700 dairy cows are In that 
Ilclnlty and th.- number may reach 
,000 before the end of the season. The 
new creamery is a co-operative organ. 

County Agent Larson Is preparing 
another bulletin, li.stlng the "wants" 
of farmers and the products offered 
for sale. It will be distributed within 

a few days. 


Rassian (>enrnil Dead. 

Lond m, April 15— Cien. Plehve, re- 
tired, former commander-in-chief of 
tho Russian Northern army, ha.i died 
at Moscow, according to sp'/'clal dis- 
patches received here. 



Dofault having been made in the 
paynit-nt of the sum of Two Thousand, 
Thre- Hundred Seventy-eight and 
1»-100 ($2.3V8.1») Dollars, which Is 
claimed to be due and Is due at the 
date of this notice, upon a certain 
Mortgage, duly executed and delivered 
by Edward Flmh and Florence Finch, 
hla wife. Mortgagors, to Fltger 
Brewing Company, a Minnesota cor- 
poration. Mortgagee, bearing date the 
26th day of January, 1916. and with 
a power of sale therein contained, 
duly recorded in the office of the 
Regi-^ter of Deed* In and for the 
County of St. Louis and State of Min- 
nesota, on the 5th day of February, 
191 B. sit 11 o'clock A. M.. in Book 343 
of Mortgages, on page 166. 

And Whereas the said Fltger Brew- 

Duluth & Iron Range Rail Road. 

"■%>rBilll«n Ronte." 


knlfk Uiwr. Two Htrbon. 

Tower,, Wlnton, Au- 
rora. lUwal)lk, M.Klnlfy 
Bparta, I'.nlctb. Uiltxrt, 



• 7:30«.m. I tU:30*.a. 
t 3:15p.m. • 5:30p.m. , S 10 :15p.m. 

teen (19), Virginia, according to tho 
recorded plat thereof, on file and of 
record In the office of th«" Regisior of 
Deeds of St. Louis County, Minnesota, 
excepting minerals. In St. Louis 
County and State of Minnesota, with 
the hereditaments and appurtenances, 
which, .lale will be made by the Sher- 
iff of said St. Louis County, at his 
office at the Courthouse In the City 
of r>uluth in said County and State, 
on th.) 24th day of April, 1916, at 10 
o'doik A. M. of that day, at public 
vendue, to the highest bidder for cash, 
to pay said debt of Six Thousand 
Fifty-one and 96-100 ($6,051.96) Dol- 
lars and Interest, and the taxes, If 
anv, on said premises, and Seventy- 
five ($75 00) Dollars Attorney's fees, 
as stipulated In and by said Mortgage. | 
In case of foreclosure, and the dls- i 
barscr.ients allowed by law; subject to 
redemption at any time within one | 
year from the date of uale, as provided 
by law. 

Dated March 10. A. D. 1916. 
By A. FITGER, President, 


D. H., March 11. 18, 25. April 1, 8. 15, 


Art Ion .Xo. 5. 

St. Loul» — 

District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 

Duluth Banking Company. 



Sarah Healy, Mary E. McCahlll, 
Margaret M. Harney and 
Richard Harney, her husband, 
Harry How Mee, Helen fJer- 
trude Mee, Patrick Rahllly, 
Margar-^t Ann Ryan and 
Michael A. Ryan, her hus- 
band, Jessie L. Speyers and 
Philip R. Moalc, trustees un- 
der the will of Clarence L. 
Speyers, deceased, Rosalie 
Grant, State of Minnesota, and 
Marshall - 'NVella Hardware 
Company. I 

Defendants. [ 
The State of Minnesota, to the above 
named Defendants: 
You and each of you are hereby 
summoned and required to answer th.^ 
complaint of the plaintiff in the above 
entitled action, which Is filed 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 Mlnne.sota, at Duluth, Minne- 
sota, and to serve a copy of your an- 
swer to the said complaint on the sub- 
scribers at their office In the Provi- 
dence Building, in th.> City of Duluth, 
in said County, within twenty (20) 
days after the service of this sum- 
mons upon you, exclusive of the day of 
such service; and. If vou fall to an- 
swer the said complaint within the 
time aforesaid, the plaintiff in this 
action will apply to the court for the 
relief demanded in the complaint. 
Dated February 9th, 1916. 

Attorn'-ys for Plaintiff, 
721 Providence Bldg., 
Dulutli, Minn. 
D. H.. April 8, 15, 22, 1916. 

Action No. C 


St. Loul.^ — 
District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 
Duluth Banking Company. 

George C. Howe, Mary E. Howe, 
and Jessie L. Speyers and 
Philip R. Moale. trustees un- 
der the win of Clarence L>. 
Si»eyers, deceased. 

The State of Minnesota, to the above 
named Defendants: 
You and each of you are hereby 
summoned and required to answer the 
complaint of the plaintiff In the above 
entitled action, which Is filed In the 
office of the Clerk of tho District 
Court of the Eleventh Judicial District. 
In and foe the County of St. Louis 
and State of Minnesota, at Duluth, 
Minnesota, and to serve a copy of your 
answer to the said complaint on tho 
subscribers at their office in the Prov- 
idence Building. In the City of Duluth. 
within twenty (20) 

WANTED T<» RE.N'T — 8-room house, 
lake shore. Lester Park. Lakeside ot 
on Park Point. William C. Sargent. 
Providence bldg. 

WANTED TO RENT — Three unfur- 
nlshed heated rooms for light house- 
keeping. Write U 131. Herald. 

WANTED TO RENT — 3 unfurnished 
rooms to couple without children. May 
1; walking dista nce. Mel. 6287. 

W.\NTED TO RENT — Large furnished 
cottage on Park Point, suitable for six 
people. H 130. He rald. 

WANTED TO RENT — 5-room house at 
Lakeside; have no children. Write Y 
142, Herald. 



^ ^- 

;t FOR SALE. 'A- 

^ 1^ ii' •■ 

^ SO by 140-foot»leJ|j stone foun- ie 
^ datlon. hardwood jJIoors, hot water *; 
-it heat, cement wafH«r shade trees, ^ , 
i(- garage and 7 apple. trees and gar- it- 



^ 205 LonsdalA-UUlldlng. H- 

if. Grand 466. , Melrose 142. if- 

* '» 



FOR SALE — S. (;oldflne will arrive 
with a carload of the finest assort- 
ment of fresh milch cow.s Thursday, 

iC' $50 cash and $20 per month buys ^ 

iC' a Very fine 40 on main coun- i(- 

■^ tv road only a short distance it- 

i(' from Arnold; small clearing * 

i^ already made and with a * 

^ ftmall expense part of It could H- 

^ be cropped this spring; ex- if- 

•*• cellent location for dairyman, ic 

j^ •H' 

i(- $50 cash and $10 per month will * 

100x140 ft. on E. 1st St.; street paved, 
sewer, water and gas; 'only $3,000. | 

— - — (0664) . 

$860 for 60x140 ft. lot on E. 1st st.;,.. .-- ^ „„ - -. , , j, 

don't delay on thl» snap; worth $1,200. *- buy 30 acre.s of very choice # 

:_ (0563) r*^ land on good road close to * 

Beautiful lot 87»^xl5Q. one block f rom ' ^- nice lake; driving distance *- 

car line at Woodland; we will make!"** from Duluth. # 

'X' , # 22 acres sec. 86. 52-14, 660-foot •^- 
'X' 1 ^ frontage on Eagle lake. -if- 

$250,000,000 *i* ■Jf 

i!-\i(. 46 acres sec. 12, 53-14, half-mile * 
* FOR THE CROPS THEY RAISED, H-la, frontage on Thompson lake; •* 
a. WHICH FAR EXCEEDED ANY -^-1^ beautiful location for hunting t& 


camps; good fishing. 

'X- OTHER STATE. >i- ! #. 

^ . We can sell you a small or large |f j ^ 40 acres sec. 30, 63-14, quarter-^ 

-^ farm so that a part of this great it- ] ^ n^ug frontage on Boulder lake. * 

^wealth will be yours. Farmers ■^ ^^, ^ 

i(. from Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin ^- ] ^^ j^gQ acre."* close to station on Ca 


^ and Minnesota are dally rnoylng ^i^ na»Jlan' Northern railroad, quar- * 
Tg. to North Dakota. Why not follow ;J , ^ ter-mile front 

you a price on this that will reduce 
your bank very little, (0562) 


Torrey Bldg. 

Mel. 1368. Grand 810. 


•)}. the lead? 

i^ $100 cash and $10 per month buys * | f ^^on&l bargains, 
choice of several se- ■* ' '*' 

*t your 

*» lected 40-acre tracts on good ■* 

$^ road In Hermantown. Just •3? 

# the thing for truck or gen- * 

^ eral farming purposes. # 



Here are two excep- ?«■ i ^ 

age on east shore ji- 
at Pelican lake, St. Louis coun- -^ 
ty; Ideal location for summer ^ 
resort. # 

* * I ^- $100 cash, balance small monthly * 

-KrVi 11 Koth nhonen- 1016 V Btl. ' ^' —WEST END BARGAIN— * ; ^^ or yearly payments, pur- # 

April 13. Both pnones, luib .N Bth p aale— Fine 50-ft. lot on lower * , i ^ -^ . 

^'■*;, '%■^Y^u \"oJj^'!.rt'''" '" ^^^ "-iS side of Superior St.. In heart of * J 
walk 2 blocks northeast. |^ ^^^^ ^^^j., business district; has ii-]^. 

'. frontage on Michigan st. also; can *• j ^ 

480 acres two miles from city. # ■ v, 

^ central North Dakota on Moiise * |^ 40 acre« In sec. 20. 51-16. quarter- # 

^ river; all \^»«^le land 200 acres ^\^ ^^^^ frontage or! Grand lake. * 

•^> now In crop. Large buildings, zo ■jj? | ^ 

if. acres of timber along the river. Vi* 1 5 

FOR SALE — A carload of fresh milk- , 'w- ", —.^ "-rc",. ^"^i v. ' '^ 

ers and close springers will arrive I ^ l>'\ bought 4tf per cetit betow actual *-| jjt 

for Levlne Bros.. Sunday. April 16, 
8:il 4th ave. e. Grand 1268; Mel. 4702. 

F<1R SALE — Fresh milch Guernsey 
cow. 1016 E. 6th St. 


BaA^TD^AND^tOmTo^^ pri 

vate family; $4. 60 per week. Call a 


3 S, 61st ave. w. 

Modern furnished room with board. 
Md. 4184. 218 E. 3rd st. 

admitted to probate as the last will 
and testament of said decedent and 
that letters testamentary be Issued to 
I\itrlck Hammel thereon. It is ordered. 
That aaid petition be heard before 
this court, at the Probate Court Rooms 
In the Court House. In Duluth, in said 
County, on Monday, the 8th day of 
May, 1916, at ten o'clock A. M., and 
all persorm 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, according to law, and that a 
copv of this order be served on the 
County Tr»asurer of St. Louis County 
not less than ten days prior to said 
day of hearing, and that a copy of 
this order be mailed to each heir of 
decedent at least fourteen days before 
aald date of hearing. 

Dated at Duluth, Minn., April 14th, 

By the Coiirt, 

8 W GILPIN. Judge of Probate. 
Attest: A. R. MORTON, 

Clerk of Probate. 
Seal. Probate Ct.. St. Louis Co., Minn. 
D. H.. April 15, 22, 29, 1916. 

* value, on easy terms 

* A. W. TAUSSIf* & CO 
^ 407 Providence Bldg. ii- 

chases a good 40-acre tract *■ 
near Saginaw; fine hard- # 
wood; In developing farm- ■X' 
Ing community. '^ 

■^i^ Several fine In-.proved farms for H- 

* '?!■ sale In Carlton and Aitkin coun- * 

^'' ties also a big bargain in a 160- '^ 

•^ acre Improved farm located In •^- 

* , * 

i(. FOR SALEk * 

i^ 100 by 140 feet at 25th ave. e. and *; 

■j^ Second St.; 10 fully wooded lots at Ai 

^ 27th St.. I'ark Point; also two fur- *• 

a- nished cottages. if- 

if. G. a RICHARDS. H- 

a. Phones, 876 days, or Mel. 2371 * 
V.i evenings. 

^ Washburn county, Wisconsin 


Farm Land Dealers. 

815-16 Torrey Building, 

Duluth. Minn. 





In said County, 
. ., ... ....... days after the service of this summons 

,e.;^"^\':., 'liT'v^^^'^^^ *ra?!'^lar "pin VOU exclusive of the day^f such 
i^Mi... . '.n^-'l- .ai.y^^.o^pt.Su^ay^at_l-.,u.^ I^ri'^o^mplaint' i'i^hfn^the t'lme'afore- 

said, the plaintiff in this action will 

Avenue Kaat sitAtWs. 


-ArrlTes I Dion Depot Suadajr 


Office I 42A Weat Superior St.* 
Phonea, 960. 



ri' I 

f Hlbblnt. Chisholm, Virginia, Ktc- 1 

•l;IOaa1 leth, Coleralnp, Shtron, tMo<jn- ^*>:2tM 

•$:M»iB { 




Uln Irun, Sparu. Bl««bU. 

Ulbbiiitf, riil)!iolm Sbiruu, 

VlrgluU, Eveletli, 










•_4)»llr. t— 0*i^ ***"' SuiKtair, t— Except Bt- 


Cafe i>baervation Car, Mlsaabe Range 
Points, Solid Vestlbuled Train. 


OfiM, BIO Lmh4sU Bltfl., OilitH. 

Tralnc rotznect at Knife Biter il»lly (ncept Sundai) 

with I) A I. K- trains leavlix Uuiuth at 7:30 a. m., 

arrltln^ at piiluth (Eodlon) at 10 Urp. m. Coaoeet at 

Qnmu wiUi Ur;iad Marali ttaai when ruonlot. 

apply to the court for the relief de- 
manded in the complaint. 
Dated October 11. 1915. 

Attorneys for Plaintiff. 
721 Providence Bldg., 
Duluth, Minn. 
D. H., April 8, IS, 22, 1916. 

State of Minnesota, 

County of St. Louis — ss. 
In Probate Court. In the Matter of 
the Estate of Oscar Fleer. De- 

A certain instrument purporting to 
be the last will and testament of Os- 
car Fleer, having been presented to 
this court and the petition of Lena T. 
Beach, being duly filed herein, repre- 
senting, among other things, that said 
decedent, then being a resident of the 
county of St. Louis, State of Minne- 
sota, died testate on the 7th day of 
April, 1916, and that said petitioner Is 
the daughter of decedent and praylnir 
that »ald Instrument be allowed and 



Sealed proposals will be received by 
the Commissioner of Public Safety in 
his office In the City Hall, of the City 
of Duluth, on April 26th, 1916, at 10 
A M., for the purchase of a frame 
building about twelve or fourteen 
feet, situated In the rear of the Fond 
du Lac fire hall. 

A certified check for 10 per cent of 
the amount of the bid must accompany 
each proposal. 

The City of Duluth reservea the 
right to r-ject any and all bids. 

Commissioner of Public Safety. 

City Clerk. 
D. H.. April 15. 1916. D 1921. 


Duluth. Minn., April 16. 1916. 

Notice Is hereby given that appli- 
cations have been filed In my office 
bv the following named persons for 
license to .-lell Intoxicating liquors in 
the following named locations, viz: 

Henry Casmlr. at No. 606 West 
Michigan street. ,^. ^ 

William CarlsoiT, at No. 824 Central 

S. J. Yankovlak. at No. 61f West 
Michigan street. .^ ^ 

Said applications will be considered 
by the City Council at a regular meet- 
ing thereof, to be held on Monday, 
May 1, 1916, at 3 o'clock. P. M.. In the 
Council Chamber. City Hall. Duluth, 
Mlnnesotd. _ „ . 


City Clerk. 
D. H.. April 15, 1916. D 1922. 

If Interested write P. L. Sonneson, 
223 E. 7th Bt., or call Mel. 7331 eve- 

FOR RALE— Snap; $2,600 cash will buy 
a double lot, 50x140 feet, on Com- 
monwealth ave., New Duluth business 
section; all improv«»ments; adjoining 
60 feet held at $3,600. Axel Friedman, 
200 Manhattan bldg. 

FOR SALE— Garden tract, 150 by 140 
feet, with water, tV aud sewer; only 
5 blocks from Laleside school; $5U 
cash, $15 monthly^ .uo . interest; price 
$960. Greenfield BMUy Co., 416 Pro- 
vldence bldg. "^ 'I • 

FOR .SALE— Chester Park lot, E. 6th 
St., betVireen 13th and 14th avea., alze 
30 by 140 feet; price reasonable; can 
be sold on part time if desired. In- 
quire 1306 E. 6th at. 

FOR SALE — Two fine BO-foot lots, up- 
per side 6th St., 60^ feet west of 42nd 
ave. w. $660 each, or both for $1,200. 
Terms. Western Realty Co., 1922 W. 
Superior st. 

FOR SALE — Lot near 9th ave. w. and 
1st St.; sewer and water In; only $160; 
100 by 140 corner, 12th ave. w, and Sth 
St., only $660. W. W. Huntley, 25 Lake 
ave. n. 


if. 20.000 acres of choice farm land -JJ 

f. ^.^T.^^^^PS^^'VKfJ.. r^f J<?%ft aVr« ^ «- 160 acres on Comstock lake. 66- 
if. Will divide this farm into 80-acre •Jt^ ^. t o.ii* rountv PTo<»ilpnt hu 
I tract.-. An Ideal location for small ^ ; J f, ^ a.^j fishln^ ' ^**'^"^"* *"" 
* dairy farms. Price $40 per acre; ^- 1 ^ »"S and fishing. 

ic dairy 

if. any reasonable terms. 

^ I •:%'■■• 160 acres on Comstock lake. 56-16. if 

nt- if 


ii: if lOO-acre partially Improved farm # 

'* on Chub lake. 3 mll'^s south of if 

Carlton, Carlton county, on good # 

auto road. if 


For prices and terms call on if 

or write — . # 

J. J. McAULlFF. <# 

606 Alworth Building. if 

160 acres, every foot under the it- \ * 
if plow; all level, excellent soil. "*^ ^ 1 ^ 
it- stone; three miles from town on iC-<^ 
if main road. This farm is a snap -X- \ * 
if and can be sold with small pay- >r I ^ 
^ nient down, balance on crop con- ■jj- * 
if tract. Adjoining farm sold last ?o , * 
if fall at $50 per acre. Price for this if ^ 

if quarter section. If taken at once. |r J f^, ..^.^-.^.. ..^^^^j^v.^.,, ,^^^^^^^^ 
if $40 per acre. H- ^>.-r,.-^yi.-^ifyf>c\- Ty>yv^ i^ A-a?^^'?:-^ ■■.- >y». - 'c 7r^ 

4 ^^ —7 — -.^ ._ .^^ !^ TWO FINE Improved farms tn~Carl- 

f , ^^ ^'i*" ^l^JZ°^J^Fu JZ, h/v^ *' ton county on good roads. 
^ lands do not buy until you have *■ ■ 

•^f consulted '^ 


206 American Exchange Bldg. 


for stock-raising or agricultural if 
purposes, located In Carlton if 
county, directly west of the ^ 
new steel plant and close to if 
railroad stations along the new * 
Soo line and Northern Pacific if 
railways, and close to the best if 
cash markets In the state. * 


if This land is being offered for the if 

FOR SALE — 50-foot lot on Jefferson 
street, A-1 location; will sell on easy 
terms or will build for reliable party. 
Blckell. Kyllo & Co., 206 Exchange 


Office of Commissioner of Public 

City of Duluth. Minn.. April 14. 1916. 

Sealed bids will be received by tho 

FOR SALE— Lots 7 and 8, Spalding's 
addition. Duluth; make me an offer, 
cash, terms or trade. Dr. Ralph, 629 
Highland Ave., Kansas City, Mo. 

FOR SALE — Big lots. Improved, with 
water, gas and sewer, near Lakeside 
school; $360 each, $10 cash, $6 monthly. 
Greenfield Realty Co. 416 Providence 

FOR SALE— Lots 60x140 feet, good 
garden tracts. $276 each, $6 monthlv; 
right where people live. Greenfield 
Realty Co., 416 Providence bldg. 

FOR SALE — Lots — Want offer for a 
60xl40-foot lot. excellent location up- 
per side 3rd St., near 20th ave e. O. 
G. Olson, 314 Columbia bldg. 

FOR SALE — A bargain— Building lot 
on 16th ave. e.; water, sewer and gas 
In front of property. Owner, 520 I9th 
are. e. 

FOR SALE — Three fine building lots on 
the Boulevard near the Incline. Doug- 
las C. Moore. 711 Palladlo bldg. Mel. 

FOR SALE — Lot. Colman's First addi- 
tion. Woodland, can bo bought cheap 
for quick sale. Write Z 132. Herald. 

FOR SALE— $2,000 cash will buy 10 
choice lots. FIftyflrst avenue west. C. 
F. W. Korth. 6020 Roosevelt st. 

Commissioner of Public Works, in and FOR SALE— City property houses and 
for th«* corporation of the City of lots; farms and timber land. O. G. 

' Olson. 814 Columbia bldg. 

Duluth Minnesota, at h«« office In the 
City Hall In said city, at 11 o'clock. 
A. M.. on the 26th day of April, A. D. 
1916 for the improvement of Tenth 
street in said city from Eighth ave- 
nue ea*t to Ninth avenue east, ac- 
cording to the plans and specifications 
on file In the office of said Commis- 
sioner. „,,_,- ^ 

A certified check for ten per cent 
of the amount of the bid. payable to 
the order of the Treasurer of the City 
of Duluth, must accompany each 

The City reserves the right to re- 
ject any and all bids. 


D. H., April 14 and 16, 19K. D 1920. 

first time in tracts of 40 acres if 
or more, at $16 per acre; $2 per if 
acre cash and balance to suit if 
the purchaser at 6 per cent. If if 
you are looking for a farm ■ji^ 
home, this Is your opportunity. *■ 



Call on or write — if 


J. J. McAULIFP, if 

606 Alworth Building. * 





if * 


■h ''* 

if 63 acres, on good auto road within ^ 
if easy reach of Duluth; would if 
^' make a fine summer home; price * 

$1,690; some Improvements. -;^. I «; 

Would take light car as part*|^ 

3,600 acres In Ca^a county close to 

Forty acres close to Buhl In Sec. 35, 

Twp. 68. R. 19. 
120 acres In Sec. 86. Twp. 67. R. 22, 

close to Keewatln, 
160 acres In Sec. 7, Twp. 56. R. 28, 

close to Grand Rapids. 
SEU of Sec. 3, Twp. 149. R. 29, close 

to Haupt, Itasca county, a snap. 
Some extra good bargains in Aitkin 

and Beltrami county lands. 
Some $2 per acre lands In northern 

part of St. Louis county. 
Call or write John Q. A. Crosby, 
305 Palladlo bldg., Duluth. 


i' it 

if 90-acre Improved farm, one mile if 
■^ from Meadowlands, good build- if 
if Ings, 40 acres under cultivation, if 
if soil black loam, clay subsoil, no >.i | j^^^j, >.j,.j.^^ijjjij._j..r;j. >ij..,j;j^^ 

# atone; lies gently rolling; stream ^ j *^?c?.'T*i^->^o^''.•*rtr^v-^^-^1e'«^f**^>^*^-^^^^ 

# through land. Price $47 Pfr ■/? 1 5 to rF\SF * 

I acre; will give terms; worth $60 Aii'g TO LLASL * 

if per acre. ^ I 'c- 

^ ,„ , „,, #„-,« of TH/-A ^iTf acres cleared and fenced; has been if 

^ 40;acre »mProved^ farm ^at^Rlce | j | ^^^^ ^^^ ^^,^y ^^^^ ,^^. ,,,any * 

-room farm house, if 

water, good road; rent 'if 

w. Inquire of C. F. # 

J. I if Graff, 406 Lonsdale Bldg., Duluth. ■?* 

^!* i;0-acre farm fronting on city A- 
at!'^ limits In Hermantown disuict; 80 if 


^ 80-acre farm, complete set of good -^ 

buildings; 60 acres cleared; tele- it- 
phone and rural mall delivery, if 
Price $32.50 per acre. Near * 
Moose Lake, Carlton county. *• 
Will give terms. ^ 


If you are looking for a ttLrm ii- 



payment, balance annually. 

if 20-acre farm near Arnold; new if 
if. 4-room frame house, good barn; if 
13 acres cleared. 6 acres plowed; if 
would trade for house In city, ii^ 
preferably West Duluth. Price if 
$2 400. Improvements are worth if 
ali that Is asked for the place. *■ 

if 120 acres In Carlton county, Minn, if 
if Would trade for car or city if 


5407 Ramsey Street. 


WANTED — To hear from owner of 
good farm for sale. Send cash price 
and description. D. F. Bush, Minne- 
apolis, Minn. 


FOR SALE — $226 cash; 26-foot motor 
boat. 11-horse power, 2 cylinder Ferro 
engine, auto control, electric lights, 
magneto, Maxim silencer, speed 10 
miles per hour; completely equipped 
and In perfect running order. J. E. 
Heule 6830 John ave., Superior, Wis. 
Phone Broad 666-M. or Mel. 122. 

FOR SALE — Nice, level lot, 60 by 140 
feet; Lakeside; $200. $60 cash. $2 per 
mon th. T 153. Herald. 

FOR SALE — Cheap, nice water-front 
lot on Pike lake. Write" X 161. Herald. 

FOR SALE — By owner, lot, 18th ave. e. 

1011 E. 7th it. 

Ma i . I ■ ■■ 


Furniture, Automobtles — Reasonable 
price. E. Ott, 112 Ist ave. W. Phones. 

Bring your watch tW Garon Bros., to 
have ft repaired rlfrht 217 W. Ut st 

FOR SALE — Boat and boathourfe: one 
24-foot gasoline boat with 20-nor8e 
power (engine; fully equipped; all in 
Kood condition; speed, 16 miles; for 
sale cheap. $825 takes it or trade for 
automobile. Call Cal. 819-L between 
6 and 7 p. m. 

if bargain, come and see us. ^® * 
if have a large listing of Improved ^ 
if and unimproved lands, with terms if 
if to suit you. Many choice lake and * 
% river frontages. * 


818 Sellwood Building. 

FOR SALE — Fortune within your 
?rasp; owning 3,000 acres Louisiana's 
rich oil fields; will drill 16 wells and 
build refinery; want 1,000 investors, 
each with $25, to Join us — this buys 
100 shares, par value $100; strictly 
legitimate enterprise. Developers Oil 
& Refining Co.. Shreveport. La. 


