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Full text of "Duluth Evening Herald"


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Title: Duluth HERALD 



33:308 - 34:18 



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Dat -s: 



Apr 1 



1916 



NP Apr 30 



Apr 29 



1916 



[^--2-1982 



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VOLUME XXXIII— NO. 308. 



THE DULUtH HERALD 

308. SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 1, 1916. " V^ 



„ PAGES 

H'fcT'^' '• ""TWO CENTS. 





CAPTURE OF VILLA ONLY MAHER r^ DAYS 



GERMAN PRINCE DRAWS NET 
LITTLE CLOSER AT VERDUN 



SHIFTS POINT 
OF HIS ATTACK 
TO NORTHEAST 



Germans Gain Footing at 

Vaux After Heavy Night 

Attacks. 



m Of FOREMOST (DUCATORS 
or UNITED STATES PASSES AWAY 



French Say Another As- 
sault at Same Time Is 
Repulsed. 



Another Violent Bombard- 
ment in the Vicinity of 
Malancourt. 



London. April 1.— The GirniMn orown 
prince hns again sliiftt'd the point of 
hia attack upon Vtrdun. dtllvering an 
effective blow to tlie noriht'ast of the 
jitrongliold, saliiinK a fuotinff in the 
village of Vaux, and drawing the net 
ft ill «lofor nljout thf fortroH.". 

W.'fit of the Mfuse, where Malan- 
court village was taken yesltrday the 
aopault was not resumed, but Utrrnan 
artllitiy lonlinutd tt> dtlugo the 
Frtnrh positions with shells. 

Two Ilrnvy Attack*. 

rurifi. April 1. noi>n. — < lernian foroea 
d'liveifd t\v<. h»avy attiiek.s la»t nlnht 
tji the Vtr«hm r* kIoh east of the Meuse. 
The war office announced this after- 
noon that one attack galiuU the (Icr- 
riianM a footliiK In the village «>f Vuux. 
The other attack was rfpul.*!ed. 

AStst of the river there was a vio- 
lent bonibardiutnt in the region of 
Malancourt. 




FAVORABLE 
TO BRANDEIS 

The Senate Sub-Committee 
Votes 3 to 2 to Recom- 
mend Confirmation. 



TWENTHIGHT KILLED 
IN ZEPPELIN AIR RAID 
ON EASTERN ENGLAND 



Full Committee Understood 

to Stand Practically 

Even. 



JAMES B. ANGELL. 



DEAN OF ALL 
PREXIES DIES 

James B. Angell Succumbs 

at Home in Ann 

Arbor. 



Washington, April 1. — By a vote of S 
to 2 the senate judiciary subcommittee 
considering the nomination of L.oula D. 
Urandels for the supreme court today 
voted tu recommend confirmation to 
the entire committer. Those voting 
for confirmation were Senators Chil- 
ton, Wulsh and rielch< r. Democrats; 
against. Senators Cummins and W'orkx, 
Ripublican. The full committee Is un- 
derstood to stand practically even. 

Each m«^mber of the subcommittee 
will submit a separate report to the 
entire committee, setting forth the 
grounds upon which he reached his 
conclusion. It Is not expected that the 
entire committee will vote on confirma- 
tion at its nt-tt meeting on Monday. 



Forty-Four Others Arc In- 
jured, According to Offi- 
ciat Report. 



One of the Five Zeppelins 

Engaged in Raid Is 

Captured. 



PRACnCAUY SELECTED AS HEAD 
Of BRITISH AVIATION DEPARTMENT 



Falls Off Thames Estuary 
and Caught By Brit- 
ish Patrol. 



WANDERS FOR YEARS; 
FOUND BY POLICE 



SInKle nattnlitin Held Salient. 

Paris, At.nl 1. -A hIuhIc butiallon 
of French infantry held the balUnt. 
contpriKlnK Iho \illHRe of Malancourt 
In the Verdun reyion west of the 
MeUMC, a>;ain.st tierman forces twenty 
times their number In the attack of 
Thursday niKht until. surr<Minded on 
three sides, th»y were compelled to 
cht»o.«e between retirement and capture. 
They retired. 

FIVE CHILDREN ARE 

BU RNED TO DEATH 

Fcrnnton, Pa,. April 1. — Five children 
Wire burned to death early today In a 
fire which destroyed the home of Tat- 
ri« k Marion in thi.s city. The children 
rnnccd from 13 montlis to 10 years of 
bKe. 

The mother was seriously Injured In 
lenpliiK fr«>m a window with the burned 
body of tlie Infant in her arms and her 
husband and u boarder were also hurt. 

HOSPlTALlHIP 
IS TORPEDOED 

^ Russian Vessel Sunk While 
at Anchor in Black 
Sea. 



Former Farm Hand Held 

Position of National 

Importance. 



Ann Arbor, Mich., April 1. — James 
P. Anyrell, prcKldent emeritus .of the 
i University of Michigan, dl«d at his 
home here today. He had been critical- 
ly 111 for more than a week. 



Only 158 Saved Out of 

273 Persons Aboard 

the Steamer. 



Petrograd. via I..ondon. April 1. — The 
iilnking of the Husslan hospital ship. 
I'oitugal. In th«- Ulack sea. Is thu.s de- 
^^^ aeribed In a dlnpatch rec*vlved from 
M. C.olubeff, delegate general of the 
Ited r'ro.'js with the Caucasian arniy: I 

"At 8:30 last night near Hhatle, our] 
hospital ship Portugal, at anchor, was 
sunk by an enemy submarine which 
fired two torpedoes fronj a range of 
•Ixty yards. After the second torpedo, 
which struck the engine room, the ship 
CHiik in le.Ms than a minute. 

•'Life boats from trawlers and from a 
torpedo boat, which came up, rescued 
eleven of the twenty-six sisters of 
charity, who were aboard. They also 
raved three commanders, Including 
French Commander l)uvent, and two 
d<'cfors. one priest, 126 men of the 
ItusHian naval medl<al corps and thir- 
teen men of the French crew. 
The >IUMlng. 

"The mlsHlng include Count Tatlst- 
cheff. delegate of the Red Cross a 
doct«.r the senior sister of <harlty, 
Par ness Meyerdorff and fourteen 
ot' r sisters of charity, fifty men of 
the Russian medical service and twen- 
ty-nine of the French crew. 

"Aciordlng to the commander, the 
Portugal had 273 persons aboard, of 
wliom 168 were saved. On receiving 
news of the outrage I proceeded to 
the spot and interviewed the survivors 
at the R' d Cross hospital on shore. 
%v "We are exploring the nearby coast 
♦in jtearch of further survivors. There 
aie a few wounded among the sur- 
vivors. . . ._ . .,, i 

"The Portugal carried the usual Red 
Croaa aign* prominently displayed." 



As one of the foremost e»!ucators of 
hia time, Dr. Jam«s Rurrlll Angell had 
the incidental distinction of being the 
oldest college president In point of 
service In the Inited States. With his 
combined terms as head of the I'nl- 
versity of Vermont and the University 
of Michigan he had been a college 
president for forty-eight years. H» 
was a pioneer In the gr«-at system of 
state universities and co-education. He 
confered degrees on nearly 2. GOO grad- 
uates. 2,000 of whom were women. 

Horn In Sdtuate. R. 1.. Jan. 7. 1828. 
James Angell served during his early 
manhood as a farm hand on his fa- 
ther's estate, and attended Hrown uni- 
versity. At i\ years he was Invited 
to become a professor of modern lan- 
nuages In the university. Among stu- 
d< MtH In his classes were Richard Ol- 
uey and .lohn Hay. 

Waa Rdlturlal Writer. 

During the later years of his work 
at Hrown, Prof. Angell wrote editorials 
for the Providence Journal, and found 
this so much to his liking that he 
abandoned his academic work to be- 
come editor of the paper. 

An Incid ent occurred at this time 

"(Continued on page 8. third column.) 

ASQUITH IN ROME; 
TO V ISIT T HE POPE 

British Premier Addresses 

Great Crowd of People 

in Italian City. 

Rome, via Paris. April 1. — Premier 
Asqulth appeared on the balcony of 
the Rrltlsh « mbassy last night to sa- 
lute a great concourse of the people 
of Rome, who had gathered to cheer 
him. "We are here." he said, "to fur- 
ther the victory of riglit and Justice." 

It Is said that Mr. Asqulth. after con- 
ferring with the Italian ministers, will 
pay a visit to l*op« Benedict at the 
Vatican. He is also to visit King Vic- 
tor Emmanuel at the front. 

The Trlbuna ventures the opinion 
that the subjects lo be discussed In 
the British stateman's Interview with 
the head of the <'HthQllc church would 
deal chiefly with Irish affairs and 
the participation of Irl.sh Catholics 
in the war. The newspaper also thinks 
that the question of the Irish In 
America would be discussed as "a por- 
tion of them are conducting a most 
audacious camiiaign In favor of the 
Central empires." 

Other newspapers express the opin- 
ion tliat Popf Benedict d-slres to take 
advimtage of Mr. Asqulth's presence 
In Rome to make another effort in 
fav«>r of peace by Insisting on his pre- 
viously stated contention that an ex- 
Kresscd willingness on the part of the 
elllgerents to make reciprocal con- 
cessions might lead to the opening of 
negotiations and the ending or the 
great conflict. It Is also assorted that 
the pope Is anxious to set forth his 
claim to participation In the proa- 
pectlve peace conference to be held at 
the conclusion of the hostilities, the 
basis of which claim Is that he la the 
sptrltufll head of millions of those en- 
gaged on bulb aides uf the war. 



Cecil Lavell, Once Promi- 
nent Instructor, Said to 
Be Victim of Amnesia. 

Colorado Springs, Colo., April 1. — 
After wandering for three years a vic- 
tim of amnesia. Cecil Lavell, 44, former 
dean of Queen'v college. Kingston, Can- 
ada, and a former professor of history 
at Columbia university was found by 
the police here yesterday ending a 
wide search which began In November, 
1913. Lavell who was known here by 
the name of O'Brien, had been work- 
ing as a dlsh-wash<r In hotels for the 
last >ear. According to tlie police, he 
admltti-d his Identity and said that he 
regained partial memory two years 
ago, but feared to tell his wife at that 
time. He said he want>-d to experi- 
ment on his mind, and when full mem- 
ory returned iiun he would reveal his 
whereabouts. 

His wife who lives In Toronto has 
been notified. Lavell said he first 
found himself in Detroit. Lavell 
claimed he had taught In Ohio .State 
university at Columbus. Trinity col- 
lege, >{artford. Conn., and Batea col- 
lege, Lewlston. Me. 



Ix>ndon. April 1. — Twenty-eight per- 
sona were killed and forty-four In- 
jured In last night's air raid, accord- 
ing to official figures given out today 

One of Ave Zeppelins which vlsltedi 
the eastern countlea of England dur- 
ing the night, dropping some ninety 
bombs, was damaged, presumably by 
British anti-aircraft guns, and came 
down off the Thames estuary. It sur- 
rendered lo British patrol boats. The 
crew was saved but ttie airship broke 
up and sank while being towed In. 
Ui«lded Forces Hlsk In Air. 

The dlilgibles came In over the coast 

early In the evening and, sullinir high, 

divided their forces. Those who saw 

them say they were larger than the 

dirigibles used on prevfeui visits. They 

kept at such a height >,that they were 

out of range of antl-«trcvaft guna as ; 
they pas'-ed Inland. i.- 

It was officially announced this aft- 
ernoon that the Zeppelin dU'Tglble bal- 
loon which fell Into the Mia was the 
L-16. 

The official statemefvt follows: 

"During the night a 41amuged Zeppe- 
lin was obserred'tu come down off the 
Thamt s estuary. On %«»'>' approached 
by one of our patro>^VK els, she ."sur- 
rendered. The crew K««i -aken off liei* 
and i-he was taken in i«*m but she sub- 
sequently broke up ai.»''sank." 

In one town eleven bombs were 
dropped by a Zeppelin w. ihout causing 
any loss of life or property. 
Statement of Haid. 

An official htatemeiu. regarding the 
raid says: 

"An air raid took place last night 
over the eastern counties. In which 
five Zeppelins took part. All the raid 




LORD MONTAGU OF BEAULIEU. 

Lord Montagu of Beaulleu, well- 
known In the United Slates, has been 
practically selected for head of the 
aviation department In the war. He 
Is the second baron of the name. He 
is a great sportsman and has traveled 
much. 



RED RIVER IS 

RISING HIGHER 



ers crossed the coast at different places 

llered different 
courses 



and times, and sllered dll 



At present, about «|n«ty bombs are 
reported to have been firopped in vari- 
ous localities In the #ai,tern counties, 
but the results arc not known. 

"It Is further reported that hostile 
air craft visited the northeast coast, 
but no details have 5e. been received." 

•-^--^ . 

\'orT«eglaa SUlp Sank. 

Ix>ndon. April 1.— 1 'oyds reports the 
sinking of the Norwegian steamship 
Memento, 1.076 t«tna gross. All the 
members of the crew were saved ex- 
cept one man who waa drowned. 



River Towns Face Worst 

Conditions Since Flood 

of 1897. 

Fargo, N. D., April 1.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Fargo and other towns 
along the Red river are experiencing 
the greatest flood since 1897, the 
stream having risen a foot last night. 
Water Is up to the foundation of the 
Auditorium this morning and Is still 
rising. A number of families have had 
to desert their homes, some moving 
out last evening when the water 
reached the floors of their houses. 

The river Is still rising at Wahpe- 
ton N. D., where nearly all the store 
basements are full of water and the 
Northern Pacific bridge Is under wa- 
ter. The Milwaukee tracks, south of 
Falrmount, are under water for twelve 
miles. Island Park here Is completely 
Hurrounded by water for the first time 
since the big flood of 1897. 



SUCC^^SFUL END 
OF U. S. EXPEDITION 
DEUEVED IN SIGHT 

Not Thought Injured Bandit Leader Will 

Be Able to Make Long Flight 

Over Rugged Mountains. 

With Only Brief Rest Col. Dodd's 
Cavalry Resumes Pursuit While Sup- 
porting Troops Cover Railroads. 

VILLA R EPORTED CAPTURED 

El Paso, Tex., April 1. — A Chihuahua dispatch re- 
ceived by a Mexican official in Juarez this afternoon 
states that there is a report in Chihuahua that Villa 
has been captured in Minaca. Efforts to confirm the 
report here were without result. 

El Paso, Tex., April 1. — The capture of Francisco Villa by the 
flying squadrons of American cavalry searching the Sierra Madro 
mountains today is believed by army officers at Fort Bliss to bo 

only a matter of days. 

His forces scattered into small bands after their smashing defeat 
by Col. Dodd and his cavalrymen on March 29, Villa is reported to 
have sought safety in hiding in some recesses of the continental 
divide. The bandit's injured leg, said to have been broken by a gun- 
shot wound, or a fall from a horse, will doubtless prevent him from 
making any long flight over the rugged mountains. 

ored. 



Captnre R 

That Villa was already captured and 
being brought back to the army base 
at Casas Grandee was a report heard 
here today, but It was not credited In 
official Quarters. 

Mexican Consul Andres Garcia had 
no word of any further engagements 
between tlie American troops and Villa 
forces. Consul Garcia went to Juarez 
early In the day to be In immediate 
touch witji the Mexican telegraph 

While the hunt Is on Gen- Persliing, ^^^^^ 
t Is said, will continue his operations , j,ap8 
igalnst the fleeing bands of \ ilia men g^jj 



to 



SAME OLD JOKE WITH A DIFFERENT BRICK. 




to prevent their concentration and 
destroy them wherever found. 

Gen. George Bell, commanding the 
army base, is, meanwhile, moving for- 
ward supplies to the front by way of 
Columbus that the American army may 
be prepared for a possible protracted 

campaign. 

» 

Farther Sklrmlahes Probable. 

Washington, April 1.— In the belief 
that the American forces in Mexico 
have had further skirmishes with the 
hard-pressed Villa outlaws and that 
possibly Francisco Villa himself— re- 
ported desperately wounded, perma- 
nently crippled and fleeing to the 
mountains— may have been found, gov 
ernment officials today 
awaited further news of 
Icng cavalry dash which 
shattering Villa's 

Army officers 
that since the fight heavier forces 
have come up to support the flying 
columns and another engagement may 
have followed. In all quarters the be- 
lief was expressed that the successful 
end of the American expedition was in 
sight. ^ 

Cavalry Reswmeii f^fc""'- 

San Antonio. Tex.. April 1— "NMth 
only a brief rest Col. Dodd's cavalry, 
o whom fell the honor Wednesday of 
lleperslng 600 of Villa's men at Gue^- 



anxiously 
Col. Dodd's 
resulted in 
main column, 
are of the opinion 



t 

dlspe 

rero, again 



resumed the chase 



APPROVAL OF 
SUBMARINES 



Amsterdam, March 30, via London. 

April 1. A dispatch received here 

from Berlin says that the resolution 
regarding submarine warfare, which 

In the 



scattered bands, while supportinc 
forces that had arrived covered the 
railroad toward Cliihuahua and small- 
er detachments of American troops be^ 
gan beating the country adjacent lor 
signs of Villa. 

Overnight dispatches to Gen. Fun- 
ston from Mexico told the manr.er In 
which Gen. Pershing's punitive forces 
had deployed, but none brought addi- 
tional details of the fighting at an4 
' about Guerrero. All bore filing dates 
1 of Thursday or early Friday. per- 
I mlttlng officers here to retain th« 
I hope that perhaps another successful 
' encounter had been registered or pt- r- 
even the capture of Villa him- 
had been effected. 
High expectancy prevailed at army* 
headquarters and every confidence was 
displayed In the ability of the offi< « ra 
and men at the front to drive Villa 
Into the open If he had not already 
succeeded In making his way into tho 
almost inaccessible mountains i^outb 
and west of Guerrero. 

Vllla'ii WbereabuatM L'nkmown. 
Just where Villa went wh'^n the 
Americans charged his force at Guer- 
rero Is unknown here. Reports that 
he was carried away on a litter: that 
he rode off In a carriage or that he 
was hiding in a cave of a mountain 
overlooking the battle betw<tn iilg 
men and those of Col. Dodd w*-re 
characterized at headquart< is aa 
guesses. 

No report to Gen. Funston ha.« stated 
speciflcally Just where he was id that 
day nor where he Is now. Even tlie 
report that he Is injured was not defi- 
nitely stated, although G en. Pershing'a 

(Continued on page 3, third colun.n.J 

GERMiYTO 
INVESTIGATE 



Washington, April 1. — Ambaspador 
Gerard cabled the state department to- 
day that he had been Informed by the 
German government that nothing was 
known officially there of the attack 
on the steamers Sussex and English- 
man, but that an investigation was 
being made. He said the German gov- 
ernment informed him ihey had only 
new.spaper reports on the two casea 
up to the present. 

The contents of Ambassador Ge- 
rard's dispatch, the first received from 
him since Inquiries about the two 
shipt were forwarded to Berlin ^ev- 
' era! days ago, was sent lmmediat»-ly 



was adopted by all parties In tne , ^^y -.^jpp-i(,gg -^o' pregj^ent Wilson, who 
except the recently created i is taking a week-end trip down the 



relchstag 

Socialist minority group, Is tobe pre- 
sented to Chancellor von Bethmann- 
Hollweg. The resolution stands In the 
names of MaJ. Ernst Basserman, 
leader of tho National Liberals, and 
twelve other members of the relch- 
stag. , ^, 

The text of the resolution as re- 
ceived here Is In part as follows: 

"Seeing that the submarine warfare 
has proved to be an effective weapon 
against English methods of warfare, 
based on starvation of Germany, the 
reichstag exprtsses the conviction 
that It is necessary to make such use 
of our submarines, as of all our mili- 
tary means, as will guarantee the 
peace and safeguard 
Germany." 



the future of 



The foregoing translation of the 
first part of the resolution places a 
different construction on the attitude 
of the relchstag than that Implied In 
the translation of the resolution sent 
by wireless last nlgtit from the Over- 
sens News agency of Berlin. The wire- 
less version contained these words: 

"Ttie ^elcl•^tag expresses certitude 
that It Is necessary to use all military 
means, exclusive of submarines. In 
such a way as to insure a peace which 
guarantevB Germaoy'a Xuture." 



Potomac river on the naval yacht May. 
flower. 

Commanders to Report. 

The investigation promised may tj»kf 
a week or more. « Submarine com- 
manders at sea will have to report be- 
fore the German government will be 
In a position to say definitely whether 
one of Its submarines attacked the 
Sussex or Englishman. 

Officials take for granted that the 
Englishman was attacked by a cier- 
man submarine because of repc'rt.*^ that 
warning shots were fired at her be- 
fore she was torpedoed. They also 
believe that the Sussex was attacked 
by a submarine, but have no con* v 

elusive proof. 

^ — 

Issue at Standstill. 

Washington Apiil 1. — With President 
Wilson out of town and with positive 
proof still lacking that recent disaster* 
to merchant ships carrying American* 
were the result of submarine attacks, 
the latest submarine Issue was at a 
standstill today. 

Further developments In the situa- 
tion probably will await word fion» , 
Ambassador Gerard, who yesterday j 
made Inquiry of the Berlin foreign of- 
fice as to whether a aubmarine had 
attacked the Sussex or the Ijrliisji 
horaeshlp Engllahman. 



-.— « 



■•— • 



■ I ' — *■ 



— 1 DEFECTIVE PAGE 

* i I i n r I 



( 



- r 



ijtmm^mmim igiaa^ 



Saturday, 



THE DULUTH HERALD. 



April 1, 1916. 






J 



•r 



Very Important Values for Today 
in Fastiionable 




pring 




For Women and Misses 

We are splcnilidly ready with 
new spring garniciils that com- 
bine the newct style features 
w ith tlei>en<lable (juulity at a mod- 
crate price. 

Suit Values 

A colloctii)n oi 120 styli^li Suits 
H -merges, (gabardines and novelty 
fabrics in two lots, specially 
priced at — 

$19.75 and $22.75 

Coat Values 

in preat variety, suitable for im- 
mediate wear; among them white 
chinchillris at — 

$14.75 and $17,75 
Values in Hats 

unparalleled lor real value-giving 
— two lots, at — 

$1.95 and $3.00 



Wc Announce Our Spring Opening Beginning Monday. 



\vi: iwiTi 

vol It 

( II \ii(a: 

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BULUIM— lUPEIlOl— IIIQIUi^lblliMl 



NO Cll AlK.i: 

FOK 

ALTKK.%- 

TIONS 



MARINE 



land to the L»"amlnEtoii In Minnoapolla, 
find from the^ to fiia present poRltion. 
Mr. Swt-eneyHhaa at lai'Ke number of 
frtend» hcr«. ** * 



STROM TAKES 
BROWN'S PLACE 



Pickands-Mather Agent Will 

Represent Pittsburgh 

Fleet Here. 



Gemtlrnen, .%t<en«lont 

Exreptional home and private house, 
within walking distanof. offered to few 
refined Kcntlemen. High-class Accom- 
modations: breakfast If desired; rea- 
sonable rates. Write Y »75. Herald. 



Is Succeeded In Turn By 

Cleveland Man— Brown's 

Plans. 



LIQUOR HABIT 
QUICKLY CURED 

I gn.irantcc i'» rciii«*ve all desire for 
Hi|iior in t\v. I wooks' tune ati.l make 
very roa-ioiiahlc char^ies for my serv- 
icer Call and read for yourscit the 
liun>tt«'.l-? of teitiiM'MiitU from Du- 
luthiiiiis ,->iid otluT:i sliowiiiR cures! 
effettcl l»y my treatnuMst for appen- 
dicitis, kiilney trouble. dyii>ep-.ia, 
rheuinaji-im. drop^iy and other dn- 
c;iSe-«. 

VVill be ghid to explain my tieat- 
ment an.l sliow you how other suf- 
fereri have been cured. 

PROF. J. B. FISEHE 

1706 West Superior Street. 



DR. MITCHELL 

i:m:ctk<» M.\(iM:Ti<' ypKri.vi.i.sTi 

S«Hi.:t01 C'oliinihlu ItiiildliiK. Itiihitli. | 

.-<p'<ial I>l<>;.s .ui<l I»iet.«Uc .\tlvlce. 

l>r. Miu-heir.s ntod'TU up-to-date! 
tre:)tnj -nt will cur*- yiu aft<'r all «»th.'r.s[ 
full Ith<-untatl!«n), piiralysi.s. >4toinuc}i. 
kidney, usthniu, liv r, •H'Z<*iii<t, deaf- 
nt>fw, Mpinul di.xea^'-.^. Tweuly years' 
practice In Duluth. 



( Wds behind In lil-< smdi-''*. w.-nt out 
prior to the post -.*♦»«. -ton ehani|)i.»n'*hlp 
gumx with ihe I'niverslty of l*fnnt*yl- 
vanli. were ili-rlnred to have h'-en un- 
founded by th«' foll.-jfe nuthorltl>>4 h<Me 
tod:iy. Dut'inK hi.< entire coJleKe eareer. 
It waj« stated, Paulson ha.<i never had a 
condition In any of hta studies 



CENTRAL BUSINESS COLLEGE 



LOTUS CLUB VIANDS 
FORDULUTHPALATES 

cuUii irv talent fornierlv di.splay^-d 
at th • i.'dus club in New York 1-J now 
beiiiR -jx >rted for lh> del'-vtHOon or 
menib'-r.s of the Duluth ConmuMclal 
club. ^^ ^ 

Jules Kroepfle Victor and a staff of 
assistants arrived in I>ululli ye.sierday, 
loeiited hoiiie.s and established their 
faruili. s. and then donued their white 
tmlfornjs in tlte Coinnu-reitil club 
kit.'h. n. Mon.^. Victor .'xpe.ts to re- 
vive a few Jad'd nppetites among t'om- 
njerelal olub m« mber.^ and to make all 
iiU'inbi-ra of the club slad tliey ar- 
living to piirtak'* of hl.s viands H- 
ha-* come at the h'-ad of an army and 
with th'« wenpon.H of peace ho e!tl>ecls 
to will a grent vletory. 

Mon.s. VI. tor wa.-* elu^f at th« Lotus 
club for a numbi.r of years Later, for 
fo'ir years, hn presided over the kitch- 
en at rarlliiK's Up-Town In Ht Paul 
nn.1 after that place wR.'* elosed h-' went 
to tlie lnterla<hen Country club In Mln- 
lu-apolH, wliero he has b>'en foi* the 
lap»t .\ear 



30 Ka.Ht .Sunt rior ^tre.-t. Du'uth. .Spring 
term .\prll S Pull commercial and 
atenoKruphle oourscH; catalogue free. 
Barber Sc Md'herson. 



A. 0. U. W. AHENTION 

All ««Mb«ri ot OtUtH L(>4t*. Nt 10. * 0. 
U. W. m4 all tPitr Workin** art rt^ititci ta 
itttiitf tiM ftstral tt Bro. Jamei MitclMll, M«n- 
4ay, April 3rtf, at 1 30 ». m. frsa Cra«(w4'i 
in<«rtililiiq roomi. ly ur4*t tf 

MARVIN E HELLER. M. W. 

R. C rOOTE. R«cor4«r. 



YOUTHS MAY ENLIST 

i^ V ■:» IN MARINES •> •& -d 

ORDER IS MODIFIED 



Hernvan C. Strom, agent ht-re for tha 
PIckands-Math'-r fleet, haa been ap- 
pointed ag.»nt at Duluth of the Pitta* 
burgh Steaniahlp company, to aucceed 
Herbert W. Brown, who haa Ju»t re- 
signed. 

Mr. .Strom returned thia morning 
from Clevelan.i, and ao did Mr. Browh. 

The former will be suc< ecd<'d aa 
ag»'iit of the riekanda-Mather lltie by 
llttlph C. Oorroran. dispatcher for the 
same company In the ore end. and who 
will arrive In Duluth fron> Cleveland 
in a abort time 

Mr Krown aald this morning that he 
la not poaltlve JuhI when he will leave 
Duluth but It will be In the near fu- 
ture. 

'•| regret very much that I will have 
to give up culling l>uluth 'home,' '* 
said Mr. flrown. "but we feel that 
there are great possibilities on the 
«M)ast." 

Mr. Hrown will make Vancouver. B. 
«"".. Ills headquarter:^ He Is a mem- 
b«'r of the organization which ein- 
bracea J. W. Norcross and Kov M. Wol- 
vln. who are it-adera In the big t'ano- 
dlan steamship merger; and will go to 
Vancouver to take charge of the com- 
pany's coast Interests, 

Xewr Trm* ot C©«ater. 

Mr Rrown said this morning that 
for the present it Is proponed to build 
ships of the old sailing type with 
iiuxlllary power In the shape f»f Diesel 
eiiKlne.s. crude oil burners, which can 
b»- used not only for motive power, but 
th.« manipulation of sails, a type of 
ve.'wel whK h le and Ids associates be- 
lieve will prove to be the future tramp 
j«t' amer of the world 

"Canada d«tnr.nds a mer<'hant ma- 
rine." «ald Mr Hrown today, "and we 
propose to fitrnlxh It to her. We be- 
lieve that it will be u big winner, ot 
courae. <«r we would not go Into it." 

Mr. Strom «ald todny that he will 

not njove for a few days yet. H-- will 

remain with the P M people until Mr. 

t'orcoran Iih.s tlo- rtlns well In hand. 

4;i>e« Baek as CUef. 

(;,dng to the Pittsburgh offices will 
be no new experience fi»r Mr. Strom. 
For three seasons he was assistant to 
Mr. Brown, agi-nt of the Pittsburgh, 
and was app'dnted from there to the 
ag. ncv of the PlckandJ^-Muther fleet. 
HU new appointment Is distinctly a 
promotion and was the wish of every 
uoqualntance In connection with the 
business that Mr. Strom has, and that 
m-ans most of the captains, engineers 
and ever, deckhands of mo.<»t of the 
bilk fr.lghte.-B on the Crea' Lakes. 

A H. Herbert, who has bem with 
the PlttsburKh company for a number 
of years, succeed.-* John M. Truby. who 
r> signed about two weeks F. ''\* '*•'»■ 
will take Mr. Herbert's place, and Rob- 
ert Harper, Jr.. takes Mr Bakers 
place Mr. Harper was chief clerk In 
the auditing depa rtme nt. 

FOLEY BROTHERS MAY 
LAN D SOO DOCK JOB 

( AsliHnd. Wis. April L— U l«, Pre- 
dicted here that the Soo Line will let 
' the conttact for the million-dollar ore 
' dock herti In Minneapolis aome time to- 
i d »y and those poated on the matter 
1 claim Foley Bros, s'^e l«a»>le to get 
away with the big Job. The dock will 
I ».ave 150 pockets, 76 on a aide. 



lavKed t* Visit First Street. 

First street meiclianta are making 
arrangements to observe style week 
and will offer special Inducements to 
Hh>>ppera to visit First street. The 
windows will be trimmed in an artis- 
tic manner and the storea will be kept 
open Monday evening for th© inspec- 
tion by the public. The Dulutli Tele- 
phone exchange, also, will be open to 
visitors. 



M'lll Advertise llegatta. 

The publicity committee of the Com- 
mercial club, at a meeting held yes- 
terday noon, took steps toward han- 
dling the advertising of the annual re- 
gatta of the National Association of 
Amateur C)ar.><Tnen, which will take 
place In Duluth In AUKtist. A natlon- 
wi<lH campaign will be started, and 
advertising In the way of atoriea and 
rowing news, alno maltera concerning 
Duluth aa a sporting and commer<ial 
center, will be fui idshed newspapers 
and magazines all over the continent. 



Opens liisaranrr Offlee. 

Earl J. Watlerwgrtli. a well known 
I>uluthlun, has opened an office at 417 
Torrey building. Cntll recently he has 
been aasociaied with W. H. Wells and 
H. C. Johns in the sporting goods 
business In St. Paul and since his re- 
turn to Duluth, ha.s been actively en- 
gaged In the Insurance bu><lnca8. 



Women Hold Serial Meetins. 

The L. A A. <) H., dlvLilon No. 1, 
held a social meeting at Cathedral hall 
Tuesday evening, tlaines were played. 
The prizes were won by Mlsa McNlchol 
and Mi8s Driscoll. 



Qaartet Will tave Program. 

The California Jubilee quartet will 
give an entertainment next Monday 
evening at the First M. K. church, un- 
der the auspices of the Phllathea class. 
J. C. Payne, baritone, with a double 
voice and the Impersonator of "Black 
Paltl." will be an Interesting fea- 
ture. 



Protent AKaiast Paving. 

Twenty-five property o'vnera this 
morning filed a petition with City 
Clerk Borgen. protesting against the 
paving of Forty-fourth avenue east, 
from Superior street to McCulloch 
street. The thoroughfare was ordered 
paved at the council meeting last Mon- 
day. The petition will be read at the 
meeting or the commissioners next 
week. 



Senteaeea for Two. 

Judge Lnslgn In district court this 
afternoon will pass sentence on John 
Freeman, convicted on two counts, of 
receiving earnings fr<im a prostitute. 
ixmd Mike Smith, who was found guilty 
of stealing $106 fioui his roommate. 
Mike Zavla. 



New Rxplorallon Cumpanr. 

A J. Mt Lennan. A. Clark and W. P. 
Hiirrl.-;on are Incorporators of the 
«'ro«by Exploration company, which 
ttled artl< les of Incorporation today 
with Charles Calllgan, register of 
de.-ds. The capital slock of the coi..- 
pany Is $60,000 and the principal plu- •> 
of bu.sti.etfa la In Duluth. 



THE DEMAND FOR YOUNG MEN 
AND WOMEN STENOGRAPHERS 
AND BOOKKEEPERS FAR EX- 
CEEDS THE SUPPLY. 



Notice of Dividend. 

Peoples Brewing comi>any will de- 
clare a dividend on April 18. 1»1»), to 
atockh<dders of record April 10, 1918. 
Transfer books close at cloae of busl- 
ne.sB April 10, 1916. and reopen April 
18 at 10 o'cloik A. M. 

THEODORE G. FRERKER, 

Secretary. 
D. H., April I and 3. 1916. 



Has Clear Record. 



Princeton, N. J. 
that Paulson, the 



Anrll 
basket 



1 — R'^ ports 
ball player. 



AMUSEMENTS. 



The b'lrs to enlistment In the United 
Stateu nmrlnc't have been let down so 
as to admit young men under It years 
according to Sergeant Frank J Buck. 
The desire of the government to In- 
crease Its forcu oi inarinea is given oa 
Iho cause. 

Vester<lay (lustav Parr, who has 
been on the wallliig ll<t for sc>nie time, 
was Informed that lie might enlist de- 
spite the fact that h" was under 13 
ytujs. Up to thl.-» time 21 years has 
b'.en the limit. Parr was accepted 
after Sergeant Buck received the fol- 
lowing order: » 

"If you have any young men on your 
staff who are over 18, and under 19 
yeara of age. we c m aecure authority 
to enlist tliem as privates. When you 
aecure such an applicant, write us and 
we will obtain a waiver." 

In all cases, however, where the ap- 
plicant Is under -1 years of ag < the 
consent of his parents or guardian la 
required. 



LISTEN 

•.f uti4M e..tom«ri It th. fcwt t»l<««« •« thj 
mn «• ■HI trtat ywr »alr«n»t«. Cas iW* iMesty 

r.fm.eM. S... .. . trial o'**';. "« "c "^L^ST 

!•«• or'imall. Proapt <eliy«o COMSTOCK LUM- 
BER CO . WMIf..!. ■•< H.t»ll L.afc.f 0«alw,, 
fl»",.«r»t *.».i.e W«it »n4 Main Str»«t. Olt »hone. 
Ctl 318: •••■ »^•»•. C«l« 3M. 



Preparedness. 



TONIGHT 

& TOMORROW ONLY 

«^he Birth of a Nation" Star 



^^ Isard of the Screen, Ia 

THE 

BIRTH OF 
A MAN 

A Well Aeted. Feature Plrtore 
With Speelul .MuMle. 

Afternoon 1 to 5 

Mghts T to 11 



y Xi iTtri 



allj 



There Is no o'-caslon where good 
Judgment coutits as much as In the 
care of the bi)dy In health and dis- 
ease When aid and advice from a 
doctor are necessary, the real seeker 
after health should lnvest»trate the 
fItnes.M of the doctor to furnl.sh the 
desired help. 

Osteopathy Is the only legalized 
school of druglesa healing In Minne- 
sota and osteopathia; physiolana are 
the only licensed practitioners of 
spinal adjustment. All successful 
methods have their imitators and there 
are now crude Imitations of the osteo- 
path's original principle of aplnal ad- 
justment. 

The osteopathic course now requires 
three and four years of study, and the 
subjects taught are practically the 
aanve aa taught In the best medical 
colleges together with hospital train- 
ing. iJraduales are compelled to pass 
& rlg*d state examination before be- 
ing licensed to practice their profca- 
slon. With such educational atandards 
maintained by the osteopaths; the exla. 
tence of courses by mall and abort 
courses of a few months duration ap- 
peal to those who are not witling to 
devote the time required to acquire a 
doctor's proper training. 

The Minnesota State Board of Osteo- 
pathic Examiners take this method of 
informing the public, as to the present 
atate lawa regarding drugleaa heal- 

LESIJR S. Kr.YE.«l, D. O., 
Secretary State Board of Examin- 
ers In Osteopathy. 

340 Andrua building, 
Mlnneapolla. Minn. 

TWO DiFilirsuiciDE 

PACT A T MIN NEAPOLIS 

Minneapolis. Minn.. April 1 — (Special 
to The Herald.) — ^Thelr deaths appar- 
ently the outcome of a sulolde pact. 
Mra. Louia Mousette and an unldeirtt- 
fled man were found dead today In a 
gaa filled room In a lodging house. 

The two were locked In each others 
arni«. 



Personals 



A E Hathaway, dl.ntrlct passenger 
agent of the Oreat Northern, returned 
today from a business trip to the Cop- 

** H J Steeps and wife of Rice Lako. 
Wis, are at the St. Louis today. 

Ethel L. Kremer of Hill City la regis- 
tered at the St. Louis. ^ ^. . 

Mrs. Charles Trezona of Ely Is atop, 
ping at the St. Louis 

James Ryan of Virginia la at the 
St. Louis for the day. 

Kirk R. Blakeman. a well known 
lumber operator of Ishpenilng. Mich.. Is 
a guest of the H«>lland for the day. 

J. A. C>etty. well known In business 
circles of Crookaton. is at the Holl.md 
for the day 



During th'' month of March, twenty- 
eight api»Uc.*iU)ns were received at the 
Duluth BualttMa unlveraUy for young 
men and women tn act as clerical as- 
sistants. The following fourteen younx 
fieople were rec^mmcnd.:d to the fol- 
owing pMBitlon.'- i,I;ir!on Harrlo, ateno. 
for A. L. Bugbt.'^i. Shell Lake, Wis.; 
Esther Westln, #teno. for Imperial 
Iron Worka: Afl«'e (.ialllgan, 8teni». for 
North Western Ho.»k Supply Co.. Min- 
neapolis. Minn.: Mildred Evans, ateno. 
for A. A. Mlchaud Co.; Gerald Lone- 
gren steno. for Minnesota Steel Co.; 
Frank tHanottl. at*no. for Clyde Iron 
Works; Sarah Carlson. ateno. for 
Bradstreet & Co.; Oretna Ferguson, 
steno. for Brldgeinan-Russell Co.; 
Florence Palmqulst. steno. for Dun- 
ning A Dunning; Jack Sosnoaky, book- 
keeper for Lathborn, Hare & Rldge- 
way Co.. Cloquet, Minn.; Lulu Enquist, 
steno. for East End State bank; Eliza- 
beth Archibald, steno. fur Recorder of 
Shrlners. Minneapolis, Minn.; Tony 
Skufsa, steno. Cf^r iJtone-Ordean-WcUs 

Fourteen applications were received 
for which we had fu> young people to 
recommend. Five lif the:>e applications 
are yet on fiU.uC the college office. 
The demand never looked brighter or 
better for graduates of the Duluth 
Bu.'-lnesa universitjf than It does at 
piesent. . 

Spring term BegJna at the college, 
In day and evtning »<-hool. on Mon- 
day, April 3. 

DEPOSITS OF 
PUPILS GROW 



City Briefs 



Simplex. 

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

^ — 

Will Speak to MliUaters. 

Dr. Hardy A. Ingham, pastor of the 
Endion Methodist Episcopal church, 
will address the Duluth Ministerial 
association at their regular monthly 
meeting at the Young Men's Christian 
association next Monday morning, 
April 8, at 10:30. Dr Ingham's sub- 
ject Is "The Molding of Public Opin- 
ion." 



♦ .'_ 



School children are prosperous, as 
well as thejr fathers and mothers. 
Judging from £h^ March report on 
school savings accounts, Ihi.sucd today, 
which shows tha^,$ 1.076. 23 Is on de- 
posit. This la a* Increase of about 
88 per cent over the corresponding 
month of 1916. 

Virtually all of the children In the 
public schoola. aa well as In the paro- 
chial achools. are taking advantage 
of thia system of -aavlng the pennies 
and nlcklea. the report ahowa. fur 
11,237 deposits were made during the 
month Just ended. 

The Jackson achofd leads the list of 
the month, with $491.60 to their cred- 
it. The Irving is iwaxt with $352.66. 

The list, showing the record of each 
school, followa: 

No. D«- 
Marrh. 1915 Manli, 1916. poslU. 



Dulathlan la .<Vew Poaltloa. 

John J Sweeney, former manager of 
the Holland lM>tel of Duluth. has been 
nvide manager of McCorndck's cafe of 
Minneapolis, according to the an- 
nouncement that was received here to- 
day. Mr. Sweeney went from the Hoi- 



How's This? 

We offer One Hundred Dollars 
Reward for any case of Catarrh 
that cannot be cured by Hall's 
Catarrh Cure. 

r. J. CHENKY * (0., Tol^da. 0. 
Wf tho undml«n.Hl, lian- kwjwn r. J. Owwy fur th* 
Isrt 15 r«s«. •»»• »*'i''"' '»'"' P''*'*"^ Iwnoriblc In 
all liu^lnns tranwrtlooa ami nnanrltUy tble U» carrr 
out kor oUlSAtkMM SMMk by bU Arm. 

TolMiu. 
flair* Catarrh Tut* U Uken tnt«fnallr. artini: <llr«rlly 
upon th* bl»oil 4n'l muenu «irf»rrj of Iti' «yst»in 
TrMlmonltlt »««t 'f* ''"''• "' '*"'* P" 'w'"'. *»W 
b» all PnittiliU. 
T«k« HaU'i raail'.; mii for oooatlpaUua. 



Adasu $ 307 IW 

Brotbrra 11.^*6 

(attu'ttral 96. o7 

frbO 4.1.71 

Kly 1W.60 

Enmoa 109.74 

Ewltoa 212.24 

Knalgn ia>.63 

Kairniount K.M 

Food du Lac. (itarted Jaa. 

19161 .... 

Franklin ....••.••*' 146. 

Irrtjia •.••..••........•• 1S4. 

JarkMMi 172.73 



151.67 

1.45 

61.82 

M).60 



632 
2 
206 
133 



•••••••■ 



■••«••• 



I • • • t a •• 



l!«6.l»l 
88.81 
71.1D 

ioe.6« 

M-G6 

is!« 

80.00 

60.46 
92.66 



Jftttnoa . . 
LakriliW . . 
tKbr rarfc 
Lir.roln . . . 
Umcffllov . 

IX>W.'1I 

Madtaoa i.. 

M*rr1tt ,. 

MonriM 

Morgan Tuk. (itsrtsd Tim. 

191111 

.Munaw , 122.19 

Nrttlrtoa 40.72 

OmoU i0.07 

Kadlvtion ; 10.87 

Ht. t'lrmrnta 18.97 

6t. Jran |t« BaptUU , 11.00 

Salter :.. 78.2S 

KfimT, l«tlrtf«l Not. 19151 

Waahimm ..} 1 $0.69 

Wa«b1iictoii ff t' 174.86 

W-TmUt •*••••> 17-18 

WhltUrr i 68.55 



161.17 


37H 


ia.37 


559 


143.68 


2S6 


83. 7K 


.11)9 


141.22 


949 


33.12 
156..^>6 


StJ 


645 


852.55 


810 


491.60 


874 


176.70 


460 


143.13 


234 


136.93 


418 


131.49 


386 


130.12 


262 


168.16 


227 


42.0* 


96 


116.13 


344 


104.38 


421 


86.91 


25.1 


82.96 


422 


62.13 


247 


11. 1."-. 


:^', 


8.68 


.^s 


14.19 


§^ 


16 r>4 


90 


131.09 


192 


125.29 


262 


46.35 


17S 


182 47 


468 


30. SO 


150 


48.71 


107 



31 .394 



5 



Daily average circulation ol The Herald for flie month of March. 

Decidedly the largest ever attained by a Minnesoia 

newspaper outside ihe Tivin Cities. 



Semi-Annual Statement of Management, Ownership and Circulation of 

THE DULUTH HERALD 

Puhlislied Daily at Duluth, Minn. 
Required by Act of Congress August 24, 1912. 

MA-\AGKME\T — 

Editor — Stillman H. Bingham. Duluth, Minn, 
Managing Editor — \Vm. T. Thompson. Duluth. Minn. 
Business Manager — Win. F. Henry, Duluth. Minn. 
Publisher — The Herald Company. Duluth, Minn. 
President — ^A. C. Weiss, Duluth, Minn. 

OWNKRS — 

The Herald Company. Duluth, Minn. 

Stockholders: 
Alfred J. Frantz. Duluth, Minn. 
Kay S. Richardson. Duluth. 
John D. Stryker. Duluth, Minn. 
A. C. Weiss, Duluth. Minn. 

Known bondholders, mortgagees, and other security holders, holding 1 per cent or more of total 

amount of bonds, mortgages, or other securities : 
There are no bonds, mortgages or other securities outstanding against The Herald Company. 

PAID CIROIXATIOX 

Average number of copies of each issue of this publication sold or distributed through the 
mails, or otherwise, to paid subscribers during the six months preceding the date of 
this statement 30.953 

WM. F. HEXRY, Business Manager. 

Sworn to and subscribed before me this 1st day of April, 1916. 

(SEAL) J. L. DORSEY, Xotary Public, St. Louis Co., Minn. 

My commisison expires Jan. 4, 1923. 

Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations. 





A COMPARISON WITH PREVIOUS REPORTS! 

IN EACH CASE THE AVERAGE CIRCULATION DURING 
THE PREVIOUS SIX MONTHS IS SHOWN 

First Report, Oct. I, 1912 27,679 

Second Report, April 1, 1913 27,781 

Third Report, Oct. 1, 1913 .28,221 

Fourth Report, April 1, 1914 .28,615 

Fifth Report, Oct. 1, 1914.. 29,922 

Sixth Report, April 1, 1915.. 30,587 

Seventh Report, Oct. 1, 1915. .31,167 

The Duluth Herald represents, and has always represented, real buying power. Through- 
out its entire history, The Herald has never sought to buy a subscriber by means of a premium, 
a guessing contest or inflating scheme of any nature. It is sold solely on its merits as a fair] 
aggressive, modern, enterprising, up-to-the-minute, result-producing newspaper. It gives its 
advertisers the maximum of service at the minimum of cost. 



1 



12.913.67 $4,076.23 11.237 



denies" relations 

were improper 

When tl«e authorltlea found Mrs. 
Eather Cohfn>and* her two amall chll- 



dren sharing sleeping quarters with 
Krnest McClennon. 30. negro, they 
didn't like appearances. 

Mc('l( nnon was a roomer at the 
Cohen home In the West end and ac- 
cording to the story he told In Juve- 
nile court this morning, it waa noout 
the only room In the house that w-is 
not cold. So Mrs. Cohen and the chil- 
dren occupied a bed In McClennln'a 

ro'JiTL 

A week ago Sunday. Humane Agent 
John (j. Ro.s.s and the police raided 
the place and arrested McClennun. He 
was charged with contributing to the 
dep«ndency of tho children. 

McCl.'unon denied that his relations 
with Mr.s. Cohen were Improper. 

"Ah Jes' couldn't turn the poor 
woman out" he explained. "Shure. I 
let her aleep in my room on cold 
nights." 

Judge En.'«ign'a advice to McClennon 
was that ho make a i^udden change In 
his adJrcss and that he lose no time 
in di>lng It. 

The prisoner was released on '.ill 
promise to find a room elsewhere. Mc- 
Clennon told the court that he had 
been paying Mrs. Coben $8 a month 

willTpen 
ditch bids 



County Auditor Odln Halden will 
open blda this afternoon for the con- 
struction of Judicial Ditch. No. 4. which 
win drain an area of about 23,000 acres 
east and northeast of Floodwood. The 
ditch waa officially established by 
Judge Fesler about a month ago. The 
work will begin aa soon as possible. 

The work Is situated from two to 
twelve rolles from Arlborg on the Great 
Northern railway line and five to 
twelve miles from Culver and Alborn 
on the Duluth. Missabe & Northern 
railroad. The ditch will drain the big 
swamp which Is traversed by the Du- 
luth-St. Vincent road, otherwise desig- 
nated as Stale Rural Highway No. 4. 

p. J. McCauley of Floodwood. who 
was In charge of the construction of 
County Ditch No. 8, a St. Louls-Altkln 
county project now almost complete, 
and which is expected to drain 80,000 
acres in the southwestern part of this 
county and the northeastern corner of 
Aitkin county, is the engineer on Judi- 
cial Ditch No. 4. 

The engineer'* eatlmate of the cost 
la $137,610.34. The construction In- 
volves the following schedule on which 
bids have being asked fur: 

EndaMfi Est. 
UltrhM wlih haw 8 ft. and larfer, 847,864 

tix fit $ 93,26j.04 

Pltfhrt wiUj baae leaa than 8 ft.. 60.002 cu. 

r<lg 9,000.30 

Brtd««."n« A-17@$260.00; Claa» 8-26® - „, . „ 

l]()() 00 .• e.sTiO.oo 

ritarlng rlgiii of •«. 631 ftCTes'g!$15 I'?1S 'ii 

22 KTfS jnibblm 'irA 

13 Mttt* of creek rlcarlng ^ -Jx!i^ 

t,fTcUnc roadway. 56 mllea ^-SiOSV? 

192 cul»rru; 15 Indies I* 30 f«t -.... 5.760.00 

7.420 cu. jrih. aurficlnj oferhaul 7,420.00 

ToUl $137,510.34 

Blda will be received by the county 
auditor for tha work as one job. or 



for one or more sections given In the 
above schedple. Each proposal must 
be accompanied by a certified check 
for not less than 10 per cent of the 
amount of the bid. The auditor has re. 
served the right to reject any and all 
bids. 



FORD FOR SALE 

Xow model roadster, equipped with 
spctMloinoUT, Imtterio."*, extra sized 
iion-.skid tire.<<. $S15 easli. F. L. Herk- 
liel.ner, 1109 EuAt Fourth street. Mel- 
rot^e 1052. 



WILL BE BURIED 

ON HER BIRTHDAY 

The last request of Mrs. Olga Jacob- 
son, who wanted to be buried on her 
birthday, will be observed Monday, 
when services will be held from Grady 
& Morgan's chapel. 

Mrs. Jacobson was the wife of Christ 
Jacobson, 514 East Eighth street. She 
died last night after an illness which 
has lasted for nearly two years. She 
would have been thirty years of age 
Monday. 

Mrs. Jacobson leaves the husband 
and three children, her father, two 
brothers and a slater. The children, the 



oldest of whom is 10. are Lillian, Lu- 
verna and Harold. The father, Martin 
Running, and two brothers, John and 
Elmer, live In Duluth. The alster. Mra. 
Arneson, lives at Ellsworth. Minn. 

Interment will bo at Park Hill ceme- 
tery. 



HIGH SCHOOL BOYS 
MAY BE QUESTIONED 



Members of the Duluth Central high 
school basket ball team may be asked 
to appear before a specl-^l con-mlttea 
of the Virginia city council, which la 
today investigating reported Intoxica- 
tion among minors In the range city. 

According to word received here this 
morning, the local team played at Vir- 
ginia three weeks ago and at that time 
the boys and followers of both teams 
held a celebration after the contest. It 1;» 
claimed that the members of the Cen- 
tral team may be able to give the Vir- 
ginia councllmen some Information re- 
garding the charges that have Just 
been made against hotel keepers. 

Members of the team admitted this 
noon that th'^re was a celebration In 
Virginia after the contest, but denied 
the reports that any of the boys were 
Intoxicated. "Of course the fellowa 
were noisy after the game," said ona 
member of the Duluth team, "but none 
of our fellows had anything to drink." 



CUT RATE 




; NEW METHOD | 25 West Superior Street 
I DENTISTS I Over Bon Ton Bakery 

BIG SAVING IN FINE DENTISTRY 

FltUNGS, Gold Enanel mil Allor, $1 Up 

Silver and cement fllHngs, BOe up. Our 
ftlllngg are all of the best material, and 
we guarantee theni. 

SET OF TEETH Zvr.i $5, $8 & $10 

Our plates are made of the very best 
teeth and material*, made by experienced 
specialists — dentists who know how to 
make plates. They are made to look nat- 
ural and to fit perfectly. 

^ CROWNS, Gold or Porcelain. $3 to $5 

Ml When a tooth Is too badly decayed to hold a filling, have gold or por- 
celaln crowns put on, which will maJce the tooth as durable as when 
perfect Our gold crowns are made of heavy 22-carat solid gold, and 
are guaranteed to be the best crowns, regaidless of cost. Our porcelain 
crowns are the best quality also, and when we place them in your 
mouth they look as natural as your own teeth. 

BRIDGEWORK, Gold or Porcelain $3 to $5 

Brldgework Is teeth without plates. They replace every tooth that- 
nmy be missing. We niake them out of gold or porcelain and fa.sten 
them In your mouth so as to fit Just like your own natural teeth. These 
teeth may last a lifetime In many cases. Others may charge you as 

high as $1 . jj.j.jjj,j^ WORK PROPORTIONATELY LOW. 

NEW METHOD DENTISTS 

S5 WE§T SUPERIOR STRFB5T. (Over Bon Ton Bakery.) 
■^Office Hours— 8:30 a. m. to 7 p. m.. and Sundays. 10 to 1. 



-M. 



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- 



Saturday, 



THE DULUTH HERALD. 



April 1, 1916. 



« -^ ^ < <« 



THE public preference 
for Goodyear Tires 
affects alike all parts of 
America, as shown by 
our recent tire census in 71 centers. 

The grand average of Goodyears was 
21 per cent — and this with close to 
200 brands of tires on the market. 

This Goodyear preference is built 
upon the bed-rock of public satisfac- 
tion — the individual experience of 
the average man, who has found that 
GoodyearTires go farther, last longer, 
and so cost him less in the end. 



oodMear 



O N 



TIRES 

Eaay to gel from Goodyear S«nice StaUon Dealett E\»ery9htf 



Goodyear No-Hook Tirei 
are fortified against > 

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

Blow-outi— By our On- 
Air Cure. 

Loom Treadi — By out 
Rubber Riveti. 

Iniecurity— By our MultN 
nle Braided Piano Wire 
Bate. 

Puncturea and Skidding — 
By our Double-Thick 
Ail- Weather Tread. 



POSTOFFICE 
IN NEWCLASS 

High Record Set By Re- 
ceipts of $451,706 for 
Last Year. 



V 



The proaptrlty of Duluth Rrd aur- 
roundlnff territory la reflected In a 
remarkable d<'ijroe In the recvipta of 
the Duluth poatuffic* for the atatiatlcal 
year, which cloaod ytaterday. A new 
high record was Bet, the receipts belnir 
1461,706.47 ngalnst 9444,4C0 11 fCr the 
pr«cedlng year. 

By virtue of the receipts having 
pHKned the |450,000 mark, the Duluth 
office will pHMs Into a higher aectlon 
of the first clatis offices. 

That Duluth is steadily gaining In 
proHptrlty is shown by the big margin 
In th«? rec»'lpts for each month over 
those for the same period during the 

fiDculIng y.-ar. Yesterday being the 
a»t day of the month the receipts were 
hvavy, and mailc a remarkable gain 
over the last tlay of March 1916. Yes- 
terday's receipts were $3,118.27 against 
92,644.19 for the same day last year. 

The malls are one of the first things 
to show either prosperity or depres- 
sion, and the reports of the various 
departments of the office have been 
very favorable for several months. 

The European war was a great han- 
dicap to the mall service Jast year and 
i.Mp»claIly to the foreign money order 
and stnmp nahs. Mall Is now vent In. 
directly to persons In the war zone and 
funds arc handle^ through various 
agencies organized for the emergency. 

It Is expected that thcrc will be a 
tremendous rush at the postofflce now 
for several weeks with the arrival of 
spring. (>arden seeds, catalogues and 
goods of many kinds will be mailed and 
the parcel post especially will take on 
new life. 



I- 



(. . 



A Dainty Tolirt AHIele. 

Every lady who denlres to krep up 
her attractive npitearance, while at the 
theater, attending receptions, when 
shopping, while traveling, and on all 
occasions, should carry In her purse a 
booklet of <iourau<]'s Oriental Beauty 
Leaves. This Is a dainty little booklet 
of exquisitely perfumed powdered 
leaves, which are easily removed and 
applied to the akin. It is Invaluable 
when the face becomes moist and 
tlushid, and Is far superior to a powder 
putt, as it does not splU and soil the 
clothes. 

It removes dirt, soot and grease from 
the face, Imparting & cool, delicate 
bloom to the complexion. Sent any- 
where on receipt of 6 cent* In stamps 
or coin. 

F. T. Hopkins, 37 Great Jones street. 
New York. — Advertisement. 







Boys Wanted 



We're glad to see boys at the First Na- 
tional Bank. We're especially glad to nee 
them coming to the Havings Department 
window. 

Even If you can deposit only a few cents 
woekly or monthly, come anyway and keep 
it up. You will be getting the habit of thrift 
and that Is going to bo worth a great deal 
to you all through life. It may make your 
fortune some day. 





DEAN OF ALL 

PREX IES DIES 

(Continued from page 1 ) 



that demonstrated his Insistence upon 
"plain, unvarnished truth." His former 
student. John Hay, upon graduation 
from college had taken up study of 
law In Abraham Lincoln's office In 
Rprlngfleld, 111. Editor Angell engaged 
Hay to write a series of articles on 
Lincoln, t'onslderabh' sentiment about 
Lincoln as a "rallHplitter" appeared In 
the manuscript. Angell, on reading the 
"copy." took his pencil and slashed 
It unmercifully, declaring that It waa 
too highly colored, and refusing to 
print exjiKW^ratlon or sentimentality. 

"(ilvc- U8 the facts," he demanded, 
"without embellishment." 

Angell remained In charge of the 
Journal during the Civil war period, 
unfailingly loyal to the governnn nt, 
but nt th«- conclusion of the strife he 
accepted a call from the University of 
Vermont to become Its president. This, 
In 1866. was two years before Dr. 
Charles W. Klllot received his appolnt- 
mmt to Harvard. 

To Mlehlgan ia 18T1. 

After five years In Vermont. Dr. An- 
gell gave way to InslHtent calls from 
Michigan and accepted the presidency 
of the state university there In 1871. 
During his administration the student 
body Increased from 1,207 to 6,188. The 
annual appropriations rose from $33,000 
to 1660,000. The faculty grew from 39 
members to 400. He resigned In June. 
1909. owing to III health, and was suc- 
ceeded by H. B. Hutchlns. 

"I am frequently asked how I account 
for this phenomenal growth," explained 
President Angell modestly. "It Is due 
In a large measure, I think, to the ex- 
cellence of our faculty." 

His fellow-educators, however, be- 
stow a larger measure of credit upon 
Dr. Angell. 

As a diplomat, Dr. Angell gained In- 
ternational distinction. He was sent 
by President Hayes as minister to 
China In 1880-81. During that time ho 
acted as commissioner In negotiating 
Important treaties. He was appointed 
by President McKlnley as minister to 
Turkey In 1897. His public service also 
Included appointments to the Inter- 
national commission on Canadian fish- 
eries and chairmanship of the Canad- 
ian-American commission on deep wa- 
terways from the Great Lakes to the 
aca. 



L. 



^be l^etall $bop$ of f im $tmt 



, 



WILL BE OPEN 



Monday Evening, April 3rd 



The Opening Evening of 



F SPRING FASHION SHOW 



Don't Fail to Visit the First Street Stores 

You will be surprised at the vast improvements 
noticed in stocks, number of stores, arrangement of 
goods, artistic windows, etc. 

A hearty welcome to you ! 

COME!!! 



hip. Army surgeons say that If the 
report was true, it would be practically 
impossible for Villa to endure the pain 
Incident to transportation over any 
great distance. 

Oflldul messages added nothing to 
the Information already at h'^adquar- 
ters either as to th* report that Villa 
was Injured, or concerning the battle 
between the 600 Mexicans and Col. 

Dodd's cavalry. ^ ..,. * , .» 

It was said at headquartera that just 
before Col. Dodd began hla 56-mlle 
dash to Guerrero he was at Bachlneva, 
not more than twenty-five miles away. 
From Bachlneva a trail extends In a 
southerly direction to Malpaso, from 
where another trail extends to Guer- 
rero, northwest of Malpaso. It was 
over this roundabout route that he led 
his cavalry. In the opinion of army of- 
ficers here in order to attack uuerrero 
from the rear, making more certain 
his plan for a surprise attack. The 
distance from Bachlneva to Guerrero 
vU Malpaso la flfty-flve miles. 



Spring Term 



strike has ended. The men returned 
to work this morning. 

« — 

The greatest and most startling piano 
pale ever held In Duluth will start soon. 
New pianos, |94. Watch dally papers. 

COLONEL'S SECRETARY 
ADMrnED TO BAIL 



win begin at the Duluth Business Uni- 
versity Monday April 3. 



YOUTH IS ACCEPTED 

O ^ ® BY NAVY ^ G ® 

PERSISTENCE WINS 

The determination of Julius Rlssna- 
uen, aged 17, a Finnish boy, has been 
rewarded yesterday when he was ac- 
cepted by Recruiting Officer K. A. 
NIppa of the United Slates navy. The 
case of Rissnanen Is onu of the most 
unusual In the history of the recruit- 
ing office here. ^, , 

The lad applied for enlistment Wed- 
nesday and passed the physical tests, 
but was rejected because he was an 
or))han and had no guardian while still 
being under ago and was not a citizen. 
Th.se handicaps were overcome quick- 
ly, and yesterday he returned to the 
recruiting ofrtcer, having been adopted 
by an Irish-American couple, taking 
the name of Julius McGehan, and was 
virtually made a citizen by one stroko 
of the pen by Judge William Mct'ully 
of Ashland. Officer Nlppa accepted 
blm. 

The boy started from Finland to 
America when only 6 years old. Both 
of his parents died during the voyage. 
He was later placed In an orphan asy- 
lum at iiaragu county, MLch., where he 



stayed until four years ago. Since ho 
was 13 years old, the lad has been 
lighting the battle of life unassisted. 

He was much dejected when unable 
to enter the navy, but showing his 
fighting spirit, ho turned back to Ash- 
land where he Is well known and hit 
upon the plan of being adopted. Har- 
vey J. Mc<iheen, a member of the Ash- 
land pt)lloe force, readily consented to 
adoijting him. and the matter waa 
quU-kly adjusted. 

Officer Nippa will send him to the 
Minneapolis officer and It Is expected 
that he will begin hla service at the 
naval training school In a few days. 

PUBLIC DRINKfNTFbUNTAINS 

WILL SOON BE TURNED ON 



EVENING CLASSES IN 

GREGG SHORTHAND 




Public drinking fountains will be 
turned on In about ten days. 

This announcement was made today 
by Manager Retd of the water and 
light department, who said that work- 
men will begin next week thawing out 
the water that remained In the pipes 
when they were turned off last fall. In 
addition, the fountains will be cleaned 
and prepared for use. , , . .„ 

Once turned on. the fountains will 
remain running until cold weather aeta 
In next fall. 



HOT AIR7-OH NO! 



Not even warm — but — 

Just a little compressed air escaping, that's all. 

Time— NOW. 

Name— CLAYTON C. SMITH. 

Place— No. 409 Torrey Bldg. 

A few "left overs" and 

A few more "left unders." In shirts and underwear. 

Call AT ONCE, name your offer. 

Deposit under, your ar^m.^^.^.^,^ 

A'rs'J'one'^-Antlaue Vesk" and four^-Prlmeval Chairs." 

Someono ia going to have thla outfit. 

^;!fJ?rw^tT tr"g1^ KINDLY refrain from reading thla AD- 

I'late— Stained & Cut Glasa Eyes Accepted. 




Owing to the fact that «o many 
young people wish to take up the 
Gregg system of shorthand In the eev- 
nlng school, the Duluth Business i.nl- 
verslty has decided to conllnuo it«4 
evening classes during the summer 
months. The same careful, thorough 
work Is done In the evening Kchool as 
In day schtiol. Private coaching Is 
given affording students the best pos- 
sible facilities for the accomplishment 
of this art. Spring term will begin 
on Monday evening. April 8. Location, 
118-120 Fourth aventio west, Christie 
building. W. C. McCarter, principal. 

CAPTURE OF VILLA 
ONLY M ATTER OF DAYS 

(Continued from page 1.) 



CLAYTON C. SMITH. 



reference to his Injuries Indicated that 
he believed the report. 

lTn»>fflclal reports early today Indi- 
cated the possibility of an error as to 
his wounded condition. One of these 
reports which was from a Mexican 
source, was that he was quite sound In 
mind and limb and that his own men 
had apread the report of his broken 
leg In order to distract the attention of 
the Americans. 

Gen. Funston's messages to Gen. 
Pershing Itiduded copies of the con- 
gratulatory messages received from 
the war department and the White 
House. Those received early In the 
morning Included one from a consular 
source, which contained no more de- 
tails of the fighting about Guerrero 
than those already received. 

No supplies yet have been sent over 
the Mexico Northwestern, notwith- 
standing the permission of Carranza 
grant<'d three days ago. 

Looking for News of Vietory. 

San Antonio, Tex., April 1— 0«n. 
Funston and his staff hastily examined 
every dispatch from Mexico and from 
the border today, hoping that In one 
would come the news of another vic- 
tory over Francjsco Villa's troops or 
perhaps news of the capture or death 
of the bandit himself. 

Unofficially It was reported that a 
bullet had disabled Villa and that It 
iiad pajMcd tltruugb tii« bunea of iha 



111 NTKirS PAKK 

MODERN 7-ROOM HOME 
FOR SALE 

1823 Wallace Avciiuo. 



WAITE TO BE TRIED 
WITHIN A MONTH 



New York, April 1.— Dr. Arthur W. 
Waite will be placed on trial for the 
murder of hla wealthy father-in-law, 
John B. Peck, the district attorney ex- 
pects, within a month. If his condi- 
tion permits, Walte will be arraigned 
next Monday on the two Indictments 
found against him yesterday. 

Eugene O. Kane, the embalmer, and 
a detective arrived here today from 
Orient Point, L. I., bringing $7,800 In 
currency, part of the $9,000 which 
Kane says Walte gave him as a bribe 
to make him swear that the embalm- 
ing fluid used on the body of Mr. Pock 
contained arsenic. Kane yesterday 
guided the detective to the spot where 
he had burled thla money in a grove of 
trees. 

m 

Mersey Dork Strike Rods. 

Liverpool. April 1. — The Merwey dock 



New York, April 1. — John W. Mc- 
Grath, private secretary to Col. Theo- 
dore Roosevelt, was released on ball 
of $1,000 today after Supreme Court 
Justice Scudder in Brooklyn had 
granted a motion for a certificate of 
reasonable doubt as to his guilt of 
the charge of a8.sault. for which he 
waa sentenced to thirty days recent- 
ly. His cousin, William Powers, who 
was likewise convicted for the same 
offense, also was released on ball for 
a similar amount. Both men had been 
In Jail since Tuesday, when they were 
found guilty of asKaultIng Charles 
Llghte, Jr., In a Brooklyn cafe last 
June. 

QUESTIONED AS 

TO ACCOMPLICES 



New York, April 1. — Accompanied by 
a detective, Ernest Schiller, the Ger- 
man stowaway who unaided took pos- 
session of the British steamer Ma- 
toppo at sea last Wednesday night, ar- 
rived at police headquarters here to- 
day from Lewes, Del. 

.Schiller was questioned by police of- 
ficials regarding the Identity of the 
four men who he said were to have 
assisted him In an alleged plan to cap- 
ture the freight steamship City of 
Sparta, scheduled to sail late today 
for \nadlvo.stok. ^ . ^ * 

The police stated they desired to 
question Schiller also regarding an al- 
leged plot to blow up a Cunard nne 
steamship In New York. Oftlcials of 
the line and of the department of Jus- 
tice denied today they had any knowl- 
edge of any such conspiracy. 



MINSTREL SHOW 

WASHBURN SCHOOL 

Nolglil><)rliood Boys' Club. 

TONIGHT,8P. M. 

Admission, 25c and 35c. 



SHORT-TIME FURNITURE STORAGE 

Pof5slbly your lease expires April 1st, and you can't get Into 
your new place until May. Then utore 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 Vtry 
moderate charges. 

DULUTH VAN & STORAGE COMPANY 

18 FOURTH AV1::NL£ WEST. 



BANISH SCROFULA 

Hood's Sarsaparilla Cleanses the 
Blood, Skin Troubles Vanish. 



Scrofula eruptions on the face and 
body are both annoying and disfigur- 
ing. Many a complexion would be 
perfect if they were not present. 

This disease shows itself in other 
ways, as bunches in the neck, in- 
flamed eyelids, sore ears, wasting of 
the muscles, a form of dyspepsia, and 
general debility. 

Ask your druggist for Hood's Sar- 
saparilla. This great medicine com- 
pletely eradicates scrofula. It puri- 
fies and enriches the blood, removes 
humors, and builds up the whole 
system. It embodies the careful train- 
ing, experience, ano skill of Mr. Hood, 
a pharmacist for fifty years, in Its 
quality and power to cure. 

Scrofula Is either inherit^ or ac- 
quired. Better be sure you are quite 
free from It. Get Hood's Sarsapa- 
rilla and begin taking it today. 



LYMAN TELLS OF HIGH 
FUGHTS IN HNANCE 



New York. April 1. — A tale of finan- 
cial ventures and adventures in many 
parts of the world, under a score of 
assumed names, was told yesterday by 
John Grant Lyman, held on charges 
of stock swindling by use of the malls. 
He appeared voluntarily to testify be- 
fore a United States commissioner In 
the bankruptcy proceedings against 
"John H, Putnam & Co." the name un- 
der which he operated here Just be- 
fore his flight to Florida, where he 
was arrested as he was about to sail 
for Honduras aboard a yacht he had 
purchased. 

One of Lyman's moBt spectacular 
ventures was the promotion of Pana- 
ma real estate, for which he subse- 
quently was arrested and convicted In 
Los Angeles. .. . ,r * 

"Those lands cost us about 16 cents 
an acre," he said, "and we sold them 
tor |6 an acra on the Installment plan. 



"■SEvfc'kV'' 1 PHlamaettf/^i 



It f^: 



rM\ ni h' 



PRlNTJiNGl ) 4«8 WEST FIRST STREET 



RIVER UNDERMINES 
CROOKSTON STREET 



Crookston, Minn., April 1. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — More than one-half 
the width of West Robert street, near 
the Sampson's addition bridge over 
the Red Lake river, slid Into the river 
this morning, closing the street to all 
traffic. The slide is ten rods long and 
repairs will necessitate extension pil- 
ing and several train loads of etone for 
anchoring. The street will be closed 
for weeks and perhaps months, as It 
will take thousands of yards of dirt 
to bring the street up to grade again. 

Fears are entertained that the slide 
Is not ended and that two buildings, 
but a few feet away, may also slide 
into the river. Underlying quicksand 
and much water caused the disastrous 
slide. 



We don't expect to make one cent 
profit on this sale. We must sell our 
pianos quickly. Prices and terms are 
no object. Watch daily papers for the 
greatest piano bargains ever offered in 
thla city. 



the secretary of etate for a charter, 
while lodgerooms have been secured at 
the Camels' hall. 

The officers of the fraternity are: 
Robert Buckman. president; Aaron 
Fieldman, vice president; Abe Feld- 
man, secretary; H. Cassmlr, treasurer, 
and David Weinberg, Joseph Vertelney, 
M. S. Segal and (Jeorge Harris, trus- 
tees. 



We are going to get out of the piano 
business. We will devote all our lima 
to the sale of talking machines. Wo 
like the talking machine busineBs th« 
best. Watch dally papers for the piano 
bargains. 

♦ 

Try our box candles; aomethinff 
new. Minnesota Candy Kitchen. 



STEADY INCREASE IN 

BANK CLEARINGS 



JEWS ORGANIZE 
NEW FRATERNAL BODY 



About 250 Jews of this city have or- 
ganized the United Hebrew Brother- 
hood of Duluth and the first formal 
meeting of the new fraternal body will 
be held on Sunday, April 9. 

An application has been made with 



A large volume of business is pass- 
ing through Duluth's national banks 
as shown by the records of the Clear- 
ing House association so far this year. 

For March clearings were reported 
at $17,266,232.95, an increase of 11,944,- 
944.39 over the same month last year. 
For the first quarter of the year, 
clearings aggregated 159,664,666.38, an 
Increase of $13,757,995.72 over the cor- 
responding period of 1916. The com- 
oarative figures follow: 

1916. 1»15. 

January . ..$24,184,326.38 $16,686,554.34 
February .. 18,204.108.06 18,888.827.76 
March 17.266,232.96 16,321.288.66 



Totals ...$59,654,666.38 $46,896,670.66 
Increase, $13,767,996.72. 



For a Supper that TcmpU the Appetite 

Lea & Perrins' Sauce is invaluable. It bring* 
out the flavor of the plainest dishes 
and adds an appetizing 



savor. 



SAUCE 



Tka anly orifiaal Warcestcrskire Saaca 

Send postal for free kitchen hanger contaimac 
100 new recipes 
LEA & PERRINS, Hubert Street, New York City 



T 



III miiL Tn^B^ i rw IP" 



ii.r« m. 



•I «i 



Saturday, 



THE DULUTH HERALD. 



AprU 1, 1916. 



r 



M 



Tl 



U II., 4-l-lti. 



SsTOllE Ol'EN TODAY UNTIL 10 P. M. 



Announcement to 
the Public! 

Wc ha«l sold our entire stock, future and good will to 
others, but o\vinj( to a slip up in the financial arrangement 
of the purchasers, the stock, with several hundred dollars 
worth of new goods, came hack to us, and as our lease 
expires in a few days we mu^t move every single article in 
the store at some price regardless of what its o.'iginal cost 
was— therefore our lo^s can he your gain. Kvery piece must, 
and will, go at some price. At the reduced prices we are 
fdYering furniture, rugs and stoves at, we will move the 
g<.ods (juicklv. Wc want the cash, hut we wdl extend some 
credit. C nnie tonight. Watch for our ad in Monday's 
Herald. 



Just a Few Items Here and There 
Throughout the Store : 




$2.10 



our I'lbor (^'ottoii Tt)p Mutirosses; 
regulHrly $3.50, cl«an-up price... 

«Mir Oottun r<»mblnat<on MattresHcs with 
url ticking; roKubirly ttt.Hi to JA 35 

$7.26, clean-up prl<:H tp^.w 

Our 63«5 Genulud 
Wrtimn Peds. reg. 
$27.50. clean-up 
price — 

$12.75 

Our 131S Round 
Library Table; 
regularly $15.00, 
clean-up prlco « 

S6.75 

Our 278 nrennlng Table, repu- 
hiily $15.00, clean- ^7 ffA 

lip price ^i.UV 

Our C73 Fuin.>d Oak. Grand 
Uiipi«l.«t. 50-lnch top, 8ft. exton- 
8li>n l>inlnK Table, best construe'- 

'^^r:^"^ $29.50 

(With chairs to mritch » 
Our 9^3 Bed Davenport. ««llKhtlv 
daMm;;ed — no mattre.ss; regular- 
ly $55.00. clean- $19.85 



WEST 



A. Jen 





D. U., 4-1-16. 



FIVE HOLD-UPS REPORTED IN 



Our 871 Solltl Miihn-any S.-ttee. j 
fovi-red i>aii i)lu.sh; tfl fik 7*5 i 
regularly J.'.o.OO ^M^nf.iO 

Our 0ft9 M.ihiigany Arm Chair, j 
r..f,M.Iarly $38.50, tf | A CA j 

clean-up price ^AU.tfV 

Our 274 Fumed Oak China Cub- j 
inet: reR. $38.50, C| IS QA 

clean-up price ^ lO.^FV , 

Our 419 Ml.'sslon Electrip Lainp.'^. ■ 

rcKularly $9.50, $3.95 I 

clean- up i.rlce ^U.i^tF I 

Our 310 Jiipaneso Heed Uot k««r, jJO QA 
regularly $!).00. clean-up price.. V^-vV 

And so w© could ro with hundreds of pieces. Don't ml«!' thl« 
salt — come yourself and bring your friends with you. It won't lodt, 
su come today. 



up price 




122 AND Vl% i:\ST slTFltiOR STIIEET. 




ONE EVENING IN W^T DULUTH 



Four of Them Work of 

Two Men Who Are 

Recognized. 



Dentist Loses $125 He 
Was Saving to Buy 

Automobile. 



12:40 o'clock thl« morning. Clement 
Clemcntson waa on hla way home 
walking up the hUl wh.'n he wa» ac- 
coBtM by a man' as he arrived at the 
corner of Tacony street and Fifty- 
ni.uh avenue. H« was told to hold up 
his hands and hand over his money. 
He had $1.50 In change in his pocket 
which he gave tht« robber. Mr. 
Clementson told the police that the 
man had elthor a ma.sk or handker- 
chief tied over his face. The man was 
described .as belnr about five feet ten 
inches, w.-lght about 176 pounds. 



ANOTHER CANDIDATE 
EOR COMMISSIONER 



Five holdups which netted the rob- 
bers about $156 took place In West 
Duliith last night. Four of the rob- 
beries took place in quick succession 

and were perpetrated by two men at lbT.luth"{oda7"announ"Vd"hi; Intention 
about 9 o'clock In the heart of West , qj becoming a candidate for the office 

<..•..>!. wM_ t\.^ ..«v«..«. tmram tViA wrnrk of ooiintv ortmniloRlnnt^r in the Fifth 



Edward D. Briggs. 829 North Flfty- 
sevi-nth avenue, son of the late Arthur 
J. I3rlgg.<4. police llfutenant in West 



3% 



INHREST 

PAID 

ON 

SAVINGS 



Northern National Bank, 

Alworth Building 

Start Your Savings 
Account With Us 

Deposits made on or before the 10th 
draw interest from the FIRST of the 
month. Interest credited July 1st. 




Duluth. while the other was the work 
of a lono man shortly after midnight 

The victims were: 

Dr. B. W. F. Botimer. dentist. Sllvey 
block, who lortt $126 In guld. 

C. a. Frost. 6119 Ramsey street, $16: 
T. Ci. Thompson. 820 North Fifty-sec- 
ond av»nuo. $S; John Carlson. SU 
North nfty-third avenue, $4. 1 he lat- 
ter were cusloiufrs in Mr. Frost's store. . 

Mrs. E. Sundquist. confectioner. 
Forty-sixth and Cirand avonues. whose , 
daughter Lillian was h.ld up and , 
robbed of $J. 

Roarh Hros." livery, held up but the 
robbers secured nothing. , 

C'K inent Clenienl.son. 819 ^^^orth i 
Rixtv-tlrst avenue, held up at .* 'fty- 
ninlh and Tacony street by lono hlgn- | 
wiivinan and robhod of $1.60. | 

The hrst four robberies took .place 
b.twoen 9 and *J .'iO o'clock. Dr. 
Hoerner had Ju.st flnlshed with a pa- 
tient who had left the office when 
the robber entered the door. Only one 
man entered the office, the other re- 
maining out.-^lde. The dentist was 
working In the laboratory and Rare a 
casual glance at the man. asking at 
the same time what was wanted. 

The man stepped Into full view and 
pointed a revolver at Dr. Uoernor, t«^l- 
Ing him to throw up his haiida. Dr 
lioorn.-r gave another glance and 
nmilPd. thinking that some one was 
trying to play a Joke on him. , 

No April Fool Joke. , . „ ■ 

"Hands up and be darned QU'^K- 
said the man. "This Is no April Fool 
Joke." and th.- request waa promptl> 
compiled with. .^ „ ^ t^ ^^ 

H.. then ordered Dr. Roerner to go 
to th.! safe and op.-n it whirh wa« 
also quickly done. In the safe waa 
$i::6 in goll which Mrs Ilot^rm-r was 
saving toward a new automobile. »ho 
iiftd induced her husband to Put all 
void dI ices received into the automo- 
bile S\md. only yesterday »»"r">"8 
pi «oe.ner and Mrs. Boerner h»4 de- 
cK^iff that It WHS n.-arly time to put 
tluTinoney in the bank and l»te«do4 
to do thiit the first of next week. \\ hen 
the bandit saw the money ]'^ K'*S. 
it quickly and backed out of the off ice 
keeping the dentist covered with his 
revolver all of the time. 

Thief Is Hecognlsed. 

Dr Boerner Immediately notified the 
nolic'e. The robbers evidently at once 
went to Roach Hrothers' livery barn 
where one of them entered the office^ 
Sitting in the office swapping stor'es 



of county commissioner In the Fifth 
district. The young man was born in 
West I)uluth twenty-six .vears ago. 

Mr. Rriggs has been employed dur- 
ing the last eight years on the range 
and recently has been connected with 
the Virginia & Rainy La ke company 




SAVE ONE-HALF 

ON YOUR DENTAL WORK 



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- 

Igrade dentistry at a saving of more than half. 

315 WEST SUPERIOR ST. 

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




GOLD CROWNS SF' "-*•"? $3.00 
BRIDGE WORK SB.l-SrSS.OO 
Silver Fillings k.?'j;".:.'.,'k.':"" 50c 
Whalebone Plates liS^-."» $5.00 



«i 




We Specialise In Gold Inlays, Gold and Alttntlnnm Plates 



UNION PAINLESS DENTISTS 

DR. FRANKLIN GREER & CO., OWNERS 

315 WEST SUPERIOR STREET, DULUTH, MINN. 



Melrose 1887.. 



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



Grand 459. 




"fiDwXKD D. BRIGGS. 



LOCAL OPTION 
IS NO^BLUFF 

Duluth "Drys" Claim They 

Will *^Go Through 

With It." 

•*W« aro RoinK through with tha 
local option election no matter how 
the rosult Is In Superior," »a»d Wat- 
son S. Monro today. 

Mr. Mooro is a member of the «teor- 
Inff committer appointed by the "dry»" 
who wlsli to have an elertlon held her© 
on Jun»! 19 and hn denied thU morn- 
Ins that the result In Superior would 



have any Inflnencf* either way. 

It Is understood, however, that the 
original Idea whb to Influence the vote 
in Superior next Tut-sday. where local 
option will b© voted on; for, It wao 
claimed, every argument ha» been *n- 
awered aatlufactorllv by the "drya" ex- 
cept tlie faet that I)uluth will Btlll be 
"wet." To meet this argument the 
local option propaganda was broached 
h»rc; but now the dry forces claim 
that It has developed Into more than 
an effort to Influence the vote In Su- 
perior, for thoy aru "going through 
with It." . 

Others Interested do not believe that 
they will. It Is proposed to hold the 
Duluth local option election on June 
19, to save election expense, for on that 
day the state primaries will be hold. 
It Is expected that It will take much 
of the Intermediate time to get a suf- 
ficient number of names on the Initia- 
tory petition. The required number 
is 2,666. 



in audltlAjf Its land bot»1ts. While Mr. 
Brlggii dtif^ not Injend filing until 
after May*'**, ho pr.i|K>«f3 to begin hla 
campaign *t once. 

Mr. Rt-ffT^ anya his platform will be 
busineM* efficiency, permanent concrete 
road constiuctttm and equalization in 

taxation. , . .,, m m »w 

Five men have already filed for the 
offhe In Ihla dlhirU:t. Theg eare W. A. 
Pond. Jamc'g A. Webber, John Seymour, 
Joseph Beck* and Al Overton Charles 
KauppI, prestent commlsaloner. and 
three or four otberik **U al«o file for 
the office. 



TA KE TW O GAMES 

The Zenith bowling team won two 
out of three games from the Glass 
Blpok team last evening on the Zenith 
alleys. Wolganot got the high score 
of 242. Score: 

OlMB Bloek. 

Wolganot 189 127 

peppe 128 134 

Hagcn ..101 160 

Skjestad lt>l 18" 

Liind ..•«....»•»• '138 

Totals ....V.....705 
Ernltlft. 

I J Leldenger 170 

] j' Walsh 168 

D. leldenger ;....199 

R. Sullivan 120 

J. Schmass ........ITS 



The greatest and most startling piano 
sale ever held In Duluth will start soon. 
Now pianos, $»4. Watch dally papers. 



1 



CURED? 



Jf you are sick and would like to get out of sickness, disease and 
weakness. It will pay you to get uomething better than treatments. 
You want tho best — the best Is not too good for you If ^>t con- 
cern.s health Wo wUl not merely treat you, but WE WILL ClTllJbi 
YOi;, that Is more than treating, that Is to make you STllONC*, 
hi: VLTIIY, VlCiOKOl'S. We can cure you bo that you will receive 
new vitality. We get at the root of your troubles. We have th^ 
m(>nns and knowledge to do it. 



SKIN DlSi&ASKS. BCZRMA. 

Wo will give you treatment 
that will In a few days cure all 
rash, sores and every sign and 
Bymptom. Our treatment gets 
the poison out of the system In- 
Ht.ad of driving It In like other 
treatments. Wo cure blood poison 
and .skin diseases so they cannot 
come back. 

VAIIUOSK E\L VII<;F.H1':>'T, 
KNOTTKD OH WOH.nY- 

L.1KG vr.iNs. 

Our treatment is what you 
should have and what you will 
have to have to bte cured right. 
Only a few visits are required. 
We do no cutting and you suffer 
no pain nor trouble. All signs 
disappear In a few day. 

Wo have spent much money 
for our office equipment, library,' 
X-Itav muehlties. 

NFiivois Tnorni.ia. 

Our combined treatment for 
these troubles — common among 
men — men who have become 
weak and worn out, who hav» 
caused It by negligence, dl.'islpa- 
tlon and excesses. Is remarkably 

food. No one believes how qulck- 
y It benefits until they have tak- 
en It. It overcome.s weakness, 
-nervousness, pain In the back, 
lack of energy, ambition and 



strength — it's Just the treatment 
we have found so effective In 
trentliiff such weakneasi's of men. 
KIII.M^Y AM> BI.ADOliR 
TIlOUnLBS. 
are scientifically cured by us. 
Our methods immediately benefit 

STOMACH AND COXSTIPATIOJT. 

Medicines you puroha.so from 
the drug store will only relieve 
you temporarily. If your stom- 
ach has troubled you longer than 
two nM>nths, ' that is proof that 
the causes are deep-seated. The 
glands of the stomach secrete 
hydrochloric acid and other con- 
stituents necessary for digestion. 
This cannot be secreted when 
the stomach is sick. This condi- 
tion gradually prepares you for 
other troubles of the bowels and 
intestines. You can avoid all 
woe.s of pain and misery If you 
come to us, for we have cured 
thousands of these eases. 

pi,iv:e} cc^sultatiow. 

Meji out of town may write for 
symptom blank if they cannot 
call. 

Hours — 9 to 6; Sundays, 10 to I. 

No. 1 West Superior Street, 
Duluth. 

Wednesday and Saturday open 
to 8 p. m. 



PROGRESSIVE MEDICAL DOCTORS 



160 

763 

180 
122 
142 
118 
140 



Totals 



Entertain for Bride. 



f;!ri'"i>.lLT%ri'1.1;L'V^o'„fo?rSr,';'e'r'; j ZENITH BOWLERS 

for the livery firm. The younger of -*...- ...-...«. 

the two men entered the office and 
waa evidently surprised to see so many 
there. He ordered them to hold up 
their hands and be quick about it. 
Then he told them to 'shell out but 
eac\ pleaded being "broke" Shanks 
and Dass both recognized the thief as 
a West Duluth boy with whom they 
had gone to school. 

.'Shanks had about %9 on his person 
at the time but offered the highway- 
man a chance to search. "1 guess I 
won't take any chances with you fel- 
lows," he said. "Don't you dare say 
anything about this." he said as he 
went out of the office. 

Told to "Beat It." 

While this robber waa In the of- 
fice. Harry Rice, another driver for 
the firm came up from the rear of the 
stable, having been attracted to the 
spot by the man waiting outside. This 
man waa the accomplice. He pointed 
the gun into Rice's face and told him 
to "beat It" back to the stable. Klca 
"beat It" and went through to Cen- 
tral avenue on the run for a police- 
man. • 

The holdup men then went south on 
Fifty-fourth avenue and evidently cut 
across to Fifty-second and then to 
Mr. Frost's store. Here one of them 
entered while the other stood on watch 
outside. In response to Mr. Frost's In- 
quiry what he wanted ho was told to 
throw up his hands and "come across" 
with the money In the cash register. 

In the store at the time were T. O. 
Thompson and his two small children, 
S20 North Fifty-second avenue; William 
Anderson, a clerk In the West Duluth 
Mercantile company; John Carlson, 910 
North Fifty-third avenue, and John 
Carlson. 2521 We.<»t Second street, be- 
sides two small boys. Every one In 
the place including the children was 
compelled to throw up his hands and 
then allowed to lower one arm while 
he got out his money. Only two of 
the men In tho place besides the 
proprietor had any cash, and this waa 
ordered laid on the showcase. 

The highwaymen then ran down 
Fifty-seroni avenue towards the rnll- 
road and It was about five minutes 
later that Patrolman Oscar Peterson 
wai* on their trail. This he loet Out 



242 
175 
110 
128 
154—2.277 

809—2,277 

169 
154 
176 
220 - 
X61 



.837 702 863—2,408 



Misses Lillian and Lvelyn Risen. 
6321 Medina street, entertained v\ ed- 
nesday evening In honor of Miss Hilda 
Wlckman. whose wedding to J. Oustaf 
Johnson will take place on April 13. 
Games ahd . mib*lc featured tho enter- 
tainment. The rolor scheme was red 
and white. -The color scheme was red 
and white. The guests were: Mesdames 
Albert Larson. Anna BJork, George P. 
Miller S. Risen and Esther Sullivan; 
Misses Dagwiar -Hali. Hulda Peterson, 
Hilda WlcWiiatl,' Ellen Moberg, Lilza- 
beth Carls<«i. 3«lth Oustafson. Anna 
Ek Minnie *fek; Jmella Llndvall, Hulda 
Soderberg, Llllle John.son. Nora Grindy, 
Hedvlg Hall. Marie Lee. Esther John- 
son, Cora Borgstrom and Hlldur Becks; 
Messrs J. Gustave Johnson, George P. 
Miller. Earl Hartley, Ordner Bundlie, 
Carl Sundstrom and Harry Llndor. 

Entertains for Guest. 

Mrs. Bert Wiggins. 4714 West Sixth 
street, entertained at luncheon this 
afternoon In honor of Mrs. Gust Sodahl, 
who recently arrived from New York. 
The guests were Mrs. Sodahl. Mrs. P. 
Lund Mrs. Martin Holterud. Mrs. Gust 



(Jrace Enockson,; violin solo, "Blue 
Bells of Scotland," wtth variations. 
Miss Pennell, with piano accompanl- 
rent by Mrs. A_ M. Collins; selections 
from James Whitcomb Itlley, Mrs. Mac- 
Harg; piano solo. Miss Edna Toomey: 
reading, SIvellus Hances; vocal solo, 
"Irish Love" (Lion). Miss Rosamohd 
Rosatti. ^ 

SITE SELECTED 
FOR BETHEL CHURCH 



The new home of tho Bethel Swedish 
Lutheran congregation will be situated 
on the northwest corner of Ramsey 
street and Fifty-third avenue west, j 
Action to that effect was taken last 
evening at a meeting of the building 
committee held at the office of J. A. 
Forsman, 6409 Ramsey street. 

The committee has an option on this 
corner. The consideration is said to 
bo $1,900. The deal is to be closed at 
once, and plans for the building of the 
church tills summer will be immedi- 
ately. 

The property Includes a frontage of 
fifty feet on Ramsey street with a 
depth of 140 feet on Fifty-third ave- 
nue. The property Is L-shaped and 
Includes a parcel of lots 125 feet deep 
along the alley at a width of sixty-five 
feet. 



Wednesday evening at GlUey's hall, 
322 North Central avenue. 

Watch repairing. Hurst. West Duluth. 
• 

We don't expect to make one cent 
profit on this sale. We must sell our 
pianos quickly. Prices and terms are 
no object. Watch daily papers for the 
greatest piano bargains ever offered in 
this city. 



brought Into munlclpri court this 
morning on a charge of discharging 
firearms within the city limits. He 
then sentenced him to pay a fine of 
»joo or serve eighty-five days. 

Both Kytomaki and Huhtala recent- 
ly arrived in Duluth from the woods. 
They lived at 838 Lako avenue south. 

Funeral arrangements for Huhtala 
have been delayed while authoritiea 
search for relatives. 



FOR SALE 

Twenty-two room hotel, good location, well fiir- 
nlthed, all roomt rented. $25 transient paid in 
rettaurant bosidet regulari. BvRet tfaing good 
kutlnesi. Sickneti :.3ceMltatei tal*. Writ*, 
C 982. Herald. 



PHYSICIAN MUST 



PAY HIS NOTE 



MINSTREL SHOW SUCCESS. 



wai» on noir irau. rnis ne ioei oui ijuna, in. a. .»•'•• -- --. . 

picked up shortly afterwards when the Ounderson, Miss Mamie Alverson ana 

men entered Mrs. Siindborg's store. At | Miss Mabel Holterud 

this store Lillian Sundberg. acred 16, 

was behind the counter and two other 

Hniall gills were with her. The robbir 

fired one shot towards the re>ir of the 

store to Intimidate the girls and then 

rifled the till. 

Both Men Knovm. 

Both men are known to the police. 

The man who entered Roach Hr»)thers 

livery was recognized as being an ex- 

convlct aged 20, who late last fall was 



FATHERS GUESTS 

OF MOTHERS' CLUB 



Fathers were guests of honor last 

evening at a banquet given at the 

Longfellow school by the Mothers* club. 

1 » J «« 1. • .. 1 .. . 1. There were about 150 guests. Follow- 

convlct aged 20, who late last fall was I^l^'Jie reception and supper, a musical 

Senulntla'';'"and*'^wh*?,'""''— iX^*:? I Ll^^rlf J^ was Riven under the auspices 



Kcsler offered to get a Job for. He has 
been living In West Duluth during 
the winter months. He is described as 
being five feet seven Incljes tall, 
Wright about 160 pounds. He has his 
right hand cut off at the wrist and 
I the , police say he will be picked up 
1 within a short time. The other man Is 
also an ex-eonvlct from Duluth of 
whom the police have a photo and 
Bertlllon neasurements. 

Nissrd Good Hani. 

At the livery office the robbers 
missed a nice haul. Both membcra of 
the firm were put at the time. The 
safe had been left open and in this 
was tha sum of $300 locked up In a 
safety box. The bandit had asked 
about the safe and noticed It partly 
open but when demanding that ne be 
handed the money out of it he was 
told to go after It himself as the me« 
claimed that they had nothing to do 
with It. 

The men aro believed to have been 
attempting to get out of tho city late 
last night. Brakemen In the Canadian 
Northern railroad yards reported that 
four young fellows had been In the 
yard trying to board a freight train 
but had been put off by the train crew. 

The other robbery took place at 



Judre Bert ' program wai given under the auspices 
junire Mert ^^ • ^ m„*i«**** Mnai^ni^ Afti»r which 



of the Matinee Muslcale, after which 
an hour was spent In dancing. 

Mrs. T. F. Olsen, president of the 
club presided, welcomed the guests and 
announced the program, which was 
Klven as follows: Readings, (a) "Norsk 
Nightingale" (William S. Klrke). (b) 
"The Courtship of Miles Standlsh," (c) 
"Barefoot Boy," Mrs. H. N. MacHarg; 
vocal solos, (ay "Birthday" (Wood- 
burn), (b) "Tostl's Good-by" (Wood- 
burn) (c) "An Open Secret" (Wood- 
burn), (d) "Absent" (Metcalfe), Miss 



Boys* Club of Denfeld School Presents 
Popular Program. 

The annual minstrel show presented 
bv the boy.V club of the Denfeld high 
school last night attracted an audience 
that crowded the auditorium to its ca- 
pacity. Tho show was a success In 
every way. 

Sketches and songs presented by 
members of tho club were heartily en- 
cored. The star performers of the eve- 
nlng were Stanley Lamb, Leo Deutsch, 
John Centanlna. Clarence Johnson, 
Frank Martin, RolUn Clark. Norman 
McLean and Lawrence Duby. 

DELAY OPERATIONS 

OF BLOOM ING MILL 

Temporary delay in some of tho re- 
pairs of the engine in the blooming 
mill of the Duluth steel plant which 
was recently wrecked and which has 
been under repair, prevented the start- 
ing of the machinery this morning at 6 
o'clock as expected. It may be late 
this afternoon and probably hot until 
tomorrow before the engine will be 
ready for operation. 



JAMES MITCHELL 
DIES AT HOSPITAL 



James Mitchell, a contracting build- 
er and carpenter well known in Duluth 
up to the time of his retirement from 
active business several years ago, died 
at St. Luke's hospital yesterday. He 
had been ill for about two years and 
was 71 vears of age. 

Mr. Mitchell lived in Duluth for thir- 
ty-two years. The family residence is 
at 525 East Sixth street. He leaves 
two sons, a daughter, a brother and a 



Farewell Party. 



H.PaEIER 

433 KtfllbrCmtrgl Avenue. 

Clothes iliatK to order — Dry 
Cleaning. Pressing, Repairii^ 



• '«■ 



HMU 



Mr. and Mrs. August Dahl, 4001 
West Fifth street, who will leave next 
week to make their home at Cumber- 
land, Wis., were tendered a farewell 
surprise party by their friends last 
evening. Games and music featured 
the entertainment. The guests were: 
Mesdames M. BJorklund, John Erick- 
son, Jensen. O. L. Helstrom. A. Carl- 
son. H. Olson. C. Lundqulst, E. Torn- 
strom Mrs. P. Peterson, Misses Jessie 
Llnsass, Kffle Carlson. Elma Johnscm, 
Hazel Peterson, Jennie Johnson and 
Messrs. Albln Dahl, Walter Widmark 
and J. Widmark. 

Boost for Extension. 

Members of the West Duluth Com- 
mercial club have pledged their Sup- 
port to the members of the New Du- 
luth Comn.erclal club In their efforts to 
get the Duluth Street Railway com- 
pany to extend Its lines to that su- 
burb. The subject was the principal 
topic of discussion at the club meet- 
ing last evening. 

^ 

Revival Series Planned. 

A series of revival services will be 
conducted for two weeks, beginning 
April 9, at the Bethany Norwegian 
Danish M. E. church. Sixty-fifth avenue 
west and Polk street. Among the 
speakers who will assist Rev. Eugene 
Nelson are Rev. Edward Swenson of 
Superior and Rev, Paul O. Haugland of 
Canby. Minn. Special services for chil- 
dren win be conducted on Monday, 
Wednesday and Friday afternoons. 

West Duluth Briefs. 

Mrs Albert E Anderson of South 
Range. Wis., is a guest this week at 
the home of her mother-in-law, Mrs. 
C. E. Anderson of West Duluth. 

Frank H. Wade will leave tomorrow 
for North Dakota for a three weeks' 
business trip. . ^ «, _, 

Vlctrolas and records at Spencera 
Easy payments If desired. -.«.,- 

West Duluth lodge No. 145, A, O. U. 
^., will hold a business meeting next 




JAMES MITCHELL. 



sister. The children are Grover of 
116 Vi East Fifth street; James E. 
Mitchell of 626 East Sixth street, and 
Mrs. Helen M. Barr. John Mitchell, the 
brother, lives at Camas, Wash., and 
Mrs. L. Whltnack. the sister, lives at 
Vancouver, B. C. 

Funeral services will be held Mon- 
day afternoon at 2 o'clock from Craw- 
ford & Sons chapel. Rev. R. Edward 
Sayles will officiate, and interment will 
be at Forest Hill cemetery. Mr. Mitch- 
ell was a member of the A. 0- ^- W. 

KILLER~6EtS ONLY 
EIGHH-HVE DAYS 



Because he tried to see how a 26- 
callber automatic revolver "worked," 
Jacob Kytomakl, 38, will serve eighty- 
five days at the county work farm. 

When the gun was discharged acci- 
dentally, Kytomakl was wounded in 
the hand and his friend, John Huhtala, 
was fatally injured. Huhtala walked 
around for two hours with a bullet in 
his groin and then was taken to St. 
Luke's hospital, where he died yester- 

dCLV* 

Police searched for Kytomakl for 
forty-eight hours and he ended the 
hunt himself when he walked Into the 
police station to have his injured hand 
cared for. 

Both men agreed that the shooting 
was purely accidental and that they 
were the best of friends. Huhtala, 
shortly before his death, exonerated 
his companion. „ „ . , 

Judge W. H. Smallwood censored 
Kytomakl aeverely when he waa 



Dr. Paul von de Schoepp". proprietor 
of a private sanatorium In thl.s city 
and founder of the "Von De Schoeppe 
Way to Health" will be obliged to pay 
Miss Jessie Dewey Nlchol.son of Omro, 
Wis., the $666 for which Ive signed a 
promissory note more than a year ago. 

Judge Cant In district court yester- 
day afternoon directed a verdict for 
the plaintiff In the suit brought- by 
Miss Nicholson against Dr. von de 
Schoeppe. 

Dr. von de Schoeppe formerly con- 
ducted a sanatorium at Antlgo. Wis. 
He secured a loan from the defendant 
at that time and later he went Into 
bankruptcy, listing the note as one of 
his liabilities. 

After getting a fresh start. Dr. von 
de Schoeppe notified Miss Nicholson 
that he was willing to recognize the 
moral obligation to repay the money 
and gave her his note for one year at 
8V> per cent. The note contained a 
provision that he might renew It at 
maturity for another year. 

But when the note matured last Sep- 
tember, nothing had been paid on it. 
One month later, ive made an offer to 
renew It at 4 per cent, but Miss Nich- 
olson preferred to sue him. The court 
decided that Dr. von de Schoeppe had 
forfeited his rights to renew by not 
attending to the matter at th«» date of 
maturity. The amount of the note 
waa allowed to go to judgment. 
♦ — 

We are going to get out of the piano 
business. We will devote all our time 
to the sale of talking machines. We 
like the talking machine business the 
best. Watch daily papers for the piauo 
bargains. 

BUILDERS SUr~ 

ICE COMPANY 



The General Construction company 
yesterday afternoon In district court 
began suit against the Duluth Ice com- 
pany to recover $8,616 43. which is al- 
leged to be due on a contract for tha 
construction of an artificial ice plant 
for the defendant company. The con- 
tract price was $23,437.42. The R 3. 
Farrell company and the Callans-Hop- 
klns company, subcontractors, are also 
made co-defendants. The litigation is 
in the nature of a mechanics lien ac- 
tion. 




Siclc sldns 
made well by 

Resinol 

No matter how long you have 
been tortured and disfigured by 
itching, burning, raw or scaly skin 
humors, just put a little of that 
soothing Resinol Ointment on the 
sores and see if the suflfering does 
not stop right there! Healing 
usually begins tlxat very minute, 
ar.d the skin gets well quickly and 
easily, unless the trouble is due to 
some serious internal disorder. 

Resinol Ointment and Re*inol Soap arc 
•old by all drmcgiata. 



MVw* 



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Saturday, 



THE DULUTH HERALD. 



April 1, 1916. 



FREE TICKETS FOR THE BEST STORY WRITERS 



You Will Be 

Right In It For 

the Style 

Show 

if y<»ii send yonr last siininier powns 
to us to he dry cleaned. Dainty 
Mouses and elaborate ^'owns with 
their tilniy and exquisite laces can 
he made to look like new. \Vc make 
a specialty of this particular class of 
work and j^uarantee each article be- 
fore delivery. 

La<lies' Dressing Sacques, Auto- 
niobile and Theater Scarfs, (doves, 
'{'able Runners, Rmbroideries and 
treasured pieces of fancy wr>rk of all 
kinds are handled with care and 
cleaned to perfection. Suits and 
overcoats made to look as if they 
iiad just come frc»ni the tailor. 

PEERLESS 

LAUNDRY 

French Dry Cleaning Department, 
liuth I'honcs 42S. 



We CordiaUy 
Invite the Women of 

Dulutli and 

Vicinity to Visit Tliis 

New Store During 

Style Weelc 

We are ready and waiting for you 
with hosts of charming new things 
in ^uils, Coats, Frocks, Hats and 
Waists. 



We Save You 

$10.00 to $12.00 on 

Your Spring 

Garments 



Hbrams 

17 AND 19 EAST SUPERIOR ST. 

One-half Block East of Lake Ave. 



Tlie Enctiantment of Spring Varieties 

Positively irresistible is the fascination of little vanities and accessories 
that add the tinal touch of smartness to beautiful costumes. None more 
charming than these: 

IIIU'I'LAR Vi:iLS with embroldored borders and all-over Bcroll designs; all the 
ntw colors, variou.s sizes, 85f up to $2.00. 

VEILING — Latest Importations, hexagon mesh with delicate scroll designs. 7»r yd. 

DAI.N'TIKST OF XKCKWEAR— Georgette Crepe, hand embroidered or finely hem- 
stitched, others combined wUh lino laces, also many of fine French organdy, plain tai- 
lored or embroidered; many of these lovely creatlon.s shown in coUirs. You should see 
the sets, sailor collars and cuffs to match; a tremendous assortment, all the way from 
50c up to $12.00. 



Spanish Combs railed '•CJoy<»s<«a«'* — the 

latest hair ornament sensation. Come In 
plain and rhlnestone, 35c up to $5.76. 

Vai'hette l*iii*sof«. Silk BaK^^ mid 1><*utli«^ 
Ra^'s in a wonderful range of styles and 
pricea. 



Another Novelty! Italian C'oralinc Jew- 
elry — liar Pins. Chains, liat Tins, Luva- 
lleres, Brooches, each. 65c. 

Novelty Gloves direct from Milan. Ilalj'. 



Walk-Over Shoes 



For Women 




Designed to match the newest .spring and 
Summer fashions in smart gowns. 

WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP 

106 WEST SUPERIOR ST. 



Our shelves are loaded with charming 
new Spring Shoes for the women of I>u- 
luth. In the new grays, blacks and tans. 
We extend to the ladles a cordial Invi- 
tation to visit this great store during 
style week. Our moderate prices will 
appeal to you. 

222 West Firrt Street. 



RYAN'S 

SCHOOL 

—OF— 

DANCING 

Old Masonic Temple. 

Modern dances Monday and Thurs- 
day. Private lessons by 
appointment. 

"The School "That Makes Good 
Dancers." 

Call Melrose 4618. 



H.YESSNE 

Cxclusiibe labieg' bailor 








FLORENCE MARTIN 

R IN 

lY HEART" 



STAR IN 




Will Be in Duluih for the Style Show Next Week 

In honor of her visit to Duluth during the Spring 
Style Show week she intends taking a shopping tour 
through Duluth's retail business district and purchase 
her complete Easter outfit. In order to faciUtate the 
tour of Miss Martin, The Herald is arranging to have 
its readers write a short story describing an imaginary 
shopping tour of Miss Martin, playing in Duluth next 
week in "Peg o' My Heart." The story, which should 
be as short as possible, should mention each advertiser 
on the page and tell Miss Martin what she can obtain 
at each store represented on this page. 

Hrst Prize, FOUR BOX SEATS 



DRESS CmCLC 
SKATS KACH 



2nd, 3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th -2 

nth, 12th, 13th, 14th, 15th, 16th, 17th, 18th, I9th,20th 

TWO PARQUET SEATS EACH 

Write plainly on one side of paper only and send your story 
with name and address to Herald office not later than Monday, 
April 3, at 5 p. m. Address Advertising Story Editor, Duluth 
Herald. Names of successful ones will be in Tuesday's Her- 
ald and tickets will be mailed to them. 



Miss Florence Martin Will Appear All Next 
Wesk at the Lyceum in ''Peg o' My Heart." \ I 



Grand lOlS-A 



VISIT THIS DAINTY SHOP 
DURING STYLE WEEK— 



THE MARMLLO SHOP 

"FOR THE WOMEN WHO CARE" 



Loretta Brouilette. 




301 FIDELITY BriLDlNG. 




'??g 0' My Heart" 50c 
Glass Block 



Everything New and Exclusive 
Now Ready for Your Inspection 










" 


— *— 


i 


a 





Exquisite Spring Attire 






Suits, Coals, Dresses 



Millinery 



A wait Your Inspection at 



'WHERE VALUES REIQN SUPREMr* 







21 and 23 WEST SUPERIOR STREET. 



The Toben Markets 



121 East Superior St. 



Hunter's Park. 



Lester Park. 



TOBE^'S BREAKFAST SAUSAGE 

* AT ALL THREE PLACES 



Thirty kiiuls of imported and domestic sausage. We roast 
meats of all kinds on orders — large parties a specialty. 

Open an account with us and get in line for all of the 

good things to eat. 

PROMPT AUTO DELIVERY SERVICE. 



New Method 
Dentists 




Genuine painless 

dentistry at the lowest 

possible prices. 

25 West Superior St. 

Over Bon Ton Bakery. 



Toric 
Lenses 



o 



X 



and tlieir value are 
stiown by ttiis cut. 

They give a wide angle of vision, 
correctly refract all the light and do 
not touch the eye lashes. We grind 
the^e lenses in our own shop. 




29 West Superior Street 



Cut Flowers! 



of the very best quality are always to be had at 
the Alpha Florist. We offer as specials for style 
show week : 

Killarney Roses \ Richmond Roses 

(Pink ami While) Ver «loz- i (Red) Per doien, $1.50 
en, 75c. $1.00 and $1.50. I and $2.00. 




Bltw 



2^ 



American Beaut's Sunburst Roses Tulips 



Per doz.. $1.00, $1.50, $2.00 
and $3.00. 

Russell Roses 

$1.50 and $2.00. 

Ophelia Roses 

(Pink) $1.50 and $2.00. 



(Yellow) Per dozen, $1.50 
and $2.00. 

Carnations 

Per dozen, 75c and $1.00. 

Daffodils 

Per dozen, 76o. 



(Red. Pink and White) 
Pit dozen, 75e. 

Sweet Peas 

IVr bunch, 50c and 75o. 

Single Violets 

Per bunch, 50c and 75c. 



All Varieties of Potted Plants 7.'5o. $1.00 and $1.50. 

THE ALPHA FLORISTS, 

Orders Delivered Promptly. 131 WEST SVPERIOR STREET. 

Telephones — Melrose 1356 end 19.6; Grand 162o. 



ROOM 111 
OAK HALIi 
BUILDING 



Soicond Ave. W. and 

Superior Street, 

DlXtTH 



EXCLUSIVE LADIES* TAILORS 



Chas. Kolarik, Proprietor. 



Phon©— Melrose 1349. 



We Are Now Ready to Take 
Your Easter Orders 

Getting your order in early will .insure you against disappointing delays. 
We guarantee to give you perfect satisfaction as to fit and workmanship, or 
w£ stand ready to pay for your material. 



Suits to 
Your 
Order 



$17.50 



For 

tlie 

Making 



Buy your material from your home stores or wherever you may wish. 
Stores are now showing all the new fabrics for Spring, in both silks and 
woolens. 



•trwBmef UM. m u m' tf 







Saturday, 



HE DULUTH HERALD. 



April 1, 1916. 






( 



II 




DFJkMA i VAUDEVILLE 

-^——COMMENT ON PLAYS AND PLAYERS ^ ' 



MOTION PICTX7RES 



WHAT THE PRESS AGENTS PROMISE 



"PEG 0' MY HEARr' 
COMIHG TO LYCEUM 

Popular Irish Comedy Dra- 
ma Will Open Week's 
Engagement. 

"r'H <> My H-nii." which Is claimed 
to hit v.- jilvt-n Jiiy lo more play-Roers 
In thr^ la«t Ihref years than nuy other 
theaitl. h1 ofrerlng. Is aiinounctd for Its 
fm-w-il appeaianco under lh<- direc- 
tion '»( nllver M<m«>soo. It will rotiie to 
th- I...:.iim ihf.-itr toinoirow after- 
nouii V.-r a wet- k ^ entjayomt-nt with 
reKu.ni niailiiets un Woiitu-MlHy and 
B«t ui-<iiiy. - 

•)'.»; .»• My H«iirt" wan written for 
thuii who llkf a !«\\eet, t.nUt r comedy, 
full ut luughtti uiul l«;rtiH. with a nat- 
utai h.ii.lnu ill It. There l« a con- 
BlaT^iit .1.111' ni of frtshiic»»» In her na- 
tuiM iliHi kcf'pb the audience »ui prlued 
and liiff-rest. d. and !•» t'lorenco JIurtln. 
Ollv. 1 Murna^o has chosen a talented 
youiiK ii.treBf for Iho title rol<-. The 
at'.;v lells of "I'ttf OConntdl." iho 
dfttJ^hi.r of an Inah-Anierlcun, who 
fltj.'il her to EnK'""d lo vl»ll her unol©. 
This uncle dies while she Is on the 
■!*•«> (iimI leaveH a will that Ih a guldo- 
porfi to h«fr future. The dead nmn 
r<»u^''M >< thou^^alld pounds a year to 
be 1. »ld t() h»'r arLilocralio aunt, pro- 
Vide! she will He.- to Pe^'s uj>-hrlnK- 
Ing it.-.Htisr h<r hank has Just tailed, 
Uh" ..iiis.-nts to this clause In th'.- will, 

?.nJ molves IVb Into tho intd.st of her 
Binlly. 
Uut it is from the njoment Ptn, with 
A fiaytd batf umur one arm and a 
9tiU more frayed moiiKrel under the 
Other iim, entfrt* the scene that the 
reil play beKlti*'- yho has a lovely 
br 'Kue. a lt>t of common Bense. and an 
uncoaiii'in amounl of gunlnt Irixh wit. 
I»«s hHs a frouhlesonic llm»i of it from 
th- influent of her .-ntrance, for she 
ba>« >• M.itutal unfettered soul arul Is 
mad" lo live up to all sorts of so«lal 
rules, alii.ut whleh xhe knows nothing. 
In'dd-iilHlly, PeK keeps the diiUKhter 
Ot the house from elopluK with a mar- 
ried man. while she hei-uelf runs away 
trlih the heart of Jerry, who turns out 
In th- >Mid to b»- a baronet. 

Tht* supporting cast Includes York 

fr-ikine, Mndelino E'Strani?e. John 
parson. Lillian Kembl» Cooper and 
led I.. Tlden. 



Lyceum Notes. 



Ont» of thp biKK'^st. he.st and brlRht- 
•■i mush al extravaganzas of the «ea- 
••XI Is promised for the I.,yceum for 
four .1.IV.S April ;«. 10, H and 12. when 
J#. U Kfids "He.ord breakers," will 
fn.«k.* their first appearance this sea^* 
aon This attra. tlon has drawn 
or-'wdeil hou8f>» wherever It ha.t been 
a^Mi. The east contain* the names ot 
tilU Iteld Crllb.-rt, Nat YounR, Babe 
Im» i:ellf>. Lillian LflppmRn, Harry 
Ri-'hndson. I'.scher Sisters. . Pob 
Stcinziiinn and A. Honham P.ell. The 
first part Is etUltled "HHto Frisco." 
and til" second part Is cnlltd "The 
Un l.»rworId." The chonis Is com- 
posed of thirty and Is noted for Its 
or>stu«i«s. A large amount of scenery 
Is e^rrl'-d with m;iny new and novel 
llKht eff.ets. and will be shi.wn for 
th- rtrst time with this company. 
. • • • 

F"w drnm.^tir offerlnRS in r.^oont 
j»*>«r-» h.ive achlevf-d tho local vo>fue 
thtti was the ftiriune of (Juy Hates 
Po-ir in Richard Walton Tully'a ro- 
niaiitl' play of nid-l'ersia, "ntnar. the 
Te!it m;il<er." A rr.i n t;emcn ts havr been 
mad • whereby Mr. I'ost will return to 
th'» Lyceum theater for three days 
Oommeiiejnjf Thursday, April 27, with 
M matinee on Saturday. "Orjuir, the 
Tejit maker" lias proved to be one of 
th-" in-'st potent liramatlc «)ffprlnif.^ of 
reo tit ye;irs, and It Is expected to 




SCENE FROM "PEG O* MY HEART* 
Which Will Open a Week's Engagement at the Lyceum Sunday Afternoon. 



more than duplicate Its former stic- 
cess on Its reapp-arance here. The 
universal app<ml of Mr. Tully's ro- 
mance strikes a responsive chord In 
tho breast of every theatergroer, who 
loves swift, thrllllner action, tender I 
love-passages and inannlrtcent spec- 
ta<le. for "Omar, the T'lilmuker" Is a] 
clever commlngllntf of all these ele- 
ments. 

• • « 

In these times of war, the natural 
demand In the recreation tleld Is for 
aoniethlng amusing. "It I'ays to Ad- 
vertise," which Cohan and Harris 
will present at the Lyceum theater 
Sunday, April IS, for four nights, 
fully meets this demand, for It Is cer- 
tainly amusing;, and more than that — 
it is oxceedlnBly funny. While It Is a 
bu.'iinesa play and therefore appeals 
stron»{ly to the men, the plot Is also 
roiaantlo enoujch to win the en- 
thiislasm of \.h<^ feminine portion of 
the audience. The farce -is by Hid 
Cooper Megrxie and Walter Hackett. 
Rodney Martin, a rich man's .«<on, who 
has been tho despair of his father be- 
cause of his dl.^incllnation to entei 
business life. Is n-rsuaded tlirousli 
love for his fathers pretty stt'nojjra- 
pher to enter a business campaign, 
after his father has disinherited him, 
because of his desire to marry the 
(Tirl. Advertising Is the njeans used to 
foist a conipetln< soap upon tlie nuir- 
ket to the detriment of the fatlier's 
busines.s. This forms the skelj^jou of 
the play, but it Is quite Impossible lo 




give any synopsis that will adequately 
express the liunior of the situations 
during the time the young man and 
his sweetheart are working out the 
scheme for getting the belter of the 
father and bringing about his con- 
version. He finally learns that it pays 
to advertise, and Incidentally Is 
obliged to buy out the new company 
at a princtly figure. It Is one of those 
plays that cannot be described but 
must be seen to be appreciated. 
• • * 

T,ee ■Wilson Dodd, the young play- 
wright who wrote "His Majesty Bun- 
ker Hean," which will be seen here at 
the Lyceum theater on Monday, Tues- 
day and Tuesday matinee. May 29 and 
80 — h.ns had several successes to his 
credit, the most recent one being 
"Speed," which ran several weeks at 
the Comedy theater, Now York. He 
has made his new play from the novel 
of the same name by Harry l.,eon Wil- 
son, which was published as a serial in 
the SaVU'day Kvenlng Post. Taylor 
Holmes will plsy the leading charac- 
ter of Bunker liean. Joseph Brooks, 
the pn^ducer, has assembled a capable 
supporting cimipany which Includes, 
besides Mr. Holmes, Charles Abbe, 
PMorence Shirley, Uobert Kelly, .Tack 
Devcreaux, Lillian I^wronce, Walter 
M. Sherwin, Marlon Kerby, Clara 
Louise Moores, Harry C. Power, Hor- 
ace Mitchell, drace Peters, John 
Hogan, Bel ford Forrest, Annette 
W«slbay and Oeorge C. Lym.an. 

Thfs dellKhtful American comedy 
comes to Duluth fresh from a triumph- 
ant six months run at the Cort thea- 
ter, Chicago. Mr. Holmes and every 
member of the oroginal cast will be 
seen In the performance here. 



COMEDY PLEASES 

GRAND PATRONS 



^ona Owen of Triangle- Fine Arts, 
I Now In "Martha's Vindication." 
At the Rex. 



Miss Edna Mayo as Mary Page at 
the Sunbeam Every Wednesday and 
Thursday. 




ALWAYS 
A GOOD 
SHOW 



NEW 



GRAND 



11 a.m. 

UNTIL 

11 p.m. 



THE THEATER OF INCOMPARABLE AND REFINED ENTERTAINMENT 
TODAY AND SUNDAY 



World's Funniest Fun<>t(>r 

Sen. Francis Murphy 

•< luilrtimn of tho roirmrittt-y' 



Carroll°Pieriott&Co 

In Thctr iiU WttCWSff 

tomody Hit ■ ■^■■•l* 



HANEY & LONG 

S4»nffs, Talk and 
IMauolocue. 



ROSE & ELLIS 

Jumping Jacks and Bunrol 
Jumiien. 



I SELIG TRIBUNE NEWS-PHOTO PLAYS De LUXE CONCERT ORCHESTRA 

COMING MONDAY MATINEC 



Clliill/A Cim PA Japanese Prima Donna and 
oUmllVU OHrl & UU. Her Oancmg Geisha Girls 

3 Anderson Sisters— May & Addis— Pauline Saxon 

Photo Drama ^M ■ | ^ Mjf ^ Three Stirring Reels 
Features n W w W w Wm. Humphrey & Star Cast 



Mats10Cs'Jites10c-20G 



Japanese Prima Donna Will 

Head Next Week's 

Show. 

The larKe crowds that liave seen the 
current show at the GraJid have Klven 
both vaudeville and pictures a hearty 
welcome. 

"Senator" Francis Murphy, a Oerman 
comedian, appears In a rather unusual 
role — that of a .stump speaker. But 
the "senator" apparently Is at home In 
burlesquing politiciil diticuaslons from 
the stump, and ho is eroeted with 
rounda of applause. 

Haney and Lannj and a piano offer a 
progiam of eccentric piano playing and 
danclnpr that Is Fomewhat out of the 
ordinary. The young wonian plays 
well, and her partner Is clever with his 
feet. 

The CarroU-Plerlott company In a 
comedy sketch, "I Died," corral a lot of 
lauKhs by their clever nonsen.se. 

liose and Kills malte a specialty of 
barrel Jumping. Some of tlieir stunts 
appear extremely hazardous. 

"The Intruder." a two-reel subject 
and a sequel to "The Edge of Things." 



lea<l.s the photoplay attractions. Rich- 
ard Travers. Marguerite Clayton and 
Ernest Maupln »re featured In "Ophe- 
lla." The Sell(r-Trlbune News shows 
many prominent current news events. 
Including some Interesting views taken 
along the Mexican border. 

Monday tho show will change, and a 
new bill of vaudeville and photoplays 
will be shown for three days. The 
show has many bright features and Is 
expected lo prove popular with Grand 
patrons. , , .„ 

One of the most popular Tcudevllle 
acts on the road is that of the Jap- 
anese prima donna who recently ap- 
peared at the Imperial theater, Toklo, 
.lapan, Sumiko Son. who Is assisted by 
danchiJ: Uel«lfia girls. This act will 
feature the tit»X half of next week's 

show. .,^ \. 

Amonier the other acts are the three 
And>rf>on Slates, who will present a 
musical an* "'dancing act of ununual 
cleverness. Mary and HOos In a song, 
dance and comedy turn, and Pauline 
Saxon, an atttaotlve vaudeville enter- 
tainer, comprt'le the vaudeville bill. 

The photoplay program will be head- 
ed by "Hu.sk.««." a three-reel feature 
rtlm scarring Ri*;hiu-d Travers and a 
star oast. 

JUUUS~STEGiR~TO 
APPEAR AT ZELDA 

Noted Star Will Be Fea- 
tured in "The Blindness 
of Love." 

"The Blindness of Love," a flve-part 
Metro wonder play produced by Rolfe 
Photoplays. Inc.. with Julius Steger, 
the dramatic artist, In the stellar role, 
will be the next production shown at 
the Zelda theater for three days, be- 
ginning tomorrow. There is a strong 
supporting cast in thU production, in- 
cluding Grace Valentine and George 
Le Guere. who are featured with the 
star. 

Ml.i^s Valentin© is practically a new- 
comer to motion piclures, but in the 
few .Hhort months that she has been 
appearing upon the screen she has 
achieved no little Huxcess. Before ap- 
pearing under Metro auspices. Miss 
Valentine was seen In but "one other 
picture. In thl^ production she was 
starred. Her work attracted the at- 
tention of Metro producers and Miss 
Valentine was engaged for a prominent 
part in "Black t^ear." In which <3raco 
Elllston was starred. She played the 
role of "Eve" In the Harden of Eden 
scene In "Man and His Soul." with 
Francis X. Bunhman and Beverly 
Bayne. Th^-n came "The Blindness of 
Love" and big tilings are now prom- 
ised for this ambitious young actress 
Before going Into motion pictures, MIs.s 
Valentine was £.;alured with the Oliver 
Morosco Stock compkny In Los Ange- 
les. 

Others In the notable cast of "The 
Blindness of Love". Include Walter 
Hitchcock and Edgjir L. Davenport. 



t>c!p Marpliy 


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Marshall. Seena Owen. William Hinck- 
ley and others. It will recall the play. 
"Let Katy Do It." and It is expected 
to »core as well. The picture will con- 
tinue until Tuesday, when Frank Mills 
will be seen in "The Moral Fabric.*' 
From Tuesday until Friday two Key- 
atone comedies will add to the pleasurs 
of Rex patrons. Friday and Saturday 
of the coming week John Barrymora 
will hold forth In his "The Lost Bride- 
groom." a Famous Players' offering. 
In this Barryinore takes the role o< 
a crook for the first time since h« 
went on the stage. PIctographs will 
also be seen on the last two days of 
the week. 



FARRAR COMIN G AGAIN. 

Will Close Next Week's Bill at the 
Lyric. 

The week ends at the Lyric with 
Pauline Frederick In her return en- 
gagement of "Belle Donna" today and 
tonight. There is one thing very re- 
assuring and satisfying about the re- 
turn engagement of a motion plctur* 
play — there Is never any change In tha 
star or supporting cast. One see8 the 
identical persons that were present be- 
fore. There Is no possible change In 
scenes or any of the tense moment* 
of the picture. 

The new week's bill at the Lyrlo, 
beginning tomorrow with William Far- 
num In Hall Calne's "The Bondman," 
is a strong offering for the seven day* 
to follow Mr. Farnum. who has a fol- 
lowing throughout the country, will 




"SENATOR" FRANCIS MURPHY. NOW AT THE NEW GRAND. 



two well-known leading men; Maud 
Hill, a promising young dramatic ar- 
tist; Charles F. Gotthold and Harry 
Neville. Besides the principals there 
are scenes where several hundred per- 
sons appear. Most of the scenes were 
photographed in Georgia and Florida 
and many beautiful pictures were ob- 
tained. 

Mr. Steger has a role peculiarly fit- 
ted for his talents, and he has never 
been seen to better advantage on 
either the stage or screen. He has 
; the part of a thrifty old German, who 
> hat< amassed a fortune by manufactur- 
ing plano.-^. but whose fortune Is swept 
awav bv a worthless son, to whom he 
is blindly devoted. The old man then 
becomes an Itlneiant piano tuner and 
an object of charity until his son re- 
forms, makes good and rescues his 
father from ^he depths to which fate 
has driven him. There Is a pretty ro- 
mance woven through the story. 

Frank Daniels, the comic opera star. 



I will be the attraction tonight. 

Mr. Daniels will be seen in two of- 

! ferlngs, "What Happened to Father," a 

} flve-part mlrth-compelllng play, and a 

one-reel comedy, "Mr. Jack Inspects 

1 Paris." 



Theater Beautiful 

FOR THE COMING WEEK 

Sunday and Monday 

'MARTHA S VINDICATION' 

NORMA TALMADGE 




REALISM IN REX FILMS. 

Triangle Stars Will Be Included in 
Coming Week's Bill. 

Picture plays have one advantage 
' over spoken drama — the very best that 
an a<"tor c-r actress has must come to 
; the surface an.l be applied to the play 
' at hand. Many realistic things are Im- 
i possible on the stage In spoken parts, 
for every scene is practcally an in- 
terior. This has had much to do with 
the rising popularity of TrianjsJe pro- 
ductions. The producers have insisted 
upon realities and no make-believe. 

A strong bill is offered for the week 
beginning tomorrow at the Rex. Fan- 
nie Ward will close tonight In "For the 
Defense," which many say Is her best 
picture. Sunday will bring Norma Tal- 
madge In "M.\rtha's Vindication." It 
Is an all-star cast, with such support- 
ing actors aa Josephine Crowell, Tully 



THE BONDMAN 

WILLIAM FOX 
PRODUCTION 



Tuesday. Wednesday and 
Thursday 

THE MORAL FABRIC 
FRANK MILLS 



Fi'Iday and Saturday 

"THE LOST BRIDEGROOM" 

JOHN BARRYMORE 



Toulg:lit 



FANNIE WARD 

in "FOR THE DEFENSE" 




Ji 



FRANK DANIELS 
Ai; the Zelda. 




At the Lyric. 




TONIGHT ONLY! 

FRANK DANIELS NIGHT 

This Is FraTik DanlcLs' night at the Zelda. Tho greatest of 
all comedian* will be seen In six reels of the funniest, aide- 
splitting pictures ever shown at the Zelda. 

"WU.\T HAPPFNF.D TO F.ATHFR"— In Ffrve Reels 
And "MK. J.Vt R INSPKCTS P.VKI!^5 — In One Reel. 
Note — Even funnier than May Robson in "A Night Out." 
One hour and a half of good, clean, enjoyable comedy — a 
laugh a minute. 

TirRF.F DAYS, COMMFNCING TOMORROW 

THE BLINDNESS OF LOVE ' 

Starring tlie Gi/ted Dramatic Artli^t 



ii 



jyyy 



lEB 



with George Le Guere and Grace Valentine, fea4ur<?^ In prom- 
inent roles. Five thrilling acta with a charrti^ng itory of a 
father's blind devotion for his worthle.sa sort, ^o mak«a 
good In the end. A Metro wonderplay par excelleBice. 

Hoar the fhiost $10,000 pipe nrftan In the co^ntrft played 
by an fx|>ert. A trtnit In ll><*lf.; ^ 



"Where Every- 
body Goes" 



ZELDA 



/InjJ Seat Ten 
^ents 



LYCEUM THEATER— 

Week Commencing Sunday Matinee, 

Matinees Wednesday and Saturday 



APR. 2 



11 Mrfd^Mfd.^vffiaiinji ^ft| 
3 Kybpa/ar tc/ned^ . I 




LYRIC 



B EOT XX I KG Sl'XDAT 
Week of Wondei'ful Pictui-es. 



^. 



Sundav — Three Days 

WILLIAM 
FARNUM 

''THE BONDMAN" 

Wednesilay and Thursday 

DUSTIN 
FARNUM 

— In — 

"BEN BLAIR" 

Friday and Saturday 

Return Engagement. 

GERALDINE 
FARRAR 

"CARMEN" 

Tonif^ht Pauline Frederick In 

"BELLA DONNA" 



r 






ii^ Seats Now Selling For All Performances 



PRICES 



MATINKKS— 25p, SOc, 75c and $1.00 
EVENINGS— 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50 



SUNBEAM 

SUXPAY ONLY. 

''THE PAINTED SOUL'' 

with Beanir BarrtaMlc, TrnJy 
SluittHck aad Charlea Ray. 

This photoplay shows the love 
and regeneration of a Klrl of the 
slums — rescued from a sordid 
life of depravity. 

''OUR DARE-DEVIL CHIEF'' 

with FORD STERLIKG. 



MONDAY— TUESDAY. 

"THE BIG BROTHER" 

A Knickerbocker Feature. 
UARRV WATSO.X In 

'THE MISHAPS of MUSTY SUFFEr 

In Ten Happy ^ hirl* — ^lUrl VL 

WEDNESDAY — THURSDAY. 
Henr/ Walthall and Edna May* 

''THE STRANGE CASE OF 
MARY PAGE" 

<*THB PHAXTOM SIGXAL," 
Or <*The Pre»ldent*s SpeelaL** 



FRIDAY AXD SATURDAY. 

"A FOOL'S PARADISP' 

On* of ''Forbidden Frair* Serlea. 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 




« mmmmimit^m 



=»»• R 



r 















' 













^K 




--t 



f ■ 




[•t~~~" •" — '•' — 



ll 



!' 



i«i a^ ^ Ki^i 



Saturday, 



THE DULUTH HERALD. 



April 1. 1916. 



71 



be »>ii tilt" proKiaiii in Ihis strong pic- 
lujf ij:iiil Wvdntsday. 

Wediits<lny and Thursday the other 
Fainiiiii, Uu.Mthi. is billed for two days 
In "l{*i» Ulair," a Paramount picture. 
15«lnK left ah)nt' on th< prairie, lien 
Ulair. th<> boy a quivcrintf. t«'rror- 
iitri<'k<n niito of humanity, l.s first s«fn 
vlthin HiKht of hLs nii)th*-r'H grave and 
the ashe.s of their home still amoulder- 
InK. Hen Ulalr as the man, tl^htH 
life's battles alone, strong, determined 
and rif^ourceful. 

The w.ek at tlic I^yrle is to eloBe 'n 
a "blaze of K'ory" with i^Jeraldlne Far- 
rar, in her favorite role of "Carmen," 
with a HtronK support. "(.'arnien," 
oomitiK f'T the second time, will he 
*e< n on Friday and Saturday n< xt. 
There w^l be no change in prices for 
tliis pieture. 



AGE AND BIRTHPLACE Of 
FAVORITE MOVIE STARS 



morning— train time — and everyone 
In California pkturedoni was there. 

On the trip eastward across the con- 
tinent, MIhs Farrar's train made forty- 
nine scheduled Stops between Los An- 
geles and Chicago. Now look you: At 
each and every stop a telegram was 
thrust Into the hnnds of the negro por- 
ter of Miss Farrar's private car. It 
must have taki n Lou-Tellegen and a 
willing telegraph operator half a day 
to figure out the exact time of stopf<, 
so that each of the forty-nine tele- 
grams would catch her train. Talk 
about "undying devotion'." He simply 



took wires from poles and made thtm 
Into strings of a harp to wall abroad 
In the land his song of love. And after 
all that, she has the immeasurable au- 
dacity to tell the world through the 
columns of Hie dally press that she 
would never marry Lou Tellegen! Hard 
Is the lieart of a woman and cruel be- 
yond understanding! 

It was on Oct. 9, Miss Farrar's Inter- 
view appeared In the Boston newspaper 
avowing her determination not to mar- 
ry one Lou Tellegen. 

And she kept It up until three days 
before her domestic Appomattox. 



NEW YORK STAGE REVIEW 



• Name nnil hlrthplitce — Yf»r. 
K(i<!iw .\rbii<'kU', Kansas 1S86 

kihu Katwot. St. Louis > 1S7D ater tile last Nveek was one of mode r 



Tticila Kara. Salinlu 

Bui-rly Brtyiii', Mliim ajiolls 

tltdrsi' Ilitiiin. San Hani-isi'O 

Kilniuml Br. s,, biouklyii 

Wo-flta Brliv, Sunbury, I'a 

Kli/alx th Burl'rid«>>, San 111 go 

I'r.iiicli X. I>u>hnian, .N'nrfolh, V« 

Cl.arlli' fliaijlln, Iranr' ii:n,(iish par. iits), 

Svit lliaplln, ('»p.' Town, Souiii Airlm 

MHfKiit'rit' t larl; ■, rl'vliiiiatl 

.M.iiiUi-0 luot Mo, HillNhiitih 

>l;irKarrt CiMirtot, Siimn:it, .N. J 

dan- I'unaril, Kranci- <Aiiuiii'ai) pari-nts). 

iNitoltiy ha^tuport. Bu-.t-iii 

Ilii/el l>»uii, (tgitm, I tall 

.Marie Idiro, hiiiicannun. Pa.... 

Kuliu-y I>ri» . .Ni w York 

Mrs. Siclnvy l>rt», H^dalla, .Mo 

Kdw aril Kai If. Toronto 

KiatiiN Kord, I'crtiaml, .Me 

.Mary Kiillir. Wa.vliliiRtou, P. C 

WiiliHin r.arwnod, S|iriiiKtlcl<l, Mo 

Ixiroiliy lilsh, haytuii, II 

Ulllaii (iisll, SprliiiUield, 

William S. llart, .NwUirg. .\. Y 

Aliir Joyce, Kansas Illy .« 

Aim-. ttf K''lli'rmaii. Australia 

Hortnro l.a Badi", .Moiitnal 

Harold I.u<'kuo<xl, Rr(H>ktyn 

Lillian Lorialni', San Krandsi* 

•Knillliig Kddle" Lyon.-!, Bfardstown, 111.. 

Knd Mace, Piiiladelplila 

Mary .Miles MlnUr, .New Yori« 

(hii ll MiMirc. Inland 

Tom Moore, Ireland 



.18S0 

. .ixyj ' 

,.i«7a 

..ih;o, 

..18X2! 

,.ism 

, . ls8o 
..l^x^ 
,.1>«5| 
..1887 

,.isr7 
..isin 

..1891 
..1S95 
, . 181«2 

,.18«L' 
. . 18fi4 
..1890 
..1N84 



'See 
has 



Aiitoiilo .Marenn, Madrid, Spain 1887 



(By DIXIK Hl.NKS.) 