I<^(1R SALE — Snap; 40 acres fine Bay- 
field county fruit land; 11* miles frojn 
Cornucopia, on Superior to Bayfield 
boulevard drive; about 10 acres in 
hay, balance easily cleared; no tim- 
ber; trout stream through one corner; 
Improved farms on all sides; worth 
$40, for quick sale $30 per acre; $600 
cash, balance 6 years. 4518 (Jladstone 
St.; phone Lakeside 302-L. 

FOR SALE — 6 Improved North Dakota 
farms of from 80 to 360 acres can be 
bought now on small down-payment 
and balance In crop payments. Write 
or call quickly If interested. Minne- 
sota Mercantile agency, 833 Manhat- 
t an bldg. 

FOR SALE — Nine acres of fertile land, 
cleared, fenced, in timothy and clover; 
walking distance 86th ave. e. ; some 
buildings, nice creek, good waieri 
$2,700 on easy terms. Greenfield Real- 
ty'Co., 416 Providence bldg. 

FARM LANDS — Our 1916 Montana book- 
let free. All about our big crops, low 
priced, fertile land; easy terms; deal 
with owners. T'-U us what you want. 
Write Western States Land & Dev. Co., 
Helena, Mont 

WILL GIVE LAND In payment for 
clearing other land. This land Is on 
main highway 2 miles from Alborn, 
Minn. James Larson, 2602 W. 3rd st« 

FOR SALE — Lake frontage; if you 
want a piece of land on nice lake, 
call on us. We have it. Northero 
Realty Co., 627 Manhattan bldg. 

FOR SALE — 40 or 80 acres, partly im- 
proved, on the Thompson road, fuur 
and one-half miles from West Duluth. 
Write Y 169. Herald. 

FOR SALE — 80 acres, 40 under culti- 
vation, good soil, good roads; $2,&O0, 
easy terms. C. L. Rakowsky & Co., 
201 Exchange bldg, 

ston" on"county road" spfe'ndid log FOR SALE — 40 acres. 8 miles from 
building under construction: well : courthouse: finest soil; lots timber. F. 
Duiiaing uiu . Recktenwalt, 665 Sherman at.. But- 

falo, N. Y. 

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- 
ladlo bldg. Mel. 7762. 

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 
shed, good roads, telephone In house. 
Terms. C. A Melberg, Lewis, WMs. 

farm land, two miles from Brook - 

ig _ 
and numerous outbuildings; few 
acres cleared; cash or terma to suit 
purchaser. Rowe McCamus. Brook- 
ston, M.inn. 

FOR SALE — 167 acres land. I own half 
mineral rights In the land. Located 
three-quarters of a mile from Pioneer, 

BARGAIN — $1,000 cash buys 80 acre* 
In 63-14. close to Consolidated mines. 
Northern Realty Co., 627 Manhattan 

80 acres of 

FOR SALE — 28 foot. 6 foot beam mo- 
torboat. 4 cylinder. 12-hor8e power 
Kermath Engine new In 1914, run 
v^ry little since then, now at Duluth 
Boat club, might assume on small 
piece of land; prefer caah. C. D. Bed- 
ford, R ushmore, Minn. 

FOR SALE — Cheap. 26-foot speed hull, 
factory built: good condition. $76. H. 
H. Heule, Mel. 442. 

FOR SALE — I launches and 2 hulls; 20 
to 40 feet. Peterson Boat Livery. Su- 
perior. Old phone. 

FOR SALE— Two 18-foot rowboata and 
tooathouae. Call Grand 996, C. Schober.1 

, , „ ^ „ , , FOR SALE— $225 buys 

an iron ore mine; lota 1, 2 and 6 In. eood land in St. Louis county: good 
section 21, lota 8 and 4 In section 22, j "title; big bargain. 225 Manhattan bldg. 

SlnS. 'l^orTufrHeV^'pf Jtic^l"a'rV ^c^a^ll^'o^'^ i BEAUTIFUL R^VER front farms at 
^!.?te Alex Nelaon. Ely. Minn., box 354. Me^a^^i^wlanda^ on ^-s^y^^^e^^^t no 

^f^a?m "lo^lnT vt/lfge u'ri^ln^TofalrO^^^^^ 
buildings; well drained, cross-fenced. >?""«t,'' ^i' [?f\aS "vl w DuTJih 
no atone. No agents, no commission;! E^Hella nd, 101 3»th ave. w.. uumtn. 

deal only with owner on the place. ! pQ^ SALE — 40 acres, mile from Man- 

W. A. Bau ne, Floodwood, Minn. 1 g^^_ <>„ main road. Owner, 4919 Kam- 

aey'at.. Weat Duluth. 

FOR SALE*— 10 acres of nice aandy 
loam land? fenced; In city limlta; 7 
acrea plowed; will aell on easy terms 
or trade for Improved city property. 
D. Adama. 2314 W. 2nd at. Lincoln 

Parties desiring to clear lands, writs 
F. J. Kupplnger. Davenport, Iow«. 

I BUY and aell lands and timber. Ci«Ok 
Rupley. 612 Lyceum bldg. 


k-^-j* ,<»i— asi^p ^m J M f'— - 

^m^'pn .4 ■■•* i. ". u' '"«i*ijr. ' 


I I I . ■ < ■■ ■-!■ I ■' ' 


m I • •*' t 1 1 ■ « I 

1 1 , (ii . Wl f 



I '»■ '■ 




fc— :-*: -: 




•^1— • 



» i 

- _^» * 



April 15, 1916. 




Wo nr*> nh]f to offer tv.'o /"xcep- 
tionally Hltiactlve Jionn s in 
very choice irighborhoods. 

Xo 1 — in-rof)m house in 'Wood- 
land. 116 Hardy st. Inside and 
outside the arrangomfiUs are 
iii.usually tasteful; lart;.^ living 
ronu). dining room. Inclosed 
j.r.rf h and sun parlor; four brd- 
roonis on »«<ond lluor; two ser- 
vants' roonia on third floor; 
hnrdwo.xl floors throuRhout; 
hot water h'-at; large grounds; 
b'nuUful view; one block from 
tars. $60; May 1st. 




1214 E. 2nd et., modorn 


No. 2— Houso at 1022 E. Ist 5t. 
The appointments of this home 
aic exeeptionally gt.od. Five on rtr.«t Moor, Including 
*iun parlor; fireplace in living 
room; four hedroom.s on second 
floor; running water In one 
bedrnoiu; servants' room on 
third Moor; hot water heat; sep- 
arate ba< k stair.s; large gas 
range, r< frigeraior and complete 
M t of awnings included. ?66; 
May 1st. 





1 -•> 


room house. Just remod- *• 

eled; fine home; large yard . J30. 00 <* 

1008 »2 E. 6th St., excellent 6- V.* 

room apartment; hot water ■;''• 

heat and laundry 30.00 •;.'- 

621 W. 2nd St. 6 rooms 20.00 a- 

214 E. 3rd st., modern 8-room 


# AVulvin liulldlng. 



brick house; 


12 Ist ave. w., 4 
4 2 'J 3rd ave. w., 
1401 K. I'nd 

apartmen* • heat 

iter furnl Jied 

hot water 
... «•.••■•. 

rooms. . . . • . 

4 rooms. . . . 

St.. 6-room 
and Jan- 



Exchange iiullding. 











Right now he 
tlonal bargains, 
to S196, cash or 

has eight excep- 
I'rices from $66 
easy terms. 


% 1406 E. Superior st.. 8-room hou.-^e -Ji' 
,. „. J... 1.,.. ...»- ^ 





I'rovldencc Bldg. 

K and 

and 1612 E. Superior 
modern brick houses, 
8 rooms; llnely deco- 

lo siuit tenant. 





l-)27-1429 E. Superior st.; 
modern. detaehe<l 8-room 
liou.«e.'^; hot watT htat, 
iuirdwood floors through- 
out; decorated to suit ten- 
iiiit • 

in excellent condition; hot 
ter heat; May 1st. |46, 


1830 Jefferson st; very attractive 
home of 8 rooms on southwest 
corner of Jefferson »t. and 19th 
ave. e. Hot water heat. May 
1st. $52.50. 

1428 E. First st.; 7-room hotise; 
two additional small rooms fin- 
ished off in attic; will decorate 
throughout to suit tenant. $40. 

Wolvln Building. 


6 room.1. 201 Isanti St.; 

furnace heat 

6 iix-m.-J, 4r.23 Cambridge St.; 

furnace heat 

room.". 107 81 h ave. w. ; heat 

and watt r furnished 

9 r«'oms. 58<l!> London road.. 

10 roonvs, 521 W. 2ud st.; 
.«t»ain h«at: modern 

10 room.x. Hi W. 5th St.; hot 
water heat: hardwood 
floors throughout, at 









417 2nd ave. e., 7 rooms 

110 U 2nd St., 10 rooms 

43U E. .Superior St., 7 rooms.... 

1600 i:. :trd St., 8 rooms 

112 S. Ititii ave. e.. 8 ro<mis 

42» 10th ave. e.. 8 fooms 

127 E. 3rd st., 8 rooms, furnace 
heat, fireplace, bath and gas 
rtnt 35.00 

. 35.00 
. 26.00 
. 35.00 
. 36.00 
. 42.50 


Main floor, Torrey bhlg. 





To responsible party only, the 
best 7-ro«.m, new, modern house 
In the East end for $46 per month. 
For i>nrti<ulars see 
Main floor, Torrey Uldg. 


t09 ^Vest Third street; beautiful view; 
ll-r< oin house with furnace, two flre- 
plaees, bath, gas and electric light; 
«o arranged that it could he used as 
rooming house or two flat.s; com- 
bination coal and gas range in two 

Main Floor, Torrey Rldg. 


One C-room house, modern except heat; 

fJr. place; pine trees and yard; 1626 

Miime.^otR ave. s. 
One 5-room house, electricity and gas; 

1631 Lake ave. s. 
One 4-room house, 1616 Lake ave. s. 

Inquire EDMONT, 18 Third Ave. West. 

2906 "W. 2nd St., 7 rooms 

1715 W. I.St St., 6 room.s 

2002 W. 2nd st., B rooms 

1731 W. 2nd St., 6 rooms 

, 22.00 
. 20.00 
. 20.00 

I!t32 W. Superior St. 

FOR RENT — 6-room house, all modern 
except heat, $20 per month. 420 S. 
18th ave. e. 

FOR RP^NT — 5-room house, al' modern 
except heat, $20 per month. 521 S. 
22nd ave. e. Call C.rund 1196. Mel. 8036. 

FOR RENT— 8-rooin modern house, 
near courthouse, 329 5th ave. w.; fur- 
nace heat, fireplace, hardwood floorp, 
etc.; line yard; rent $35 per month. 
Johnstown Land Co., 600 E. Superior 
•t. Mel. 138; Crand 138. 



ave. w., detached brick 
rooms and bath, full 
hot water heat. Rent 

318 N. 

house, 5 


$25 per month. 

Exchange Ruildlng. 




FOR RENT — Modern 6-room house, 
praiticHllv new; hot water heat; $28. 
3 Exeter St.. near 29th ave w. Cull 
(Jrand 1601-V; Mel. 2798. 

F(^R RENT — From May until October, 
very de«lrabU> furnished house, near 
12th ave. e. and 2nd St.; modern; rea- 
sonable. Mel. 4853. 

FOR RE.N'T — 6-room house, modern ex- 
cept heat; $19 per month. 922 W. 4th 
ht. Inquire 924 W. 4lh .sL 

FOR RE.N'T — 6-room furnished house; 
good location; East end. Write J 166, 

FOR^ RE.NT — 6-room house. Call Grand 



The names in which automobile li- 
censes are issued have been checked 
with The Duluth H. raid'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. 

'C iv" ei: 






A fine Oakland 6-cyllnder car that 
we cua sell for $750; 1914 model. 
Here you have a chance to get a 
big, easy- riding car for little 
money; It's a bargain. Also have 
other bargains In used cars, 
will pay you to come and aee 


307 East Superior St. 
Old phone. 6134 Mel. 
New phone, 823-Y Grand. 




■Jf. FOR SALE. if 


6-PASSEN(~!ER 40-H. P. AUTO, 

In A-1 condition. 

PRICE $500 

"Write B 172, Herald, for terms. 



FOR SALE — Cheap, for cash, 1914 6- 
passenger Paige touring car; 36-H. P., 
completely equipped, electric lights, 
starter and horn, best grade Gordon 
seat covers, 4 good tires, 1 extra tire 
and rim, bumper and tire chains; run 
11,000 miles; guaranteed In flrst-clasa 
condition; $£50, cash only. R. & R. 
garage, rear 310 W. 2nd st. 

FOR RENT — 7-room nouse at corner 
of Flftli ave. e. and Superior St.; 
bailiroom, electric lighting, ga.<» con- 
nection for l^itchen range, new paper 
•nd paint. Incjuire of C. F. Graff, 
405 I.,fin.sdale bldg. 

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 RENT — 8-room house, all In good 
condition; modern in every respect; 
rent $35 per month; centrally located 
on E. 1st St. Whitney Wall Co.. 301 
Torrey bldg^ 

FOR RENT — 10-room heated house In 
East End. Rent $70. Includes heat, hot 
and cold water, Janitor service. See 
K. J. I'pham Co., 714 Providence bldg. 

FOR RENT — 7-room house, rear of 109 
W. 5th .«t.; rooni.<s large and well light- 
ed; can be arranged for two families 
If desired. Call 617 Lake ave. n. 

FOR RtINT — 6-room house; clean, 
freshly papered; 634 Garfield ave.; 
rent $16; water free. Inquire Wing 
real estate office, Palladio bldg. 

FOR RENT — Modern, furnished house 
with sleeping porch for summer. In 
normal district, to family without 
children. Mel. 1148^ 

FOR RENT — May 1, nH)dern furnished 
*-room house at Lakeside; reasonable 
to reliable couple. Park 122-A. Lake- 
■Ide 171-K. 

FOR KENT— 5729 Tioga St.. 6-room 
niodirn house; de.^frable home for 
people wltli little furniture; $20.00. 
Mel. :n51. 

OXY-ACETYLENE welding. cutting 
and carbon burning; all work guaran- 
teed satisfactory or no charge; 99^4 
per cent pure oxygen for sale. Duluth 
Gas & Welding Co.. 2110-2112 W. 
Micliignn St. Mel. 7064; Lin. 643. 

New 1916 model!?. 
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. at. 


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 st. 

FOR RE.VT — Seven-room house. 125 7th 
«ve. w: bath, closet, coal range, elec- 
tric lights; $22 per month. Mel. 3864. 

rOR ReIs'T— House at 637 »/6 Garfield 
ave.; warm, neat; city water In house; 
rent $10 per month. Inquire store, 637. 

FOR RENT— 1301 '4 E. 2nd st.. 6-room 
ntodern house. Inquire Henry Nesbitt 
A Co.. 814 S ellwood bldg:,: Mel. 1686. 

FOR RENT— Fine, light, modern house 
at 1420 E. 4th St. See P. Johnson, 219 
W. Superior st. 

FOR RENT — 6-room modern house In 
East end. S. S. Williamson, 515 Tor- 
rey bldg. 

FOR RENT — 6-room house; all con- 
veniences; $22 per month. 210 3rd 
ave. e. 

FOR .SALE — 1 1913 model 35. 7-passen- 
ger Studebaker. run 3,000 miles, A-1 
condition; 1 1912 6-passenger Cadillac, 
iiiat overhauled and In good condition. 
Either of above a bargain. Write 
J 962, Herald. 

GUARANTEED tire repairing at low 
prices; our new tires w41l save you 
money on mileage. Duluth Auto Tire 
Repa ir Co.. 313 E. Superior st. 

YOUR OLD CASINGS are worth money 
to you with our system of double 
treading; see us. Herlan & Merllng. 
106 W. Ist St. Mel. 46 68. 

FOR SALE — Ford demountable rims; 
crown fenders, radiator hoods and 
shells, all kinds of tires. Johnson 
Auto Supply. 

FOR SALE — 1914 Oakland 6-pas8enger 
touring car. Electric lights, sta^rter; 
cheap for cash. Park 180-X, evenings 
or Sunday. 

S. E. fllLlI'SON, Manage of 
232 West First Street. 

1 1 ififX^ifi^i?:T7^^?72ii-':y::'itii-Xifi:itifififii^^^^^^^ 





a- * 


ie How about that new carriage or if- 
ii' go-cart? We have just received a O^ 
i^ large assortment of high-grade if- 
•X- carriages and go-carts at very * 
ii. reasonable prices. if 

,^ E.VGER & OLSON. *- 

if 19th Ave. W. and Superior St. X 

i(-if ifi^X ifH-it^i^^fif-Xifif'if^ X^ififii^'Xif^Xii^ 


if^ if 

V^ FOR SALE. ii^ 

a- * 


^ Mahogany case. $140. on easy 'X- 

^ terms. Address A 960. Herald. if 

-X. * 


TALKLV<} MACHl.NES — Largest stock 
In the city. Complete outfit.s at special 
prices. Re 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 
ex<-luslve talking machine store in 
Duluth. largest stock. Edmont. 18 
3rd ave. w. 

F<JR SAI.,P: — Dining room set, ma- 
hogany dresser, library table, rock« 
er. sanitary couch, book case. Domes- 
tic machine, mattress, two large 
rugs ai.d dishes. 432 E. 2nd st. 18 
c;ranvllle apartment. Call mornings 
or evenings after 7 p. m. Mel. 6917. 

FOR SALE — Very cheap to close out 
quick, one Bond player piano, also 
two fine pianos, walnut and oak 
cases. If you are planning to purchase 
a i>lano. don't fall to see these. We 
can arrange terms. R. R. Forward A: 
Co.. 124 E. Superior st. 

FOR SALE— Office furniture. high 
grade oak. first class condition; a 
l^.rge roll-top desk, a flat-top de.«k. a 
swivel desk chair and a large map 
cabinet with thirteen drawers. Owner. 
606 Providence bldg. 

FOR SALE— Two tubular boilers. 78- 
Inch diameter. 12 feet long, allowed 
110 pounds steam pressure; boilers 
are in first class condition. Apply 
Duluth-Supcrior Dredging Co., 46th 
ave. w. 

FOR SALE — Set Britannica Encyclo- 
pedla, 2 bed couches, dres8«rs. hall 
tree, Morris chair, sectional book- 
case and other furniture. Will s 11 
very reasonable. Mel. 1671. 711 E. 
iMt St. 

FOR SALE — Beautiful mahogany 
piano; tine condition; cost $376 new; 
used very little; $186 cash, or can 
arrange terms to responsible party; 
for interview write Z 140. Herald. 

FOR SALE— An assortment of fixtures. 
Including lighting fixtures, suitable 
for furniture or other store, will sell 
Cheap. R. R. Forward & Co., 124 E. 
Sup. St. 

FOR SALE3 — Second-hand woodworking 
machinery, portable sawmill, trans- 
mission appliances, pipes for steam, 
water and furnaces. Duluth Mach. Co. 

FOR SALE — $760 player piano for $286 
and $376 piano for $226. also $300 
piano for $166, cash or time. Korby 
Piano Co.. 26 Lake ave. n. 

?OR SALE — Regina Hexaphone. 6 or 
10c slot, for $76; a Peerless electric 
piano or grand for $200. Phone Og- 
den 1000. Superior. Wis. 

FOR SALE — Gas range with hot water 
attachment; A-1 baker, nearly new; 
cost $37.50. will sell for $15. 27 N. 
29th ave. w. Lin. 164-D. 

DOGS of all breeds bought and sold; 
ex|)ert on dog dl.'^eases; dogs boarded. 
Stamp for reply. C»ordon Dale Kennels, 
Park Point. Mel. 6101. 

FOR SALE — Used gas ranges, re-enam- 
eled and put In good repair at very 
easy figures. Anderson Furniture 
Co.. 2l8t ave. w. 

concrete mixer. Novo engine, good 
condition. Rogers Sc McLean, Ly- 
ceum building. 

FOR SAI.1E — Names for sale In any sec. 
tlon of the United States. G. C. Smith. 
333 Southern Trust^^ldg.. Little Rock, 

FOR SALE — New $36 cabinet gas 
range never been used, price rea- 
sonable. Mel. 7483. 1809 Jefferson st. 

FOR SAI^F: — Lots 386-388 Lower Du- 
luth. Minnesota ave.; make me an 
offer. Box 685. Mankato, Minn. 

Ft>R SALE — Two second-hand pianos 
in first-class order. The Piano Shop. 
1805 W. Superior st. 

FOR SALE — Household furniture, ex- 
cellent condition; owner leaving city. 
Call 431 E. 2nd st. " 

FOR SALE — New cedar rowboats and 
launches. Patterson Boat Co., 6th ave. 
w. and Railroad st. 

FOR SALE — Cyphers highest grade 
outdoor brooder. Good as new; $10. 
Phone Lake. 96-L. 

FOR SALE — $3 our door flrcless brood- 
er. $1. 6732 E. Superior St.; phone 
Lakeside 164-L. 

WANTED — Customers for farm produce 
by parcel post. S. A. Thtrsteneon. 
Henrlette. Minn. 

FOR SALE — Player piano, with music, 
at a bargain; easy payments. Edmont, 
18 3rd ave. w. 

FOR SALE CHEAP — 1914 model 6-paH- 
senger car, newly painted, at Inter- 
state Auto Co.. 206 E. Superior st. 

FOR SALE — Light delivery box. can 
be used on Ford roadster. Price $6. 
Call Mel. 2661 or Grand 12. 

FOR SALE — 5-passenger Hudson; 
cheap for quick sale. Call after 6 p. 
m. 819 W. 3rd st. 

YOUR CAR repaired at your garage; 
A-1 mechanics. Harrison & Son, Mel. 
6642. 2721 Huron st. 

FOR RENT — Furnished house; light. 
airy rooms; large yard. 30 12th ave. e. 

FOR RENT — 8-room brick house, 1728 
BJ. 1st St.; p hone Mel. 568 or 736. 

FOR RENT— Nos. 1718 and 1720 E. Su- 
perlor st. E. P. Alexander. 

ip>oR RENT — «-room modern housfli 
iltO E. Ird St. Price $30. 

WILL TRADF3 small farm, near city, 
for auto; roadster preferred.. 614 
Manhattan bldg. 

FOR SALE — 1916 Ford touring car; 
good as new. Call Mel. 6664, or write 
H 163, Herald^ 

FOR SALE — 6-passenger touring car. 
Inquire 826 E. 6th street. 









FOR SALE — Glass floor display case. 
6x3; very cheap. Call Miss Horrlgan. 
Oak Hall bldg. 

FOR SALE — Complete 4-room outfit 
of nearly new furniture. 826 6th ave. 
e., upstairs. 

FOR SALE — Thoroughbred male spitz 
dog; well trained, 7 months old. Call 
Mel. 8018. 

FOR SALE — $660 player piano; cash or 
terms can be arranged, $246. Z 867, 

Would like to hear from some 
merchant, hotel keeper or restau- 
rant owner _who would bo inter- 
ested in getting 6 or 10 cases of 
guar nteed strictly fresh eggs a 
week. To those Interested in this 
proposition let us hear from you 
at once. 

Box 97, 
Port Wing, Wis. 


jf^-X-Jfifi^X-if^Xifii-if^ifif^^i^i^f^^^i^ ' 

FOR SALE — Furniture of 
cheap. 6218 Wadena St., 

4 rooms; 
West Du- 

FOR SALE— Fine pedigreed Airedales; 
male 8 months, female 6 months. Mel. 







spacious, misleading advertise- 
ments offering pianos at your own 
price, and even below cost. 

results will surely reimburse you 
for the time you spend. Call and 
let us refer you to customers who 
have purchased Raudenbush 
pianos from us within the past 
week. _ 



PIANO Ct)., 

S. E. <ULIUSON. Mgr.. 

232 West First Street. 




ifif-X-X^ififii^Xif^i^X-iyX'X^ifi^if^'fififi^' '^^^ 

PERSONAL— Everybody can furnish 
their home right now at one-half price 
and less, from the Cameron Furniture 
Co. stock, which is being closed out 
at tremendous sacrifices. May 1 we 
close our doors; lease expires; you 
must hurry or miss this opportunity. 
Salesro oms. 2110-2112 W. Superior st. 

PERSONAL — R U lonesome? Send 10 
cents for latest copy of best friend- 
ship magazine printed; not a matri- 
monial agency, but just a friendly 
correspondence club; hundreds of 
members, young and old; names print- 
ed. Harding & Co., A 2336 Banks ave.. 
Sup erior. Wig. 

PERSONAL — 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. 

PERSONAL— Ladies! Ask your drug- 
gist for Chichester Pills, the Diamond 
Brand, for 25 years known as best, 
safest, always reliable. Take no other. 
Chichester Diamond Brand Pills are 
«old by druggists everywhere. 

PERSONAL— Marry if lonely. For re- 
sults, try me; many wealthy wish 
early marriage: very successful, con- 
fidential, strictly reliable. "The Suc- 
cessful Club." Mrs. Purdie, Box 656, 
Oakland, Cal. 

PERSONAL — Hotels, hospitals, cafes 
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 fit. Let us 
prove It. 

FURNITURE for quick sale; will sell 
cheap; 6-room furniture, complete or 
by the piece. Apply 1106 E. 3rd St., 
or call Mel. 7663. Call mornings be- 
fore noon, or after 6. 

PERSONAL— Middle-aged gentleman 
with good position and .some means 
wishes to meet Scandinavian lady of 
middle age; object matrimony. Write 
P 99. Herald. 

PERSONAL — Get away from washing 
troubles by sending your family wash 
to us; 6*/^c per pound. Lutes' laundry. 
808 E. 2nd st. Phone Grand 447. Md. 
447. for our wagon. 

PERSONAL — Marry rich; most suc- 
cessful club on earth; hundreds de- 
scriptions free; confidential, reliable. 
Miss Grace. 444 Castro St., San Fran- 
cisco, Cal. 

PERSONAL— Widow, 60. would like to 
meet Protestant gentleman, no ob- 
jection to good, sober, honest farmer; 
object matrimony. Write V 168, Her- 

For tired feet — The new violet rays 
trontm'^nt in connection with foot 
massage gives wonderful relief. Com- 
fort Beauty Parlors, 109 Oak Hall bldg 

MADE-TO-MEASURE Shirts. Under- 
wear. Raincoats. Neckties, Suit or 
O'coat, $18; Ladles' Suits, spring se- 
lections. C. N. Hamilton. 316 E. Sup. st. 