New York, April 1.— With "The Great 
I»urbull" as the chief revival of the | 
seaton now well along the road to sue- , 
ces.-«, "The Merry Wives of Windsor 
closely followiny:. a niost Interesting 
group of "young" plays at the Bandbox I 
theater and a rornanii'- melodrama of i 
'■'!!i5n' some Interest at the Maxine Klllott the 
" 'eek was on 

ate Interest, ihl.s week we are to have 
several <jth. r pliiy>'. one a revlva cvf 
"Captain nrussbound's Conversion, by 
tirace (Jeorge's excellent company at 
the lMayhou.se, and the other, 
America First," of which much 
been nroniised. , 

"The <ireiii Pursuit" Is a new version 
of "The Idler, " by C. Haddon Chambers, 
which Win one of the features of the 
old Lvceum theater, twenty-five years 
ago. It has been revamped, and made 
attrariive by the author who is In this 
country for the purpose, and 1» Pre- 
sented with a cast of unusual brilliancy 
tmd. r the management of Joseph 
nr<.ok.^. Marie Teitn>e.«t Is the chief 
ikSichnrni of the present revival, but she 

iCSr,' monopolises the attention by no tiieans, 

IKsili as there Is to be seen stat.sQue Phyllis 

IS'ts I N'lolten-Terrv, tJraham Browne. «ruce 

".'.! ■.'.'. 1896, Mc Hue, Charles Cherry and sevei^fU 

187«I others who fipvire In the theatrical 

1889 1 news of the dav. The production is In 

1876' every way ronino ndable and although 

•••■••lc2il' the old play In Its n-w guise does not 

KSii meet the highest modern expectation, t 

Is remlnesc. lit of an epoch In Ameri- 
can theatricals, and Is acted with such 
charm and effectiveness that Its suc- 
cess Is deserved as well as assured. 
« • • 
"The Merry Wives of Windsor" was 

James K. 



.1882 
.1899 
.1888 
.1887 



MalKl Notman, Atlanta 1893 really an interesting event 

Wliiler (la'fpinn. Washington, D. C 18901 Hackett. made the production, but was 

Mar\- I'lckL.rd, Toronto '^'*3 (j^ntod the privilege of playing Fal- 

Waliace Rid. St. Umls 1891 i gj^ff j.n account of Illness, which still 



melodrama, was Lou-Tellegen's latest 
offering. The play itself Is of llltl© 
consequence, but It was acted admir- 
ably by Mr. Tellegen and many of his 
supporting members, notably Olive 
Tell, Sidney Greenstreet. WUda Marl 
Moore and Corliss Giles. It Is evident- 
ly the int. nt of Mr. Tellegen to keep 
on trying until he succeeds, and he de- 
serves to succeed because of his own 
artistry and his consummate faith. 
• • • 

The Chandler theater, one of the 
most successful playhouses In the city. 
has been taken over by Cohan & Har- 
ris, and next week will be opened with 
John Barrymore. O. P. Heggle. Wallis 
Clark. Cathleen Nesbett, Rupert Har- 
vey and others. 

Hedwlg Relcher, who gave her first 
dramatic recital earlier in the month, 
is repeating It by popular demand this 
week at the Bandbox theater. Besides 
Germaji and English numbers, she will 
give an Knglish abridged version of 
Oscar Wilde's "Salome." 

"Pay Day" is to be duplicated, ac- 
cording to the .Shuberts. It has been 
so popular that a carbon copy is to be 
formed and sent on tour. Irene Fen- 
wlcJc and Suzanne Jackson are to stay 
in New York. 

With the addition of "Captain Brass 
bound's Conversion 

of Grace George, she will have com- 
pleted her first season at the Play- 
house, and it has been one of the most 
successful of the season. A singular 
feature of the present revival of the 







••How Codflnh Ave Dried" delighted a 
large an' intelligent audience at th' 
Nickelodeon laat ulglit. An onion • 
da> keepa your friends at bay. 

U'rolict«d b)- Adams Newspaper ^rvice.) 



At ihe Sunbeam. 

For the coming Kreek Manager Ralph 
Parker of the New Sunbeam theater 
has booked four excellent programs, 
each of which has star features. On 
Sunday will be shown "The Painted 
Soul," featuring Beesle Barriscale, as- 
sisted by Truly Shattuck and Charle* 
Ray. This picture Is one of the most 
gripping ever shown at the Sunbeam. 
It shows the lurid life of the under- 
to the reoertolre I ^^rld, portrayed with great reality in 
to the repprif))re ^ drama of resurrection. It depicts the 
love and regeneration of a girl of the 
slums, rescued from a sordid life of 
depravity. The scenes range from an 
east side dance hall In New York to the 
atmosphere of a great artist's studio. 



Shaw play Is that this will make its i aVi" the "scenes" are''shown with life-like 
second production this season, uei- .^j^ii.., i,->,.,.j c!«<iriinr.- <^i-.u v. zonular 



rloo Kldit.'ly. New York 

Marpierlte Snow, Salt Lake City 

Ford St'Tlinit. l.a Cri'ss', Wis 

Anila Stewart. Brooklyn 

Hum he Sweet. Chl.aKo 

Norma Talmadne. Majara Falls, N. Y 
Liillan Walker, Brooklyn 



.189.1 
...1891 
...ISKO 
...ISft.'i 
...1894 
...1893 

.1888, 



keeps him abed. It may be recalled 
that he brought his season of "Mac- 
beth" to an untimely end on this ac- 
count. But Thomas A. Wise, whom Mr. 
Hackett substituted for the rotund 
roisterer, gave an entirely satisfactory 
ll.nrv B. WalihatI, AtaLama 1878 i p,.i-formance. and Fuller Mellish. Rob- 
Bryant Wakhhiini. (hliago 1889 | p,.t paton Cilbbs. Paul tJordon, Orrln 

ivarl White, Sedalla. Mo 18.S9 i Johnson and the other masculine mem- 

Farle William^*, Sacramento ^'^^^ j bers of the cast added distinction, 

• ^ I while Henrietta Crosman. Viola Allen 

i and Annie Hughes were three of the 
several successes, and added much to 
the success of the comedy The scen- 
ery and costumes, as usual, were bril- 
liant and original. In many respects It 
excels his first production, and as a 
revival and a contribution to the 
Shakespeare ter-centcnary celebration 

It Is notable. 

• * • 
The Bandbox theater shelters the 
Washington Square Players, an organi- 
zation of artistic youngsters who have 
again demonstrated their excuse for 
existence. With four short plays, each 
different in theme, style and concep- 
tion, and each exceptionally well acted 
and staged. they have scored their 
fourth artistic success of the seasori. 
With "Children," "The Age of Reason. 
"The Magical Citv." and a French farce 

The program 



FAMOUS OPERA STAR 
WON BY "CAVE MAN" 



No marriage of stage personages 

during the last decade occasioned more 

comment than that of Geraldlne Farrar 

and I^ou Tellegen, former leading man 
for Sarah Bernhardt. 

But it remained for Photoplay Maga. 
zine to reveal the "inside story" of the 
romantic events which preceded the 
r«cent marriage. In the May Issue of 
that magazine. William A. Page tells 
of the strange courtship. At first she 



trude Klngst<.'n. the Lt.ndon actress, 
played It earlier In the sea^on at the 
Neighborhood Playhouse, when she had 
the capable assistance of John P. Cam- 
bell In the title role. 

* • • 

Klrnh Markham Is collaborating 
with Theodore Dreiser on a new dra- 
matic play. 

"It Is sometimes difficult to distin- 
guish between genius and w<ll adver- 
tised egotism," laments Ethel W'rlght. 

Emanuel Relcher, the distinguished 
German actor and producer, has be. n 
Invited to direct n.n Important dramatic 
conservatory in New York. 

Alice Gale Is to be featured in a new 
motion picture by the Fox company. 
She Is now engaged In acting without 
talking, which Is a novelty for her. 

B Tden Payne, producer pf "In.lij8- 
tice" "Hobson's Chf.lce." and other dis- 
tinctive plays, will nrobably make the 
production of "Hlndle Wakes," which 
is contemplated. 

Maude Adams restimed her tour this 
week In I'hlladelphla. where she will 
present "The Little Minister ' and ''Pet- 
er Pan." Her new leading man, Dallas 
Anderson, was formerly leading man at 
the Little theater In that city under 
the direction of B. Iden Payne. 

Gareth Hughes closes his New York 
engagement in "Margaret Schiller at 
the Empire theater next week, and will 
take a well-earned rest for several 
weeks, after which his first starring 
venture In motion pictures will be In- 
augurated by the Veritas Photoplay 



This fol- 



said she wouldn't even meet Tellegen. I of the fifteenth century. 

although both were engaged in film 1 was varied and while each of the _p^^^ ,.f,mDany 

„„,.K „t ,he L.,Ky ,.„a,o. But th. \^' ^^•'^r^^Z^^l^^rit^'Z^^^^^ 

denies, however, that the Fox Film 



Introduction was Inevitable 
lows: 

"1 am more than pleased at this op- 
portune meeting," he said In his deep, 
lalm. romantic voice. "I have looked 
forward since I came to America to the 
rhanco of meeting the protegee and 
Irlend of my dear comrade and as- 
loclate, Sarah Bernhardt." 

"Why of course." cried Miss Farrar. 
•How stupid of me! I forgot that you 
Here her leading man In Paris. You 
Jiust lunch with me In my dressing 
ffoom und I will show you the wonder- 
ful new picture she has Just sent me — 
riken when she left the hospital after 
er recent operation. Oh, you must 
tell me all about her." 

One day Tellegtn announced at a 

fnner party that ho intended to marry 
iss Farrar. 

"I marry?" cried Miss Farrar with a 
flch peal of laughter. "No. I shall 
»ever marry until I am 40. and perhaps 
»ot then. And If I ever do. He will be 
#11 American. You are a Frenchman." 

"Pardon me, I was born In Holland." 
Tellegen corrected. "But that makes 
• o difference. I have made up myonlnd 
to marry you." 

"Then you will have to be a cave 
nan and hit mo over the head and drag 
me off by the hair," laughed Miss Far- 
rar. The compniry Joined In the laugh- 
ter and the Incident was passed over. 
But ever afterward Miss Farrar called 
Lou Tellegen her "cave man." 

And now the wooing was on In ear- 
nest — one might almost say with truth 
in desperate earnest. Dally for six 
weeks thert' were motor rides to Ven- 
ice and Long Bench, dinners, supp^s, 
a round of gaiety, and finally a gorg- 
eous climax on the eve of Miss Farrar's 
departure for the East, when the Lasky 
company gave an all-night fete on the 
Farrar lawn. It began at 8 In the eve- 
ning and lasted until 11 o'clock next 



•A King of Nowhere." a romantic I company has any right to them. 




D.v,d Bcln.co intend, to pr..en. | JjrU. ,^ Th,^^ ,o.n«._r^^C.,ne ^_^^t^he 
three more plays before the end of the | r.pg^g.. ^^g written by Hall Calne In 
present season. The first of the new ! collaboration with Louis N. Parker, 
plays, a comedy by Rol Cooper Megrue. and was first presented in London in 
began rehearsals last week. The sec- 1908. 

ond Is a new play by Wlllard Mack. ***,., ^ . 

bused upon "Alias Santa Claus." a Eva Tanguay has been booked to 
story written by John A. Morosco. The make a long tour of the blg-tlme vau- 
Ihlrd Is a new comedy In which Fran- ! devllle houses, beginning shortly. The 
ces Starr will be featured. The play , Irresistible comedienne has lust rin- 
is from the pen of T. Wlgney Perclval ' Ished a week in Ziegfeld s Midnight 
and Horace Hodges, co-authors of I Frolic." 

"Grumpy." Miss Starr will begin re- *,, * * ... _„„..„, 

hearsals for an opening late In May, The Friars will begin their annual 
after touring further in her twice ex- ■ spring frolic on May 28 at the .>Jew 

o I Amsterdam theater. New York, which 



tended tour of "Marie Odllc." Th< 
little convent play has proved to be 
Miss Starr's greatest dramatic triump, 
and Mr. Belasco has chosen a notable 
cast for her new vehicle, including 
Haldee Wright, George Glddens, Henry 
Stephenson and Jerome Parrlck. The 
last-named played the leading male 
role in the "Marie Odile" company. 
« • • 

Hall Calne'a play, "Pete." will be 
seen for the first time In this country 
on April 6 In Buffalo, at the Gaiety 
theater. In this play Derwent Hall 
Calne, son of the author and play- 
wright, will take one of the leading 



fidelity. Ford Sterling, ever-popular 
with picture fans, will furnish the 
comedy In "Our Dare-Dcvll Chief." 

On Monday and Tuesday Harry 
Watson and his group of vaudeville 
stars will appear in the sixth nappy 
whirl of "The Mishaps of Musty Suf- 
fer." Watson gotg funnier each weeit, 
and Is a new force in photoplay com- 
edy. In addition there will be a star 
Knlckerboker photodrama entitled 
"The Big Brother." 

On Wednesday and Thursday Henry 
Walthall and Kdna Mayo will appear 
In the sixth episode of "The Strange 
Case of Mary Page." This trilling 
play of mystery is growing in interest, 
and last week the Sunbeam playea to 
the biggest business of the year aurtng 
the two days' visit of Mary Page. Miss 
Mayo is stunning in this role, and eacU 
week she appears In new gowns, ee- 
slgned by "Lucile," Lady Duflf-Gordon, 
which represent the latest wrinkle of 
the modiste's art. On these two days 
there will be an additional Aim of 
sterling worth entitled "The Phantom 
Signal." a drama of railroad life, 
which shows one of the worst railway 
wrecks ever seen In America. The 
play Is written with a gripping plot 
and Is acted by a star cast. Interwoven 
with the thrills and excitement Is a 
charming love story. 

On Friday and Saturday "A Fool's 
Paradise," one of the realistic "ForUId- 
den Fruit" series, will be shown. 
Other films of this series have mei 
with great favor in Duluth, as they 
show with realism and frankness some 
of the most vital truths of life. 



Mll ll llllll ll llll l llllilll ll llll lll lll l ll l lll l l l l l l l llll l llj!^^ 



«« • i t linMki 






' T ' It -*"—" 



" 



BROUGH TO BE NEXT 
GOVERNO R OF A RKANSAS 

Little Rock, Ark.. April 1. — Dr. 
Charles H. Brough of FayetteviUe. un- 
til recently professor of political econ- 
omy In the Univerrtty of Arkansas, 
was nominated for governor in the 
Democratic state prim^i^ Wednesday, 
which is equivalent to election. His 
plurality probaU'.y will exceed 15,000, 
the vote thus far with an estimated 
12,000 ballots still to be reported, 
standing as follows: 

Brough. 63.225; Judge L. C. Smith of 
Dewltt, 38,272; Secretary of State Earl 
W. Hodges of Little Rock. 35,939. 

In the second congressional district 
It is probable that Congressman Wil- 
liam A. Oldtleld has been renominated 
by a small plura*rty over Thomas 
Campbell, an attorney of Pocahontas, 
after a close contest In which Camp- 
bell at one time had a big lead. All 
other Arkansas congressme.'i were re- 
nominated. 

For member of the Democratic na- 
tional committee, Attorney General 
Wallace Davis has been elected over 
Vincent M. Miles, present committee- 
man. 



TEMPORARY 
INVESTMENTS 

Our Certificates of Deposu in dt^- 
nominations of from $50 to $500 of- 
fer the very best in short-time invest- 
ments. 

Backed by our entire surplus and 
capital and stockholders' liability, 
they are safe. 

They pay a safe rate of interest, 3%. 

They are convenient — negotiable. 

They are the Investment you should 
know. 



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has been placed at their disposition 
through the courtesy of Klaw and Er- 
langer. A tour of the larger cities will 
follow the New York performance. 

• • « 

Wlllard Mack la working on the 
dramatization of "The Melting of Mol- 
Iv." which Is being prepared for the 
starring of Irene Franklin. Miss Frank- 
lin expects to appear in the piece late 

in May. 

• • • 

The rights to "Mavournecn." the 
Irish plav by Louis N. Parker, have 
been secured by Corey. Williams and 
inter for production In this country. 
The piece ran for several months In 
London, with Lily Elsie in the tit e 
role, at His Majesty's theater, and is 
i^aid to have been one of the big suc- 
cesses of the season. It is Mr. Par- 
ker's first romantic comedy since 
"Pomander Walk." which enjoyed quite 
a popular season several years ago. 
The play will go Into rehearsal in a 
few weeks, but no star has been an- 
nounced thus far. 

• • • 

I Edna May has announced that she 
will donate an ambulance corps for the 
American troops In Mexico, 

I Alice Carroll, sister of Earl Carroll, 
i the ragtime troubadour, has been se- 
lected by David Belasco for a part in 
I the new comedy by Rol Cooper Me- 
i grue. which will be produced shortly. 

Mile. Maryon Vadle. one of the most 
widely known dancers, announced her 
engagement last week to Ota Oygl. 
the violinist. Mile. Vadle and her 
dancing girls played an engagement 
here at Keith's recently. 

• • • 

The cast of the new light opera, 
"See America First." by I^wson 1^>KK" 
and Cole Porter, has been completed. 
In the cast are Dorothy Blgelow, Felix 
Adler Clara Palmer, John Goldsworthy. 
Clifton Webb, Roma June. Gypsey 
O'Brien, Sam Edward.s. Leo Gordon, 
Betty Brewster and Lloyd i^aj-penter. 
The opera is being produced by Eliz- 
abeth Marbury. It will be seen at the 
Maxine Elliott theater this week. 

• * • 

Granville Barker, the English pro- 
ducer, returned to this country recent- 
ly It la said that he has a plan afoot 
to appear on tour In a series of lec- 
tures pertaining to the stage. 

• ♦ • 

Eugene Walter's dramatisation of 
John Fox. Jr.'s novel. "The ^Llttl/' 
Shepherd of Kingdom Come, which Is 
now in rehearsal, will open at Wash- 
ington, D. C. April 3 Wallace Owen. 
who was recently seen In Back 
Home, " will play the role 6f Tad Dil- 
lon. 

• * « 

The first sign of spring Is the an- 
no incoment of the opening of Rlng- 
llng Brothers' circus at the Coliseum, 
In Chicago, on April 16. The engage- 
ment will last fifteen days, the show 
taking the road on May 1. "Cinder- 
ella" Is the big spectacle featured 
with the circus this season. 

• • • 

Brandon Tynan, star and author of 
"The Melody of Youth," has signed 
a contract to appear in pictures dur- 
ing the coming aummer. 



CLUB R EORG ANIZES. 

Jackson Welfare Club Meets for First 
Time in Two Years. 

The Jackson Welfare club, formerly 
known among civic organizations as 
the Civic Center Welfare club, held Its 
first meeting in two years last night 
at the Jackson school building. 

The meeting was an informal gath- 
ering of the members preparatory to a 
campaign for civic Improvements to be 
urged by the club during the coming 
season. Plans were outlined and the 
problem of cleaner streets will be con- 
sidered at the next meeting next Fri- 
day night. 

« 

Michigan Win*. 

Ann Arbor. Ml< h.. April 1.— The Unl- 
verj/ity of Michigan affirmative team 
won from the University of Wisconsin 
team here last night In the second an- 
nual Midwest league debate. Federal 
ownerships of telephone and telegraph 
was the subject. 



APPfARING AT 
ORPHEUM-STRAND 




HENRY B WALTHAL. 
Who Will Be Seen Tonight and To- 
morrow Only in "The Birth of a 
Man." * ^ 



Do yott know wky 





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8 



Saturday, 



THE DULUTH HERALD. 



April 1, 1916. 



THE DULUTH HERALD 

AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 

PnhHotiril every rveiiiiiK exrept Sunday by 

Tbr llrriilii Coinpniiy at Unluth, Minn. 

i;..th TtlephoriLS -liusiiiesM Offlct-, lizi; 
Editorial Kooms, U26. 

Ja'jT^J »^ viond pla^M miitUr at the Uuluth portoflke un(i?r th* 
»rt of r«iriiin-a of March 3, ISTO. 



OFFICIAL PAPE R, CITY OF DILITH 

SI BN( itllTIOX UATKS — By mnU, piiyablo 
In advance, ono month, 35 cents; thrci 
nv>!ith.s, Jl; Bix months, |2; one year, $4; 
SiHiiiKlay Herald, Jl per year; Weekly 
H»'nilil. $1 per year. 

Dally by cai^rler. city and suburbs. 10 cent3 
a w«ek. 46 cents a month. 

S.'.,.tlikr'i will ronfrr a favor by makliig known any ctMUplaint 
if •. ..1 ■ 

l\ii-i. I Iiiiiii()ii6 thp adilrpss of your paper. It U lmp')rijnt to 
^,fv "•itli (Jill, ai <l lu'w ad(li-<'!is<-s, 

Th«' Uuluth Hirald accepts advertldinff 
contrM-'ts with the distinct guiirantee that 
It has t)ie largest circulation In Minnesota 
autMid.- I he Twin (Mtit-d. 




%'i'i.%'$.%%& i-^^ii 



3-3; i'S 



TODAY IN HISTORY. 



4 



01 




Bismarck born, 1815. ^ 

.s..n of a lapliiiri in the royal I'rus- ? 

hI:«ii l)ody fftiard. Hlsmarck rose to »»«> ^ 

tb- »;rt'iite.-«l I'^uropean statesman of ■ 

ih.- Nineteenth eentury. Aflvr hl« army '^ 

si.Tvtee he entered the Prussian diet ^ 

H- a champion of ultra-conservative ^ 

poliii,js, advoeatiriif an increase In the ^ 

pi.u.-rs of the monarchy and (ierman ^ 

union, to which he dedicated his life. ^ 

'.\ illijim I. faeed by a diet opposed to q, 

an .iiiny bill. In 1862 put Bismarck at ^ 

til.- head of his cabinet, finding him a j^ 

iniiii-iter dai'liiK eiiouKh to govern |c 

wlitmut a budget or a jmrllamentary |) 

jn.'iioiitv. Thu.H bt'Kan his life Aork. s- 

tli'- iiiufi'ation of the Cii-riiian .slates a 

liii'l.T I'russlan leadership, the result ^ 

of which was to make W lillarn T head ^ 

i>f 1 tJerman empire and himself first *? 

(I'ln.ellor tht reof. He planned and ?> 

WMiked to put the empire in the first §• 

rank of Kurop. :in nJitions, and initiated ^ 

«hf pnteriialistie policies that are the ^ 

f«»>uidatiun ol (lermany's stren^rth to- ® 

d;'y. To achieve his purpose, he delib- ^ 

et.ucly brouK'it on three wars — with [^ 

I>eninark, Austria and Frame; but S 

Willi the empire established his policy S 

»)eciiiiie f)ne of peace. When AN'iiliam II > 

rmiii' in. conflict Iwtwoen them (|ulckly « 

follnwed. and the Iron Chancellor re- ^ 

jjlBiHd March 20. 1890, and died July S 

3ii. I>>;>8. For hlH own epitaph he wrote: ^ 

"A fHitliful < Ierman servant of the Em- ©, 

pt'ior William 1.' (JJ 

RKAIM.m; (avallabl.' in Diiliilh public Ulirnry)— Bis- ^ 

aian-k 1 Ki'inltils<-"r»c('s; Muritz Busoti. "•BUmiirtk" (uriphl.- ^ 

pl.tures of Bhmarrk's dully llfi- by otif who was i-lus-'ly ^ 

a-.'.iKiiitH witli lilni for t^.iity-Ilru yrurs); I'harlrii Lowe, ^ 

••|*riii,-i' Bisiimii'k" (popular blORraphyt. » 

*. * 



WHAT I REALLY PREPARED? 

. - 'i'lie other clay four hundred American 

' cavalrymen under Colonel George A. Dodd 
di-^civered the main body of Villa followers, 
five hundred of them. Thirty Villistas uere 

kil!ed. The reason the rest weren't killed 
seems to be that they didn't stay for it. 
F.)ur Americans were wounded. Villa is 
woviiided and is likclj- to be captured any 
inonient. 

Mc.'tnwhile, greatly to the disappointment 
of ■ .\merican" interventionists, the Car- 
ran za followers refuse to take up Villa's 
case, reiiise to turn against us like a swarm 
^[ I of h'^ruets. and intervention is farther away 
*" than ever. 

It is somewhat distracting and perplexing 
to discover, after all we have heard of the 
present state of the army, that the army in 
I Mexico is doing very well indeed, and is 
showing itself ready frr business. 

Mere is what the New Vork Sun corre- 
"**""*' Bp4indent said of it the other day: '"Never 
Jin the history of the United States has 
levcry branch of the service, cavalry, in- 
fantry and artillery, given better evidence 
oi its mobility, stamina and preparedness 
than on this expedition." 

Vet tliey would have had us believe that 
■"there wasn't a single redeeming feature 
about our army! Indeed, they painted so 
black a picture of its feeble incompetence 
that many were unable to understand why 
atiyb.^dy could advocate increasing it, when 
increasing what seemed so trivial and foot- 
les? a force would be siinply multiplying in- 
"^efficiency. 

The critics have reckoned without the 
army. They have talked out of ignorance, 
not knowledge. 



It wouldn't be uninteresting to watch the 
b-^havlor of certain lines of stock In the 
vm-its of Villa's sudden death and the wlth- 
■^ dr iwal of our troops. 



IS THE STAGE GOING OUT OF BUSINESS ? 

In this theatrical season to date Duluth 
has had twelve attractions, with only a very 
few more to come; not counting some un- 
forgivably unclean ''burlesque." 

In the corresponding season twenty years 

"ago, w hen Duluth's "capacity to support such 
entertainments was not to exceed one-third 
what it is now, there were nearly five times 
as many. What is the answer? The mo- 
vies, of course. 

liUt it isn't entirely because the movies 
have absorbed public patronage, for all the 

""really good shows here this winter have 
been well patronized. The shows have not 
l)een here because they are not on the road 
— l»ecause the actors are all busy in movie 
studios, where they are making phenomenal 
earnings. So long as the present movie 
craze continues, the movies offer riches to 

"~the temptation of which all but a very few 
have succumbed. 

Is the stage going out of business? The 
answer is most emphatically "No." The 
eagerness with which Duluth has liberally 
patronized every good attraction that has 
come here this winter shows fhat the movie 
fhow can never replace the spoken drama. 
The craze will abate. The bubble will 
burst. The movies will continue, and will 
lilways be a substantial part of the public's 
entertainment. They will do away entirely. 
jfLO d'»ul)t, with stage "spectacles," cheap 
melodramas and the like; because pictures 

**can do far better with spectacles and melo- 
drama than any stage manager can hope 
lo do. But the legitimate drama will sur- 
vive. When the movie bubble bursts the 



talent " will surge back to the stage, and 
the si)'jken draina will come back, because 
there will be a demand for it, and will be 
stronger than ever. 

.\ glance over the list of attractions that 
appeared in Duluth in the season of 1895- 
1896 awakens many picjuant memories, and 
though it is long, for the sake of these rec- 
ollections we are going to print it here. 
Some of these attractions have gone from 
the memory entirely, and it is no loss. Oth- 
ers are fragrant with pleasant recollections 
of evenings f>f pure delight — recollections 
that orient themselves into the life of those 
«iays when Duluth — and those who "went 
to the show" together — were twenty years 
younger. 

F"or the first part of that season Duluth 
had two theaters, the Temple and the 
Lyceum. On the midnight of October 12, 
>hortly after Dan Sully had finished an 
eng.-igement in "The Social Lion," the Tem- 
ple was destroyed by fire, and thereafter 
the Lyceum was alone. Here is the list: 

SEPTEMItER— 

Wilbur Opera company (remember 
Comedian Kohnle? "Did yu g:tmme 
that?") 

•"l'h«? Old Homestead." 

"Th« Derby Winner." 

"Alabama." 

Mathews and Bulsrer In "Rush City." 

Oladys Wallis In "Fanchon." 

Julia Marlowe and Robert Taber In "As 
You Like If and "Twelfth Night." 

.stevv- Llrodie. Bridge Jumper, In "On 
the Bowery." 

"Down on the Suwanee River." 
Ot'TOltEH— 

"Trilby." 

Lincoln J. farter's "The Defaulter." 

"For Fair VirKlnla." 

Rebecca Mackenzie ('oncert company. 

Dan Sully in ".\. Social Lion." 

Jacob Liti's "The War of Wealth." 

Sandow w ith the Trocadcro Vaudevilles. 

•Jarrick Burl.i-sque company in "Thrll- 
by" (the company Indudinir WilUa P. 
Sweamam in a ne^ro act). 

rim Minphy in Hoyfa "A Texas Steer." 

Robert Duwtilng and Eugenie Blair in 
"H.'lena." "Otlnllo." and "The Gladiator." 
XOVIIMP.EU .. 

E<l<li.- Foy in "Little Robinson Crusoe." 

iHxMi.lly and Girard in "The Raln- 
makei.j," 

Prlmrosi- and West's Minstrels. 

"My Wif.'s Friend." 
DLiE.Mr.ER— 

"The I'Hsslng Show" with John R. 
IIeris!aw. "lus I'ixley, Vernona Jarbeau, 
May Ten Broeek and Lucy Daly (remem- 
ber how that girl danced with her lively 
little "pickannlniesV"). 

Emily Manckcr In "Our Fist." 

Th.> BoHtonians In "Robin Hood." 
"I'rince Ananias," and "A War Tim© 
Wedding." with Henr.v CIhv Bainabee, 
Wm. H. Macdonald, Jessie Bartlett Da- 
vis. Eugene Cowles, George B^rothiJigham 
and Alice Nlelson. 
JANT.VRV-. 

Hoyfs "A ttunaway Colt," featuring 
C'apt. .\. C Ansun. 

"The Rajah." 

"VN anK- " 

<;us M^-^'gt^ In "A Yenulne Yentleman." 

••Gloriuna." 

".Shore Acres," with Arclile Boyd as 
N'atlianial Berry. 

FEr;KrARV-. 

Hanlon Biothera" "Fantasma." 

S,)usa'» band, with Arthur Prj'or, trom- 
bonist. 

John Stapleton company In "The Wife" 
and "Americans Abroad." 

"Chailey'a .Aunt." 

"The Merry World" — burlesque, with 
David Warfield In Hebrew impersona- 
tiuiis and take-offs on Svengall and oth- 
er stage figures of the time, getting a 
line of faint praise in the review. 

Murray and Mack In "Finnegan's Ball." 

"The White Rat." 
M.\R<ir — 

Alexander .SalvinI In "Hamlet" and 
"Don Caesar de Bazan." 

Marl« Wain.vrlght in "CamlUe," "An 
Unequal Match" and "Daughters of Eve." 

"In Old Kentucky." 

Paderewskl. 

Fiddle Foy In "The Strange Adventures 
of Miss Brown." 
APRII.,— 

"Sowing the Wind" with a Frohnmn 
cast. 

Hoi Smith Russell In "The Rivals," "An 
Everyday Man" and "Mr. Valentine's 
Christmas." 

"Mis-s Ilarum Scarum." 

"The Wicklow I'ostman." featuring 
John L. Sullivan and I'addy Ryan, Intro- 
duced by "T'ar-<on" Davles. 
. Frederick Wardo In "King Lear" and 
"Vlrglnlus." 

Rhea In "N'ell Cwynne" and "Josephine, 
Empress of the French." 

Stuart Robson in "Mrs. Ponderbury'a 
Past." 
MAY-^ 

Jame.«i O'N'elll In "Th»' Count of Monte 
Carlo" ("one! Two! THREE!!! The world 
Is mine! ! I") 

Henderson's Extravaganza company In 
"SInbad," In which thev sang "The Bo- 
gle Man" and "It's a Way We Have In 
Duluth." 

Besides, in that winter Duluth supported 
the Star Lecture Course and turned out to 
hear lecturers like Sam P. Tones. Robert 
H. Ingersoll and David B. Hill. 

To modern movie-going youngsters most 
of that list means nothing. To soi^ie who 
can show graying hair and the beginnings 
of wrinkles most of it means a good deal. 
It calls back thoughts of who you "took to 
the show" or who took you; of the days 
and nights when youth still lingered; of — 
bother! A fellow'd get sentimental if he 
studied that list too long! 

m * * * * * 

Anyway, when the movies and the stage 
settle down to their proper places, we shall 
have such winters again. We can't have 
the same actors, nor the same audiences, 
nor often the same plays — but we can have 
a living stage again, and we shall. 



In going after Villa Uncle Sam la not en- 
countering any offers of "something just as 
good." 



ATTACKING THE PROBLEM OF UN- 
EMPLOYMENT. 

Tiie department of labor has formed a 
permanent cominittee on unemployinent. 
and coupled with the work of the Federal 
employment bureau, already well advanced 
under the postoffice department, the ccmrse 
of a year or two ought to see the perpetual 
problem of unemployment in a fair way to 
settlement. 

If the Wilson administration is able to 
work out a practical solution of this 
problem, it will have achieved one of the 
mightiest benefits among the many it has 
already produced. 

Unemployment is by no means wholly a 
matter of prosperity or "hard times." While 
there are of course more unemployed in 
periods of depression than in periods of 
prosperity, there never is a time so pros- 
perous in this country that hundreds of 
thousands of men are not idle. This is not 
because there are no jobs for them, because 
often a congestion of hungry unemployed 
is paralleled by a painful .scarcity of labor 
elsewhere. It is wholly because this coun- 



try has not as yet devised a system of mo- 
bilizing and directing its labor supply. Such 
a system is the aim of the committee that 
has been appointed by the department of 
labor. 

On the average, according to careful in- 
vestigations, over three million people arc 
unemployed for an average of two months 
every year; over two million and a half are 
unemployed for an average of five months; 
730,000 are idle for an average of nine and 
a half months; and 2,177,000 men and wom- 
en are out of work for an average of twelve 
months in every year. 

The pitiful spectacle of men going hun- 
gry and sinking into beggary and crime 
when they are willing and eager to work 
is heart-rending, but that is only a part of 
the evil. The rest of it lies in the nation's 
need that every man shall be productively 
employed for the sake of the goods he can 
produce, and in the eniployer's need of 
keeping his operations up to the full de- 
mands of business. 

Often men tramp city streets looking 
vainly for work, while in the rural districts 
crops rot in the fields for lack of labor to 
harvest them. This is a crime, and to per- 
mit it to continue is to be guilty of criminal 
negligence. 

Lvery man who is willing to work has a 
right to a chance to coin his willing energies 
into wages. 

The nation and its agriculture, commerce 
and industries have a right to a full supply 
of labor at all times. 

I'nder present conditions, neither side of 
this proposition is assured of its rights 
Under an efficient organization, based on a 
wise and practical plan, both sides of it can 
be protected at all times and under all cir- 
cumstances, even if it is necessary, in time 
of depression, to undertake useful govern- 
ment works purely for the sake of provid- 
ing employment. 

• 

England Is said to prefer German coloring 
matter In her Hags; which may be only an- 
other way of saying she approves of Germans 

dyehig. 

• 

A LOCAL OPTION ELECTION IN DULUTH. 

Certain local enthusiasts for temperance 
are spreading petitions intending to bring 
about an election in Duluth on the question 
whether or not saloons shall be licensed 
any longer. 

DouI)tless, getting petitions signed being 
easy work, they will succeed in bringing on 
such an election under the initiative. That 
will be entirely regular and lawful, and it* 
is fully provided for by the city charter. It 
is proceeding under the local option system, 
which The Herald most emphatically be- 
lieves to be the right system for determin- 
ing this issue. ?, 

Though this activity at this time is marii-^ 
festly due to a desire to help out the "drys" 
in the campaign in Superior, probably its 
sponsors will go through with it no matter 
how Superior votes. Doubtless, too, the 
election will be preceded by a campaign of 
argument, and Duluth will be lucky if most 
of that atgument is not abuse. Too often, 
when this question is up, it takes that form. 

There is no great objection to having 
such an election except that of expense. If 
it is brought about at the general city elec- 
tion that will not count, but the trouble in 
that case is that the issue will control the 
municipal contest, and men will be voted 
for oV against not because they are fit men 
for commissioners, but becaihie they are for 
or against prf>hibition. In view of that fact, 
it is to be hoped that, without regard to 
the expense, the issue will be decided at a 
special election. 

There seems now little doubt that the 
"drys" will fail. Duluth is not yet ready to 
vote out the saloon and vote in the blind 
pig. It has done away with many of the 
evils formerlj- complained of b}- sensible 
regulation of the saloon, and because of 
that there will not be so many votes for 
prohibition as there might have beeti a few 
years ago. However, if the election is held, 
we shall know all about that after the votes 
are counted. 

The main thing now is to determine, on 
both sides, that if it is possible the catn- 
paign for and against shall be conducted 
decently, in coolness and ggod temper, and 
that both sides shall rely upon reason and 
public sentiment, not on ill temper and 
mudslinging and abuse, for victory. 

It will be interesting to see if a campaign 
on that issue can be carried on with the 
advocates of both sides conducting them- 
selves like reasonable and reasoning beings, 
not like people who think that abuse is 
argument and that the calling of names is 
reasoning. Men may and will be honest on 
both sides of this question, and though they 
differ sharply there is no reason why they 
can not do it in good temper. 



China's chief distinction at present Is that 
in that country a citizen can mall a letter to 
the emperor and have It delivered to the 
president — or vice versa. 



A NEW EUROPE AFTER THE WAR. 

One thing that enters little into calcula- 
tions of what will happen in Europe after 
the war, but that will enter ver/ largely 
into what actually happens, is' what is now 
going on inside the popular mind of 
Lurope. 

What are the people of Europe thinking 
about? 

Mainly, we don't and can't know. In 
many countries they dare not say aloud ^ 
what is in their minds, even to each other. 
If they did dare to speak, the censor would 
keep it from us. 

But there must be a vast amount of think- , 
ing going on over there, and learning, too. 
The people are learning things. What they 
will do about it makes the puzzle. 

In Europe many toil while a few spend... 
Many are deprived, often bitterly, that a 
few may rot in luxury. These many arc 



taught that that is the natural order of 
things; but of course it isn't, and it remains 
the order of things only so long as the 
many choose to let it. If the many ever 
make up their minds to change it. It will 
be changed; and when the change comes, 
much will happen. 

'^hc common people of Europe have 
learned, for one thing, that the state de- 
pends upon them. It cannot fight without 
them, it cannot prosper without them, it 
cannot live without them. 

Xhe common people of Europe have 
learned, too. that it is right to fight and kill 
for what one wants. If a state can do that 
to another state, why cannot a people do 
that to its ruling powers, if it is necessary? 
There will be millions of men already 
trained to arms who are likely to have 
gained this knowledge so dangerous to 
vested privilege. 

The common people of Europe have 
learned also — or should have learned — that 
a state which depends upon them for its 
existence and for its fighting ought to 
treat thein pretty well. If they discover 
the full truth, which is that a state which 
exists for any other purpose than the well- 
being of its whole people is a doomed 
anomaly, then indeed will things happen 

quickly. 

The need of revolution, peaceful or other- 
wise, exists more or less in all the bellig- 
erent nations. Therefore, when the war is 
over all of the belligerent nations will be 
ntore or less in danger of revolution. 

France is a republic and democratic; but 
its conmion people yet lack a great measure 
of the justice due them. Great Britain, 
though a monarchy, we call democratic: 
yet its submerged nine-tenths is often bit- 
terly poor, and useless lords absorb too 
much of the common store for senseless 
luxury. Russia, of course, is greatly in 
need of revolution, and it usually has had 
nne after every great war. Germany has 
the most powerful government of all, and 
one wise enough to treat its people gener- 
ously: but its liberties are not rights but 
privileges conceded, and that Is a state that 
humanity will not always tolerate. There 
is no class fitted to concede privileges to 
the mass; there is no mass that always will 
tolerate the relation of beneficiaries and 
benefactors, with the benefactors profiting 
so richly by the arrangement. Germany, 
especially if it loses the war, will face as 
huge a menace as any nation in Europe. 

The close of the war may mean only the 

opening of a new and perhaps still more 

dreadful chapter. 

. • 

Those who are finding fault wifh Presi- 
dent Wilson's statement about "unscrupu- 
lous" Interests mixing In the Mexican affulr 
are the same who not so extremely long ago 
complained of his warnings about an "in- 
sidious" lobby. 

Just a Moment 



Daily Strrnglh and Cheer. 

Complied by John 0. Oiilnlus, the Sunshine Man. 

Ttie Lord Is good, a stronghold In the day 
of trouble, and He knoweth them that trust 
in Him — Nahum I. 7. 

Our whole trouble In our lot In this world 
rises from the disagreement of our mind 
therewith. Let the mind be brought to the 
lot, and the whole tumult Is Instantly hushed; 
let it be kept in that disposition, and the 
man shall stand at ease. In his afillctlon. 
like a rock unntoved with waters beating 
upon rt. — T. Boston. 



Leave God to order all thy ways, 
And hope in Him, whato'er betide; 

Thou'lt find Him In the evil days 

Thy all-sufllclent strength and guldej 

Who trusts In God's unchanging love. 

Builds on the rock that nought can move. 

— G. Neumark. 



How does our will become sanctified? By 
conforming Itself unreservedly to that of 
God. We win all that He wills, and nothing 
that He does not will; we attach our feeble 
will to that all-powerful will which per- 
forins everything. Thus, nothing can ever 
como to pass against our will; for nothing 
cau happen save that which God wills, and 
we find In His good pleasure an inexhausti- 
ble source of peace and consolation. — Fran- 
cols De La Mothe Fenelon. 



Verily, verily, I say unto you, whatsoever 
ye Hh.iU a.>-k the Father In My name. He will 
give it you. John xvl, 23. 
What various hindrances we meet. 
In com.lng to a mercy-seat I 
Yet who that knows the worth of prayer 
But wishes to be often there'.* 

Duvton. Ohio. 

. « 

Becauae She Didn't. 

Boston Transcript: Wife — "I almost cry 
when I think I might have married Mr. 
Kichleigh." 

Hub — ^"And I almost cry, too, when I 
think about It." 



Rippling Rhymes 

By Walt Mason 

More Money. 
I pity the poor, sordid soul, who al- 
ways is asking himself, "Oh, how can 
I add to my roll, and store up more 
plunder and. pelf?" If always you think 
of your pile, and make of your bank- 
hook a pet. the things that are truly 
worth while you're apt to ignore or 
forget. If always you hanker and wish," 
and hunger arid thirst for the mon, and 
never go fishing for fish, or hunting 
wart-hogs with a gun, if all throug+i 
the hurrying year, your thoughts are 
on profit and gain, your soul will be 
shriveled and sere, the rust will get 
into your brain. It gives me the willies 
to talk with men to whom Cash is a 
god ; for Cash is their store and their 
stock, and all they can think of is Wad. 
The master of money ne'er knows the 
literature of the day, the works of 
Nick Carter or those of "Rita" or 
Bertha M. Clay. His soul is ingulfed 
in 'the mart, his life's aim is sordid and 
grim, the treasures of song and of art 
and music are dead ones to him. He 
cafes not for color or tone, and nothing 
for mirth does he care ; he sees in the 
distance a bone, and chases it down to 
its lair. 

irr»tect«4 bj Tte Adun NtwspMV BerdM.) 



A Great American Orator 



By Sarctj-ard. 



Washington, April 1. — (Special to The 
Herald.) — For some weeks I have been try- 
ing to write something about orators, and 
today I want to say a word about the 

greatest orator It has been my good fortune 
to hear if my poor Judgement can be de- 
pended on. I have heard Henry Ward Beech- 
er. W. Bourke Cockran, William C. P. Breck- 
inridge. William J. Bryan, Daniel W. Voor- 
hees, Roscoe Conkling, John R. Fellows, 
John Young Brown, Frank Hurd, James A. 
Garfield. Robert G. Ingersoll and others. 
Including M. H. Carpenter, and in my opin- 
ion the last named was the greatest orator 
of the entire lot. 

A remarkably handsome person, an ex- 
ceptionally graceful form, he had the finest 
voice Imaginable, alluring, captivating, 
charming. It was said of Lord Bacon while 
speaking that the only concern of his hear- 
ers was that he "would make an end." 
The same was true of Carpenter. He was 
no declalmer, he never made a gesture; 
his voice never was above a conversational 
tone; he did not overwhelm you as a tor- 
rent; he appealed to no passion; he chal- 
lenged solely your reason; he persuaded. It 
is true, but his endeavor was to convince. 
He reminded of a clear, rippling stream, 
with mossy banks, now coursing rich 
meadow, now gliding through shady grove. 
here and there a limpid pool, here and there 
a pebbly shallow. You could listen by the 

hour without fatigue to your attention. 

• • • 

Now, he might have been all the foregoing 
would imply, also yet a poor orator If the 
matter of his speech had not been the most 
delicious English, leading to the soundest 
deductions. Here is a specimen that you 
will forgive me fur quoting: 

"Permit me to state at the outset why I 
appear here. It is not because Mr. Tllden 
was my choice for president, nor Is my Judg- 
ment in this case at all affected by friend- 
ship for him as a man, f<ir I have not the 
honor of a personal acquaintance with him! 
I voted against him on the 7th of Novem- 
ber last, and if this trlbimal could order a 
new election I should vote against him 
again, believing, as I do. that the acces- 
sion of the Democratic party to power at 
this time would be the greatest calamity 
that could befall our country except one 
and that one greater calamity would be to 
keep him out by falsehood and fraud. I 
appear here professionally, to assert, and. 
if possible, establish the right of 10.000 legal 
voters of Louisiana, who. without accusation 
or proof, indictment or trial, notice or hear- 
ing, have been disfranchised by four per- 
sons incorporated with perpetual succession 
under the name and style of the 'returning 
board of Louisiana.' I appear here also in 
the Interest of the next Republican candi- 
date for president, whoever he may be, to 
insist that this tribunal shall settle princi- 
ples by which if we carry Wisconsin for 
him by 10.000 majority, as I hope we may. 
no canvassing board, by fraud, or Induced 
by bribery, shall be able to throw the vote 
of that state against him and against the 
voice and the will of the people." 

It will hardly be denied that Edgar Al- 
lan Poe was the greatust master of the 
English tongue our hemisphere has pro- 
duced, and not even Poe could have aug- 
mented the strength, or embellished the 
beauty of the extract I have cited, the ex- 
ordium of Carpenter's argument before the 
electoral commission of 1877, which counted 
Tllden out and counted Hayes in. 

• • • 

Like Stephen A. Douglas, Matt Carpenter 
was a native of Vermont and a Democrat, 
but at the close of the war between the 
states he Joined the Republican party and 
was twice chosen senator from Wisconsin in 
the American congress. But, as a matter of 
fact. Carpenter was always a Democrat. It 
was my good fortune to hear the last con- 
stitutional argument he made in the senate. 
It was May 30, 1880, Decoration day. and 
his theme was .slates' rights. John C Cal- 
houn would have indorsed every word of 
It except the very last paragraph. In which 
the orator advanced the lame and impotent 
conclusion that If the rights of the states 
wert to be preserved It was Imperative to 
give Ulysses S. Grant a third term in the 
White House. 

I aH3 had the good fortune to witness 
the scene of his last debate in the senate 
wlien James G. Blaine, no lawyer, had the 
audacity to engage in dispute with Carpen- 
ter, Thurmin and B-n Hill on the purely le- 
gal question of the distribution of the 
"Geneva Award." It is needless to say that 
the Plumed Knight was unhorsed a dozen 
times that week, but he never minded, and 
was up and at 'em again the next moment. 

• • • 

One of the greatest debates the senate 
ever heard was ^hat between Carpenter and 
Ben Hill on the Louisiana case. As a Demo- 
crat it Is my conviction as well as my duty 
to believe that the great (Jeorgian emerged 
victor fioni that terrific encminter between 
two titanic intellects, but when reading tlie 
speeches of Carpenter I am frank to say 
that any Republican, however candid, finds 
a hundred very formidable reasons for hold- 
ing that Carpenter did not get off second 
best. I advise every yoimg lawyer and pol- 
itician to get those speeches and ponder 
them if he would shine at the bar or In 
congress. 

Judge Jere Black loved Carpenter eis 
though he had been a beloved son and de- 
clared that* he was the greatest lawyer who 
ever spoke the English tongue. As a man 
he was delightful the livelong day. His 
laugh was a Joy forever. His good humor 
was perennial. His daughter, a grown young 
lady, was his chum and always addressed 
hlrri as "Matt." His law partner was the 
great Ryan of Chicago, who was as savage 
as Carpenter was serene. Carpenter was 
never ruffled; Ryan was perpetually in a 

passion. 

• • • 

"While their office was in Milwaukee, one 
day Carpenter's clerk entered Ryan's room 
for information about sorne small matter or 
other. Deeply absorbed in the study of a 
case. Ryan was annoyed, and scribbled 
something on a paper which he put in* an 
envelope, sealed it, and addressed It to his 
partner. 

"Take that to Mr. Carpenter," he ordered. 

"Mr. Carpenter is in Chicago," answered 
the clerk. 

•'I don't care if he Is In hell — take It to 
him," roared Ryan. 

The clerk put on his coat, rushed to the 
depot, and caught a train for Chicago. When 
he arrived he made his way to the court- 
house where Carpenter was trying a case. 
Admitted within the bar. the clerk handed 
the note to his chief, who opened it and 
read: 

"Matt Carpenter, Sir: I wish you would 
keep your damned clerk out of my office. 
T. Ryan." 

Carpenter burst out into that glorious 
laugh of his and the trial was suspended 
till bench and bar. so familiar with both 
men. discussed the note and had their laugh 

out. 

■ • 

All He Cared. 

Boston Transcript: Marie — "But my dear 
are you sure he is not considering your 
money in proposing to you?" 

Edith — "Quite sure! He said only last 
night he never thought of that; he simply 
knew I had it and that was all he cared." 
. • 

On th« DefenalTe. 

Washington Star: "Where did you get that 
chicken you had for dinner yesterday?" 

"Looky yere, boss: If you's axln' Je» out o' 
Inqulsltiveness tain' no use o' wastin' time 
an' if you's holdin' an investigation you'a 
got to staht in by provln* dat I had any 
chicken in de fu»t place." 



Saturday Night Talk 



By th« P arson. 

The ra»e of the "Slacker.** 

They have had a hard time in England 
with the "slackers" — eligible men who tight 
shy of military service. Some of the excuses 
reported are ingenious, to say the least. 
There was that, for Instance, of the man wh,> 
wrote that he had w eak eyesight and couldn't 
see his way to enlist; :ilao that he had vari- 
cose veins and no confidence In the govern- 
ment. 

The "slacker" is generally an exasperating 
individual to deal with. His lack is not of 
ability, but of disposition. He could help If 
he would — but he won't. 

Let us think no»v, not of the Briton who is 
deaf to his country's call, but of llie citizen 
In your own street who holds back wheti a 
good cause needs him. Have you ever tri.»d 
to interest that sort of chap in some schema 
to help the community? If you have, you 
know what discouraging work it is. 

Through cowardice, through laziness, 
through distrust of their own abilities, multt. 
tudes prove recreant In the hour of need. 
W'hen some proposition demanding effort 
comes along they shift the work and the 
knocks onto the nex.t fellow. They will njt 
work against the righteous cause, but 
neither will they work for It. • 

In an Old Testament song of victory A 
slngte vindictive strain rings out: "Curse 
ye Meroz, because they came not to the help 
of the Lord against the mighty'" There la 
no evidence that the men of Meroz had aided 
the enemy. These placid warriors had mere- 
ly done nothing at all. In the day when 
their country's life had trembled In the bal- 
ance they had shunned the battlefield. No 
praise could be given the trlbesiiu'n of 
Mercz. The curse of uselessness rested upon 
them. 

It Is a sorry fate for anyone to be classed 
as a moral nonentity. Carlyle represents his 
Count Phillppus Tardham as computing how 
much good food had gone to support a use- 
less life. The count was "no-count" be- 
cause he had rendered no return for what 
life had given him. 

It Is the "slacker" who presents the hard 
problem in every campaign for civic better- 
ment. He wants a well-governed city, but 
he will not enlist In the fight to get one. 
He would like efficient government, low- 
taxes and clean streets, but he will not lift 
a finger to aid In their attainment. The 
other fellow can do that. The "slacker" car- 
ries no part of the public burden. He barely 
pulls even his own weight. 

There are two kinds of people on earth to- 
day. 

Just two kinds of people, no more, T saj'. 

Not the saint and the sinner, for 'tis well un- 
derstood 

The good are half bad, and the bad are half 
good ; 

Not the rich and the poor, for to count a 
man's wealth 

Y'ou must first know the state of his con- 
science and health. 

Not the humble and proud, for In life's littl3 
span 

Who puts on vain nirs I3 not counted a man. 

Not the happy and sad, for the swift-ttying 
years 

Bring each man his laughter and each man 
his tears. 

No: the two kinds of people on earth I mean 

Are the people who Hit and the people who 
lean. 

There are about two lifters to every ten 
leaners. No man is so poor that he cannot 
do .something to better that unjust propor- 
tion. • 



The Reign of Law 

By "The Innocent Bystander. 



Ill — iiera^nnyH Heeent I::Mta«e. 

German history runs bavk 1,000 years; the 
German empire dates from 18 71. 

When the United States was formed and 
long after, there was nothing that could be 
called (Jeimany. Half of what is now Ger- 
many was ruled by Austria. Twenty minor 
kingdoms and dukedoms stood on their «»wn 
feet. A dozen free cities were answerable 
to nobody. Prussia, then just emerging 
from the march, of BrandtMiburg, wag quite 
as apt to light against Saxony a.s with it. 
The kingdoms that are German were divid- 
ed, some with Austria, some with France, 
some with Sweden oj- Denmark. 

In 1860 there were two (Jerman confedera- 
tions, hostile to each other, and a raft of 
ti'erman cities and states, each standing on 
its own. Dominant among them was Prus- 
sia — the Prussia of William and Bismarck. 
Ten years later there was one tJermany, of 
which in 1871 William 1. crowned himself 
emperor. 

Till then there had been only anarchy in 
Germany since the Roman eagles vanished. 
For 1,500 years a.s often as two German 
barons met they clabhed, and when they 
clashed they fought. That Is anan-hy. 

Since 1870 there hag been German law for 
Germany. 

So within our time the reign of law has 
been extended over Germany, displacing the 
rule of violence between German states. 



Monday — "Italy'* Late Arrival- 



Twenty Years Ago 



From The H^raM of this dato, m;«6. 




•♦♦March went out like a lion, a howling 
blizzard raging over Duluth yesterday for 
nearly twenty-four hours. The storm began 
yesterday morning with the wind at thirty 
mlle« an hour. Th«n it gradually rose, and 
through the afternoon .<=alled along at a clip 
of from thirty-two to forty mile.s. Tha 
snow began about noon, and during most 
of the afternoon it was impossible to sea 
more than a block. All night the wind 
howled and the snow kept coming down. 
At 7:30 o'clock this morning the wind was 
at its highest, reaching a velocity of fifty- 
two miles an hour. After that it gradually 
subsided and the snow ceased. The lowest 
point in temperature was 14 deg. above zero. 
The snowfall in this vicinity averaged ten 
inches, which is the same as In the great 
storm of March 9, 1892. but In the latter 
case the thermometer registered 5 deg. be- 
low zero and the wind blew all night at 
from fifty to sixty miles an hour. All the 
street car lines were blockaded early last 
evening and had not been cleared entirely 
at noon today, and the Lakeside and Wood- 
land lines may not be open until tomorrow. 



•••Dr. Floyd Davis will leave tonight for 
his home at Des Moines, Iowa, having con- 
cluded his analysis of Lake Superior water 
for the city and prepared his report thereon. 



•••Hulet C. Merrltt. president of the Itasc* 
Mercantile company at Grand Rapids, and 
family have left on a trip to California. He 
expects to be' away three months and magr 
visit Alaska before their return. 



•••Ex-Court Officer GlUon and J. J. Rosa 
will engage in the grocery business on Su- 
perior street, near Sixth avenue west. 



•••R. S. Colman. the lowest bidder lor the 
contract of furnishing riveted steel pipe for 
the new water plant system, has offered to 
take his pay in bonds if tiieir legality is 
determined. The amount of his bid is about 
$117,000. 



•••The ice on the lake shore is ptled up 
about twenty-five feet high at Fifteenth ave- 
nue east for a distance of about 100 feet 
out In the lake. It presents a beautiful ap- 
pearance. 



•••A war to the knife between the Trnnaa 
and Singer tug lines this season is predicted, 
the agreetnent reached last year havloir b«en 
broken. 



1 



'v**^ m 



mm 



— » " m 



»-#Mii^« ■ m il l III 



-ip-nr 



«^v 



tak .i^*TTi 



'V 



Saturday, 



THE DULUTH HERALD. 



April 1, 1916. 



Hesitation is the i 
silent partnor of 
failure. Many a 
cause has been lost 
by a pause 









Th« right typ« of 

man will start ft 

groTO of fif trees 

in tt desert 



Every Pessimist Needs an Oculist 

By HERBERT KAUFMAN 

C/.eer— don't jeer—the man thinks that he can win—help him to try. 

Those who can't conceive for themselves must behevc m others. . 

Ofllur^e you don't consider it po«ifc/c-but your own stenle career confesses that you 

B.re unfit to p&ss judgment. ,. »^ «^i.,- ;# 

You are incapable of originality, so you are incompetent to «'««««• , ^ , j ,j 
Little men always oppose what they can't suppose. They nev*r stand for things they don t 

""The'wsliy of human achievement is a record of bitter battle, with the forces of General 

Progress is an eternal struggle between wheels and 6raAe». - l.. J..J ^-inritv 

In each generation, an eager few in.isf upon moving ahead and a pm-headed majority 

''^l^aV^orr ntvlrt^^^^^^^^^^^ electric light or schemed out an automobile or saw orange 

irroves hidinz under desert aands or kepi a bunneu from going to pot. . .,._,!„ 

Tour 3 doesn't work that way-ff. a blockading Intellect-a deraibng brain, constantly 

"VtConeTth: Wl^^rf tt.Tjon-t look beyond yesterday. Your future is en.tabned 

'" yoJrV'L Z^fk:u"or:'cta?d-.^i courage or c.„.rfc«on.-minu. unaginatian or 

"*f rciT;o3t:"'i;Ja«.«-".afe .„d s.ne"-but you're fesane-sub-normaL 
Your development has been arresteJ— you didn t reach fi.« growth. 
You don't rfaUze that we abolished AscoarairemCT* when we dupemed with tallow dips, 

•"teha' ru-'figt-XlM. What further proof do vou demand of our power to do a„^ 
thine to which we devote our hearts and strengths and wills I „:„„«„» 

Your very /.ome indicts you of stupidity-its teleohone, its gas-range, its heating equipment, 
are examples of the worthwhileness of seekinff to better conditions. ^^^^^^^^ . „... jj^^, 

The very 5frecf car, that pass jrour door, tlie seojer pipes ""g«' **»«XrrTbufl^ 
/bresig/if of a handful of opfimwfs who in their day, met with the same rebuffs that 

offer constructive effort in ^our time. .t- „ 

Confidence, not rfwcoara^emenf did it all— confidence does everthing. 
Civilization itself is e wV/encc of confidenceuncf a unfe^ by fool <>P»n»on«; , . , j 

You're a confidence weevil— Si miserable little insccf persistently attacking hopeful under- 
takings in the mcepfion— a pest depredating the world s irfea crop. 

Pessimism is nothing less than conceit. •lm*»-. r^- »rk:^k 

Folks who have no faith in others are simply foo vain to accept any possibility for which 

they do not deem themselves efficient. 



Preparing For Hay Fever 



nor anything 
stated. Your 



you 



You reject as unfeasible whatever you can't personally com^reliend. 
A pint cup spills half the quart that's poured into it; it can t hold n 



more than its capacity, 

^f-^ m^^a^%, ^^mm^ wj|---— — — — — w— ^ » ' 

nor can you measure notions bigger than your nature. 

The mole is certain that there are neither sun nor sfars-that s because he s bhnd. 
Some knowledge is impossible^ without vision. 
Every pessimist needs an oculist. 




'^ 



Verses 

by 

Heibert Kaufman 




T 



HE Portvfiieie once lield tkt 



MM 



From John o' Groat's to Singa- 
pore. 

Her merchant! traded with La- 
hore, 

Osaka, Lima, Mocha and 

The caravans of Samarkand. 

But when she thought her grip 
was ctinched 

And all creation double-cinched, 

The English and the French and 
Dutch 

Sailed in and quickly broke her 
clutch. 

Take warning from her present 
plight; 

Success demands a constant fight. 

Supremacy begins to wane 

When nations boast and men giow 
vain. 

^•rp^t.1.1.. H.rbTt K.ufm.nTW..k.y P^.. by 



A Lean Year for Foreign Missions 

WE have no money for foreign missions this year. The salvage of heathen 
souls cannot interest a civilization struggling to do God^s work among tb« 

starving bodies of Europe. ^ -o i j i. 

There are homeless multitudes in Belgium and Servia and Poland whose 

pUght deafens our purses to the spiritual peril of the black brethren. 

Send your money for the rescue of lives— pay your tithe for the feeding ol 

babies and the clothing of women and helpless old folk in the blighted Kingdoms 

of Grief. * ,. x u * « 

We have neither resources nor time to dissipate on evangelists who count a 

Hottentot chief higher than an outcast child. Philanthrophy is bankrupt before 

the appalling woe and desolation across the Atlantic. To send one dollar into the 

wilds during this frightful hour of white man's need is maudlin sentimentality and 

any missionary of any church who would deny the bereft and famine-pressed over 

yonder, to finance a gospel in the jungle, is no true servant of the Master. 

Superstition Creates "Bad Luck'' 

CALAMITY has no pet day^ nor favorite dates. Accidents are bound to happen 
in the best regulated of calendars. Chance doesn't follow a schedule. 
There's a definite and logical cause behind every happening. 
Superstition is unintelligent. The man who fears Friday can't expect to ac- 
complish as much in Ufe as those who face every day in the week with enthusiasm 

and hope. 

You produce bad luck by credulity in it 

King r.mtur— tyndloaU. Or«M nrtUIn m4 All Other Mo«tto R«»«rv««. Copyrtght, 191S, by Herb«rt Kaufman. 



In that eminently scientific journal, i cost of the treatment, 
the Annala of Otology, Rhlnologry and ' else than the facts as 
Laryngology, for June. 1916. Dr. J. L. I family doctor can answer your que«- 
Goodale presents a valuable article tions. can administer the treatment as 
upon pollen treat- well as anybody else. If he wont do 
inent in hay fever, i it. then let him refer you to, some one 
fluving determined j who will. Surely that would be fair 
by skin inoculation enough. 




tests which partic- 
ular pollen is ac- 
countable for a 
given Individual's 
trouble. Goodale 
proceeds to immu- 
nize tho victim 
against that pollen 
by administering a 



QrKSTIO>S AND AXSWKRS. 
Why Some Doctor* Still Prescribe If. 

Why are beer. wine, brandy, etc.. 
sometimes prescribed by physicians for 
heavy colds and other disorders? 

Answer — A physician who diagnoses 
"a heavy cold" would Just naturally 
have no clear conception of the treat- 
ment. Some physicians prescribe tab- 



prolonged series «' K'^-^g ^„^ proprietary medicines without 



gradually increas 
iiig doses of the 
pollen hypoderml- 

^^B^M 3 whlcr ponen fs 
res^ponsible a number of slight 
scratches are made upon the patient's 
skin, and different pollen extracts 
rubbed In. The specific or causative 
pollen alone produces a characteristic 
reaction. The exciting pollen being 
thus Identified, the initial dose for Im- 
munization la determined by the dilu- 
tion which Just fails to excite the char- 
acteristic skin reaction In a second 
series of scratches Inoculated only with 
varying dilutions of the exciting toxin. 
Hypodermic doses are then given every 
two to six days. The time required for 
the course of treatment varies in dif- 
ferent cases with the type of pollen 
sensitization and the Individual pa- 
tient's general condition. 

Persons subject to hay fever had bet- 
ter stop searching for an empirical 
"cure" and abusing our noble. If un- 
satisfactory, profession. Here Is the 
logical, common sense way to over- 
come the malady. Hay fever is noth- 
ing but a "sensitization" to some par- 
tloilar variety of poll'^n. and the ob- 
vious relief lies In a process of im- 
munization against that pollen. 

Now, let no one write for further 
particulars. We have told all there 
is to tell right here. We cannot give 



knowing Just what Ingredients they 
contain. Why do they do ItV Well. 
we suppose they don't know any bet- 
ter. 

C;iaHiieH Do Core Headache. 
Several weeks ago we expressed a 
desire to hear from readers who have 
had experience in wearing glasses for 
< the relief of headaches. The response 
has been lively. We only wish we 
could print all the letters. While a 
cured patient is proverbially ungrate- 
ful, and a disappointed one always 
loves to knock the doctors, neverthe- 
less we have received over two hun- 
dred letters praising various oculists 
and opticians, and only four of the oth- 
er kind. So we conclude that carefully 
fitted glasses do cure headaches — 
which is aomf-thing like the comlu- 
sion of the fellow who said. "The world 

do move." 

MembranoUK CriHin I» Diphtheria, 

Will plenty of fresh air keep a child 
from Having membranous croup? 

Answer — Membranous croup Is an 
obsolete synonym for laryngeal diph- 
theria. Fr.sh air opposes but we can- 
not say It will prevent .lipluheria. 
\otloe to CorrewpondentH. 

The following correspondenl.s are re- 
quested to send stamped, addrtssod 
envelopes for private rej)ly. together 
with a repetition of their first letters; 

Mrs. i:. A., Mrs. K. H. Mrs. H. F. R.. 
Mrs. J. W.. Mrs. C. N.. Mi;s^ ^i^ J..-'- "^ • 

ri. 



. H. C H. H. Mrs. E. J. W.. F. K., 

the address of any specialists, nor the I L. M., Harriett, Mrs. J. Q. P., and T. «. 

Dr. Brady will answer all signed letters pfrtalnlng t« health. If rour quMrtion is of t'-nTftl lnt<T.rt It wlJ! h« 
answerfO through these rolimms; If not It will be answered per-oual!/ If »lauip>*d. »ddr^*-.ed envelop* U ennosed. 
Dr. Brady »111 not prescribe for tndirtdual eases or make dlario>e». Address, Dj. WUlUm Brady, care o. Ihii 
Newspaper. P.-otec^ by Tlw Adams Newi'pap»r Bervic*. 



PPOVIDES NAVAL AUXILIARY 
AND EXTE NSION OF COMMERCE 

Shipping Bill Now Before Congress Is Constructive 
Work of Highest Economic Importance; Involves 
Nation's Welfare in Commerce and Sure Protection 
in Event of War. 



By MAJ. J. C. HEMPHILL. 



r 



If the United States should be com- 
pelled to go to war tomorrow It would 
not be possible for It to strengthen Us 
navy by the purchase of vessels from 
other countries or from the owners of 
ships In this country' because there are 
few ships to sell and these few could 
be obtained only at enormous cost, 
which even this marvelously rich coun- 
try would not be justified In paying 
under severe necessity. If the bill now 
being considered by the committee on 
the merchant marine had been passed 
by the last congress it "would have 
b.en possible to have bought hundreds 
of thousands of tons of excellent mer- 
chant vessels at extremely low prices, 
as the committee was Informed by Sec- 
retary McAdoo at his recent hearing. 
The prices then available ranged from 
$40 to $60 per gross ton. Three Brlt- 
I Ish and one German ship of the mer- 
chant ship order were sold in March, 
1915, at the average price of $64 per 
gross- ton. In February. 1916. two 
British ships and two Norwegian ships 
of the same general character were 
sold at the average price of $138 per 
gross ton. What the price would be 
! now. If It were possible to buy ships 
' at all. It Is not possible to say. 
I A CoiiMtructive MranHre. 

The bill introduced In the house at 
the last session, which was clearly an 
emergency measure to meet an un- 
parall. d condition, failed to pass and 
the bill now awaiting congressional 
action is designed to be a much more 
I ron.structlve and permanent rneasnr^ 
' than the bill which failed In 1914. 
I It creates a shipping board of perma- 
ne.nt character with very large Powers 
I of regulation and supervision, and with 
i authority to purchase or construct 
ship.f fitted out as commerce carriers i 
and suitable at the same tlnj<^^ »» , 
auxiliaries of the navy. This Is a most 
' important consideration if the navy Is 
i to be an effective fighting unit. As 
! Admiral Benson, one of the most ca- | 
I pable and trustworthy officers In the 
navy, has explained, there are not 
• enough vessels -In our merchant fleet 
! to give sufficient naval auxiliary sup- 
I port in time of war. and "we would 
require for the navy, as It fxists today, 
something like four or five hundred 
thousand tons more of naval auxiliaries 
than we could possibly commandeer 
from the present merchant shipping. 
' The bill provides for a shipping board 
with enough money to build or pur- 
chase—preferably to build In our own 
shipyards— a fleet of merchant vessels 
adapted to the needs of the navy as 
■ auxiliaries and at the same time so 
I designed as to serve as commerce car- 
! rlers in time of peace. 

A Naval R*aerve. 
The creation of such a fleet would 
Kive the United Ptates a naval re- 
^erve personnel from which the gov- 
,., nment could recruit the naval ves- 
«,ls In time of war. and this is a mat- 
ter of vital importance. The shipping 
board would have the authority to 
lease or charter the vessels of the aux- 
fiary fleet, or to sell them to American 
citizens with a reservation that the 
1 government could take them back In 
case of need upon terms fixed b> the 
board with the approval of the p. es- 
I ident The board would have also the 
i power to organize a corporation to 
ake a majority of the stock 'n /"ch 
1 . orporatlon. or all the^ stock, ^r^hjh^lt 
lof the government for the purpose 
of operating such of the ships as the 
board might think desirable In the in- 
terest of American commerce The 
government would not oP^r^te the 
shiDs directly but through the corpo- 
ration and not in competition with es- 
tablished shin lines owned by Anier- 
lican private Citizens wh ch were f ui - 
I ni.-^hiiig satisfactory service at reason- 
able rates. It would not be required 
that the shipping board should organ- 
ize a corporation or operate the ships 
through that corporation; but it would 
be allowed that it should do so If the 
conditions of our commerce made It 
necessary in the public interest. 
Government Xot to Operate. 
The fact that the government a^ the 
chief stockholder would have the right 
to operate the merchant fleet organ - 
ilzr-d under the bill In the opinion of 
Secretary McAdoo. would make it un- 
I necessary for the government to do so. 



I It would be with tht-so ships as it 
' has been with the national banks. Un- 
. der the new banking and currency law 
the government had thf^ right to tak« 
■ all the stock In the Federal ies«erve 
j banks, and this authority having beeu 
'conferred on the government, the na- 
I tional banks thenu-sclves look the stock. 
I The objection made to the bill Is that 
I tho government should not engage in 
commerce, that the building of ships 
for commercial uses is no pari of tlm 
proper functions of government and 
that the enactment of this bill would 
be. in fact, equivalent to the subsidiz- 
ing of shipping lines against which 
the Democratic party has always pro- 
tested, and would be the first step and 
; a long step towards government own- 
ership of public utilities. The mere 
fact, however, as Secretary McAdoo 
pointed out at his hearing, that the 
government would be the chief stock- 
hold»^r, or the sole stockholder. In the 
auxiliary fleet would not put the gov- 
ernment into business. The govern- 
m^ent owiit^ all the stock of the Pan- 
ama Railroad company which operates 
a line of steamships between New York 
and Panama, but the government does 
not operate that line or the railroad 
directly, but through a board of di- 
rectors, selected as directors are chos- 
en in all other ccuporations, by the 
voice of the stockholders. It would 
be the same with a corporation or- 
ganized under the bill before congres.* 
to operate the auxiliary fleet provided 
in the bill. 

What WeekN Bill Did. 
The object iou to the participation of 
the United States in such an enterprise 
on the ground that such participation 
would put the government Into busi- 
ness in competition with private ship- 
ping concerns should cause the con- 
gress, and particularly the senate 
which passed the Weeks bill in 1914 by 
a unanimous vole, little distress. Un- 
der the Weeks bill, the United State.<» 
was to detail a number of Its fighting 
ships to carry the mall and commer- 
cial cargoes between this country and 
South America under the direction of 
the secretary of the navy, and at an 
expense to the treasury out of all pro- 
portion to the value of the service that 
could possibly be rendered. The rea- 
son assigned for so extraordinary use 
of the navy was that private capital- 
ists would not Invest their money lii 
such an undertaking and that the ne- 
cessities of the country demanded the 
establishment of shipping lines which 
would give the United States commu- 
nication with the countries of Soutix 
America, communication which must 
be secured if the. United States Is to 
extend its trade Into one of the richest 
fields in the world. The necessity Is 
greater now than it ever was and the 
bin before congress would make It 
possible for the United States to occupy 
this field under conditions which would 
assure success without In any sense 
changing the character of the govern- 
ment and Its purposes, and would at 
the same time provide the government 
with the means of taking care of its 
interests in case of war with any foa 
that might offer. 

A Plain PropoaitloB. 
Secretarv McAdoo has given the most 
intensive study to this problem and 
knows the pressing necessities of the 



situation. If the congress could not 
be Influenced to the course he advised 
in his hearing by the committee on 
merchant marine, it would not believe 
in the resurrection though one should 
rise from the dead in its very pres'^nc.^ 
The bill is constructive work ot the 
highest economic importance. There i» 
no politics or partisanship or section- 
alism in it. It is a plain proposition 
for the extension of the commerce of 
the United States into countries wh^ra 
there are immense possibilities for 
American enterprise, and it involves 
not only the welfare of the Lnlted 
States In commerce but Its sure pro- 
tection m the even^t of war^,,^„^j^_ 




NAIR 

A loiUt pMvrtlo. .t marilL 
Help* to •rMdIeat* tendnS. 
ForRMtoriMtCo^raM , 

is«u— *ti.w*tr 



tPrmcstoU. 



««»>• 



MaaoMaiM'ta 



-r I I 1 p i ■ -■ T 



«»»:-»=»•■■»• y^ m'i mmJHi...Jt- ' M ams 



cTi , mml 



■ — ♦ 



lU 



Saturday, 



THE DULUTH HERALD. 



April 1, 1916. 




News and Views of the Sport World 



WRESTLING 



eOWLIIMG 




COMBING OUT THE DOPE WITH 

THE TEETH OF INTERROGATION 



Beell, the Old Master, the Greatest Dope Destroy- 
er in the History of Wrestling, Will Tackle Joe 
Stecher, the Greatest Athletic Freak of the Age 
— Big Sportsmen's Show to Be Held in Duluth 
Curling Club — Gossip and Comment. 

(BY BRUCE.) 

"\Vh;;t c:tn Bccll tlo with Stcclicrr" Multiply tliat query several hundred 
tilne^^ and you hnve the k< "irnl trend of conversational opening that is being 
hiard on tlie streets. u\ hotel lobbies and in places where men congrcRate. 
Thnts the big and burning question that is agitating a vast number of fol- 
lowers of the old '■porting game. Well, then, what can Beell do with Stecher? 

That's a mo>t diliicuit answer to dope out. The writer has been asked 
il j.erhaps ItX) times during the last few days. W hat do you think, Mr. Fan? 
the ftiPt phifo Uttll i8 like no ! • 



THE DUTCHMAN WHO 
DESTROYS ALL DOPE 



In .. _ 

othir wr<stUr. He'H llnbl.- to caiiPO 
thf luo.-t surpn.-iiiK upset In the 
wc-ild. In Uh- si I ornl plncf, Strrher is 
unlike- nnv other wr» stlcr in the 
^oiltl. In n way two ph» nf.inenal nun, 
neailv freakB in an iitliletio sense, are 
to 



any sporting event ran nafely be taken 
as an excellent auRuiy of Interest. The 
coininfr re^Htta, there Is every reason 
to believe, will be the preutest In the 
lonif history of the National associa- 

tlon. It required years of laborious 

nie( t ht It to settle a qvn sllon of effort to brliiK It out here. Now that 

wo liave It, we .should treat !t well. It 
appears as if we wt re going: tu. 



euprem.icy. You can't JudKO little 
Fn dvly Miell by ordinary Blandards, 
nclllnr has ajiyone been able to get a 
line on Joe Pteeli.r. 

If \Vf ster»taard wan K»'inK to wrestle 
Steeher, it wmild be a foiepone con- 
eluo'iin that .I».xs would go out, make 
a K^me ctruKKl'" R"d then fi.ll into a 
dei.dlv hold. Ihafs not the - ase with 
lieell: tluit I."*. yt'U ean't dope Beell ov»t 
as er 'Inir out nntl wrestlinK in accord- 
ante with any fdnii the jjcneral tinbllc 
may have doped out. 



DurlnK all his 
sens.'i tlonal <areer on the padded can- 
vu« lieell has been causing: the dope 
to hcjive convuL-ive sonierHauits. 
Beell beat <5otcli, would have defeated , of the split 
T«»ni Jenkins had he not been thr.iwn ^__ 

head fnremoj-t Into a briek wall, and 
theti Knve the woild anotlier surprise I 
by beiitinfT "StranRler' I.,ewis. when 
the younp Kentueky eulhge boy was 
beinK touted in much the Fame way 
that Steeher Is being touted at the 
pros( lit tinie. i 

That niueh for Fred Beell of Marsh- I 
field, AVis. I 

What about Joe Stecher Of Dodge, ; 
Neb? 

Th» re's the other biff question. The 
wlsost and most shrewd followers of 
the wrestling game have confessed | 
that Ste<iier has them guessing, com- 
pletely at sen. as it were. 

You will hoar soJiie fans declare that 
Ootch will de'isively defeat the eensa- 
ti»)nal "boy in the overalls." Again, 
you will hear others. equally well 
versed, declare that if (Joteh ever 
tackles thl.s wonder fr«>m the Nebraska 
prair'«s, he will emulate the example 
of the well-known p'tcher. which, if 
you recall, went to the well once too 
often. 

Stecher is the greatest freak, the 
greatest s«^satl»'n and the greatest 
mvsterv the wrestling game has ever 
produced What will this freakish -2- 
year-old kid do nKninst BecU? 



Why Managers Are Employed. 

Tom Jones, manager of Jess Wll- 
lard, arrived in Chicago yesterday com- 
pletely done up as the result of his 
labors In connection with staging the 
big fight. On the other hand, Jess Wll- 
lard Is reported as feeling as fine as 
silk. Mr. JoTus will go to Hot Springs 
to recuperate. Wlllard will remain In 
Chicago and take light exercise. Still, 
at that. Jones receives fifty per cent 



A\OII> TIIK itlStll 
<irt ^ otir TleketN Now for th« 

STECHER-BEELL 

\vui:.^ii.i.\<; MAicMi. 

ArUITOIill\<H. APRII. 4«h. 

(General admission and reserved 
seats on sale at Arcade Cigar & 
Barber Fhop, 819 West .Superior St., 
and Stag Huffet, 408 W. Superior St. 



BASEBALL 



Crawford Leads Batting. 

Beaumont, Texas, April 1. — The De- 
troit Americanw accepted every offer- 
ing of the local pitchers yesterday and 
hit safely fifteen times for five runs. 



When tlie men walk from their cor-iwiiilo tho Btaumont, Texas league 
ners tho sptctators will see a long : player", were makliig a single. Craw- 
and lank youth, with the face of a | ford of Detroit led In the batting, 
high 8cho«)l bt>y. slim of body and I Score: K. H. F.. 

loose Jointed, opposed to a stocky, I Detroit 6 IB 

compactly built fellow, tremendous of 'Beaumont 1 B 

shoulder and huge of arm — one, the i Batteries — Covaleskle. Dauss and 
freak who has delled all athletic tra- 
ditions, like Aji.x defied the lightning; 
the other the s. arred-faced veteran of 
a hundn d w inning contests, the mas- 
ter of every mat strategy, the possess- Menjphia. Tcnn.. April 1. — The New 
or of every trick of the game. York Americans piled up a safe lead 

Is It any wonder that hundreds eag- over tlie Cincinnati Nationals In the 
erly ask: "What will Bcel do with ] five innings that Schnvider pitched for 
Stecher?* What will he do? W'hat | Cincinnati and won yesterdays game 
will Beell do? What's more, what ] g to 4. Uideon's home run In the fifth 
will Frank A. (;-)tch do after the match , with two men on bases, was responsl 
of next Tuesday evening? Will Bet 11, ; bio for three of the Yankees' runs. 
wise, fast and po.sF.ssi d <if Wf>nderful 
cleverness, nuike this gawky kid ap 



Batteries — Covaleskle, Dauss 

Stanage; Jost, Wright and Bobo. 

» . _ — . 

One Swipe; Three Runs. 



pear foolish', ^^'hy go on propounding 
questions? When tlit men shake 
hands the answering to the queries 
will begin. 

* « • 

The Sportsmens League Show. 

If incipient plans of the show to be 
staged here Aug. 8, 9 and 10, under 
the auspices of the Minnesota Fish 
and Game Protective league, are ex- 
panded upon and carried into effect, 



Score: R. H. E. 

New York 1200 3020X— 8 11 

Cincinnati 10 3 0—4 7 1 

Batteries — Mogrldge and Alexander; 
Sclintidi r. Scliulz and Wlngo, Clarke. 



Indians Beat Cubs. 

New Orleans, La., April 1. — Six con- 
secutive Bliigles In the fourth Inning 
gave the Cleveland Americans four 
rvms. enough to defeat the Chicago 
.Nationals, 4 to 2. In an exhibition con- 
test here yesterday. The Indians hit 
hard but Ineffectively. 



Duluthians will have the ideasure of ^h^cCgo 1 1 0-?' "' ^i 

witnessing one of the most novel dis- Cleveland 000 4 00 Ox — 4 11 1 



tinctive exhibitions ever staged in the 
Northwest. 

As it Is planned at the present time, 
the show will be held In the Duluth 
Curling club. Dn the curling floor will j 
be scenes of camp and wild life. It Is 
expected gr<at decorative effects will 
be display d In making up the scene. 
<>n tho upi)er floor It is planned to 
have exhibitlo.-is of sporting parapher- 
nalia and everything that goes with 
outdoor life. 

The show will he held In connection 
with the national regatta in a way and 
will serve to bring many outside peo- 
ple hero for tho big rowing event. 
Taken all in all. the week of Aug. 
6 j.roml.^es to be a large one In the 
history of Duluth sports. 
• « * 

Some More Hard Luck. 

Someone is .il\vn>s taking the Joy 
out of life. Jawn Uitchie is back from 
Hickman, Ky. 

« • • 

Well. What Do You Think? 

Charhs Comiskey sa\8 the Chicago 
White Sox have the greatest outfield 
In the American league. If Trls Speak- 
er were to become afflicted with bone 
spavins, Duffey Lewis was to have a 
foot cut off. and Harry Hooper were 
to dislocate several knees, the state- 
ment on the part of Mr. Comiskey 

would be more seriously entertained. 

« « « 

Some Regatta. This One. 

James E. Ten Kyok reports that res- 
ervations for regatta grand stand seats 
are already being rectived. Here It Is 
several months before the date set for 
the big water show. By playing ca- 
pacity the boat club can break even 
on the event. If the Indication of early 
Interest Is carried out consistently as 
time fugits, there will be a tremen- 
dous amount of Interest as the days 
ft>r the regatta draw near. Reservlug 
tickets nearly four months ahead of 



Batteries — I'iercp. Hendrlx and Arch- 
er; Klepfer, Jones and O'Nell. 

-.^ 

Giants Beat Texans. 

Houston, Texas, Ai)ril 1. -Long hits. 




VETERANS FOR 
"U" GRIDIRON 

Spring Practice Brings 

Great Line-up Intg 

Limeligiit. 



THE CRACK MILITARY RIFLE 
TEAM OF ST. JOHN'S ACADEMY 



Coach Williams Expects to 

Sweep Conference Field 

Next Fall. 



FRED BEELL 
Of Marshfield. Wis. 



including a home run by Burns, gave 
the New York Nationals a 4-to-l vlc- 

"v over the Houston Texas league 
team here yesterday. Score: R. H. E. 

.\ev. York ^.4 8 1 

Houston 1 S 1 

Batteries — Perrltt, Anderson and 
Rariden, Wendell; Criss, Napier and 
Jenkins. 



Senators 2; Dodgers 1. 

Washington, April 1. — The BrookH'n 
Nationals were defeated yesterday 2 
to 1 by tho Washington Americans In 
the first game here of the spring inter- 
league series. Harper held the visi- 
tors hitless and runlesa for five In- 
nings. The fielding was fast, three 
double plays being recorded. 

Score: R H. E. 

Brooklyn 10 0—1 4 

Washington 1 1 x— 2 4 

Batterle."? — Pfeffer, Marquard and 
Meyers: Harper, (lallia and Henry. 

Braves 4; Athletics 3. 

Jacksonville, Fla.. April 1. — The Bos- 
ton Nationals defeated the Philadel- 
phia Americans here yesterday 4 to 8. 

Score: R. H. E. 

Boston 00020000 2—4 7 

Philadelphia ...000000300—3 8 1 

Batteries — RudRlph. Barnes, Hughes 
and Blackbiirne, Tragc'sser; Busli, My- 
ers, Slieehan and Meyer. 



Minneapolis, Minn., April 1. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Spring football 
practice is well under way at the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota. "Doc" Williams 
\j drilling his men twice a week In i 
the fundamentals of signals and han- 
dling of* the ball. Prospects for & 
winning team have never been so 
bright so early In the season. From 
last year's wonderful squad, made up 
of several men for each position, and 
each one nearly as good as the regu- 
lar, only three men will be missing 
when fall practice begins, and one 
man, Jack Townley, who played a 
brilliant game at t.ickle two years 
ago but who was ineligible last year, 
will be back In uniform. The men 
who are to be graduated this year are 
Blerman, Dunnlgan and Qulst, three 
All-Western men by almost unanimous 
selection. But there are exceptionally 
strong men to take their places 




MONEY WON 
BYmERS 

Pin Rollers Took Down 
$1,793 in Prizes in Re- 
cent Tourney. 



Duluth Men Won $280; 

Stasch Was Heaviest 

Individual Winner. 



Top Row, Left to Right: Cadet Capt. Youngs, Cadet Sergeant Howard, 

Cadet Lieut. Leidgen, Cadet Lieut. Gilbert, Cadet Sergeant Strehlow, 

Cadet Sergeant F. Leidgen. 
Bottom Row, Left to Right: Cadet Sergeant Carig, Cadet Lieut. Brown, 

Cadet Lieut. McKenzie, Cadet Lieut. Agan, Cadet Capt. Smythe, Cadet 

Sergeant Anspach. 

This crack rifle t«ani won the United States government trophy offered 
Red for tlie best academic team in the United States. Every member of the team 
Haniilton, who played tackle on the is a crack shot. The record of the team was so uood as to bring compliments 
fhr?eTu"a/s'r h'JuouTl^, ^Tlt 1 ^rom government m:Htary officials. 



swim for women by covering the dis- 
tance In 8 minutes 5 2-5 seconds at an 
indoor meet here last night, under the 
sanction of the Amateur Athletic union. 

iackUll 
is praised 



out for a position on the varsity, 
which means that George Hauser. 
Jack Townley. Red Hamilton and Ten- 
hoff will have to fight It out. although 
three of tho men were regulars last 
season. 

Too Mnch Material. 
The chief problem that besets the 
coaches Is how to dispose of such a 
wealth of material. Already three dis- 
tinct backflelds have been made up, 
each one containing at least one vet- 
eran of last year. Among them are 
"Shorty" Long, "Pudge* Wyman, who 
out-Soloned Solon In the final game 
with Wisconsin; Joe Spraffke, who 
went Into the Illinois game as a sub- 
stitute and came out the star of the 
game; Joe Kleflfman, who made the 
team last year but \ra8 put out of the 
game with a bad knee; Jlmmle Ballen- 
tyne, a regular halfback, and several l \A/hito Qnv Plrct R^QA Rp 
men from the freshmen squad who ■'"•'IC OUA lllOl UaOU llC 
may develop Into varsity material. In 
the line there Is Capt. Bert Baston, 
who made Walter Camp's All-Amer- i 
lean team last fall at end; Hauser, 
Townely. Hamilton and Tenhoff, all 
out for tackle positions and all excep- 
tional stars. It Is probable that one 
will be shifted to guard, but at that 
position are Ckerow, the 210-pound 
husk, who was Just too slow for the 
position last year, but who has been 
spending considerable time each day 
on the track until he Is as fast as any 
of them, and Gil Sinclair, who played 
a star game throughout the year and 
made several All-Western tean\s. An- 
other tackle may be disposed of by 
placing him at the other end. but 



cruit Said to Be Sweet 
Ball Player. 



LAST CLASH 
OFJEASON 

Central and Cathedral 

Quints Will Meet 

Wednesday. 



Former Team Has Best 
Claim to Champion- 
ship Title. 



A total of $1,793 was paid out in 
prize money by the Northern Bowiing^ 
association to place winners In the re- 
cent tourney. A compilation of the 
receipts and disbursements, completed 
today by Secretary F. Teske shows that 
the cash receipts totaled $2,600.71; r.nd 
the expenditures amounted to $2,554.72, 
leaving a balance of $46.03. 

According to the secretary's figurea, 
the prize money paid out during the 
recent tournament exceeded the prize 
money of a year ago by $463, which Is 
a very fair indication of the growth 
of the tournament. 

The Central five-man team of Minne- 
apolis was the bigest winner of the 
tourney, takln> down $125. Duluth 
bowlers won $1'80 of the $1,793. The 
entry money paid into the aesociation 
by the bowlers amounted to $600. 

J. Staech was the largest individual 
prize winner of the tournament. He 
rolled on the Centrals, which won the 
five-man event. He also won first 
place In the .singles, was placed In th« 
doubles and won ttrst place In all- 
events, his total prize money amount- 
ing to $100. 

Following Is the complete list of 
prize winnings, together with the re- 
ceipts and disbursements of the tour-, 
nament: 

Fl^e-Man Event. 

SfOff. 

1 Cfntrals, No. 1 Minn-tpolls 2,927 

2 FlaU, .Mlnni-apolis 2.833 

3 Zumalweis.*;, .Minmapolis 2,809 

4 Water, Light k Powir Co., Superior. . .2,806 
.^1 Wagner's Auwx, Duluth 2.795 

6 Kitzgirald k WlnPhcsler. PuluUi 2,774 

7 City of Minneapolis, Minneapolis 2,774 

8 Aqullas. No. 2j St. Paul 2.767 

' .2,757 

2.751 



-J St. .. 

9 Capitols, St. Paul 

10 Fratiksons, St. Paul 

11 W. C. Smith, Jllnneapolls 

12 Hans Ltines, Mioorapolis. . 

13 Siiyders, Minneapolis 

14 .^qullas, .No. 1, St. Ptul... 

15 .Montana Mcat£, St. Paul. 



.2.743 
.2.739 
.2.735 
.2.721 
2,712 



"^ played on the Minne- ^^d dig the low and nasty bounding 
Bota freshmen team last season, but _. _ .. 

was not In condition to show his en- 
tire ability. So far this star has been 
plajjed on the second team. The cen- 
ter position remains for Hansen, who 
played there last year. L<ast year's 
regulars are fighting It out again, 
there being a superfluity of veterans. 
Aside from these, much new material 



If Jack Faull of Hurley, Wis., is as 
good as some baseball followers de- 
clare he is, the first base job on the 
White Sox team will be mighty well 
taken care of during the coming sea- 
son. • 

According to the report of several 
fans who have seen young Faull in ac- 
tion, ho plays the initial sack much in 

r. , rr. n^ , V. , , ' <he same sparkling way that Red 

there 1» Tony Tomasek who Played muhm performed around station Xo. 1. 
on the Wisconsin teani two years ago I ^hey say the youngster can spear "em 
when he won his position over Stav- , ^-i^h his glove hand out of the air and 
rum, who is now captain of the Bad- , ^tj^j^ ^Is face down close to the sand 
ger squad. He played on the Minne- _ . _. 

balls out of the loam. If Faull can 
come anywhere near the high standard 
that has been claimed for him, he will 
prove some acquisition for Herr Blume 
& Co. 

It will be a battle for the first bag 
between Faull and large and Teutonic 

Schroeder. Tho German Is effective 1 second meeting and won by the score 
w^th the war club and should not die of 21 to 16. At present Central has 
has appeared. The freshmen team of j.without at least a couple of loud and ! the best claim to the Head of the 
last year, although light, was excep- i frightful gasps. Any ball player who; Lakes championship, as the Red and 
tlonally speedy and often scored on can clout Is valuable. Schroeder j White men have defeated Superior 
the regulars. The list of Inellglbles banged the pill to the joyful tune of Central twice, while the men from 
who could not play last season but | .308 last season. ~ "*" """ " ' "' 

will appear next fall. Is large. Among 

~ ing „ , . _ 

merry j am satisfied that we will start the ; to the title, as they refused to meet 
i Northern league season with about the | Central in a return game. 

Both teams have been drilled to per- 
fection for their battle next week and 



The last and most important basket 
ball clash of the season Is carded for 
next Wednesday evening at the Y. M. 
C. A. gymnasium when the crack quints 
of Central and Cathedral high schools 
meet to determine the championship of 
the Lake Superior region. 

The game was originally set for 
Thuesday night, but due to conflicting 
dates It was postponed to Wednesday. 

Both the local high school quints 
have made unusually good records dur- 
ing the present season. In the first 
battle the Centralltes were returned the 
victors by the score of 16 to 8, but the 
Catholics turned the tables in the 



16 Cedar LdVe, Minneapolis 2.710 

17 Einpreji Coffef, Uiiluth 2,708 



these there surely Is some material 
that will give the veterans a 
chase for their Jobs. 

Hopen to Sweep FtH«1. ( best team in" the circuit." said Blume 

The "Doc" has a never-falling smile , ".<=!chrelber can be played on any posl 



'across the bay have administered two 

Blunae Wantn Sehrelber. (defeats to Cathedral. The Nelson- 

"If we succeed in getting Schreiber. | Dewey quint of Superior has no claim 



that won't wear off. He expects to tlon on the team outside of the battery. ; It is expected that It will prove one 
sweep the conference next season In , He can go to first, second, third or of the greatest high school contests 
so decisive a manner that every other i short, and In addition is so good that ever staged in this part of the coun- 
team will be entirely iiutclassed. No- ; he was placed in left field on the Chi- I try. Coaches Blake of Central and 
bodv doubts his ability to do It if he cago White Sox. If we land this boy ; Daugherty of Cathedral both express 
- - - - ^^^^ outfield will be about the best In i their confidence in their men and 

the league." i there will be no weak points on either 

O'Brien has several deals on that side. Lineups: 

may involve trades or sales. The Dook | Central — 

Is keeping a sharp and well trained 

eye out for several stars. The I. O. 

declares that he feels quite satisfied 

with his present aggregation of play- 
ers, but that he will not slip the op 



has anything like fair luck with his 
effort to keep his men eligible and In 
school. 

_« 

Women's Swkn Record. 



New York, Apiil 1. — Miss Clare Gal- 
Itgan of the National Women's Life 

Saving league established the first na- , 

tional record for the 600-yard Indoor i portunlty of landing a real star. 



Mason f . . 

Karon . .,. f .. 

Chrisloferson ....f., 
Gogins (captain) ..c. . 
Rosenberg g. 



Cathedral — 

Quinn 

. Fitzpatrlck 
.... Tlerney 

Lee 

(captain) Cole 



Shaw 



.g Farah 



SPORTING EVENTS OF THE WEEK AS SEEN BY THE HERALD CARTOONIST 



TONrCHT 

TAKE DINNER AT THE FAMOUS 

CANTON CAFE 

The finest Clilnese restaurant In 
the elty. Best American or Chinese 
dl.«Iies to order. The newest and 
fill* St cafe In the Northwest. Make 
your reservation for boothii by 
phune. 

217 WKST iUPKniOR ST. 

Cbiii D. Ong, rroprletor. 

Melrose 7978. LJrand 626. 




1 
2 
8 
4 
5 
6 

; 8 

I 9 
I 10 
I 11 

\li 

, 14 
115 

ii? 

i 18 
il9 

20 
'21 
i 22 
I 23 

24 

,25 

I 36 

I 27 

I 2K 

1 29 

30 

31 

, 32 

33 

34 

35 

36 



Two-.Mnn Event. 

Webb and Fredell. ChlFbolm 

Buskey and Krausc. Rhinelander 

Grady aud Aaron, St. Paul 

Dege and Kohnke, St. Paul ...', 

Nystrom and Kovncrans, St. •*aul... 
Patterson and I'ieroe, Minneapolis... 
Huntsman and Bosenqulst, St. Paul^ 

IJuiman and Hobbs, Minneapolis 

Otterson and Deller, Duluth 

Patterson and Van.strom, .Minneapolis 
E. .Matak and A. Wald. St Paul 

.Martin and Hellhake, St. Paul ] 

M.iss?y and Jepson, Virginia .'. 

Bonnlng and Stokke, St. Patil 

Usfy and Hutchison, Superior 

Rivers and Taylor, Virginia 

Pearson and Booney. St. Paul 

.\hnert and Wolf Slinmapolis. . . ! .!! 

Btrini aud Stiegler, Puluth , 

Staseh and Hussell, Minneapolis.....'! 
Luger and Vandertunk, St. Paul...., 

Foster and .MeFarlanc. l^uluth , 

Dale and Johnson, Mlnne8pf)lis 

Michalek and Srhultz, Duluth 

Berkley and Baker, Duluth '.'.. 

Dolan and .Nordstrom. Minneapolis... 
Johnson and Bmwn, Duluth.. . 

Srhunk and Blvall. Hlbhing 

.Michaels and Boot, Ituluth 

Young and Perela, Minneapolis 

Wtthy and Huif, St. Paul 

Pelfer and JIatfiple, St. Paul 

Kampmann and Blaxall. Superior 

Olson and Oslin, Minneapolis 

Kemp and Leon?, Duluth , 

Sparling and Ziehlsdorf, Achland 



Scorf. 
.1.193 
.1.178 
.1.177 
.1.177 
, .1.172 
, .1.168 
..l,l(i6 
,.1.1C6 
.1,165 
.1.165 
.1.162 
.l.}£2 
.1.159 
.1.153 
.1.142 
.1.140 
.1,138 
.1,137 
.1.135 
.1.133 
.1.132 
.1,132 
.1.120 
.1.128 
.1.127 
.1.126 
.1,124 
.1.122 
.1.121 
.1,121 
.1.120 
.1.115 
.1,113 
.1.112 
.1.112 
.1,112 



W/LL START ^R^STLING 
VAJiTH ORCfANIZBP i?A5eJ?AL-U 



Single*!. 

Score. 

J. Staseh. Minneapolis 663 

V>. Lanphear, Minneapolli 653 

F. Chandlir, St. Paul 63s 

J. .V. Deller, Dulutb 625 

A. Castle, Minneapolis 623 

K. Matak, St. Paul 622 

J. Uarland, Minn?apol!8 ". " 65 

A. Fi-iher. Duluth 622 

W. Ahnertt, Minneapolis 622 

E. Taylor, Virginia 620 

F. HujTk. imiuth 620 

C. Wolf. Minn-apolis 615 

J. Helder, St. Paul 614 

F. St'lgler, Duluth 612 

B. C. Huntsman, St. Paul 611 

E. Laraect. St. Paul 609 

E. W. Conrad, MinneH|X)lis 6(*8 

Paul .Sukey, Jr., Minneapolis 606 

Charles Cole. Minneapolis 603 

H. Jepaon, Virginia 602 

J. Wa!d, St. Paul 601 

Knipts. nibbing 600 

W. Christy, Minn 'apo!i« 5<i9 

0. Hurman, .Minneapolis 598 

C. Foster, Duluth 596 

J. S. Boot, Duluth 593 

Georgo Mack, Dulutb 593 

E. Webb. Chisholui 692 

Fred .Newman, Dutiith 592 

C. Sandblom, St. Paul 591 

B. Gilb?rt5on, St. Paul 591 

J. A. Sfauss, Duluth 590 

H. C. Mf^ers. l!onwoo<1 5iM) 

P. Tennyson, Minn'.'apolis 590 

r. Dean, St. Paul _ 687 

J. D. McBae, Dulutli 687 

E. Wolden. Superior 5S7 

J. Walser, St. Paul 587 

H. iJimphea.'. Mlnni-apolls SS."? 

Sam Olson, Duluth 584 

A. J. Ott^rson. DulutH 584 

Spnint, Minneapolis 584 

J. G. Balne. Minneapolis 584 

P. Nelson, St. Paul 5S3 

C. Brace, Minne apnlis 682 

A. M. Oorihm. Minneapolis 582 

T. Cookiock. M iniieb{iolis 582 

P. Voungblood, Minneapolis 582 

F. Birhftin. Si. Paul 5S2 

Charles Peifer. St. Paul 580 

0. 0. Whitney. Duluth 580 

Joe Miller. Duluth 580 

W. F. Kclm. MinpeapoHs 579 

Blersdorf, St. Paul 578 

L. D. Bird. Minneapolis 677 

J. Ihrig. Ashland 576 

Frank Iju-son, St. Paul 576 

George Wilke, Minneapolis 576 



All Evenfti. 

Score. 

1 J. Rtasch, Minneapf'lls 1.867 

2 B. Gllbertson. St. Paul 1,794 

3 A. Krause. Ehlnelander 1,788 

4 J. Holder, St. Paul..... 1.785 



A!iKt':»)t. 

1125.00 
100. ( 
70. 
50.00 
40.00 
27.50 
27.50 
20.00 
20.00 
2(t.00 
15.00 
15.00 
15.00 
10.00 
10.00 
10.00 
10.00 

1585.00 

Amount. 

$ 70. (to 

60.00 

37.50 

37.50 

30.00 

25.00 

22.66 

22.50 

20.00 

20.00 

20.00 

20.00 

l.'.OO 

15.00 

15.00 

15.00 

15.00 

12.50 

12.50 

10. 

. 10. ( 

10.00 

10.00 

10.00 

5.00 

5.00 

5.00 

5 00 

5.00 

5.00 

4.00 

4.00 

4.00 

4.00 

4.00 

4.00 

S579.00 

Ammint. 

$ 50.00 
45.00 
40.00 
35.00 
30.00 
22.00 
22.00 
22.00 
22.00 
18.00 
18. ( 
16. 
15.00 
14.00 
12.00 
11.00 
lu.OO 
9.00 
9.00 

b.oo 

8.00 
7.00 
7.00 
7.00 
COO 
COO 
6.00 
COO 
5.00 
5.00 
5.00 
5.00 
5.00 
5.00 
4 (« 
4.00 
4.00 
4.00 
4.00 
4.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.fiO 
2.00 
2.00 

$579.00 

Amount. 

i 20.00 

15.00 

10.00 

6.00 



Cash Re<>etptM. 

75 fl»e-man Uams $750.00 

189 two-man teams 756.00 

381 fcingles 762.00 

.Membtrship fee 217.00 

Receipts from ehwk room 48.30 

Keciipis from door 51.50 

Bec.-lpt« fnim Bowlers danw 8.00 

Becelpta from iit/fle of bowling ball.... "7.95 



$50.00 



DiKbunements. 

FlTe-man t»sni prizes $.'»K>.00 

Two-man t«-am prizes 579.00 

Singles r)79.00 

All evenU 50.00 

Alley rent 423.75 

Alley help .t 79.30 

Secrrtaiy salarr 56.25 

Stfuographfr 9.00 

Entertainment 112.03 

Telephone and flegremi 3.88 

StHtion.ry and prinUng 36.20 

48S N. B. A. badges and pins 11. 6S 

AdrenUlng 10.00 

Poataca 11.6a 



-12.600.75 



/ 



■■ - i ,. I I. 



I 



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Saturday, 



THE DUL0TH HERALD. 



April 1, 1916. 



11 



Curling 
Hockey 



News and Views of the S 



919 



World 




I.un.ti'T '..I fto'ilt room 1.30 

1.' uxk Mort' luirdt 1.80 

$2,564.72 

■•Imh-c III tmnk 46.03 

To the bowler that made the hlKh 
■CDi'H cavh day 25 Rlcora clKars. 

Boor*. 

H«r.h 11 W. Kh<«. Miiin»»poHi 240 

M»r.h 11" I.. II. Bird, .Mii.iKBpolla 259 

Murrh M IVarlin*. IhiHith 2.16 

Murh 14 J. A. ninth.-.. iHilutb J!46 

Mitr.-h !.'> i;. Taylor, VIrBiiiU 269 

Hr-h It; A. (lark. MliiiunpoUi 245 

Mjnii l«; (•■, llu>\k. iMilulri 245 

Murili I." C. Virisltom. ■^linnripolli ZT)! 

Majih l^ .1. IW- t'oiirspy, St. Piul 245 

Msr,h 1;M'. Hrllh»ilP, Si. P»ul 2lt) 

BEN TeIARD 
BESTS WELSH 



New York Lightweight De- 
livers Trimming to Title 
Holder. 



Good Bouts atOther Points; 

Ad Wolgast Gets 

Beating. 



N»-\v Viirk, April 1. — Penny Leonard 
of ll»i:i city (nitpointod Fredilio Welsh 
of l^iiK'Hnd, wmM's* champion ItRht- 
Vfl;;ht, In a ten-round bout at Mad- 
iBKfi Siiuiiro «!Hrdtn luat night. Leon- 
ard hail thf bitter of nine of the ten 
rounit.x. the fifth belnjf even. Welah 
iivtiKh.il 136'i pounda, at the ringside, 
faiul lii.^ opponent 132. 

I.,ei>Marti foreed the tlg-htln^ from the 
8:onK. < 'n two oicasions ho rocked the 
titlt -h..l.ler with left and right .smaflhds 
to tilt* head and Jaw. Ho u.sed both 
tiand.i u.xuHlly. Several ttineu Welah 
HVHN ediiipelled to hold. 

In tlie tlfth round the champion ap- 
peal -d to heit'-r udvantaet". landing 
■with both hands" on Leiinard's head 



ATHLETICS 
FOR THE BOYS 

Basket Ball Tourney and 

Indoor Meet Are 

Scheduled. 



A city ba.4ket ball tournament will 
bo stag)^d during Lla.'Jtcr vueatlon by 
thf boya' d .parimeni of th<> Y. M. C. A. 
Then* are many boys' tennis in the city 
and It Is belii'vd that a tournament to 
decide the chaiiipJondhip will create a 
very groat amount of Interest. 

According to pr-sent plant*, there will 
be two cl»ss<^s In the tournament — one 
class for boys und"r 16 y«-ar8 of age. 
and the oth.M f >c buys ov»-r 16 and un- 
der 19 y^«ar.H. (James will be played 
In the aft.Tni>on and ev.niuR. Livery 
boy team In th- city la Invited to com- 
pete in the tourri'iy. 

Kntiiea mu«t be In not later than 
April 1 ;l Addri-ss rominiiiilciitiinis to 
the boys' depHrtii»<*nt of the V. M. C. A. 
IiMloor Me<>t Plaiiaed. 

PhyslcHl l)lr ■( tor .\ih-it Olson and 
N. l>. McLeod. ».MM-.'t;iry '»f the boys' 
department, hav .nent out letters* to 
all tho Sunday sehools of th«' city. In- 
viting them to participate In an in- 
door »ithl>-itlc 3unddy school meet to )f* 
h'ld in the gyuj Frldiiy. April 28. Tho 
meet will be divided Into three classes, 
flo that every .">utid.iy .sch.jol, regardl'-an 
of its size, will h'iv>* an iqiial chance.- 
(Maas A will include boys 80 to lOU 
pound.^; (Ma^a U. boy.i 100 t<» 12«> pounds, 
and Class C, boys over 1-0 pounds. 

The ev.-nta will be: Helay race, four 
nit'n; 3-lap potato race, running high 
Jump, d ii»h and standing broad Jump. 

Hoys In Cla.-<s C will have one extia 
event, the 8-pound shotput. and th>- 
potato raoa will be five lapa Instead of 
three. 

All registrations must be handed In 
to the boys' dep«rtin"»nt on or bof<.»re 
April 36. and nil euntestants will be 
weighed on the Y. M.. C. A. si ales. Tho 
awards will b-* a banner In the colors 
of the school wlnnlntf it for each of the 



eOWLING 




HIGH SC HOOL AC TIVITIES 

Central Students Prepare for Easter Vacation- 
Spring Social Events Are Being Planned— Finals 
for Wallace Cup Contest Arranged for— Senior- 
Faculty Baseball Game Postponed— Centrals and 
Cathedrals Will Clash. 



The last week marked the close of 
the second school month and the open- 
ing of the third at Central high school. 
But two more monthly reports will be 
given out before the close of school, 
and the Influence which the closing 
days exert on the preceding months 
Is already beginning to be felt. 

Reports of the work done by the 
students during the month of March 
were given out last Monday. The 
monthly honor roll, announced by Prin- 
cipal Leonard Young Monday, con- 
tained the names of 1B4 students who 
had done especially good work during 
the month. This 

ably better than the average and shows 
that the students 
their work 



been turned In now and the work oo 
printing is well under way. From 
•low on the members of the board wlU 
be rushed until the book is ready fo» 
distribution in June. 

* • * 

It has been sorre time since the lUst 
flre-drill was held at Central, and 
with the approach of warm weather 
the drills w'll again come into promi- 
nence. 

The students ha%e established re- 
markable records in emptying tha 
bviilding at former drills, but sinca 
then the classes have been changed 
about considerably and the ««tudf*nta 
will have to get used to tho new ar- 
rangement of drill. Principal Youn 



.1 



1 „„^tA^w ' ye.sterday Impressed the necessity o: 
number Is consiaer- , drilling rejjularly and It Is probabl« 

that the first one for some time will 
be held next week. 



are Improving in 



and hodv. One of his blows cut the 

challt tiger's left evebrow. One of Letm- three olasfles, and * medal to tho cham- 

• rd's blows which reached Welsh's pion boy In ea.-h cla.^s. Further in for. 

lioae was equally effective, however. 

The bout was fust and clean all the 

way through. 

goodashIs'name. 

Ever Hammer Gives Ad Wolgast a 
Hard Lacing. 

Km. ine. Wi.-«.. April 1. — Ever Ham- 
Tn»T had a shade on the veteran Ad 
^■olRH::»t last night. It was ono of the 
fa.stesi lightweight battles ever seen 
liei e. 

In the eighth round Hammer had 
'%VoUr'«.>'t on the run. He r.alned blows 
on Ad> face and body with a rapidity 

t.nd \iKor which brought the crowd 
o ll.^ feet. It looked as If Wolgast 
would go under, but he rallied at the 
bell *iMd came back strong In the ninth 
»nd tenth. 

Haimiier, however, was the aggre..^- 
»or in every round and kept fighting 
«very minute. In the third. Referee 
f«tout culled time to allow Hammer to 
fecovt-r from a heavy blow that Wol- 
j^a-it s\\iing below the bolt. 
^ 

Green Bay Has Fight Test. 

fJreen Ray, Wis.. April 1.— Max Rudy. 
Keno.jlia, earned a clear decision over 
JMllv I'erklns of Khlnelander last night 
In ten rounds of fust fighting. Rudy 
alarte«l with the ptmg and only In the 
■event h round was Perklna able to 
•arn a shade. Tho first and second 
Oout.s of the evening were ftatured by 
"no.kouts, Harry Reed. In the first 

out, knocked out Kid Wallace in the 

hlrd round. In the second bout, Steve 
Tti Ik .1. y knock^^d out Sam Werner in 
the fouith round. 



matlon can be hud from the boys' de 
partment. 

The Y. M. C X. will conduct Its sec- 
ond annual Sunday scho'd camp Aug. 
1. The announc'tnent Is made eaily »o 
that ■'lasse.'* can ,'ommence to make and 
»ave money for trie trip. 

LIGHTWEIGHTS 
TO THE FORE 

Benny Leonard and Other 

Good Boys Coming 

Along Well. 



Top Row, Left to Right: Harry H. Crowley (Trainer): Claude B. Pape, Utica, (Guard); Edmund H. DoUard 

(Coach); Joseph Schwartzer. Albany, (Center); Alfred P. Coman, Buffalo. (Manager). ^ ^ . 

Seated, Left to Right: Kenneth Harris. Duluth. (Guard); William J. Rafter, Troy, (Forward); Wilbur C. Cnsp, 

Cortland, N. Y., (Captain, Guard); James Casey, Schenectady, (Forward); Cortland W. Sanney, Canandaigua, 

(Forward). 
In Front: Bradley C. Barnard. Rome, (Center). . ,. . , u j . i 

Syracuse made a great record during the season just cher. Kenneth Hams, a Duluth boy, made a great record 
with the team. West Point was the only team to defeat Syracuse. 



t 



Magirl Wins Over Alberts. 

Minneapolis, Minn.. April 1.— Art Ma- 
girl of Oklahoma City outpointed Kid 
Alberts of New York in their ten- 
round windup here la.'^t night. Magirl 
liad the best of tho fight all the way. 
In the fifth round, he scored a knock- 
rtovin. Maurice Flynn was outpointed 
by Henny Palmer, and Roy Moore was 
glv. n th«^ newspaper decision over 
Bobby Hums. 



1 .To* $ 



' t 



Langford Scores K. 0. 

St. I-oulp. Mo.. April 1. — Sam Lang- 
ford of Boston knocked out JeTC Clarke 
of Joplln In the fifth round of a sched- 
uled finht-round bout here last night, 
t^angford weighed In at 190 pounds, 
and Clarke at 176. 

»»j<e»»jMt»^^J>t»»»W»» * * ** * ** ** 

* STKcnKR Anns iirxry ^^» 

^ onnio.nANN to list. * 

jjf 

■* I liteoln. Xeb.. April 
^ StecUer. wrentler, won from -A 
ji/r Henry Ordemnnn of Minneapolis « 
In Miralaht falU tonight, the tlmt W, 
In 10<'I4, «ecund In 6i43. ^ 

BaskeTBairTitle in Doubt. 

Appleton, Wl.o., April 1. — C.rand Rap- 
Id.-i defeated Fond du Lac 18 to 16 in 
a fiv. '-minute overtime game last night 

in the state basket ball tournament, 
eaving the state championship In 
doubt. Fond du Lao won the cham- 
plon.thlp at the Milwaukee tourney re- 
cently, defeating Grand Rapids 22 to 7. 



N«w York. Aprl! 1.— With the big 
quarrel out of the way. attention of 
tl»e boxing community Is Instantly oom- 
mandeerel by tho lightweight division. 
Although thti Inferiority of Freddie 
Welsh a« a chamidon tias long been es- 
tablished, thla class is once more en- 
Joying th^d prus(.lg>) of being the most 
popular in tlio game because It Is the 
most acltvd and la constantly under- 
going changes — insofar as now faces 
and new sensations aro concerned. 

Consider thd kaleidoscopic changes 
In lightweight affairs since a short 
while ago — or alnoe tli<; Wlllard-Moran 
meloo shoyed every ether .boxing di- 
vision Into temporary obscurity. 

Defore the heavyweigiit muss was 
broached tii-; 13.1 -pound division was 
actually in a moribund state. There 
wa.s little Intereni in tiie idasa because 
Welsh waa still champion; Charlie 
White was yet an unknown quantity — • 
Itnocklng out second-raters by the 
gross and being uutpolni>-d by clever 
mediocre boxers; Red Lewis, Willie 
Ritchie and Jack liiitton were out- 
growing their llgl.tweight clothes and 
the Slime old llghtwelgitts wore fight- 
ing ono anotlier for tho steenth time. 

Now look at tl:at division I Fred 
WeUh still U the champion, but that 
matters not; for h-^ won't remain as 
sucii very lung — If h>^ over can be In- 
veigled into a mati'h over the derby 
dl.stance with his title at stake. Look 
'em over now 

Leonard In Limelight. 

There 13 lienny Leonard, who has 
performed prodigiou.i feats In the rlrvg 
in a few ahort months. Also there Is 
Milburn 3aylor, the Ind4aiiHj<olls entry, 
k\ ho leaped In tlie front rank of llght- 
welght.i overnight, although the effort 
nearly cost him his life. Then there 
is Joe Mandot ball In favor again; 
als.-> Johnny Dundee, the Scotch wop, 
who hereafter will confine his en- 
deavors to the lightweight clas». Not 
foreettlng Charlie White, the Chicago 
knockout king, who Is ever a conten- 
der as long as he packs that 42-centt- 
meter left hook. 

Never heard of Benny Leonard? True. 
the record bjoks for 1918 do not list 
Kinny s nam'^. th'Xjgh thoy mention 



1dm occasionally to keep you posted on 
some otii«'r flKhte:'s n-f ord. 

Leonard l.*- a «;otham boy, having 
been born and brought up In the Har- 
lem section of the <lty. Ho showed 
much promise a.-j a boxer when he em- 
barked on his professional ring career 
three years ago. It was not until a 
few months ngo th.-it Leonard came be- 
fore the public eye. Then Billy (Jibson 
took him In hand and Henny begun his 
beries of astonishing p»rform;inces. 

Tho first occurred at a lo.-al club, 
where he checked Joe Mandot's win- 
ning streak. Benny knock, d the South- 
ern boy out In seven rounds, some- 
thing Freddie Welsh couldn't do In two 
ten-round bouts; Joe Rivers and John- 
ny Dundee In twenty. Johnny Kllbano 
In twelve and a host of other good 
rtgbtois in llndted contests. 

Then Leonard went to Boston Rn-l 
administered the first knockout ever 
suffered by Phil Bloom, the rugged 
Brooklyn lightweight. After tl.i.s came 
a knockout victory over Jimmy Mur- 
phy who previously had outboxed 
Freddie Welsh. Johnny Dundee and 
Young ShuKrue. 

Benny n Real Llffht weight. 

These thr«e knockouts — each unex- 
pected havo estubllshed a reputation 

Hs a knockerout for Benjandn I.,eonard. 
And Ben keeps improving with each 
bout. Only a few weeks ago he out- 
fought Johnny Dundee. Welsh may 
consent to tnke on Leonard, but not for 
a few months at the least. Freddie 
has been living too Irregular to engage 
In a hard hgbt without several weeks 

training. ,, , j i- 

Tho beauty about Mr. Leonard Is 
that he does not have to amputate a 
leg or even shave an eyelash to make 
13^ pounds ringside. That U more 
than Freddie Wels h can do. 

CURLERS MAY 
GRADE^RINKS 

Suggestion to Form Three 
Classes to Equalize Re- 
sults; Handicaps Light. 



BASEBALL PLAYERS ARE 
CONDITIONING AT SPRINGS 



Speaker of the Boston Red 
Sox and Old Hans Wagner 
of the Pittsburgh Pirates 
Are Going Great. 



are due to win another world's cham- 
pionship. One thing Is certain, they 
have never left here in such good con- 
dition as at the present time. 

Th« «*Flylng Dutchman." 

While the I'irates may need a little 
strengthening to be a c<mtender for a 
place In the world's series, there is one 
member of the tribe that looks just as 
good as in days gone by. He is Hans 
Wagner, and the "Flying Dutchman" 
is playing the game of his life. There 
is nothing that gets by him, and he Is 
leaning on the pill as hard as ever 
he did. 

Fred Clarke, former manager of the 
Pittsburgh team. Is still with them. 
The visit of Clarke led to rumors that 
he might again be found In an official 
capacity with the Corsalr.s, but Clarke 
stated there was no truth In such re- 
ports. 

Unle-os the Buccaneer boss changes 
his present plans, he will carry a string 
of eight twirlers the coming season. 
Under the twenty-one-player limit tak- 
ing effect In May, that will allow him 
three catchers, four regular Inflelders, 
three outfielders and three extra men 
for utility roles. 

There, are twelve candidates for 

mound service, and only eight fllngers 

favored 'wiVh ' s jch "Tdeal weather as 1 are to be carried. Four of the present 



H .t Springs. Ark., April 1. — Local 
society women manifested a decidedly 
keen Interest In the game this week 
on tie Whltllnglcn pftrk diamond, be- 
tween tho Boston Red Sox. world's 
champions, and Barney Dreyfus' Buc- 
caneers from Pittsburgh. The special 
feature that was to have been staged 
last Sunday was postponed, owing to 
rain. 

Soon Break Camp. 

T'lese t>v\m.s wili end their training 
in this city the latter part of the week. 
Both the Boston and Pittsburgh clubs 
hfive been coining to Hot Springs for 
several years, but never in the history 
of local training cartips have they been 




f" The goop oLioa« atTS a line on ausiNcea froh THCOwoceKv Wii^new) 



(___^ . rSPLCNI 
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BUSINE SS ON THE p * | ORDER* 
ROAD ? / pjOEACCC 

^ ISHRED.EVt 



splendid oudqe. ] 
itakinqmore 
:rsfor.the realI 
jeacco chew.lonq- 

.EVER7WEEKy ^ 



f^EHARE flM0lli4 
^OUT THAT W-e COT 
H qUAHTy TOBACCOl 
AND A SMALL CHCV/ 

I SATISFIES. 




In 



MORE men fn every section are becoming ac- 
quainted with W-B GUT Chewing— the long shred 
Real Tobacco Chew. 

Because W-B GUT Ghewing means more satisfaction 
—greater comfort— it's rich tobacco. 

And it costs less — because you use less of W-B CUT 
Chewing than the ordinary kind. A little chew satisfies. 



"HtMct bow tho mU brfaifs out th* rich toba c co Im**. 

M.a« by WEYMAN-BRUTON COMPANY, 50 Uriw 



Ibw T«fc Cily 



About thirty-five of the old curling 
■kips attended the curlers' meeting In 
the Commercial club rooms last eve- 
ning. Some decidedly radical changes 
were suggested for next season. The 
changes suggested were along the line 
of class play, which Is followed in the 
Winnipeg clubs. ».,♦,„♦ 

For Instance, it was suggested that 
tho curlers be divided into tliree class- 
es A, B and C. In a class C rink there 
would bo two green men. In a class B 
rink one green man. while the class 
A rink would be made up entirely of 
old players. , . , ,. »• 

If this plan Is carried Into execution 
there will be a separate event for each 
of the three classes, also several open 
events that will bring rinks of the 
three classes together in competition. 

The chairman of the games commit- 
tee will have the power to raise or low- 
er the clas.slflcatlon of a player. If an 
old man has been out of the game for 
years and plays merely an occasional 
game, the chairman can place him In 
class B or C. Conversely, if a C or B 
class player displays surprl-sing form 
the chairman can raise him to class A. 

It was generally agreed that the 
present system of handicapping in 
vogue at the Duluth club Is altogether 
too slight. Rinks with green players, 
ir was pointed out, were not given suf- 
ficient handicap as a rule to overcome 
tlie advantage enjoyed by rinks com- 
posed of old and experienced players. 

The meeting was one of the best 
held In years. Enthusiasm for the win- 
ter of 1916-17 was very keen. The be- 
lief was freely expressed that next 
winter would prove the greatest year 
in the history of the Duluth Curling 

club. 

Changes suggested at the meeting of 
last evening will either be brought be- 
fore the club directors at the annnal 
meeting Monday evening, or embodied 
In regular form and brought before 
the directors at a later date. 
• 

Three Pirates Released. 

Pittsburgh, Pa.. April 1. — Three mem- 
bers of the Pittsburgh Nationals now 
training at Hot Springs have been re- 
leased, according to an announcement 
h»«re. Pitcher Robert Von Stelnburg 
has been aent to the Wheeling Central 
league team, and l>utfielders Braden. 
Swaney and Michael Koroly have been 
dropped uncondltlonalljr. 



this season. They have lost but one 
day, last Sunday, here this spring. Tho 
result is that the m^n will go East in 
mid-seasoM form. This Is *specially 
true of the twirlers in the Boston Red 
.'^ox camp. George Foster Joined the 
club last week and pitched the day 
after he arrivel. It was Foster's In- 
itial game sine i the world's scries and 
he allowed the Yannfgraus but one hit 
in fivd innings. 

Trls Speaker Is al.so back In camp, 
and Carrlgan Is happy. Speaker also 
hod a sensational debut here. In his 
first game he went to the bat four 
times, making three run.s, getting two 
singles, a triple and a home run. The 
Kunsan never looked better and every 
one who has seen the Red Sox in ac- 
tion on the Majestlo field predict they 



aspirants will be shunted bushward 
when "C«l" drags out the old pruning 
hook early In April. 

Of course not all of the eight Jobs 
are to be considered open. In fact, you 
have to stretch a point to figure out 
more than three vacancies. Manxaux, 
Harmon and Adama are fixtures; there 
l«n't much doubt of Kantlehner's re- 
tention, and on the strength of w^hat 
Hill showed last fall, after his recall 
from Youngstown, it is safe to .say that 
the management will not let the Corry 
boy get away without a thorough test- 
ing. 

This leaves three berths open, and 
for those three places there are no 
fewer than seven applicants, in Coo- 
per. Moran, Slattery. Miller. Jacobs, 
Douglas and von Stlenberg. 



Principal Young warned the students 
las? week not to let their studies 
".slide" until just a few weeks before 
the close of school and then to make 
a sudden spurt In a vain attemPt to 
eet through. He showed how this in- 
difference generally resulted in failure, 
and as a result most of the students, 
especially the seniors, are working 
hard so that they would not be dis- 
appointed in June. 

There are but two more weeks be- 
fore the Easter vacation and most or- 
the students are eagerly looking for- 
ward to this Important annual rest. 
The .students are not regrett ng that 
the spring vacation comes so late tnis 
year, and they are already making ac- 
tive plans for the week. Easter week 
Is the turning point of the second 
semester. During the cold months pre- 
ceding, the students have been inter- 
ested in the winter activities and in- 
door athletics. Easter, however, brings 
on the big events of spring, outdoor 
athletics and visions of commencenven^ 
The spring fever gets Into the blood 
of the students and everything Is com- 
pletely changed. 

Several Important spring social 
events are being planned for the next 
few weeks at Central. 

Friday evening. May 6, the aecond 
and last open Interclass dance o' t^^ 
year will be held. The first one, held 
earlier In the year, proved a decided 
success, and It Is expected that the af- 
fair next Friday will even surpass the 
previous recoid. The students have 
been turning out well to all of the 
dances and parties at Central this year 
and a big attendance Is looked for at 
the last dance. The affair is to be 
Informal and l.s expected to prove one 
of the jolllest events of the social sea- , 
son. The Joint Interclass committee in 
charge of the arrangements for the af- 
fair is as toUows: Norman Tufty and 
Ha Whiteside, seniors; Galen Pear- 
sons and Gladys Anderson, Juniors; 
Wallace Nott and Agnes Ewell, fresh- 
men: Hickman Powell and Melba 
Bruen, freshmen. 

On Saturday. May «, the day follow- 
ing the Interclass dance, the Juniors 
are scheduled to hold their annual 
class party. The third year students 
are making Arrangements for a big 
and lively affair and a good attendance 
Is expected. Monlck Altman has ar- 
ranged an Interesting program for the 
".spread." It will consist of twenty- 
five novel numbers. Following this 
there will be dancing, the music to be 
furnished by the Esther Gomberg or- 
chestra. Those who do not dance will 
be well cared for. 

Members of the sophomore class are 
making arrangements for holding their 
anTiuaf class party on May 13, the week 
following the Interclass and Junior 
dances. At the monthly meeting of 
the class, held last Monday, a commit- 
tee to take charge of the affair was 
selected. The 1919 students are es- 
pecially eager to make a good show- 
ing in the social world at Central and 
there should be a. big attendance at 
their party In May. The following 
committee heads were appointed at the 
meeting of the class last Monday: 
Helen Bruen and Paul WMnshlp, music: 
Myrna Ebert and Charles Hathaway, 
spread; Marguerite Craig and Harvey 
Owens, toasts; Frances Sellwood and 
Alex Treslse. decorations. 

Members of the freshmen class have 



The annual senior-faculty indoor 
baseb.all game, which was schedule^ 
for yesterday afternoon, has been 
PdStponed unill next Friday. 

Due to injuries received in practlc* 
by J. F. Taylor, who has starred for 
several years as a member of th« 
pedagogic nine, and several other r<'a- 
sons. the teachers were unable to a»- 
.semble their team and the game ha<t 
to be postponed. Both T. F. Phlllip» 
and "Babe" Mason, leaders of the fac- 
ulty and senior teams, rt-spectively. 
declare, however, that the game will 
be played without doubt next Friday 
afternoon. The contest will take place 
in the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium and it 
Is expected that the "bleacher.s" will 
be loaded with rooters for both side*. 
The game Is an annual event, and 
w^lth the exception of the cotitest 
played In 1913, the pedagogues hav« 
been returned the victors in the game* 
played. 

• • • 

Caps and gowns will again be worn 
by the graduating senior class at th« 
commencement exercises In June this 
year, and during the next two wenkS 
the measurements will be taken fof 
the ragalia. 

The members of th'' 1916 class last 
year originated the ld*»a of wearluiff 
the caps and gowns at the graduatioa 
exercises at Central. The Idea proved 
very popular with the parents as well 
as the students as It saved consider- 
able expense otherwise connected with 
the commencement exercises. Princi- 
pal Young will take the measurement 
of th? boys and Mi.ss M. E. Conlln w 
arrange for the girls. 

* • • 

One of the most Important athlettfl 
letlc events of the winter season at 
Central is scheduled for next Wednes- 
day evening In the Y. M. C. A. gyin- 
naslum, when the <^entral and Cath.-d- 
ral ba.skel ball ^juints meet in their 
third Btruggio to determine the cham- 
pionship of the Lake Superior re^^ion. 

The game was oiiginally set for 
Tuesday niKht, but due to contllctln* 
dates It was postponed to Wednesday, 
In the first game of the season Central 
was victorious by the score of 16 to 8. 
but the Catholics turtied the tables In 
the next game and won by the score of 
21 to 16. At the last contest one of 
the Central star.s was Ineligible and 
the game next Wednesday night should 

t)rove by far the greatest high .s< hool 
>atile which has been played at the 
Head of the Lakes this year. Buili 
quints are determined to win and some 
wonderful playing is expected to be 
brought out. The Central basket ball 
enthusiasts hare been greatly arou.sed 
over the affair and It is expect, d that 
a record crowd will b*- In attendance. 



li 



Odanah Indians' Ball Team. 

Odanah, W^ls.. April 1.— (Special t« 
The Herald.) — The Odanah baseball 
team. compo.sed entirely of Indiana. 
Is early In the field, the team for thla 
season being composed of the Dennla 
brothers. J. and H. <ir«nt. Doxtatter, 
Basner, James. Paro. McBrldc. Neway- 
gon and Starr. The Indians are an 
athletic bunch and always have * 
strong bRS'd)an team. 



Gopher Gridiron Men Train. 

Minneapolis. Minn.. April 1. — Candl- 
dat<*s for the University of Minne.sota 
1916 footkall team were given their 

lata 



BUDD DdBLE HAS FINALLY 
QUIT THE HARNESS SPORT 



Famous Driver Has Given 
Up a Pastime in Which He 
Played a Prominent Part; 
Drove Nancy Hanks, Gold- 
smith Maid and Other Fa- 
mous Horses. 



„t^V;.7.V,t« for their i ^'st outdoor practice of the year 1: 
not as yet made arrangements '^r t^elr y^^^^J.^^y p^^. tj,., ^^^t three we.ka 

v^ui oe Qon. aL practice will be hei.i on Northrop field 
every Tuesday and Friday. After Eas- 
ter vacation. Coach H. L. Williams will 
lnauf?urate a stiff t<-n da.vs' training 

f period. wh»n the athletes will n-celve 
nstnictlnns every afternoon from I 
until 6. This will complete the spring 
training. 



class party, but this .. ,_ , 

the next regular meeting of the class 
The closing and most important social 
event of the year will be the annual 
Junior-Senior ball on Thursday eve- 
ning. June 15. ^ ^ 

Finals to choo.<.e the representatives 
of Duluth Central In the annual Wal- 
lace cup conteiit. May 12. will be held 
next week^ th^ finals In declamat on 
"o be he\d during the chapel period 
Wednesday morning and the oratorica 
finals to be held during the chapel 

period on Friday. ^i„iainn« 

The contestants In both divisions 

have been working hard for «ome time 

and the selection of a winner should 

difficult matter. Several 

the contests were held to 

persons In each ol- 

flnals next week will 

of Cen- 



prove a 
weeks ago 
determine four 
vision, and the 



determine the representatives of Cen- 
tral in the big contest In May. All of 
!he candidates have ^been working 



San Francisco, C^l.. April 1. — Budd 
Doble has at last stepped out of the 
sulky for the last time. The famous 
driver of light harness horses has re- 
signed as superintendent of the Hemet 
stock farm ^ In Southern California, 
and has announced his retirement from 
active participation In the game In 
which his name is a byword on every 
track In the country. 

For over fifty yt\Ta Budd Doble has 
been a prominent reinsman and he 
undoubtedly ranks as one of the most 
famous of the old-timers In sulky- 
dom. He steps oijt jsHth manv laurels 
and records to his credit and he will 
not soon be forg^|e^. 

Stnck Wld$^D»nnKMten. 

The remarkablt^ttimg about Doble's 
turf career Is th#"*'er h»» has stayed 
In the sulky and li-^idr tip his end with 
the younger g'^-Qcrwi-'n that came 
along. It was aw*y back In 1872 that 
the famous Budd w<i.s winning the 
plaudits of California racing follow- 
ers. At that time he brought out that 
wonderful trottlnc Biare, Goldsmith 
Maid. A series JF mutch races were 1 
held at Sacranienlw and San Francisco, j 
and Doble drove Cjojdsmlth Maid to 
victories over Lu6]r'and Occident. The 



mare also defeated Golden Gate, a 
thoroughbred runner. In a handicap 
contest in which the runner was to 
negotiate 13-16 miles while the trot- 
ter was going one mile. This string 
of successes made Doble a hero In 
California even In those early days. 
Breaks Many Record*. 

Budd, however, achieved even great- 
er prominence, for he broke the 
world's trotting record time and again. 
At Buffalo, N. Y., in 1867, he drove « 
mile in 2:17>4. which was the fastest 
ever negotiated up until that time. 
Then at Boston, In 1874, he drove Gold- 
smith Maid to her world's record of 
2:14. He topped off the performance 
with Nancy Hanks in 1892 with a mile 
In 2:04. This is Just a small list of 
Budd's wonderful rides. 

To show that he still retained his 
old skill and touch on the leather rib- 
bons Doble annexed another world's 
record at Stockton In 1912 with the 
3-year-old Wilbur Lou. The colt was 
drlvert by Doble the five fastest heats 
ever traveled by a 3-year-old trotter. 
It was a great sight to see the veteran 
out-general and out-drlve a number of 
youngsters, and this was almost fifty 
years after he had hung up his first 
world's record. 

Coudnnons Aetlvitlea. 

Budd continued to be active. He 
managed the Hemet stock farm for W, 
F. Whlttler of San Francisco and was 
successful In bringing out many prom- 
ising youngsters. Last season he had 
the 3-year-old trotter, Allla Lou, that 
won all the stakes and futurities of her 
age. Budd even got In the sulky In 
the spring meeting at the exposition 
and took an active Interest In train- 
ing the trotters and pacers of tfte 
Hemet farm. 

The famous sulky hero has been anx- 
ious to get out of the horse business, 
however, and he took the step yester- 
day. It Is not known what business 
Budd Doble will embark In, but what- 
ever It la. he win always be known 
and remembered wherever horaea are 
raclnC- 



the caVeful tutelage of 
)rK 



is 



. Elsa Za- 

Dorla Pennell and 




aft 
on 



the 

diligently under -- 

Prof. Rasey and florae good wo 

•'"'Thos^e'^who will cotnpete /or th%o"\- 
torlcal honor are: John Ahlen Skull 
Hrutfiord George Nelson and Monlck 
SJltrian. ■The'pe^rsons who wlU^try ^or 
the declamatory title are. 
chow, Alice Hinis, 
Betty Kyle. , , , 

Rev George R. Gebauer, pastor of 
the First Unitarian church of this 
city gave a lecture before the mem- 
bers of the Schiller bund, the school 
German organization, Thursday 
ernoon In the assembly hall 

Dr. Gebauer's talk was In German 
and the students seemed to understand 
Ind appreciate It. He outlined the life 
of the German poet and brought out 
the polnta which have made him fa- 

™The meeting was the ^/st of a 
series that has been arranged by Miss 
Z^egler, head of the school German 
department. Several prominent Ger- 
man-speaking Duluthlans will deliver 
lectures before the members of the 
society during the next two months. 

Final collection* for the Zenith 
slips, which were sold on the credit 
system throughout the ye^r, were 
made during the past week by the 
members of the Zenith board. 

The members of the board had 
broken all records for total aales by 
the credit, system. It was believed 
that they would experience difficul- 
ties In the collections, but these fe.irs 
were well dispersed when the results 
were learned last week. The members 
of the board arranged for the collec- 
tions last week In a systematic man- 
ner and there are very few unpald-for 
slips remaining. If arrangement has 
not aFready been made with the board 
regarding the payment for these slips 
at some future date, they will be dis- 
regarded and If the person wishes to 
get a Zenith he will have to pay the 
rcsrular outside price. 

Most of the copy for the Zenith hasi 





Because of our 
success in assist- 
ing and advising 
wi.sely, those of 
our patrons who 
have inquired of 
us regarding busi- 
ness and financial 
problems, this in- 
stitution is com- 
ing to be regarded 
as the logical 
bank for local 
business men. 

We will be glad of 
the opportunity to 
give your affairs our 
careful co-operation. 

We are equipped to 
be of assLstanca at 
all times, and by 
reaiion of the in- 
creasing number of 
our satisfied patrons 
we l«.y claim to be. 
In no little degree, 
tlio logical bank. 

AMERICAN 

EXCHANGE 

NATIONAL 

BANK 




• , 





nHftvnv^aar* 



1-r- 



M»ia>^*«aM 



5 

1 



12 



Saturday, 



THE DULUTH HERALD. 



Apnl 1, 1916. 



4- 




PICKED UP ON -HIGH 



jf 



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



****** #**)|t#-***^«-**^HMt#*»#** ' 

X SIM\ IVK TO HRnAl.n IlRADFnS. 



IAii>oiir lnti-r«'!Nt*-<l til Ihr pur- 
<liii!kf of n l{>l(( niitumoltllir can ttrt 
^ liif- r:>]atlon nl>uHt llir varloan 
tff icinrhliifN mill thr loral ili-alors by 
itritiiiK (" Ihr autiiinobllc dcpart- 
mint of Tlic II r raid. If you arr 
lnl<-r<-Ht< <l In a'ly ina<'hlne 'I'he 
llrrnlii «%lll (ill >oii tvl>4>rr io liiiy. 
'i'hi- lifraUi Itt Iho ri-o«unl««-il nir- 
iMuni lie) t\i-cii liu}t-r und dealer In 
the >orth«r»l. 