WANTED — One or two ladles as room- 
ers; light housekeeping privileges; 
near normal school; references. Ad- 
dress P 143, Herald. 


FOR RENT — Unfurnished 6-room cot- 
tage; modern, except heat. 26th St.. 
Park Point. Call Mel. 3631. 

FOR RENT — 8-room cottage] com- 
pletely furnished, moderif. Apply 4136 
Minnesota ave. 

FOR RENT — 3-room cottage, fur- 
nlshed. Apply 4136 Lake ave. 

FOR SALE — Counters, shelving and 
fixtures; leaving city. 313 W. Supe- 
rior St. 

FOR SALE — Pretty white and tan fe- 
male toy fox terrier. 17 W. 6th. Mel. 

FOR SALE— Sulkey, good condition; 
excellent spring. Call Grand 1799-D. 

FOR SALE — Baby buggy. In good con- 
dition; call mornings. 319 10th ave. e. 

FOR sale: — Ono set of single harness, 
cheap if taken at once. 418 6th ave. e. 

FOR SALE — Soda outfit; two tanks, 
draft, arm, jars, glasses, etc. Mel. 6460. 

FO.R SALE — Practically new autonio- 
bile storage battery, cheap. Mel. 3373. 

FOR SALE— $260 new piano; will take 
$126 cash. Addres s A 941, Herald. 

FOR SALE — Furniture, odds and ends 
at half price. Boston Music Co. 

FOR SALE — Collapsible haby go-cart, 
good condition. 704 E. 4th. st. 

FOR SALE — Child's white enamel crib; 
go-cart. 209 Pittsburgh ave. 

FOR SALE — Buckeye incubator; 60- 
cgg size. Call Lakeside 372-L. 

FOR SALE — Manure; orders taken. 
Call Grand 1964-A. 

FOR SALE — Black toy cocker spaniel. 
Mel. 7668. 

FOR SALE — Cash register. 603 ProvJ. 
dence bldg. 


It is the official paper of the poultry 
raisers of Duluth and Northern Min- 

The Duluth Herald has the largest 
circulation of any newspaper In Min- 
nesota (outsldo the Twin Cities). Its 
charges for classified advertising are 
less per thousand circulation than 
those of any other paper in the state. 

FOR SALE — Hatching eggs from Du- 
luth Poultry show prize-winning 
Barred I'lymouth Rocks. $1.60 for 
16; also eggs from fine strain of S. C. 
White Leghorns. $1.50 for 15; $5 for 
100. Marr & Son. 918 E. 7th St. Duluth. 



ifififiHfit'if^ifififif-Xififi^ii^ii^ii^i^i^ii' ^^i^^^i'if^***************^'^***^ 






a- with full fishing equipment, first- ;\t 
^ class steam tug with steam net- if 
^ hauler, gasolino launch and a if 
if- number of skiffs, full equipment ii- 
ifg. of nets, fish house at Grand if 
H- Marais and Isle Royale. Will sac- if- 
if riflce price for quick acceptance. 0- 
if Other business to attend to is rea- Ty 
if son for selling. Equipment in good if 
H' condition to start operations soon -X 
-X- as lake opens. A good man can 
a- easily clear 60 per cent of his in- if 
if vestment in one season. Address if 
a- V 96. Herald. if .» 

i6- V^ 4i 

ifif if-if-Xif if^^if^ifif^ifit-Xifif ifif-ifif^fif-X ' 

'X- •". 



if- Power's machines, 
if- motiographs, $75 to 


Torrey Building, First Floor. 
Both phones, 166. 

if Have the cash on hand to make 
^ any good loan on Duluth phoperty 
# at the lowest market rates, 6 to 6 
if- per cent, according to security, 
^ without submitting applications or 
any delay. 
Lowest expense and good treat- 
ment. On or before privilege. 





FOR SALE — Hatching egjis from thor- 
oughbred White Plymouth Rocks and 
Buff Plymouth Rocks. $1.26 for 12 
eggs. Barred Plymouth Rocks, White 
Wvandottes and Light Brahmas. $1 for 
12 eggs. P. C. Bennett. Taconite. Minn. 

FOR SALE— Eggs for hatching— S. C. 
W. Leghorns, $1 setting of 16 or $6 
100; Barred Plymouth Rocks. $1.60 set- 
ting from good laying strain on free 
range. Both phones. Mel. 7363; Grand 
1019-A. St. James' orphanage. 

FOR SALE — Hammerbeck's hardy, dis- 
ease-resisting, winter-laying, exhibi- 
tion White Leghorns; winners wher- 
ever shown; eggs and chicks. Send for 
price list. H. J. Hammerbeck, Supe- 
rior. Wis. 

' — ■ - 

FOR SALE— Hatching eggs from this 
years winning R. C. R. I. Reds; Vic- 
land strain; year-iound layers; $1.60 
for 16, $4.60 for 60; order early. I. W. 
Gillcland. 607 S. 71st ave. w. Cole H5-A. 

HATCHING EGGS from my choice 
S. C. White Leghorns; no better lay- 
ing strain; 16 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. Get price list. Tess- 
man Bros. Co.. 26-40 E . Mich, st. 

1 Oii. SaTE— Hatching eggs from high- 
class I^arred Plymouth Rocks. White 
Wvandottes. R. C. Black Minorcas. 
White Leghorns, Anconas an! turkeys. 
J. T. Michaud. Lake. 298 -L: Park 4. 

FOR SALE — Eggs for hatching; S. C. 
White Leghorns. Young strain. $1.26 
per 15. Also good as new <^>ld Trusty 
incubator. H. F. BJorlin. 2206 W. 1st 
St. Both phones. ^ ^^^^^ 

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. 

FOR SALE— S. C. Rhode Island Red 
hatching eggs. S. E. Patterson, 4528 
Regent st. Phone 280-L Lake. 


$65 and $76; ic 
$126; Edison if- 
i(r machines, $36 to $76; several light ii 
if- traveling machines, with gas or -if- 
■X electric equipment, at half price; ic 
■if gas machines and supplies, film, if- 
'X- song and lecture sets; big cut in # 
•X- new machines of all makes that f^ 
a- have been on exhibition a short ^ 
ii: time but never had a light in them. H- 
■X- Get our late bargain list. We buy, *■ 
-X- sell or exchange everything in the v^ 
if- motion picture business. Estab- 
i(. lished 1882. 





on * 

a- We advance funds as needed 


first mortgage building loans. 
Favorable terms. 

Lonsdale bldg. 


'}■_ 417 W. Michigan St., Duluth, Minn 


if- FOR SALE. '4 

ii' if- 

if Small motion picture theater in ■jY 
it- Duluth, $235; complete equipment if 
-X- and low rent. Also fine theater in if 
i(. Superior, running daily; $760, half -X 

^ 'national EQUIPMENT CO., 
* Motion Picture Machines and 
417 W. Mich. St.. Duluth, Minn 





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. 

BUSINESS CHANCES — Oil; $10 Invested 
with us has made others $300 In less 
than six months: let us send you ou/ 
magazine, "Profitable Investments," 
six months free, which tells how to 
make your money make you independ- 
ent. The Hoffman Co., 407 Fannin St., 
Houston, Texas. 

Farmers, bring us your applications 
for loans. We can take care of you. 

102 Providence Bldg., Duluth. 

MONEY TO LOAN— Any amount, any 
time; quick service; building loans a 
specialty, 6. b\i and 6 per cent. Cooley 
& Underhlll. 209-10-11 Exchange bldg. 

FOR SALE — 17 White Leirhorn hens, 
all laying, and one fine cock. Inquire 
Mel. 6214. 

Jap SilkieB 
Mel. 3361. 

R. 1. RED settings. 75c 
settings, $3. H. I. Gooch: 

PERSONAL — Marriage paper. 3 months, 
lOc; descriptions rich Californians 
seeking marriage. The Unity Maga- 
zine. San Francisco. 

dreds anxious to marry; descriptions 
and photos free. Dv. Unity, Grand 
Rapids, Mich. 

PERSONAL — Dare you answer this? 
Lonely farmer, worth $70,000, seeks 
marriage. Honorable, 67 4th st., San 
Franc isco. 

All-around carpenter work, by day or 
contract; reasonable terms; also uphol- 
stering. 26 ',4 Mesaba ave. Gr'd 2361- A. 

Personal — Electric vactium cleaners for 
rent, $1.60 a day. The Moore Co.. 319 
W. 1st St.; M<>1. 6860. Grand 2064-X. 

RAGTIME positively taught In 20 les- 

I sons; free booklet. J. L. Denver. 32 W. 

2nd St. Open 7 to 10 p. m. Mel. 7720. 

I PERSONAL — Lonely young widow, 
worth $80,000, anxious to marry. "K." 
care R. Hyde. San Francisco, Cal. 

FITS — I cured my daughter by simple 
discovery; particulars free. Z. Lepst), 
126 Island ave., Milwaukee. Wis. 

$40,000. would marry. K. box 684, 
Messenger, Los Angeles. Cal. 

MASSAC.E — Margaret Nelson. 2^8 wl 
Superior St., room 8. 3rd floor. Also 
nppointjaents at your home. 

PERSONAL — Carpenter work neatly 
done, either by day or contract. John, 
son Bros.. Grand 2121-Y. 

Personal — Effective scalp treatment. 
Mrs. Vogfs Hair Shop, 106 W. Sup. st. 

Personal — Combings and cut hair made 
Into beautiful switches. Knauf Sisters. 

FOR SALE— Barred 
eggs, $1 per setting. 

Plymouth Rock 
Call Douglas 65. 

FOR SALE — White Orpington eggs, $1 
a setting. C. Hegg. Cole 361-Y. 

FRESH EGGS delivered 
Call evenings. Park 52 



East end. 

FOR SALE— Two S. C. White Leghorn 
cockerels. Cole 281-X. 


AGENTS — Sell Washclean; abolishes 
rubbing; steam bubbles blow out 
ruinous flbre-eatlng grit; leads every- 
thing; won gold medal in actual tests; 
only washing preparation using steam 
bubble principle; bigger profits; more 
value; sample and particulars free. 
Washclean Co.. 206 W. 7th, Pitts- 
burgh. Kas. 

BIG TEXTILE mills will employ 
everywhere reliable people to take 
orders for dress fabrics, hosiery, un- 
derwear, sweaters, waists and skirts 
from samples. Factory prices. Spare 
or all time. No experience. Perma- 
nent. Many making over $30 weekly. 
Steadfast Mills. Dept. D20. Cohoes, 
N. Y. 

AGENTS — Reliable resident and trav- 
eling subscription solicitors; North- 
west territory; our new proposition 
includes a leading daily paper, maga- 
zine and farm paper clubs; big profits. 
A. E. Stevens, 601 2ud ave. s., Minne- 
apolis, Minn. ^ 

ment plant, consisting of block ma- 
chine, sewer pipe and brick machine. 
In good, live city of 8,000 inhabitants; 
small capital required; best of rea- 
sons for selling. Write U 139, Herald. 

ST. LOUIS AND CARLTON county farm 
loans; can handle any good farm 
loan; terms right; no delay. Northern 
Farm Loan Co., 102 Providence 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- 
nanclng the building of your home.* 
Duluth Lumber Co.. Mel. 112. Lin. 112. 

Money at Lowest R.ites. 

Any Amount; No Delay. 

Li ttle & Nolto Co., Exchange bldg. 

MONEY TO LOAN— Loans made on 
timber and farm lands. John Q. A. 
Crosby, 305 Palladio bldg. 

state and county agents to open office 
and manage salesmen; $60 to $100 
weekly; new guaranteed starter for 
Ford cars; price $12.60. Droford 
Starter Co., Detroit. Mich. 

FOR RENT — 16-room hotel in a new- 
sawmill town on the Iron Range, on 
R 1 or 2-year lease: furnished com- 
pletely; rent very reasonable. Also a 
good opportunity here for a barber 
shop. Write M 86. Herald. 

WANTED — Local agents to sell tele- 
phone equipment; good leads and 
good commission; men who know 
something about telephone Installa- 
tion can make good money. Swedish- 
American Telephone Mfg. Co., 6235 
Ravenswood ave.. Chicago. 

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 155, Herald. 

BUSINESS CHANCES — For sale gro- 
cery store. 12 blocks from end of 
Woodland car line on Calvary road: 
will consider runting building and 
selling stock and fixtures. Grand 

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 321. Crosby. Minn. 

BUSINESS CHANCES — For sale, plum- 
bing business in a live town, 100 
miles west of Duluth; reason for sell- 
ing, leaving state. Address X 162. 

ner, Scandinavian baker by trade in 
established bakery in good locality. 
Write U 147 Herald, or call Cole 383-X. 

FOR SALE — Moving picture theater, 
Joing nice business: owner in other 
business; bear closest Investigation. 
Write owner, K 964, Herald. 

BUSINESS CHANCES — Young man has 
few hundred dollars to Invest in some 
good business with services. Write 
P 127. Herald. 

FOR SALE — Grocery, cigars and con- 
fectionery; can rent fixtures; a snap; 
act quick. Write Z 148 Herald, or call 
Cole 383-X. 

FOR SALE — By owner, small rooming 
and boarding house near depot; $600 
will handle It; low rent. Write Z 118, 

FOR SALE — Centrally located proper- 
ty, used for rooming house; 5-year 
lease to good parties. 206 Palladio bldg. 

FOR SALE — Grocery business; for in- 
formation call Grand 659-D; Melrose 

FOR SALE — Grocery business: for In- 
formation call Grand 669-D. Mel. 3442. 

ANY AMOUNT OF M6NEY for loans on 
improved farms. Bickell, Kyllo & 
Co., 206 Exchange bldg 

WILL LOAN any part of $2,000 on first 
mortgage at 6 per cent. Address T 
146. Herald. 

MONEY ON HAND for real estate loans. 
Stewart G. Collins. 710 Torrey bldg. 

For Farm Loans and Farm Lands, see 
Ebert-Walker Co., 315-16 Torrey bldg. 

MONEY TO LOAN on city property. 
De Caigny & Paepe. 609 Providence. 

MONEY TO LOAN— Any amount. Ben- 
jamin F. Schwclger. 1932 W. Sup. st. 

CITY AND FAtlM loans. William C. 
Sargent, Providence bldg. 



$10 OR MORE- 


7^ On Furniture, Pianos, etc., or hold- 
■X ing a steady position, at ratos 
ii. honest people can afford to pay. 
^ Y'OU PAY-^ 10 7o PER Y'EAR. 

iir $0.09 interest on $10 for 1 month. 
f4 $0.12 interest on $15 for 1 month. 
4 $0.17 'nterest on $20 for 1 month. 
X $0.21 Interest on $26 for 1 month. 
■:y. $0.42 interest on $50 for 1 month. 

Reasonable Commission Charges. 

307 Columbia bldg., 303 W. Sup. st. 

Hours: 8 a. m. to 6 p. m.; Wednes- 
day and Saturday to 8 p. ni. 
Mel. 2355; Grand 1224. 







From One to Ten Monthly Payments 

On Furniture, etc.. at Lowest Rates. 

Example of Cost Per Month 

$16, if paid in 

$26, if paid in 

$60, if paid in 

month $0.90 

months 0.7« 

ACT QUICK — Automobile gasoline go- 
ing up; sell Gaso-Tonlc; equals gaso- 
line at 3c a gallon; eliminates carbon; 
dollar an hour profit; sales guaran- -f^ 


teed. White Mfg. 
cinnatl, Ohio. 

Co., Dept. 10, Cln- 




AGENTS — Portrait men, write quick 
for new catalogue; 24-hour shipments, 
prints or finished work. Expenses ad- 
vanced reliable men. Roberts, whole- 
sale portraits. Kansa s City, Mo. 

AGENTS — Make $6 to $25 daily; no ex- 
perlence; free catalogue and samples; FOR 
new goods; quick sales; big profits; 
world's beaters. Cruver Co., Jackson 
& Cam pbell. Chicago, 111. 

AGENTS — Our household 
are big sellers; labor 



— or a — 


— See — 


108 Providence Building. 



savers for 
housewife; write for free particulars. 
The Edna House Furnishing Co., 310 
Pier St.. Merrill, Wis. 

PERSONAL — Ladles, have your suits 
mad e at Miller Bros.. 405 E. Sup. St. 

PERSONALS — Wanted lace curtains. 
26c pair; ladles' washings. Mel. 7051. 

Corns, bunions removed; electric foot 
massage for tired feet. Miss M. Kelly. 

DR. GULDE. Eye. Ear. Nose specialist, 
324 Syndicate bldg.. Minneapolis. 

WANTED — piano for storage in home; 
phone dining hours. Mel. 1686. 

PERSONAL — Ladles, get your hats at 
cost. 219 E. Superior st. 

PERSONAL — For sick people, flowers. 
Duluth Floral Co. 


WE CARRY in stock repairs for 10,000 
different »tove«., and ranges. C. F. 
Wlffgerts A Sons, 410 £. Superior at 

AGENTS WANTED— $2 per hour easily 
"Jiarned; easy work; easy money; soft 
snap for hustler; particulars free. 
Acme Carbon-Ribbon Co.. 4 Famous 
Bldg.. Chicago. III. 

STARTLING BIG offer for live agents, 
brand new seller. 100 per cent 
profits, unlimited field; particulars 
given free. Quick Supply Co., Dept. 
12. La Salle. III. 

AGENTS WANTED— Earn $15 daily 
calling on automobile owners; par- 
ticulars free. Utility Sales Co. 1486 
Cleveland ave.. St. Paul, Mina. 

months 0.44 

month 1.10 

months 0.96 

months 0.80 

month 2.26 

months 1.60 

months 1.26 

Charges on other amounts in proportion. 
Even lower rates on jewelry, etc. 
401 First National Bank bldg. 


Don't you need a little money? 

We have It to loan. 

BORROW $10.00. RETURN $0.40 WEEK 


BORROW $30.00, RETURN 1.20 WEEK 

Other amounts In proportion. 


301 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 

$16, 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 1598-D; Mel. 3783. 

fToans on watches, diamonds, guns, etc. 
Keystone Loan Co., 22 W. Superior st. 



Would like to hear from party 
who has money to loan on first 
mortgage on high-class real es- 
tate security. Will pay good in- 
terest. Address A 944, care of 
Duluth Herald. 

AGENTS — Chance to make big money 
calling on automobile owners; get our 
proposition today. Iowa Specialty Co., 
Box 816, Lyons, Iowa. 

a large list of houses we can trade 
for wild or partly improved farms 
near Duluth. C. L. Rakowsky & Co., 
201 Exchange bldg. 

FOR SALE — Will accept Duluth prop- 
erty in trade for 320 acres In Mc- 
Henry county, N. D. Will consider 
property In vicinity of Duluth. Write 
T 162, Herald. 

WILL EXCHANGE 160 acres land. 

partly timber, for city property or 
atake team as part payment. Write 

U 166, Herald. 

SALE — A 6-acre tract, just the 
thing for poultry, etc.; four miles 
from city limits of Superior and 1 
mile from two railway stations, with 
paved auto road to Duluth and Supe- 
rior; daily mall service; truck grow- 
ers in this district have made $600 
per acre and better on berries; land 
can be cleared for $12.60 per acre and 
is level, and free from rock; price 
$386. on easy payments; $26 cash and 
$5 per month. Heimbaugh & Spring, 
1103 Tower ave.. Superior, Wis. Both 

FOR SALE — 3-acre truck farm; new 
house, full concrete basement, barn, 
chicken house, good well; half acre 
in raspberries, currants and apple 
trees; cheap if taken at once. John 
J. Rowe, Mel. 7328-ring 1, R. F. D. 3, 

FOR SALE — 1 6-acre farm and chicken 
ranch; 10 cleared, 8 stumped; all 
fenced; 9 buildings; good well; incu- 
bators and tools; near Duluth; $2,600 
part ca sh. Address U 166, Herald. 

FOR SALE — Before May 1, 1 acre, 4- 

room house, barn, good well; 1 mile . ji 

from car line; owner leaving town;!*^ 
_p rlce $800. or offer. X 128. Herald. , J ^,^„ ^^ Q^^e on 

FOR SALE — Cabin and one acre; six * 
blocks from car line. Woodland; Col- 1* 
man addition; cheap for cash. 103 . "^ 

WANTED TO BORROW— $1,600 on 
dwelling house and store building 
and two lots; good location in Vir- 
ginia. Minn., will pay 8 per cent. 5 
years. Write T 116. Herald. 

WANTED TO BORROW — $2,000 at « 
per cent; first mortgage; security, 
brick store building; value $6,000. 
Axel Friedman. 200 Manhattan bldgr. 
Phon e Mel. 1669. Grand 904. 



if- * 



if. 200 shares of exceptionally 
if. choice local bank stock. We just 
■X. secured this stock from one of our if. 
if. clients, and it is one of the best * 
if investments that can be made In * 
if. the city of Duluth. * 

360 shares of stock of a strong ^ 
local financial corporation. * 


These are both A No. 1 Invest- 
ments. For further Information 

E. Wabasha. Woodland. 

FOR SALE — Acre tracts one mile from 
street railway; $126. $10 down. $6 
monthly. Wahl-Messer. Lonsdale bldg. 

FOR SALE — Half acre near power sta- ' 
tlon, Bay Vfew Heights. Charles Lar- 
sen. 1601 W. Superior st. 

Have Lange do your repairing right. 
Cash Cor old irold. IS Lake av*. n. 




205 American Exchange Bldg., 

Duluth, Minn. 

We buv and sell bank stocks, 
bonds and mortgages. 


WANTED TO BUY — 300 shares Mutual 
Iron Mining company stock; quote 
lowest price. T 122. Herald. 


Subscribe for Tbe HeraM 



utajitmA^. n mmti in 



April 15, 1916. 








^OVE MAY 1- 







W« still have a few home* that 
you can buy now and get pos- 
session of May 1 if you 
act promptly. 


24th « 

* ' 



112,000 — EAST END— N>ar 

ave. e. — Nearly new larg^ stucco # 
house of Individual and attrac- * 
tlve design, thoroughly modern; * 
hot wat.r heat, hardwood ttoots v^ 
and finish, 6 bedrooms, tiled ^,j^j 
voatlbule and bathroom, shower # ; £. 
bath, beautiful large living room. *; ^ 
2 fireplaces, stone foundation, if | .J 
full basemont. laundry; splendid *, „ 
lot right in the midst of ono of ^- 1 ^ 
the finest blocks of reaiaences >" ^l^^ 


New stucco house wltii «ix ff 
rooms and bath and sun par- * 
lor, with a splendid view of the ^ 
lake; one block from the car # 
line on a pavod street. House * 
is modern in every respect. # 
hot water heat, laundry tub», * 
hardwood floors throughout, if- 
hardwood finish downstairs 
and white enamel up. Terras 
very easy at $6,700. (8686) it- 


^. EA.ST ENI>— 

the city of Duluth, only one ^ 
block from car line. A HIUH- ■» 
CLASS IJARGAIN, so ask to # 
see It early. * 

^ 1 10.000 — NORMAL DISTRICT— # 
Near 2 1st ave. e.— Nearly new * 


Seven-room house on a beau- H- 
tlful corner In the midst of the # 
test residence district In the *• 
city. House contains seven * 
rooms and bath, four bedrooms ^ 
on second floor; white enamel *■ 
finish throughout except the * 
hall; hot water heat; laundry. # 
Will consider good lot as part # 
payment. This 1» an excep- ' 
tlonally good buy at I7,00(). 


# 812 Ninth avenue east— 2 -flat brick * 

# building of 6 room* and bath 'Jf 

# each) modern la every respect! # 
separate laundry tubs and 2 aep- w 
arate hot water heating plants; ^ 
old Kngllsh finish throughout. W 

large home of handsome stucco -A^ 
design, thoroughly modern; hot * 
water heat, hardwood floors and #, elegant large living room, ^ 
ttr»place, 4 large bedrooms, big ^ 
attic, stone foundation. full ■» ^^ 
basement, laundry; beautiful lot, ^ ^ 
oommandlng elegant ^•S^y;*!* 
hamly to car line. AT LES.S -Sp 
and should go fast. *^ 


^t !>. 300— EAST END— Near 15th ave. ■){■ 
^ e. — Nearly new house of very i:- 
^ attractive appearance, thorougi}- ^- 


-■-< } n ma 

11 MH 

i» ■ 

ly modern; hot water heat, hard- # 
wood floors and finish, 4 nice ^ 
bedrooms, largo attic. 2 fire- ^ 
places, stone foundation, full ^ 
basement, laundry; handsome :^ 
lot commanding b'^autlful view. ^ 
not too far out; paved street -f 
and alley, handy to car line. AT ^ 
BAROAIN TERMS, and should ^ 
soon. 2 


iC- 17.600 — NORMAL DISTRICT— ^ 

if. Nearly new and very attractive -* 

home, thoroughly modern; hot ^ 

wattT heat. 4 nice bedroom.t, big * 

living room, pretty sun parlor ^ 

* fireplace, stone foundation, full if 

j{. basement, laundry; very Pretty ^ 

lot, nicely wooded with birch •» 

and evergreens; street paved. •)(■ 


reasonaull: prk'E and it # 






^ 17,000 



ture's beauty spot — Brand new ■* 
model 8-room stucco i^ 
thoroughly modern; hot water •» 
heat hardwood floors and finish se 
nice' living room, pretty sun * 
parlor, best sleeping porch in -^ 
town, fireplace, stone founda- ;fr 
tion, full basement, laundry: f 
pretty wooded lot. beautiful ^ 
view, a home built as a model, *• 
very bright and ch»^erful, just i\f 
the place to keep the children ^ 
and yourself In the very best of * 
health— AND AT A PR1<-;E # 

Near Ninth street car line. * 
Six rooms, concrete foundation, ■# 
hot water heat, laundry tubs, #- 
hardwood finish downstairs * 
white enamel upstairs, all H- 
hardwood floors. Cash pay- 
ment of $500 will handle and 
the balance can be arranged 
to suit. (.662) 





Seven rooms and bath, stone i^ 
foundation hot water heat, ^ 
laundry tubs, hardwood floors, # 
hardwood flnish downstairs, * 
yellow pine up, gas, electric * 
light. Price 14,300. (7066) if- 


Phone or call at our office H- 
and we will be glad to take * 
you in our automobile to see * 
theae or other good properties. Vif. 