$ 



* 

<m 

♦ 

i**-**.****************jN^**» 

l.tM-;il niitoiiiobil*- UKt"i'l» ''""e nnxiovis- 
ly vaiiiiiK f<^r the ouniint of th« 
ranpt- ro.idw k«i I tint tht-y ran drive 
thtlr ciiH on xlsil*. ti> ^iub-llK«■^'ts «>'J 
pr<i>*i)« otivi- I iistf>iner8. 

At j-r^.sciil th» rends are iinpasPablp, 
but iiidii at icns art- that motor travtl 
wlJl hf iicjsfibl*- by tJifc lalttr pari «.r 
April. 

• • • 

E. I. Filljitriailt of tht- MhIiihI <<.;r.- 
pany is in MiiiM»-apoli» for th»- npr.np 
ctiiif<r«'iuf of <'hiilrnfrH df-alt-rs 

ihrodKhoiit th« Xortlnv«>»t. I'aul llaU- 
imitli, \ i<»- iiitsidiiit of tlif «oiiiiiany. 
let at xhv < i.iif»r(ric. Mr. Klllatrault 
was ai < I'lupaiilfd by six Mib-aK* nts I 
froni (ht- riiiiK*' towns. They will re- 
turn Monday mornlnif. , 

• « * 

Olifton F< rd rtport.s the df livrry of 
a \\ inton st«liin to W. F. I'iittlsori and 
■Winiori jiixt.s to tlif PicUands'-Mat ht-r | 
coii.paii> and to A. I^. ^^■arnt r. ' 

• * • 

A carload of three P'ranKIinu ar- 
rived this w« • k, leport." .fo?iph I't ai ha i 
of the Intir.state (onipanv. 

• « • 

Hernion .Iohnt<r>n announces the ar- I 
rival of tuo I'ole eiKhls. 

• * * I 
Einil !.,!« ne.s, t*p«cial Wlnton service 



AMERICANS CHASE VILLA WITH MOTOR TRUCKS 





I ST. CLAIR COUZENS. 

Advertising Manager for Pathfinder 
Company. 

1 

man. Is liere from M Inneapolin on hia 
I munthly v'slt to Diiluth. 
I ♦ • • 

' H. R Kt)\ids«n Is In Detroit this 
week arranKl'iK 'or sprhiK shipments 
I of the Maxwell and TalKt; cars. He 
I will return Monday. 

* * * 
r>r. A. A. Ciroux this w« *>k pur- 
i chased a Chevrolet from John M. Ford. 



The Above Illustration Shows a 
planes — As May Be Seen, 

fhloflKo, April 1. — Hurry-up war or- 
ders have demonstrated what Amerl- 
< an m«)tor truck makers can do In the 
of qnick mobilization of ooinmer- 



wa V 
'ial 
The 
the 



RACING NEWS FROM [V[RYWIIER[ 



Vfhiilcs at the Mexican frontier. 
White company, Cleveland, Ohio. 
TliomnB H. Jeffery company. K- 
nosha. Wis., and the Packard Mi>lor 
Car lompany of Detroit have been 
awarded contracts for furnishing the 
truck.s retiuested by (Jen. Fiinslon for 
the campaign to capture Villa. 

Col. A. S. Smith. United States army 
depot quartermaster, says he believes 
that spe«-d In delivery Is a prime fac- 
tor on which awards are based and 
he attributes the selection of two 
companies to the desire of the govern- 
ment for an experiment in trying out 
different types of machines. 

Cleveland, Ohio, April 1. — The speed 
with which American truck cfunpanles 
• an b<' mobilized to supply the sudden 



Shipment of Jeffery Army Trucks for Use on the Mexican Border to Haul Aero- 
the Wings of the Aeroplane Are Put in the Truck and the Body Is Trailed. 

demonstrated this week when a long- recruited within a few hours after the 
distance call came from the war de- receipt of a hurry-up order from 
partment to the White company result- Washington and was organized under 
ed in the dispatching of a special train the direction of Col. A. D. Kniskern 
load of White army escort trucks to chief quartermaster of the central de- 
the Mexican border within twenty- partment of the army The ba«jls of 
four hours after the order was placed. 1 the new unit is made up of twentv- 

nids were opened at 10 o'clock on I seven Jeffery quads and one armored 
Tuesday morning and by 6:30 that aft- [truck. 

ernoon the order was sent to the fac- Detroit, Mich., April 1. In less than 

tory for twenty-seven chassis and one I twenty-two hours after receipt of an 
truck, which left 6 o'clock Wednesday | orde- Monday night for twenty-seven 
morning. On Thursday morning the I war trucks, a special Packard train of 
bodies and parts for these trucks were , fourteen steel freight cars and one 
shipped and tiiat evening the entire Pul'man sped away from the factory 
pera.nnel of White Truck company No. bearing thlrtv-ther© recruits for the 
1, consisting of one truck master, three I motor transport service on the Mexl- 
asslstant truck masters, twenty-eight can front. The train was scheduled 
chauffeurs, one mechanic and a helper, to mike the trip to the Mexican bor- 
left for the Mexican border. | der In fifty-one hours, the fastest time 

Keno.-ha, Wis., April 1.— On© of the i that has ever been made from border 
nrst motor truck companies in the to border. The government has or- 
Cnlted .'States army left here last week 1 dered all tracks cfeared for this train 
for the Mexican border. The body Is i but refuses tu state its exact destlna- 



HERALD'S WEEKLY ROADS 

BUREAU AND BULLETIN 



needs of the United States army was J composed almost entirely of civilians 1 ticn. 



Pes Moines, Iowa, April 1. — The Des 
Moines speedway announces the com- 
plete pioKrnm of events f»>r the season 
it lf>H'>. A i;i( Ing meet, limited to Iowa 
•ntrits. will (.p»-n the season on Memo- 
rial diiy. 

'Jhe big event of the year for (he 
Des .Moines speedua.v will be th^' 3ttO- 
mlle frte-fot-Hll on .lune 28 with min- 
tnnim speed requirements, a ttchnlcal 
comniittte to dtlermine the quplifica- 
tlon of drixern, and a ptjrse of $10.- 
000. Hob Kurman. Billy Chandler and 
Frt d I'u'senbertj are prominent among 
those who alieady have entry blanks 
for the June 28 event. 
* « • 

I»eiroit. Mich.. April 1.- Louis Chev- 



f rolet. having completed experiments 
with the aluminum engine he made last 
fall. Is now completing three brand 

j new racing cars for competition on the 

speedways during the present year. The 
I cars w ill be known as "Krontenacs" 
i and will be driven by L.oui8, Arthur 

and 'Jasttin Chevrolet 
j It Is expected that the first of the 

three will be ready early in May and 
; will appear first on the Sheepshead Bay 
I speedway. The other two s.hould also 
i put in an appearance at Indianapolis. 
« • • 
<'hic«go, April 1. — Delegates to the, 

Republican national convei(tlon in Chi- j 

ca£o the week of June 3 will see some 



i 



DULUTH 

AUTO DEALERS' 

DIRECTORY 



,> 



^ ^f^ i;ni\ Fus Ai f 1 



f \f 



('Vi:kl.\.nu-i-l)Ku-c hal.mkk-. 

MUTUAL AUTO CO., DULUTH 

Gar;iy, Kcininnk,-. ^iipiilic!., I'i-.rls and ^iiiuirit s 



HAYNES, GRANT 

Avcpy Trucks 

IVI. W, TURNER 

218 and 220 Eaat First St. 







THK .'<TANL»AHr>lZh:D CAR. 

JOHNSON MOTOR CAR CO. 

Distribute IS — . — 

412 FAST SI PKItlOK STRKS:T. 

OAKLAND-DODGE BROS. 

MOTOR CARS 

E. H. WHITNEY MOTOR CO 

701 East Superior »trd3t 

Cranil 907. Meliose 61?6. 

PAIGE AND MAXWELL 
MOTOR CARS- 
REPUBLIC TRUCKS 

KNUDSEN AUTO CO. 

311 AND 313 CAST SUPERIOR STREET 

lioth rhunts 485. 











ZENITH AUTO CO., 

123 First Avenue West 

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





Pliciie Melrose i.l66 




Reo Sfutz 5S 



Pleasure Cars and Trucks 

Denionstratoi'M on Kxhibitlon at 
Showrooms. 





Martin Rosendahl 

Distributer - - 307*3 East Superior St. 

HUPMOBILE 

The car of the American Family 

THEO. 0. FURLUND AUTO CO. 

Distributers 
5 and 7 East First Street. 







speed they never w;tnes.«ed before. 

Kive thousand seats have been re- 
served for the delegates by the tn- 
teitalnment copuriittee for the Chl- 
<;igo auto derby at ^^peedway p..rk. 
I'resident Held ^ot tMe order yest'-f- 
day from Mayor Thompson's commit- 
tee. 

After determining on who shall be 
standard bearer for the Republi<-an 
party the delegates will watch the 
greatest speedsters in the world con- 
test for $30,000 in prizes. The race runs 
the last day of the convention. 

* * • 

Chicago, April 1. — Ray Harroun, one 
time International speedway champion, 
has become the owner of the three big 
Maxwells which have been campaigned 
for two seasons. These are the prede- 
cess«irs of the smaller Maxwell lacing 
cars now In Indianapolis. Along with 
the cars themselves, Harroun has ac- 
quire the tools. Jigs, patterns and so 
on which will be used in manufactur- 
ing his aviation motor. 

* * • 

N'ew York. April 1. — Harry .*5. Hark- 
ness will compete this coming season 
on the speedways with the three De- 
lage cars which were driven by Duray, 
liablot and Cuyot in the French Clrand 
Prix at Lyons in 1914. The three cars 
arrived in New York last week and are 
now being overhauled and fitted with 
new bodies. Carl IJmberg, who will 
manage the team, will drive one of the 
cars, 

* • • 

Chicago, April 1. — Po many have 
asked for entry blanks for the Chicago 
amateur drivers' race to be held May 
20, that elimination will be necessary, 
and to weed out the slower machines 
the committee In charge has set sev- 
hour as the mark every 
in order to qualify. It is 
there will be at least 



enty miles per 
car must make 
believed that 
fifty entries. 



* * • 
April 1.- 
thls city 



Philadelphia 
Is on foot In 
Falrmount park races 
popular a few years ago. 
administration prevented 
tlon of the races, but 



-A movement 
to revive the 
that were so 

A hostile city 
a continua- 

wlth a new 



mayor In office it is believed the peo- 
ple will have their wish gratified 

• • « 

Chicago, April 1.— After « rather long 
sojourn in South America, E. A. Moross. 
Detroit. Mich., has announced that 
Latin America is ripe for racing and 
that he intends taking a rachig team 
south of the equator soon. The racing 
contingent will go by way of Cuba 
and I^anama. 

* * * 
Indianapolis, Ind., April 1. — The first 

three official entries made for Indian- 
apolis speedway, 300-iT»ile race this year 
were made by P. .S. Duesenberg for the 
Duesenberg cars, three In number, with 
O Donnell, Henderson and DAlene as 
drivers. 



r 



CHAlFFErn RRADY 

T o cAp rrnE villa. 

A patrlotfr nntlre of Xeeiiah. 
>%•«., Hkcm nobly to the momen- 
touN orraMlon by volnnteerlng Mm 
service 4o the Klimel Motor Car 
eompany to capture the eiOMlve 
Villa. 

He n rites t "I am In a ponlHon 
to drive one of your truck* In a 
Ncarch for Villa. If you can unr 
■le, let me know by return mall. 
Have worked in a garage two 
years, run a Ford for myself and 
luive good hahltii. Please Mtate 
crms and rcMpunnlbillty." 



I 



* 

MANY CARS WILL GO 
ABROAD THIS YEAR 

Every Forty-Second Person 
in U. S. Now Has an 

Automobile. 

"The fact that in the United .«;iate8 

every forty-second person of its 101,- 

200,000 population owns an automobile 

leads some to wonder where the lm« 

mense planned production of 1916 is 

going to be sold," remarka H. S 
Daniels. 

"It la my guess that a greater per- 
centage than ever before of cars built 
this year will go abroad, the relative 
export of pleasure vehicles and com- 
mercial trucks depending upon the 
length of the European war. 

"What I hear from the factory in- 
dicates that at least automobile deal- 
ers In the belligerent countries are 
looking for an early termination of the 
conflict, In which event they expect 
business to boom. Most of the car 
In France, Germany and Russia nav 
been seized for army use and an Im 
mense number destroyed, while man 



rs 



of the automobile factories are badly 
disorganized. 

"But makers in America are not de- 
pending upon foreign demand. Repre- 
sentative manufacturers have prac- 
tically their whole possible output 
sold to dealers and the latter certainly 
are not taking the risk of contract- 
ing for more than they can dispose of." 



More 



Price 

Ind.. 



Increases. 



Tndlanarolis. Ind.. April 1. — Owing to 
the Increasing cost of material and of 
labor. The Nordyke A Harmon com- 



pany announces an advance In price 
on the Marmon models 3 and 4. this 
advance to be effective Immediately. 
Two hundr«d dollars has been added 
to the price of each model, bringing 
the five-passenger car to $2,900, the 
seven-passenger car and the three and 
four-passenger roadster to $2,950. 

Detroit, Mich., April 1.— The Saxon 
Motor Car corporation's six-cylinder 
roadster and touring car will sell at 
$816 Instead of $786. The reason for 
the increase In price Is stated by of- 
ficials to be due to the Increased ex- 
pense of manufacturing the car. 



The Midland trail, a highway to ex- 
tend from San Francisco to Washing- 
ton, D. C, is the latest piece of mod- 
ern roadway to cross the continent, and 
Kentucky will be traversed by this 
new highway. Officials of the execu- 
tive committee named by the pro- 
moters have circulated a communica- 
tion, with a map, showing the states, 
cities and towns tiiat will re traver.«ed 
by the new road. Leaving !^an Fran- 
cisco, it win come to Salt Lake City, 
thence to Denver, Pueblo, Khiip.is City, 
St. Louis, Louisville, Lexington. Win- 
chester, Ashland, Huntingtcm, Charlt s- 
ton, Richmond and <in to Washingt(.n. 
The distance Is 2,930^ mlle.s. From .'^t. 
Louis to Louisville it will run vi;t Vin- 
cennes and cross the river ai New Al- 
bany. 

* * • 

Oakland, Cal., April 1.— Oakland la 
to see that the Lincoln highway is 
maiktd as far east as Salt Lake Ciiy, 
with signs pointing the way. and in- 
dicating the number of miles to this 
city, the western terminus of the gr^-at 
road. 

The I-lncoln highway committee of 
the Oakland Chamber of Commerce is 
active in the work, and already a large 
portion of the necessary money has 
been raised. More will be forthcom- 
ing from the motor power show that 
is to be held in Oakland's $1,000,000 
municipal auditorium, beginning April 
24, when 20 per cent of the gross pro- 
ceeds will be given to the Chamber of 
Commerce for the highway work. 

* * • 

Tallahassee, Fla. — Attorney General 
T. F. West has received notice from 
the supreme court of the United States 
at Washington that the court has de- 
cided the case brought to test the Con- 
stitutional validity of the general road 
law of the state of Florida. It was 
contended In this case that the statute 
requiring certain residents of the state 
to labor on the public roads a certain 
number of days each year was In vio- 
lation of the Federal Constitution, the 
claim being made that to require one 
to labor on public roads without com- 
ensatlon was Involuntary servitude, 
was also claimed in this suit that to 
require one to labor on the public roads 
without compensation deprived him c>f 
his property and liberty without due 
process of law. The court upheld the 
statute generally, holding that it did 
not violate the Federal <'onstitution, 
and that It was valid and enforceable. 

* >» * 

Judge J. M. Lowe, who has been 
president of the National Old Trails 
Road association for the last five 
years, announces that the national 
headquarters of the road in the Mid- 
land building, Kansas City. Mo., will 
be closed April 1 and that he would 
resign from his office at once. Lack 
of financial support for the road is 

the cause. 

* * * 

No Federal appropriation is to he 
made for the repair of the Roosevelt 
dam highway, now known as the I 



4f ^ 

IK rndcr thiM heading The Diilath 4 

^ Herald t« conducting a weekly • 

^ column of Information for auto- M 

j(^ mobile ownern and drivers. If tIj^ 

4|( yon arc planning on taking a trip, ^ 

^ write to the automobile fiepart- 4t 

^ mcnt. All the Information nt our 4 

^ disposal Im yonrN for the anklng. M 

^ Motorists outside of ilfinneaota 4 

^ nrc cftpcclally Invited to make 4 

^ UMe of this departmeut. 41 



^ ^ X " 



ft'^ 



Apache trail. The house committee on 
appropriations takes the view that fo» 
the gcvtrnment to aid in maintain'ntf 
this highway would be to set a dan* 
ffrous precedent. After the January 
floods v'arl Hayden, congrrssman from 
Arizona, introduced a bill appi'.priat- 
ing JjO.OOO for the repair <.f the 
Roosevelt road. The bill was referred 
to the appropriations committee w h* 
reported against It. 

• • * 

Pecaiise the Indians of the I'matilla 
re!»ervati<.n in Oregon s. . k to bloclC 
a move to place the Mlsel. n-McKay 
road undfr the jurisdiction of th« 
county court, the matter will be takeij 
up with the bureau of Indian ftffa'.ra. 
The road, about twenty miles In 
length, has been in use for many 
years but has never been turned ovtt 
to the county, which refuses to spen4 
money on roads not in its jurisdiction. 

• « • 

The Huntsvllle Chamber of <^oin- 
mtrce. Huntsvllle, Ala., is organizingr 
a movement to bring the western 
branch of the Dixie highway frcrrt 
w Inchester to Huntsvllle, and away 
from Chattanooga. The failure (t 
Rutherford county. Tenne.osee. to pur- 
chase the turnpikes of that county \m 
exftected to aid the movement. Th* 
advocates of the Huntsvllle route tent 
a delegation to the meeting of the 
Dixie Highway association March 20, 

• • • 

Approximately $2,600,000 will be dis- 
tributed by the state of Ohio to the 
various counties this year for good 
road purposes, so State Highwav Co:»:- 
mlssioner Clinton Cowen has an- 
nounced. Half of the money will be 
available in March and the remainder 
some time In August. This monev will 
be for main market roads, for "inter-* 
county roads and for maintenance of 
these reads. 

• • • 

Billings, Mcnt. — Montana countle* 
expended last year on n.ads and 
bridges a total of $3,645,603.r'3. ac- 
cording to figures compiled bv G. R» 
Melton, secretary of the state high* 
way commission. This is an increaee 
$1,000,000 over the 
last year and an :n« 
$2,000,000 over th^l 
in 1913. 
« • * 

Contracts for eleven miles of coB» 
Crete paving, or about oiie-thlr<l of 
the concrete highways to be con« 
structed In Milwaukee county. Wis* 



of more than 
amount expended 
crease- of almost 
amount expended 



.».JIL» 



!lli 



oGom 



ob/le 



■i^ 



Policy 



The policy of The Locomobile Company of America is to continue 
to build a limited number of motor cars of the very highest 
excellence. 

To make a finer car, a more expensive car ; not a cheaper car or 

more cars. 
To use even finer materials, to develop even finer workmanship. 

To maintain and develop the highest efficiency in our manufactur- 
ing organization, rather than increase its size. 

To continue to build six-cylinder motor cars with four speed trans- 
missions; large cars and not small cars; and not more than 
"Four Cars a Day." 

To introduce into our product an even more luxurious quality, an 

even more aristocratic note. 
To make the LOCOMOBILE even more distinctive and more 

desirable. 

To have the price of the LOCOMOBILE result from its high 
quality, simply a function of cost, and higher as the cost is 
higher. 

The Locomobile Company of A merica 

Makers of Fine Cars. Bridgeport, Connecticut. 

"Representatives in All Large Cities in America." 



National Service Station 

338 East Superior Street, Duluth, Minn. 

Melrose 7743. 



Ji 



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t 



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T^ 



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1 




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• 








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^fmmtm fmm^~m^ 



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i^aji^ fc^aji^^i— ,ii ^1 ' 



\ 



Saturday, 



THE DULUTH HERALD, 



April 1, 1916. 



13 



coti.-<in, in lUl'!. havn b^en awar.led at 
|J*:»,517. or approximately $9,000 per 

mile. 



WHAT PRESIDENT WILSON 
THINKS Of GOOD ROADS 



Tht» followiniir letter was written by 
President Wilson to William W. Marr. 
chief state highway engineer of Illi- 
nois: 

"My Dear Mr. Marr: I havA your let- 
ter of F'eb. 4, in wJilch you ask for an 
expren.slon from me on the subject of 
bottler road**. 

'"("ho efforts which now are being" 
Tnad«' tn most of the wtaiea for the 
Bd'Tjiiite improvement of public roads 
ftho'ild have tho earnest support of 
«vi»ry n.an who ha.s the development 
of the states and of our nation at 
heart. I am d«f'ply Interest' d In Iho 
riovem.'nt for b»'tter roads. I realize 
that Rood roids are essential for a 
bett'^r agricullure. for the satisfactory 
tnarlietinK of farm products, for im- 
provement In our rural school.s and the 
niakitiK of rural life more inieredtlng 
and attractive socially. The improve- 
ment of rural condition.*^ in these di- 
reriion.<> is a matter of concern not 
only to people living in rural distrlctSi 
but aldo to urban people. 

. "Tlie problems of road con.struetion 
maintenance are so difficult as to re- 
quire the hlRh.-.st order of ability on 
the part of road officials, and T, there- 
fore, note with much satisfaction the 
|ncr«-.isinK dl.«'po.sition of the states to 
establish expert state highway depart- 
inent.s 

"Cordially and sincerely your.i. 

"WOODUOW WILSON." 



AUTO BUSINESS HAS 
WONDERfUL GROWTH 



1915 J<-2,423,788 



» OFFIilR MAXWKLLA * 

m TO CIIA§E ^^LLil. * 

* i:i Paso, Tex.. April 1. — OwneM « 
Dfr f>r 1 10 MnxweJiM. living in and >^ 
^ »r*tuna Kl I'nMO, have offered tkrir # 
Hk wervlee* find rnr."* to <Jen. I'erwh- * 
m^ iMK of the I', .s. nriuy for u«e as * 
^ he ween fit 111 any inovrment of *. 
^ tr«M>p.H. The o»*ncr.H have nil ulicned .*■ 

* an aar»'emeut to place their cars # 

* at ih«' aUpoNal of the army. ^ 

•'SAFETY^RSr 

MOVEMENT GROWS 

Organization Starts Cam- 
paign to Educate Drivers 
and Pedestrians. 

Few movements for the good of the 
general public have attained greater 
national Importance and influence than 
that of the "safety first* movement, 
Vhi'h has been instituted by various 
■ocleties and orKr^-nizations In the last 
year. The slosan "safety first" has 
bt-oome one of vital human meaning 
and tfreat work has been done to re- 
duce accidents and the chance of acci- 
dents by the u.sc of this tflogan. 

One of the most Importtvnt move- 
tnenis of this character, which has 
been .■started within the lust year, Is 
tliH- if the National Automobile cham- 
ber of commerce. which comprises 
practically every big automobile man- 
ufacturing concern in the country. In 
order to educate, not only automobile 
Owner.s, but peaestrian.>J, as to the 
rights of each. President Clifton of the 
chamber appointed a committed to In- 
Irc+tiKate the matter and nvaUo recom- 
mendations to the national body. This 
coinmittee, consisting of J. Walter 
Prako. president of the Hupp Motor 
Car corporation, chairman; C. W. 
Churchill of th© Wlntan, and David 
liMdlum of the Autocar, has been inves- 
tigating the matter for the purpose of 
devising the best way to preach the 
**flafety first," or It might be called 
"courtesy first" religion to the general 
public. , - . 

Various organizations have offered 
to a.^^slst this committee in their work, 

?uch as the Chamber of Commerce of 
ho United States; the Safety First 
Federation of America, with headquar- 
ters in New York; the National Safety 
aourcll, with headquarters In Chicago; 
tl^e Wolverine Automobile club of De- 

irolt. and the Chicago Motor club at 
ihlcago. 



1014 |<-1.7M.570 



1015 1^1,255,875 



1912 I*- 1,010,485 



1911 I «- 677,000 



NOTES FROM THE FACTPR'^S 

E* 
a yea 
^prll 1 



Detroit. ICloh., April 1. — An investi- 
gation made among the local motor 
car manufacturers shows that there 
has been little change In the freight 
car shortage situation during th« last 
four yreeks. Several manufacturers 
say the situation Is worse rather than 
better, one or two only say there is a 
very slight Improvement. Many mak- 
er* have scouts out looking for freight 
cars in which to make shipments. 

The railroad officials claim that they 
are not to blame, as they are practi- 
cally powerless to remedy the condi- 
tion. One railroad man, who has been 
handling the freight end of the road 
here for a score of years, says that the 
present situation Is without a prece- 
dent In the history of American rail- 
roads and that the situation could not 



have l>«en 



year ago. 



Detroit, MichSi -April 1. — The Chal- 
mers Motor colbpany has begun the 
construction of a new four-story man- 
ufacturing building, to be known as 
Building No. 2.^ ©illy parts for Chal- 
mers models of past years are to be 
niade In that Btmcture. Part of the 
main floor will b* provided with fac- 
tory offices and ' storeroom. With a 
wing. 66 by 61 tt%l, and the service 
building recently coinpletei, this will 
provide 166,000 * square feet of addi- 
tional floor space, bringing the total 
of the entire fitrnt to about 777,600 

square feet. 

• « • 

Construction of a new one-storjr of- 
fice building, 800 feet long, will be be- 
gun shortly by the Briscoe Motor com- 
pany, Jackson, Mich. An addition Is 



now being erectad to the motor depart" 
ment, also a one-story stockroom, be- 
i tween the motor and assembly rooms. 
Gradually other enlargements will be 
made and by the end of July It Is ex- 
pected that there will be room to give 
employment to at least 2,000 men. 
« • • 

Jackson, Mich.. Aprtl 1. — R. T. Walsh 
has been appointed advertising man- 
ager of the Briscoe Motor corporation. 
Mr. Walsh Is one of the best-known 
men In the automobile advertising field. 
For several years he was advertising 
manager of the Maxwell Motor com- 
pany, and previous to this connection 
he was assistant advertising manager 
of the Ford Motor company. 
« * * 

Bridgeport. Conn., April 1. — The name 
of Locomobile as applied to motor 
trucks built by the Locomobile com- 
pany of America, this city, has been 
changed to Riker, the new name being 
a distinct recognition of the work ot 
Andrew L. Rlker, now vice president of 
the company, and who has been In 
charge of engiueering since the four- 



cylinder Locomobile car was brought 

out In 190a. • 

• * * 

Wilmington, Del., April 1. — The Prin- 
cess Motor Car company of Detroit, 
Mich., has been incorporated under the 
laws of Delaware, with a capital of 
ll.OOO.OOff, to manufacture motor cars 
and all parts. The Incorporators are 
O. C. White of Detroit and Isaac N. 
White and Frank W. Barbee, both of 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 

• * • 

St. Louis. Mo.. April 1. — Russell E. 
Gardner, president of the Chevrolet 
Motor company, this city, received re- 
cently a contract from the Chevrolet 
Motor company of New York for the 
manufacture and delivery of 200.000 
bodies to be built In one year and cost- 
ing approximately $4,000,000. 

• « « 

Detroit, Mich.. April 1. — Additions to 
the Studebaker corporation plant here, 
involving an expenditure of $1,000,000 
for building and equipment, are now 
practically completed. It means that 
production will soon be increased to 



at least 400 cars a day. instead of 300 
as now, and that this year's output will 
probably be 100.000 cars. 

• • • 

On. Tuesday. March 21, another rec- 
ord was broken at the big Willys- 
Overland factory. Toledo. On that 
day, orders were received for 2.241 
ca. the greatest dally record for or- 
ders yet established by them. 

• • « 

Kenosha. Wis.. April 1. — The Thoma* 
B. Jeffery company, this city, has in- 
creased the wages of 2.000 employes 
10 per cent and reduced the workin|f 
hours to fifty a week for day work 
and fifty-five for night work. 

• • * 

New York city. April 1. — W. McK. 
White has resigned as sales manager 
of the Loaier Motor company, Detroit, 
Mich., to form the company of Holden 
and White, Chicago. This company will 
act as general sales agent for four 
manufacturers of railroad supplies. 

• • * 

Detroit, Mich., April 1— Purlng th» 
first two months of this year the Saxoa 



Scale Showing Enormous Increase in 
Number of Cars During the Last 
Five Years. 



lard has had constant need for a car, 
but iexperlenced some trouble In secur- 
ing a machinii with sufficient space 
behind the steering wheel to accommo- 
date his huge frame. Manager George 
Ktowe of the New York Chalmers 
branch came to his aid with the offer 
of a new six. and the car has been at 
his disposal for several weeks. 

Willard Is an expert driver, having 
owned several well known American 
cars. He is planning a cross-country 
tour for the coming summer and In- 
tends to nvake the trip in his Chal- 
mers. 

# NBJW SIGNAl. METHOD. * 

^ ManT Stndehakw owners fcave * 



SUN N[Y[R SETS 
UPON THE AUTOMOBILE 



^ adopted a no*el method of Mtgnal- * 
-* Ing each other on the road, giv- * 
* Ing three nhort "toots" on the ^ 



^ iMtrn lu paMaluK- T1u» Heheate la -f 
^ ail adaption of tlie Morse te-le- * 
* graph code of three dots for th«' * 
^ letter "S," whleh of course Is the 'it 
^ first letter of the word Stude- * 
-# haker. ^ 



Th-^ sun never sets on the land of tha 
automobile. 

Like Pl/>ebus' ancient chariot, the 
automobile follows the siin ari>und the 
world, and from all parts of the globe 
Come reports of the Invasion of new 
Ian 43 by the motor car. Four years 
ago there was not an automobile in 
Hongkong. Today ther^ are eighty, 
Beventy-four of which are American 
made. It la OHtini.at«d that 70 per cent 
Of all the cars in the Chinese empire 
arc American made. 

The chief reason for the lateness of 
tho arrival of the motor car In Hong- 

ftong Is the fact that not until recently 
lave the roads been In any condition 
o accommodate automobile traffic. In 
he city of Victoria and Immediate vi- 
cinity automobile guide posts have been 
t reeled In keeping with the terms of 
ho ordinance governing automobile 
traffic. Many of the streets and roads 
have been strengthened to carry even 
the heaviest cars with safety. On the 
hill.'^idrs and upper levels of the colony 
eedan chairs and Jlnrlklshas are the 
only available means of transportation, 
but in practically all other portions of 
the cohmy a system of Well-ballasted 
toads Is being evolved. 

Tills condition does not prevail 
throughout the Chinese empire, how- 
ever. The motorist who has not trav- 
eled In the Far Kast cannot imagine 
What real road difficulties are. The 
longest motor drive In China Is a road 
twonty-slx miles long near Shanghai. 
The roads for the most part are too 
tiarrf)W to admit of anything but 

JvdcHtrians, pack animals and small 
arts. There are. however, about 1,200 
cars throughout the Chinese empire. 

A graded road Is unknown In the 
Orient. The roads are merely trails 
^hich have been followed for centuries, 
pirt and filth fill the streets of many 
cities, while In the country the roads 
usually are Impassable on account of 
mud. 



BIGGER S ITE F OR FORD. 

Six-Acre Tract in Detroit Acquired 
From Diocese. 

Detroit, Mich.. April 1.— The Ford 
Motor company has acquired six acres 
of land and the buildings which made 
up the St. Francis Orphans' Home for 
Roys. This property Is located on 
Woodward avenue and constituted a 
wedge In the ground upon which the 
new or duplicate of the parent plant 
is to be erected. By acquiring the 
land, the Ford company now owns 
property extending about 2,700 feet 
along Woodward and about 2,600 feet 
along Manchester avenue. 

The deal was made with the bishop 
of the diocese of Detroit and provides 
that the Ford company give a thirty- 
two-acre tract of land In another part 
of the city, that It will erect Immedi- 
ately a new home for orphan boys 
having accommodations for 600. and 
the necessary accommodations for em- 
ployes and sisters: that It fully equip 
the building, as well as the campus, 
providing walks and drives and as- 
sume all Indebtedness against the 
present home. 



CHALMERS TITS" WILLARD. 



Huge Pugilist Finds Car ''Big 
Enough" Behind Steering Gear. 

W^ithln a few minutes after conclud- 
Intj his fistic argument with Frank 
Moran Saturday evening, Jess Willard 
and hia manager, Tona Jones, stepped 
into a Chalmers six and were whisked 
away to their hotel. 

During his stay In Ne^ York, Wll- 



^r> 



DOES YOUR FORD NEED 
NEW TRIMMINGS? 

We have at present the finest 
kind of new equipment for Fords — 
things that will add greatly to the 
appearance and give you greater 

service. 



riiLiiT?iaajaH3ri 



MiiUe war suNnon tr. DvumuiMli 



ENGLISH GOVERNMENT 
TO CON TROL GASOLINE 

London, England. April 1.— Claiming 
tlmt gasoline must be economized, the 
British authorities are about to take 
possession of all stocks and control all 
sales to the public. Under this scheme 
the commercial vehicle users, and the 
army and navy, will have a preferential 
oall. followed by doctors and other 
professional men. Private motorists 
will come last. 

m FARMERS "NOT SO POOR.»' * 

* •*• 

•* It In pointed out by O. C. Frey ^ 
*, of the KlM»elK«r that the 2.1»0.5»7 ^ 

* aatouiobiles reported in itervlee in ¥)t 
^ the ITnited Mtates at the eloMe of ^ 
^ 1915 represented oaly a little more ^ 
^ than one-third the value of the # 
^ com erop. Thin throws light on ^ 
^ the ability of the average farmer * 
^ to buy a car. * 

. — • 

ARMORED MOTOR BATTERY. 



Equipment of New York National 
Guard to Cost $100,000. 

New York, April 1.— An armored mo- 
tor battery Is being organized and 
rmistored Into the New York National 
guard at the armory of the twenty- 
second engineers. , . ,_ 

The equipment for the battery, built 
like those on Kuropean battlefields, 
win cost more than $100,000. The funds 
were given for the purpose of Elbert 
H Gary, Henry C. Frick, James M. 
Wallace, Dudley Olcott II, Col. William 
F. Thompson and Lieut. Harry O, 
Montgomery, who will command the 
outfit. . ^^ 

There will be eight or ten cars In the 
battery, with chasses built pf thick 
armor plate steel, armed with revolv- 
ing machine guns propelled by high- 
powered motors capable of driving the 
heavy trueka tu sreat spesd. 



f 




QaaUty First 




The Gala Gk)ing of the 3400 n p. m, Chalmers Will Enchant You 



Ji':"rf /^t-^Vl 



The peppery pick-up of this energetic car has 
put color and tang into popular-priced motoring 
that was never there before. 

There's delight in every revolution of her en- 
gine — and there are 3400 revolutions per niinute 
every time the crankshaft attains its maximum 
speed, which is the higjhest ever developed in an 
American stock car. 

Her glad, gala going sprincps from the terrific 
speed of an engine that was built, however, for 
much more than mere car speed. 

Great force unites with obedience. There are 
sparkle and response in this 3400 r. p. m. Chalmers 
tnat you'll look for in vain in most cars with 
high-speed engines. 

By checking the awftil kick of her motor down 
to a point that correspx)nds to 60-mile-an-hour 
speed, her engineers were able to give you instan- 
taneous pick-up and 18 miles of fervent flight for 
every gallon of gas. , 

You save $150 to $200 per year in gasoline bills 
and add many miles to the life of your tires by 
driving the 3400 r. p. m. Chalmers. 

Her riding comfort matches her economy of 
performance — and both spring from the same causes. 
This is why: her heavy, hardened crankshaft is 



Chalmers Dealcrt— 

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. 



balanced to the weight of a hair; a perfect balance 
of power is required and delivered by each of her 
six cylinders; and finally all useless weight, pressure^ 
and friction have been removed from all reciprocat- 
ing parts and bearing surfaces. 

There is undreamed-of riding comfort in the 
even, pleasant stream of might that flows at any 
and every speed to her rear wheels. 

One rejuvenating jaunt with your foot on the 
accelerator of this ruly, spirited creature, and you'll 
know why she has cast her spell over 740 American 
cities. 

Until yoia know how it feels to release the 
delicious rush of power from a 3400 r. p. m. engine, 
you'll never know the delight of real motoring. 

The performance of this engine gave me the 
suprise of my life — and I expected a lot from her. 

She's off like a hare after every crossing stop 
with never a sign of effort or hint of fret. She slips 
from speed to speed like a dream-car. She hits the 
hardest grade with the lightest heart. I know, 
because I've put her to every conceivable test. 

And wTiat she'll do for me, she'll do for you. 
Touring Car or Roadster, $1050 Detroit. 

Colors: Meteor blue, or Oriford maroon with gold stripe. 



E. J. FILIATRAULT, Pres. 

MUTUAL AUTO COMPANY 

N. W. Distributers, Duluth, Minn. 



"^ 



See This Car at Our Salesrooms— 402-6 East Superior Street. 
Have a Demonstration and Be Convinced. 



Both Phones 694 



If*- 



^ 



J*.-,, 



^^'"**?'^V* 



■afjUfc 



Ml* 



1 DEFECTIVE PAGE 





i 



14 



Saturday, 



THE DULUTH HERALD. 



April 1, 1916. 



■\- 



i 



i\ 



Motor Car corporation has ehlpped 
J,787 cars or 2,237 more than durinsr 
those <urr« spoiidiiisr months in 1915. 
This is an incnase in shlpnitnts of 144 

per ctnt. 

* * • 

With nearly doubUd facilities for 
both nianiifarturf and assf-mbly. the 
Miixwt/ll plants in Detroit ar*- now pro- 
diKliip daily more tlian 300 cars, a 
rate wliioh will be greatly Increased 



before the close of March. 

* * * 
Kalamazoo. Mich., April 1. — The 

States Motor Car Manufacturing: com- 
pany, capital 1600.000, has been or- 
Kanlzed here and will Immediately be- 
Kln the manufacture of four and elsrht- 
cyllnder pleasure cars and a light com- 
mercial waggn. 

• • • 

Detroit. Mich., April 1. — In five years. 



from 1910 to the end of 191B, the Hud- 
son Motor Car company has added a 
total of 641,600 square feet of floor 
space to Its plant. 

• • • 

Detroit, Mich., April 1. — Two stories 

are belngr added to the plant of the 
Hupp Motor Car company and will 
provide nearly 26.000 feet of additional 
space. 



DULUTHPORT ARTHUR ROAD LEADS THROUGH 

THE PICTURESQUE LAKE SHORE SCENERY 



Thi.s week's l.cpue of the Motor Age 
contains the following Intere.sting ac- 
count of the Duluth-I'ort Arthur high- 
way: 

'•Motf>r trnvehrs thmvmh Minnesota 
this f-e.ihon will llnd a new road run- 
nln»; nlonv the rugged chores of I.,ake 
Superior, thiough deep fore.sts and be. 
tw < f n rocky ranges of mttuntains 600 
to S(i(i f.ct hiKli. The road will lead 
from Imluih to I'ort Arthur, Can. It 
Ik 170 iiiiUs to the boiindar.v, where 
cf'nn»<tiun will be ma«le with the 
splendid <'anadian road, continuing at 
lea.'^t sixty niil<s farther. 

"The Minnei-'ota state highway com- 
mission has HUpervi.«>ed the road. Th«.' 
Statt will pay 80 per lent of the co.st 
on the average and the counties the 
remainder, except tliat two yeaiH ago 
Lake eouiity put out a bond is.vue of 
160,000, whose proceeds largely are be- 
Ing di.Htrlhiitt d on the n. w road. The 
work cost J160.000. a t-uni which does 
rot in< liuh' the older portion between 
Ijuluth and Two Harbors a few miles 
north of l>uluth. 

"It is no ea.sy task to create the mag- 
nlflci nt gravel top highway which 
Miiinesota will complete next season. 



NEW FORM OF AUTO 
CONTEST POPULAR 



is all new 
miles east 
the buun- 

deflectlons 



John H. Mullen, deputy engineer, re- 
turned recently from a motor tour over 
the road. He describes the highway as 
averaging sixteen feet between ditches 
with gravel eight feet wide. The 
I route through the pine forests Is 
cleared forty feet wide. It 
location from a point fifteen 
of Two Harbors as far as 
dary. 
I "Knglneering required 
1 from s»< tion lines to get around the 
I mountains, through timber and rock 
formations, which added to the scenic 
value for touring. The consistency of 
the road Is about 60 per cent pebbles, 
30 to 40 per cent sand, 10 to 20 per cent 
clay. 

"In Its efforts to make the most of 
the lake region of the state for mo- 
torists and to open up new sections 
the highway commission finished an 
extremely difficult work on a road 
from Carlton, near Duluth, thlrty-flve 
miles northwest to the Aitkin county 
lino last fall. It was said that such a 
road could not be built, but the state 
engineer, G. W. Cooley, has accom- 
plished the feat, which Included over- 
coming five miles of swamp. 



try, a more sensational form of com- 
petition having seldom been witnessed 
by theater patrons. 




10 ^i^l^^t^^^mmmf^F ^ 

'I 



Assembling of Parts By 

Employes of Rival Cars Is 

Exciting Sport. 

Fan Francisco, Cal.. April 1. — A new 
form of autome)bile contest that prom- 
ises to ppr<ael from coast to coast has 
been Invented by members of the Olds- 
me.bile and Buick sales agencies here. 
It Is an assembly contest, in which 
twelve trained men from rival sales 
agene if s vlo against each other in piec- 
ing together two maehines, which have 
been prevloufily disjointeel into as many 
component partu as possible. 

Thf initial contest was staged at the 
Empre.is theater here, and pulled e)ff 
mid scenes of wildest enthusiasm. The 
curl.iin went up on a clutter of auto- 
mobile parts defying description. 
Fenders were e>fr, lamps e)n the floor, 
radiator leaning against n post, the 
axleu out, the transmlssle^n torn asun- 
der; In short. In.'dfad of there being 
car.*«, there was simply a chaotic mass 
of parts. 

At the shot of a revolver twelve men 
sprang to their work, and then began a 
chapter out of flrimm's fairy tales — a 
merhanleal fairy tale, in whleh a dozen 
nimble young men In overalls appar- 
ently waved wands and caused objects 
about them to be transformed. Her- 
mann the Great himself would have 
looked on with wonder. 

"Presto! change!" Two minutes flat, 
and the (Hdsmohile. a four, stood com- 
ple tc upon the floor. Twenty-one sec- 
ond.s later, find the Flulek followed suit, 
defeateel but not elisgraecd. Because 
of llie lntere.«;t in the contest, it Is pre- 
diet" ii it will spread all over the coun- 

f 



fORD MAN INVENTS 
FRONT WHEEL BRAKE 



R.'iy n. Yeiung. an Inspector In the 
Ford Motor company's plant. Is the In- 
ventor of a front-wheel brake which 
can be attached to any automobile and 

which has proved highly successful in 
a ntjmbe-r of tests. Ho has made ap- 

Filicatlon for a patent and recently was 
nformed that the application will bo 
granted. 

The brake for front wheels Is operat- , 
ed by the foot pedal and Is applied 
simultaneously with the application of 
the rear-wheel brakes. Both front 
wheels are equipped with brake drums 
like those on the rear wheels. A rod 
runs from the foot pedal to a rocker 
shaft on which are attached the brake? 
arms holding the brake shoes. When 
the foot pedal Is pushed down the 
shoes are thrown against the drums. 
The simplicity of the( arrangement, and 
the fact that It can be operated rlmul- 
taneously with the rear-wheel brakes, 
makes It the most successful device of 
Its kind ever Invented, In the opinion 
of those who have seen It In operatie)n. 
The greatest advantage to be ob- 
tained from a front-wheel brakd Is the 
elimination of skidding. Alsa btrauso 
the greatest proportion of t» ' weight 
of a machine Is on the fron wheels, 
brake control Is highly effective when 
applied to the front wheels as well an 
to the back whee-ls. It gives greater 
security to the driver, who can be rea- 
sonably assured at all times that he 
will be able to control his machine by 
one set of brakes or the other. Be- 
e au.^e double brakes prevent eliding 
and skielding, they will prove ben< flclal 
In reducing tire wear. 





Greater luxury, 

Greater ease of opera- 
tion, 

-Greater smoothness, 

Greater flexibility, 

■Greater endurance; 

-Appreciating these 
things, is it not per- 
fectly logical that the 
Eight-Cylinder Cadil- 
lac should enjoy a 
larger ownership than 
any other model of 
high grade car in the 
world? 




The New Case 40— $1090 




DULUTH-PORT ARTHUR ROAD 



TIME PAYMENr' 

PUN POPULAR 



For 100,000 Miles 

The final test of the new Case 40 comes when you put 
, to work those parts beneath the hood. When it comes 
to a long, hard pull, or to a steep climb, you will realize 
how faithful this car is. And then after you have owned 
it a long time and driven it 100,000 miles, you will appre- 
ciate the Case standard of construction. 



Proofs such as these are already 
known by Case owners and accepted 
as a matter of course. They are fa- 
miliar with Case ideals, and they 
know just what the Case standard has, 
saved for them in money and how 
much it has meant in genuine satis- 
faction. 

A few years ago men paid $2300 for 



the other Case 40, and today these 
men are so enthusiastic that they say 
a better car could never be built. 

The pleasure will be ours, if you will 
let us know when you will come in 
and go over in detail the new Case 40. 
Or, possibly you prefer illustrated 
description by mail. Familiarity with 
the new Case 40 will give you new. 
standards of comparison. 



Wahl-Kinn Auto Co. 



2606 WEST MICHIGAN STREET, DULUTH. 

Telephones — Melrose 3731; Lincoln 441; Lincoln 391-A. 



^^^^i 





was filed in probate court Friday. Miss 
Davis, who «pent a fortune In tlie last 
few years In relieving suffering among 
the poor, leaves |76.000 to the Inter- 
national Sunshine society as the Will- 
iam H. Davis endownment fund In ad- 
dition to flO.OOO which win go to the 
Pasadena, Cal., branch of the society. 
Ciiarles D. Welse Milwaukee, a neph- 
ew, win receive 126.000; seven Min- 
neapolis organizations, $6,000 each; six 



charitable organizations of Milwaukee, 
$5,000 each, and $1,500 will be divided 
among three servant g^lrls. 

♦ 

Temperance Speaker Mobbed. 

La Crosse, Wis., April 1. — Rev. A. P. 
Frederick, pastor o fa church at Ken- 
dall and leader of the Prohibition 
party In Western Wisconsin, was 
mobbed Thursday night at W^est Balem 
after delivering a speech on the liquor 






Northwestern 
Cadillac Co. 

709 East Superior Street 
DULUTH, MINN. 



Manufacturers Have Ar 

ranged to Co-operate 

With Dealers. 

More than the usual amount of In- 
terest Is being manifested In the newly 
formed Guaranty Securltlea Corpora- 
tion of New York since It became ru- 
mored about that Its proposed "time 
payment" plan for autumobilc dealers 
had attracted the attention of bank- 
ers and financial experts whose names 
are linked only with big operations. 

The time payment plan Is not new 
to the automobile Industry, as several 
manufacturers already have completed 
arrangements with their dealers where- 
by they can operate on a deferred pay- 
ment basis. But today these people 
are predicting the announcement of a 
sensational plan that will virtually rev- 
olutionize the marketing of motor care. 

Therefore when the gossip first be- 
gan to spread about financial circles 
that a new plan was under way that 
would greatly affeet future methods 
of buying and selling automobiles. It 
created nothing more than th« usual 
comment. 

They base their predictions on the 
fact that this new company Is capital- 
ized on the basis of handling $60,000.- 
000 Vorth of automobile paper this 
year. This together with the prominent 
men who are said to be associated with 
the company has created the Impres- 
sion that the new selling plan is to be- 
come one of the big factors In the au- 
tomobile business. 

One of the features of the Guaranty 
Securities plan is that It embraces 
dealers handling various makes of 
cars. It Is not limited to any one par- 
ticular class. On the contrary, It Is 
Said to be uniform for all and national 
In Its scope. 




AUTOIST HITS MAN 

AN D SPEE DS AWAY 

An automobile which struck John 
Hoffman, 38, as he stepped from a curb 
and started across lower Lake avenue 
last night, sped away without offering 
any assistance to the injured man, 
who was left lying in the gutter. 

Patrolman Lading found him later 
and took him to St. Luke's hospital in 
the police emergency. His right leg 
was broken. Police are looking for the 
automobile. 



MUCH TO CH ARITY.' 

Late Director of Sunshine Society 
Leaves Organization $75,000. 

Minneapolis, Minn., April 1. — The 
will of Miss Mary J. Davis, a director 
of the International Sunshine society, 




question. Mr. Frederick came to La 
Crosse and swore out warrants for 
arrejits of the leaders of the mob, 
charging them with assault with intent 
to do great bodily harm. He believed 
it was the intention of the mob to kill 
or cripple him. Rev. Mr. Frederick is 
assemblyman from Monroe county and 
candidate for congress against John 
J. Esch, 



ROYAL AND SELECT 
MAST ERS O RGANIZED 

Fargo, N. D., April 1. — Organization 
of the Grand Council of Royal and 
Select Masters was perfected here 
Thursday and newly elected officers 
were formally installed. Andrew P. 
Swanstrom of St. Paul conducted the 
installation ceremonies and placed the 
following officers In chairs: Grand 
master, E. George Guthrie, Fargo; dep- 
uty grand master, John H. Turner, 
Bottineau; grand principal conductor, 
Walter H. Murfin, Lamoure; grand 
treasurer, Richard B. Wenzel, Rugby; 
grand recorder, Walter L. Stockwell, 
Fargo; grand chaplain, Lawrence C. 
Moultrie, Valley City; grand captain of 
the guard, Alexander B. Taylor, Fargo; 
grand conductor of the council, Alex- 
ander G. Burr, Rugby; grand marshal. 



^A ^ -P^^f^' Edgeley; grand steward, 
Adolph M. Chrlstianson, Bismarck; 
grand sentinel, R. M. Pollock, Fargo. 

GILBY. N. D., PEOPLE 

A RE USI NG BOATS 

Grand Forks, N. D., April 1.— Resi- 
dents of Gllby, twenty-eight miles 
northwest of Grand Forks, are mov- 
ing from house to house In boats a9 
a result of unprecedented T.ood con- 
ditions caused by the melting snow. 

The large coulee, one mile and a 
half south of the village. Is filled with 
water from the melting snow and thla 
has caused a good portion of Gilby 
to become inundated. 

Prictically~all of the houses on the 
west side of the road are surrounded 
by water of a shallow depth. On the 
right side of the road conditions aro 
better. 



Mill Ciij Inheritance Tax. 

St. Paul, Minn., April 1. — An InherN 
tance tax of $63,622.73 on the estate 
of the late James S. Bell, former pre.s-« 
ident of the Washburn-Crosby com- 
pany, was paid to the state Friday. 
Hennepin county will get 10 per cent 
of the sum. Tne value of the estate 
was given as $1,863,493.77. 







PHONES 694 



MUTUAL AUTO 
COMPANY 

302-4-6 EAST SUPERIOR STREET 




5leeve>VeJvtt Moloi^ 



COLUMBIA RIVER HIGHWAY TUNNEL. 

On June 7 will be dedicated the new Columbia river highway, probably the 
finest automobile boulevard In the United States. This picture shows where 
the road was tunneled through a great rock barrier at Oneonta Gorge and 
carried beyond on a concrete bridge built over the river. The first forty miles 
of the road have coat $2,000,000. 



NOW IS THE TIME TO THINK ABOUT 
FIXING UP YOUR FORD CAR 



Radiator Shells ft Hoods 
V. S. Laped Radiators & Roods 
Stewart Air Starters 
Klaxon lorns 



Crown Fenders 
Demountable Wheels 
Puritan Oils ft Grease 
All Kinds ol Tires 



JOHNSON AUTO SUPPLY 

SaS EAST SUPKRIOII tTRKKT 



"V ^ 




■ 



I 



9-^ 






r- 



"ff^ 



Saturaay, 



THE DULUTH HERALD. 



April 1, 1916. 



EVERYTHING IS SCOTCH AT 
BANQUET OF LEWIS SOCIETY 



=^«^ w 



-> 



Scotch dishes. Scotch music. Scotch 
4ani-s and even the Gaelic lansuage 
Wt-r*- m evld'-nce last night at Clan 
Btewart hall. Fourth avenut^ west and 
First str''»^t, when 100 members ot the 
LewiH society held their fifth annual 
banaut't . ^ . 

Th- ir.-nu cards for the banquet reaa 
"Rua'lli bh<»c, turt-aoh fladhlrb. cula- 
inan, iui.J geoidh ghlas," but the diners 
enj<>,v<«i the various dtsihes Immensely. 

Foil. wins: thf banquet. Alex Macrae, 
■ presid.nt of the Imlulh Lewis «ori»>ty. 
gav.» 'in address of welcome, opening 
the pioKiam of entertainment. The 
number^ Included: liasplpe s-'lectmna. 
John Md.ean and Robert Mowbray: 
Oaell.- riOHK, John H. Matheson; ad- 
dress. Simon Clark; Hiffhliind tlmg. 
Ml*.-* Daisy MaoaHkill; reudin)?. Mrs. r. 
11. Hancock; Bang. Mrs. V. M. Young: 
readii.e. Thomas Ch;»ltners; sonp. Miss 
Marlon McLennan; address, l><m U. 
McLennan; Highland selections, Mlsg 
Kath.rine Mufaulay: song. J«^'b» , "• 
Math.-.s..ri; Scotch r««el, Don L. McLen- 
nan John Smith, John H Muthe>«on 



and Dr. A. Oraham; Lewis quartet. 
Capt. Murdo McLennan, D. M. Morri- 
son. Don E. McLennan and Alex Mac- 
rae. Miss Mlna Macasklll was accom- 
panist. 

After the program the "lads" and 
"lassle.x" danced the Highland flings 
and schottlschcs. with bagpipes as- 
sisting the orchestra. 

• — . 

Spring Term 

will begin at the Duluth Business Uni- 
versity Monday April 8. 

hannawilTspeak 
on n orwe gian day 

McVllle. N. D.. April 1— (Special to 
The Herald.)— May 19. Norwegian day. 

; will be celebrated hero In extraordinary 

1 style tKia year, Gov. L. B. Hanna. who 
has made several trips to Norway of 
late having accepted an invitation to 

I speak here. The Sons of Norway are 

.arranging the festivities. 




OYAL 



BAKING POWDER 

Absoiuimty Rure 

No Alum — No Phosphate 




SERVICE FIRST 



D. H., 4-1-16, 



-SkJ— p. 



Vhe 




Logical 
Power ! 




The p|\i4rp|» with the highest effici- 




ency at a reasonable cost 

that gives the highest pro- 
duction per horse power. 



The PniA/pr that gives the highest pro- 



The 



Power 



that is always ready, 



r 



Ma. 



The Pava/am that is clean, simple and 
rUwVvr compact. 

Eledric Power! 

Let us tell you how to apply it. 



Duluth-Edison 
Electric Company 

216 West First Street. 



SERV I C E F I RjST 



-Ir 




eEKTAOMLY. 



Ifs My Favorite Smoke 

TME 

Jean Du L 




A Great 10 Cent Cigar 

—ALL DEALERS— 

HEAD OF THE LAKES CIGAR CO., 

MANUFACTURERS AND DISTRIBUTERS 



COMPROMISE 
ISJFFERED 

Firemen May Have $10,000 

and Double Platoon in 

Three Years. 




Commissioners Will Call 

Election If Offer Is 

Refused. 



If members of tho Are department 
file the Initiative petition for a double 
platoon system the city commissioners 
will stand pat and place the issue be- 
fore the voters at a special election 
this spring. 

This was Initiated by the commis- 
sioners following a conference with a 
delegation of ten firemen In the coun- 
cil chambers yesterday afternoon, 
wlien at compromise was offered In 
place of the double platoon system. 
Lieaders of the fight declared last night 
that the offer would be rejected and 
indications now are that It will be up 

to the voters of Duluth to decide 
whether or not they wtt.nt a double 
platoon 8>sU'ni for the fireman. 
Compromise Offered. 
The compi onii.s*' offered the firemen 
at the conference yesterday includes a 
promise to appropriate IIU.OOO as an 
additional sum f(jr tlie fire department 
fund when the 1917 budget is made out 
in the fall. $10,000 more in 1918 and 
the final installment of $10,000 In 1»19. 
It Is up to the firemen, according to 
the offer of the commissioners, to use 
the $10,000 appropriated next year, 
either for giving a blanket raise of 
$5 a month to every njember of th.j 
department or for hiring^ a dozen men, 
so that tho present employes would 
get off one day in every five instead 
of every six days, as at present. In 
tho second year tiie men would have 
one off day In four, while in the third 
year, when the $30,000 appropriation 
is made, the double platoon system 
would go into effect. 

Money Not Available. 
Members of the council explained 
that the city will not have sufficient 
funds with which to establish a dou- 
ble-platoon system next year. They 
pointed out to the firemen that such 
an enormous Increase for one depart- 
ment alone would cripple the entire 
city and that nil tho divisions would 
suffer considerubly during the year, as 
a result. A gradual scale of additional 
appropriations is po.sstble, they said, 
I and this plan wap offered as a com- 
promise to the establishment of the 
double platoon In Uie first year. 

"It will do you no good to carry 
an ©lection calling for installation of 
the double-platoon system," Commis- 
sioner Voss told the firemen. "That 
wouldn't raise tlie money. The coun- 
cil hasn't got the money to Install the 
system point blank, and the only 
way we could get It would be to cut 
down the number of firemen, or re- 
duce the salaries. We must work out 
the problem along some practical 
line, and It seems to me the offer we 
are making la the most we can i>o8- 
blbly be expected to do." 

Should the platoon system contro- 
versy go before the voters of the city 
and curry. It Is pointed out by the 
commissioners that the council. to 
carry out the wishes of the voters, 
would bo forced to. reduce the fire de- 
partment force or cut the salaries of 
the members. 

The conference with the firemen 
lasted an hour, after which the mem- 
bers of the delegation agreed to sub- 
mit the proposals to the employes of 
the fire department and submit their 
answer at an early date. Fire Chief 
Randall was present at the hearing. 

PARTlFCODE 
COMPLETED 



Finished Section Relates 

to Freight and Passenger 

Elevators. 



Permits and Inspection Are 

Required By Proposed 

Regulation. 



i> I « fc . >. 




LK.1TIIIHEADS INVKLOrKt 
BILL HIADt CARDS 

NOTE HEADS HANDBILLS 

STATBMKNTS PROOIIAMS 



112 WEST nRST STREET 



■Ruth Orders s Pltaiure" 



:»' 



REX ISN'T LIKE ORDINARY BEERS— 
KINGLY IN WHOLESOMKNKS3, SPARKLE AND FLAVOR. 

X BEER 

ALWAYS SATISFIES MEN WHO KNOW G OOD B EER. 

m^^Have a Case Sent ffonttflpC 

BREWED AND BOTTLED BY BREWERS OF A BETTER BEER. 

DULUTH BREWING & MALTING CO. 

DULUTH, MlNir. 




Members of sub-committee No. 9 are 
the first to complete their section of 
the proposed building, electrical and 
plumbing code. 

That part of the code relating to 
freight and passenger elevators of any 
description, their construction. Inspec- 
tion and operation, was completed yes- 
terday by the sub-committee, of which 
li. W. Burbeck is chairman. The meet- 
ing was held at the general code com- 
I mitteo'a headquarters In the Palladlo 
I building. 

I A draft of the section governing the 
I construction of elevators has been 
I convpleted by Edward Semple, secre- 
tary of the general committee, and this 
will be submitted by Chairman Bur- 
beck when all the other sub-commit- 
tees get together to discuss the vari- 
ous sections for the purpose of com- 
bining them Into the combined build- 
ing code. 

According to the draft of the sec- 
tion just completed by sub-committee 
No. 9, the code will include "all pas- 
senger and freight elevators, hoists, 
lifts, derricks, dumb-waiters or any 
mechanical devices which employ ropes, 
cables, pulleys, or platforms, whether 
permanently or temporarily fixed in 
position, for the purpose of conveying 
people, aninmls, vehicles, merchandise, 
building materials or any other load 
in a building or structure, above or 
below the grade line." 

Hefore installing an elevator of any 
kind, application must be made to tie 
building inspector, while tho latter 
must Inspect same when completed. If 
the elevator receives the approval of 
i the Inspector, then It can go into op- 
eration. 

The measure, which consists of 
I twenty pages, Includes the following 
sub-heads: Inspection and test load, 
authority of Inspectors, records of in- 
spection, materials and appliances, 
holstways and enclosures, fireproof en- 
closures and their construction, freight 
elevator enclosures, cables and coun- 
terweights, guides and guide posts, 
overhead sheaves, beam* and floors, 
depth of pits, safety devices for car 
or platform, automatic speed gover- 
nors, lights in cars, automatic slack 
cable stops, mechanical and electrical 
brakes, hand-rope operated elevators, 
windows in holstways. sidewalk eleva- 
tors and license to operate elevators. 
The members of sub-commltte No. 9 
follow: E. vV. Burbeck, chairman; G. 
A. Parker, vice chairman, and R. Thay- 
er. John Burnett, Clem Nowak, D. R. 
Block. Edward K.rause and John Smitb. 



'^heStandardotValuemdQjmliiy 

You Must Place Your Order Now If 
You Want "Immediate DeKvery" 



Once again, we must urge you to act quickly 
in placing your order for a Paige Fair- 
field seven passenger "Six-46." 

Don't delay. Don't put the matter off one 
day longer than is absolutely necessary 
if you would avoid disappointment 
later on. 

Already the factory is flooded with orders 
for this wonderfully popular model. 

Despite the fact that our manufacturing 
facilities have been tripled, we are fac- 
ing an immediate shortage of Fairfields, 
and the spring retail season is only a 
few weeks off. 

Just stop for a minute and consider the 
significance of the statement when we 
tell you that, so far in 1916, we have 
marketed more seven passenger cars 
than any other manufacturer in ouc 
price class. 

Also, ponder over the fact that during March 
we shipped 25 solid train loads of the 
Fairfield model exclusively. 

Last year, you will remember, there was a 
long Paige "waiting list." 

Hundreds of people delayed their purchases 
until the last minute — and were then 
compelled to accept sixty and ninety 
days delivery — or compromise on a 
"second best." 

So, be fair to yourself. Protect your own 
good interests. Go to the Paige dealer 
— place a cash deposit in his hands — 
and make sure that you will receive the 
car of your choice. 

is by no means our purpose to "stam- 
pede" motor car buyers into early or ill- 
advised purchases, but we know that a 
shortage is coming and offer this infor- 
!^ mation in a sincerely helpful spirit. 

.'And now let us say a word about the car 
\>A itself. 

First and foremost, we want to remind you 
that the Paige Fairfield "Six-46" is a 
tried and proven success. 



It 



py 



When you buy a Paige "Six-46" today, yotf 
are buying a car which has passed the 
experimental stage. You are buying a 
car of known quality — known ability. 

In a word, the "Six-46" is an eminently safe 
automobile investment. 

It is a good car — not merely because we say 
so — but because its owners have con- 
clusively established this goodness in 
the gruelling tests of more than a year's 
actual road work. 

Here, then, is one substantial reason for the 
overwhelming demand which the "Six- 
46" enjoys. And there is another — a 
basic reason which has made this record 
possible. 

JTime and time again, we have stated our 
policy of scrupulously avoiding any ex- 
pression in Paige advertising which 
might savor of exaggeration or misrep- 
resentation. We make an honest pro- 
duct and we propose to sell it in an 
honest way. 

But, facts are facts, and we boldly and fear- 
lessly claim that the Paige Fairfield 
"Six-46" represents more actual dollar- 
for-doUar value than any other motor 
car on the market. 

If this appears to be a broad statement we 
invite you to check us up by inspecting 
the car, riding in it, and conducting any 
comparative investigation which you 
may care to make. 

Understand, we do not claim to make the 
only good motor car, nor do we ask you 
to beHeve that our Fairfield is the best 
American make. 

But we do most emphatically insist that the 
"Six-46" offers a greater value for its 
price — $1295 — than any other automo- 
bile produced in this country or abroad. 

Futhermore, you will heartily agree with us 
if you will permit the Paige Dealer to 
give you one thorough demonstration — • 
just one. 

But, please don't forget — you must act 
quickly. Get your order in now — before 
it is too late. 



Paige-Detroit Motor^Car Company, Detroit, Michigan 

H. B. KNUDSEN AUTO COMPANY 

311 and 313 East Superior St^ Dulufh, Minn* 



Blna:Tmm Hardwart> Co.. Superior, Wis. 
Shaunou & Soiu. Chi.'iholiu. Miuu. 



U. J. Olson. Two Harbors, Minn. 

U. B. Kuudseu Auto Co., Virgiuia. Miitn. 



Psir««l<l "Ste-^C** $12M 
FU*tw*e<i "SI*-3S "$10(0 
f . e. b. Detroit 




^ 



15 








UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA 



Minneapolis, Mltm.. April 1. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— At a meeting of 
the university chayter of the National 
Security leasrue, resolutions were 
passed In oppo«ltl«n to the Hay de- 
fense bill now before the senate, pro- 
nouncing the bill entirely Inadequate. 
A poll of student sentiment was de- 
cided upon throuerh the Dally. Each 
morning for a weeK blanks are to ap- 
pear on the front page of the paper 
upon which the students are to answer 
certain questions put to them regard- 
ing national defense. The faculty and 
student members of the club are op- 
posed to any half way measures and 
urge the students to keep In touch 
with their congresstnen and do all they 
can to show hljn the sentiment of the 

folks back home. 

* * * 

Prof. A. J. Todd discovered picture* 
In a deserted part of the Sociological 
museum which are valued at several 
hundred dollars. There Is a mystery 
connected with the pictures for no one> 
knows when or wf»>ncp they came. 
They are viewg of Child labor, housing 
problems and Immigration groups. 
There are several .flozen In all, each 
about 12 by 18 Inches and framed In a 
plain black frame. vl*»« pictures have 
been hung in tltft Arridor near the 
sociology departAeCtt^ and are to be 
the beginning oft«tilblta which will 
be hung from tirile # tln>e if student 
interent Is keen aafiUKh. The discov- 
ery of these pIctir#Brrecall« a slrailar 
discovery of boffkf ' valued at over 
$20,000, found In U># Jltttlc of the same 
building about a y»ar ago. The books 
had been there slnaw^the construction 
of the building oVer six years ago. 

• , • ., • 

The city of Minneapolis has turned 
to the agricultural college for help. 
She has been havjng trouble with her 
milkmen for many. years and ha» hod 
several laws governlnir the qualitjr o£ 



. milk that might be sold, but each law 
' has had Its Haw until the health com- 
missioner has suggested that the ex- 
perts of the agricultural college be 
i culled In. The dairy department has 
1 been summoned and is busy now In Its 
! laboratories and libraries making a 

water-^ight law. 

• * • 

The campus celetwltles are to see 
1 themselves as others see them on Fri- 
day and Saturday nlghta when the 
sophomores will present "The CanH>U8 
! Follies." There are to be four large 
i choruses made up of sophomore men 
1 and women, each chorus representing 
I some phase of unlver.sity life from the 
' Minnesota Magazine to the Vanity 

Fair girls. 

♦ • • 

Spring has swept over the campus 
and transformed all of the erstwhile 
studeij into indolent worshippers at her 



Skin Muddy? 

Dtili eyes, blotches and other tkin 
blemishes result from a disordered dl 
gestion. Purily the blood, tone tha 
stomach, gently stimulate the liver and 
regulate the bowels and bile with 

BEECHAH'S 
PILLS 

S«l« of Kxf M«aieiM fat &• WerU. 



shrine. The classrooms are but half 
full and the libraries are quite empty 
while the seekers of culture roam aim- 
lessly over the campus knoll and along 
the river bank, cho«lng to derive their 
education In the ftrst warm sun rays 
and southern breezes of the year. The 
record of cuts Is rising at an alarming 
rate, giving promise of numerous vis- 
Its, on rainy days, to the offices of 
the deans and administrative board, 
where due penance will be done for 
the hours Idled away in communion 
with nature. The tennis and golf 
players are out working loose 'stiff 
muscles and striving to recall their 
skill of last season. The university 
will be represented by a golf team for 
the first time this year. Matches will 
be played with the several clubs in the 
Twin Cities and w th neighboring col- 
lege teams. Late In the summer. Just 
before the fall term begins, the team 
will Journey to Chicago to participate 
in the Western Intercollegiate meet 
with the seven other colleges which 
enter teams annually. 

SCHMML'S EYE 

ON U-S, SENATE 

Clapp Said to Have De- 
cided Not to Be 
Candidate. 

Minneapolis, Minn., April 1. — The 
Tribune says: The I'nited States sen- 
atorial situation In Minnesota was all 
mussed up again yesterday. Two days 
ago It was assumed that Frank B. Kel- 
logg, A. O. Eberhart and Moses B. 
Clapp would make a three-cornered 
fight for the Republican senatorial 
nomination. L-ast night the outlook 
was that Kellogg, Eberhart, Julius A. 
Bchmahi and C. ▲. Undberch wouli 



be the contestants. 