This property pays good Income 
and can be handled on eaay 
terms. This is a snap. ^ 

2916 East First street — 7 room* # 
and bath, hot water heat, two # 
fireplaces, laundry tubs, livinff * 
room finished In mahogany, din- * 
Ing rooiA white enamel, upstair* # 
white enamle. hardwood floors, # 
cement walks and paved streets. # 
One of the best designed houses Ht 
in East end. # 

^ 623 Sixteenth avenue east — « rooms # 
a and bath. The owner must sell * 
^ In next ten days. *■ 

^ " — * 

# 618 Fourth avenue east — Two 6- * 
■i- room flats and two baths; snap. H- 

# *■ 

# 1609 Jefferson street — 7 rooms and * 

# maids" room. This is an espe- * 
jA daily well-built, modern home, * 
^ pleasantly located on nice lot; Hr 
^ very desirable residence district. # 
it^ A snap. * 

# *■ 

i(- 4613 Cooke street — 7 rooms and * 

# bath, hot water heat; bungalow, # 
•^ nearly new. » 

# * 

a 610 East Seventh street — Hot wa- *■ 

— Torrey Bldg. — 
Both phones 165. 



IT * 

'y. $4.2(70— LAKESIDE— Near 4l8t ave. f 

e Nearly new 6-room house, t& 

thoroughly modern; hot water * 
heat, hardwood floors and flnish. * 
very good concrete foundation. # 
full basement, very tastily dec- ^ 
orated throughout: handsome ^ 
lot, 50 by 140 feet, cement walk.s, * 
lawn, shrubbery, trees, garden, ^ 
handy to car line. Only $4,200: if. 



ter heat, concrete foundation, f # 
rooms and bath, fine basement; ie 
nearly new. *■ 


Hunter's Park home— 6 rooms and # 

bath, stone foundation, hot wa- # 
ter heat, full basement, best * 
kind of flnish. # 

. w 

1118 East Third street— 7 rooms it 
and bath, stone foundation, full w 
basement; centrally located. * 


it 2026 East Fifth street — 7 rooms * 

* and bath, hot water heat, full *■ 
it basement; very attractive. *• 

it * 

it 4114 Gladstone street — 6 rooms and * 
it bath, hot water heat, full base- * 

* ment; bungalow. # 









1014 10th ave. ©.. new 6-room cott*»»l 
bath, concrete basement, gaS and elec- 
tric light; $300 cash, balance month- 
ly; price $2,700. ^ 

6-room house. 1211 B. 6th st. bath. 
gas and electric light; $60d cash, bal- 
ance $20 per month; price $2,660. 

1028 B. 10th St.. 8-room house, bath, 
gas and eleotrlo light; nice corner lot, 
60-foot front; price $2,900; terms to 

An investment that nets 14^per cent, 
flats with city water and electric 
light on Piedmont ave. I block from 
Superior St.; well rented; price $3,260, 
$1,000 cash, b alance monthly. 

On Vernon St., »-room house for 8 
families; gas, water and sewer; street 
paved and cement walk; rents for 
$22.60; price $1,900, $500 cash, balance 
to *uit purcha ser. 

Huron st.. 29th ave. ▼•• ^'^o *»°""fL.* 
and 6 rooms each, with 60-foot lot, 
price $2,600, $1,000 cash balance 
monthly; cam be sold singly. 

2409 W. 6th St., $300 cash, $20 per 
month; 6 rooms, bath, gas and electric 
light) price $2 ,000. 

Our West end man will show Interior 
of these on ap pointm ent; call us ujr. 


201 First National Bank. 

Mel. 26. Grand 1888-X. 

FOR SALE HOUSES~>Continued ^ 

~^A8T END HOMES-* » 



Fine, cosy bungalow. 422 16th ave. it 
e., modern, stone foundation, hot ^ 
water heat. $600 cash, balance # 
monthljr. Price 11.(00. i^ 

# Elxcellsnt 7-room bungralow, 781 # 
18th ave. e.. just finished; mod- # 
ern and complete. Small cash il^ 
payment, balance long time. 'Tt 
House win be open Sunday. # 





it East end. $460 to $8,000; Lake . 
it side. $260 and up: Waverly Park. # 
it $860: Colman's, $426, for BO-foot # 
it lot, water and Improvements. Big # 
it bargains for a few weeks only. # 
it Buy before they go up. it 




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. 


608 First National Bank Bldi 


it The houses are all attractive and it 
it modern. Rock-bottom prices. * 

Cxclualve Sale. 

Main Floor, Lonsdale Bldg. 

4 An attractive modern 6-room bun- it- 
it galow, only 3 years old, located yt 
on 69th ave. and Olnoy St.. a it 
pleasant district; corner lot, 58 it 
by 125, nicely graded and sodded, it 
with trees and shrubbery set # 
out; full cement basement, fur- * 
nace heat, electric lights, toilet # 
and bath and gas, hardwood # 
floors throughout, oak flnish. i(r 
plumbing recently mstalled for it 
laundry tubs. Here is a house it 
that win appeal to you at the it 
price— only $3,600; $1,000 cash * 
will handle, easy terms on bal- ■» 
ance. jt 



a fine 7-room, modern 
In Lester Park; easy 


^^^Jt^jtit'ititii'itif^ititit^^^t^t^t^t^^^ ^^^ 


* * 

^ * 

it * 

it $1,860 buys 6-room house with it 
it large barn and three lots; loU it 
it alone are worth $800. A good # 
it home, and can be bought on very it 
^ reasonable terms. 1^ 


$1,500 buys 6-room house on 67th it 
it ave. w.; has city water, sewer, it 
it electric light and stone founda- it 
i^ tlon; very central location. it 

it * 

•Jt $1,600 buys 7-room house; has 60- #^ 

$500 cash, balance to tsuit a good it 
purchaser. '^ 

^. $3.800— LAKESIDE — N-ar 47th # 
it - - - 

ave. e. — Good 6-room, it 
modern: good furnace heating it 
plant, hardwood fl')ord and fln- it 
Ish. very tastily decorated * 
throughout, flne larg»- living * 
room, concrete foundation, full ■* 
basement; pretty level lot. 50 by it 
140 feet, cement walks, lawn, # 
shrubbery, trees, garden, splen- it 
did view. A BIG n.\RGAIN AT * 


# $3.500— LAKESIDE— Near 53rd ave. -^t 

e. Nearly new 6-room house, it 

thoroughly modern; hot water it 
heat, hardwood floors, concrete it 
foundation, full basement; good -?;- 
lot, 50 by 140 feet, cement walks, it 
handy to car line — A REAL it 

•4^ $3,500 — WEST DULUTH- WEST i^ 
END— Near 44th ave. w.— New it 
6-room house, thoroughly mod- # 
ern; heat, hardwood tloors and it 
flnish, concrete foundation, full it 
basement: nice lot. 37 Vi by 132 it 
feet, flne view. $600, bal- it 
ance to suit a good purchaser. it 





if. 7-room house. In good condition; it 
stone foundation, cellar, electric it 
lights, hardwood floors, plumb- it 
Ing Installed for toilet and bath; it 
located on flne 60 by 125-foot it 
lot on Huntington street, a very it 
desirable location. The price of * 
$2,300 Is a reduction of $300 from it 
price recently asked: easy terms it 

can be arranged. 

5417 Ramsey St., West Duluth. 



it $3,300 — CENTRAL — Handy to it 
it downtown business section — it 
(Jood 7-room house, modern ex- it 
cept heat; atone foundation, big it 
basement; flne large lot, 50 by it 
140 feet, lawn, garden, cement it 
walks; no car fare, yet in a t^' 
h'-althy location; flne view. * 
$500 cash, balance to suit a good it 
purchaser. it 


if, $1.800— CENTRAL — Neat 4-room i!- 
jt house, sewer, water, gas and it 




% $1,050 BUYS it 

it "^ 

it A dandy 2-room house near golf it 
if grounds on 60 by 140-foot lot. * 
it Very convenient to car line. it 

^ 205 Lonsdale Building. * 

^ Grand 46C. Melrose 142. ^ 


foot lot. at Oneota, on Improved it 
street; reasonable terms; a big ^ 

$4,000 Takes 

$4,000 Takes a 7-room. modem house 
on E. Sup erior S t.; East endjg,^^ 

$8,826 Takes an 8-room. strictly mod- 
ern, beautiful home on *th st., 
east of 20th ave. (»3») 

$6,700 Takes a two 6-ropm modern flat 
building on E. 6 th St. (W*) 

$6,000 Takes a 7-room, strictly mo^^™ 
home on 16th ave e. ^'65) 

I - 

$8,200 Takes a modem home on E. Jth 

$6,500 Takes a strictly modern two 6- 

room flat building on E. 6th st 

— (B«( ; 

$3,160 Takes a 6-room home on E 9th 
St.; modern except heat. (<66) 

Can make favorable t^rms on all of 
the above listings. Select the one that 
attracts you most and call us by phone, 
or better still, step In our office and 
let us give you full description. We 
have a large listing of other properties 
and feel sure we can supply your 
wants If not found In the above. 


Torrey Bldg. 
Mel. 1368. Grand 810. 


it » 

* —$2,600 CASH— * 

* * 

it Here's the greatest buy ever of- 
it fered to a carpenter or a bandy _ 
it man. # 

it Full 60 foot lot In center of city, it 
it house of 7 rooms, part hardwood it 
it floors, sewer at d water, and a it 
it house of 9 rooms with hot water it 
it- heat and fireplace, gas. sewer and it 
it water; each house needs repair- * 

* Ing; owner was offered $6,000 it 
a- 3 years ago; he needs the mony it 
it now and will sell for $2,600 cash: # 
it you can make $2,000 here by a. it- 
it little repair work. Must be sold # 
7^ In 3 days. 




(Minnesota and Wisconsin), 

700-701 Alworth Building. 

Audits, Estate and Commercial 

Accounting and Investigations, 

Established 1909. 

Phones: Mel. 4700; Grand 7L 


Public Accountant and Auditor. 

601 Sellwood Bldg. Mel. 670. 


Chartered Accountants. 

Certified Public Accountants. 

401 Torrey Bldg.. Duluth. 

Highest references. Inquiries invited. 

Exchange Bldg. 
Night Phone Mel. 8450. 


DON'T MISS this: 

Nice cottage and 1 acre cleared. 
Woodland: on ver>' easy terms.$850.00 
Small house and two acres $676.00 


Polrler Tent & Awning Co., 418 E. Sup. 
Both phones. Horse and wagon covers. 

AWNINGS — Duluth Tent & Awning Co., 
1608 W. Superior st. Lin. 16. 



perlor st; Lin. 10: Mel. 7620. 



Any Panama, straw or soft hat cleaned. 

blocker or remodeled. mzi 

Special attention to mall |*T 
orders. New Grand Shine 
parlors, 210 W. Superior/ 
St. Grand 639. 


Ashes, cinders and manyre removed. 
Merrill. Mel. 1890; Grand 1488-X 


GIl^USO>r& CARSON, 313-14 Glencoe 
bldg. Mel. 6622; Grand 1786-X. 


works, 309 W. Sup. St. 

Gua Kintonls, manager. 

(Hats cleaned, reblocked 
^^- .^-rr-VT' *"<* repaired. We call 
for and deliver. Grand 1597-A. 


A. Haakonsen, dealer 
land expert repairing, 
at J. W. Nelson's. 6 
E. Superior st. 

Gibson mandolins and guitars, banjos, 
banjo-mandolins, old violins, cellos. 
Ben B. Miller, agent. Grand 1622-X. 

Pianos, vtolihs. vlctrolas. sheet music, 
etc. Boston Music Co. 


Business Cards, 300. $1; Calling Cards, 
100. 39c. Kask Printery, 114 ETSup. st. 


110 W. Superior st. Amateur finishing, 
kodaks and camera supplies. 


Good land, nicely timbered; $20 down, 
$6 per month. 

Grand 400; Mel. 1130. 










^} 406 Central avenue. 

it Both phones. Open evenings 



Largest and most complete 
listings at West Duluth. 








it * 


it * 

it * 

# Let a tenant help you pay for this # 


it 2 

t * 

* Modern 6-room house, corner lot, * 
it fair location, handy to car line. * 
J Price $1,200; $17 a month buys It. ^ 


* New modern 6-room house, three * 
t good lots. Price $2,300; $16 a * 
it month buys it. * 

I New modern 6-room house, com- ^ 
^ plete with heating plant; $20 a # 
it month takes this. * 

$600 cash and $30 per month for No. 
606 E. 6th St.; 2 6-room flats with 
stone foundation, hardwood floors, 
electric light, gas for cooking and 2 
Separate batlirooms; rental value $48 
per month; price $4,200. Inquire own- 
er. J. P. Z., at same address. 

1908 W. Michigan st. 

Cleaning Co. 
Both phones. 

WE RENT electric cleaners. $1 to $1.60 
per day. Anderson Furniture Co. 


ED McCARTY. chimney sweep and 
furnace clea ning. Call Lake. 46-L. 

KNUDS<JN — Chimney sweep and furnace 
cleaner. Fire headquarters. Mel. 46. 


outfits bought, sold 
and exchanged. Bar- 
gain list free. Na- 
tional Equipment Co., 
Motlrn Picture Ma- 
chines and Supplies. 
417 W. Michigan st. 


rist and optician, 201 Vs W Ist at., for 
economical buying and correct fitting 
of glasses; satisfaction guarfintee<r. 
We grind our own lenses. Established 
in business 1891. Registered by ex- 
amination 1901. 

No. 2627 W. 6th St.. beautiful location 
near Lincoln park; has hardwood 
floors, electric lights, water, gas, 
bath, concrete foundation. Price 
$2,900. Terms $200 to $400 cash, |20 
per month. Western Realty Co., 1922 
W. Superior st. 

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. O. Olson, 
314 Columbia bldg. 

it Modern 6-room cottage, fine loca- ^ 
tlon, shade trees etc. Price ^ 
$1,100; $18 a month takes this. * 

" it 


house. 23rd ave. w.; avenue 
cement walks in; a bargain; 


Vernon st. — A 6-room with 
complete plumbing; paved street; lot 
60 by 111); price $1,928. Get this— 
for term.s see us. 

609 Providence bldg. 

hom» — 8-room. 2-famlly. good 
condition, near car line; con- 
veniences. Price $1,800: rents 
for $20 per month; $800 cash, 
balance like rent. 

it We have two new 6-room houses 

it left, that are Just being com- * 

V9 pleted, at 47th ave. w., one block it 

it above car line; full basement: H 

ft oak flnish. We Invite your In- # 

^ specllon. These homes will be it 

i(i sold on easy payments. 


6407 Ramsey Street, 

West Duluth. 


311 Central Avenue. * 

- Cole 876-X— Calumet 1?0-L. * 
it Office open evenings and Sundays. * 


$4 600 — 8-room house. W. 2nd St.; has 
foundation, heating plant, hard- 
wood floors; on corner lot: a Cine 
home, and cheap at the price; 
terms, $600 cash, balance on pay- 
ments; look this up. 

18 000 — 6-room house, W. 6th st.; all 
modern with heating plant, etc.; 
32-foot lot; paved street: easy 

FOR SALE — Good home, centrally lo- 
cated; 7 rooms; water, gas, electric 
lights, sewer, graded, sidewalk; $2,700. 
small cash payment. $300, balance 
monthly to suit purchaser. Pulford, 
How & Co., 608 Alworth bldg. 

FOR SALE — By owner, good home, 
1024 E. 9th st; all modern 6-room 
brick house, nearly new, all street 
Improvements in. Phone Lincoln 172-A. 


DR. K. A LEETDTc^^ood for fat 
people: cure or no pay for rheumatism, 
stomach and kidney troubles. Baths. 
1826 E. Superio r st. Mel. 8126. 


Tuning, finishing and repairing. Greg- 
ory & Kristensen. 1806 W^ Superior 
at. Melrose 6621; Lin. 296- JC. 

DULUTH PIANO Repair factory, alley 
entrance. 312 Vi W. 1st st. Mel. 464. 


RYAN'S — The school that makes good 
dancers. Classes: Mondays. Tuesdays 
an d Thursday. Call Mel. 4618. ^ 

COFFIN'S ACADEMY— Classes Monday. 
Tuesday and Thursday. Either phone. 


PHONE 1246 and our auto will call. 
Prompt attention to out-of-town or- 
ders. East End Dry Cleaners. 


DON'T THROW away old magasines 
and newspapers: we buy them. Du- 
luth Paper Stook Co. Grand 2086. MeL 
, ' ' .» . J ■- . 

FOR SALE — Owner leaving city de- 
sires to sell new, modern 6-room 
house, 6th ave. e. Mel. 764 1. 

FOR SALE — $4,460 for a modern East 
end house: this Is in fine location. O. 
Q. Olson. 314 Columbia bldg. 

FOR SALE — 8-room house, 60xl40-foot 
lot: all modern conveniences; hot wa- 
ter heat. 2717 W. 4th st. 


334 E. Superior st. Both phones. 


Duluth Floral Co., wholesale, retail.- cut 
flowers, funeral designs. 121 W. Sup. 


WHEN YOU want to paint and paper, 
call Dudley for right prlcea Mel. 
1390-X: Grand 1488-X. 


All about patents: consultation free. 
S. Geo. Stevens. 716 Fidelity. Mel. 8121 


THE SANITARY Plumbing Co.. 34 W. 
Ist St., plumbing and heating. 


National Window Cleaning Co, expert 
In cleaning woodwork, wall paper, 
marble, etc. Our work must prove sat- 
isfactory; prices reasonable. Mel. 680. 

HORSES— VEHICLES— ETC. \ F?R^5Ht:iI?5.!15!lBi55^ 


S. HORSES, * * ff 

FOR SALE — 6-room house, $700, $200 
cash, $10 per month: on Duluth 
Heights. Call Mel. 7276. 





electric light; nice lot, 36 by 100 it 
feet. $300 cash, balance to suit it 
a good purchaser. BUY THIS it 


$1,600 — CENTRAL — 6-room house, it 
fair condition; water and gas; it 
lot 25 by 140 feet; owner would it 
put in sewer and electric light H- 
and add cost to price. $200 down, it 
balance to suit a good purchaser, it 


May 1 into a home of 
your own. 

You may phone us if you wish. 


(20-13) Five-room brick house, very 
close In: hot water heat: full base- 
ment; corner lot; here's a nice home 
on any terms you may wish; see It 

Exchange Building. 

714 Providence Bldg. 
it Phones: Melrose 848; Grand 


it '}■ 









Crosley it 

house, it 

old, city * 

5082 Glenwood street. 
Park. Very nice 4-room 
it well built, three years 
it water, full lot 60 by 140, fenced; iU 
it .nmall barn; beautiful view of lake. * 
it $1,400 on easy »»••'"«« *""" r-^aVy 45. 
^ will handle. 

terms. $200 cash 



102 Providence Bldg. 

"■ —LAKES I D E— 

Modern 6-room and bath, hot water 
heat lot 50 by 202; large rooms; 
oak and mahogany finish down.stairs; 
t-namel trimming and mahogany doors 
upstairs. 18 64th ave. «., cheap; sale 
bj' owner. 

Tfl4 E. 6TH ST. — Brand n»'W. 6 rooms, 
modern, oak finish, laundry, hot water 
heat .stone foundation, location none 
better; lot 60x160. TermSj^ H-^^ cash; 
balance to suit. Mel. 

MAKE US AN OFFER— Splendid 8- 
family brick fiat, near center of city; 
fine condition; good frame house on 
rear of lot rents for $20 per month. 
You can occupy a fine 6-room flat 
and also have an Income of $48 per 
month, or entire Income of $68 per 
month. Here's a splendid bargain. 
Paved .street. Price $6,600. Make us an 
offer Little & Nolte Co.. * Exchange 
bldg. <^^-^^> 

FOR SALE — Hunter's Park home by 
owner. A very attractive 8-room 
house, practically new with all con- 
veniences, ({rounds nearly an acre in 
.size. Well Improved with shrubbery, 
large garden, fruit trees, etc. Beauti- 
ful view. Capital needed for other 
purposes. Price $8,500. term.-* to suit. 
If interoated write A. M. C. Heral d. 

FOR S.A.LE — We have some fine lots 
at 43rd ave. w. and 4tb st. Also some 
at 60th ave. e., only 1 block from 
car line. Will build you a house on 
any of them after ycur own plan. 
Will take some cash and balance on 
easy terms. Call evenings. Cole 271-Y. 
Mel- 720 3. Ertckson & Olson. 

FOR SALE — West end bargain; don't 
miss it; located In business district at 
2l»t ave. w.; adjoins fine new brick 
building; lot 50x140 feet; building on 
lot with income of $86 per month; 
one of the best buys in the city; price 
only $7,000. Little & Nolte Co., Ex- 
change ^ldg\____ <l"-^*> 

FOR SALF — Lakeside, bungalow of 
4 finished rooms, room in attic un- 
finished; concrete foundation, hot wa- 
ter heat, oak finish, beamed ceilings: 
tile floor In kitchen; large lot, fine 
garage; price $2,600. easy terms. 
Greenfield Realty Co., 416 Providence 

FOR SALE— 6-room modern home Just 
completed; extra well built, very com- 
plete; splendid location, with view 
over lake; will make good proposi- 
tion to right party. Greenfield Realty 
Co.. 416 Providence bldg. 


it ' * 


^. it 

it House. 1180 7th ave. e.; 6 rooms * 

a and bath, all modern except heat, it 

it Small cash payment, balance on it 

it terms to suit. Mel. 971 or Lin. 264, it 

it or call Grand 1789-Y evenings. * 


itii-i6^:titiHtic>c itH- iticitititititit K-iC- itH-iC-if^ 

it * 

if. FOR SALE. * 

it $10,600 buys a thoroughly mod- it 

it orn house on Woodland avenue; it 

it big value. Let me show you oth- H 

it er houses from $1,200 up. it 

* * 


it Providence Bldg. it 

$2.600— 6-room house, W. 8rd st: con- 
crete foundation and all usual 
conveniences; this property cost 
the owner $8,000: fine little home 
at a bargain, on easy terms. 

$1,600— 8-room house, 39th ave. w.. for 
2 families; a big house at a small 
price; terms. 

1922 West Superior Street. 


FOR sale;— New 
Woodland; 60-ft. 
Mel. 3610. 

6-room house at 
lot; price $1,960. 

FOR SALE — By owner, new 9-room 
modern house on Jefferson st. Call 
Mel. 1481. 

FOR SALE — 6-room house and lot, 60x 
100; cheap for quick sale. Call at 3732 
W. 8th St. 

FOR SALE — 9-room house; $400 cash, 
balance as rent. 3824 W. Oth st. 




S We have everything In the horse # 
it line. Country bought, free from * j * 
2 the diseases of the city markets. % f 
«. Always glad to show stock; al- « -^ 
it ways give a written guarantee; * 

# always give square deal. Part * 


* W. E. BARKER. Prop., *•* 
S. 18 First Avenue W. * 1 ^ 




rssi!?^ts^^^^!t^H^^i&^*t t 


« All our horses are Minnesota 
it raised. Sales made on time If de- 

* sired. Buy from an established 

* dealer. Also, we guarantee every 

* horse to be as represented. 


.j^ 624 West First Street. 



For rent May 1st. 

Best of service; offices vacuum 
cleaned, etc Inquire of 

Building Managers. 
801 Torrey Bldg. 









if ' ititii-'itiyiHt^^^if^a-itita'ititititit'itit^fif'iHt 

itit ii^itititit^ii^ie^ititititititititititititit 

it if 

* $1,850 SPECIAL it 

it Owner will sell his 6-room house it 

it In most delightful neighborhood, it 

it on 60 bv 140-foot lot, with all Im- # 

it provements. Easy terms to a re- it 

it sponsible party. * 


it 206 Lonsdale Building. # 

* Grand 466. Melrose 142. it 
ititi:-itiy:^-itititititit^-it::-i^^ti('it^i(-'^it ititit 

FOR SALE — Newly built, 6-room house; 
all conveniences, except heat, full 
stone basement, new barn: cheap: 
small cash payment, balance monthly. 
Call 310 N. 62nd ave. w. 

FOR SALE — $150 cash, balance $17.60 
per month, buys a 6-room cottage, 
one half block to car line; good 
barn; lot 60 by 126. Price $900. 226 
Manhattan bldg. 

3716. J. D. S. 

FOR SALE — $150 cash and $12.50 per 
month buys a 7-rccm house, 2 
from car line; this l-s a-.'»nap. Prioe 
11,200. 226 Manhattan bldg. 

FOR SALE — 7-room house 1 block 
from car line. Newly remodeled. 60 
foot lot on Improved street. Small 
cash payment and balance like rent. 
Will pay you to look this up. Call 
1722 N. 60th av e. e. 

FOR SALE — For particular people, by 
the owner, up-to-date in every par- 
ticular, 7-room modern house. Will 
be on the premises, 5319 E. Superior 
St.. until Wednesda y, April 19. 

FOR SALE — 72 4 lOth ave. e., 6-r4>om 
house; absolut»dy modern; hot water 
beat; part cash. Phone Mel. 8987. 

FOR SALE — By owner, 4-room cottage; 
water, lights, hardwood floors; near 
two car lines; $1,200, easy terms. 6210 
(;reene St.. West Duluth. Phone Og- 
den 699-D. 

$100 cash and $12 per month, for cot- 
tage on E. 9th St. car H"®;?"- con- 
veniences except heat: price $1,600. 

$800 cash and $20 per month for al- 
most new 6-room dwelling on 33-foot 
lot; all conveniences except heat; B. 
6th St., near 12th ave.; $3,160. 

$1,000 cash and $30 monthly for J-room 
strictly modern dwelling on 60x100- 
foot lot on 15th ave. e.. near Super or 
St.; house Insured for $8,600; price 
only $4,600. 

1982 West SiJperlor Street. 

FOR SALE— 1714 E. 6th st.; ready April 
20, brand new. all modern, 6 rooms, 
bath and Unen room, stone founda- 
tion, hot water heat, laundry, fruit 
room, enclosed back porch. Down- 
stairs clear maple flooring, oak fin- 
ish, kitchen cabinets of the latest de- 
signs: upstairs all In white: large 
porch, splendid view; normal school 
district; lot 60x160; $1,000 cash, bal- 
ance to suit; for sale by owner. Mel. 
8716. 1710 E. 6th st. 



are dally asking us for 
5, 6 and 7-room houses. 
Wo can't meet the de- 
mand. Do you want to 
sell YOUR house? Ses uS 
today— NOW. 

200 Exchany:e bldg. 

$500 cash and easy payments for a 
strictly modern house of 6 rooms; 
stone foundation, heating plant and 
beautiful corner lot on W. 8rd st. 
Price only $3,500. 