A Minneapolis man who Is closelr 
associated in a business and persons! 
way with C. A. Lindbergh, Sixth dis- 
trict congressman, said that Mr. Lind- 
bergh had definitely made up his mind 
to enter the senatorial contest and that 
Senator Clapp had informed Mr. Lind- 
bergh that he would retire from th« 
field In Mr. Lindbergh's favor. 

The rerport that Julius A. Schmahl 
has senatorial ambitions Is a new on*. 
The secretary of state for a long tim« 
has been threatening to run for groT- 
ernor, but each day he has becon»a 
more and more Impressed that Gover- 
nor Burnquist has the nomination well 

In hand. „ . . , m 

Wednesday Mr. Schmahl announced 
that he would be a candidate to suc- 
ceed himself. . _ 

But when he heard that Senator 
Clapp would not be a candidate for re- 
election, Mr. Sohmahl began at once to 
figure Just what chance a certain 
"well known German" might have la 
such a field. 



Spring Term 

will begin at the Duluth Business Uni- 
versity Monday April 8. 



RANDRETH 



100 Ymn 
OU 

An Effsctiy* Lantivs 



PILL 



Porslj Vsgstabls 

Constipation, 

Indigestion, Biliousness, aie. 



at Night 



wMfli 



Ohooolat»-Oo«t*d or Plain 



7 



•w 



■MBIMn^ 



1 DEFECTIVE PAGE 



m^ 



< " p 



- ►- 




16 



Saturday, 



THE DULUTH HERALD. 



April 1, 1916. 



~~^1 




Methodist. 



CJrnrr — At ilrace M. E. chur«h. Twf-n- 
ty-j;eioiul avtnue wept and Third 
«trt«t. ecrvii" 8 tomorrfiw will b<- as 
follows: MoimIuk. 10:30; Sunday 

achool. 11:B(»: i:pwtirth leaKue, 7 p. m.; 
«veniMK worHhip, 7:46: nildwe*.'k serv- 
lof of pravJT. Thursday. 7:46 p. m. 
The pnnor. lO v. J. Hniinttt l'ort»r. will 
pr*«a<h at both flervlt^-s Sunday. His 
aubj'.t for the inornlnK will he: "A 
Life Worth I-o.««inK." and for the eve- 
ning "Is the YouuK Man Safe?" A 
•tudy of .soino niod<rn sorlal probU*mp. 
A spc< ial strvWe of goep'-l .-^tjugs for 
the I onKr''Kiitlon profedes the evening 



The inuslc for the day fol- 



PlrM« 

M. i: . 

>astor. 
lows: 
Buriday 



■ervl\ e. 
low.**: 

MORN'IN'O. 
Anthoni -"«:iory and Honor". . .Gounod 

Bopraiu) Solo — "JAf^ht" Stevenson 

Mr.s. J. K. Porter. 
EVf:NlN<i. 
Anlh. m - "I.ead Me Gently Home 

KntiK i" Thonip.son 

Dutt and <'honiH — "Though Your 
Sins r.e an S» arl<'t" LJoane 

• « • 

AMbiiiy — At A.vbury-Methodlst church. 
TVfJJf I'uluth, .«ervic<.s will be held as 
UPUitl It 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. ni.. ser- 
num." will bi- pn a« h<(l by the pa.stor, 
Rev. William 11. Fair.ll. The « horus 
choir will xinK at th«- mornlnK service. 
Sp»i ial seivkes will be held every 
niKht il.rouKb the week, commencing 
at 7:45. Sonu- one of the followinK 
mlnist- IS will prcacli: RfVB. Mr. Ing- 
ham. K« in, Hoffman, HaiknesB and 
Hit Imi (Ison. Sjtecial niusiiul nunib«rs 
will 1" furnish* d eaih eveniiiK by .some 
of th' folluwlnK: nethnny orchestra, 
Mrs. .1. IC. Port'-r. U ill Hancock, Mrs. 
Pavi<l Ad.-iiiis und A.^^bury choir. Sun- 
dav »:ihool will meet at 11:45: I. G. 
Wellaii l.<4 ^^upe^•int< iidtnt. Tpworth 
leatrue will nu«t at 6 15; leader. Miss 

Gladys Jones. 

• « • 

«i«vedlMli — At thi Fir.<;t Swedish 
(nil. h. K. V. (\ W . H. \V«rminc. 

fiastor services will be held as fol- 
ows: MoininK service at 10:30 a, m. 
hool at noon. C K. Peterson. 
BUperlntendent; i:pworth leagu<. 6:45 
p 111 Ij. J. Torsen. leader: evening 
•ervite at 7:45. The pa.«tor speaks at 
both s«r\i'«s. The string orchestra 
pl«vs al the evening service, 

• • • 

FlrKt — At the First Methodist Fpls- 
ct.pal c hureh. l>r .John \V. Hoffman 
Vlll preach the followinpr sermon al 
10:^0 a. m.: "Devotion \Vlth(.ut Re»- 
«rv.»tion," 7:45, sacred con<-ert by the 
Cfilifornia .lubilec Sinsrers. At 12 
o'clock tlie Sunday school meets. The 
Kpworth 1< aKue holds a social half- 
hour at 6:30. followed by an IntereslTnt? 
proprum. The mu.slcal proerams for 
the day are: 

MORNING. 

Prelude "MeditPtion" Gaul 

r>uet— "My Faith Looks I'p to Thee" 

Passfurd 

John Koneczny and O. O. AppU- 
hai^en. 

Bolo — "Eye Hath Not .Seen" Gaul 

Mis.s Hartholomew. 

Postludc — "Andante" llossl 

KVKN'IN*;. 

California .Jubilee SinjferB. 

In the prayer mcetlnir on Thursday 
Bt 8 p. m. "A <;rowinff Christian" will I 
b» the topic. The choir consists of: 
Gladys Heynt)Ms Fny, soprano; (Uen 
Marie Parthohunew, contralto; .Tohn 
Koneczny. tenor; I'harles Applehagen, 
hass. and Mrs. John Koneczny, organ- 
ist and director. 

• * • 

Merrltt Memorial — At the Merrllt 
Memorial M. F. .hureh. Foity-slxth 
avenue west a7ul Superior street, .f. 
Wllbert Mlllco. minister, there will be 
the rtKular Runilay n^ornluK service 
at 11 f.'elock. at whNli time the pastor 
will preach on the theme, "The Worth 
of a Man." Sunday school meets at 
10 a. m.. Pert N. Wheeler In the SJiper- 
Intendent. The Galifornla .Tuhllee slnj?- 
< rs will render a program at the First 
M. K. church Sunday and Monday eve- 
nings. There will bo revival services 
Asbury M. E. church all next 
Tu« silay will b^ vl.^ltluK day 
free dispensary and Deacones.^' 



will <1:-^^ !i:s the topic. "The Consecra- 
tion ot Time;' leader. Miss Sophie So- 
deberff. The mu.sic for the day is an 
follows: 

MORNING. 
Organ prelud-j — 

"Melody" Ole Bull 

"Atlorutlon" Gaul 

Anthem — "O Savior of the WorUl"... 

Goss 

Offertory— "Nocturne ■ Chopin 

Postlude Batiste 

EVENING. 
Organ prelude — 

"Kvcning" Read 

"Vision" Rhelnberger 

Anthem — "The Radiant Morn Hath 

Passed Away" Woodward 

offertory — "Serenade" Miles 

I'ostlude Shelley 

• « • 

S«vedlNh Temple — At the Swedish 
temple, Twenty-.second avenue west 
and Third street, Rev. Swaney Nelson, 
pastor, services begin at 11 a. m. and 
7:30 p. ni. The pastor will speak at 
both services. His morning subject 
will be "The Second Appearing of 
Christ and the Effect Upon the Life of 
the Believer," and that of the evenintij, 
"When Saul of Tarsus Wi.s Converted.' 
Sunday 8Chof>l meets at 1>:46 a. m., con- 
ducted by William HanimarHirom, su- 
I»erlntendent. The young people's 
meeting begins at 6 p. m., leader, Miss 
Thea Nyh<.lm; subje( t. "Questions That 
Concern Our Christian Life." Brief 



talks will be given by Dan Nylander 
1 on "Why I Am a Christian," by Jacob 
I Stohre on "How <'an I Retain My 
Christian Life," and by A. Peckstrom 
on "Am 1 My Brother's Keeper?" A 
rtcltatit)n will be given by Mi-ss Anna 
I'errsjon. 

* • * 

Wo»t IMiluth — At West Duluth Bap- 
tist I Inircli, Cirand avenue and Fifty- 
ninth av< nue west, Herbert Ford, min- 
ister, the subject of the sermon at 
10:30 a. m. Is "The <;reai t'onsplracy." 
The Junior choir will sing. At the 
dose of the morning service the com- 
munion will bo observed. The subject 
at 7:45 is "Man Without I'eer." Sun- 
day school is at 11:45. 

* • m 

SyyetUnh Bethel — At the Swedish 
Bethtl Papllst <hur<h. Ninth avenue 
east and Third sireet, L. W. LInder. 
pastiir. services begin at 10:30 a. ni. 
and 7:30 p. m. Tho tvangelist, 1*. G. 
Nelson, will preach both morning and 
evening, and a male chorus will sing. 
Sunday school meets at noon; E. J. 
Anderson Is the superintendent. The 
evangelistic meetings under the lead- 
ership of Evan.ielist Nelson will con- 
tinuo every evening next week e.\cept 
Saturday, beginning at 8. 
« • • 

Tliird S«ve«lliili — At the Third Swedish 
Baptist church. Ramsey street ami Flf- 
tv-ninth avenue west, services will bo 
held at 11 a. .n. and 7:30 p. m. The 
minister, Karl A. Lundln, will preach 
In the morning on "Dedication of Je- 
sus Christ," and In the evening on 
"The Helmet of Salvation." The Sun- 
day school will meet at 9:46 a. m.. Ed- 
ward Pctersoii is the superintendent. 
The young people's meeting Is held at" 
6 p. m. Aft««r tlils meeting refresh- 
ments will be served. In the evening 
the Lord'.s supper will be administered 
and tho choir will sing. 
« • * 

Central — The Central Baptist church, 
Twtriitieth avenue west and First street, 
whoso pastor t,j Miltoi l''i.h, will 
hold next Sunday services ffs follows: 
At 10 a. m. the prayer njeetlng In the 
study will precede the 10:30 a. m. com- 
bination service of Sundav school and 
preaching, the subji;»t beln>; 'Bible 
Study Suggestions." At 12 m. the 
Lord's supper will be commemorated. 
The Juniors will meet at 3 p. m. and 
at C:46 p. m, the B. Y. P. U. will hold 
a missionary meeting. The 7:45 p. m. 
gospel preaching service will consider 
tho ijuestlon "Id a Lie Ever Justifi- 
able?" 



Bl the 
W« ek. 
at the 
home. 

* • • 

Betlinny Xor^veKtan-T.uthornn — At 

Bethany Norwegian-Danish M. E. 
church. Sixty-fifth avenue west and 
Polk .''treet, Eugene Ntlson. pastor, 
services for Sunday wlU be as fol- 
lows: Morning, 10:30 o'clock, with a 
aermon by the pastor on the subject, 
"Cod and Caesar," al.'^o music by the 
church cliolr: Sunday school at 11:46 
a. in.. In Norwegian and Swedish; Miss 
Cl.ira Thftrsen is Sunday school super- 
intendent. Special workers consecra- 
tion s« rvlcp Is held at 3 p. m. Epworth 
league devotional meeting Is at 7 p. m. 
The evening service begins at 7:45 
p. m. with a sermon by the pastor, on 
the subject, "Preparedness." Music by 
chorus cliulr and Bethany orchestra. 

* * • 

I^mler PnrU — At Lester Park M. E. 
church. Fifty-fourth avenue east and 
gupeilor street, H*v. A. I.,. Richardson, 
pastor, the subject for the 10:30 a. m. 
eermou will be. "A Limitless Salva- 
tion," and that for 7:30 p. m.. "The 
Cross." Sunday school meets at noon 
with E. N. Thomas, superintendent, 
and Ei>worth league meets at 6:30 p. m. 

* • * 

PIrMt NnriveBlnn-DanlNh — At the 

First Norwegian- Danish M. E. church, 
on Sunday morning the pastor's sub- 
ject will be. "Think on These Things." 
and that of Sunday evening. "Spiritu- 
alism's Sin, or Laying Bare the 
Frauds of Spiritualism." The church 
will begin a series of spiritual meet- 
ings .\prll 4. and will continue for two 
weeks, concluding near Easter week. 
Rev. Edward Evensen of Superior will 
Bpeak three evenings next week at 
these meetings on the following aub- 
Jcts: "Spasmodic Prayer." "No One 
Cares." and "The Inward Conflict." 
Arrangements are being made for spe- 
cial mush' and .singing during these 
the form of quartets, solos 
The meetings are open to 
H. A. Ofstle Is pastor. 

* • • 

Riulinii — At Endlon Methodist Epis- 
copal church. Hardy A. Ingham, pas- i 
tor, morning service begins at 10:30; 
subject. "Shall We Dispense With the 
Churchc.<! of Duluth?" Sunday school 
nieets at 12 m. J. A. Jeffory Is super- 
intendent. The Intermediate league 
nieets al (5:30. Midweek service Is held 
Wedncsdav evening at 7:46; theme, 
"The Soldier's I'nlform." The musical 
program for the morning service fol- 
lows: 
Organ prelude — "Andantlno" 

Response 

Anthem— "Even Me" 

Offertory — "Berceuse" 

Anthem— "Hark. Hark My Soul" 

Shelley 

Hvnin-anthem — "T..»)rd Dismiss lis 

With Thy Blessing" Roe 

Poatlude Pattlson 



eervlces In 
and choir. 
the public. 



. .Gillette 

.Hanscom 

. . .Warren 

Iljlnsky 



Unitarian. 

FirMt— At the First Unitarian church, 
Eighteenth avonue east and First 
•treet, Rev. G. R. Gebauer minister, 
Sunday schoid will meet at 9:46 a. m. 
The church service begins at 11 o'clock. 
The subject of the sermon will be 
•'Wealth of Soul." The soloist Is Rob- 
ert liruiniiKmd, and the organist, Mrs. 
Wayne E. Richardson. 



Vaaler, pastor, there will be services 
Sunday ivenlng at 7:45. but no morn- 
ing service. The Sunday school meets 
at 10 a. m. The ladles' aid society 
meets at the church Thursday after- 
noon. Mrs. Frank Swlck and Mrs. H. 
Purley are the hostesses. The Luther 
Guild meets Thursday evening at 2. 
Refreshments will be served. Choir 
lehearsal Is held Wednesday evening 
at 8:16. The catechumens meet Sat- 
urday morning at 10. 

• * * 

St. John'n RnKliih — At St. John's 
English Lutheran church. Lake avenue 
and Third street, the pastor. Rev. H. 
C. Rex. will preach at the regular 
morning service at 10:46 on the sub- 
ject. "Living Bread for Hungry Souls." 
The Sunday school will meet at noon. 
The Luther league will meet at 7 and 
the evening service will begin at 8. The 
church council will hold its regular 
monthly meeting next Monday eve- 
ning at the home of Nels Turnblad. 
211 Twelfth avenue east. The ladles' 
aid will meet next Wednesday after- 
noon In the church parlors. The mis- 
sion study ilass will meet Wednesday 
evening at 7. Midweek service will 
be held Wednesday evening at 8 and 
choir rehearsal Wednesday evening at 
8:46. Teachers' meeting Is held Thurs- 
day evening at the home of Mr. Eskel- 

son. 

• • • 

Rllm littveillMh — At the Elim Lutheran 
church. Fifty-sixth avenue west and 
Elinor street, the Sunday services will 
be as follows: Sunday school at 10 a. 
m.; morr)lng service at 11. when Rev. 
J. Telleen will deliver the sermon; 
special music by the Ellm choir and 
evening service at 7:46 p. m.. when 
the following program will be ren- 
dered: 

I'lpe organ solo 

A. F. Lundholm. 

Hemlandssang « 

Congregation. 

Liturgy 

Dr. J. A. Krantz. 

Vocal sf>lo 

Miss Dorothy Pearson. 

Vocal duet 

A. F. and Mrs. Lundholm. 

Reading — "Original Poem" 

Gideon Carlstrom. 

Voc:iI solo 

Miss Dorothy I'lerson. 

Hemlandssang 

Congregation. 

Sermon 

Rev. G. Oberg. 

Pipe organ offertory 

A. F. Lundholm. 

Hemlandssang • 

Congregation. 

Liturgy 

Dr. J. A. Krantz. 

Pipe organ postlude 

A. F. Lundholm. 
A. F. Lundholm. B. M.. Is organist 
and choir director. 

« • • 

St. I.urnn DanlHta — At St. I..ucas Dan- 
ish Lutheran church, corner of Roose- 
velt street and Fifty-jwventh avenue 
west, there will be Sunday school to- 
morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock and 
services In Danish at 3 o'clock, con- 
ducted by Rev. A. O. Soholni. 



Sheldon Johnson aiW Amy Armstrong 
are organists. 

• • • 
ChrUt — At Christ Episcopal church, 

Rev. W. E. Hannann, rector, services 
as follows will be held: Sunday school 
at 11 a. m.. evensons <md sermon at 
4:30 p. m. and llteay and address on 
Wednesday evening at 7:30 p. m. S. 
ThoniuH la organist. 

• • • 
St. Jokn's — At St. John's Episcopal 

church, Fifty-first avenue east and Su- 
perior street, services tomorrow will 
be as follows: Sun<1ay school at 10 a. 

; m.; holy communion and sermon. 11. 

: Rev. C E. Maltas Is rector, Mrs. G. O. 
Lockhart Is organist and Mrs. M. Stan- 
ley Butchart is choir directress. 

• ♦ • 

St. Lnkc'M — At St. Luke's Episcopal 

church, Fifth avenue west and Fourth 
street. Rev. L. H. Bum, rector, Sunday 
school meets at 9:46. with C. A. Knlp- 
penberg superintendent, and at 11 a. 
m. there will be litany, holy commun- 
ion and a sermon. 

• * • 

St. Andrew 'M-by-tkc-I^afce, Park 
Point — At St. Andrew's, Park Point, 
Sundfl.v school will be held at 9:46 a. 
m. with J. Harter, superintendent, and 
the young people's society will be held 
at 7 p. m. Evening prayer and sermon 
will begin at 8. Rev. L. H. Burn Is 
rector, and Miss Florence Webb Is mu- 
sical director. 



Baptist. 

FIrNt- At the First Baptist church. 
Ninth avenue east and First street, 
aervlces begin at 10:30 a. m. and 8 
p. m. R. Edward Sayles Is minister 
and will preach at both services. His 
•erinon themes will be: Morning. "Ed- 
ucation," and evening, "Jesus Betrayed 
By Judas." The morning sermon will 
be the fifth in a series on "Modern Ex- 
pressions of Christianity." The ordi- 
nance of baptism will take place at the 
evening service. The First Baptist 
church of Sviperlor will Join In this 
aervlce. The Bible school, L. S. High, 
•uperlntendent. meets at noon, and at 
J y. ni. th» Christian Endeavor auciety 



Lutheran. 

riMt Norwegian — At the First 
Norwegian Lutheran church. First 
avenue east and Third street, the pas- 
tor, J. H. Stenberg, will preach, at 
the morning service In Norwegian and 
ut the evening service In English. 
The Sunday school meets at noon. Tho 
young people's society meets at 8; 
lecture by Rev. N. J. Lockrem of Su- 
perior. The ladles' aid society meets 
on Thursday afternoon In the assem- 
bly room of the church, Mrs. C. E. 
Evens will entertain. Union midweek 
service »vlll be held on Thursday eve- 
ning. 

• s a 

Trinity RngllMh — At Trinity English 
lAilheran church. Twenty-seventh ave- 
nue west and Tlilid street, Sunday 
school meets at 9:46 a. m.; morning 
service begins at 11 a. m. and evening 
service will be held during Lent at 
6 o'clock. Rev, P. N. Sjogren, field 
secretary of the Augustana synod, will 
preach morning and evening. Mrs. E. 
W. Lund Is soloist. 

« « • 

nrthrstla — At Bethesda Norwegian 
Lutheran chxirch, Sixth avenue east 
and Fifth street, there will be no serv- 
ices Sunday forenoon as the pastor, 
Rev. Theo J. Anstad. will conduct serv- 
ices Sunday at Floodwood, Minn. The 
Luther Young People's society has its 
meeting at 7:46 p. m. in Norwegian. 
The Norwegian Sunday school Is held 
at 9:45 a. m. and the English Sunday 
school at 12:16 p. m. The young ladles' 
aid society will meet In the church 
parlors Wednesday evening. Miss Lil- 
lian Larson will be hostess. The ladles' 
aid society will meet In the church par- 
lors Thursday afternoon with Mrs. O. 
Tlnseth as hostess. The district meet- 
ing (Rod Wing Kreds) will meet here 
April 11. 12 and 13. The board of dea- 
cons will meet with O. Torgerson on 
Monday evening. 

« • • 

St. Stephen'* Gcrnian-KnglUh — At St. 
Stephen's German-English Lutheran 
church. Fifty-eighth avenue west and 
Nicollet street, there will be English 
services at 10:30 a. m. and German 
servlos at 8 p. m. Lenten services will 
be held Wednesday evening In the 
English language. The ladles' aid so- 
ciety will be entertained Thursday aft- 
ernoon by Mrs. E. Kuchenbecker and 
Mrs. R. Klug. The young people's so- 
ciety meets Thursday evening at the 
church. The voting members of the 
congregation will have a business 
meeting at Hie church Monday evening. 
Rev W. .Slevers is tho pastor. 
'• ♦ • • 

Trinity Norivcglan — Trinity Norwe- 

l.Mther.nn church will hold its 

evening service at Munger school, 

Twelfth aven\ie east and Eighth 

street. John Hoel will conduct the 

servtces. 

• * • 

St. PmuI'ii German Evangelical — At 

St. Paul's German Evangelical Luth- 
eran church, Central avenue and Eli- 
nor street. Rev. William Schmidt, 
pastor there will be Sundav school In 
German and English, at 9:30 a. m.. 
and regular services at 10:30. Lenten 
service will be conducted at 7:30 In 
the evening. The young people's so- 
ciety will meet right after the eve- 
ning service at the church. The ladles' 
aid society will be entertained by Mrs. 
I Feuerbach. Exeter street. The con- 
firmation class will meet on Tuesday 
and Thursday In the afternoon, and 
Saturday in the forenoon at 10 o'clock. 

• • ♦ 

St. Matthew'* German— At St. Mat- 
thew's German Evangelical IvUtheran 
church. Fourth street and Sixth ave- 
nue east. Rev. .1. George Appel, pastor, 
there will be Sunday school. German 
and English at 9:30 n. m.. and serv- 
ices at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. The 
ladles' aid society meets Thursday aft- 
ernoon and will be entertained by Mrs. 
William B. Zuehlke, 701 Ninth avenue 
east. The choir practices Friday eve- 
ning. The school and confirmation 
classes meet at the usual time. 

• • • 

St. Paol'a EngiUlt—At St. Paul's 
English Lutheran church. Twentieth 
avenue west and Third street, K. B. 



Episcopal. 



Trinity Callicdral— At Trinity Epis- 
copal cathedral, Twentieth avenue 
east and Supei-lor street, Rt. Rev. J. D. 
Morrison, bishop, and Rev. T. W. Mac- 
Lean, canon, there will be children's 
eucharlst at 9:46 a. m.; holy commun- 
ion and a sermon on "The Joy of Sac- 
rifice" at 11, and choral evensong, with 
an address on "Mothering Sunday." at 
6 p. m. Lenten services are held dally: 
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Sat- 
urday at 4:30 p. m.; Thursday at 10 a. 
m., and Friday at 8 p. m.; with lec- 
tures each day. 

The musical program for tomorrow 
follows: 

MORNING. 
Organ prelude — "Allegretto Pasto- 
rale" H. M. Hlggs 

Processional — "Jerusalem the Ciold- 

en" Le Jeune 

Kyrie and Gloria Tlbi Custance 

Soyrano solo — "When the Day Is 

Over" Oley Speaks 

Grac* Enockson. 
Hymn — "As When, the Weary Trav- 
eler Gains" Hart 

Anthem — "Incline Thine Ear" Hlmniel 

Communion service Custance 

Communion hymn — "O Holy Savior, 

Friend Unseen" 

S. T. Johnson. 

Gloria In Excelsls Old Chant 

Sevenfold Amen Stalner 

Nunc Dlmlttls Rose 

Recessional — "O Mother Dear, Jeru- 
salem" Ward 

Organ postlude — "Sursum Cord.a" . . 

Ireland 

CHORAL EVENSONG. 
Organ prelude — "Legend" Harvey Grace 
Processional — "Jerusalem the Golden" 

Le Jeune 

Hutchlns Cathedral choral service. . . . 

Canticles (chanted) 

Office hymn — "Now the Day Is Over" 

Barnby 

Anthem — "Awhile in Spirit. Lord, to 

Thee" Scotch Melody 

Anthem — "Christian! Dost Thou See 

Them?" Dykes 

Greek Am«n 

Recessional — "O Mother Dear, Jeru- 
salem" Ward 

Organ postlude- — "Fanfare" Dubois 

Leona Grieser Is organist and choir 
director. 

• • • 

St. Paul's — At St. Paul's Episcopal 
church, 1710 East Superior street. Rev. 
A. W. Ryan, rector. Rev. W. F. Kleln- 
Bchmldt. assistant, services tomorrow 
will be held as follows: 8 a. m.. holy 
communion; 10, Sunday school: 11, 
morning service and sermon on "Per- 
sonality of Man;" 4 p. m., baptism; 6 
p. m., vespers and address, "Covetous- 
ness." Mr. Custance plays a half an 
hour before vespers. Confirmation 
instruction Sunday after midday serv- 
ice, or Monday at 6 p. m. and 8 p. m. 
Lenten program: Mondays, 4:1C p. m.; 
Tuesdays. 8 p. m.: Wednesdays, 4:16 p. 
m.; Thursdays, 10:30 a. m.. holy com- 
munion; Fridays, 8 p. m.; Saturdays. 
4:16 p. m.; addresses at all services; 
sneclal Instructions on communion on 
Thursdays. 

The musical program for tomorrow 
follows: 

MORNING. 
Processional — "Through the Night of 

Doubt and Sorrow" Bambridge 

Communion service in E flat. A. \ Eyre 
Hymn— "My Faith Looks Up to Thee' 

L. Mason 

Solo— "Art Thou Weary?".. J. E. West 

Mary Syer Bradshaw. 
Anthem— "Hark. Hark. My Soul"... 

Nicholls 

Mrs. Homer Anderson and choir. 
Communion hymn — "Drawr Nigh". Monk 

Nunc Dlmlttls Gregorian 

Recessional — "O Mother Dear, Jeru- 
salem" Stanlforth 

VESPER.«?. 
Processional — "Through the Night of 

Doubt and Sorrow" Bambridge 

Psalter — Chanted 

Canticles — Chanted 

Hymn — "The Son of Consolation"... 

Sullivan 

Anthem— "Lead, Kindly Light" 

Custance 

Alta Hallock and choir. 
Orison duet — "Be Thou Near Me"... 

Hutsell 

A. R. Burqulst and D. G. Gearhart. 
Recessional — "O Mother Dear. Jeru- 
salem" Stanlforth 

A. F. M. Custance la organist and 
choirmaster. 

* * * 

St. Peter's — At St. Peter's Episcopal 
church. Twenty-eighth avenue west 
and First street. Rev. W. E. Harmann. 
rector, services as follows will be held 
tomorrow: English Sunday school at 10 
a. m., Swedish Sunday school at 12:16 
p. m., English service, holy communion 
and sermon at 11, Swedish services in 
the evening at 8. English service will 
be held Thursday afternoon at S. and 
8w««U»li »«rvlc« 'Ibursdajr tvenlD^ at 8. 



Presbyterian. 



Pir«t — At the First Presbyterian 
church. Second street and Third ave- 
nue east, Rev. George Brewer, pastor. 
Morning service begpins at 10:30 o'clock 
and the sermon subject will be "Christ 
and the Moralist." The evening serv- 
ice is at 7:46 o'clock and the pastor 
will take for his subject "The Mock 
Trial of Jesus. " The musical program 
for the day follows: 

MORNINO, 

Prelude— "Ave Maria" Wldor 

Anthem— "My Heart Is Fixed" Whiting 
Response — "Let Not Your Heart Be 

Troubled " Beach 

(Offertory— "Melody" Foote 

Anthem — "I Sought the Lord" 

Stevenson 

Postlude — "Chorale" Stalner 

EVENING. 

Prelude — "Prelude" Jadassohn 

i'hoir response — "Accept O Lord".... 

Offertory — "The Swan" St. Saens 

Anthem— "Even Me" Warren 

(Sospel hymn 

Postlude — "Andante" Barnby 

The choir: Miss Myrtle Hobbs. so- 
prano; Mrs. E. S. Buckman, contralto; 
J. R Batchelor. tenor: E. L. Hodson, 
bass; Mrs. Frank W. Splcer, organist; 
Ruth Alta Rogers, director; assisted 
In the evening by chorus. 

• * « 
Haaclwood — Services at Hazelwood 

Presbvterlan church. Thirty-ninth ave^ 
nue west and Fourth street, are at 
10:30 a. m. and 8 p. m. The pastor, O. 
D. Slater, will occupy the pulpit morn- 
ing and evening. Special music will 
be given at b<tlh services. The Sun- 
day school meets at 11:30 a. m. with 
special promotion day exercises. N. M. 
Mclver Is the superintendent. The 
young people's program at 7:16 will be 
featured by a debate. "Resolved. That 
the Small Christian College Is Prefer- 
able to the State University for a 
(Seneral Education." The annual busi- 
ness meeting of the ladies' aid society 
will be held In the church next Thurs- 
day at 2:30 p. m. 

« • * 

T,akc«ide — At the Lakeside Presby- 
terian church. McCulloch street and 
Forty-fifth avenue east, regular 
preaching services will be conducted 
by Itev. R. S. Stevenson at 10:30 a. m, 
and 7 p. ni. The theme for the morn- 
ing sermon will be. "How Escape?" 
and the evening theme, "The Son Re- 
vealing the Father." Bible school meets 
at noon, conducted by the superintend- 
ent. R. S. Manley. Christian Endeavor 

meets at 6 p. m. 

• • • 

c;icn Avon — Glen Avon Presbyterian 
church. 2100 Woodland avenue, meets 
at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Dr. 
Lawrence will conduct both services. 
The morning topic Is "No Slack 
Hands." and for the evening. "The 
Reality of God." A fully organized 
Bible school meets at 12 m., the Chris- 
tian Endeavor at 6:45. Midweek serv- 
ice begins on Thursday at 7:46. The 
Missionary society of Duluth presby- 
tery meets on Tuesday for a two-day 
session. The musical program for the 
day follows: 

MORNING, 
Prelude— "Meditation". W. R. Waghbrne 
Offertory— "Song of the Sea" 

W. R. Waghorne 

Voluntary — "Toccata Brilliant" 

W. R. Waghorne 

EVENING. 
Prelude— "Andantlno" ..Alfred Hollins 
Offertory — "Andante Cantablle" . . . 

Tschalkowsky 

Postlude — March In G 

W. R. Waghorne 

The organist at the morning service 
Is W. R. Waghorne, F. A. G. O.. and 
at the evening service R. Buchanan 
Morton. The Girls' choir will sing at 
th-e evening service; director, R. Bu- 
chanan Morton. 

• • • 

WcatmJnMter — Westminster Presby- 
terian churi'h, Fifty-eighth avenue 
west and Ramsey street, William L. 
Staub, pastor, the services are at 10:30 
a. m. and 7:46 p. m. At the morning 
service there will be communion, re- 
ception of member.^ and infant bap- 
tism. Rev. George Safford will speak 
In the evening. He Is from Minneapo- 
lis and is the superintendent of the 
Anti-Saloon league of the state. Sun- 
day school meets at noon, L. A. 
Barnes, superintendent and Christian 
Endeavor meets at 6:46 p. m. 



Congregational. 



Pllgrlai— Pending the erection of 
their new edifice at '^'wenty-third ave- 
nue east. Pilgrim Congregational 
church holds its Sunday school at the 
Masonic temple. Lake avenue and East 
Second street, at 9:46 a. m. followed at 
10:46 by the morning service. Tomor- 
row Rev. Dr. George B. Safford of Min- 
neapolis, superintendent of the Anti- 
Saloon league of this state, will speak 
on "Making a Black State White." The 
vesper service will be held at 4:30 p. m. 
at the Unitarian church building. 
Eighteenth avenue east and First 
street. The pastor. Rev. Charles Nich- 
olas Thorp, will speak on "Jesus Going 
Up to Jerusalem." At 6:30. the young 
people's society will meet; topic. "The 
Consecration of Time," leader. Brewer 
Mattocks, third. The music follows: 
MORNING. 

Prelude — Tn E Major Chopin 

Quartet — "Hall, Gladdening Light".. 

Martin 

Quartet — "Peace and Light". .Chadnlck 

Offertory — "Andante" Beethoven 

Postlude — Improvisation 

VESPERS. 

Prelude — Albumleaf Wagner 

Quartet— "Abide With Me" Wagner 

Quartet — "Evening Hymn". .Lcvelwaln 

Offertory — Franz 

Postlude — Improvisation 

The choir: Perle Reynold.s. soprano; 
Mrs. O. J. Larson, contralto; Bruce 
Brown, tenor; Harold Larsen. bass; 
Faith Rogers, organist and choir di- 
rector. 

Evangelical. 

At St. Paul's German Evangelical 
church. Tenth avenue east and Third 
street, Paul T. Bratzel, pastor, Sunday 
school* begins at 9:45 a. m. and serv- 
ices at 10:30 a. m. A meeting of mem- 
bers will be held after the services. 
Services In the English language will 
begin at 8 p. m. The church council 
meets Tuesday evening. Mrs. Paul 
Brown. 810 East Seventh street, will 
entertain the Mission society Wednes- 
day afternoon. The Young People's 
society meet,s Wednesday evening. Mrs. 
Wm. Jaeger will be hostess to the 
ladles' aid at the church Thursday aft- 
ernoon. The Sunday school teachers 
and officers meet Thursday evening. 
— • » 

Adventlst. 

Rmrliuli — At the English Seventh Day 

Adventist church, Tenth avenue east 

and Sixth street. Pastor Stemple White 

i will preach Sunday evening at 8 o'clock 

on the subject. "The Resurrection.— 

' Not the Day." There will be special 

i music. The mid-week cottage Bible 

' study and prayer meetings will be held 

as follows on next Wednesday evening: 

West end. at the Hortley home, 827 

North Fifty-sixth avenue west, with 

ills* JensoD «• Jk««d«r; West side, at 



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the Martin Pearson home. 469 Mesaba 
avenue, with Mrs. Walter Borgen as 
leader; Central, at the Richard's home. 
148 West Fourth street, with Stemple 
White as leader; East side at the Nut- 
ting home, 906 East Eighth street, with 
Andrew Thompson as leader, and Park 
Point, at the Case home, 1317 Lake ave- 
nue south, with Mrs. Brown McDonald 
as leader. The young people's meeting 
is held at the church each Friday night 
and the regular Sabbath school every 
Saturday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock. Mrs. 
T R Hancock is superintendent and 
strong Bible teachers are In charge of 
all classes. All donations go to world- 
wide evangelization. 

♦ * ♦ 
SnedlMh — There will be preaching In 
the Swedish Seventh Day Adventlst 
church. Twenty-third avenue west and 
Fourth street. Sunday evening at 8 
o'clock by Pastor John Hoffman. His 
subject will be, "Who Made the Sab- 
bath? 

^ — ■ - — ^ 

Swedish Mission. 

The regular monthly song service 
will be held next Sunday evening at 
7 30 o'clock In the Swedish Mission 
church. Twenty-first avenue west and 
Second street. Prof. A. H. Oberg of 
St Paul will render an organ solo. 
The following program will be given: 
Pipe organ prelude — "Land of the 

Sky-Blue Water" Cadman 

Miss Ruth Larson. 

"Keep Singing" ••;,•••. ^"^^ 

Mission Church Choir. 

Scripture read and prayer 

Rev. .John J. Daniels. 

"If We Only Knew" Geibel 

Male Chorus. 
Organ solo — Offertolre in A Flat.... 

Read 

Prof. A. H. Oberg. 
"HImmlarna Fortalja Guds Ara"... . 

Wennerberg 

' Miss Anna Noraln and Choir. 

Offertory— "Eventide" Fryslnger 

Miss Ruth Larson. 
Vocal solo — "Jesus, Blessed Jesus". 

Ackley 

Miss . Anna Noraln. 

"HJartllgen Kar Haver Jag Dig"... . 

Wennerberg 

Mrs J. J. Daniels and Choir. 

Sermon— "The Two Covenants" 

Rev. John J. Daniels. 
"Remember Me. O Mighty One"..... 

KInkel 

Male Chorus. 

"I.Juvllga Tanke" Blomqvlst 

Mixed Quartet. 

"Ebenezer" Erlckson 

Misses Jennie and Hilda Erlckson and 
Choir. 

Benediction 

Postlude — Sonata In D Minor 

Volckmar 

Miss Ruth Larson. 
. ^ — 

Evangelical Association. 

At Hope Evangelical church. Fifth 
(treet and Sixth avenue east, the Sun- 
day school begins at 10 o'clock and the 
preaching services at 11 a. m. and 8 
p. m. Rev. C. B. Frank, the pastor, will 
us a theme for the morning sermon, 
"Our Peace." Holy communion will be 
observed in connection with the morn- 
ing service. The young people's alli- 
ance meets at 7:16 p. m. The topic for 
the evening lesson is "The Consecra- 
tion of Time." The prayer meeting 
will be held on Thursday evening at 



the home of John Strohmeier, 1017 Sev- 
enth avenue east. 



Christian Science. 

At the First (^hurch of Christ. Scien- 
tist. Ninth avenue cast and First street 
services will begin at 11 a, m. The 
subject is "Unreality." Free reading 
rooms at 411 and 412 Alworth building 
are open dally except Sundays, from 

10 a. m. until 6 p. m. 

■ ^ 

Orthodox Christianity. 

The cliurch jf Orthodox Cliristlanlty, 
107 Sherman block. Second avenue 
west and Superior street, services are 
held at 10:46 a. m. The subject for 
Sunday be'ng "Equality of Sacrifice." 
The church room is open every week 
day afternoon from 2 to 4 as a public 
rest room. 



Spiritualist. 



The Victoria Spiritualist church 
holds services every .Sunday evening at 
o'clock sharp, at 221 West Superior 
street, third floor, I. O. O. F. hall, Mrs. 
Alfred Magnusson is speaker. 

Bethel. 

At the Bethel, Sunday school wUl 
meet at 8 p. m. There are depart- 
ments for children of all ages and 
Bible classes for men and women. L. 
A. Marvin is superintendent. Sunday 
evening at 7:30 o'clock and every eve- 
ning during the week with the excep- 
tion of Friday, there will be special 
services conducted by Rev. H. E. 
Hoare of St. Paul. These meetings 
are open to everyone. Thursday aft- 
ernoon at 2:30 Mr. Hoare will speak at 
the women's meeting. Friday evening 
at 7 o'clock there will be a party for 
the primary and beginner's depart- 
ments and the cradle roll children, to- 
gether with their parents. A program 
will be given. 



V^ 



CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR NOTES 



The subject for study this week Is 
"The Consecration of Time," the scrip- 
ture reference being found in Ps. xc, 
1-17. 

SuggeMtlve Thoughts — Time is a fac- 
tor In all j>arts of our lives. If It Is 
not consecrated our lives cannot be. 
You will have other days, but you will 
never again have this day. It is your 
last chance at this special portion of 
time. Time is the only possession 
which comes equally to all, but the 
abilltv to use it well Is very unequally 
possessed by all. Time Is like the 
grass which, eaten by one animal, be- 
comes wool, by another hair, by an- 
other quills. 

The following services will be held 
in Duluth: , ^ ^^, 

Flrat BaptlMt — The service of this 
society is held at 7 o'clock In the 
Christian Endeavor parlors. Miss So- 
derberg will be the leader. The regu- 
lar offering will be taken. 

Flrat Presbyterian — The regular 
meeting of this society will bo held at 
6:46 in the Christian Endeavor parlors. 
John Brown will be the leader, dis- 
cussing the regular topic. The mis- 
sion study class will meet Thursday 



COOS-OLENE 



^GOOSE OIL MLDlCArCO) 



For Chont Colds. Sore 
Throat, Stiff neck and 
other iieheM and pain*. 
Goo«-olene gives ^ulek 
relief. 

When you are »U cliolcrd up. ;.i. ' 
your throat aod txad has that ci-- 
acre«able feeliiig. raustd by A bfa^y 
roll! — Just rub on Goos-olcnf. 

Ribbed on at ntght— yoa ara wtll 
Mxt mornlm. 

Baby Gooi-olene put up In a mUdn 
form fur Infants and youns rhil- 
drvD. In Tut>e!i. at aU drug ttoree. 

.InTuT)e$25l50*i 



Both • 

Rubber 

and 

Interchangeable 

171 

Te/mbacffs 



DOUBLE - WEAR 



\lRubberHeel 



evening at 7 o'clock, with Miss Oavcn* 
Hall as leader to study "South Se* 
Islands." 

Lakeside Presbyterian — This ff clcty 
will hold a business and consenatloq 
meeting at 6 o'clock Sunday ev« ning^ 
The newly elected president, Morrl^ 
Thome, will be the leader. A !-oclal, 
has been planned for Friday, April 7. 

Pilgrim Congregational— This ^ocW 
ety Is holding services at the Unitariai^ 
church. Eighteenth avenue east and 
First street. The weekly meeting 14 
held at 6:30 p. m. on Sundays. Thi» 
week Brewer Mattocks will be th# 
leader. 

Westminster Presbyterian — J<^>hn Lw 
Kerr will be the leader for this w< ck'a 
service meeting at the regular liour. 
In the contest Just closed the blue sld} 
won from the reds. In the debate held 
last Sunday on missions this nciety 
was given the decision over the H<i.zel4 
wood society. 



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Providing Movie Fans With Diet of 

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Sl-»4 






Social Calendar for Coming Week 



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1 








. 



^. 



*K— *i 



Y. W. C. A. 



Meeting 
C«>jnniercial 

W. C. A.. 



SUNDAY. 

vpspcrs, 4:30 p. in. 

MONDAY. 
the industrial committee 



of the Red Cross at the 



Y 



Inth 



f 



r.r 



of 
chib, 11 a. m. 

of the Business and Professional Women's club at the 
7 p. m. 

Mctting of the Evening Drama class at the Holland hotel, 8 p. m. 

Meeting of the Parent-Teachers' club at the Adams school, 8 p. m. 

TUESDAY. 

All day meeting of the Woman's Missionary Society of the Du- 
I'resbyteiy at Glen Avon church. 

Luncheon given by Mrs. Percy J. Chinnick, 1809 Jefferson street, 

Miss Margaret Barrows. 

Meeting of the Lester Park Literary club with Mrs. Austin 
Davenport, 602S London road, 2:30 p. m. 

Meeting of the Linnaca club with Mrs Josef Loncgrcn, Ashtabula 
apartments, 2:30 p. m. 

Open house at the Duluth Free dispensary, 405 East Third street, 
3 to 5 and 7:30 to 9 p. m. 

Meeting of the Bishop's club in the Bishop's clubroom, 8 p. m. 

WEDNESDAY. 

All-day meeting of the Woman's Missionary Society of the Du- 
luth Presbytery at Glen Avon church. 

Meeting of tlie Aftenro society in Foresters' hall, 2:30 p. m. 

THURSDAY. 

of the West Duluth W. C. T. U. with Mrs. Alfred 
East Third street, 2:30 p. m. 

of the Cecilian society with Mrs. Arthur N. Collins, 
1931 East Third street, 2:30 p. m. 

Lecture given under the auspices of the Duhith-Superior Kinder- 
garten club by Miss Julia Wade Abbott of Minneapolis on "The Rela- 
tion of Standards to Tests in the Modern School," at the Madison 
school, 4:15 I', m. 

FRIDAY. 

Meeting of the Woman's council in the library clubroom. 10 a. m. 

Social meeting of the department of education and home of the 
Twentieth Century club at the residence of Mrs. A. L. Warner, 2391 
Woodland avenue, 2:30 p. m. 

Meeting of the Motheri' club of Mungcr school at the school, 

8 p. ni. 

Monthly meeting of the Woodland Neighborhood club at the 
R. Cobb school, 8 p. m. 




Heninetts D Oi^Huel 

Culinary Triumphs 



g 



Meeting 
Jacjues. 1205 

Meeting 



E. 



^/%/^/^'^'^/^^/9/9/%/9/%'9/9''®/^'^^^^/9/9'9'%'9^ ^'9/^/'^^%%^9^t%^'S/9^9i^9^^9^9/^^9/9^%^%^%/% 




TYLES will hold the atten- 
tion of the feminine world 
the first three days of next 
week, and from then on 
there will be a mad rush in 
the endeavor to make things seem 
"what they ain't," i. e. a last year's 
hobble skirt posing as a boufant and 
fluffy hoop skirt, or trying to use 
your husband's last year's derby dis- 
guised as a Merry Widow sador. 

Imagination will play a large part 
in these transformations if they do 
take place. Imagination sectiis to be 
coming back into its own again; 
been unnecessary for so long 



and 
and 



it has 

^ ^ From 

the advance showing of materials and 
color combinations it would seem as 
if most anything might "go 
will be easier to judge of this better 
within the next few weeks, also to 
see how far they'll go. 

Easter is still three weeks away 
during that time church duties 
clothes will hold the attention of a 
large number of Duluth women. 
• ■ 

Events of Interest. 

Mrs. Arvld l>bfrK of 1131 VWet Sec- 
ond street wa.s honor jtut'st at a fare- 
wtll surprise party Thurpdny after- 
noon. She wns given several pieces of 
out glass. Mr. and Mrs. Oberg will 
ieavfc this month to make their home 
In Minneapolis. Cai cIb and other games 



were played and 
Mrs. H. lirakstad 
The other guests 
Mesdames — 
L. Kregness, 
Hollen. 
A. Oberg, 
Oberg, 
Oberg. 

Chil.stlan.oon, 
S. W. Blake, 
L.. Dene, 



favors were won by 
and Mrs. A. It. Dcno. 
were; 



J. 
J. 
A. 
N. 
A. 
W 
H 
Mlsse-s — 
Minnie 



W 
A. 

D. 
A. 

S. 

John 
O. E. 



E. Deno, 

Twerdall, 

lierg. 

Meinlng, 

E. GlUuson, 
Nybejg, 
Nelson. 



Johnson, 



W. N 



tables 
Hart 



e 



mr 



Beauty of 
To-day Can 
Be the 
Beauty of 
To-morrow 




West Fifth 

honor at a 

AVt'dnrsday 



The complexion is the foun- 
dation of Beauty. A velvety 
skin and soft, pearly white 
appearance is recognized as 
the perfect complexion. It 
can be readily obtained and 
made permanent by the con- 
sistent use of 

Gouraud's 

Oriental Cream 

which renders to every skin this much 
desired appearance. For over 65 years 
the supremcliquid face powder has given 
tninent satisfaction to the society 
women of twocontlnents. Creaselcis— 
coolhing and healing. Try it to-day and 
see how refreshing it is to the skin. 



Swanson, Lake Ke- 
bi}gamon. Wis. 

• • « 
Mr. and Mr.<». V. E. (Slffln of 236 West 

Winona street entertained the Wood- 
land Five Hundred elub Tuesday night 
The game was played at four 
anVl honors were won by 
and Mrs. C. E. Roe. 

• • • 
Mrn. C. B. Young, 718 

but it '< street, was the guest of 
birthday surprise party 
night. Five hundred was played at 
five tables. Daffodils were the decora- 
tions. 

• * • 
The Narcissus club met Monday 

night at the home of Ml.«»s Yvonne Mor- 
rison, 2706 West Second street. Twelve 
naembers were present. The officers 
of the club are: Miss Violet Shogran, 
president; Mi.'^s Ruth Lucore, vice pres- 
ident; Miss Yvonne Morrison, secre- 
tary; Miss Theresa Marotta, treasurer. 
A special meeting will take place 
next Tuesday night at the home of 
Miss Theresa Marotta and Miss Mary 
Marotta, 1420 London road. 

• • • 

Mrs. N. PJork of 107 Vernon street 
was surprised Tiiursday afternoon by 
twenty-flve friends In honor of her 
70th birthday anniversary. In behalf of 
the giHsts, Mrs. C. Cassfl presented 
Mrs. BJork with a purse of money. 
, « * • 

Mrs. Robert A. Lowe of 2»15 West 
Thlrtl street was the guest of honor 
at a surprise party given last Tuesday 
afternoon at her home by a number 
of her friends. The affair was planneil 
In celebration of Mrs. Lowe's birth- 
day and she was the recipient of many 
pretty gifts. These were presented in 
a novel manner, being piled into a 
gaily decorated little cart drawn by 
Masters Reed Brunncr and George 
lingson and driven by little Miss 
Young. Those present were: 

Mesdames — 

R. H. Rrunner, 

J. H. Burns, 

A. H. Welnhardt, 

W. E. Worth. 

Charles E. Worth, 

J. A. Ft-senbcck 
of (Moquet, 

Mrs. K.«!ther Stltt. president of the 
Ladles' Auxiliary of the Sons of Vet- 
erans, entertained at cards Thursday 
nlpht for thi' members of the auxiliary 
and tlieir women friends. Five hun- 
dred was played and favors were won 
by Mrs. B. Sutphin and Mrs. W. W. 
N'ott. 

A regular meeting of the auxiliary 



INETT-NINE houBefceepers out 
of every hundred ask them- 
selves each mornlnr, "What 
shall I have to eat today?" 
Then If, finding very little at 
hand, they plan and contrive 
to use that little so their ta- 
ble Is well furnished with comfortable 
meals for the day — they surely deserve 
praise. 

France has given greater honor to 
cooks than any other country, for 
there cooking is considered a service 
of great importance. Many dishea, 
elaborate and fanciful, have been 
named for their Inventors, and a 
learned writer has said that one who 
discovers a new dish Is a greater ben- 
efactor to mankind than he was dis- 
covers a new planet. To me it seems 
that the busy woman who evolves de- 
lectable, tasty dishes from a cup of 
this, and a bit of that, deserves more 
distinction than the French chef who 
works with every needful 4hlnv at 
iiand. 

Tt)day w^omcn have a better under- 
standing of economy, system and 
method than ever before. This Is be- 
cause of higher education for women, 
perhaps, but the great diversity of 
foods on our markets and the Increas- 
Intr cost of dally necessltits makes 
them more thoughtful in the use of 
their materials. 

Given a tested recipe, a little prac- 
tical Information and the resources of 
the average kitchen, the wrman of to- 
day can produce culinary triumphs that 
vie with the work of professionals. 

One of the greatest aids to dainty 
little made dishes is the food-grinder 
or chopper. When cold meat had to 
be chopped with a slngle-bladed knife 
In a wooden bowl most of the cook's 



win be held Wednesday at Memorial 
hall, courthouse. 

* * • 

The Mlsges Evelyn and Lillian Risen. 
6321 Medina street, entertained Wed- 
nesday night at a bundle shower In 
honor of Miss Hilda WIckman whose 
marriage to J. Oustave Johnson will 
take place April 18. The rooms were 
decorated In red and white with a 
shower of red hearts and cuplds sus- 
pended from the chandelier In tlie par- 
lor, under which Miss WIckman opened 
her parcels. Presents were brought In 
In a red and white basket. Honors 
were won by Miss Cora Borgstrom and 
J. Gustave Jolinson. Those present 
were: 



Esther Sullivan. 
Anna Bjork. 



LlUie Johnson, 
Nora Grlndy, 
Hedvig Hall. 
Mario Lee, 
Esther Johnson, 
Elizabeth Carl- 
son, 
Martlia Carlson. 
Minnie Ek. 



,rarl Sundstrom. 
Ordner Bundlie. 
Earl Hartley. 



Mesdames — ■ 

S. Risen, 

Albert Larson, 

(^Jeorge P. Miller, 
Misses — • 

Hilda WIckman, 

Hlldur Becks, 

Dagmar Hall, 

Hulda Peterson, 

Ellen Moberg, 

Cora Borgstrom. 

Edith Gustafson, 

Amelia Llndv ail, 

Anna Ek, 

Hulda Soderberg 
Messrs.— 

J. Gustave John- 
son. 

George P. Miller, 

Harry LIndor, 

Miss Helen Smith, 27 South Tw^"ty- 
flrst avenue east, will entertain this 
afternoon in honor of Miss Luclle 
Schmidt, a bride-to-be. 
• • • 

The Boys' Club of Hunter's Park will 
entertain at a minstrel show at the 
Washburn school tonight. The club has 
a membership of fifty and meets every 
Wednesday night under the direction 
of J R Batchelor or an assistant su- 
pervisor. Members have been working 
the last two months on this minstrel 
show, by which they hope to raise 
enough funds for their running ex- 
penses. 

» » • 

Misses Signe Norlander and Slgne 
Gustafson entertained Wednesday eve- 
ning at a linen shower In honor of 
Miss Llna Llndstrom. whose wedding 
to Carl Gustafson will take place 
summer. Those present were: 
Misses — 

Slgne Nor- 
lander. 

Slgne CJustafson. 

Vendla -Vord- 



enthuslasm wma pounded out of her 
before the meat was fine enough to 
use. But when It takes only two 
minutes to mince enough material for 
ten croquettes It Is really a pleasure 
to make them. 

A croquette mixture to which you 
may add two cups of cold minced veal, 
chicken, 'beef, oysters or fish Is this: 

One pint of milk scalded and thick- 
ened with one tablespoon of flour 
blended with one tablespoon of butter 
and one tablespoon of cornstarch 
moistened with cold water. Stir this 
until it has cooked to a smoth paste 
thick enough to hold firmly to the 
spoon. Ada the beaten yolk ot one 
egg, one teaspoon of salt and pepper 
to season. You may use onion salt In 
the seasoning If you like It. Stir In 
the finely minced fowl, fish or meat. 
Pour this upon a platter and set it 
away for two hours or until stiff. 

The softer this mixture can be 
molded, the more cr««.my your cro- 
quettes will be. 

One tablespoonful of croquette mix- 
ture makes a nice-sised cone that will 
not crack open In frying. Ro'll the 
croquettes In bread crumbs, dip In egg 
and roll again. Set them aside for ten 
minutes and repeat this, so every part 
will be covered with the coating. 

Fish croquettes avo usually cut or 
stamped out in a half heart shape and 
the white of the f^K. Instead of the 
yolk. Is used for br»*dlng them, but 
this Is to keep them a light color and 
Is JuRt a matter of personal opinion. 
Only four croquettes should be fried 
at a time, as more reduces the tem- 
perature of the hot fat too much. 

Tlmbales are another easily made 
entree that I will explain on Monday. 
tPrutcotrd by Adinu .Newipaj)t>r 8enic«. > 



night for California, where they will 
spend the next few weeks. 

« • • . 

Mr. and Mrs. James Bardon of Supe- 
rior and daughter, Mrs Raymond W. 
Higgins, 2401 East First street, will 
leave tomorrow night for a two weeks' 
trip to New York and Atlantic City. 
• * ^*. 

Miss Judith Hartley, who has been 
spending the winter at Bellalre, Fla., 
Is expected home Tueiday morning. 

Among Duluth gu 
Hotel Maryland, Pas; 
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Lui 
A. W. Hartman, Mr. 



tsts staying at 

Uena, Cal, are: 

|er, Mr. and Mrs. 

and Mrs. E. H. 



Bed Time Tales'l 

By Clara Ingram judaon A 

Billy Robin Is Happy 




early the next 
youngest South- 
around to where 
always could be 
see If he Is still 
cheerful and happy 
last evening," saiji 



this 



El 
Veo 



Laura Olson, 
E. P. Lowe, 
A. Wi<kman, 
J. E. Young. 
J. tJ. Sauers, 
A. Elllngson. 
Phil Thorstad. 



vail. 
Signhiid Nelson, 
Edna Johnson. 
Mesdames — 
Lundgren. 
Carlson, 
Leonard Nor- 
lander, 



Anna Olson. 

Olga Danlelson. 

Lollle Anderson, 

Arvidi\ Carlson. 

Alphee Johnson, 

Noemee Johnson. 

Vanya Johnson. 

Albert Johnson, 
Paul Johnson. 
Albert Julln. 
Erlck Nor- 
lander. 



East End. 



Ward Ames returned this morning 
from Palm Beach, Fla., where he has 
spent the last three weeks. 

* « * 

Miss Jane Van Vleck. who Is teach- 
ing in Virginia, and Miss Katherlne 
Van Vleck, who teache.s at Minocqua, 
Wis., are spending the week-end with 
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Van 
Vleck of Superior. 

* • « 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen H. Klrby, 2432 
East Fifth street, will leave Monday 



Peggy Peabody's Observations 

The Marriageable Son 



The mother of a marriageable son 
will ofterf suddenly take a most In- 
tense dislike to some girl to whom she 
and her family of sons and daughters 

have been on the 
friendly 




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wrapping. 



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all dust, tllrl .Mid poNonons 
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l»rlii' STk- ptT ralif pripald. 

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New York City 




most friendly terms 
for years. The rest 
of th»' family may 
not be conscious of 
it, but the girl who 
Is made the butt of 
this mother Jeal- 
ousy and the mother 
of the son to be 
married are keen- 
ly alive to it and 
bitter sometimes is 
the struggle be- 
tween two women 
who mean to do 
right. The one for 
patience and for- 
bearance, the other 
for strength to uproot this Insane 
Jealousy or whatever it may be from 
her heart and plant in Its place the 
seed of lov«' for a new daughter. 

Some mothers succeed admirably in 
etililng the feeling, and put on a 
smiliuK face. I do not mean that it 
Is a false front but usually at the first 
sign of trouble th*- instinct that has | 
lonK lain dormant springs into new 1 
life and thf mother Is to the defense! 
c»f her son. -1 

The mother who has a daugliter to 



marry some good man Is not In the 
long run as particular about minute 
details as a mother with a son. She 
does not go about with a calcium light 
sind a rake seeking what she can 

gather against him. If he seems re- 
spectable, honest, kindly and has the 
bearing of a gentleman he Is welcomed 
Into the bosom of the family and 
treated as one of them. But the 
mother of a prospective daughter-in- 
law is not as easily suited, although 
she has less power to stay nuptials 
that are not to her liking. 

.She seldom declares herself openly 
upon the subject of her sfm's future 
bride's desirability as a wife in his 
presence but to frierds she tells of. Jlho 
younger woman's incompetence; exag- 
gerating out of all proportions at times 
and making the most out of every 
little fault and mannerism. She has 
even succeeded in breaking up a mar- 
riage that would have resulted hap- 
pily and has even had cause to regret 
her own part In the matter. 

After his marriage she has jK'en 
known to develop such .sympathy jvlth 
her son in every little difficulty 4hat 
he has grown to believe that he has 
pitdly been neglected. The result has 
often been a separation or a divorce. 
If the man suffers most at the hands 
of his wife's mother after marriage, 
the woman. In the average case gets 
more .than her share before she enters 
upm the Joys of matrimony. 



RIGHT and 
morning ^he 
breeze blew 
Hilly BobU 
found. "I'll 
feeling as 
as he was 
the youngest South-breeze to filmself^ 

He was not long in finding *he an- 
swer to that question, because Ke could 
hear Billys happy sonte long before he 
reached the live oak free where Billy 
was perched. 

"Hello there, Billy Robin," he called 
gaily. "You seem to feel better this 
morning!" 

"Feel better?" exclahned Billy Robin, 
"I should say I do.' I was Just hoping 
you would come around early so I 
could tell you good-l>j- before I start!" 

"Good-by?" asked the youngest 
South-breeze In dismay. "Surely you 
are not leaving us, Billy?" 

"Surely 1 am. ' laughed Billy. "I am 
hoping to get off loday but I may not 
make It till tomorrow And I can hard- 
ly wait to start!" 

"But Billy Robin," said the young- 
est South-breeze, "surely you do not 
want to leave us? Wouldn't you rather 
spend your summer In the South?" 

"Indeed I would not I' laughed Billy 
good-naturedly. "I like the South in 
the cold winter time. But for sum- 
mer, give me my own garden and all 
my friends! I can hardly wait to see 
them all." 

"To see th^m all?" asked the young- 
est South-bre«ze. "You speak as 
though you had a good many friends." 

"That I have." replied Billy Robin. 
"There's Chirpy Sparrow— Just think 
he has stayed north all this long cold 
winter! I guess he will be glad when 
I come! And kind Mr. Garden Toad; 
and Tommy Tlttle-niouse. I'm a great 
friend of Tommy's; and Friend Car- 
dinal and — oh I couldn't tell you all! 
I have many friends in my summer 
garden home." 

"I see that *ou have," said the 
youngest South-fcreeze wistfully. "I'd 
like to know th««n too!" 

"Of course you wOuld," agreed Billy 
Robin eagerly, "and you are going to. 
You send your mother around here 



Just because one may really have 
atudied the piano and organ, in fact, 
even if one attended the New England 
Conservatory of Music, he is not barred 
from playing at a "movie." 

Joseph Ekman. whose home Is In 
Boston, but who despite that, has al- 
ways been a "movie fan." Is serving 
up Brahms. Debussy, Schumann and 
Strauss in the Zelda theater here for 
five hours a day, and "movie" patrons 
are showing they like it. In fact they 
a«k for It. As he Is an especially 
obliging young man, one of the favorite 
pastimes among various music and 
movie fans Is to send up requests, 
ranging anywhere from Berlin (Irving, 
not Germany) to Beethoven and If It is 
possible to work it In with the pic- 
tures that may be running. Mr. Ek- 
man does It. 

In Chicago, Middel Schulte was Mr. 
Ekm&n's teacher on the organ and 
with a natural gift, good training and 
a clever ear, there are only few se- 
lections that are asked for which 
"■tump" this young man. 

MacDowell and Nevin head the list 
of popular requests, In fact most of 
the better class of music is In de- 
mand and is played, except perhaps, 
for the travel weekly. Then Mr. Ek- 
man is told to go as far as he likes, 
and he does. 

He plays ragtime and then again he 
Improvises on ragtime until you could 
almost make yourself think you were 
hearing Debussy or some .Schubert- 
Liszt arrangement, until some faint 
little strain catches your car and all 
of a sudden you realize, with a shock. 
It Is /'Hello Frisco!" 



Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Granger, Mr. and 
Mi-8. H. M. Peyton and daughters and 
Mrs. Fltger and daughter. 

• * * 
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Mitchell, 1102 

East First street, will leave Tuesday 
for California. 

• « • 
Mrs. W. P. Heimbach. 1123 East First 

street, is expected home Monday from 
Fort Myers, Fla., where she has spent 
several weeks. 

• • • 
Judge Page Morris, who has been In 

Pasadena the last few ^^^eeks, will re- 
turn to Minneapolis the first of next 
week, where he will hold court. 

• « « 

Miss Maren Mendenhall, 2020 East 
Superior street, will return Monday to 
Northampton, Mass.. where she is at- 
tending Burnham school. 
« • » 

Miss Marian Sherwood has returned 
to Chicago after spending several 
weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
W C. Sherwood of Hunter's Park. 
« • * 

Mrs. W. W. Walker spent a few days 
In Chicago this week. 

• * * 

Mrs. C. E. Shannon of Muskogee, 
Okla.. Is the guest of her daughter. 
Mrs. H. F. Sleepack of 1619 East Second 
street. 

• * • 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Marshall. 
112S East Superior street, are the par- 
ents of a son. Charles A. Marshall. Jr., 
who arrived Sunday morning. 

• • • 

Miss Margaret M. Hoyt. daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hoyt of this city, 
will go to Washington. D. C, to spend 
her spring vacation with Mrs. E. H. 
Duffles. 

• • • 

Mrs. M. O'Brien and children left 
Sunday to Join Mr. O'Brien in Chi- 
cago, where they will make their fu- 
ture home. Mr. O'Brien was assoclaXed 
with Paine. Webber & Co. while here. 

• • • 

Mrs. Bruce Ter Bush, 1514 East 
Fourth street, and Infant daughter 
are visiting Mrs. Ter Bush's mother at 
(ieneva. In., for several weeks. 

• * • 

I Miss Elizabeth Carhart, who has 
been visiting here the last week, has 

; returned to her home at Minnehaha 
Park. 

• * • 

Among those who returned Wednes- 
day from St. Mary's hall, Faribault, 
for their Easter vacation were Miss 
Isabel Jacobl, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Ernest Jacobl. 1610 East Superior 
street; Miss Mary Weiss, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Anton Weiss, 1616 East 
Superior street; Miss Mary Fitzslm- 
mons, 1431 East First street, and Miss 
Helen Kirkwood, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. J. A. Kirkwood, 4332 McCullough 
4>trcet. Lakeside. 

• • « 




'G«od-byr' aMk*4 the grovngest 
breea« !■ dMmpy. 



Son«k- 



qulekly and I'll tell htr Just where I 
live. Then when she takes you all 
north, as she aurely will In a few 
weeks, she can aend you right to my 
very garden! And you may live there 
all summer and meet all my friends. 
Will you like that?" 

"Win I?" exclahned the voungest 
South-breeze, and he rushed off to find 
his mother. 

She came at Oflice and Billy had a 
long whispered c<mversat1on with her. 
Just what Billy .<t4H. Sirs. .South-breeze 
ntver told, but it Wust have been quite 
s.^tlsfactory for Mrs. South-breeze 
promised her baby that he should see 
Billy before many weeks. 

So the youngest South-breeze blew 
off to attend to his work and Billy 
w<nt on with his pr. paratlons for his 
trip. 

(Copy right— Clara Ii.«>ua Judson.) 




Mr. and Mrs Ralph Marble, Jr., and 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Duncan of Hlb- 
blng were down for the New York Sym- 
phony concert Tuesday night and were 
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Dun- 
can. 

* • * 

Joseph Henderson of Philadelphia la 
a guest at the home of his cousin, 
Henry Turrlsh. 1901 East Third street. 

* « « 

Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Paine are ex- 
pected home today from the East, 
where they have been the last month. 

* • • 

Miss Dorothy Moore and Miss Louise 
Frlck have returned to Osslnlng after 
spending their vacations here with 
their parents. 

* * • 

Wlldey Mitchell, who spent his 
Easter holidays with his parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Oscar Mitchell, has returned 

to Hotchklss. 

* * * 

Miss Vera LIndahl, who has been 
spending her Easter vacation with her 
parents. Mr. and Mrs. F. E. LIndahl, 
14 North Sevfuteenth avenue east, has 
returned to Rosemary hall, Greenwich, 

Conn. 

* * • 

Miss Christine Grant of Philadelphia 
is the guest of her brother-in-law and 
sister, Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. McLean, 
11'28 East Third street. 

* * • 

Mr. and Mrs. Martin W. Lepp, 1327 
East Second street, will leave Monday 



JOSEPH EKMAN. 



night for a mc^nth's stay at Palmetto, 
Fla. 

• • • 

Mrs. F. H. Holllday of Hlbbing was 
in the city Tuesday on her way to 
Chicago for a few days' visit. 

• « • 

Miss Helen Strachan, who is attend- 
ing Macalester college at St. Paul, is 
home for her vacation. 

• • « 

Mrs. W. J. Olcott. 2316 East First 
street, left Friday night for New York, 
where she will visit her daughti rs, who 
are spending the winter there. 

• * * 

W. D. Bailey has returned home from 
Tarpon Springs. 

« * * 

Thorold F. Field left Thursday night 
for a month's Eastern trip. 

« • * 

Mr. and Mrs. Rivers McNeill of Evan- 
ston. 111., who have been the guests 
of their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert W. Adams, 731 East 
First street, have returned to their 
home. 

« • « 

Mr.*!. T. L. Chapman has returned 
from Minneapolis. 

• * * 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Godfrey of 
Hlbbing came down for the New York 
symphony concert this week and were 
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Archibald 
Chlsholm. 1832 East Second street. 

• • • 

Mrs. C. E. Wachtel. 711 Woodland 
avenue. Is visiting In North Carolina, 
and elsewhere in the South. 

• * « 

MlFs Elizabeth Ellison, who is the 
guest this week of Miss Mary Emily 
Merrltt of 619 Woodland avenue, re- 
turned today to her home In Mar- 
quette, Mich. She will be accompanied 
to Marquette by Mrs. C. H. Merrltt, 
who will attend, the sixtieth wedding 
anniversary of her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. H. Gregory, that will be celebrat- 
ed April 11. Mr. and Mrs. Gregoiv are 
pioneers of the Upper Michigan penin- 
sula. 

• • * 

Mr. and Mrs. William Qulnn and lit- 
tle son. Earl, and Mr. Quinn's sister, 
Mrs. Margaret Burton, have gone to 
the southern part of the state and 
Iowa for a few weeks' visit. 