1982 W. Superior St. 

FOR SALE — Nearl.v new modern 7- 
room house at Lakeside; furnished or 
unfurnished; very reasonable. For 
full particulars address X 144. care 

FOR SALE — Eight-room house, ar- 
ranged for two families. In first-class 
condition; will sell cheap, as I am 
goin g farming. Call 16 20 E. 6th st. 

FOR SALE — A snap, on easy terms, 7- 
room house with bath, at price lum- 
ber; corner lot 60x140. $2,650; look up 
at once. 4402 Cooke st. R. R. Forward. 

FOR S.VLIi — By owner, at bargain; 
house near car with all Improve- 
ments; best locality. Phone Lake- 
side 48-K. 

FOR SALE — On 7th ave. e., by owner, 
large 6-room house; bath, hot water, 
gas, electric light, hardwood floors 
throughout: stained woodwork down- 
stairs; entire Inside plastered and 
painted: lot 86 by 100 ft.; graded 
street; 2 blocks frbm school; small 
cash payment and balance like rent. 
Call Grand 1762-Y. 

FOR SALE — By owner, modern 2-flat 
brick building; 6 blocks from First 
National bank; $6,000. Address E 940, 

FOR SALE — Summer house and lot. 
40 by 209, at 4l8t st.. Park Point. Con- 
Yenlent to boat club. Call Mel. i47€. 

FOR SALE — By owner, tpodern, 7-room 
house In Hunter's Park: nearly new, 
large lot. beautiful view of the lake; 
three blocks from oar; $4,760; easy 
terms . Write H 164.. Herald. 

FOR SALE — $2,200 for 6-room house 
on 40x100 foot lot, with bath and all 
conveniences except heat. Price only 
$2 200. Benjamin F. Schwelger Co., 
1932 W. Superior at. 

Wanted to Buy — Furniture, heaters or 
ranges; we pay liberal prices, or will 
allow you to exchange for new furni- 
ture. East End Furniture Co., 120 B. 
Superior St. Grand 2018-X. 

WANTED TO BUY— Cheap cutover 
lands In St. Louis county for cash; 
have no objection to outstanding tim- 
ber deeds; give description and 
price. Address W 986, Herald. 

WANTED TO BUY— If you want to 
buy or sell city property or lands, 
call or write O. G. Olson. 314 Columbia 

WE PURCHASE real estate contracts, 
mortgages and notes. Northern Eqult- 
les Co.. 612 Ist Nat. Bank Bldg. 

WANTED TO BUY — Will pay best 
prices for second hand clothing. 406 
West Michigan st. Grand 2361 -A. 

Will buy partially improved farm. 
State price, exact legal description. In 
letter. Address A 927. Herald. 

We give cash or new furniture for used 
furniture or stoves. Joe Popkln, 108 
E. Superior sL Melrose 6498. 

it if'if^iiitifit^tifititititiHt'ifit'iHfifititii'itifff 

t Two^blVk^from'-unTondepoL J,| WE HAVE | 

t^•:^^i^if^}^i^if.itiii^ifi(^if^^f^f^^i^•^ % Two elegant office, in the Oak * 

it Hall building that we will rent it 

These offices are * 


If In the market for horses be sure and \ ^v very reasonably 
see our offerings. We have from 200 ^ adapted for doct 

to 800 head constantly on hand. Part 
time given If desired. Barrett & Zim- 
mTrmln. Duluth Horse Market. 23rd 
ave. w. and Superior st. H. J. Walt, 
manager. ^ 

doctors or dentists. 

FOR SALE— Heavy work borse, 8 
years old: good farm horse; will sell 
very cheap as I have no place to keep 
keS him. 4608 Dodge. Tel. Lakeside 
274-L. ___^_ 

FOR SALE — Brown mare, weighs be ^ 
tween 1,060 and 1,100; city broke, not .^ 

WANTED TO BUY — Light 1-horse 
farm or lumber wagon; must be In 
goo d shape. Cole 232-A. 

WANTED TO BUY — 5 or 7-paB8enger 
second-hand car; state terms. Ad- 
dress P 120. Herald. 

WANTED TO BUY — Large or small 
tract of land for Investment. Address 
I 60. Herald. 

WANTED TO BUY — lO-horse power 
upright steam boiler. Call R. Johnson. 
Park 34-D. 

LITMAN BUYS clothing and bicycles. 
1811 W. Supe rior St. Lin. 129-D. 

H Pookln buys stoves and furniture. 
Grand 2337-A. Mel. 1182^ 

afraid of automobiles or street cars. 
608 N. 6 6th ave. w. Call Cole 801. 

FOR SALE— Delivery horses; sale and 
boarding stables; flrst-class service. 
Western Sales Stables. 26-28 E. 1st st. 
John Gallop, proprietor 


it EleganT office on the second floor ff 
, it of Lonsdale building for rent. it 

i it Also one or two single ofClces on it 
1 it floors higher up. ^ 

it Also several flne Superior street it 
it stores for rent # 

j(. n 

W. M. PRINDLE & CO., * 

Lonsdale Building. if 

Grand 239— Phones — ^MeL 2400. if 



FOR SALE— Light, covered, two- 
seated surrey; rubber tires. Inquire 
210 First National Bank bldg., or M. 
W. Turn er & Co. 

HARNESS WASHED and oiled, repair- 
ing neatly and Pi^omptly done: give 
us a trial. Herlan & Merling. 106 y> . 
Ist St. Mel. 4658. 

FOR RENT — Barn room at rear of 412 
W 3rd St.. suitable for small shop. 
Apply to E. L. Palmer, American Ex- 
change bank. _, 

NOTICE TO my friends and former 
customers, I am again In business at 
128 E Michigan st. Frank Jordan. 

Have your harness washed, oiled and 
repaired at the Duluth Harness shop; 
reasonable figures. 26 E. 1st st^ 

HORSES, WAGONS and harness for 
sale; driving and draft; $26 and up. 
Call at once. 218 E. 2nd st. 

FOR SALE — l-horse. spring wagon; 
good condition. 823 N. 69th ave w.; 
Cole 898-Y. 

FOR SALE — Cheap; team horses. Call 

Park 21 -X. 

6th St. 

-10 pair horses. 906 W. 


FOR SALE — 6-room house; A-1 shape; 
lot 60 by 140; cheap If taken at once; [ frrrrH^^^^^;^'!^ reliable paper-hanger 

auto taken In d^l. -Write V F. Pem- *^*fif iti"nUh new and up-to-date pat- 

bleton. Willow Rlveiy Minn. Sns and paper an ordinary sized 

FOR SALE— 8-room house. 626 N. 16th room for $4.60. Palnt'nf fPtlafil^ilv'!:^ 

ave e^ paved street^. cement sidewalk: aeatly done; prompt anasatlsfactorv 

quarter cash, th» rest on time. CaU work guaranteed. Decorator, 31 W. 
Itel. 706i. «. 

?nd St. Mai. 4803; Grand 688-it. 


FOR SALE — Large camp sites on beau- 
tiful Lake Vermilion; sand bathing 
beaches, parks, docks, wells, etc.; 
monthly payments as low as $2. with- 
out Interest: all sites sold on our 
"money back" guarantee. Oray-Wer- 
tln Co.. Alworth bldg.. Duluth. 




it if 

it Suitable for doctor and dentist if 

^ office; good location; Scandinavian i(- 

-^ or Polish prefi-rred. Apply — Hf 


it 2904 West Third Street. it 

it *■ 









FOR SALE — Prettily located summer 
cottage on Pokegama lake, five miles 
from Grand Rapids. Good auto road. 
Fine fishing and hunting. A L. La 
Fronlere, Grand Rapids, Minn. 

BEAUTIFUL wooded camp sites on 
Akley's Point, Lake Vermilion, 1 acre 
in size Map and information from 
Wakemup Bay Outing Co.. 605 Torrey 
bldg., Duluth, Minn. 


At 818 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- 
aurance rate In city: will decorate to 
suit; possession May 1. Call Grand 
or Mel. 226. 

118 Manhattan Bldg. 

FOR RENT — New store building. 2908 
W. 8rd St.; 80 by 70, suitable for dry 
goods and millinery; furniture or 
general merchandise; steam heat: 
ready May 1. Apply Anderson's Druff 
Store, 2904 W. 8rd st. _^ 

FOR RENT-^At ll» W. 1st St., store- 
room. 26 by 76 fast; can be divided 
and rented to two parties If neces- 
sary at $S0 per store; will decorate 
to suit. W. O. Sherwood ft Co., 118 
Manhattan bldg. 

FOR RENT — Floor space suitable for 
storage or small manufacturing con- 
cern. Call Lane-Golcs Printing Co.. 
182 W. Michigan st.; Mel. 1604. Grand 
2369-D. ^__ 

FOR RENT — Nice office, ground floer 
Manhattan bldg.. for rent May 1. In- 
quire 108 Manhattan bldg., Duluth 



- •'-'- •■ - 








April 15, 1916. 


Ic a word per day; $1 per line 
er month. Display classified, 
2c per inch per day. 
>o a<l iJiktii for le<.«s than I5c. 


CHAi:<;i: want AD.S win not be run 
loiiK'T th.-xn .sf^vtn dnys without re- 
n« wal ordt-r. 

Al.l. CHAK'JE WANT ADS aro duo and 
i>i»\a».li' the .sanu- day flrft in»<itlon 
of "ad api'<ars. All dut-of-town want 
ads arf casli In advance. Mall ord«r.s 
given pionii-t attention. Add!e.«5S all 
1. tt» r.-^ to Want Ad I), partnunt. 

CL<»S1N»; HUl'KS- Want ad.s to be 
rla.ssifi' (1 prop.rly must bo in The 
Herald ..ffire by 11:30 a. m. on the 
day ad is to b»- run. AVant ads re- 
ceived afte* closing hour will b^' in- 
ff-rted under the heading. "Too I^ate 
to finsslfy." 

charK'd at tlie .^aine rste as ca«h ndn 
and cc.lle'tion will b»> made at your 
home or office a.s noon as ponsible 
Iher.after. This is an accommodatli-n 
B»-rviie and pavm» nt should b^- made 
pvomptly \\»ien tlio bill l» presented 
so as to avoid further annoyance and 
to aid I he eflicien.y of our .«iervi(-e. 
Alwav.s that your telephojie ad be 
r.piatcd ha, it to you by the t.l. phone 
ad taktr to make sure that it na.s 
been correctly taken. 

ULINH ADS — No answers to blind ads 
will b> given unless tit k<'t is pre- 
B«nted at time of request. .^Iways save 
ti.k.t showing key numb*^ when blind ads. Herald employes 
ar. not p» rmitted to tell who 
veiti.svr is. Answt-rs to out 
blind ads will be forwarded 
ex I re. rost. 

THK ni:UAI.I> desires to give the best 
servi.t to Its readf-rs and advertisers. 
If vou desire any s.igK* stltin as to 
the"wording of your ad. -all the Want 
Ad l>«-partnH Mt. 

any ad- 




7usi.\i:ss < HTUM': 

«>«>>1 EITHER 

Ask for the Want Ad Dept. 

Ni;\\ S DKl'.\KT.Mi:XT 

1126 E! 



One r*iit n Word Kaeh Iimrrtlon. 
No AdvertlNeiJienl l-ewM Tlinii 15 fentH. 


WAnTkI) — To pay $1,500 to $3,000 
yearlv to nun for Tpper Peninsula to 
call "upon luanufiu tuiers, vvhoKsale 
and retail dealers, banks and doctors, 
$:I5 wKklv advance; «xperience help- 
ful but not essential: we pay each 
Thiirsdav; full in.-»tructlons assure suc- 
cess: rare opportunity; write prompt- 
ly. H. o. Jones, secretary, 340 Schwlnd 
Bldg., Dayton. Ohio. 

VV\f\\"r!:D — Salesmen selling res rea- 
lauianl. hotel, safe, cigar, pool. drug, 
general store trade can do big business 
with our new live poeket side line; all 
merchants towns 100,000 and under 
want It; $5 commission each sale; no 
collecting; no expense or risk to mer- 
chant; we take back all unsidd goods. 
ranlleUl Mfg. Co.. :'08 Slgel St.. Chi- 
cago, 111. 

WANTED — Fed< ral school of com- 
, mereial designing is <iffering few 
more special scholarships before May 
1; as.slstant registrar will be in city 
for few da\s; If yi-u are artistically 
IncliuMl and like to draw and wish to 
Increase vour present Income, addres.s, 
giving age and where employed, 
V 141. Herald. 

One Cent ■ Word Each Insertion. 
No AdvertlMement KeM Than 18 Centa. 


To demonstrate the only guaranteed 
Ford starter on the market; aells for 
$14: 100 per cent profit; requires no 
mechanic fi> attach; nothing to get 
out of order; spins motor over two 
conjpresgions past two Ignition points, 
never falls to start; women operate 
it; positive automatic release In case 
of backflre; our men average five a 
dav; write quick for agency propo- 
elt'lon and sample starter for 30-day 
trial. Auto Starter Co.. 657 Alladd n 
bldg. 168 N. Halsted St., Chicago, HI. 

unne<essary, easy work, big pay. 
Write for large list of openings of- 
fering opportunities to earn from 
$100 to |5<tO a month while you learn. 
Afhlress nearest office. Dept. 212, 
National Salesmen's Training Asso- 
ciation. Chicago, New York, San 

WANTED— Salesman — Vacancy May 1; 
exptriemed any line to sell general 
trade in .Northwest; unexcelled spe- 
proposttlon; commission con- 
$35 weekly expenses. Contln- 
Jewelry Co., 132-16 Continental 
Cleveland, Ohio. 

tract ; 

WA.NTED — Ciovernment positions Jn 
postoffi< e. railway mail and other 
branches are good. Prepare for "ex- 
ams" under former U. S. civil service 
necretary-examtner. Booklet <5 80 free. 
Write today. Patterson Civil Service 
school. Hochester. N. Y. 

SALESMAN — For general mercantile 
trade In Minnesota to sell a new prop- 
osition of m<«rlt; vacancy now; at- 
tractive commission contract; $36 
weekly for exp^-nse.s. Miles F. Blxler 
Co.. wholesale Jewelers, 146-16 Carlin 
bldg., Cleveland. Ohio. 

WANTED — Salesman — Splendid open- 
ing; capable salesman to cover Min- 
nesota to sell staple line on unusually 
liberal terms; commission contract; 
$35 advanced weekly. Sabs Manager. 
liS Suite 800. Wo odward. Detroit. 

(TtK)D MO.NEY made at home knitting 
hosiery. Maihines furnished on time. 
We buy or sell your goods. Easy 
and constant work. Wheeler Co.. 
(Inc.) 337 Mad Is on. tMilcago. 

WA.VTED — Magnetic specialty sales- 
man: powerful, convincing talker to 
hiic and train salesmen; commission 
v.itli liberal advance. Specialty, 106 
Schiller bl dg.. Chicago. 

\V A NTE D— Sa les men make $100 week- 
ly. Best selling article on market; 
necessary to * very phone user. Write 
for |iarti<ulars. Specialty 
What Cheer, Iowa. 

Sales Co. 

One Cent a Word Each Inaertion. 
Ko AdvertUement Le«M Than 15 Cent*. 


**?c^.^-****^*^1f ***** **iif^'f**^c * 


316 E. Ist St., 6-room modern flat, 
steam heat; rent $30 per month. 

816 E. 1st St., 6-room modern, 
heated flat; rent $42.60 per month. 

614 B. 


616 E. 

431 E. 







St., 6-room 
rent $42.50. 

St., 6-room 
rent $42.50. 



St., 8-rooni, 
watPr heat; 

rent $60 









per month. 

Lonsdale Bldg. 
239— Phones— Mel. 


Grand 239— Phones— Mel. 2400. 

*******f^**>'^.'************ * 
**-\-;;i* ***;'.'***** *****-^****;^f* 

Heated flat, 6 rooms; excellent 
janitor service; 706^^ E. 4th 
at.— $10. 

6-room heated flat, with janitor 
service, at 928 i/i E. 2nd st. — $30. 

6-room house, with heating 
at 822 E, 4th St.— $27.50. 

4-room flat, with bath, at 401 Vi 
4th St.— $16.50, 


ii E. 

Offices in Phoenix and Fargusson 
buildings at reasonable rates. 





Providence Bldg. 

WANTEr> — 2 men to work Sunday (to- 
niorr(»w) to pack store goods for 
shipment; also men for Monday and 
T u e 8 d a y only. 313 W. Stiperlor at. 

WANTED— Traveler; age 27 to 60; ex- 
perience unnecessary; salary, commis- 
sion and expense allowance to right 
man. J. E. McBrady, Chicago. 

WANTED — Experienced man to make 
and hang window shades and lay lino- 
leum and carpets. French & Bas- 
set t Co, 

WANTED— Young man with some ex- 
perience to run small moulder. Apply 
Endlon Lumber Co., 14th ave. e. 

FOR SALE — Small tailoring business, 
first $160 takes outfit. Write Box 366, 
Aurora. Minn^ 

WANTED — At once, two coatmakers. 
Peter Choplk. 130 Central ave.. West 

WANTED — Elevator operator with 
license. Apply to engineer. Christie 

WANTED— Pressfeeder for 
press. Apply 112 W. 1st st. 


WANTED — Shoemaker, repair. Inquire 
A. X. Gordon. Gary, Minn. 

BRAND .\KW adve 

for kin' good seller. 
. *iioii.s i>romptly paid 
th« ti write U.S. 
Erickson & Co. 
Makers of the 
Quality Line." 

tlslng specialty. 

Liberal commls- 

Look us tip — 

Pocket sample. C. E. 

Des Moines. Iowa. 

"Result Producing 

"WANTED — Young man. be a barber. 
AVe teach vou cheaply and thoroughly 
and furni.«"h tools free. Write or call 
for free catalogue. R. Modern Barber 
college. 20>.a K- Superior st.. Duluth, 
or 333 E. 7th s t.. St. Paul, Minn. 

^^NTKD — High-grad< li<iuor salesman 
for Northi rn Wisconsin by t)ld-estnb- 
li.«h'd htiuse carrying full line of well- 
advertised atid popular brands; state 
age, nationality, experience and ref- 
erences. A<ldr» ss Z 125. Herald. 

WANTED— Men with some cash capi- 
tal to travel with moving picture 
shows; get our bargain lists. National 
Equipment Co., motion picture ma- 
chines and supplies, 417 W. Michigan 
at., Duluth, Minn. 

For men In clerical, technical and oom- 
meicinl lines. Strangers and non- 
members especially welcome. Consul- 
tation free. Y. M. C. A. Employment 


Lumber Co. 

Cutter. Apply Duluth 


rooms, 230 Pittsburgh ave, 

water paid 

rooms, 303 S. 6lst ave. w.; 

water paid 

rooms. 303 S. 6l8t ave. w.; 

water paid 

rooms. 1604 London road; 
heat and water 

rooms. 229 W. 6th St.; 
water pjild 16.00 

rooms, 1408>4 E. 2nd St.; 

hot water heat 30.00 

.$ 6.00 

.' 12.00 

* 13.00 


One Cent a W*ord Each Inaertlon. 
Xo Advertlaement Less Than 15 Centa. 





**^Y;'i^^^-S^«=!?vn?>\i**'***-;^****-r^:f7'^** — zj;^ 


PALESTI.NE LOI'GE NO. 79, A. T. » 4, 
M.— Regular meetings first Md third Mon- 
day eTcnln«9 of each month at 7:30 odock. 
N*xt menlng, May 1. 1916. Work— Begn- 
lar busiu-<8. Clement G. Townsecd. Vi. M.: 
James S. Mattescn, Sec 

lOMC LODGE .NO. 186. A, F. k A. M.— 
Regular meeting second and fourth MondaF 
fvcLings of lacli month at 7:30 Nert 
meeting, April 24, 1916. Work— R-cond de- 
gree. WillUm J. Works, W. M.: Bmr 
Porter, 8ee. 



Staled conToojttlons, seroiid und fourth 
Wednesday evfninja of each month at 7:30 
oVloek. .Ven meeting, sptclal, April 26, 
1914, at 4 p. m. Work— Royal Arrh de- 
r^rtpiiar mi-etlng at 7:30. Work— Regular huslness 

Royal Arrh degree. Stanley L. Mack, H P ; Al- 

Le Rlrhtaux. .Sec. 






We have some desirable rooiiis 
for light housekeeping or offices 
at 123 W. Superior st. and 220 W. 
Superior st.; rent from $8 to |15 
per month. 

South First Avenue East. 









Experienced girls to make mackl- 
naws, shirts, pants and overalls. 

Apply — 



616 West First Street. 


WANTED— Salesman in Duluth terri- 
tory to r(.-pr«'sent one of the best 
niaitufacturers of advertising special- 
lies in America. Write the Novelty 
Adverli.^iiig Co., Coshocton, Ohio. 

commeiilal wlrtkss, also touch type- 
writing; earn board while learning; 
write for fr<^e catalogue. American 
Telegraph College, Minneapolis. 

WANTED — Button's Business college, 
Moorhead. Minn., guarantees a posi- 
tion after three months at $60 to $100 
per month; pay tuition out of your 
salary; we pay railroad fare. 

**.Y *^y****** *** *t'';^******A^ * 

LEARN TO CUT and make your own 
waists and dresses. You can easily do 
it aft'-r taking the course In practical 
Instruction. Make clothes while learn- 
ing. Miss Gray's school, 3rd floor, Geo. 
A. (iray Co. Also all slz<s and styles 
of patterns cu t to mea s ure. 

WANTED — Thoroughly experienced 
jind willing second girl, between 25 
and 35 years old; family of two. 923 
E. .*^uperior st. 

One Cent a Word Kaeh Insertion. 
No Ailvertlaement LeHM Than 15 Cent*. 


WANt1-:D — An old-established firm de- 
sires the services of a cultured wom- 
an of good appearancf, with some col- 
lege education, for a high-class trav- 
eling position; personality main 
requisite. We furnish selected list 
of old customers and give weekly 
drawing account. Applicant must be 
at least 28 years old. We are making 
an especially attractive offer to teach- 
ers for summer work. George L. 
Shuman & Co., Dept. W. W., Chicago, 

WANTED— Federal school of commer- 
cial designing Is offering few more 
sptcial schohirshlps before May 1; as- 
sistant registrar will be In city for 
f<w days; If you are artistically In- 
••llneil and llki- to draw and wish to 
Increase your present income, address, 
giving age and where employed, V 141, 

WOMEN WANTED — Full time, salary 
$16, selling guaranteed hosiery to 
wearer; 25c an hour spare time; per- 
manent, experience unnecessary. 
Wearproof Hosl«ry, Norrlstown, Pa. 

ladles to travel, demonstrate and sell 
dealers; $26 to $50 per week; rail- 
road fare paid. Goodrich Drug com- 
pany. De pt. 360. Omaha, Neb. 

W.V.VTED — Persons to color art pic- 
tures at home, easy work; no experi- 
ence; good pay: sample free. Wheeler 
<"o., 337 Madison, Chh ago. 

WANTED — Women as government 
clerks. $70 month; Duluth examina- 
tions coming. Franklin Institute, Dept. 
645 .v.. Rochester. N. Y. 


taking the shine out. 
Cleaners, 181 B. Supe- 


L. GEORGE. Agent. 
Mel. 3; Grand 49. 

Dl'HTH COfNdL .VO. 6, R. k S. M.— 
Stated convocations, third Friday of each 
month at 7:30 o'<lock. Xoi meetioc. 
April 21, 1916. Work— Royal and Select tnl 

supv-reiirllent degree. Mayuaid W. Turner, T. 1. II.; 

Alfred Im Rlcheux, secretao'. 


Stated ronvc-ailoiis first Tuesday d eartj 
month at 7:;;t> oclork. .Next cotKlave. 
AprU 18, 1916. Drin at old armory, 
fharlfs H. Fugle, Com.; Newton H. Wilson, 


Modern 5-room flat, 1801 W. Superior 
St.; heat, water and janitor service 
furnished; rent only $25 per month. 

Some one or two 3 
ave. w. and 3rd st., 

-room flats 
for rent at 


301 Torrey Bldg. 

—FOR rent- 
No. 1926 W. 4th St., 6 rooms $18.00 

No. 10914 27th ave. w., 5 rooms. 17.00 


— 1922 W. Superior St. — 

One Cent a lPV'or4 Kaeh In»»rr<lon. 
Xo AdvrrtUement Leaa Than 15 Centa. 



A few desirable rooms now vacant nt 
special rates; well-heated and com- 
fortable apartments. Private tele- 
phone In every room. Dining room 'n 
In connection. 322 W. 2nd at. 

161-6 Lake ave. s.; hot and cold run- 
ning water in every room; steam 
heat and other modern conveniences; 
rates $2 per week and up. 

519 E. 

Superior st., 5 rooms; 
and electric light, $14. 



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 RENT — Whei>' renting 3 nicely 
furnished rooms, bedroom, dining room 
and kitchen. Including choice of gas 
or coal range, you would have to pay 
$26 to $38 per month. Why not buy a 
Kelly 3-room outfit for $69 and fur- 
nish vour own rooms. Pay for it 
monthly on our dignified credit plan 
and be money altead. F. S. Kelly 
Furniture Co., 17-19 W. Superior st. 


^ I WANTED— 500 Phltiy suits at once 

specialize In 
Orpheum Dry 
rior St. Mel. 


Orpht iim 
rlor St. 

-500 shiny suits at once. We 
in taking the shine out. 
Dry Cleaners, 131 E. Supe- 
Mel. 1168. 

WANTED — Girl for general house- 
work; one that goes home nights pre- 
ferred; easy place. 702 E. 4th st.; 
Grand 1426-D. 

WANTED— t;irl 
steady work. 
Garfield ave. 

to learn to weave; 

good wages. Apply 

Woolen Mills. 600 

WAXTET> — Customers whi> cannot af- 
ford to pay the large retail price on 
their piano. Talk to Glliuson and get 
your piano direct from the nuuiufac- 

W ANTI:D — Orderly and general utility 
man for small hospital: one who can 
run aiilo; $50 per month, board and 
room. N. D. Kean, M. D., Coleralne, 
Mi tin. 

WANTED — 15 rough carpf-nters, 46c 
per hour; 4 plpetUters. 45c per hour; 
1 machinist, 45<- per hour. Superior 
Plumbing Co., 503 Tower ave., Supe- 

WANTED — Middle-aged lady as house- 
keeper for two old people; good hotne. 
Mrs. T. J. Watt. 6415 Otsego st. e., 

WANTED — Young girl to assist with 
housework; small family; one who can 
go home nights. Apply 16 S. 17th 
ave. e. 

WANTED — Competent girl for general 
housework, where second girl Is kept. 
Mrs. E. A. Sllbersteln, 2328 E. 3rd st. 

WANTF:d — Young girl for light house- 
work In modern home; three In fam- 
ily. Call Mel. 2760. 

WANTED — Stenographer for wholesale 
house; must be »xperienced. Write 
P 161, H erald. 

WANTED — Strong competent girl for 
general housework; no children. 1616 
Jefferson st. 

WANTED — Girl for general house- 
work. 14 N. 19th ave. e. Mel. 6953. 

WANTED— Girl for general 
326 E. 2nd St., morning or 


WANTED — Good girl for general 
housework. 1016 E. 1st st. 

W A NT E D— < ; 1 rl for 
work. 6606 W. 8th 

general house- 

FOR RENT — 2 cleanly furnished rooms 
for light housekeeping; gas range, 
electric light, use of old phone; suit- 
able for 2 girls or married couple; 
$16 per month, 414 Ist ave. w. 






E. Ist St.; 7 rooms $3500 

W. 3rd St. ; 6 rooms $16.00 

Ist ave. w. ; 6 rooms $18.00 

Park ave.; 6 rooms $14.00 

W. 3rd St.; 5 rooms $20.00 


Main Floor, Torrey Building. 

Both Phones 166. 

FOR RENT— At 315 W. 4th St., 6 
rooms, bath, kitchenette and large 
wardrobes. Will rent to one party or 
divide and rent to two. Building en- 
tirely remodeled, as good as new; 
redecorated throughout; large, light 
airy rooms; 2 fireplaces. All con- 
veniences. Including neat. W. C. Sher- 
wood & Co. 118 Manhat tan bldg. 

FOR RENT- At 118 W. 4th st, front 5- 
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 — ^Modern 6 or 6-room flat; 
remodeled and redecorated through- 
out; corner house, light rooms, hot 
water heat, laundry, storeroom. 1828 
London road. 

FOR RENT— 308 E. 6th St.; modern 6- 
room heated flat; rent $33.60; posses- 
sion May 1. Call Seccomb Grocery 
Co., both phones. 

FOR RENT— May 1, 6-room heated flat, 
newly decorated throughout; flne lake 
view; all light rooms; $45. Mel. 2695; 
814 E. 1st St. 

FOR RENT — 4 rooms; clean and neat; 
924 Garfield ave; rent $10 per month; 
water free. Inquire Wlng"s office, 
Palladio bldg. 


evcrj- Thurwlay evening at 8 o'oKxk. .Ncrt 
meeting, April 13, 1916. Work — Rogultr 
husine;.-! and t»alioting. Burr Porter, sec- 

Eastern Star — Uegular meetings second and 
fourth Kriday evenings each month. Next 
meeting, Friday, April 14. 1916. at 730 
o'clock. Work— Regular business and t)al- 
Eva M. Dunbar. W. M ; EUa F. Gearbajt, Sec. 

FOR RENT — 6 large light rooms; gas. 
bath, and electric light; hardwood 
floors and finish; newly tinted. 624 
2nd ave. w. 

FOR RENT— 1 3-room 
ave., modern except 
orated; $35 a month. 

flat on Garfield 
heat, newly dec- 
Call 4348 Mel. 

White Shrine of Jeru-Nalem- Regular ineet- 
Ings nr»,t Saturday ivening of each month 
at 8 o'clock. Next meeting, regular, May 6. 
Initiation and balloting. (;ertrud: Bates, 
H. P.; Etta TnUranus. W. S. 

the Eastern Star — Meets at Went Duluth 
Masonic temple the first and third Tues- 
days of each month at 7:30 o'clock. Next 
meeting. AprU 18, 1916. BalloiUnc and 
social. Flora L. (lark, W. M. ; MUdied M. Ross. Sec. 

EICLIP LODGE NO. 198. A. F. k A. M, 
— Meets at West Dulutli, lerond and fourth 
Wednesdays of each month at 7 30 p. m. 
Next meeting. April 12. Work Fim d»> 
gree. H. W. Lauoers. Vi. M. ; A. 0ijo- 
leavy, secretary. 

Meets at West Duluth fl.itt and third 
Wedi;isdays of (a('i month at 7:oO p. m. 
Next meeting, April 19, 1916. Work— P. 
M. and M. E. M. degms. Roll call and 
refnsnmcnts. W. A. Pitti-nger, H. P. Dunleavy, See. 


M.— Meets first and third Mondays of each 
mouth at 8 o'clock at Masonic hall, Korty- 
tirtb avenue east and RoUnson street. Next 
meeting, 17, 1916. Regular biislness, 
Work— First degree. William A. Hicken. W. 
E. .Nelson, si-cretar)'. 4530 Cooke strett ea«>t. 

(k nrge 

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. $15.00 per 
month. W. C. Sherwood & Co., 118 
Manhattan bldg. 

FOR RENT — Large room, kitchenette, 
completelv furnished for Hght house- 
keeping; "furnace heat; electric lights, 
gas, bath, phone. 618 W. 3rd st. 

FOR RENT— 2 unfurnished rooms for 
light housekeeping: also room and 

board; all conveniences. 707 W. 2nd 

St. Mel. 3991. 

FOR RENT — 3 small furnished rooms 
for light housekeeping; gas range, hot 
water heat. 124 6th ave. w. 

FOR RENT — 2 unfurnished rooms; 
downstairs; suitable for housekeep- 
Ing. Grapd 829-A. ^ 

FOR RENT — 2 furnished rooms to man 
and wife; gas range; $6 per month. 
2001 W. 7th St. 

FOR RENT — 2 heated rooms at 
W. Superior St. $7.60 per month, 
quire room 204. 


FOR RENT — One furnished room; 
heated, bath and use of telephone. 
202 E. 3rd st. 

FOR RENT — Finest 7-rooiii modern flat 
in city; all outside rooms in Minne- 
sota flats. 118 E. 4th "♦. : -'nly $45 per 
month. Including hetU and Janitor 
service. Chas. P. Meyers. 611 Al- 
wor th bldg. 

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, 
building. Apply Anderson Drug 
2904 W. 3rd st. 


FOR RENT — 6-room flat; all conveni- 
ences; up to date. Call between 9 and 
12 morning s. Mel. 3272. 

FOR RENT— 1 3-room, 1 4-room and 
1 6-room flat on Garfield ave., In good 
condition. Call Mel. 4348. 

FOR RENT — Very desirable flat; large 
rooms; fireplace; modern. 1809 Jef- 
f erson et. 

FOR RENT — Modern 6-room flat; cen- 
tral; low rent to right party. Mel. 4885. 

FOR RENT — Talk to Glliuson if you 
want to rent or buy a good piano. 

FOR RENT — Five-room heated flat. 
1927 W. 3rd St.; Mel. 3358. 

FOR RENT — 6-room flat, modern. 202 
E 4th St. Call Grand 1906-A. 

FOR RENT — 6-room flat; remodeled. 
Grand 1651-X; 731 "VV. 1st st. 

FOR RENT — Elegant 5-room flat; 
very central. 608 W. 3rd st. 

FOR RENT — 4-room 
Point; call Lincoln 


1027 Park 

FOR RENT — 6-room 
lences. $14. 617 2nd 




S. A. Rhode. 1226 

flat; $13 per 
W. Ist St. 


TRINITY LODGE NO. 282. A. F. k A. M. 
—.Meets first and third Mondays at 8 o'clock 
In Woodmau hall. Twenty-first avenue west. 
Next meeting regular, AprU 17, 1916. Work 
—Second degree. E. H. Pfeifer. W. M., 
1918 West Third street; B. E. Wbetier, 
secretary. 2032 West Superior street. 

A. 0. U. W. ' 


Maccabee hall. 21 Lake avenue north, every 
Thursday at 8 p. m. Visiting members wel- 
come. E. A. Vogt, M. W. ; J. A. Luhaiisky, 
recorder; 0. J. Miinold. financier. 217 East 
Oriental degree April 27. 

Fifth street. 

A. 0. U. W.— DIXITH LODGE SO. 10— 
meets every second and founh 'Tueadaf 
nights at Aia ball. 221 "'est Superior 
street. -Next meeting. April 25. 1916, »t 

8 p. m. Manln E. Heller, M. W. ; K. «J. 

Footc, recorder; E. JT. Heller, fiiiancier. 509 Second ave- 
nue east. 


league, meets the flr^t and third Thurs- 
days in the month, at 8 o'clock, In the 
old Masonic, temple. Superior street and 
Second avenue east. 0. 8. Kencptoo, 
archon, WoMn building; U. A. Hall, col- 
East First street. 


f erred. 
G.; J. 

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 RENT — Small heated apartment 
In desirable location in East end; all 
conveniences; janitor service; $40 per 
month. N. J. Upham Co., 714 Provi- 
dence bldg^ 

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— Flat. 303 Oxford st. five 
rooms and bath; modern except heat; 
fireplace; garden: $20 per month. See 
William C. Sargent. Providence bldg. 


WANTED — Girl ft>r general housework. 
230 S. 29th ave. w. 

WANTED — Competent girl for general 
housework: three in family; best 
wages. 2330 E. 5th St.; Mel. 661. 

WANTED — Competent girl for general 
housework. Mrs. J. A. Watterworth. 
2932 E. Superior st. Mel. 7662. 

WANTED AT ONCE — Second cook. $56 
per month and board, but not room. 
Oliver cafe. H lbhing, Minn. 

WANTED — Good girl for general 
housework. Mrs. Lawrence, 2108 
Woodland ave. Mel. 1589. 

WANTED — Competent girl for general 
housework: four in family; good 
wages. 6421 (Jlenwood st. 

WANTED — tJirl to care for children 
and assist with housework. Call to- 
morrow. 880 E. 6th St. 

AV ANTED — Competent 
housework. 1431 E. 


for general 

WANTED — Girl for 
work. 1001 E. 2nd st. 

general house- 

"W'ANTED— Girl for 
Luke's hospital. 

general work. St. 

FOR RENT — Furnished room with 
kitchenette for light housekeeping. 
822 ^^\ 3rd St. 

FOR RENT — 3 furnished rooms for 
li.?h: housekeepln* downstairs. 126 
I9th ave. w. 

FOR RENT — Rooms for light house- 
keeping; all conveniences. 228 E. 1st 
St., upstairs. 

FOR RENT — Suite of 
smaller room, newly 
E. 2nd St. 

rooms and a 
decorated. 131 

WANTED— Girl to 
W^. Superior st. 

help In kitchen. 2631 

F<'R RENT — 3 furnished rooms, light 
and sunny; use of bath and telephone. 
Mel. 3380. 

WANTKlt —Railway mall clerks; com- 
mence $75 month; sample examina- 
tion <tuesti«>ns free. Franklin Insti- 
tute, Dept. 18C0. Rochester, N. Y. 

"WANTED— Earn $20 a wetk writing 
nanus and addresses; no canvassing; 
particnlars for stamp. G. C. Snilth, 
Little Rock, Ark. 

WANTED— Machinists and molders. 
No Inhor troubles. Apply Lake Shore 
Engine works. Martjuette. Mich. 

WANTED— First-class 
niaki-r: steady work, 
chop, 20 5th ave. w. 

pants and vest 
Morrison's tailor 

WANTED — At once. 2 first-class coat- 
makers, also a young bushelman. 322 
"W. Superior st. 

WANTED — Coatmakers. also trouser 
and vestmaker. Ilultgren & Bowden 
Co.. Wolvln bldg. 

VVA.NIED — Pressers 
good wages East 
926 E. Superior St. 

on ladles" clothes; 
End Dry Cleaners, 

WANTED — Scandinavian young girl 
to assist with housework, 132 W. 
6th St. 


SITUATION WANTEl>— A dependable 
young lady likes to work for a nice 
lady; do mending and take care of 
room; has experience in sewing; wants 
place where she can feel at home. 
Call 12 N. 28th ave. w. 

2617 E. 3rd 

Cook. W. 
St. Mel. 

N. Ryerson, 
1810. Grand 

WANTED— At once; 
farm. Address Box 

housekeeper on 
7, Deer River, 

WANTED— Good girl 
housework; 3 In family. 

for general 
1028 E. 2nd St. 

WANTED — 2 experienced girls to help 
on pants and vests. 26 Phoenix blk. 

WANTICD — Pressers on men's clothes. 
Apply East End Dry Cleaners. 926 E. 
Sup<rior st. 

WANTED — Boys; must be 16. Grand 
bowling alleys. 2nd ave. w. and Supe- 
rior St. 

WANTED — Pants and 
once. David Redeen. 


vest maker at 
tailor. Buhl. 

WANTED — Experienced waitress at 
City restaurant. 608 W. Superior et. 

WANTED — Girl between 17 and 20 
years. Call 1801 E. 6th after 7 p. m. 

WANTED — CJirl for 
work. 31 Kent road 

general house- 
Mel. 2555. 

WANTED — Scftndinavlan girl for gen- 
e ral housework. 2231 W^ 4th st. 

WANffED — Girl for general housework. 
No children. 412 N. 15th ave. e. 

WANTED — <;iri for general hotisework 
616 W. 3rd st. Frank MuclUa. 

WANTED— Girls at Somers' Employ- 
ment office. 13 E. Superior st. 

WANTED — Good girl for general 
housework. 927 E. 1st st. 

would like place In private family In 
West Duluth where services could be 
rendered to help pay for room and 
board; references furnished. Write 
X 136. Herald. 

S1TI:AT10N wanted— By competent 
woman past middle age, as house- 
keeper In small family, or to take 
care of furnished rooms: good plain 
cook. Write Z 167. Herald. 

graduate, position as lady's companion 
and secretary or children's governess; 
best of references given. Write H 
123. Herald. 

whole day. washing and ironing or 
cleaning by experienced woman. 
Please call or send card to 322 W. 
6th St. 

SITUATION WANTED— By young lady 
as bookkeeper; 3 years* experience. 
Call between 9:30 and 12 and 1 to 6:30 
p. m. Grand 1626-D; Mel. 2317. 

FOR RENT — Furnished rooms; all con- 
veniences; $1.76 per week. 323 8th 
ave. w. 

FOR RENT — Pleasant furnished front 
room; gentleman preferred. 709 E. 
1st St. 

FOR RENT — Furnished rooms, all 
convenltncea. 810 E. 2nd st. Call Mil. 

FOR RENT — 4-room flat and bath, 
all hardwood floors and finishing. 
106 N. 27th ave. w. All conveniences 
exc ept heat at $12.50 per month. 

FOR RENT — Attractive 6-room apart- 
ment; East end; wiiite enamel bath- 
room, electric light, gas range, fur- 
nace, laundry; $27. Mel. 1801. 

7-room flat, 715 W. 2nd st, heat and 
water furnished, $30. William C. Sar. 

gent. P rovidence bldg. 

FOR RENT — 6 rooms and large alcove, 
hot water heat; all modern conveni- 
ences. 6 W. 4th St. Call Louis Oreck. 
416 W. Superior -iit. 

iences; $17. 

-5-room flat. 
817 E. 6th St. 

all conven- 

FOR RENT — 1 4-room and 
flat. Apply 807 E. 6th st. 

1 6-room 

DlLlTH LODGE NO. 28. I. 0. 0. r.— 

Next meeting. Friday evening April 21, 
1916, at 8 odock. 221 West 8up<rlor 

third floor. Work — Second degree mill be con- 
Odd Fellows welcome. Charles F. Otili»ger. N. 

A. Braff. Rec. Sec. 

K. OF P. 

Meets every Tuesday. 7 '.30 P. m., rtxth 

floor, Temple building, Superior street and 

Second avenue eait. Next meellnK. April 

18. 1916. Work— First rank. W. H. 

C. C, care of Duluth Teleplwne company; B, 

M. of F., 205 Fir.<t National bank; R. A. 

or R. and S., bd^ Palladio building. 

FOR RENT — 4-room fiats, 1 
nlshed. 317 E. 6th st. 

E. 6th St. 

room, modern flat. 

E. 7th St. 

-Modern, 4-room flat. 

212 E. 3rd 


4-room heated 


is looking for a position as cabinet 
or sialrbuUder foreinan; have 10 
vears' experience as stalrbuUder and 
eight vears as cabinet maker; can 
read blue prints and draw details; 
will furnish reference. If interested 
write Y 119, Herald. 

SITUATION WANTED— Bright, ener- 
getic young man. age 19, wishes posi- 
tion as mechanical draftsman or sonic 
other position with chance for ad- 
vancement; good habits; references. 
Write H 96, Herald. 


the World, meets on first and third 
Friday nights of month, at Foresters' 
ball. Fourth avenue west ai;d first 
fJreet. J. U. Larkin. clerk, 312 Six- 
tieth avenue ea*t. Lakeside 23-K. 

0. 0. P.— Regular meetings first and third 
Tbursdaj-B cf each month. 8 p. m., 221 
West Superior street. .Next meeting Thurs- 
day titning, April 20. Regular business. 
Mrs. Hentl'tta Shaw, N. C.; LlUiac John- 
son, secRtarj-, Grand 2113-Y. 

erhood ef American Yeomen, ffi?ets everj 
Wi^dnfsdaj' evening at 8 o'clock sharp. In 
.Maceabee hall, 21 Lake avenue north. 
Herb'.'rt F. Hanks, foreman; J. J. Palmer, 

cori...,,u..uviit, office in Lis drug store. 2132 Wen Third 

ttreet, Melrose 3769; Ui>colD 511-Y. 

FOR RENT — 4-room flat ground floor; 
hardwood floors and finish; modern 
except heat; walking distance. Call 
Grand 2069-A. 

FOR RENT — Heated 7-room flat in 
Dacey apartments with water, heat 
and janitor service. Call Mel. or 
Grand 423. 

FOR RENT — Pleasant 6-room flat, 
main floor; modern except heat; nice 
yard; $26. 24 4th ave, e. Mel. 6643. 

modeled; very 
perlor st. $17 

FOR RENT — Furnished room, all con- 
veniences. 126 E. 6th St. Grand 1631-Y. 

furnished, heated 
St.: call Mel. 8061. 

FOR RENT— Light, 
room at 808 E. 8rd 

FOR RENT — Furnished room; 
614 Ist ave. w. Mel. 3886. 


FOR RENT — 2 furnished rooms, up- 
stairs. 320 21st ave. w. 

lences. 424 E. 7th 



all conven- 

FOR RENT— Large 

room. 727 E. 2nd st. 

furnished front 

WANTED— paid 
Watches r»palred. $1. 

for diamonds. 
6 S. 5th ave. w. 

WANTED — Young 
housework. 1603 

WA.NTED — Delivery boy for grocery 
atore. Write or phone Douglas 41. 

girl to assist 
E. 4th St. 


WANTED — Experienced 
2nd St. 

cook. 1306 £. 

woman, as dentist's or doctor's assis 
ant; experienced; good reference fur 
nlshed. T 129, Heiald. 


SITUATION WANTED — General light 
office work by a young lady; sten- 
ography and bookkeeping. Address 
T 137, Herald. 

steiiographer wishes a position; good 
penman. Inquire Mel. 3937; Lin. 6 09 - A. 

housekeeper for elderly lady or 
couple. Write R 164, Herald. 


nurse wishes position. Mel. 7046. 

Mrs. Aleda Hafverson. 

SITUATION WANTED— By experienced 
Stenographer. Call Cole 287-D. 

FOR RENT — Furnished 
London road. 




PRIVATE HOME before and during 
confinement; good care by experienced 
nurse; infarts tared for. Mrs. Finkle, 
213 W. 3rd st. Mel. 2464. 

PRIVATE HOME for women before and 
during confinement: expert care; In- 
fants cared for. laa Pearson, M. D., 
2 84 Harrison ave., St. Paul. 

MRS. K. THORSTENSON. nurse and 
midwife; private home. 1602 28th St., 
Wis. Ogden 861-X. 

4-room flats; newly re- 
central. 329-831 E. Su- 
and $19. Mel. 6613. 

1 block 

FOR RENT — 7 rooms; modern 
heat. 4312 Gllllat st.. Lakeside, 
below car line. Call Park 25 

FOR RENT— Five rooms, newly dec- 
orated; modern except heat; $22.50, 
water paid. 1111 E. 2nd st. 

FOR RENT— 3-room flat 219 E. 6th 
st • bath; $12 per month. William C. 
Sargent, Providence bldg. 

FOR RENT — Six-room 
newly built; heated; 
c ated. 631 W. 3rd st. 

private bath. 
Mork Bros. 

modern flat; 
centrally lo- 

631 W. 

1st at. 


FOR RENT — 6-room modern brick flat. 
607 E. 6th St. Call 702 7th ave. e. or 
Grand 1706- Y. 

FOR RENT — ^Lower 6-room flat; mod- 
ern except heat. 106 S. 27th ave. w. 
Mel. 1845. , 

years; sober and trustworthy; would 
like to work in a wholesale house 
where there would be chance for 
advancement; best of references. 
Write V 133, Herald. 



Forester hall. Fourth 
First street, seofmd and 
each month. Waj^ne E 

W. A. 

2206 — 


avenue west and 
fourth Tues«ia}-s of 
Rlcbirdson, con- 

able to speak English, Finnish and 
Swedish languages, wants some kind 
of light work, preferably in men s 
furnishing store. "21,"' 107 Lake ave. 
B., Metr opole bldg. 

able to speak, write and read Engllsli 
and Slovanish languages, wants some 
kind work, store or peddling, Metro- 
pole bld g., room 18, 107 Lake ave g. 

graduate wishes position as book- 
keeper or stenographer; general office 
or clerical work; willing to work for 
advancement. Write P 136, Herald. 

Rankin, cltrk, care Rankin Printing company. 

STE^VART NO. 50. 0. S. f ._ 

first and third Wedneisda)'! each 

8 p. m.. I'. 0. K. hall, ct«-ner 

awnue west and First stiett. Next 






meeting. April 19. 1916. D. i. 
Cameron, chief; John Gow. Sec; John Burnett. Fin See 
813 Torrey biiUding. '' 


That the Samaritan degree meets the tlrst 

and third Wednesdays, and the Beneficent 

degree the second and fourth Wednesdays of 

the month, at 12 East Superior street, 

theater building. W. B. Henderson. G. R.| 

Davis, scribe; F. A. NoWe, F. S., 201 First 

Bank building; Mrs. H. P. Lawson, la dy G. 8. 

I. 0. ft. 


John F. 

SITUATION WANTED — Young married 
man with ability as salesman or col- 
lector wishes engagement after April 
20; first class references and bonds 
furnished. Write 113, Herald. 

SITUATION WANTED— By chef, white 
man, married, 20 years experience in 
hotel and restaurant cooking, meats 
and pastry. R. C. Kelly, 307 iM st. 
n., Fargo, N. D. 

with considerable experience and 
good set of tools, would like work 
with good carpenter. R 175, Herald. 

WANTED — Position as cook, man and 
wife; washer and launder. General 
all-around repairman, in hotel or in- 
stitution. Write K 84, Herald. 

Su perior, _^ 

MRS. H. OLSON, graduate 

private hospital and home. 

68 th ave. w. Phonea Cole 173 
MRS. HANSON, graduate 

male complainta. 



329 N. 

; Cal. 270. 

midwife; fc- 
413 7th ave. e. Zen. 

Mrs. Ekstrom, graduate midwife. 1924 ^ 
W. 3rd St. Lin. IM-D; Mel, 7468. 


Duluth Floral Co., wholesale, retail, cut 
flowers. funeraJ daslffna. 121 W. 8ap. at 

FOR RENT — 4-room flat, all conveni- 
ences except heat. Inquire 608 W. 
2nd St. 

FOR RENT — Strictly modern, heated 
flat, 4 rooms and alcove. 227 11th 
ave. e. 

FOR RENT — Furnished «-room flat. Ap- 
ply 902 E. 8rd St., or call 862 either 

troR RENT — -Modern 6-room flat, new- 
ly decorated. 910 W. 4th st. Mel. 3511. 

6-room brick corner 

East end. Mel. 1481. 


FOR RENT — 6-room modern, heated 
flat. 814 2nd ave east. Mel. 4448. 

FOR RENT — Modern, 4-room flat, 
cept heat. Inquire 618 E. 2nd st. 


424 9tb ave. e. 

1, nice 6-room flat. 

SITUATION WANTED — Young man. 23 
years of age, desire* position as col- 
lector- experienced; can furnish refer- 
ences. Write H 146, Herald. 

man in drug store; desires to learn 
druggist business, with small salary. 
W rite H 138. Herald. 

chauffeur, age 20. used to heavy work, 
as truck driver or family chauffeur. 
Writ e Y 134, Herald. 

SITUATION WANTED — By gas engine 
man as repair man, or installing ma- 
rine work preferred. Address P 160, 




TIMBER and cut-over lands bought; 
mortgage loans made. John Q. A. 
Crosby. 806 Palladio bldg. 

FOR SALE — Several good timber 
claims, cheap. Northern Realty Co., 
627 Manhattan hldg. 

Order of Moose, meets every 
Moose hall. Kams-y stre«t and 
nue. H. J. White. 
FUty-second avenue west. 


M., meets the second and fourth 
of the month, at 8 p. m. sharp, at Mac- 
cabee hall. 21 Lake avenue north. Next 
meeting, April 24. Dance. H. H. Bart- 
'.ing, sachem; H. J. McGlnley. chief cf rec- 
ord, 307 Columbia building. 


No. 1200— Meetings are held every 
Wednesday evening at Owls' ball, 418 
West Superior street. sef<'nd floor, 
Jo.«epfa E. Feaks, sccrcUry. 302 EasI 
-Fifth slre<t. 

Duluth Central Lodg? .No. 450. -M. B. A., 
meets first and third Tuesdays at 418 
Wfft Superior street. Charles V. Hanson, 
sc-cirtary. 507 West Fifth str««t. Zenith 
phon? No. 2211Y Grand. 

Zenith Lotige No. 1015 meets the second 
and fourth Mondays of the moctb. at 8 
p. m.. at Rowlej- ball. 112 West First 
street, upstairs. E. A. Bof, «^c.-»l«iy 
and trcasun-r. 1331 East Seventh ^reet. 

the World, meets eveo' Thursday evening ■( 
8 o'cloik sharp, at Camels' Tk-mf.le half, 
12 East Siipertor street. Initiation Thurs- 
day, April 20. W. H, Koiikler, ruler, 
Grand 909-Y. .Martin Johnson, s.iretary, 
urarid 1588; Melrose. 3979; temple ball phoM, 

1 991-Y. ^ 

meet* ever\- Thursday evening. ^ p. m.. 
Armory, Thirteenth avenue eat:. Next 
meeting, April 20, G;wj;:' W. 
Stlle<! captain; William A. Brown, first il-.ut oant; 
John 'j Harrison, sei-ond li eutenant. 