• • • 

Miss Laura Bruner returned Thurs- 
day morning from a visit to Chicago. 

• • 4 

Mrs. Hazen S. Clarke will leave next 
week for a few days' visit in Chicago. 

• ♦ ♦ 

Ira A. Hankey left Wednesday for 
New York. 

* . • • 

Mr. and Mrs. John A. Stephenson, 
1931 East First street, arc expected 
home tomorrow from San Antonio, Tex., 
where tliey have spent the last six 
months. 

• • * 

Miss Ethel Neverman of La Moure. N. 
D., a student at Macalaster college, St. 
Paul, is spending the Easter vacation 
with Miss Helen Strachan of the 
Adams apartments. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. George E. Robeon, child 
and nurse of 1217 East Second .street 
have returned from a two months' trip 
to Palm Beach and St. Augustine. Fla., 
and Washington, D. C. 

• • • 

Misses Elsa and Lucille Blebermann 
of 2031 East First street left Thursday 
night for Chicago and Milwaukee. 
« • « 

Mrs. Cokefair and son. F. A. Coke- 
fair, who have been occupying tlie 




(gr RUTH 



CAMERON 



ArithmetiCy Not Magic 



"There was, I thought suddenly In 
one of those moments of bitter truth 
we tell ourselves, nothing in her face, 
nothing perhaps but discontent. I had 
been able to put nothing Into It and I 
could draw nothing out." — Alice Brown. 

1 was talking with a farmer the oth- 
er day about his apple trees. He has 
a wonderful orchard — the admiration 
and envy of the neighborhood. 

"What makes your trees do so won- 
derfully well?" I asked him. "Have 
you some magic formula?" 

He Fed His Trees Properly. 

His eyes twinkled. "My only for- 
mula," he said, "Is to feed them prop- 
erly. I give them the best mixture 
there Is and they respond to It. The 
trouble with a good many of these 
farmers who talk about my 'luck' Is 
they want to get something for noth- 
ing. 1 take out more because I put 
in more — that's my magic formula. And 
It's more like arithmetic than magic." 

There are a great many of tis In this 
world besides the farmers who want 
to get something for nothing. 

It's that illogical hope that lies be- 
hind uU the foolish speculating. 

It is that that makes people the easy 

?irey of get-rlch-quick swindlers and 
ake advertisements. 

And It's this same unreasoning hope 
that makes people expect to get a 
great deal more out of life than they 
put into it. , w i 

You can't get soccess in any business 
unless you put good hard work or spe- 
cial preparation Into it 

rheV Called It "HU Luck" Bat It 

Waitn't Luek. 
I once knew a young man whose 
success in business was as striking as 



the farmer's with his apples. His 
schoolmates spoke of "his luck." Noth- 
ing made him more indignant, and with 
reason. He had spent toilsome eve- 
nings at the evening school improving 
his handwriting and his knowledge of 
business methods, he had painstakingly 
taught himself excellent manners and 
built up a pleasing personality, he had 
thrown his whole heart into the busi- 
ness. There was no luck In the fact 
that he took out more than they who 
put In less. It was arithmetic, not 
magic. 

You cannot get social success out of 
life unless you put into it a cultivation 
of the social virtues and amenities, a 
study of social usages. 

You cannot get character unless you 
put In patient, painful strivings to- 
ward worth-while ideals. 
You Cannot <<et Real Friendahip Vn- 
leMM Yon iil\* Real FriendMhtp. 

You cannot get real friendship un- 
less you give real friendship. "The 
only way to have a friend is to be 
one." Don't think to cheat by giving 
artificial, surface, self-seeking friend- 
ship, for In the end that Is all you will 
get In return. 

Sometimes we do not seejn to take 
out as much as we put In. and again we 
seem to be taking out more than we 
have put In, and congratulate ourselves 
that we have cheated the balances. 
. But It Is not so. Things will even 
themselves up eventually In one way 
or another. We may receive more love 
than wo give yet be the ultimate losers 
because* we lose in the capacity for 
loving. The compensations of life are 
more delicately adjust* d than we with 
our crude perceptions can ever know. 
(Protected by Adunt .\rw>p«p«r 8enlee.) 



Engagement 

Is Announced 



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MISS MYRNA PRESSNELL. 

Mrs. Thomas H. Pressnell of 401 Me- 
saba avenue announces the engage- 
ment of her daughter, Myrna Cynthia 
Pressnell, to Elmer A. Larson of Ktrk- 
hoven, Minn. 



Stephenson house this winter, hav« 

moved into their new home on Kent 

road and Twent.> -fourth avenue east. 

• • • 

Carl Luster returned Thursday from 
California. Mrs. Luster has gone to 
visit her sons Carl and Robert who are 
attending Augusta Military academy, 
Fort Defiance, Va.. and will return tha 
middle of next week. 

• • • 

Mrs. A. H. Comstock, 1320 East Su- 
perior street, returned today from A 
Eastern trip of several 



I 



Southern 
weeks. 



and 



Miss Helen 
tiess of the 
ampton, Mass., arrived 
p. m., leaving again at 



« • • 
E. Thompson, head mls- 
Burnliam school, Noi-th- 
today at 2:2< 
6:65 p. m. foi^ 



Chicago, and was the guest of Mls» 
Maren Mendenhall, 2020 East Supe- 
rior street, who Invited those from 
Duluth who hav*' attended Burnham 
school to meet Miss Thompson betweeii 
the hours of 3:30 and 6. 

* * * 

Mrs. William G. Hegardt, 1708 East 
First street, returned Thursday fron^ 
New York where she stopped over on 
her way home from a several weeka' 

Southern trip. 

* * * 

Rev. William KlelnEchmitt, recently 
appointed assistant rector of St. Peul's 
Episcopal church, has arrived from 
New York to assume his n<-w dutief 
and Is th« guest of Mr. and Mrs. Thorn* 
as Wood. 1927 East Superior street. 
« * * 

Mr. and Mrs. William Smith 
ronto, Ont., are visiting their 
Herbert Smith of 1407 East 
street. 

* * • 

Mr. and Mrs. J. M. HIckox 
East Superior street returned 
morning from Hot Springs, Ark., wherd 

tliey spent a month. 

* • • 

Mrs. C. B. Nation, 1416 East Sup* rlor 
street, left Thursday night for Detroit, 
Mich., summoned by the illnes.s of hey 
father. 

* • • 

Miss Pearl Hector of 1017 East Thliid 
street has returned from a five weeksr 
visit with friends in Washington, D. C, 

■» « * 

Mrs. B. J. Cook, 1215 Woodland ave- 
nue, has returned from Minneapolis 
where she passed a week with her par- 
ents. 



of To* 
f-on, O, 
Second 



of ISOt 
Friday 



Woodland and • 

Hunter's Parki 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl E. Hunner. 2015 
Waverly avenue, are the parents of H 
son. Earl Eugene Hunner, Jr., who ar- 
rived Saturday. 

« «• ■• 

Mrs. Charles E. Adams Is visiting 
her mother, Mrs. G. H. Tennant of Min- 
neapolis. 

♦ • ♦ 

Miss Hazel Forbes, daughter of MlV 
and Mrs. Robert Forbes of this city, 
will be the guest of Miss Mary <hlldeii 
at her home In Summit, N. J., and of 




We Invite your Inspection and 
comparison of our New Spring 
Styles and Materials. 

Our guarantee is that our tai- 
loring work must be absolutely 
satisfactory to you. 



MILLER BROS. 

—LADIES' TAILORS— 

(Second Floor) 
EAST SlI'KHIOR STREKT. 




"OLD MONK 

OLIVE OIL 

PUREST AND BEST- ;^^>. 



ajcv-**^*! 




mm\ 



imimmk 



Sent everywhere by 
THE DULUTH FLORAL CO. 



- 



■• ( 



■■ I . .» » ■ ■ 



>»i 



~ 1 DEFECTIVE PAGE 



-, — t^ 




' 



18 



Saturday, 



nr T A 



THE DULUTH HERALD, 



^,.^^,,,^{3 April 1, 1916. 



I 




Alias Avidrt>y L^e In 3outh Orartjre. N. 
,' J., during the Kastpr vacation. 

■'■ * — T 

Central Hillside. 

Mr.-< W. Westholm and son. Kollln, 

have rt-iuriid {>> th-ir home at Moose 

J. ik.>, after vlsiilng at the home of 

I Mrs. Frod Vern, Firat avenu<> weat and 

Fourth Btreet. 

• • « 

Mrs. A. V. Carrier. 608 West Second 

• ilr«et. has as her KUf-st her brother, 
John rhlllinan. of Hlbbing. 

• • • 

Mrs •'^ Karon and dauerhtor. Miss 
' FannH' Karon, of :iO Ka-^t .Socond .strtft 
hHVO r«'tuin'jd froiu a two weekd' visit 
'ift ClitcagJ atid Milwaukee. 

« • • 
r- MIs.1 Mary Sullivan of 208 East Sixth 
ati'^^t is r«'coveriniJr from an operation 
' at St Mary'3 hoapltHl. 

• * • 

Mr«. Walter C. Mllberi? of Washburn, 

Wl** !•< th.> guf^st of Mr. and Mrti. J. A. 

■ M -I.iah of 8ii I'ledinont avenue for a 

f«w days. 

• « • 

Mlcha.l Ka-'^anoff, o»o of tho flrst- 
Vl.lln ».•. ttnn of tho N'ew York fc.ym- 
Dh»>ny or -hf-stra. vl^iUod hlij uncle and 
'aunt, Mr and Mrs. William Abraham- 
son of 122 Seventh avenue cast, while 

In the city. 

• • • 

Mrs. M Sweeney of 127 West Fourth 
Htreet r.'turn.-d Monday from Ht. IhuI 
\vh. r-' .-<h- has be.n th.i «u^st of her 
cUuBlii.r. Mr:». .lanus D, Kcough. 

• • • 

Ml.^s Pauline MoF.lroy of Hlbblng 
was rhr t;u.Ht of h'T sl.ster, Misa Jean- 
nette M-EUoy, thl.^ week. 

• • « 

Mr.-» R T. Serrurier. 518 Ea.it First 
PUeet ha-H been entertaining hei two 
in'phew^, Mar<:u» and Maurice Clary of 
HIbbiMtf They returned to their home 

Wfdn- .iday. 

• « « 

Mn A n. Brown, 319 Tenth avenue 
•ast has rettrn.d from a week's vialt 
in f'hl.-tso. She hn^ a.^ her jju-st for 
an in. 1, -finite tinn- her si.ster. Mra. ^. c. 
MlUej of .Sioux Falls. S. D. 

• • • 

Mi^.^ Adele Abbott, 315 West Fourth 
Bleeei, I.-* at .St. M'lry'.s hn.Mplr.-il .suf- 
fering from a nervous br-akdnwn. 

West DuTuth. 

Mr anl Mrn Tliil I'onsiantlneau. 4824 
St Anthony Btreet. have left for To- 
.runlo. t'an , where they were called on 
afcn)unt of tho death of a relative. They 
will iii>end two weeks visitlnjf In East- 
ern Canada beforo returning home. 

• • * 

Mr and Mrs. Max OrecUovsky, 405 
North Centrnl avenu.J. have moved to 
618 East Fifth street. 

• * * 

Mrs. (Ju.^t Me.'^sner of Kell^y I,ak«, 
Mtnn.. who has been visiting relatives 
In West Duluth, has returned home. 
« * * 

Mrs P A. Kearney. 109 N'orth Flftv- 

• Ixlh avenue west has returned 
from a w.ek's visit to her daughter, 
Mrs. E.irl Hadl'-y of Vlrsinla, Minu. 

• • • 

Mr.s A. Hihn of Kindersly, Sask., 
Can, who haa been a guest at the 
homo of Mrs T. B. Jonor., 610 North 
Fifty-sixth avenue west, has left for 

her h'>nie. 

• • * 

Mrs. H. M. fiott of St.. Paul, who has 
bt^on .npendlng a month visiting her 
dnughter and son-in-law. Dr. ana Mrs. 
i:. W. F. Bo«»rnor, 911 North Central 
nveniie, left for her home yesterday. 

• • • 

Mrs D. O'Connor and C, F. Trtideaii 
of Ottaw.i. Can., are guests at the home 
of their r,l.ster. Mrs. Lee Baldwin. 426 
North Fifty-eighth avenue west, and 
of their brother, Thoniaa Triideau. 4021 
Woodland av.nue. They will remain In 
the city for about two months. 

• • « 

Charl.>' Fancett, 4408 Orand avenii«. 
left Tue.sd »y morning f.ir a abort busl- 
neas trip to Wambo. Minn. 

* A • 

Mr.4. W H. Ri.hter of Ellsmore, 
Minn., has r»;turned home after spend- 
ing a few days visiting relatives In 
Weal Duluth. 

• • . * 

Patrick Hughes of Taconlte has re- 
turned home after spending a f-'W 
days visiting at the home of Thomas 
Doyle, 25 North Fifty-third avenue 

Vest. 



With the Musicians 



West End. 



Mr. and Mrs. *i. O. Johnson of Mll- 
wauk'- -. who have bor-n spending a 
week visiting relatives In this end of 
the city, left Tuesday for their home. 

• ♦ ♦ 

Mr. and Mrs. W, J. Drennan returned 
Wbdne.Hday from a month's wedding 
trip aJid visit with relatives In Port- 
land. Or. Mrs. Drennan was fornierly 
Mias Thyra Pi-terson. They will re- 
s.lde at 623 Tenth avvnue west. 

• • • 

Ml.ss Ida Carlson of Warba, Minn Is 
a guest at the home of Mra. John John- 
.son, 27l>6 West Second street. 
« • * 

Mr and Mr.^. Churles Carlson, 3:»27 
Wei«t Third str.'et. hav.' left for Bir- 
nvim where they will make their home. 

• « « 

Max C.oltschald, 6 South Thirteenth 
avenue west, has returned from a short 
visit to Brainerd. Minn. 

« • • 

Mrs. William Wells, 1901 West Su- 
pi^rlor street, and her daughter, Mrs. 
M. Ilayden. have returned from a short 
visit to Chicago. 

• ♦ * 

Miss Emily S.poldt of Minneapolis 
la the guest of Miss Jane Polaaky, 307 
btxty-tlrst avenue west. 

• * * 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Klosowsky. 332 



It will no doubt Interest musicians 
all over the country to hear Walter 
Henry Rothwell's Ideas on the subject 
of building up an orchestra for the 
purpose of fostering American talent 
and ambition. Mr. Rothwell formerly 
conducted the St. Paul Symphony or- 
i che.stra and his idea la that such an 
: organization should remain together 
' during the summer and not disband 
and scatter over the country, as 
most of orchestras do. Strict routine 
and constant working together are the 
essential factors for the finest artistic 
devflopment of an orchestra. Engage- 
no-nts could bo secured In parks, there- 
by affording the best In music to all 
I classes. In the winter the symphony 
' orchestra should tour extensively, pre- 
senting concerts in all the larger 
cities and becoming known as an In- 
stitution devoted to the furtherance of 
American merit and ambition. 

Of course, an Institution of this kind 
would have to be well endowed and 
maintained on a large scale. 
• * • 

The Strand theater In New York, 
home of moving pictures, claims to 
have the largest musical library of any 
theater In New York, If not In the 
L'nlted States, according to an article 
In Musical America. 

"There are without a doubt Institu- 
tions all over the world that have 
laiKer symphonic or operatic libraries 
than we have at the Strand," says B. 
A. Rolfe, managing director of the 
house, "but, taken as a whole, I am 
certain that no other theater In New 
York has a larger orchestral library. 

"F'or a single feature film wo use 
for Ineidentsl musle at times ns many 
as a hundred compo.sltlons. W.- must 
have music descrlptiv*' of every human 
emotion ImaRlnable. No matter what 
the emotion Is, we must be able to 
describe It nuisioally. In order to do 
this we have to dig Into comp'>.«iltlons 
lotig forgotten, and we must also keep 
right up to the minute. Our library 
contains classics by old and moaern 



North Twenty-first avenue west, left 
Saturday for Peoria, III., where they 
will spend two weeks visiting rela- 
tives. 

• • • 

Miss Minnie White of Toledo, Ohio, 
Is a guest at the home of her uncle 
and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Whalon, 
114 North Twenty-fifth avenue west. 
« * • 

Andrew and Kirby Myrlck of Saska- 
toon, Cun., have left for their home 
after spending the winter with their 
grandmother. Mrs. E. J. Melhorn, 507 
South Seventieth avenue west. 

• • • 

I'rof. A. H. Oberg of St. Paul Is a 
guest at t)ie home of L. M. .Tohnson, 
2611 West Fourth street this week. 
Prof. Oberg was a former resident of 
DuUuh, but la now director of a music 

studio In St Paul. 

• • <• 

Mrs. T. J. Thompson, 2002 West 
Fourth street, returned Thursday 
morning from Chicago, where she at- 
tended the funeral of her brother, H. 

A. Eiler. 

• • • 

Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Ekblad, 2301 
West Third street, are spending a few 
days visiting relatives at Clebourne, 

Kan. 

• « # 

Mrs. Walter A. Mllberg of Wash- 
burn, Wis., Is a guest at the home or 
Mrs. J. A. McLlsh, 1823 Piedmont ave- 
nue. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Nelson of Ash- 
land. Wis., who h.Tve been guests at 
the home of Mr and Mrs. C. E. Dellne, 
104 Nortli Twenty-eighth avenue west, 

have returned home. 

• • • 

Miss A. Renauld and Mrs. L. Bedard 
of Quebec are the guests of their 
brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. 
P. J. Renauld, 2831 W<>at Second street. 

..- m 

Morgan Park. | 

Miss Margaret Baker, Second street, 
was hostess to the Young CJirla' club, 
Thursday evening. Games and music 
formed the evening's amu.>'ement. 
Lunch was served. The girls present 
were: Misses Peggie Ueed, Alice Mc- 
Slmons, Sophia Soderburg, Louise 
Hartz and Edna McSimons. 

• * • 

Mrs. W. Pendry entertained at an 
Informal lunche(»n Thursday at her 
home on North Boulevard. The guests 
were Mrs. C. Z. Wilson, Mrs. G. E. 
Brenholtz, Mrs. Brown, Mrs. J. Grady, 
Mrs. T. S. Blass, Mrs. W. Williams, 
Mrs. H. M. Wad.«iworth. Mrs. T. 
Bialsch and Mrs. M. S. Macdorald. 

• * • 

Rev. J. A. McGaughey of Duluth 
conducted services at the home of Mr. 
and Mrs. C. Miller, East Boulevard, 
Wedne.sday. 

« • * 

Several of the residents of Morgan 
Park met at the sehoolhouse Tueadny 
evening for the purpose of organzin^f 
an lCi)l.<icopal mission. Inter<'sting 
talks w>'re given by the Rev. Thomas 
W. MaeLean, vlcir of Trinity cathe- 
dral, and the Rev. Charles W. Maltas 
of .St. John's ch'irth. Services will be 
held In the near future. Rev. L. H. 
Burn will have charge of the work In 
Morgan Park. 

• • * 

Miss Orae»» Thompson. Third street, 
entertained at csrds Saturday after- 
noon. Five hundred was played at 



masters, as well as popular music of 
all kinds and descriptions." 
• • • 

Sidney Sllber, head of the piano de- 
partment of the University School of 
Music, Lincoln, Nob., has this to say 
regarding would-be musicians: 

".Never aspire to become an imitator 
of even the greatest. Be yourself, even 
if your productions as an Imitator are 
relatively better. 

"Many pupils are able only to Imi- 
tate the 'motions' of their te 



eache 

not their 'emotions' — a case of 'Love's 
Labor's Lost.' 

"Don't try to learn too much In too 
short a time — you may have to buffer 
from mental malnutrition. 

"The Joy of communicating feelings 
and moods is the very cornerstone of 
Interpretative art. 

"Self-examination and self-criticism 
are the most reliable aids In the up- 
building of authoritative piano piay- 
Ing. 

"If you 'play better at home,' It Is 
quite evident that you leave your bet- 
ter self there, when playing for others. 
Never leave anything at home when 
playing the piano— strike nome. 

"No one was ever killed on hearing 
a large round singing tone come from 
a piano. 

"A law ought to be enacted — an en- 
forced — making It a punishable crime 
to bore people with bad piano playing 
. — It la making music under false pre- 
tenses — a clear ceise of fraud. 

"Samene8a( monotony) Is antagonis- 
tic to all high piano expre.sslon. 

"Modern pianists must be mental and 
emotional athletes, not acrobats. Moral: 
'Train, and remain In training. 

"If you desire to create agitation In 
your listeners, 'keep cool' yourself — but 
do not play coldly. 

"Charm and style are created by 
rhythmic and dynamic variety, plus 
sympathetic touch. 

"Never trust to luck In public piano 
playing, for In the majority of cases 
you will only have bad luck." 



three tables. Lunch was served. The 

fruests were Misses May Falrbank, Ada 
lolke, Mabel Metcalf, Gertrude Mc- 
Cuen. Charlotte Junker, Genevieve 
Metcalf, Ethelyn Keith, Edna Mc- 
Llmans and Mrs. L. C. Rels, Mrs. Al- 
bert Laldley and Mrs. W. Beam. Miss 
Thompson was assisted In the dining 
room by her mother, Mrs. George 
Thompson. 

* * • 

Invitations have been Issued by the 
girls' club for a farmer party to be 
given Wednesday evening at House 
No. 68. Miss FMna McLlmana and Miss 
I'eggie Reed are in charge of the af- 
fair. 

* • • 

W. Pendry of North Boulevard I* on 
a business trip to Chicago. 

* • « 

Mrs. W. J. Harkins of Smlthvnie 
visited at the home of her parents. 
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. McLlmans, Thurs- 
day. 

* • * 

The Christmas club met Wednesday 
at the home of Mrs. P. R. Canny, East 
Boulevard. The afternoon was pleas., 
antly pased In sewing. Lunch waa 
served at 4:30. Tho nienxbers of the 
club are: Mnf. Harry Hutter, Mrs.. P. 
■R. Canny, Mrs. C. Thayer and Mrs. w. 
Williams. The guests for the afternoon 
were: Mrs. C. Z. Wilson. Mra. J. 
Thompson. Mrs. Sampson auid Mrs. G. 
Arrrrond. 

* • • 

T. Chu", who has resided In Morgan 
Park since November, has gone to 
make his home In Philadelphia. 
* 

Park Point Notes 

Rev. L. H. Burn will conduct regu- 
lar services at the Mission chapel on 
Twenty-eighth street at 8 o'clock p. m. 
Sunday. 

* ♦ • 

Mrs. O. Sheehan, 1921 Minnesota 
avenue, was hostess to the women of 
the Park Point I're.sbyterlan auxiliary 
Thur.sday. The afternoon was spent in 
sewing. Luncheon was served to the 
following: 
Mesdames — • 

C. T. Campbell. H. J. Gude. 

J. P. Burg. William Pang- 

S. O. V'rooman. born, 

Harry Older, S. W. Richardson. 

F. C. Almy, A. U. Kelly. 

W. L. Jackson. 

* • • 

Mrs. William Shay. 3229 Minnesota 
avenue, entertained at a Lenten tea on 
Tuesday afternoon. The rooms were 
prettily decorated, yellow and white 



Will Sing ^t Regular Meeting of 

the Bishop's Club Next Tuesday 



••••••• 



).••••• 



Miss Emily J^clcey has arranged the 
following program to be given at the 
meeting of ^ne Bishop's club, to be 
held in the Bishop's clubrootn at 8 
o'clock Tuesday night: 
Bible reading — Acts of th« Apostles, 

chapter xix ^. 

Mra. E. L. Fogarty. 

Interpretation ^ • 

Rt. Ref. James McGolrlck. 

Tniropet solo — "<^hd Bye" Toatl 

Charles -Helmer. 

Current events 

Miss Jane Doran. 

Paper — "Toklo" 

Dr. Frank Splcer. 
Vocal solos — 

(a> "Dawn In the Desert".- » 

Gertrude Rosa' 

(b) 'X-ovt Is the Wind" 

Alexander McFayden 

Miss Marie Clark. _^ 
Reading— "The Burning of the Will" 

Gilbert Parker 

Miss Esther Fleldman. 
Miss Theresa Lynn, accompanist. 
Mrs. E. F. Kelly will be the hostess. 



flowers being us<»d In the dining room, 
and red carnations In the living room. 
Tea was served at 4:30 to the follow- 
ing guests: 
Mesdames — 

WlUlara Mears. J H. Robinson. 

T. J. McKeon. Paul Shay, 

John Olson, Julia Rankin. 

Harry Hanlng- 8. W. Richardson, 

ton, 

ess -I 

Mrs. M, M. Hanna. 622 Eighth avenue 
east, will be hostess to the Park Point 
Study class next Thursday afternoon. 

• • • 

A special meetlni: of the Dramatic 
club committee Was held at the home 
of Mra. J. F. D«t;nia. chairman, Monday 
afternoon and P&l^ were formulated 
to hava tha conrRlttee begin work 
soon. Refreanmetitp were served by 
the hostess to th*?' following: 
Mesdames — 

Fred Hoene. ' ^^D. K. McRae. 

J. W. Harter, , 

Winona Hewitt. Who was confined to 
her home for iome time with measles, 
was given a turpriae party Thursday 
by a number 6f her frlonda. The party 
was given at tho home of Frances 
Campbell. 252|„Minntesota avenue, from 
4 to 6 o'clocHt Ttj^ table decorations 
consisted of 5^1U»w and green paper 
atreamers leamng from the chandelier 
to tlie place or each guest. The favors 
were hand-painted place cards, with 
the "fortune" of each recipient written 
on the reverse side. Mrs. Campbell, as- 
sisted by her daughter, served a plcnia 
luncheon to the following guests: 
Misses — 1 •- 

Mary Alexander, Alice Maefarlane. 

Winona HeWItt;,,'- Frances Camp- 

Katberine Os- .. bell, 

borne, ■> 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gould and 
family of Fort >Wlll|am, Ont, Can., 
hav*» taken the Johnson cottage on 
Twenty-aevenih street for the summer. 

• * « 

S. W. Richardson, 3023 Minnesota 
avenue, was pla4santly surprised Fri- 
day evening by the members of tho 
young women's Sigma Alpha class of 
the First Presbyterian church. The 
Sigma Alpha clasa was organised by 
Mr. Richardson eight years ago. with 
a charter membersiUp of ten. Several 
of the original members etlU hold 
tnembersh'p. The evening was passed 
Informally. The president. Miss Ella 
ClaiK. un behalf of the class, gave an 
Interesting talk on the cla^s work, and 
presented Mr. Richardson with a pair 
of gold cuff links. The guests were: 
Mesdames — 

J.B. Ogg. A.Graham, 

Oscar Allen, F. G. Warner. 

Mlsses^k ., 

Lily Macaskilli Louise Ellis; 

Dorothy Phrrc*. Kuth Warner, 

Ella Clark, Dora Williams. 

Myrtle Plerc^^ Nancy Dingwall. 

Opal Waltse, i Jessie McGhle. 

Jannette MeAttler, 

- -• ^ ^.^. ■♦ 

Mrs. D. K. M«Rt^ i^9 Minnesota 
avenue, will e»tertaln .the women of 
the Park Poi«i( Mission guild next 

Wednesday aft^noon. '. 

Sunday schoS will b« held at 9:4S 
at the Mlsgiotf chapdl classroom on 
Twenty-eighth street. J. W. Harter la 
the supernitendent. 

,^ * • 

R. B. Onerln bf Cloquet passed Sun- 
day at thJPISoma of his aunt and uncloi 
Mr. and. Mrs. D. K. McRae. 2908 Minne- 
sota' avenue 
.rn'^ ♦ • • 

The Christian Endeavor society will 
I meet Sunday ;ev*nl>ig at 7 o'clock at 
the Mission (lhaf>el on Twenty-eighth 
street. Mi'is Florencp Stuart Webb wl'l 
be the leader. Thti topic Is, "The Con- 
secration of Ttnte.". 

Mrs. ColUn E. DfSwn. 316 South Six- 
teenth avenue east, entertained at a 
Lenten tea Thursday afternoon. The 
hostess served the following guesta: 
Mesdames — 

John Webb, R. B. Odell, 

Fred Hrvene, . Max F'rlederlcl, 

Donald Gordon, ♦ G. H. Durbrow. 
McFarren, 

• « • 

Mr. and Mrs. Ira Lester Griffin, who 
have been making' 'their home at 810 




MISS MARIE CLARK, 

Will Sing at Regular Meeting of the 

Bishop's Club Next Tuesday. 



East Third street, have moved to 2804 
Minnesota avenue, for the summer. 

• * * 

Miss Mable Wright, 825 Thirteenth 
avenue east, will entertain "Our" club 
this evening. The meeting was post- 
poned from last Friday evening. 

• • • 

Oscar Bodln, 3325 Minnesota avenue, 
left Monday for Minneapolis on a short 
business trip. 

• * * 

Mrs. John A. Hsfwkins, 401 Anoka 
street, entertained tho Park Point Card 
club Friday afternoon. Progressive five 
hundred was played at three tables by 
the following guests: 
Mesdames — 

B. M. Buckmln- A. L. Nutting, 
ster. Max Friederlcl. 

IC. Sundby, Fred Hoene, 

F. C. Almy, Frank Ames, 

J. W. Harter. J. J. Adrlhan, 

P. J. Burg, R, J. Carnes. 

C. T. Campbell. 



Activities of the Week In 
Women's Clubs and Musical Circles 



Orchestra Concert and 
Lecture By Astronomer^ 
Enjoyable Events— Taft 
WOl Close Collegiate 
Course— Red Cross Work. 



Annual Concert 

of Philathea Union 

Those who will take part In the an- 
nual concert of the Duluth Philathea 
union, which will be given Friday 
night, April 14, are: Wally Heymar 
George of Chicago, violinist; Lucile 
Brown Duxbury, soprano; Agnes M4e 
Johnson Specht. reader; Louis Roos 
Gomberg, pianist, and Ruth Alta Rog- 
ers, accompanist. 

Mrs. George Is well known In Du- 
luth musical circles, having been an 
active member of the Matinee Muslcale 
and a member of the Spalding trio 
during the three years she spent here. 
She left Duluth several years ago 
when she married Mr. George. She has 
played in some of the leading orches- 
tras In Chicago and appears constant- 
ly as soloist In Chicago and Milwau- 
kee. Mrs. George la of Polish birth, 
but received her musical education In 
Berlin and Chicago. 

The proceeds of the concert will be 
used In paying the Duluth Philathea 
union's share of Minnesota's expense In 
entertaining the World Wide Baraca- 
Philathea convention which will be 
held In Minneapolis In June. 

Evening Drama Class. 

L'nder the leadership of Mlas Bertha 
Mendelson. the Evening Drama class 
will complete the study of "The 
Crows," by Henri Becque, at the meet- 
ing that win be held at 8 o'clock Mon- 
day night at the Holland hotel. Miss 
Rutherford will discuss the purpose 
of the play and the following charac- 
ter sketches will be given: 

"Dlgneron" 

Miss Rosalind Bondy. 

"Trlssler" 

Mlaa Lillian Dlnham. 

"George" 

Mra. M. Cook. 

"Marie" 

Miss Petz. 

"Mme. Saint Genls" 

Miss Pearl Preston. 

West Duluth W. C T. U. 

The West Duluth W. C. T. U. will 
meet at 2:30 o'clock Thursday after- 
noon at the residence of Mra. Alfred 
Jaques. 1205 East Third street. The 
subject win be "How to Make Duluth 
Dry," and the leader will be Mrs. W. H. 
Keeler. Mrs. R. West and Mra. F. E. 
Hanaon will be the aasistlng hostesses. 



Real Indian Costumes for Hiawatha 

Pageant at First Methodist Church 



War Has Not Caused France to 
Entirely Neglect Musical Events 



So absorbed has Paria, and, for that 
matter, all France, been In the more 
serious phas<;s of life In war time, that 
but;, scant Information has trickled 
through regarding what Is actually go- 
ln|;.on In the music world of the couti- 
trj?: Mnny of the musicians there are 
inia-sad plight financially, just as is the 
case In «;ermany. In England and even 
In.neutril countries, but ther^' Is more 
concert and operatic activity than had 
beeiji gt-nerally supposed, accor»ltng to 
details recently received through pri- 
vate sources. 

T^»e Optra Comique, for Instance, has 
been running on a regular schedule for 
several months, producing nvost of the 
works that constitute its staple articles 
of musical diet, and even venturing to 
sta,ge a novelty now and again. This 
S(>aaon'.H two n^'W works are "Les Ca- 
den^x de Noel," by OCavler Leroux, the 
composer of "Lo Chemlneau." and "Le 
Tanibour," by Alfred Brune«u, whose 
•'L'Attaque du Moulin" was Introduced 
In. New York by the Metropolitan forces 
at the New theater. Then revivals 
have been announced of "The Polish 
Jiw," "Sapho" and "La Charmanlo 
Rosalie." 

Then, to add a special pinch of ante- 
bellum operatic salt to the season, Mary 
Garden is taking her place once more 
on the scene of her debut triumphs. 
For having come back In war ^me and 
fitted out h'-r Paris home as a hospital 
for the wounded, "our Mary" Is more 
popular than ever with the Paris pub- 
lic The operas chosen for her appear- 
ances at the Opera Comique are 
"Tosca," "Pelleas et Mellsande" and one 
In whloh «ha has never had a chance 



to tippear in this country, though sht» 
and Oscar Hammerslein did discuss It 
for a few minutes — until wiser counsels 
prevailed — as the medium for her debut 
at the Manhattan Opera house, namely, 
"Im Travlata." 

When the deluge came 131 members 
of the Opera Comique staff were mobil- 
ized, and of these, ten have been killed 
and nineteen wounded. The Institu- 
tion, under the direction of M <,Jheusl, 
can atlU boast a company of 48 wom<n 
artists. 3U men, 86 chorus singers, 65 
orchestra muslclntis, 50 dancers, 145 
supernumeraries, 30 scene-shifters, 26 
"functionaries," 80 workmen, 30 studio 
workers and 79 help"t*rs of various 
kinds. 

It can boast of having disbursed 
1300.000 In salaries, royalties and vari- 
ous grant.s pince resuming its activi- 
ties. Altogether It has given over 170 
performances of twenty-eight French 
and four Italian works, and has de- 
posited $24,000 with the Assistance 
PublUiue, the body responsible foi- the 
relief of the poor, besides paying over 
(16,000 to composers and contributing 
some 110,000 to the war funds. 

All these details art- given In a letter 
recently received from one of the fore- 
moat musicians in Paris by a friend of 
his In Washington and translated by 
.1esi4le MacBrlde, the music critic of the 
Washington Times. Another Interesting 
fact brought out is that while the Paris 
Opera has been closed until quite re- 
cently, and even now Is staging spec- 
tacles more suited to the little Theater 
des Arts, scarcely any of the opera 
houses In the provinces, contrary to the 
general supposition, have ceased to give 
their usual performances. 




MISS ALTA MERRITT AS NOKOMIS. 



— Phiitoi by McKnizle. 

EARL THOMPSON, IN REAL SIOUX COSTUME, 

AS HIAWATHA. 



The costume which Earl Thompson, 
as "Hiawatha," will weai at the Hia- 
watha pageant that wiu oe given at 
the First Methodist cKunh l-tlday, 
April 14, is a real Sioux <N>stume and 
the headpiece is a relic in the Sioux 
tribe that captured It from another 
tribe. 

The pageant will be given by the 
missionary societies of the church, as- 



sisted by the Queen Estn..r circle that 
will sins Indian incdodies under the 
direction of Mrs. Stella Prince Stocker. 
Mrs. Stocker will play Ojibway music 
that she has transcribed. Miss Mary 
Shesgreen, reader, with groups of 
girls, will give a pantomime in an In- 
dian setting. 

The metnbers of the oast are: 
Hiawatha i. V . . . Earl Thompson ' 



Minnehaha Miss Lucile Shook 

Nokomia Miss Alta Merritt 

Mondamin Jack Thompson 

Aticient Arrow Maker. George Charnly 

Paw-puk-keewls Milton Smith 

Cliibiabos Robert Miller 

lagoo Clinton (Jblinger 

Child Hiawatha. Master William Jacobs 

Bukawawin Miss FJlsie Mapp 

Ihkosewln Miss Olga Youngdafad 




OMEN'S clubs were resi>on- 
sible for two enjoyable af- 
fairs this week, the lecture 
which Prof. Forest Ray! 
Moulton of the University of i 
Chicago gave on 'The Wonderful! 

Heavens" Tuesday night at the First! 
Methodist church, as the third num- 
ber of the Association of Collegiate' 
.\lumnae lecture course, and the con- 
cert given by the New York Sym- 
phony orchestra, which was brought 
here by the Matinee Musicale. This 
■was the last Matinee Musicale attrac- 
tion of the season, but there still re- 
mains an A. C. A. lecture, which Will- 



iam Howard Taft will give on ''The 
^lonroe Doctrine" this month. 

The Duluth orchestra closed its suc- 
cessful season of ten concerts Sunday 
afternoon with a request program. 

The Twentieth Century club held 
its annual Monday afternoon. Mrs. 
N. F. Hugo was elected president, to 
succeed Mrs. A. H. Brocklehurst and 
officers and chairmen of departments 
gave their reports. 

The Red Cross circles are still at 
work on hospital supplies. 

The biggest event in relief work 
was the tea that the committee on 
surgical dressing, which is not con- 
nected with the Red Cross, gave 
Thursday afternoon at the residen<ie 
of Mrs. Walter Turle. 

Munger School Mother's Club. 

The Mothers' club of the Munger 
school will hold Its regular monthly 
meeting in the assembly hall of the 
school Rt 8 o'clock Friday night. E. P. 
Gibson of the Central high school will 
talk about gardening and there will be 
a musical program, followed by a so- 
cial hour. This meeting will be held 
In the evening to give the men, as well 



Activities of the Week at 

The Duluth Normal School 

SIX OF THIS YEAR'S GRADUATES. 




MISS LILLIAN LUNDBERG. 



MISS MARIE HANEY. 




MISS CORA TRUDEAU. 



MISS ELLEN JOHNSON. 




MISS ESTHER ANDERSON. 

The Story-Telling league met at the 
home of Idaline Kcown on Saturday I 
evening. Clara Schleunes was chair- 
man for the evening and a very Inter- I 
esting program was given on fairy I 
tales. Clara Schleunes gave the life ' 
of tirimm, after which many of his ' 
fairy stories were told by Katherine 
Ingalls, Ruth Vogan. Ksther Ness, 
Teresa Schults. Miss Delia Smith was 
a guest and she told the story of the 
legend of "The Flying Dutchman." 

* « • 

Miss Shear, supervisor in the Supe- 
rior normal school, visited the train- 
ing department on Tuesday. 

* * • 

The Home Economic club met in the 
clubroom at Washburn hall Thursday 
afternoon. Mrs. C. E. Spring, presi- 
dent of the Woman's council, spoke 
to the girls on "The Civic Problem and 
Its Relation to Teachers." Miss Eliza- 
beth Porter read several selections 
from Zona Gale's "Frlendsliip Village." 

* • * 

Miss Mary Galob has recently moved 
to Torrance hall to live for the rest 
of the year. 

* • * 

Miss Marian' Rhodes left this week 
for Davenport, Iowa, where she will 
remain with her grandmother for the 
rest of the year. She was compelled 
to leave her studies on account of 111- 
ueaa. 

* * * 

i Many of the students of the school 
attended Mr. Molton's lecture on "The 
Wonderful Heavens" Monday evening. 
The Association of Collegiate Alumnae 
left a number of tickets in the hands 
of the normal school instructors to be 



MISS CECILIA WALLIN. 

distributed among the students. All of 
Mr. Van Clef's elementary science 
class, which spent considerable timo 
on astronomy, were given tickets. 

♦ • • 

Miss Hllma Berglund of Xashwauk 
registered this week for w'ork in the 
senior class and began her practice 
teaching In the primary grades. She 
Is living at Torrance hall. 

* * • 

Matilda McKlnley has been 111 at St. 
Mary's hospital for several weeks, but 
is now improving. 

* * * 

A number of the students attended 
the New York Symphony orchestra 
concert Tuesday evening. Tickets 
were obtained through the efforts of 
Miss Danielson at reduced rates. 

• • • 

The junior class entertained the 
seniors and faculty at an Informal 
party given In the gymnasium last 
night. A program of music and danc- 
ing waa given, followed by refreah- 
menis. The program: 

"Anltra's Dance" 

Edna Morterud. 

"Kitchen Symphony" 

Misses Forbes. Graves. Wlllison. Rudd. 
Persgard, Wood, Harrison. 

"Mutt and Jeff" dance 

Misses Enstrom and Harris. 

"Shadow Pantomime" 

Misses Brlnce. Brenan, Carlson, Ste- 
vens, Blckley. 

Dance 

Misses Stone and Bondy. 
All of tho decorations were In th« 
class colors of the Juniors and senlora. 
The music for dancing was furnished 
by members of the classes. 



Ji 



^ 11 M I ■> — i^i 






i 



•^^(•^^w?'^^w»lr*RS 



J 



■^T 




18 



Saturday, 



^r t 



THE DULUTH HERALD. 



^,.,tv..,*«f7 April 1, 1916. 




.Mi.^^ A'rlr.-y I-pi- In Sourh Orartsfe. X. 
J. during the HastT vacation. 

m 

Central Hillside. 

Mt-« VV. \V»>.stholni and 8f>n. Kollin. 

h ivf i>L>u-,»il t'> ih' ir h<jme at Mocse 

l.iki'. aftf'i vlslilnK "t th« home of 

1 Misi. Fivi Vvvti. F'wai avcnu- wtiit and 

l-'curth alroct. 

• • • 

Mrs A. V. Carrirr, 6)8 Wost Soc. nd 
»»i'.»-t. hxH R.H h^^l• ;iut .St hor brother, 
Juhn I'hillniiin. of Hlbbing. 

• • • 

Mr.i« « K.tron and •l^iURhtf^r. Mian 
' F.itini.' K-iron. <>f :i<» l'a.-»L S.-con.J «troft 
ii^v.' Mtuin-d ft "111 a tw'i w«-okj*' visit 
'til Ctit'-a»4> !if'd Mllv (tiikoe. 

• • • 

' Mls4 Mary SuUlvjin of 208 Ea«t Sixth 
«lj t !■» f« >v»'rln« froiu ua operation 
'«f .St M;^ry"d h«>»i)i»'il. 

Mt, Vi!" r r. Milb'-ri; of Washburn. 
V.'t-i l« th.' K'J-xl of .Mr and Mth. I. A. 
M.-Ui-hJi of 9.2i I'l'dnioiit. av»?nue for a 

fow d-iyi 

• « • 

Mi< in 1 Ku.sanoir. -n- of th-^ flr.<Jt- 
V' .Un .« • -i.^ti of the Sfw York .^ym- 
i.honv ••! b..-»tr'», vl.sit«.J hi.-* un<l.» and 
HiM.i. Mi .in.l Mrs, \\ l»»l >m Ahraham- 
h,in tf U- S.v»-nth av-nue ea^t. wlitle 

In ;»!•• riiy. 

<^ • * 

M ^ .M Sxv. .noy .>f I'JT W-^st Fourth 
•t r'iiiri;.-d .Monday from Ht. r ml 
; .. .-}>-- has h.'.n th ^ «u .Ht of hor 
ii . , Mr.^. .lHnj<-3 l>, K<.oU«h 

• • • 

Ml,, ;'.iulin.- M.Klroy of Hlhhinff 
V •i'' *!.• i;n.i«t of !i-i' wistor. M;.s« J.«an- 
, I Khoy. thl.< w«'.'k. 

• * • 

M , i\ T. Serruri.T. 51 H K^iRt Fir=«t 

f.n" h i-i bo.'Ti .MU.MtHlninff hot two 

ii -pb VV. ManruM nnd Maiirtco Cary at 
liibbiMif Tln-y r.'tiiii.«<d li> their home 

V- ' liy 

• « • 

. >, H lii ,xvn, niO Tonlh avn^e 
has r»«ti<iri. d fiom a w.-ok'.s visit 
,,, l-.l.tB*. Shi' bn a.-* h,M' «ii •.■«t for 
ai ,11 I rli.Ht' ti»n.> »i-t s|.st.-r. Mis. I- . C. 
Ml-, 'f Hloux Fall.s. S. 1>. 
■ • <• 
\i Add.' .\bb.>ii. :115 Wo.^t F.urth 

.sii>,-t U at .St. Miry'.H bos|>)«i! suf- 
f.i -'r on n n-MVoii3 br-akdown. 

West Duluth. 

M. !;.! Mi--^ I'l.il t' »n laiitiiu'au. 4324 
.',! Anfliotiy Htri't-t. have left for To- 
ronto, t'ln. wbere th'V w<r«> ralbd on 
-(.count of Ihf d'.ath of a r. dative. They 
will -sp-.'ud two w.'tks vistiliiij; in K;uit- 
oi'ii Canada btforu returning home. 

• ♦ • 

Mr and Mra. Mux Or vV.ovsky, 105 
N^rth l"'<iitni! avenn.!, have moved lo 
CIS Llast Fifth stre.«l. 

« • * 

Mr.^. tJu.^t M' .^sn T of K'^ll.-y l.nk'*, 
r.lti.u.. who h iH bf-.n viditingr relatives 
ifi \V»':*i l>uliith. has returned home. 

• « * 

Mr-i I* A. K'-nrn.-y, irt!) \ortb Flftv- 

wixUi (ivi-niii we-<t hv^ returned 

froni a w>''k'.i vi.sit to her daiiRhter. 

Mro. 1% irL lladlt-y of Vlrsinla, Minn. 

«. • « 

Ml ^ A llilin of Kindersly, Sa.«<k., 



With the Musicians 



Will Sing at Regular Meeting of 

the Bishop's Club Next Tuesday 



It will no doubt Interest mu.sielanii [ 
all over the eouiitry to hear Walter 
li' nry Uothwell'M ideas on the subject 
of bulldInK up an oreheatra for tlie | 
purpose of fotfterint; Ameriean talent I 
and ambition. Mr. Rothwell formerly i 
ondufted the St. I'aul Symphony or- ' 
rh'.Mtra and hi.t idea ia that su'-h an | 
or^ilnization ahonld remain toKether | 
during the aumiii>-r and not disband : 
and seatter ov»»r the country, as i 
nio.'^t ot oreheslra.s do. Strict routine ■ 
and constant worklnj? togother are the ; 
•'s.sentlal factors for the fine.st arti.3tic i 
divclopment of an orchestra. Knuaif**- | 
nont.s conld bo secured In parku, there- 
by iiffordli)i>r the best in niu.sic to all 
cl.m;Hei». In the winter the symphony 
oichestra .should tour extensively, pre- 
8>-ntinii; conci-rt!» in all tho larger 
elije.s and becomlngf known as an in- 
stitution dt'voted to the furtherance of 
American merit and ambition. 

(it cour.^e, an Institution of this kind 
would have to be well endowed and 

maintained on a lar^e scale. 

• « * 

The Strand theater in New York, 
home of moving pictures, claims to 
have the largest musical library of any 
th.aier in New York, If not In the 
I'nit'-d States, according to an articla 
In Mufl.-al America. 

"There are wltbojit a doubt In.stltu- 
tlons nil over the world that hav« 
liiiKer symphonic or operatic libraries 
tliiin we have at the Strand," says B. 
A. Holfe. manuKlnR director of the 
house, "but, taken as a wluile, I am 
certain that no otiier theater In New 
Virk h.i.-* a larwer orchestral library. 

"F'lr a siii>.;le fi atiire film we ust> 
for iniidental mu.sle at times ss many 
as a hundred ''oir.positlon.". Wi- Tnu.st 
hHV.- n-.uslr deacriptiVf of every human 
emotion Imaftlnable. N'o matter what 
the emotion is. w • must be able to 
des- libi- it musleiilly. In order to do 
this we have to di*; into cotnpo.^itions 
lon»j forgotten, and we mtist also keep 
riirbt up to the minute. Our library 
contains cla-^sies by old and modern 



masters, as well as popular music of 
all kinds and descriptions." 

• * • 

Sidney Sllber. head of the piano de- 
partment of the University School of 
Music, Lincoln, Nob., has this to say 
regarding would-be musicians: 

"Never aspire lo become an imitator 
of even the greatest. Be yourself, even 
If your productions as an imitator are 
relatively b<'tter. 

"Many pupils are able only to Imi- 
tate the 'motions* of their teachers^ 
not their 'emotions' — a case of 'Love's 
Labor's Lost.' 

"l.>on"t try to learn too mu^-h in too 
slutrt a time — you may have to buffer 
from mental malnutrition. 

"The joy of communicating feelings 
and moods is the very cornerstone of 
Int^rjiretative art. 

"Self-examination and .self-crltlclsm 
are the most reliable aids in tlie up- 
building of authoritative piano piay- 
ing. 

"If you 'play bett»»r at home,' It is 
quite evident that you leave your bet- 
ter self there, when playing for others. 
Never Inave anything at home when 
playing the piano— strike nome. 

"No one was ever killed on hearing 
a large round singing tone cume from 
a piano. 

"A law ought to be enacted — an en- 
forced — making It a punishable crime 
to bore people with bad piano playing 
— It 1.1 making music under false pre- 
t)>n.'«es — a clear case of fraud. 

"Samenesfl( monotony) Is antagonls- 
tl'- to all high piano >'xpre.<islon. 

"Modern pianists must be mental and 
emotional athletes, not acrobats. Moral: 
Train, and remain In training. 

"If you de.^ire to create agitation in 
yotjr llst<ner.s. 'keep cool' yourself — but 
do not play coldly. 

•Thurm and style are created by 
rhythmic and dynamic variety, plus 
sympathetic touch. 

"Never trust to luck In ptibllc piano 
playing, for In the majority of cases 
you will only have bad luck." 



h ) hJs b."Mi 



gMH'st at the 



(in. 

I .in'> of Mr:* T. Li Jon.'.-. 6l'> North 
Fifty-sixth avenue west, has left for 
l> T Ivn^e. 

* • * 

Mrs H. M fUtii ot St. I'aul, who lia.s 
I, •. n .,oen'ling a ne-nth visiting h.^r 
•lumbtir and .son-in-t.iw. Dr. an. I Mr.s. 
i:. \V. F. l?.>«rner. 911 North C'enirul 
nvenii.', left for h'-r liome yesterday. 
» • * 

.Mrs n. OToini or and fJ F. Trudeait 
I'f oti.iwn, fan. are guests at the home 
.f tlt'ir .-.Isl.-r, Mrs. Lee Baldwin, 425 
N'.tih l."lfly-.-lHiitli av.-nu • w.st. and 
of tlulr l>i'>tl».M-, Thtunas Trndeau, 4021 
Woodl md av.nue. Tli--y will r'-main in 
the city for about two months, 
« • « 

Ph.*--!--- F.inc-lf, 4408 rirnn.l .Tveniia. 
lift Tu.'.s!| ly morning f.>r a short budl- 
n.'ss trip to Wambu. Minn. 

* r. • 

M.'.--. W. H. Iti.-ht. r of Eilsni'^re, 
Minn., ha.s r* I'irn.d hont-'* aft.>r .spend- 
mti a f. V day.s visiting relatives In 

West Duluth. 

«. * * 

Patrick Hu«?he.^ of Taconlte has re- 
tui::.'d home aft.-r spr-jidlng n f-'W 
dav-j \isitlnrf at the iionie of Thomus 
p.iyle. .0 North Fifty-third avenue 



West End. 



Mr Hill Mrs. 'J. (>. Johnson of Mll- 
wauk" ', w ht> hav.> bt^n sp' nding a 
w>»ek visiting relatlv.'S in this t-nd of 
the city, left Tuesday for their home. 

« * * 

Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Urennun rettirned 
Wednv'-sdtiy from a month'.* wedding 
trip and vi^iit with relatives In I'ort- 
I uid. Or. Mrs. Uranium was formerly 
Mi.-is Thyri F-terson. Tli'-y will re- 
s; in. It 623 Tenth avi-nue west. 
» • « 
Miss id.i Carlson of Warba. Minn Is 
;i g'K s» at the home of Mrs. John Jolin- 
. .11, J 7)5 West Set'ond street. 
« « « 
.vtr 'iM'l Mis C'iiirl-s (""urlson, .'J!>2T 
W.-.M! Third sir.'..t, hav- left for Bir- 
'. tin • ^ th.-y will make their honio. 
* * « 
Mi-- . ■ ijch.Od. a Soiitli Thirteenth 
nvtinue w.st. bus returiu-d from a short 
V .-ilt to l«riii!t*-r.l, Minn. 
,. • • 

M.s William Wells, F>rtl West Su- 
pi>.rior sjtr.el, and her dau«hter, Mrs. 
M. II ivi. n. have returned from a sijort 
\ .-!•. I Oiiteago. 

« * * 

Mi'*^ Emily S.p..llt of Minneapolis 
is til • «:'! St of Miss .Jane I'ulasky, 'i07 
\' .-:--. . avenue wst. 
« • « 
Mr. .i:.J Mr.^. Frank Klosow-sky, 332 



North Twenty-first avenue west, left 
S.iiurday for Peoria, III., where they 
vlll spvnd two weeks visiting rela- 
tives. 

• • * 

MIs.s Minnie White of Toledo. Ohio. 
Is a guest at the home of her uncle 
and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Whalon. 
Ill North Twenty-fifth avenue west. 
« « • 

Andrew and Kirby Myrlck of Saska- 
toon, Can., have left for their home 
aflur spending the winter witli ilielr 
grandmother. Mrs. E. J. Melhorn, 507 
Sjuih Seventieth avenue west. 

• * • 

Prof. A, H. Oberg of St. Paul Is a 
»pu'>st at tlie home of L. M. .Tohnaon, 
2t;:i West F.>urth str.-et this week. 
I'rof. obiM's was a former resident of 
Ouliilh, but is now director of a music 

studio In St Paul. 

• * * 

Mrs T. J. Thompson, 2002 West 
Fourth street. returned Thursday 
m.M-ning from Chicigo, wher? she at- 
len.led the funeral of her brother, H. 

A. Eiler. 

« * • 

Dr and Mrs. J. W. Ekbla.l. 21101 
West Third street, are spending a few 
davs visiting relatives at Clebourne, 

Kan. 

• * * 

Mrs Walter A. Mllberjf of Wash- 
burn, Wis.. Is a gueat at the home ot 
Mrs. J. A. McLlsh, 1823 Piedmont ave- 
nue. 

• • • 

Mr and Mrs. T. B. Nelson of Ash- 
land, \Ms.. who h.Tve been guests at 
th.' home of Mr and Mrs. C. E. Dellne, 
104 Nortn Twenty-elgliih avenue west, 

have returned home. 

« • • 

Miss A. Renauld and Mrs. L. Bedard 
of Quebec are the gue.sis of th-dr 
broth.-r and sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. 
P. J. Renauld. 2831 West Seeon.l street. 

.. » ~- 

Morgan Park. 

Miss Margaret Baker, Second street, 
was hostess to the Young Girls' club, 
Thursday evening. (James and music 
formed the eveniuK's amu.sement. 
Lunch was served. The girls present 
were: Misses Peggie Ueed, Alice Mc- 
Simons, Sophia Soderburg. Louise 
Hartz itnd Edna MeSlmons. 

• • « 

Mrs. W. Pendry entertained at an 
Informal luncheon Thursday at her 
home on North Boulevard. The guests 
were Mrs. C. Z. Wilson. Mrs. (;. E. 
Brenholtz. Mrs. Brown. Mrs. J. Clrady, 
Mrs. T. S. BlasH. Mrs. W. Williatna. 
Mrs. H. M. Widsworth, Mrs. T. 
Biuisch and Mrs. M. S. Macdorald. 

• • • 

Rev. J. A. McCiughey of Duluth 
conJuoi'-d servic'S at the home of Mr. 
and Mrs. C. Miller. liast B-ail-vard, 
Wednesday. 

« • * I 

Sevf ral of the r.'si.l.-nts of Morgan 
Park met at the .sihoolhouse Tuesdny | 
evoninn for the purpose of orsanzin^l 
an Epi.^copal niis.-iion. Intcr.stinK i 
talks w.-re given by the Rev. Thomas 
W. Ml 'Lean, vicar of Trinity cathe- 
dral, and the R.'V. ('harles W. Miiltas 
of St. .lohn's chir. Ii. S^Mvlces will he 
held in the near futur.-. Rev. I.,. H. 
Burn will have chirg.' of the work In 
Morgan Park. 

• • • I 

Mi.is fSrar-e Thoinp.son, Third street, i 
ent.'i tained at cards Saturday after- | 
noon. Five hundred was played at , 



thre^ tables. Lunch was served. The 
guest« were Mls.>4<'S May Fairbank, Ada 
Bolke, Mabel Meteulf, (Jertrude Mc- 
Cuen. rharl.>tte Junker, Oenevlove 
Metcalf, Ethelyn Keith. Edna Mc- 
Llmans and Mrs. L. C. Reis. Mrs. Al- 
bert I.rf»ldley and Mrs. W. Beam. Miss 
Thompson M'as assisted in the dining 
room by her mother, Mrs. George 
Thompson. 

* * • 

Invitations have been issued by the 
girls' club for a farmer party to be 
given Wednnsday evening at House 
No. 68. Miss F:dna McLlmans and Mi.ss 
Peggie Reed are in charge of the af- 
fair 

* * • 

W. Pendry of North Boulevard Is on 
a business trip to Chicago. 

* • « 

Mrs. W. J. Harklns of Smlthville 
visited at the home of her parents, 
Mr. and Mra. J. P. McLlmans, Thurs- 
day. 

* • • 

The Christmas club met Wednesday 
at the home of Mrs. P. R. Canny, East 
Boulevard. The afternoon w.as pleas, 
antly pased in sewing. Lunch was 
served at 4:30. The members of the 
club are: Mnn. Harry Hutter. Mrs. P. 
H. Canny, Mrs. c. Thayer and Mrs. W. 
Williams. The Ruests fi»r the afternoon 
were: Mrs. C. Z. Wll».>n, Mrs. J. 
Thompson, Mrs. f^ampson and Mrs. O. 
Arrrrond. 

* • • 

T. Chtir who has resided In Morgan 
Park since November, has gone to 
make his home In Philadelphia. 

Park Point Notes 

Rev. L.. H. Burn will conduct regu- 
lar services at the Mission chapel on 
Twenty-eighth street at 8 o'clock p. m. 
Sunday. 

* ♦ • 
Mrs. O. Sheehan. 1921 Minnesota 

avenue, was hostess to the women of 

the Park Point Presbyterian auxiliary 

Thui .sday. The afternoon w'as spent In 

sewing. Luncheon was served tu the 

following: 

Mesdames — • 

C. T. Campbell. H. J. Gude. 

J. P. Buig. William Pang- 

S. O. Vrooman. born, 

Harry Older, S. W. Itirhard.son. 

F. C. Almy, A. U. Kelly. 

W. L. Jackson. 

* • • 

Mrs. William Shay, 3229 Minnesota 
avenue, entertained at a L'-nten tea on 
Tuesday afternoon. The rooms were 
prettily decorated, yellow and white 



War Has Not Caused France to 
Entirely Neglect Musical Events 



So ^b.-orb-'l has Paris, and. fi>r tliat 
mattM-, all France, b-.m In the more 
s.-rious pijas"3 of life In war time, that 
but, seant Information has trickled 
•lif(»u«h regarding what is actually go- 
\uf .>n in the music world of th-' coiin- 
ir:f. M'.ny ot the mush ians there are 
lala, .sad iWi^iii finant.ially. Just as is the 
.• ise m <«ertriiny, in lOnsland and even 
in ii<nitril countries, but tlwr-. is ne.re 
( oiic.rt and op.Tatte activity than liad 
bein B.-n-M-ally supposed, aceonllng to 
d'-tails rtcentiy r>ceived througii pri- 
va'i.«» sources. 

Tlif Mp.'ra Comique, for Instance, has 
b.-eiu running on a regular schedule for 
sev.'ral tiioniiis. pro.lucing most of the 
w.»rks tiuit .onstitutf its staple articles 
of nuisioil diet, and ev«'n venturing to 
.sta^e H novelty now and again. This 
S'-ason's two II. 'W works are "L<*s Ca- 
d'-aux de Noel." by 'Xavler Leroux, the 
compos. -r of "Le Cle-mineau." and "Le 
T.i-irtbour," by Alfred Bruneau, whose 
•I.'Att.i'iue <lu Moulin" was Introduced 
In New York by the M.-tr^ipolitan f.)rce3 
at the N.-w th'-aier Th -n revivals 
iiave bt'cn announced of "The Polish 
JiW," "Supho" and "La Charmanta 
R..salie." 

Then, to add a special pinch of ante, 
bellum op.-rallc salt to the season, Mary 
t}ard»-n is taking h.-r place once more 
on the scene of her debut triumphs. 
For having come back in war ^me and 
fitted out h-r Paris home as a hospital 
for the woundtd, "our Mary" is more 
popular than ever with the Paris pub- 
llc. Th.' operas chosen for her appear- 
ances at the Opera Comlquo are 
"Tosca." "Pelleas et Melisande" and one 
in whl(»h «he has never had a chance 



to iippffir in -this country, though she 
.iml Oscar Hamnvrsletn did discuss it 
for a f.'W minutes— iini 11 wis>»r eouns.-ls 
prevail.'.l — as the medium f.ir her <lebut 
at til.' Manhattan (Jpera house, namely, 
"Im Travlata." 

Wh«n the deluge came 131 niembi-rs 
of the opera Comlque staff were mobil- 
ized, and of these, ten have been Itlll'd 
and nineteen wounded. The Institu- 
tion, under the direction of M. <,ih«nisl. 
can still boast a company of 48 wom<-n 
artists. 3S» men, 85 ciiorus singers, 65 
orch.'stra mu.slcinns, 50 dancers, 145 
supernumeraries, 30 scene-shifters, 26 
"functionaries," 80 workmen. 36 studio 
work'-rs and 79 helpt'rs of various 
kinds. 

It can boast of having disbursed 
$300,000 in salaries, royalties and vari- 
ous grants ,slnce resuming its activi- 
ties. Altogether It has Kiven over 170 
pt'rformances of tw<'nty-elght French 
and four Italian works, and lias de- 
posited $24,000 with the Assistance 
Publique, the body responsible for the 
relief of tiie poor, b»'sld»»s paying over 
$16,000 to composers and contributing 
some $10,000 to the w.ir funds. 

All these details art.- given In a letter 
recently received from one of the fore- 
most musicians In Paris by a friend of 
his In Washington and translated by 
.les.sie MacBrlde. the music critic of the 
Washington Times. Another Interesting 
fact brought out Is that while the Paris 
Opera has been closed until quite re- 
cently, and even now Is staging spec- 
tacles more aulted to the little Theater 
des Arts, scarcely an.v of the opera 
houses in the provlnc's. contrary to the 
general supposition, have ceased to give 
their usual performances. 



Miss Emily ^iCaeltey has arranged the 
following program to be given at the 
meeting of the Bishop's club, to be 
held in the Bishop's clubroom at t 
o'clock Tuesday night: 
Bible reading — Acts of the Apostles, 

chapter xix ii* 

Mrs. E. L. Fogarty. 

Interpretation ^ •• 

Rt. Rer. James McGolrlck. 

Trumpet solo — "Oo^ Bye" Tosti 

Charles Helmer. 

Current events 

Miss Jane Doran. 

Paper — "Tokio" • • • 

Dr. Frank Spicer. 
Vocal solos — 

(a) "Dawn in the Desert".- ' 

Gertrude Ross 

(b) "Love Is the Wind" 

Alexander McFayden 

Miss Marie Clark. 
Reading— "The Burning of the Will" 

Gilbert Parker 

Miss Esther Fleldman. 
Ml^s Theresa Lynn, accompanl.^t. 
Mrs. E. F. Kelly will be the hostess. 



flowers being U9<»d in the dining room, 
and red carnations In the living room. 

Tea was served at 4:30 to the follow- 
ing guests: 
M*'sdaines — 

William Mears. J H. Robinson, 

T. J. McKeon, Paul Shay, 

John Olson, Julia Rankin. 

Harry Harring- 8. W. Richardson, 

ton. 

• • • 

Mrs. M. M. Hanna. 622 Eighth avenue 
east, will be hostess to the Park Point 
Study class next Thursday afternoon. 

• • » 

A special meetlnir of the Dramatic 
club committee was held at the home 
of Mrs. J. F. Dennis, chairman, Monday 
afternoon and pTaiia were formulated 
to have thai conflfclttee begin work 
soon. RefrealimeWts were served by 
the hostess t*^ th» following: 
Mesdames — . ^ 

Fred Hoene, ; \-«,D. K. McRae. 

J. W. Hartar, i, 

. . • ■• • 

Winona Hewjtt. Who was confined to 
her home for ionje time with m^-aslos, 
was given a Surprise party Thursday 
by a number of her friends. The party 
was given at tho home of Frances 
Campbell. 252I.Min«esota avenue, from 
4 to 6 o'clock^ Tb« table decorations 
confuted of Yellow and green paper 
streamers leaflflng frjm the chandelier 
to the place of each gu.'st. The favors 
were hand-painted place cards, with 
the "fortune" of each r.^cipient written 
on the reverse side. Mrs. Campbell, as- 
sisted by Iver daughter, served a picnic 
luncheon to the following guests: 

Misses — ..... 

Mary Alexander, Alice Macfarlane, 

Winona Hewitts — B'ranees Camp- 
KatherlneOs- bell. 

borne, 

• • * 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gould and 

fantlly of Fort William, Ont., Can.. 

have taken the Johnson cottage on 

Twenty-seventh street for the summer. 

« • « 

S. W. Richardson, 3023 Minnesota 
avenue, was plo^santiy surprised Fri- 
day evening by the members of the 
young women's Sigma Alpha class of 
the First Presbyterian church, The 
Sigma Alpha class was organized by 
Mr. Richardson eight years ago, with 
a charter memberaiiip of ten. Several 
of the original members etiU hold 
membership. The evening was passed 
informally. The president. Miss Ella 
Claris on b'^half of the class, gave an 
interesting talk on the class work, and 
1>resent«d Mr. Richardson with a pair 
of gold cuBf links. The guests were: 
Mesdames — 

J.B. Ogg. A.Graham. 

Oscar Allen. F. G. Warner. 

Lily Macaskill. Louise Ellis; 

I Dorothy Pterc*. Ruth Warner. 

Ella Clark, Dora Williams, 

Myrtle Pierc9« Nancy Dingwall, 

Opal Walts*, i Jessie McG hie. 

Jannette MeA^ley; , 

Mrs. D. K. UeidK i^9 Minnesota 
avenue, will estert&ln the women of 
the Park Poiiq^ Mission guild next 
Wednesday afternoon. ^ 

Sunday school will be held at 9:45 
at the Mi.sttoif chapol classroom on 
Twenty-eighth stre«t. J. W. Harter is 
the supsrnitendent. 

,.,rj^ • _ •: . 

R. B. f>n£rln bf Cloquet passed Sun- 
dav at thjntome of his aunt and uncle, 
Mr. ai^ lirs. D. K. McRae. 2908 Minne- 
sota 'atenue. 

.«r." • • • 

The Christian Endeavor society w^Ill 
meet Stinday ^eventhg at 7 o'clock at 
the Mission dhaipel on Twenty-eighth 
street. Miss Florencp Stuart Webb will 
be the leader. Thd topic is. "The Con- 
secration of "nme.". 

• -Jt * 

Mrs. Collin F. BfQwn, 316 South Six- 
teenth avenue east, entertained at a 
Lenten tea Thursday afternoon. The 
hostess served the following guests: 
Mesdames — 

John Webb, R. B. Odell. 

Fred Ht>ene. , Max Frlederlcl, 

Donald Gordon, G. H. Durbrow. 

McFarren, 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Ira Lester Griffin, who 
have been maklnc their home at 810 




MISS MARIE CLARK, 

Will Sing at Regular Meeting of the 

Bishop's Club Next Tuesday. 



East Third street, have moved to 2804 
Minnesota avenue, for the summer. 

* • • 

Miss Mable Wright. 826 Thirteenth 
avenue east, will entertain "Our" club 
this evening. The meeting was post- 
poned from last Friday evening. 

* • • 

Oscar Bodin. 3325 Minnesota avenue, 
left Monday for Minneapolis on a short 
business trip. 

* * • 

Mrs. John A. Hsfwkins, 401 Anoka 
street, entertained tho Park Point Card 
club Friday afternoon. Progressive five 
hundred was played at three tables by 
the following guests: 
Mesdames — 

B. M. Buckmin- A. L. Nutting, 
ster. Max Frlederlcl, 



]C. Sundbj'. 
F. C. Almy, 
J. W. Harter, 
P. J. Burg, 
C. T. Campbell. 



Fred Hoene. 
Frank Ames, 
J. J. Adrlhun. 
R. J. Carnes. 