1478, LOYAL 

Wedn sihy at 

Crntial avc- 

becretary. 201 North 


Duluth Lotlge .No. 155, B. 0. B., 
meets first and third Thursdays, Mouthiy, 
»t Woodman hall. Twtnty-first avenue west and First 
itnct. K. A. Franklin, secretary, 2005 West Superior 

Hwet . Lincoln 169-A. _^_ 

of Moose, meets every Tuesday at 8 clock. 
Moose haU, 224 Weat First lUect. Cvl 
fiobau, sccfttwy. 























Note to Germany Will Show 

Her Promises Not 



ATTACKS AFTER TAKING nm mi m mm km p 


Communication Is All Ready 

to Go Forward to 



German Willingness to Meet 

U. S. Half Way Not 
.. Acceptable. 

"Wjishlngton, April 17. — Announce- 
ment was made at the White House 
today that Pitsldent AVllson had prac- 
tunlly coni!>letcd consideration of thw 
forthconiing: comnninlcatlon to Ger- 
many and It was Indicated that It 
probably will go forward to lieilin late 
today or tomorrow. 

President \\'llf<»n, It was said, has 
been steadily engaged on the note for 
two days, lie did not g;o to church 
yesterday, but worked practically all 
day examlnlne evidence subinilted by 
the Slate Uepurtnient. 

W 111 ]*rraa I«i»ue. 

The document, officials said, will 

frcss the submarine issue to a decision, 
t was reiterated -that the Sussex case 
would form only a linli In the chain of 
evideiioo ihc L'nited States will present 
to fJerniany to show that her promises 
have not been fulfilled. 

The document was characterized by 
officials today as being; very positive 
In lone and ihey believe only a prompt 
acquiescence by Germany in the posi- 
tion taken by the United States can 
prevent a break In diplomatic rela- 

L'riofficjal <li.=ipat<he8 from Berlin In- 
dlcatluK that the German government 
Is ready to ni'-et the United States 
more than half way. It was said, will 
not change the course of the Ame rican 

(Continued on page 14, third column.) 


Two Aboard Russian Bark 
Imperator, Fired on With- 
out Warning. 

"Washington. April 17. — One of two 
Americans aboard the Russian bark 
Imperator, from Gulfport, Miss., for 
Marseilles, France, was wounded when 
the vessel was fired upon with- 
out warning by an Austrian submarine 
off the Culumbrede Islands, according 
to official advices to the state depart- 
ment today. 

The American Injured was Oustav 
Olson, whose father is bandmaster at' 

Said to Have Gained Some 

Ground in Douaumont 


German Infantry Also Held 

in Check for 


New Movement'of Impor- 
tance Is Apparently in 


Remains Said to Have Been 
Exhumed at San Fran- 
cisco Bjora. 

Rumor Says Villa Was Re- 
cently Seen in That 


Col. Samuel Reber of the aviation 
corps of the army is the center of sen- 
sational charges made In congress by 
Senator Robinson of Arkansas. Robin- 
son has demanded an Investigation of 
the service on the ground that It Is 
"contemptibly Inefficient" and that Col. 
Reber Is concealing the facts from his 


Red River at Grand Forks 

Believed Near Its 

Highest Point. 

Grand Forks, N. D., April 17.— (Spe- 
ial to The Herald.)— Indications to- 
Olson, whose father is bandmaster at j . .j^-^ ^j^^ j^^a river flood at this 

Fort Warren, Boston. The other Amerl- °«y ""^^ ^"**^ '", ,^ ^^^. ,„ „ „-_.. 
can who was aboard was Aner Swenns-! point will reach Its crest in a very 

son, whose brother is foreman of a 
Minneapolis furniture factory. 

The state department's information veryVmall and "this morning the'water 
came from the American consul at Bar- ^„ •' , ouite reached the thlrty-slx 
celona. Spain. He said the ship was , . j^ ^he North end of East 

flred upon without warning on April | \"*j^. Forks Minn., is badly flooded 
11. Three shots were tired, one taking |''*"r ' "' • 
effect. The vessel was set afire by the niiiii> 

London, April 17.— After temporarily 
assuming the aggressive In the Verdun 
battle, launching attacks in the Douau- 
moht-Vaux region, which are declared 
to have gained them some ground, the 
French yesterday and last night held 
their Infantry In check. Neither was 

I there any move by the German infantry 
arm, according to this afternoon's Paris 

j bulletin. 

1 Apparently a new movement of some 
Importance is preparing west of the 
Meuse. Heavy fiombardment of the 
French positions in the Avocourt re- 
gion and along the line for some dls- 
tence northeast. Including the Dead 
Man's hill sector, has been mentioned 

son''h;Vremrnded"Vn^;rv^Ugatlon of in several recent °f"^»«; «*«^^.";;"^^^ 

, "--' '•■ '- by the French war office and similar 
artillery activity Is again recorded to- 

Airmen ArU\e. 

French airmen are showing great 
activity In bombarding positions back 
of the German lines, attacking railroad 
stations and factories. The French 
war office also reports that "a vessel 
of the enemy" was struck In the North 
sea by bombs dropped from a French 
armed aeroplane. 

There have been recent raids by the 
French airmen north of Salonikl, Bul- 
garian forces at Stramltsa station be- 
ing bombarded by one squadron and 
G^-rman positions at Bogdantze by an- 

German aviation feats reported to- 
day Include the bringing down of two 
hostile aeroplanes, one of which fell 
victim to First Lieut. Barthold, an- 
other German airman who Is piling up 
a record, this being the fifth maahlne 
he has forced to earth. 

On the eastern front there are ap- 
parently no notable operat'ons in prog- 

French Statement. 

Paris, April 17. — French positions In 
Avocouit wood and to the front from 
Dead Man's hill to Cumieres were bom- 
barded yesterday. There were no In- 
fantry attcaks, the official report of 
the afternoon says. 

To the east of the Meuse the night 
was calm except for artillery activity 
at Haudremont wood. 


This is the city of Parral, where the clash between Carranza soldiers 
place, now the venttr of interest in the Mexican affair. 

and ISO United States soldiers took 

Considerable Damage Re- 
ported Around East Grand 
Forks, Minn. 

sliort time, probably tonight or to- 
morrow. The rise over Sunday was 

submarine. Olson was reported to bo 
In a hospital at Barcelona, suffering 
from .«hrapnel wounds. 


Washington, April 17. — After a con- 
ference today with Secretary Baker, 
Senator Kern of Indiana said the pros- 
pects of appointment of Meredith Nich- 
olson, the Indiana author, as assistant 
secretary of war, were very doubtful. 
Secretary Baker has not reached a final 

manv liouses being entirely surround- 
ed. ' Yesterday two streets were cut 
off by water !n the South end. Red 
lake "and Red river have formed sec- 
ond Juncture flooding the chief street 
of Minnesota Point. ^ ^ . 

So far business houses of Grand 
Forks have not been damaged to any 
extent there being out little water In 
the basement. The big rise at Crook- 
ston Is not expected to make any ma- 
terial difference In the river here, ex- 
cept probably to retard the decline for 

a short time. 


Railroad Brl^Ke ITnuafe. 

Cro okston. Minn.. April 17.— (Special 

(Continued on page 14, fourth column.) 


i » ' i 

Lose Lives Trying to Take 

Wood From Red Lake 


Crookston, Mlrfn., April 17.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — August J. Wenttel, a 
wealthy farmer living near Fischer. 
Minn., aged 37, was browned in the 
Red Lake rlrer thlfe morning together 
with his son, Paul, ja^e 13. 

They were atteTt^»ii= g to save some 
wood when the boy <*ell in and the 

father drowned fn and effort to sate 
him. The bodies were recovered. 
Wentzel's wife and sevfen other chil- 
dren survive. 


Washington, April 17. — Tha nomina- 
tlon of Louis D. Brandels to the su- 
preme court was considered again to- 
day bv the senate judiciary commit- 
tee without action. Another meeting 
will be held Wednesday. The contest 
is very close and there are indications 
that the nomination may be reported 
to the senate without recommendation, 
leaving the next stejC* in the fight for 
the senate itself. 


Ship Purchased FroM Dateh Arrive". 
New York. April 17. — The Ecuador, 
one of the three new steamships pur- 
chased by the Pacific Mall Steamship 
line from Amsterdam owners, arrived 
here today from Amsterdam. Before 
her departure she was given a pro- 
visional American registry by the 
American consul there. The Ecuador 
will be placed in service between New 
York and San Francisco 


Secretary of National Edu- 
cation Association for 
Many Years. 

Winona, Minn., April 17.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Dr. Irwin Shepard. well 
known educator, secretary of t|ie Na- 
tional Education association froin 1893 
to ltl2, died this morning of heart 
trouble after an Illness of two weeks. 
Dr. Shephard was born at Bkaneateles, 
N. Y., In 1834. He entered educational 
wt^rk as superintendent of schools at 
Charles City. Iowa, and then came to 
Winona, where, after being superin- 
tendent of the city schools, he was In 
1879 appointed president of the Wi- 
nona Normal school, holding this posi- 
tion for rineteen years, until the grow- 
ing work of the National Education 
association necessitated his resigning 
this presidency to give his entire time 
to the work of the educational as* 
soclatlon as its secretary. In 1912 he 
became secretary of the Bureau of 
Societies and Conventions of the Pan- 
ama Pacific exposition. For the past 
two years he has led" a retired life. 

frenchTviators drop 


Paris, April 17. — Raids by two French 
Aerial squadrons stationed on the Sa- 
lonikl front are reported In a Havas 
dispatch from Athens. One squadron 
dropped bombs yesterday morning on 
Bulgarian forces assembled at Strum- 
Itsa station. The other attack was 
made on German positions at Bog- 

I dantze. Both squadrons returned un- 

1 damaged. 


Mexican Government at 
Juarez Still Lacks Con- 
firmation of Death. 

Fight at Parral Cause 
Much Comment at 


Report From Mexico City 

Says That Body is 

Still Buried. 



Enormous Scale of German Preparations and Ex- 
ecution of Attacks Without Precedent 
in Battles of the World. 

: London. ApMl U.-The nu,,. g.gon- | j-t ^-V'irf.Vt. A"/ "^dSn'c'.m'i'a'JfS 
tie conflict in the histnry i-f the world. I ^"** cnaracier yn 

'the battle of Verdun, has entered upon 
Its ninth week. It Is in many respects 

without precedent. The enormous 
scale of the Orman preparations and 
ex»'Cutlon of the attack and the sus- 
tained ferocity of fighting mark the 
battle as one of the greatest efforts 
of the war. 

Verdun has been rated as one of 
the strongest fortresses of Europe, the 
cornerstone of the French defenses 
against Oermany. The evolution of 
military tactl< s during the war, how- 
ever, and particularly the employment 
fcy the (Jermans of long range bowltz- 
irs capable of reducing the great- 

Lilt- uiini<i»-v^i v» »...-. • - -- 

1 as compared with the earl er concep 
j tions of what such a struggle might be. 
I Rcllanee on Trenchea. 

Chief reliance for resistance by the 
' French was placed on an elaborate 
! svstem of trenches. In no previous 
I battle were the losses so high as 
' those which have been fstlmated In 
th'> fighting around Verdun. These 
estimates, however, cannot be re- 
garded as conclusive evidence, for 
neither r;»-rriany nor France has an- 
nounced Its own casualties. However, 
if estimates are approximately cor- 
rect, nearly 400,600 men have been 
eliminated as fighting units. 

The ground occupied by the Ger- 
mans after flfty-Hix days of offensive 
operations mig ht be ro ugh ly calc u- 

~(CoDtlnued on pare 14, third column.) 

El Paso, Tex., April 17. — Confirma- 
tion of Mexican reports that Francisco 
Villa's body had been exhumed at San 
Francisco Borja and was being brought 
to Chihuahua, was still lacking at the 
headquarters of the de facto govern- 
ment at Juarer today. The Mexican 
telegraph lines lay silent throughout 
the early hours. Not a message re- 
garding Villa was received at the 
Juarez headquarters during the night. 

"I still feel reasonably certain that 

the messages received Sunday over the 
Mexican land lines that Villa's body 
had been found is correct," said Andres 
Garcia, Mexican consul here today, "I 
shall make every effort to have the 
body brought to Juarez where scores 
of Americans who knew him may 
make an identification that will be 
completely satisfactory to .the Ameri- 
can people. AVe should have some of- 
ficial information about the Villa re- 
ports today." 

De facto government officials were 
not able to give any Information re- 

(Contlnued on page 14, fourth column.) 


Believed to Be That of 

Charles Kock, Chicago 


Milwaukee, Wis., April 17. — Doubled 
up with heavy guy wire which was 
wound around the legs and shoulders, 
the hands held In leash and pinioned to 
the body by a ciuKar wire and heavy 
cord and tied so that the victim was 
absolutely helpless, the body of a man 
supposed to have been murdered was 
found today floating in the Milwaukee 
river at the State street bridge. 

From a bankbook found In the 
clothes of the man, It Is believed that 
he is Charles Kock. an expressman of 
Chicago. The bankbook showed a 
small deposit and Is the only clew upon 
which the police w'lll have to work, 
with the exception of a business card 
of Peter J. Slebold, 1854 North Hal- 
sted street, Chicago. 

It Is believed the body had been In 
the river two months. 

"Washington, April 17. — As the hour» 
pass without confirmation of the storjr 
of the finding of the body of I'.anctsco 
Villa, Washington grows more doubt- 

Villa's body m'as to have reached 
Chihuahua City by special train som^ 
time last night, but American Consul 
Letcher has not even forwarded tho 
tumors as to Villa's death, which must 
be circulating there. 

Secretary Baker today received a- 
dispatch from Naco saying that Cen. 
Villa was last seen heading in the ,ilr 
rectlon of the place where reports y,-g. 
terday said he was burled. The dis- 
patch was taken by w-ar department 
officials to mean that the reports of 
Villa's death might be true. The dis- 
patch was Immediately sent to Presi- 
dent Wilson. , ... 

The Mexican embassy here had n<y 
additional information. Its last report 
from Consul Garcia at El Paso said hd 
was seeking confirmation. 

State and war d-'Partment official* 
refused to comment today ow Gen. Per- 
shing's report of the Parral fight, 
which Is much different from the ver- 
sion transmitted by Gen. Carranza to 
support his suggestion that Amerlcaii 
troops be withdrawn. The American 
report shows 'that Carranza troops not 
only joined in the attack upon the llttl* 
detachment of American^, but followed 
them several miles as they withdrew to 

(Continued on page 14. fifth column. > 

vessels are sunk 

Norwegian Boat Sunk By 

Gunfire; English Boat 

Was Unarmed. 

London, April 17.— The sinking of » 
neutral ship and a British steamshli> 
was reported by Lloyds today. The 
Norwegian ship Glendoon was sunk hy 
gunfire The lost British steam.«hli> 
was the Harrovian, which was un- 


Attempt to Break Up Gath- 
ering at Athens Followed 
By Trouble. 

The Glendoon, which was sailing 
from Iquique, Chile, for Calais, wa« 
built in 1894 and was owned In ^'hrls- 
tlania. Her gross tonnage was 1,918. 

The Harrovian sailed from New York 
April 2 for Havre. She was a compara- 
tively new vessel, having been built 
In 1914 for a London company. She 
was 385 feet long and 4,309 ton» 


Federal Trade Commission 

to Be Asked to Control 


Yucatan Farmers Ask Some 
One to Oversee Sale * 
of Crop. 

Washington, April 17. — Senator Rana- 
dell, chairman of the committee In- 
vestigating an alleged monopoly to 
control the output of sisal, announced 
toda^ that the Federal trade commis- 
sion would be asked to superintend 
disposal of the 126.000 bales now in 
Yucatan in order to Insure a sufficient 
. . ^ , . supply of binder twine for the Amerl- 

Athens, April 17, via Paris.— An at-' ^jj. harvests, 
tempt to break up a meeting held by q>j,e commission representing Yuca- 
adherents of Former Premier \enizelos 1 ^^^^ farmers asked the senate commit- 
■ended In riotous demonstrations, i ^^^ ^^ oversee the sale of the crop but 
Speakers Were greeted- with cries of ; ^j does .not come within the province 
. ... ..__ ._-..,_•_„.. -„., "Long- pf n legislative body. X'halrman Davles 

"Down with the traitors" and 
live the king." Efforts were made to 
eject the disturbers. The police cleared 
the hall amid great disorder. 

Several Shots Fired. 

London, April 17.— Renter's Athens 
correspondent says that several shots 
were flred In the riot which resulted 
from the campaign meeting of the 
Venlzelos party yesterday, and that 
many followers of the former premier 
were arrested. 

of the Federal commission has in- 
formed Senator Ransdell that it has 
the machinery to proceed with the dis- 
tribution and will send two men to 
Yucatan. Senator Ransdell will Intro- 
duce a resolution to put the trade 
commission in charge. 

Plan Satiafaetory. 
W. B. Spencer, counsel for the Tuca. 
tan commission, a nnounced that the 

(Continued on page 14, fourth column.> 




-•— • 


WJL I »- 




April 17. 19X6. 


Trout Streams Are High, 
Banks Muddy and Wa- 
ter Cold. 

Pulnfh anglers wJio yesterday In- 
vaded the brook trout preserves of the 
country adjacent to Duluth returned 
last evening footsore and weary from 
their day's experience. Kain that be- 
gan fHlIiiijr In the early mornlnR kept 
many would-b.* fishermen at home, hut 
oeveiHl were bold enough to brave the 
elements and today they delight in 

relating their experiences. 

Among those who went out into the 
wild yesterday were Willard B«Clc. 
Maxwell Harlan and Dave Cone. They 
made a trip to French river In *n au- 
tomobile, where they expected to en- 
Joy good fishing. When they reached 
the district they encountered nothing 
but mud. slush and snow. The rlyep 
was extremely hlgrh and was running 
wild, the water being muddy and Icy 
cold. , ... ,, 

"Never had such a time In my lire, 
said Mr Cone this morning. In telling 
of the trip. "Say. boy. those roada ar^ 
Ju8t one sea of mud and In the woods 
the .snow is four feet In depth In many 
place.*. Our automobile got stuck a 
number of times and when we did get 
It going It would slip and slide all 
over the greased highway. We met 
only a few fishermen and they were 
Just as disgusted as the members of 
our party. In my opinion there will 
be no conditions fit for good fishing 
for many day s." 


Newt Randall, well known Duluth 
young man. who Is playing an outfield 
position for the Oakland dub of the 
Pacific Coast league, has suffered an 
Injury to his knee that may keep him 
out of the game for some time, ac- 
cording to a newspaper atory iM»b- 


VV KATHEIt- Falr tonight; Tuesday partly cloudy; unsettled. 






FA'crythins for boys-Every- /j0 
thing priced reasonably. We ./ 
solicit the privilege of show- \ 
ing our fine Spring line. :r' 






Ushed In .San Francisco last Saturday. 
For several seasons Randall performed 
In the outer gardens for the Milwau- 
kee tlub of the American associa- 
tion and previous to that was a m<'»7^- 
ber of the Boston Nationals and in« 
Chicago Cubs. 

Lane, an outfielder who last sea.son- 
played with the St. Boniface team In 
the Northern league. Is also a mem- 
ber of the Oakland team and. accord- 
ing to reports from 'Frisco, Is making 
an excellent sh owing. 


Two Plants Not Able to 

Start Because of Water 


CloQuet. Minn.. April 17.— (Special to 
The Herald — Because of high water In 
St. Louis river the Johnson-Wentworth 
company sawmill and the water power 
mill of the CloQuet Lumber company 
could not start up this morning. The 
big mlir of the Cloquet Lumber com- 
pany, which was to have started the sea- 
son's cut today, was obliged to wait. 

The river began to rtse Saturday 
night and all day yesterday citizens 
and oflTicUls of the several cornpanles 
werb much alarmed. Late Sunday tne 
rlne of water had abated and It is 
thought that unless a drive of logs 
break loose the danger is past. 
River Rise* R«»Mly. 

The river has been partially- open 
for some time, but Saturday, due to 
the great amount of snow and the 
thick Ice. It started to rise and all that 
day and night It rose at the rate of 
four Inches an hour. Floatmg blocks 
of Ice and logs made the pressure on 
the dams all the worse since they 
Jammed In the gates and backed up 
the water. The pond containing the 
logs at the Johnaou-Wentworth Lum- 
ber mill broke loose and the logs went 
on down to the paper mill dam, where 
they jammed, and the officials of tne 
mill with a crew of men were at work 
all night getting the logs through and 
blasting tiie Ice to release the pressure 
on the dam. In several places the wa- 
ter rose to the level of the lumber 
yards and In some places even ran un- 
der and around the piles. 

On Dunlap Island the road approacli- 
ing the bridge spanning the «"*»" 
channel was submerged and the water 
completely surrounded some^ ° ,.,„„! 
residences, backing up on the Island 
for a distance of 200 feet. The flood 
reached the steel girders on the D. & 
N. E. railroad bridge and would hard- 
ly permit the passage of a Bmall loK 
underneath. All the gates of dams 
were kept open to allow the water to 
go through and crews of men were 
continually at work to keep the gates 
clear Over a mile of track was 
wathed out on the Great Northern 
Truck above here and the Grand F orks 
trulJi was forced to go over the D. M. 
A N Crowds of people watched the 
flood during the day. the current was 
terrlflr and furnished many sights well 
worth seeing. 


Wesseli Succeeds Grim- 
stiawj'CaUti Deputy in Du- 
luth, Vice Mallory. 




$1 on 

$1 Weekly 

No Extra 


Vou// Do Better at Kelly s 

% Winning Points 

that helped the Hoosier Kitchen Cabinet 
win the Gold Medal at the Panama-Pacific 
Exposition, San Francisco. Come tomor- 
row and see them demonstrated at the 





Come and see what thousands of people saw at the great San Fran- 
cisco Fair last year, what dozens of women saw Friday and Saturday at 
our store. 

Learn why so many folks you know have paid us $1 in tlie past two days and 
ordered the Hoosier delivered to their homes. These neighbors will have many hours 
to spare when most women still are plodding 'round their kitchens preparing meals or 
putting away supplies and tidying up. 

Hoosier has places for 400 articles all handily arranged at your fingers' ends. But 
don't think it is merely a "shelf-room" cabinet. The Hoosier is really an "automatic 
servant." It has 40 features that aid you in cooking and save you time and labor. 

Its perfect construction 
surpasses all other cabi- 
nets made: 


Hoosler's Shaker Flour 
Siftt'r niakos flour fluffy and 
light. Works faster than ro- 
tary sifter. Avoids grit or 
broken wire. Can't wear 


HooslcrS Revolving Spio© 
C'a.<4tor,4 puis the .spices you 
need at your finger tips. No 
clanger of knocking over any 
or spilling them. 


IIooKler's Double - Acting 
Sugar Bin Is the only sugar 
bin from which sugar can be 
taken with equal ease from 
top or bottom; has three 
times the capacity of most 

Thm Famous Roll Door 

"Hoosier Beauty** 

Hoo«*l«*r<» are made with 
Hinge doors or full view Roil 
doors above the base. The 
Hinge doors have remarkably 
convenient utensil trays. The 
Roll doors are open — no 
pockets or cubby-holes. The 
price haa only 50c difference. 

RememhQr^ there are Hoosiers for farm§, camps, apartments, big 
kitchens, little ones, for window spaces and the center of big kitchens. 
No further need for old-fashioned, built'in, uncleanable cupboards. 

U you think that you can't spare the time to come, then you confess that you 
need a Hoosier badly, because it will give you so many spare hours for a lifetime. 

Come see this Gold Medal demonsiration tomorrow. Get out low prices and 
money-back offer. And please bring some friend with you. 

First Change in Seventeen 

Years; Only Two 



Will Probably Be Nominated 

By Republicans, Says 


Nfw Yerlc Duluth Cincinnati Washington, D. C 

Mlnnsot* has a new United States 
marshal for the first time In seventeen 
yeara and Duluth has a now deputy 
for the first time in fifteen years. The 
former Is Joseph A. "VTesBel of Crook- 
ston, who succeeded William H. Grlrn- 
shaw on Saturday, and Duluth's new 
deputy l9 J. Scott Cash, who succeeds 
George J. Mallory. 

Saturday was .moving day In the 
marshal's office In Minneapolis, the 
change of the entire staff with the ex- 
ception of tw6 places taking place 
then. Mr. Wessf^l's bond was approved 
by Judge Wilbur P. Booth and filed 
with the clerk Mt court and Mr. Wessel 
took the oath of office. He took 
charge of the term of United States 
court being held at Minneapolis today. 

The two exoeptlons to changes In 
the staff «r« in the. reappointment of 
Stephen J. Picha, chief deputy In St. 
Paul, and C. vW. Smith of St. Paul. 
These men are in charge of the books 

Duluth Well Advertised in 

East; Paris Still Fashion 



and records, and as, their positions are 
conaider»»d competitive and are ap- 
proved by the attorney-general of the 
United States, the holders being taken 
from the eligible list of civil service 
employes, no change was made. The 
positions are regarded as very im- 
portant, for the office Is now the dis- 
bursing office of tlie entire department 
of Justice for the district of Minne- 
sota, expending -more than 1160,000 a 

The retiring marshal, Mr. Grimshaw, 
who haa held the office for seventeen 
years, was presented with a Winches- 
ter automatic hammerless shotgun and 
a rawhide case jby his deputies as a 
token of tUetr esteem. Mr. Grimshaw 
has often reniaT4t<»d that he would bag 
as many maUard ducks after retiring 
from office a* before, and his deputies 
thought they would help hUn make 
good the assertion. 

The other (deputies named by Mar- 
shall Wessel are follows: Frank W. 
Tufts of Long, Prairie; A. H. Jester of 
Bemiiljl, vice O. B. Buckman, resigned; 
John Ryan of Mmreapolls, vice Charles 
Klttelson, resigned, and Joseph Buis- 
aon of Wabasha, v;ipe W. W. Rich, re- 


Autoists Are Urged to Use 
Care on Miller Trunk 

Roosevelt, in all probability, will b* 
nominated for the presidency at the 
Republican convention in Chicago next 
June; biisiness conditions in the East 
are in fine shape; Paris Is still the 
fashion center of the wofld. despite 
the European war, and Duluth is loom, 
ing up as the great metropolis of the 

This is the message brought home by 
J. M. Gidding. president of J. M. Gid- 
ding & Co., who returned to Duluth 
this morning after spending the win- 
ter in New York. 

Mr. Gidding Is most optimistic, be- 
lieving that business conditions are 
In excellent shape and that they augur 
well for the future. Business has 
I been constantly on the Increase^ he 
' said, with the coming months loom- 
! Ing up even brighter than those of 

the last half year. 
I "Although we had an unusually bad 
spell of weather during March," said 
Mr. Gidding, when interviewed by The 
Herald this morning, "business has 
been exceptionally good. Every line 
of endeavor Is working to its capac- 
ity in the East and with the opening 
up of warm weather throughout the 
country, big business is looking for a 
record-breaking year." 

loaftortlng Kot Stopped. 
"With regard to importations from 
Europe, Mr. Gidding said that his com. 
pany has had very little trouble in 
obtaining goods. Delays have been ex- 
perienced on numerous occasions, one 
shipment relayed from Paris to 
Switzerland and then to New York 
from Italy, requiring more than three 
months in arriving at the Eastern port. 
"Paris is still the fashion center of 
the world, notwithstanding reports to 
the contrary," continued Mr. Gidding. 
"The things that fastidious women 
wear still emanate from the French 
capital and that city Is as strong 
now as it has ever been In making 
the fashions for the feminine sex. The 
well known designers, Callot, Paquln, 
Doucet, Lanvln and Cherult, are out- 
doing themselves In keeping up the 
prestige of Paris, having settled down 
to the conditions resulting from the 
war, which they consider as Inevitable 
in the course of events. Mme. 
Georgette, our representative in Paris, 
is niaking trips across the water five 
or six times a year, having no fear 
whatever from submarine attacks. 

"Although I am no politician, I feel 
that opinion In the East favors Roose- 
velt as the Republican candidate. I 
have heard such expressions at many 
dinner and seml-publlc functions, 
where politics naturally are dis- 
cussed. The Republicans are divided 
over a logical candidate, all because 
opinions differ concerning Hughes. 
Root and Cummins and 1 will not be 
surprised if Roosevelt is nominated at 
Chicago next June. 

"Duluth is certainly making its 
mark It is being well advertised and 
business jnen In the East are learning 
more and more about our city. Coming 
Into the city this morning I could see 
business at its height in the railroad 
yards and that is the best sign of good 
times anywhere. I am glad to get 
back, especially on such a nice spring 
day, after experiencing rain, snow and 
X cold In New York for the last month." 



Cm>Ht Drm^foft Womm ^T^ «Md Girk 
Superior Street at First A ve. West 


M J'hafl J$ /few In fashm 

For Easier— Post Lenten affairs— Receptions— Dinners- 
Dances— Debutante affairs— Theater parties— Musical 
Entertainments and other Forma! or Informal affairs. 

Tailleur Suits 

Injtwo and three-piece effects. 


Because of the heavy rains during 
the last two days, automobile owners 
of Duluth are warned against driving 
over the Miller Trunk road. 

E. J. Flliatrault of the Mutual com- 
pany, who returned yesterday after- 
noon from a range trip, said this mom- 
'ng that there are several washouts, 
and that unless drivers are careful, 
serious accidents may result. The 
ditches, he said, are not large enough 
to carry off the wafer, and the culverts 
are practically covered In several 

Persons taking this road to the range 
during the next few days should drive 
carefully. Is his warnln». 

■ ■ . ♦■ ' 

SternrrwoB Fllra for ReKoailNJitlon. 

Si Paul. Minn., April 17. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Halvor Stoenerson. con- 

?:re8sman from the Ninth district, filed 
or renomlnatlon today in the office of 
the secretary of state. 

Letters Are Sent to Labor 

Unions and Commercial 

Club Committee. 




Tilt FaaM* Orta«}i« Stv, i« Hir Gnatnt Phsts- 
pUy tatf;Hi. 


A Stiry •( TbriiliM ■•■««»,' S»srkllii| Utmtl, U- 
tiiiM SItiattM*. wi •« fiM«iM ivprim \n a Start! • 

iRf CIlMSX. I 


Mr. aM Hn. Sitetv Draw U Aaatkar Laaflk-BlaklM 

0M.ta4 ttfm *t - 


Duluth firemen today sent letters to 
the municipal committee of the Com- 
mercial club and to every labor union 
in the city in behalf of the initiative 
petition for the double platoon system 
filed a few days ago. 

One of the letters was sent to 
George W. Morgan, chairman of the 
municipal committee of the Commer- 
cial club, asking that the firemen 
might be given a hearing so that both 
sides of the question might be placed 
before the business men. The letter 
stated that the firemen were ready to 
show the true conditions of employ- 
ment here and elsewhere. 

The other letters were mailed to 
various labor unions In the city, sum- 
marizing the firemen's efforts for re- 
lief and asking for each union to 
appoint a representative to co-operate 
with the double platoon committee of 
the firemen. The Trades assembly has 
appointed three members — A. G. Cat- 
lin. typographical union: W. R. Thomp- 
son, horseshoers* union, and Fred 
Bernard, bartenders' union — to co- 
operate with the firemen's committee. 


Both the firemen's and the "dry" 
petitions contain a sufficient number 
of signatures. 

This announcement was made at 
noon today by City Clerk Borgen, who 
said that he will file certificates of 
sufficiency to both petitions and sub- 
mit them to the commissioners at the 
council meeting this afternoon. Indica- 
tions are that the measures will go to 
a vote at the primaries on June 19. 

Clerk Borgen and his assistants did 
not check all the names on the peti- 
tions as they found a sufficient num- 
ber when but half through in each in- 
stance. According to the charter, the 
clerk must file a certificate of suf- 
ficiency, merely stating that the peti- 
tions contain the required 20 per cent 
of the total vote cast at the last reg- 
i ular election. A year ago 13,223 votes 
I were cast, so that an initiative meas- 
! ure must contain at least 2,644 names 
! to be legal. 

I The firemen ask for the establishing 
of a double platoon system on Jan. 1, 
I 1917, while the "dry" petition asks 
; for an ordinance abolishing all the 
I saloons of the city after July 1, 1917. 

i "S**" Nr«d Kot Stop. 

I Madison, Wis., April 17.— The rail- 
road commission today dismissed the 
I application of Eric Lundqulst to com- 
I pel the "Soo" road to stop train No. 17, 
a limited between Chicago and Duluth. 



New Gowns 

In Individual and Exclusive Designs from the 
Leading Couturiers of Paris 



Wraps an^ Coats 



Amethyst, Violet, Purple, Flamingo, Amber, Russian Green, Geran«. 
ium and American Beauty, 

The New in Millinery • 

Eml?odylng every new idea from the prominent Modistes of Paris— ^ 
together with original styles by our own French and American 







Separate Skirts 

For Golf, Tennis, Tramping and other Out-door Sports* 


Embodying the newest Fashion features for Spring. 






GEORGETTE CREPE BLOUSES— in such smart shades as 
Fuchsia, Pumpkin, Persimmon, Flamingo, Jade and Mauve. 

at Spur 447 in Douglas county to take 
on milk, cream and passengers. The 
commission found that the present 
service was adequ ate. 

Artistic Sugar Baskets 

for Easter, $3 and up. Minnesota 
Candy Kitchen. 

T^re Your Fur at 

' Beckman's 

129 West Superior §t. 

erator cars for the movement of these 
orops Is obvious," reads a commission 
statement, "and there would seem to 
be no good reason for diverting the 
cars which are Intended for that pur- 
pose to other uses." 

The commission therefore urged that 
all roads make immediate and special 
arrangements for the prompt return 
to the owning roads of all refjigei-ator 
cars now 'n their possession. 

The charges are very little. 
the cleaning we give your furs is 
worth the price of storage. 

Melrose 426 or Grand 1818-Y, 


When Fred Swanson, aged 24, living 
at 2009 West Third street, went to the 
Commercial club. Fourth avenue west 
and First street, to deliver some milk 
this morning, he walked into an open 
elevator shaft and broke his leg. 

"The door is usually open," he said, 
"and I thought the car was standing 
there, as it usually is. I just walked 

Aft ** 

As It happened, the car was up. and 
Swanson went down seven feet, landing 
In the basement. Police took him to St. 
Mary's hospital »" the enniergency 

Swanson Is employed by the W. H. 
Sargent company. 


Washington, April 17. — The inter- 
state commerce commission today 
called the attention of railroads to the 
need of having on hand a sufficient 
supply of refrigerator cars for the 
movement of early crops of fruit and 
vegetables Svom the South. The atten- 
tion of the commisalon had been called 
to a threatened serious shortage of 

such cars. . ^' , * . 

"The importance of having refrUr- 



Frank La Velle Missing; 

Sister of Range Man 

Quickly Found. 

Mrs. Frank La Velle Is seriously ill 
at' St. Mary's hospital, while poHc« 
are searching the city for some trace 
of her missing husband. 

The La Velle's have been living at 

Camp No. 26 of the Cloquet Lumber 
company, but Mr. La Velle left to 
come to Duluth recently. In the mean- 
time his wife has been taken ill. 

He Is described as being 45 years 
old, weighing 180 pounds, and having 
brown hair. 

It took police but a few minutes to 
find Mrs. Martin Raymond this morn- 
ing, when Virginia detectives tole- 
S honed that her brother, "Thomas 
>evlne, was seriously ill In a hospital 

Mrs. Raymond M-as located at 114 
North Twenty-first avenue west, 
where she had been visiting a sister. 
Both sisters left for the range thia 



Menominee. Mich., April 17. — Th« 
girls of the graduating class of the 
Menominee high school are dead- 
locked over the question of dress for 

graduation. Twenty-five girls want 
to wear middy blouses next June and 
nine positively declare they are goins 
to "dress up." Both factions are pre- 
paring their dresses, the girls of th« 
middy blouse faction doing their own 

Kewr 8clM>olh<MiMe Bora*. 

Beloit. Wis., April 17.— ^The new 
schoolhouse valued at $5,000 at Allcn'a 
Grove. Wis., was destroyed by fire to- 
day after- the janitor had lighted the 
furnace fire and gone home for breaks 







1 ki 

• ■■tfW-^'^T^ J 1, * 








. ■ ■ ■■ Nl 1*1 !■■ 


- ■ I I 



■ II II ■ " 1111 

The songs of Shakespeare are now, 
for the first time, available to all 

This year the world is honoring the memory of 
Shakespeare, and again the Victor demonstrates 
its supremacy by presenting a series of Shake- 
spearean numbers. ^ 

These Victor Records bring back the long-for- 
gotten music of Shakespeare and for the first time 
make it available to all. They are now a perma- 
nent memorial to the great poet and dramatist.' 

{A few of these interesting Shakespeare records: 

f Under the Greenwood Tree Raymond Dizoa 

17623 { What Shall He Have Who Killed tho Deer? t 

1 Victor Male Quartet 

Blow. Blow, Thou Winter Wind , .. , ^ 

/ ,77,7 . Raymond Dlzon and Male Quartet 

^ (Air. Sunt by Ophelia (from Hamlet) ^.9**''* IS**™; 

Jamaica (Old Engli.h Country Dance) Victor MUitary l>*n« 

17801 Row WoU Ye Mariner* (Old Engliah Country Dance) 

( Victor Military Band 

f You Spotted Snake* Victor Women'. Chorus 

S*"^' I Tell Me. Where ia Fancy Bred Marah and Werrenrath 

Midaummer Night'* Dream— Nocturne 

Victor Concert Orcheatra 


Midaummer Night'* Dream— Intermezzo 

Victor Concert Orchestra 

Any Victor dealer will gladly play for you any Shaketpearean 
music and demonstrate the various styles of the Victor ana 
iVictrola— $10 to $400. 

Victor Talking Machine Co., Camden, N. J. 

New Vktor ReMrda daauMiatratMl et ell 4UUt ea lk« 2»tli •! m»*h aMtntk 


The instrument of the vsrorlda greatest artists 

Important %ramlng. 

Victor Rccorda can b« 
aafely and aatiafactorily 
played only with Victor 
NmmdImMor Tmnftonm 
Stylua on Victors or 
Victrolaa. Victor Rcc- 
orda cannot ba safely 
playad on machlnea 
with j«wc)«d or other 
reproducio* pointa. 

I -• y~ ' I fi 







April 17. 1916. 



Oscar Arneson Tells State 

Auditor of Revelations in 

Timber FraudSs 

therefore they are Just beginDinK to 
chip out. 

'^urtlxer, I 4e«ire to call your at- 
tention to a piece of land that was 
evidently stripped of all timber last 
year, under permit No. 2817 (held by 
T. J. L^ofgren, section 26-61-28). J. 
H. Beagle, s-tate land examiner, under 

date of April 24, 1916, from Intema- 
i8j r 
"No cutting done and the 

ttonal Fal 

Condemns the Omission of 

Bark-Marking; Declares 

it Very Important. 




Would-Be Suicide Would 

Recover to Return to 



his nurses at St. 
he Is an ideal pa- 

1 '■ '■ 

he wants to pro back to 
Germany, <;u8t H»-nkel, would-be sui- 
cide, has stopped trying to die. In- 
stead of fitfhtlne 
Luke's hospital, 

tlent. , , ,. , 

Henkel. a Baudrtte farmer, siashid 

Sis throat ntul stabbed himself In the 
reast with a pocket knife early last 
week in tlje waiting room at tho 
union station 

wife, at Baudette, as well as for a 
mother and sick sister at Bralnerd, 
prompted his act, authorities believe. 

When taken to the hospital Henkel 
swore that he would do ail in his 
power to prevent nurses and his doc- 
tor from effecting a cure in his case. 

"Henkel." said Dr. Klein Sunday, 
"if you try to get well and don't re- 
sist your nurses and your doctor 
every time we try to help you, we 
may try to get you back to Germany 
when you recover." 

That promise was enough. Now 
Henkel is as anxious to get well as 
formerly he was to die. 


Find Stolen Auio of Richard Suksie 
in Half Hour. 

Police found a stolen automobile in 

half an hour last night after Richard 

Suksie. 217 South First avenue east. re. 

*"w^'..r.'";,v'Jr the hlirh cost of living ported to Lieut. Wilcox that his seve n- 

•nd iJI inabllfty to^'provlde for his Sassenger car had been taken from in 

front of the T. M. C. A building. 

Just thirty-five minutes after Mr. 
Suksie had made his report, the police 
operator telephoned that his car had 
been located at Thirteenth avenue east 
and London road by Patrolman Bert 

It was not damaged. 


Pretty Little Animal Canters Along 
Second Street Sunday Morning. 

Unfrightened by many curious citi- 
zens, a fawn entered the city early 
Sundav morning and cantered along 
the street through the East end resi- 
dence district. , , ^,. 

After an uninterrupted sight-seeing 
Journey, the deer returnea country- 
wards along Second street until It 
reached Fourteenth avenue east and 
then turned north. ^ „ , 

P. H. Fitzgerald. 1607 East Second 
street, was one of the first to see the 

Your Grocer 


He wants to hold your trade 

and tries to sell you brands 
he knows you will like. 
He is always ready 

KC Baking Powder 

In a romprehenslve report, covering 
his work of investigation into the al- 
leged timber frauds on state lands, 
Oscar Arneson. chief land and limber 
clerk of the department, condemn.4 the 
practice, which he declares is wide- 
spread, of not bark-marking the logs 
and not scaling the timber on the state 
land, and points out specific Instances 
where he found gross violation. He 
mentions the case of John Cashln of 
Duluth, deposed timber Inspector, quot- 
ing a report In which the scale Is given 
wholly In round numbers and with no 
detailed measurements, and adds: 

"It is evident that Mr. Cashln has 
been on the landing and saw the train 
go by and put down on his report so 
many cars and so many posts for ties. 
In no other way could such a report be 

Ameaon's Report. 
Mr. Arnesons report in part, follows: 
"Hon. J. A, O. Freus, state auditor, 
capltol. — Dear sir: Inasmuch as I leave 
Sunday afternoon to conduct the state 
land state at Grand Rapids, on Mon- 
day I beg to submit the following re- 
port of the activities In the timber de- 
partment during your absence for your 
consideration upon your return Mon- 


"The report as to the Rat Root 
Timber company seizure, which I made 
in my previous report to you, I pre- 
sented to the state timber board at 
their meeting last week. 

"The 'special* man, which we have 
had in the field making check-scale of 
the several camps, found in scaling the 
different camps a week ago that cars 
would scale 3,600 feet of logs to the 
car, another car scaled 8,800 feet to the 
car, still another scaled 4.100 reet or 
logs to the car. On Tuesday, of this 
week when our 'special* man made 
another check of the camp under simi- 
lar conditions as to size of logs and 
size of cars, the scales went 6,800 feet, 
6,900 feet and 7,100 feet to the car. 
This last scale of course took place 
after the newspapers had published 
something about irregularities and you 
will note there is nearly 100 per cent in- 
crease in the scale. 

Negleet IB Every Cam». 
"On Saturday, of l»st week, one of 
our 'special' men visited the Deer River 
branch and Inspected several camps. 
Two train loads of logs were hold un- 
til they could be properly marked be- 
fore being releastd. Several similar 
camps were also visited at this time 
and in each Instance were compelled 
to mark logs to avoid «eizure. I de- 
sire to state at this tbne that at no 
camp have we made ai» Inspection but 
that we have found a KVOss neg;lect in 
marking state timber. 

"Referring to permit JfO. 2691, to 
James Gibson company.JJrt Deer River 
branch, our special matrmakes the fol- 
lowing report: 

" 'The timber undef this permit was 
sold to Clement and Kennedy of Grand 
Rapids, and was cut and hauled by 
them and is decked on their rlght-of- 
wav ready to be shipped but are not 
bark-marked or scaled. They are 
decked In such a manner that they can- 
not be bark-marked or scaled. While 
I was there a train and orew came up 
to load them. I told the foreman th^t 
under no clrcumstancer could they load 
them or move them until they were 
marked or scaled. L*ter I saw Mr. 
Kennedy at Deer River and he agreed 
to mark them all as they were loaded. 
I was Informed by Mr. Kennedy that 
the scaler (Maurice Sullivan) had re- 
ceived Instructions from the surveyor 
general to scale the logs at once, as 
Mr. Kennedy had promised to mark 
them later. This does not seem wise to 
me as I believe In every Instance the 
logs should be properly bark-marked 
bi^fore they are removed from the place 
where they are cut.' 

Bark-mark Inportant. 
"This department has been criticized 
for the enforcement of the law by 
liolding logs until bark-marked, stat- 
ing that it was a mere technical vio- 
lation of the law and contract. In fact 
the bark-mark means everything. The 
end mark (M. I. N.) merely Informs 
this department that the log was cut 
somewhere In the state of Minnesota. 
Tlie bark-mark, or private mark, lo- 
cates on what section of land, so that 
If we find a log that has not been 
scaled we can Immediately make a 
scale and check with that of the scaler 
operating on this particular section of 

Held Up 184 Carloads. 
"All told, during the past ten days, 
we have held up 1>4 carloads of logs 
from different camps. They were re- 
leased only after they were properly 
bark-marked. In no Instance did we 
make a seizure as they are In the 
cleaning »ip of the logging season and 
to make a seizure at this time would 
work a hardship upon He logging con- 
tractors. This I have desired to avoid 
in every Instance. , I have only held the 
logs for a dav or two until our Inspec 
tor could again' niake an examination. 
All in Ronad Numbers. 
"Since my personal inspection of the 
Rat Root Timber company camp, the 
scaler, John Cashin, Irom the sur- 
veyor general's office, makes the fol- 
lowing report, all of which I call at- 
tention to are In round numbers: 

"Cedar posts. l,60p; cedar posts and 
culls, 12.000; tamarack ties. 6,000. 

'•Then under another section tha 
same scaler reports: • 

"Cedar posts, 3.600: culls, 8,000; ties, 
600: small ties. 3,200. ^ ,.. ^ 

"It Is evident that Mr. Cashlji has 
been on the landing and saw the train 
go by and put down on his report so 
many cars and so many posts for 
ties. In no other way could such 
a report be, made. 

"In my report here I will Incor- 
porate only such matters of which I 
have documentary evidence and in no 
Instance will hearsay be made a part 
of my report. 

Send Own iealeni. 
"I find that a condition exists quite 
generally that logging companies 
have sent their own men to the sur- 
veyor general's office to be deputized 
to do scaling, both for the state and 
for the company." 

"It will be impossible for me at 
this time to report exact conditions 
as to the check scale made. We have 
Investigated several camps and made 
check scales In several Instances, but 
It win take two weeks or possibly 
longer before the scaler'* report Is 
made so that we may ascertain 
whether or not the state has received 
a correct scale. After receipt of this 
scale it will take mom« time to tab- 
ulate and arrive at the correct fig- 
ures, so that It will possibly be July 
or later, before %e can arrive at the 
true conditions that exist from the 
check scale already made. 

Bis Gontmetvra First. 
"The larger companies have all been 
Inspected and during the week the 
smaller, camps will receive attention 
of the field men. The reason for this 
is that the larger contractors have 
the facilities to remove the logs at 
this time, therefore we had to take 
them first. The smaller contractors 
must necessarily watt until the rail- 
road compani— >ha ul .4 It out, , and 

reports this condition: 

reason was shortage of money. Ex- 
tension of time fequired.' 

"During this week I received the 
following astounding report, which 
indicates that the land was stripped 
of timber last year. Timber permit 
No. 2817. by T. J. Lofgren, 26-61-18. 
from Thomas Fitzgerald, state land 
examiner, as follows: 

" 'All the merchantable spruce and 
tamarack was cut on this tract sea- 
son of 1914-1916, by T. J. L^jfgren. 
There Is no merchantable timber left 
on this tract. Is mostly swamp and 
covered with amall tamarack and 

"Something W^rong." 
"There is something wrong with 
these reports, as Mr. Beagle's report 
was made a year ago and here comes 
Mr. Fitzgerald at this time, stating 
that the land had been denuded of 
all timber. Mr. Beagle has perpe- 
trated a deliberate fraud in making 
his report last year that there was 
no cutting, when at that time It was 
being logged by Mr. Lofgren. A 
stump scale ought to be tnade, as 
under permit No. 2817, the state of 
Minnesota has not received any money 
for the timber cut, as J. H. Beagle 
stated there was no cutting done last 
year. This will be a difficult mat- 
ter to do as the stumps will be over 
a year old. and as the slashings no 
doubt have been burned, it will be 
difficult for the state to determine 
just what is due it. , , ,. 

"While at BemLdJi Wednesday I laid 
the evidence I had obtained In the 
trespass case on school lands by 
Miller Brothers and four others, be- 
fore the county attorney. Confession 
has been made by two of the parties 
Implicated, in a sworn statenient, 
which I also laid before Graham Tor- 
rance, county attorney, and I am cer- 
tain that with what we have, con- 
viction will be made. This is not only 
a trespass but Is deliberate theft on 
part of those Implicated. 
"Very truly yours, 

It's high tide now in the J 
Women's Fashion Salons. | 
Nobody need wait any longer * 
to buy her Easter suit —the 
variety is at its best 
finest novelties to the good, 
practical suits which seven out 
of every ten women are 
eager for. 

•from the 

.« I 





"Chief LAnd and Timber Clerk." 



Turks Defend Sinking of 

Portugal in the Black 


Berlin, April 17, by wireless to Tuck- 
erton. — Announcement Is made by the 
Turkish government that the Russian 
hospital ship Portugal, sunk In the 
Black sea last month, was torpedoed 
by a Turkish submarine. The state- 
ment was given out yesterday by the 
Overseas News agency as follows: 

"The Turkish government publishes 
the following report of the commander 
of the Turkish submarine which sank 
the steamship Portugal: 

"The ship was sighted on the night 
of March 29-30. It was steering to- 
ward a landing place. When daybreak 
came It was observed that the ship was 
heavily laden and was towing heavily 
loaded punts with numerous occupants. 
The commander and other officers of 
the submarine were justified in be- 
lieving the ship was a transport which 
was on the way to land troops and 
supplies. The ship was painted srray, 
with a small red line, and flew the 
Russian merchant flag. No Red Cross 
flag was flying and the name of the 
ship was Invisible. . . .^ . .,* 

"The first torpedo did not hit. After 
the explosion of the second torpedo, 
which struck below the bridge, a vio- 
lent explosion occurred within the ship. 
This explosion undoubtedly was due to 
large quantities of explosives stored In 
the ship. Immediately after this a de- 
stroyer attacked the submarine. 

"The Russian affirmation that the 
ship was struck by two torpedoes is 
untrue. The Turkish government re- 
grets if persons exclusively in the Red 
Cross service perished, but the re- 
sponsibility rests on the Russian gov- 
ernment, which transported these per- 
sons on a vessel which was being used 
for war purposes against the Turks. 

"Provisions of the conventions 
adopted at The Hague stipulate that 
hospital ships must be painted white, 
with a green or red strip one and one- 
half meters long, and also must fly the 
■ i Cross flag. " 


Ignorance of State Laws 

Bars Them From 


Ignorance of the state law* on speed 
and control of automobiles brought 
grief to fifty-three out of the seventy 
would-be chauffeurs who took the 
"exams" last week, according to W. H. 
llealy, state exeminer for this district. 

Four out of ten questions given the 
applicant were on the state laws, and 
examiners throughout the state ar.- 
taking particular pains that these are 

answered. . , 

A few of those whose marks were 
low may be given a chance to redeem 
themselves In a driving test, according 
to Examiner Healy. This is the first 
year that a driving test has been given, 
?nd was adopted when the state board 
decided that chauffeurs' examinations 
were not severe enough. 

Mr. Healv returned Saturday night 
from Bemldjl, where he conducted a 
test for prospective chauffeurs living 
1 ' that section of the state. 



Between $22.50 and $35.00 there are it least forty-five 
different styles, in Gabardines, Serge, Wool or Silk Pop- 
lin, Homespuns, even in Taffeta-and-Serge. Of course, 
the majority of these suits are in navy and black, but 
there are plenty of checks, of tans and greens, of lighter 
blues, strong and delicate greens and mixtures. 

Some of these suits are severely plain, some arc trim- W 
med, some novel in cut. J 

The new things are coming in every few hours. J 

Also showing Sports Suits and Silk Suits galore! # 

Get Our Special Prices 

on Hoosier Cabinets 


Former Governor of Wis- 
consin Dies at Milwau- 
kee, Age 75. 

Achieved National Fame as 

Author of "Peck's Bad 


transferred to Milwaukee In 18 < 8. ! 

After locating In Milwaukee, MF. 
Peck began publishing a series of 
humorous stories, the best known of 
which were his "Peck's Bad Boy'^ 
stories. , ^ - d 

In 1890 he wa