Annual Concert 



of Philathea Union 

Those who will take part in the an- 
nual concert of the Duluth Philathea 
union, which will be given Friday 
night, April 14. are: Wally Heymar 
George of Chicago, violinist; Lucile 
Brown Duxbury, soprano; Agnes Mle 
Johnson Specht. reader; Louis Roos 
Gomberg, pianist, and Ruth Alta Rog- 
ers, accompanist- 
Mrs. George is well known in Du- 
luth musical circles, having been an 
active member of the Matinee Muslcale 
and a member of the Spalding trio 
during the three years she spent here. 
She left Duluth several years ago 
when she married Mr. George. She has 
played in some of the leading orches- 
tras In Chicago and appears constant- 
ly as soloist in Chicago and Milwau- 
kee. Mrs. George Is of Polish birth, 
but received her musical education in 
Berlin and Chicago. 

The proceeds of the concert will be 
used in paying the Duluth Philathea 
unl<>n's share of Minnesota's expense in 
entertaining the World Wide Baraca- 
Philathea convention which will be 
held in Minneapolis in June. 

Evening Drama Class. 

Under the leadership of Miss Bertha 
Mendelson, the Evening Drama class 
will complete the study of "The 
Crows," by Henri Becque. at the meet- 
ing that will be held at 8 o'clock Mon- 
day night at the Holland hotel. Miss 
Rutherford will discuss the purpose 
of the play and the following charac- 
ter sketches will be given: 

"Dlgneron" 

Miss Rosalind Bondy. 

•Trlssier" 

Miss Lillian Dlnham. 

"George" 

Mrs. M. t^ook. 

"Marie" 

Miss Petz. 

"Mme. Saint fJenls" 

Mijs Pearl Preston. 



West Duluth W. C. T. U. 

The West Duluth W. C. T. U. will 
meet at 2:30 o'clock Thursday after- 
noon at tlie residence of Mrs. Alfred 
Jaques. 1205 East Third street. The 
subject will be "How to Make Duluth 
Dry." anci the leader will be Mrs. W. H. 
Keeler. Mrs. R. West and Mrs. F. E. 
Hanson will be the assisting hostesses. 



Real Indian Costumes for Hiawatha 

Pageant at First Methodist Church 








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Activities of the Week In 
Women's Clubs and Musical Circles 



Orchestra Concert and 
Lecture By Astronomer; 
Enjoyable Events— Taft 
Will Close Collegiate 
Course— Red Cross Work. 



MISS ALTA MERRITT AS NOKOMIS. 



— Pliiito* by Mclveiizle. 

EARL THOMPSON, IN REAL SIOUX COSTUME. 

AS HIAWATHA. 



The costume which Earl Thompson, i 
as "Hiawatha," will wear at the Hia- ' 
watha pageant that wiii oe given at i 
the First Methodist cl.urch Friday, i 
April 14. is a real Sioux .•o.siume and' 
the headple.e is a relic in the Sioux' 
tribe that captured It from another' 
tribe. 

The pageant will be given by the 
missionary societies of the church, as- 



sisted by the Queen Estn^r circle that 
will sins Indian melodies under the 
(llrectlon of Mrs. Stella Prince Stocker. 
Mrs. Stocker will play Ojibway musi<- 
that she has transcrlbr.d. Miss Mary 
Shesgreen, reader, with groups of 
girls, will giv« a pantomime in an In- 
dian setting. 

The members of the east are: 
Hiawatha i . . . Eurl Thompson 



Minnehaha Miss Lucile Shook 

N'okomis Mi.ss Alta Merritt 

Mondamin Jack Thompson 

Ancient Arrow Maker .t;eorge Charnly 

Paw-puk-keewis Milton Smith 

Chibiabos Robert Miller 

lagoo Cllnt«»n Obllnger 

Child Hiawatha. Master William Jacobs 

Bukawawin Miss Elsie Mapp 

Ihkosewln Miss Olga Youngdahl 




OMEN'S clubs were respon- 
sible for two enjoyable af- 
fairs this week, the lecture 
which Prof. Forest Ray 
Moultoii of the University of 
Chicago gave on "The Wonderful 
Heavens" Tuesday night at the First 
Methodist church, as the third num- 
ber of the Association of Collegiate 
Alumnae lecture course, and the con- 
cert gi\ en by the New York Sym- 
phony orchestra, which was brought 
here by the Matinee Musicale. This 
was the last Matinee Musicale attrac- 
tion of the season, but there still re- 
mains an A. C. A. lecture, which Will- 



iam Howard Taft will give on ''The 
^lonroe Doctrine" this month. 

The Duluth orchestra closed its sue 
cessful season of ten concerts Sunday 
afternoon with a request program. 

The T^ventieth Century club held 
its annual Monday afternoon. Mrs. 
N. F. Hugo was elected president. to 
succeed Mrs. A. H. Brocklehurst and 
officers and chairmen of departments 
gave their reports. 

The Red Cross circles are still at 
work on hospital supplies. 

The biggest event in relief work 
was tlie tea that the commiiiee on 
surgical dressing, which is not con- 
nected with the Red Cross, gave 
Thursdaj- afternoon at the resideu<{e 
of Mrs. Walter Ttirle, 

Munger School Mother's Club. 

The Mothers' club of the Munger 
school will hold Its regular monthly 
meeting In the assembly hall of the 
school at 8 o'clock Friday night. E. P. 
Gibson of the Central high school will 
talk about gardening and there will be 
a mu.'^ical progiam, followed by a so- 
cial hour. Ihls meeting will be held 
in the evening to give the men. as well 



Activities of the Week at 

The Duluth Normal School 

SIX OF THIS YEAR'S GRADUATES. 




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MISS LILLIAN LUNDBERG. 



MISS MARIE HANEY. 




MISS CORA TRUDEAU. 



MISS ELLEN JOHNSON. 




MISS ESTHER ANDERSON. 

The Story-Telling league met at the 
home of Idaline Kcown on Saturday | 
evening. Clara Schleunes was chair- 
man for the evening and a very Inter- 
esting program was given on fairy i 
tales. Clara Schleunes gave the life ' 
of Grimm, after which many of his 1 
fairy stories were told by Katherlne ; 
Ingalls, Ruth Vogan. Esther Ness, i 
Teresa Schulis. Miss Delia Smith was | 
a guest and she told the story of the i 
legend of "The Flying Dutchman." 

* * • I 
Miss Shear, supervisor In the Supe- | 

rior normal school, visited the train- ! 
ing department on Tuesday. 

* * • 

The Home Economic club met In the 
clubroom at Washburn hall Thursday 
afternoon. Mra. C. E. Spring, presi- 
dent of the Woman's council, spoke 
to the girls on "The Civic Problem and 
Its Relation to Teachers." Miss Eliza- 
beth Porter read several selections 
from Zona Gale's "Friendslup Village." 

* * • 

Miss Mary Galob has recently moved 
t"> Torrance hall to live for the rest 
of the year. 

* • « 

Miss Marian' Rhodes left this week 
for Davenport. Iowa, where she will 
remain with her grandmother for the 
rest of the year. She was compelled 
to leave her studies on account of ill- 
ness. 

* * * 

Many of the students of the school 
attended Mr. Molton's lecture on "The 
Wonderful Heavens" Monday evening. 
The Association of Collegiate Alumnae 
left a number of tickets In the hands 
of the normal school instructors to be 



MISS CECILIA WALLIN. 

distributed among the students. All of 
Mr. Van Clef's elementary science 
class, which spent considerable lime 
on astronomy, were given tickets. 

* • * 

Mis.<? Hilma Berglund of Xafhwauk 
registered this week for w-ork in the 
senior cla.ss and began her practice 
teaching in the primary grades. Slie 
is living at Torrance hall. 

• • • 

Matilda McKlnley has been ill at St. 
Mary's ho.«pital for several weeks, but 
is now improving. 

* « * 

A number of the students attended 
the NVw York Symphony orchestra 
concert Tuesday evening. Ticket* 
were obtained through the efforts of 
Miss Danielson at reduced rates. 

• • * 

The junior class entertained the 
seinlors and faculty at an Inforuial 
party given In the gymnasium lat,t 
night. A program of music and danc- 
ing was given, followed by refresh- 
ments. The program: 

"Anitra's Dance" 

Edna Morterud. 

"Kitchen Symphony" 

Misses Forbes, Graves. Willison, Rudd. 
Persgard, Wood, Harrison. 

"Mutt and Jeff" dance 

MlsFes Enstrom and Harris. 

"Shadow Pantomime" 

Misses Brince. Brenan, Carlson, Ste- 
vens, Bickley. 

Dance , 

Misses Stone and Bondy. 
All of tho decorations were in the 
class colors of the Juniors and seniors. 
The music for dancing was furnished 
by members of the classes. 



■ » 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 



INTENTIONAL DUPLICATE EXPOSURE 



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Saturday^ 



•-THE DULUTH HERALD, 



April 1, 1916. 



19 



•s the women, the opportunity to hear 
••- Gibson. The club extends a cor- 
dVai iiiviiur.'e'* to cvwiione ftud e«po- 
tj^f,j_iv to thfae who wisn to And out 
%,hxl if»'e o'lli b te do ing. 

Parent-Teachers* Club 

Of the Adams School 

The rartnt-Teachers* Club of the 
AdnnriH school •will meet at 8 o'clock 
Monday night at tho school. The fol- 
)c\\ Ing proerram will be vWen: 

Violin »luet 

Henry and Maurice Lavlck. 

piano solo 

Miss ClH'jdlne Priederlchsen. 

Beadingr 

Miss Alda Utltiy. 

Vocal solo 

Mi»8 RoBsettl. 
"The Co-optratlon of Home and 

School" 

Mrs. C. E. Sprlnr. 

•"Playgrounds " 

J. R. Batihelor. 
A social hour will follow the pro- 
gram. 

Red Cross Industrial Committee. 

The InduHtrlnl committee of the Du- 
luth branch of the lOd Cross* associa- 
tion will meet nt the Commercial club 
at 11 o'cloik Monday morning. Each 
Circle leader will be asked to give an 
estimate of the material she will need 
for April. 

m 

Church Meetings. 

The executive comnjittce of the 
phllRthea class of St. John's English 
L<uth»ran church will meet Monday 
nl^ht iit the residence of Miss Han- 
nah Miller, 1026 West Ft>iirth street. 
The cla.«.»» meets every Sunday morning 
at the church. 

« « • 

The "Westminster Auxiliary of the 
First Pre.sbyterran church will meet 
at '^ o'clock Monday afternoon at the 
residence of Mis. C. H. Lutes. 2101 
East Third street. 

• * * 

The Phllathea Class of the First 
Presbyterian < hur< h will hold a reg- 
ular bu.MineK8 meeting Monday In the 
T. W. C. A. parlors. The hostesses 
•win be Misses Clara Berlno, Clara Sl- 
nion and Mabel Train. 

• « • 

At the Prefbyterlal missionary meet- 
ing at the Olen Avon church Tuesday, 
tht Hed Cross society will give a 
luncheon from 12 to 1 o'clock, to raise 
funds to buy mor© iTUiterlals to carry 
on its work. 

• • • 

The twenty-eighth annual meeting 
of the Woman's Mi8.«ilonary Society of 
the Duluth presbytery will be held In 
the Glen Avon Presbyterian church 
Tuesday and Wednesday. Mrs. W. O. 
Weld and Mrs. <Juy i'. I>avis. synodlcal 
Officers, and Rtv. P. H. Throop of Soo 
Chow. China, will address tho meeting. 

Kindergarten Club. 

The DuliKh-Superlor Kindergarten 
club invl;cd the piinclpuls, primary 
tca< hers and other ix rst>n8 who are In- 
tereatort to the lecture which Miss 
Julia Wade Abbott, supervisor of the 
Minneapolis klnderjirartens, will give at 
4:16 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the 
JIadlson school on "The Relation of 
Standards to Tests in the Modern 
Bchool." 

Miss • Abbott Is a gradu.ite of the 
teachers' college t.f Columbia unlver- 
■Ity and was formerly head of the de- 

Jiartnient of kindergarten training In 
he Winona normal school. 

Housewives' League. 

T)ie Housewives' lengiie will hold Its 
last meeting of the season Monday 
afternoon. April 17, In the library 
clubroom. Miss Frances Harrington 
will speak on "ArtLstic and Inexpen- 
sive Decorating of Homes." 

m 

Trinity Choir to Give 

'*The Crucifixion" 

The L.-i.tcn cantata. "The Crucl- 
«xlon." by Stainer. will be given at 
Trinity cathedral at 6 o'clock Sunday 
afternoon, April 16. This will be tho 
gccond cantata to be sung this year by 
the Trinity choir. "The Adoration," by 
Kevin, was given Dec. 26 with great 
auccess. The BololFts for "Tho Crucl- 
0xion" will be announced later. 

Society Will Study 

Bach's Passion Music 

The Passion music of Bach will be 
»tudled by the Cecllian society, which 
ivill meet at 2:30 o'clock Thursday aft- 
ernoon at the residence of Mrs. Arthur 
N Collins, 1S31 East Third street. This 
music is given eVery holy week In 
lAiudon and In Bethlehem, Pa., where 
then Is a large chorus. Mrs. L. A. 
Marvin has arranged the following 
pr(.gram: 

RtvUw of Bach's "St. Matthew" 

Mrs. Marvin. 
Alto aria — "Have Mercy on Me, O 

Lord" 

Mrs. Ray P. Huey. 

Soprano aria — "Jesus, Savior" 

Mrs. Leo A. Ball. 

piano solo 

Miss Frances Berg. 

Mrs. Floid M. Fuller will be the ac- 
aoiT^panist. 

Y. W. C. A. Notes. 

Rev. R. S. Stevenson will spea'K at 
the vespt r service at 4:30 o'clock to- 
morrow afternoon on "Polished Corner 
Btones." There will be special vocal 
numbers by Miss Gertrude Ward. Tho 
acrvlce will be under tho auspices of 
the Lakeside Presbyterian church. 
Young women of the city are cordially 
Invited. 

The dressmaking class will meet at 
7 o'clock Monday night. The class has 
become so popular that assistant In- 
structors have been engaged and 
larger rooms provided for the work. 

The following committees will meet 
on Tuesday: Membership committee, 
10:30 a. m.; lunch room committee, 
12:15 p. m.; educational committee, 4:30 

p. m. 

The faculty of the Teachers' Train- 
ing Echool for Sunday school workers 
enjoyed a dinner In the association 
clubroom Friday night. 

m 

Lester Park Literary Club. 

Mrs. Austin Davenport of 6025 Lon- 
don road will be the hostess for the 
meeting of the Lester Park Lletrary 
»lub that will be held at 2:30 o'clock 
TiK-sday afternoon. "Norway" will be 
the subject. Mr.s. H. T. Hare, the lead- 
er will speak on "The Traveler In 
Norway" and Mr.s. Frank Bartlett on 
"Norwegian Mythology." Roll call was 
answered by the member's choice for 
next year's study subject. 



Have You a Daguerreotype or Tintype in Your Family? 
New York Has New Craze; Early Pictures of Duluthians 




MRS. A. E. WALKER (AT RIGHT). 
Taken at Manistee, Mich. 



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MRS. HARRIET CAREY. 
From a Tintype Taken at Age of 16. 



TINTYPE OF MRS. WILLIAM I. PRINCE (AT LEFT). 
Taken at New London, Wis. 



Seventy-alx years ago. In March, 1840,1 



the first daguerreotype gallery In this ] courtship, when young couples would 

agree to exchange daguerreotypes. 
Monday was sure to bring tlieni. We 





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ELECTRIC 
WASHERS 

"Will turn TOUR "wash 
day" into "play day." Visit 
our special display rooms 
and see In actual operation 
this wonderful labor saver. 



NORTHERN 
ELECTRICAL CO. 



country was opened In New York. This 
style of portraiture flourished until 
18C0. when It was succeeded by the 
amberotype. a collodion picture on 
glass, which was In turn succeeded by 
photographs on paper. 

Now. after all these years, New York 
society Is daguerreotype mad and Is 
willing to pay almost any price to 
photographers who will revive the 
process. Meanwhile. New York Is tak- 
ing Its daguerreotypes from long un- 
opened chests and trunks and putting 
them in cabinets with other precious 
things. Perhaps It Isn't affection for 
mother, father, grandfather, grand- 
mother, Aunt Sarah and Uncle Jonas 
that is responsible for their pictures 
seeing the light of day again as much 
as It Is family pride, for a daguerreo- 
type was an Indication of a certain 
financial standing that everyone cotild 
not boast. 

Most of the daguerreotypes of aflults 
are of persons who have passed away, 
but some members of the present gen- 
eration may refer to daguerreotypes of 
themselvea at tender ages. 

Duluth Daguerr<>otypes. 
Among Duluthians who have daguerre- 
otypes of themselves are Mrs. Helen 
L. Oage and Mrs. Sarah F. Stewart. 
Mrs. Gage's was taken in Syracuse. N. 
Y., when she was 2 or 3 years old. 
Added to the trial of posing to suit 
the protographer was the equally great 
trial of keeping a position for several 
seconds, and the small subject shows 
that she was both tired and cross. The 
daguerreotype is still perfect, but un- 
fortunately cannot be reproduced in a 
newspaper cut. 

Mrs. Stewart's daguerreotype was 
taken about the same time as the tin- 
type shown on this page. 

Among the amberotypes of Duluth- 
ians Is one of Mrs. W. W. Hoopes that 
was taken when she was 9 months old 
by Gutekunft the leading photogra- 
pher of Philadelphia. 

Tintype* Came Next. 
Amberotypes were followed by tin- 
types, not the cheap kind timt were 
taken whenever a person happened 
upon a "gallery," but tintypes that 
were real portraits. These were often 
put Into cases like those containing 
daguerreotypes and the best ones are 
wonderfully clear. Some were large 
enough to be suitable for framing, as 
the one of Mrs. Harriet Carey, which 
was taken when Bhe was about 16 
years old. 

The tintypes for which men and 

women, especially young ones, posed 

on all occasions were a fad, and were 

I never taken seriously. If a young 

I woman passed a gallery on her way 

' to a party, or a crowd of picnickers 

I ran upon a tlntyplst's tent, it was the 

I most natural thing In the world to 

gravitate to It and "pose." "From the 

time I was 16 until I was 20 years 

' old," said one Duluth woman, "I didn't 

1 turn around without having a tintype 

taken." 

I The quaint cases of leather or carved 

wood that fasten with tiny hooks hide 

the portraits of grown persons who 

have gone on, of children who were 

too young to remember the eventful 

trip to the "picture gallery," and of 

belles and beaux of the middle decades 

of last century. 

I Many cherished daguerreotypes are 

so tarnished from the atmosphere that 

the Images can bo seen only when they 

' are held In a certain light. It is said 

that a person who understands the 

■ manner of removing tarnish from the 

metal plates can restore them to their 

I original perfection and that they will 

1 remain good for future generations to 

enjoy. 

Abraham Bogardus, a daguerreo- 
typlst, probably one of the very few 
of those artists who were living In 
1904 when he wrote a story for the 
Century magazine, gave many inter- 
esting sidelights on that time. 
Monday Brst l)mr. 
"Monday was usually the best day 
for business," he continued. "We at- 
tributed this to the Sunday night 



«4C,¥-*«< 



thought matters were progressing fa- 
vorably when we put the gentleman's 
picture In a gold locket for somebody 
to wear. We always had sticking-wax 
by us to keep winged-shaped ears from 
standing out from the head, and we 
often placed a wad of cotton in hollow 
cheeks to fill them out. The ladles 
called them 'plumpers.' The regulation 
dress for a gentleman was a black suit 
and a white waistcoat. A favorite posi- 
tion was with one arm on a table, 
holding a book, the other with the 
thumb In the armhole of the waist- 
coat. The book was supposed to show 
the literary bent of the sitter." 

"How It came about," wrote Mr. Bo- 
gardus. "was never known, but the Im- 
pression became general that the sitter 
must not wink. No operator of intelli- 
gence ever told the sitter not to wink, 
for the effort to refrain would have 
given the eye an unnatural expression. 
We found It a duty to tell the sitter to 
wink as usual; that natural winking 
did not affect the picture. Even then 
it was not always understood. One old 
ladv Jumped out of the chair before a 
sitting was half over, raising both her 
hands and exclaiming. 'Stop It: Stop it! 
I winked.' " 

The First Photograph. 

The history of the first metal por- 
traits the daguerreotypes, dates back 
to 1839. when Louis Jacque* Mande 
Daguerre, a Frenchman, accidentally 
discovered the process that was named 
for him. At the time that Daguerre 
was experimenting to the detriment of 
his regular work (he was a scene 
painter) to such an extent that his 
wife thought he was mentally unbal- 
anced. Nlcephore Nlepce. another 
Frenchman, was also working out 
photographic problems. Nlepce was 
the first person to obtain a permanent 
photograph, in the modern sense of the 
word, but he died in 1833, six years be- 
fore his fellow countryman made his 
accidental discovery, which Is described 
as follows by W. Jercme Harrison in 
his "History of Photography:" 

"It appears that one day Daguerre 
removed from his camera a plate which, 
either from the shortness of the expos- 
ure or the dullness of the ll«ht. showed 
no sign of an image. He placed the 
blank plate In a store cupboard, in- 
tending to clean the surface and use it 
again But what must have been our 
Dhotographer's surprise when, on tak- 
ing out this plate the next morning, 
he found upon its surface a distinct 
and perfect picture! Another prepared 
plate was quickly exposed for an 
equally short time within the camera^ 
and again a sojourn of twenty-four 
hours within the magic cupboard suf- 
flced to bring out a picture. ^ he next 
step was to ascertain to which o^f the 
nuiTierous chemicals kept wjthln the 
cupboard this marvelous effect was 
due By a process of elimination. It 
wks af last traced to a full dish of 

"Tn The" spring of 1839 Samiiel F. B. 
Morse was in Paris where his tele- 
graph was exciting a sensation. He 
Invited Daguerre to come to see his in- 
strument aiid was, in *"?■"• ^°'*'i?'^ las his oplnTon that Jt would be im- 
Daguerre's laboratory, h^t J^h'l^ {J* practicable, becaUfte. In obtaining his 
French inventor was examining ine , »' •....-?• ... 

new Instrument his laboratories and' 
the result of all his experiments 




STORAGE 
FOR FURS 



FUR 



STORAGE 

REPAIRING 

REMODELING 



Garments Made to Order 



ARE yoti thinking of having your fur coat, muff or fur set "done 
over?" Then why not let us give you an estimate (free) on 
the cost of the work you want done? You'll be surprised at our 
reasonable prices — and doubly surprised at the promptness with 
which we will execute such work. (Our Fur Repair Department 
Is fast making a reputation for itself!) Won't j ou try us? 



The Glass Bbck StQre 



WEST END 



from the family residence. Rev. A. B. 
Smedberg, pastor of the West r>uluth 
Swedish Mission church, will have 
charge of the services. Interment will 
be in the Midway cemetery. 



RUSHING WORK ON 
NEW BUILDINGS 



Construction work on new buildings 
in the West end Is being pushed rapid- 
ly. Within another month two of the 
new buildings will be completed, ac- 
cording to expectations of the contrac- 
tors. 

Swanstrom Brother*' building rn 
Twenty-flrst avenue and First street, 
will be ready for occupancy about May 
1. This building has a frontage of 70 
feet on the avenue and BO feet on 
First street. A. Hanson & Co's. build- 
ing adjoining will also be ready at the 
end of this month 



MERCHANTS GET READY 
STYLE WEEK DISPLAYS 

Merchants of the West end are 
rapidly completing their displays for 
"style week" which will be observed 
next Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday. 
Special displays are being arranged, 
which will be uncovered Monday eve- 
ning. It is planned to have the stores 
open for display purposes on Monday 
evening between 7 and 9 o'clock. 

Evangelist Holds Meetings. 

Fvangellst Arthur F. Johnson will 
conduct services tomorrow and on 
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday 
next week at the Pentlcostal mission. 
Nineteenth avenue west and First 
street. The meetings tomorrow will 

The week 



The building beliig constructed by i f^^Wtllngs^ will begin" at T o'clock" 
Contractor Hanpon for Stack Brothers ■■ 
on Twenty-first avenue and Superior 
street is also being rapidly pushed. 
This building will provide space for 
six stores, three of w^hich will be on 



Have April Fool Party. 

The Epworth league of the FJrst 
^ ^ _ , Swedish Methodist church. Twentieth! 

Superior street and three on Twenty- avenue west and Third street, enter- 
first avenue. The second floor will be | twined last evening at an "April fool" 
arranged into office suites. , . . ! party in the church. Oames and other 

; features provided the evening's enter- 
tainment. The affair was attended by 
about seventy-five young people. 

West End Briefs. 

Mrs. Jennie Leonard. 1932 West Sec- 
ond street, entertained at a party for 
seventy-five guests last evening in 
compliment to her daughter. Misa 
Maude Estelle Leonard. 

Beta council. No. 2. will meet Mon- 
day evening at the Columbia hall. 



Contractors have about completed 
the Polinsky building on Twentieth 
avenuo. Part of this building is al- 
ready occupied. 

WILL DISCUSS BANQUET. 



West End Commercial Club Plans 
Important Meeting for Thursday. 

Members of the West End Commer- 
cial club will discuss plans for a ban- | Twentieth avenue ^""'d Superior btreet^ 

QUfct to be held this spring at the i 

meeting of the club next Thursday j 
evening at Slmonson hall. Twenty- I 
first avenue and Superior street. The , 
club has held no banquets for two 
years and. according to leading mem- j 
bers of the organization, one will prob- 
ably be held this year. 

The banquet would not be held until 



Initiation of a class of new members 
will take place. 

The congregation of the Secondt 
Presbyterian church will hold its an- 
nual meeting In the church Thure* 
day evening. 

Modern shoe repairing at Economy 

Shoe Work.s 204 20th A. W. A. Thoren. 

The Ladles' Aid Society of the Zicn 

Mav. A strong mfmbership campaign | Norwegian Lutheran church, Twenty- 

to get all of the buslnefis and profes- I fifth avenue and Third street, entcr- 

slonal men enrolled is proposed. ' tained at supper in the church last 

The club will discuss the proposed evening. The women In charge were 

market site and the proposed milk , Mrs. O. Ingebritsen. Mrs. Q. Anderson, 

ordinance. One of the commissioners I Mrs. L. Peterson and Mrs. S. chris- 



will be asked to speak on the latter 

subject. 

• 

Johnson Funeral Sunday. 

The funeral services for Hebzibah 
Matilda Johnson, the 6-year-old daugh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs. John B. Johnson of 
Midway, who died Wednesday will be 
held tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock 



tianpen. 

Olson & Hoppenyan, 
2014 West Superior street. 



undertakers^ 
Both phoncau 



Omc^r Killed at Parneavllle. 

St. Cloud, Minn., April 1.— An 1.1« 
Chisholni, deputy sheriff, was killed 
Instantly Thursday at Paynesvill« 
when a Soo freight train ran over him, 

'» 



MRS A. E. WALKER (AT TOP): HER MOTHER, MRS. E. A. SHORES 
(AT LEFT); HER SISTER. HELEN SHORES SAVAGE (IN FRONT). 

Taken at Nantasket Beach. Mass. 




*^^ 



<(jj|(.**.;.<if'' 







MRS. SARAH F. STEWART. MRS. E. W. MATTER, 

Taken at Greenfield, Mass.. at the At Left, in Cape, Taken When She 
Age of 26. 



Was Attending Olivet College. 




question to M. Daguerre, 'Can not you 
%\ QAVS &i\ ,^djn)iBJ)Jod oj 8im XiddB 



results on still ohjiects the time neces- 
sary was from fliteen to thirty mln- 



Business and Professional 

]^otnen*s Clubs 



Early in 1839 Morse received from 
Dieuerre instructions from which he 
constructed the first daguerre appa- 
ratus made in the United States. 
The First Plcturr. 

"My first effort," Morse wrote to a 
friend, "was on a small plate of sll- The Business and Professional Wom- 
vered copper procured at a hardware ^ji's club will hold its monthly busir 
store, and,^ defective as the plate was ^pg^ meeting at 7 o'clock Monday night 
I obtained a good representation of ^^ j^e Y. W. C. A 
the Church of the Messiah, then on 
Proadwav, from a back window of the 
New York City university. This I be 
lieve to have been the first daguerreo- 
type made in America." 

Morse and his friend. Prof. John W. 
Draper, erected a laboratory on top of 
the university. "Here," continues 
Morse In his letter. "I believe was 
made by Draper" the first successful 
attempt In taking portraits with tho 
eyes open. I had succeeded In taking 



Aftenro Society. 

The Afterno society will hold Its 
monthly meeting at 2:30 o'clock 
Wednesday afternoon In Foresters' 
hall Mrs. Josephine Wick. Miss M. 
Alveson and Mrs. H. P. B.1pTgo will be 
the hostesses. The society will give 
an entertainment April 14 at the Nor- 
wegian Lutheran church. 



the point where it was practicable for 
portraiture, the time varied from one 
to three minutes according to the time 
of day and the strength of the light. 
This was reduced to ten seconds and 
later to five seconds. 



Prisoner Fires Jail. 

Bralnerd. Minn., April 1.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Roy Allen of Rock Isl- 
and, a prisoner in the city jail, set 
fire to his blankets and nearly suf- 
focated. 



JfeM Week tfe cJlff fe Sho^ 
^eek In piikih 

The Well Dressed 
Woman Will Want 

to Look Her Best 
on This Big Occasion 

Perhaps your suit needs to be dry cleaned 
to restore its original freshness. Send it to 
US as we are specialists in the dry cleaning 
of women's suits. 



When you think of housecleaning, think of us, 
as we are ready to give you splendid service in 
the cleaning of your Oriental Rugs, Drapes and 
Curtains. 



Yfi^il 



West End Undertaking 
Company 

2118 WEST FIRST STREET. 
Nyberg & Crawford. Managers. 



LAUNDRY 

DRY CLEANING DEPT. 





_ 




^-r- 



I ^il— ■Milii1-|l<t 



WB*^S«e9 



20 



Saturday, 



THE DULUTH HERALD. 



April 1, 1916. 



4- 



I 



^ 



\ 



J 



T 



SOCIAL AND OTHER NEWS OF OUR NEIGHBORS 



Warroad 



Warioad. M)nn.. April 1 — (Hp.'clal to 
Tli.» Herald.)— Martin Wid.-sten kft 
Tu'-sdy tor Hailnck and ArKyle. 

Minrt tjladys Moody enturl«in<'d at a 
qnililii^: bt-f al htr home Monday eva- 

Mr.s. J. Ault, who ha« been confined 
ai ihv hospital htre for tioino tlino, It-ft 
Tu fsduy for her homo in Clear Kiv«r. 

Mr. ;iu.l Mta. A. M. L.andby left Tues- 
day foi- Cr<>ok»<t<in to aUend tli» eradU" 
atiiiK txoniSos at tlio agricultural 
etiiool. Thfir soil. Ainirow, Is one of 
th>- griduutfs and lai«.i-s part in the 
cIhs.s play. 

J. ^V. Wit ham of Cass county visited 
hfro TiieHday en route to Arnason, 
vh.-rt? he addressed the Lakewood 
i'aitiiiis' club. 

J. A. O. Prrus. state auditor, was a 
visitor liere Mr>nd.iy evening on his way 
to .St. I'Hul from Roseau. 

A. r. Hobert.<«. a real eetate man of 
'St I'ml. . transacted business her© 
M'>ndiiy t'veninj?. 

Mr.^ .VlfxaruVr Fo.smnrk entortainod 
fi.ituMl.iy afternoon. rr<)icie8.sive whist 
was pi ivfd at four table.s and honors 
w.r.! .-iiri-^d off by Mis. 11. Fox and 
Mrs. ('. K. Carlouist. The room.«( were 
tK.sl. fully decoratf'd with narcl.-^wus. 

\V. .> .Tones. form<>rly operator at 
th<> C. -N'. depot h'le, but lately located 
at Cralk. Sask.. spent Sunday here. 

Jon-^s & Johnson's camp on the rlght- 
of-way oT dllfh No 61. wa.s destroyed 
by firo Monday afternoon. Bedding. 
cookioR uten.sils and tools valued at 
$300 \\>.-re destroyed. The origin of the 
flr*» i.<" unknown. 

J. I-,, rJorfiwall went to Paudette, 
wbHTf he has aceepted a position In the 
electric lidit plant. 

T. E. Snunder.H of Padfcer was a 
liU.«'ines!> vi.>*itor in the city Wednenday. 

Th.» .=-ui>frvlsors of the town of Mor- 
«nvill<» will nut't at the home of U. S. 
\\hHl. y. April 25. at 2 p. ni. to receive 
bld3 for druKsing routis. 

F. H. RoBb<r«, owner of Pin© Isl.nnd 
near Anu-son, return^-d Wednesday 
from a two-weekn" visit with hi.-^ moth- 
er in th" southern part of the state. 

Andy Clilr returned Tuesday from a 
trip ihrouKh Iowa In the Interests of 
hid land burflnes.'j. 

Fr.d Hoy.'Z ha.s taken over the lease 
of th.' motion phUure hotise from New- 
ton Shear;*. 

Mrs. Milton Ooodwin came up from 
Roosev.-It .Saturday morning. The lit- 
tle ehildren of Ctiarles Hoyez returned 
with her after n week's visit. 

.Mr.^. H. W. Moorhead has bouffht the 
Northern hotel at Haudetto and will 
take pos^»sslon Ai>rll 1. 

Mis Charles Hoyez returned Satur- 
day from the hospital at Uosrtau, where 
^hf- underwent an operation for appen- 
dieiti.s. 

Mr and Mrs. Ous Soderstroni of Bau- 
<»ett.' ^pent the week-end with rela- 
tives and frl.^nds 

Prof. J. C. M.^<Jh«>e. assistant superln- 
t Mident of sehools of Reltraml county, 
spent Sunday with frlenda here. 

Jtiy Knple shipped a carload of 
yoiinHT .«<toek from here to Sweet lirnss, 
Mont . Thur.Hday. where Mr. Engle has 
a rsnoh. 



Frazee 



Frazee. Minn.. April l..^(Special to- 
Th© Herald.) — Max Metcalf of Farpro 
va^ a sru.iJt over Sunday of friends 
In Frazee. 

Mrs*. Fannie Williams left Monday to 
visit her daugliter at Churchs Ferry, 
N. n, 

Mrs. ,Tohn Neuner returned Friday 
from a visit wltli her son~ln Au- 
dubon. 

Joe Kennedy of Anoka is a grues't 
of hl.-f st.ster. Mi.s. QulBl'»y. 

Mrs. John <ir«h.im. Jr.. and children 
■ Ar« vL'^Ulnsr relatives in St. Clnnd. 

l.ofriflnjsr Camps Nos. 3, 4. 6 and 7, 
employlnsr about 400 men, broke up 
thi.<» week 

MNs Myrtle BuHer and Marjorio Pop- 
pl "r went to Perham Friday evening 
and took part In a declamatory con- 
test. 

MiHf" Marjorle Sehleher and Harriet 
Mather .'<peiit Ihn week-end with 
fri.-nds at the normal school In Moor- 
head. 

A ba.<«ket ball Ram© was played In 
Frazee Monday evening between the 
Lake Park and Frazee team.^. Th© 
score was 25 to 21 In favor of Frazee. 

John Oraham left Saturday for Han- 
naford. N. D. 

An iUustiated lecture was sriven 
Monday evening at the Baptist church 
on ".-Southern India." 

Carl Trlgloff went to St. Paul Sat- 
urday with a carload of cattle. 

Frank Peters of Minneapolis was' a 
Ruest here Sunday of Joe Cekola, leav- 
ing Tuesday for Buffalo, N. D. 

Several carload.-* of horses that have 
been used In the Nlchols-Chlsholm 
Lumber company work In th© woods 
were shipped to St Paul Monday. 

D. L. Durkln served on the United 
States icrand Jury at the spring term 
of oinirt In Detroit. 

Thoma.? Decarfull left Saturday for 
Bend. Or., where he will work this 
summer. 

of TTarwood, X. D., a 
of Frazee. has sold his 
locate hero again. * 
Charley Izard are the 
boy, born Sunday, 



H. A. Bol.ser 
former resident 
farm and will 

Mr and Mrs. 
parents of a 
March 26, 

J. A. Mei.^ter 
this week attending 
t-rs In Minneapolis. 

Mr. and Mrs. Creorg© Sharp returned 
Saturday from Rochester. Minn., where 
Mrs. Sharp received medical treat- 
ment. 

Mrs. Alfred Kohler and son. Drew. 
left Sunday for a visit in Little Fallft 
and Minneapolis. 



spent the for© p.art of 
to business mat- 



International Falls 

Tiiternational Falls, Minn.. April 1.— 
(Special to The Herald.)— William 
Hterrett returned Thtirsday morning 
from Minneapolis, where he recently 
■underwent a surgical operation and 
la ftteling fine. 

Frank Keves will erect a business 
building at Ranier near the river dock, 
to be used by Ed Weber, a hardwar«v 
man, who will run a boat repair shop 
In connection. 

D. T. McPhee was at Big Falls this 
week. 

Anton Philstrom and Peter Iverson 
of R-inii'r have purchased a aaloon 
at Virginia. 

Messrs. Eidam, Nordeen and Gilbert- 
son, .settlers of the Rapid River coun- 
try, were in town this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank C4reen went to 
Mhineapolis Wednesday evening, whore 
they will purchase stock for the new 
B-and-lO-cent store they are soon to 
open 

tJlen Savllle and Eddie La Page were 
bound over to the grand Jury on the 
charge of conducting an unlicensed 
drinking place. 

Pat Ijynch left Wednesday evening 
for tlrand Fork.-*. N. D., and was ac- 
coropanled by hta daughter. Miss I»a- 
trlcla and Miss Pineault. 

Dr. and Mrs. H. H. Ihrlg announce 
the birth of a daughter at their home. 

Editor and Mrs. George P Watson 
returned Tuesday from Blackduck, 
where" they visited relatives. 

Mrs. Julia Chutes of Ray was In 
town the first of the week. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Johnason and 
daughter of Llndford were In town the 
first of the week. 

Oeorge A. Snyder has returned from 
a business trip to Minneapolis. 

Annamae Dannaher went to Minne- 
apolis the first of the week. 

Mrs: A. T. Scarlett of For:iyth is vis- 
iting frii'nda here. 

A daughter was born Tuesday to Mr. 
and Mrs. Oscar Larson. 

George Lang of Indus spent Monday 
In town. 

Fred Harmon of Baudatte spent Sun- 
dey in our city. 

Ceorga F. Howard of St. Paul, state 



rural school inspector, was in town 
the first of th© week, 

Harry Erlckson of Ranier has left 
for the Northern Manitoba country on 
a fur-buying expedition. 

H. A. Zimmerman of the Interna- 
tional Lumber company office at Bau- 
dette spent Sunday In town, 

W. F. Fullerton has gone to Aber- 
deen, S. D., where he has accepted a 
position as linotype operator. 

Miss Melntyre went to Bemldjl Tues- 
day evening. 

Seymour Backus went to MlnneaiK>lls 
Wedntsday evening. 

Dr. R. H. Monahan returned Thurs- 
day morning from a trip to the south- 
ern part of the state, where he spent 
a few davs on business. 

W. Paul Wlgham of Minneapolis Is 
the new linotype operator at the Dally 
Journal. 

K. O. Foss went to Bemldjl Wednes- 
day evening. 

W. E. Fraleigh, the Fort Frances 
druggist, has gone to Winnipeg to take 
a month of training which is provided 
for men who wish to qualify for posi- 
tions of rank In the army. 



Marble 



Marble. Minn.. April 1. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Mrs. Peterson and Miss 
J. Hitchcock of Coleralne spent Satur- 
day and Sunday here with Miss V. 
Young. 

Dorothy Tlese and Mlas R. McCreary 
were Coleralne visitors Saturday. 

Ml', and Mrs. John Ballannsur© re- 
ported the birth of a daughter .Satur- 
day. 

Miss Virginia Street of Bovey was a 
week-end guest of Misses Williams and 
McDonald. 

Mrs. John McKuslek was in Hlb- 
blng Monday and Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Swanson are 
the parents of a son bom March 26. 

William Allen and wife of Hibblng. 
formerly of this place, were guests of 
Mayor I^iirson and wife this week. 

Martin Arden of Hibblng spent Mon- 
day with Charles Alvlna here. 

Mrs. C. H. Deekeray entertained th© 
Methodist ladles' aid Thursday after- 
noon. Mr.-*. F. H. Deekeray and Mrs. 
E. tiutTlne assisted Mrs. Deekeray. 

Mr. Morehouse, ag^riculturai teacher 
from Coleralne. was iiere this week. 

I.Awyer Gannon of Nashwauk was a 
business caller here this week. 

Jack O'Reilly arrived home from 
Goodland last week, where he was em- 
^ ployed the past winter. 

Roo$Qvelt 



Roosevelt, Minn., April 1. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Mrs. N. Mason went 
to Williams on Wedne.s<lay. From there 
she will go to Warroud to make her 
future home. 

A home talent play was given Fri- 
day evening by the Williams people. 

The band gave a concert on Sunday 
afternoon, 

A. J. Beremar was a Warroad visitor 
last week. 

A. E. Abel left for a business trip 
In INTorth Dakota .Saturday. 

The ladles' aid met on Thursday with 
Mrs. Mirlum. 

Mr. Brandenburg made a businQS.<k 
trip to Minneapolis Saturday. 

William Kush returned from Lu- 
venie, N. D^ on Saturday. 

Mrs. Dr. T. Davis of Warroad htm 
been spending a few days with Mrs. 
Dr. A. Davis. 

Mrs. Frank Hooper is visiting htfre 
for a few days. 

Mr. and Mrs, "Andrew Dahlstrom from 
Roseau spent Sunday at Peter Eng- 
strom's home. 

K. Oseld was a Warroad visitor on 
llonday. , 

A. Giles left on Friday for his homo 
In Duluth, to spend his Easter vaca- 
tiou. 

Mlfts Za1«er left FHUny fttt Dnliith. 

Mrs. Young and daughter, Janle, have 
been called to Minneapolis by the se- 
vere Illness of W^iUiam Young. 

W'Jlllam Mason of Cedar Spur was In 
Roosevelt last week. 

E. E. Weatherby was here on busi- 
ness last week. 

Florence Olson was at Warroad, last 
week. 

Otaf>ence Johnson has be^n very sick 
and was taken to Roseau tu the bos-, 
pltal oti Monday. " 



Floodwood 



Floodwood, Minn. April 1. -^(Special 
to The Herald.) — M, W. Hingelcy re- 
turned Wednesday from a business 
trip to the Twin Cities. 

Rosen and Segal are shipping a car 
of beef cattle from Floodwood month- 
ly to points on the range. 

Fied Wuln of th© W\hlteface country 
Is engaged In transporting fuel oil 
from this village to the ditching: op- 
erations in that vicinity. 

G. I. Idzovtk left Wednesday for Du- 
luth and from there went to the West- 
em part of the state to spend some 
tln\e in the Interests of his land com- 
pany. 

Mrs. Toivo Wlrtaiten of Duluth Is 
spending a month with Mr. and Mrs. 
Jalmar I/aaksonen of Halden town. 

Dr. M. X. Trlpplett returned Monday 
from a business trip to the Twin tMtles. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Canfield of Clo- 
quet spent the week-end here visiting 
Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Canfield, a brother 
of the former. Mr. Canfield is in the 
contracting and building business. 

John Stoppe Inspector of ties for 
the Great Northern, came from Deer 
River Sunday where he has been en- 
gaged In Inspection work all winter, 
and will spend a few days In this 
vicinity taking up ties for G. Black- 
wood company and others. 

Dick Arnold, who has had charge of 
the freight department at the local 
depot for the past few years, has been 
offered the Job of brakeman and ac- 
cepted. 

• 

Two Harbors 



Two Harbors, Minn., April 1. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Mr. and Mrs. 
James .Shea returned Monday from Los 
Angeles, Cal., where they .spent the 
past six weeks visiting relatives. 

Mrs. Harry G. Skinner and daughters. 
May and Loalne, were here from Brim- 
son the first day of the week visiting 
relatives. 

Th© Two Harbors Sunshine society 
will meet with Mrs. Theodore Johnson 
on Tuesday, April 4. 

Mrs. R. L. Burns returned on Mon- 
day from Tower, where she spent a 
week visiting Dr. and Mrs. J. W^. Buros. 

Mr. and Mrs. Con Sullivan have re- 
turned home after spending five weeks 
at Hot Springs, Ark., and three weeks 
visiting relatives at Little Rock, Ark. 

Mrs. Harry J. Irwin has returned 
from a visit with her sun James Irwin, 
at Biwahik. 

Miss Adga Ahmbom has gone to Chi- 
cago for a two weeks' visit with rela- 
tives. 

Mrs. Victor Ol.'son and Mrs. Theodore 
D. Johnson attended the funeral of A. 
P. Ho<»'land In Duluth on Tuesday. 

Ole E. Brand returned Monday from 
a month's visit in Philadelphia and 
Washington, D. C. While at the na- 
tional capital he had tlie pleasure of 
meeting Prestdent Wilson. 

"Doc" H, Burns of Minneapolis was 
a visitor in the city the first of the 
week. 

Mr. and Mrs. George H. McfJroevy 
returned Tuesday from Portland. Or., 
where they spent two months visiting 
relatives. 

Miss Gertrude Hayes has returned 
from a visit with her sister, Mrs. B. 
Lambert of Ely. 

Charles Lederlee of Duluth. formerly 
government lighthouse keeper at this 
port, called on friends here Monday, 

J. W. Holmes has returned from 
Florida, where he spent the winter, 
and has resumed his duties as engineer 
on the Duluth & Iron Range railroad. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Gyldenskog and 
Mrs. Leonard Stuby "and aon left Mon- 



day for Slaton, Minn., for a week's 
visit with Mrs. Gyldenskog'a parents. 

Gusr Wick land of Virginia had a 
major operation performed at the 
Burns-Chrlstenson hospital on Thurs- 
day. 

Miss Genevieve Davles the high 
school librarian, left on Friday eve- 
ning for Ironwood, Mich., where «he 
will spend a week visiting with her 
parents. 

Mrs. Fred Anderson has returned 
from Duluth, where she was called on 
account of the sudden death of her 
father, Mr. Hovland. 

A daughter was born to lir. and Mrs. 
F. Poulln on Monday. 

Mr. and Mr.s. Archie McCannel and 
children left Monday for St. Paul to 
visit relatives. 

Mrs. Ernest Roper and" son are spend- 
ing the week with her parents In Su- 
perior. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Rosco«» and son 
have returned home after a short vlait 
In Virginia. 

Mrs. Louise Walstrom of Stockholm. 
Wis., is a guest of Mrs. L. F. Kaln. 

Miss Louise Beland returned from 
Nashwauk for a week's visit with her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Beland. 

Mrs. Edward H. Schrelner has re- 
turned home after a week's visit with 
friends in Virginia. 

Louis D. Rose, local merchant, had 
the end of his thumb taken off while 
putting up ice on Tuesday. 

John Shea and Frank Strand hare 
returned from a business trip to Chi- 
cago. 

John Nolden of Escanaba, Mich.. Is 
visiting his brother, Casper Nolden, 
and his sister, Mrs. Byron Andrews. 

Misses Julia and Sylvia Sutherland 
are visiting relatives in St. Paul and 
Minneapolis. 

Mrs. Richard C Olson has fully re- 
covered from h«»r recent operation for 
appendicitis and left the hospital Tues- 
day. 

D. A. Burke, cashier of the Com- 
mercial State bank, who has been very 
111, is slowly recovering. 

Miss Helen Owens returned to her 
home In Kveleth Tuesday after a com- 
plete recovery from an operation at the 
Burns-Chrlstensen hospital. 

Mrs. Peter Larson, who f«»n and 
broke her leg several weeks ago, was 
able to leave the hospital this week. 

George H. Spurbeck has returned 
home from a month's visit In Seattle, 
Portland and Los Angeles, Cal. 

The funeral of the 2-year-old son of 
Mr. and Mrs. F. Pyline was held Tues- 
day from the resldenoe. Rev. Mr. Patt 
of the Catholic church officiated and 
Interment was made In th© Calvary 
cemetery. 

Orlow Owens, D. A I. R. yardmas- 
ter at Endion. who fractured his ankle 
a month ago. was able to leave the 
hospital on Tuesday and has gone to 
Kveleth for a visit with his parents. 

Miss Leila Cogley Is spending the 
week-end visiting friends in Duluth. 

Theodore Eklund, a carpenter, frac- 
tured his shoulder In a fall on Tues- 
day and is now receivirig- treatment In 
the Burns-Chrlstensen hospital. 

R. B. Hastings of the superintend- 
ent's office force is on his annual va- 
cation. 

Nearly all the members of the Two 
Harbors Marine band attended th© 
New York .Symphony orchestra concert 
Iti Duluth Tuesday evening. 

Dr. R. L. Burns has returned from a 
week's business trip In Chicago. 

County Attorney J. Gilbert Jelle hits 
returned from a week's visit with l^ls 
parents at Bricelyn, Minn. 

Rev. Father Floyd of Duluth is. a 
guest of Rev. Father Patt. 

Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Anderson have 
returned home from a two weeks* 
visit with relatives In the southern 
part of the state. 

Paul Nelson of the storehouse de- 
partment of the Iron Range is on his 
annual vacation. 

Baudettel 



word waa r 
also been 
advanced in 

Miss Th 
Ited here 




cived that her mother hta-d 
ken ill. The couple are 

a Gtfrbett of Eveleth vla- 
day with her father, Capt, 



James Corbett o&4he Glen mine. 

Miss Anna Quvtafson of Hibblng vis- 
ited Wednesday and Thursday yrlth. 
her sister. Miss Selma Oustafson. 

C. O. Dixon, secre^iry of th© Cloqtiet 
Co-operative Creamery company, w^as 
in the village Tuesday morning. 

E. I. Casey of BIwablk was a bus- 
iness visitor In the village Wednesday. 

Mrs. E. H. Jfelsen returned honve 
Thursday after a week's visit in Du- 
luth and Superior. She was aocom- 
panled by her sister, Mrs. Schiller of 
Superior, Who will be a guest at the 
Nelfon home for a few days. 

lCla« Carrie FVench, who has passed 
the laat several weeks In Minneapolis, 
returned to ChUholm Wednesday ©Ve- 
nlng. 

•»— ♦ 



Bagley 



Bagley, Minn., April 1. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The program given by 
the ao-called extension troop of the 
Bagiey high school was well attended 
aad well appreciated by a good elzed 
audience last Friday night. Illustrated 
lectures were given by Prof. Anderson 
and Prof. Day, and several musical se- 
lections were rendered by the trio. 

The card party given by the Royal 
Neighbors Friday- evening of last week 
were well attended, and the usual prizes 
were awarded tu the bebt playerci. 

Th© Bagley band is practising for a 
concert to be given April 6. The con- 
cert Is to raise funds for the purchase 
of new instruments. 

Lllliman Hanson returned early Sun- 
day morning from St. Paul, where he 
has been working in a large dry goods 
store. 

Representative Oscar T. Stenvlck was 
in Bemidji la«l Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Bugge were Be- 
mldjl visitors between trains last Tues- 
dav 

Mrs. D. D&rtt left for Scoby, Mont., 
"Wednesday, where she will take charge 
of the burial of her brother, Frank 
Story. 

Arney J. Higdem left for Winger 
last Thursday, where he is visiting his 
brother. 

Sheriff E. D. Baine.ss left for Barnes- 
vllle last Monday^ where he has duties 
connecte«^ with his office. 

Mr. and Mrs^ John Slme, who rf side day 



with her i>arent#, Mr. and Mrs. M. W. 

Jensen. 

Mrs. BJerne Iverson died Thursday 
afternoon after a very short illness of 
•carlet fever. 

The entertainment and dance given 
by the Knights of Pythias lodge Mon- 
day evening wa» enjoyed very much by 
those present. 



Gilbert 



Gilbert, Minn., April 1. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — B. C. Jones of Ely was 
the guest of A. J. Trudeau Sunday. 

Jonn PaataJo, who is taking the 
manual training course at Stout insti- 
tute at Menominee, Wls^ la visiting 
his parents. 

M. N. Willis and A. 0. Butterworth 
of Duluth were Gilbert visitors this 
i^'eek, being on an inspection trip of 
the new village ball. 

George Barrett of Buhl was the 

fuest of his brother, Dr. Fred Barrett, 
hu " 



rsday 

A number of Gilbert people who re- 
ceived new automobiles this week are: 
C. M. Campbell, Mike Kohler, J. C. 
Faith, Dr. Fred Barrett. James Crane, 
Capt. D. T. Calne, A. J. Noble and 
Thomas Connors. 

Miss Oswald, who has been the guest 
of her sister, Mrs. W. M. Webb, left 
Tuesday for her home In Lancaster, 
Wis. 

The Altar Society of St. Joseph's 
church gave a surprise party Saturday 
aftemon for Mrs. D. E. Sullivan at her 
residence at the Gilbert location. 
About twenty-flv© members were pres- 
ent and served a lunch they brought 
with them. As an evidence of th© 
estoem in which she was held by the 
members of the society and in appre- 
ciation of the services rendered the 
church, Mrs Sullivan was presented 
with a cut glass water set. Mrs. Bice 
of Evel^th was among those present. 

Mrs. William Brown of Hibbing was 
the guest of her sister, Mre. Eugene 
Rivet, Saturday, 

Misses Agnes and Catherine Flan- 
nlgan of Ishpeming, Mleh., have ar- 
rived for a visit with their brother, 
T. A. Flannigan, general superintend- 
ent of the Republic Iron & Steel com- 
pany, 

Mr. and Mrs. El. V. Cassidy and eon 
Eugene of Hibblng were Gilbert visi- 
tors Thursday. 

Mrs. Frank R. Edwards of the Elba 
location was 4, Gilbert visitor Wednes- 



at Dunseath, }f. D„ left for Cresco, 
Iowa, after «i>«odi«ig a few days with 
relatives here. , 

Thomas Kilatrup was over from 
Fosston on buslaess matters the first 
part of the week. 



Albom 



Baudette Minn., April 1. — (Special lo 
The H( raid.) — Mrs. John Passl Is very 
sick, with little hope of recovery. 

Me.'^damea A. C. Moore and M. E. 
Murray left Wednesday for a visit 
with relatives in Drayton, N. D. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hansen left 
Sunday for thi ir home in Relst. Altk., 
after a visit with her father, John 
Pedorson. 

Mrs. Rolland and child arrived hete 
last week from Thief River. > 

Mrs. Loverin of the City cafe enter- 
tained ten little tots In honor of Mar- 
jory Coutts* birthday last week. 

Mr and Mrs. C. J. Olson left Monday 
for Duluth and the Twin Cities to pur- 
chase stock for their stores. 

Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Johnson left Sun- 
day for St. Paul In response to a mes- 
sage that a relative of the latter had 
died there. 

Mesdames "W. F.- and L. F. Hackett 
left Wednesday for Duluth on a visit 
with relatives. 

L. T. Monson has gone to Chinook, 
Mont., to look after his interests. 

The Congregational Ladies' Aid soci- 
ety surprised Mrs. M. E. Murray on 
Tuesday evening. Luncheon was served., 
She received some pretty china. 

C. Perkins and Mr?. Howard, both of 
htls place, were married at Superior, 
Wis,, on Tuesday. They returned on 
Wednesday to reside here. 

T. J. Clau&on left this week for 
Boyd. Minn. 

The schools closed here this week 
for the annual spring vacation. Mr. 
Kufus win spend his time In Minne- 
apolis, Misses Miller and Mercen at 
Williams, and the others will remain 
here. 

ML^s Laura Doucet resumed her work 
Monday after an Illness. 

Miss Rowe of the state experimental 
school at Minneapolis conducted a 
short course in home health and do- 
mestic science. 

Mrs. Edlon returned Tuesday from 
Escanaba, Mich., where ahe spent the 
winter. 

George Marvin of Warroad was a 
business caller this week. 

Mrs. William Roble and children left 
Saturday for Mlnot. N. D.. where they 
will make their home. 

Mrs. Long and Miss Walters left 
Friday for a short business trip to 
Warroad. 

Mrs. J. W. Collins returned Sunday 
from a visit with relatives In Viroqua, 
Wis. 

A.ssessor Firmenich spent a few 
days In B»>midjl on business. 

W. A. MeDonald returned this week 
from Calumet, Mich., where he went 
on business. 

Fred Wyman. a son of Mrs. Wyman 
of this place, has enlisted for war 
service in Europe. 

Duncan Dundas of Grafton returned 
home after visiting J. R. Dundas here. 

Attorney Funkley of Bemldjl is in 
town. 

Chishohn 

Chlsholm, MinlT! April 1.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Mrs. B. M. Gallagher 
and baby daughter arrived In Chlsholm 
Sunday from their home in St. Peter 
for a visit of three weeks or longer 
with Mrs. Gallagher's parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. C. R. Woods. 

Mrs. M. Sapero went to Minneapolis 
the first of the week to visit with rela- 
tives for some time. 

Dr. and Mrs. A. B. Kirk visited In 
Duluth the first of the week, saw David 
Warfleld In "Van Der Decken." and 
attended the concert" of the New York 
Symphony orchestra. 

S. Helsteln wont to Shakopee the 
latter part of the week to take treat- 
ment for iheumatlsm. 

Mrs. R. J. Lostetter and little son, 
Paul, returned home the latter part of 
the week fiom Minneapolis, where they 
visited Mrs. Losteiter's parents. 

Mra. George Bllven went to her 
home In Minneapolis to attend a fam- 
ily gathering on Sunday In honor "of 
the thirty-sixth anniversary of the 
marriage of her parents. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Anderson went to 
Murdock, Minn., the first of the week, 
in r^ponse to woid of the dangerous 
illn«/.?s of the latter'* father. Later 



Alborn, Minn., April 1. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — ^The danco given last 
Saturday night by the Alborn Tele- 
phone company was well attended. 

Mr. and Mrs. Pe4er Nordeen, who 
Were married last week, are vlqlting 
the bridegroom'e parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Carl Nordeen. • 

Olof lordhof of Duluth spent Sun- 
ay with his daughter and sou-ln-law, 

r. and Mris. Charles Christenson. 

Mr. and Mrs. Solem Woods enter- 
tained at supper last .Sunday eve- 
hing for Mr.' a.'nd Mrs. G. W. Mell and 
children and ^rs. Charles Wlckstrom 
an! children. 

Gust Benson spent Tuesday In Du- 
luth. 

Andrew HcHem w^ent <i> Payne, 
Wednesqay, where he is employed. 

Hans Skai" left for Virginia Wednes- 
day. 

Carl AbraWamson .of Mltchel spent 
Sunday wi til )^<S; (ami 1^ here. 

Mr. .and Mrs- Carl Nordeen enter- 
tained Sunday evening at supper for 
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Nordeelv Mr. andf 
Mrs. Hans Skar and son, Einar, Mr. 
and Mrs. Caff Abrahamson and fam- 1 
lly. : . I 

Miss Ida Boughton spent the week- 
end visiting Mrs. Ralph Johnson of 
Virginia. Mr.s. Johnson was formerly! 
Miss F.afiny Stephi»nson and taught 
school here last year, 

Grace Dinwiddle visited at her hothe 
at Gran^ Rapids Saturday and Sun- 
day.. 

|lrs» Charlea, "Vl'lckstrom entertained 
Wednesday afternoon for her daiugh 



Mrs. D. C. Shea and daughter La el 
of Eveleth were the guests of Mrs. 
Frank Bow^man Sunday. 

Miss Julia Machek, who has pur- 
chased a stock of millinery and ladies' 
furnishings, will open her place for 
business today. 

Emmett Taylor and Pat Boyle of 
Eveleth were Gilbert visitors Thurs- 
day evening 

O. C. Thorstad was th© guest of Mr. 
and Mrs. A. Queber Sunday. 

Ontonagon 

Ontonagon, Mich., April 1. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Mrs. G. E. Courtney 
returned from Fond du Lac, Wis., last 
Wednesday after spendlnf; the winter 
.there, 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter La Mont, Jr., left 
for Western Canada Tuesday. 

Quite a number of local people went 
to Houghton this week to see "The 
Birth of a Nation." 

Mrs. Joe Chartrand went to Hough- 
ton Sunday. 

A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. 
Peter Sporpanio Thursday, March 80. 

A 10-cent luncheon was given at the 
home of Mrs. Henry McFarlane last 
Wednesday for the benefit of the La- 
dles' Aid Society of the M. E. church. 

A young son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Mc- 
Nee Is dangeroaisly ill. 

Mrs. Blanche Irvln is ill with typhoid 
fever. 

Mrs. John Reynold.^ and Mrs. Ste- 
vens of Rockland were here this Week. 

Ira Dowd was sick this week. 

Jerry Nolan of Fond du Lac, Wis., 
spent Tue.<»day and Wednesday here. 

Mrs. .John Lear>' of Calumet cam© 
here to attend the funeral of her 
brother. B:»rtrand Le Molne. who was 
burled from the Holy FaJiilly church 
Friday. Mr.?. Leary has cared for him 
since h»r mother's death about five 



ter. Ruth's third birthday. The gru«>st3 months ago. Bertrand is the son of 
were . Albert Benson, Elnar Skar, 1 N. S. L'> Molne 



Gladys and Arthur Mell. Gertrude ancl 
Vincent Woc»d.s, Adolph Truman, Mes- 
dames Skar, Benson, ■ Woods, G. "W, 
Mell and Trunian. 

Rev. Mr. Ekstrom of Duluth con- 
ducted services at th«> Swedish Luth- 
eran church; Friday forenoon. 

John VIk. of, Caiiyon visited friends 
here Saturday and Sunday. 

Carl Haines and Mr. Le Claire of 
Grand Lake. Arthur and Fred Od- 
detlo. Earl Preston, Dolly Ryan of 
Burnett toojt in.Jhe dl^nce here Sat- 
urday. . f -^ >? *^ 

— » ' ■ ' ■ • *. 

BrotUcston 

Brookston, Minn , April 1. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Mrs. E. Keable re- 
turned to her hQm«» at Swan River 
Mo-nday after a few days' visit at J. 
C. De Shaw's home. 

Andrew Westluad, the Great North- 
ern lineman who makes his headquar- 
ters here, is enjoying a month's vaca- 
tion on the Pacifle coast. During his 
absence B. E. Hildreth will be sta- 
tioned here. 

Mrs. B. A. Perrlne of Floodwood was 
a gi»est at the M. Novak home th© 
first of the week. 

Miss Anna I^arson departed this 
week for Chicago, where she will re- 
main for an indefinite time. 

Henry Olson, who has been ill at the 
John BJorlln farm for a week, went 
to Superior Tuesday for medical aid. 

A. E. Thomiwon of Cloquet spent 
Tuesday afternoon In the village es- 
tablishing an auto agency here. 

Mrs. E. Donler^ was a visitor In Du- 
luth the first of the week. 

Mrs. C A. Cheney. Jr., of Duluth is 
a guest at the Donley and Duff homes 
this week. 

The members of the Protestant la- 
dle!»' aid drove out to Chrlstensen's 
farm and spent Thursday afterr.oon. 

Mcintosh 

Mcintosh, Minn*. April 1. — (Special to 
Th© Herald.) — Mfs. Thomas Oystad was 
called to Fosston Monday to be with 
her mother, who is seriously ill. 

Julius Halversoa returned Tuesday 
from St. Paul. 

Ed B. Johnson returned Tuesday from 
a three months' vialt with relatives 
In the southern pa/t of the state. 

A. W. Burt has resigned as mar- 
shal and Alfred Narveson is now wear, 
ing the star. 

D. E. Gorton, who has been visiting 
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. "Webster for the 
past two months returned to his home 
in Minneapolis Thursday. 

Paul Carpenter of Willlston, N. D., 
was here Tuesd^iy, 

Miss Taylor, former Mcintosh teach- 
er, visiting friends here. 



Mr. and Mrs Owen Shetron of "WTilte 
Pine were h-^re this week. 

Mra. A. Schramn went to Rockland 
Wednesday 

William Burns has been sick this 
week. 

Mr. and Mr.=i. Arthur Brown are vis- 
iting in Houghton this week. 

The Junior class gave a supper in 
the I. O. O. F. hall .Saturday. 

Miss Teresa Mahan Is quite ill with 
typhoid fever. 

August Klupps Is very 111. 

A s<:)n gladdened the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. B. T. Corwin on March 28. 

Misses Anna Wlsslng and Lucille 
Cohn of Rockland were visitors here 
this week, 

Mrs. J. Q. Rose was called to her 
home In Lake Linden Thursday on ac- 
count of the death of her only brother. 
He was 84 years old. 

The county board of supervLsor.? held 
its regular meeting this week at th© 
conrtho'ise. 

Mrs. A. Barry of Victoria. Mich., vis- 
ited her daught>>r, Mrs. J. Heard, Jr., 
Titesday and Wednesday of this week. 



Mountain Iron 



Mountain Iron. Minn., April 1. — (Spe- 
cial to Th© Herald.) — Vernon Keech 
took his 3-year-old daughter Frences 
to a Duluth hospital last Monday and 
will leave here there a month or so 
for treatment. Miss Huff, trained 
nurse. Is with her. 

Th© Bible study class, under the di- 
rection of Rev. Mr. McCaslln met Mon- 
day evening at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Mattala. Weekly meetings are 
hold at th© homes of members of the 
class. _ 

Mr. M<TOdy, squatter agent for the 
state with headquarters at Hibblng. 
was In town Wednesday on business 
connected with his position. 

Pete Larson of Montana has arrived 
to spend the summer with his brother 
Louie of the Brunt location. He will 
probably be employed at the Brunt 
mine. 

Mrs George C. Smith was In town 
Thursday. 

Mr. Canute. neph«»w of Frank Ca- 
nute of the Brunt location, is visiting 
with the latter. 

Rev. Mrs. McCaslin went to Kelsey 
Wednesday for the regular midweek 
meeting at that place, returning 
Thursday, 

Thief River Falls 



Thief River Palls, Minn., April 1. — 
(Special to The Herald.) — Mike Mc- 
Cann, accompanied by his brother 
Tom, left Monday evening for Minot, 

>, ,-,.. ,-. *» ^« • X .. .._ N. D., and If they find suitable quar- 

..r^ 9*^['V*l^^'-'^"i?*"' u^'^?P'''^l^'" °' ^^^ 1 ters they will locate there. 

WVst hot^L.^ough^ thfe Knosberg farm, | Ray Mummey departed for Minot, N. 



east of Mcintosh. 

Rev. and Mr^., Sather of Fosston 
visited their son. Mr and Mrs. Olof 
Sather the later part of the week. 

Aaren Torgerson left Tuesday for 
Grand Forks and other points in North 
Dakota. 

Miss Manda. Bolstad of Fosston was 
a visitor In dur city Tuesday. 

Mr.-^. S. LllJedaW was surprised by 
some of her lady 'friends Monday aft- 
ernoon, it beihg' her birthday. 

Joe Mandt of E^lnburg. N. D., was a 
visitor here Thursday. 

E. C. Oppeijaard Is visiting with his 
son at Blackduck. 

Miss Sarin© Alrirk returned from 
Crookatoji Thur»«liy; • where sh«> has 
betn visiting' with friends for the past 

Mrs A. K".' Anderson of Crooloston 
arrived Thursday for a few days visit 



D., Monday ©evnlng to attend to busi 
ness matters. 

John Novotny, who has resided here 
for the last year or so, left Monday 
for Waldvllle, Sask., to look up a 
homestead. 

E. Aspelund returned from a- busi- 
ness trip to Sranqulst. 

C Collins, who operates a pool hall 
at Plummer, wa,s In the city Wednes- 
day. 

Max Lund and Alex Welsh, employed 
by tht Trl -State Telephone company, 
went to Plummer Saturday evening to 
repair th© telephone exchange at., that 
place. 

Rev. Father Adolph Dlngman left 
for Trail, Minn., Monday morning to 
assist In the forty hours' devotion In 
Ihe Catholic church there. 

Mrs. Nick MaJeres of this city, ac- 
companied by her slater, Mrs. Eli 



Emard of Red Lake Falls, came home 
Wednesday. Mrs. MaJeres has been 
visiting relatives for the last week. 
Mrs. Emards will be the guest of Mrs. 
MaJeres for a few days. 

Elle Rolland is at Baudette prepar- 
'ng a home for his family. Mr. Rol- 
land has secured a reliable position 
wiUi the Baudette Provision company 
at that place. 

The ladles of the Masonic lodge gave 
a farewell party for Mrs. Elie Rolland 
Wednesday evening In their hall. An 
excellent supper was served and music 
and games w^ere played. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Qulnes and daugh- 
ter returned to their ho«ne at Middle 
River Wednesday morning after a few 
days' visit with guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Frederick of this city. 

Mrs. Albert Carlson returned 
Wednesday from a week's visit at St 
Hilaire. 

Fred C. Nlclai, the cigar man, made 
a business trip to Baudette Monday. 

Theo. Salveson returned Monday 
morning from Grand Forks and 
Crookston. 

W. H. Schrelder came from Red 
Lake Falls Monday morning and at- 
tended to business matters. 

Glen Martz, the county surveyor, 
came from his home at St. Hilaire 
Monday morning. 

About thirty-five friends of Mrs. Val 
Teager met at her home Tuesday night 
and gave her a surprise party in honor 
of her birthday. Card and other games 
and a tasty lunch entertained the 
guests until a late hour. 

Cass Lake 

Cass Lake, Minn., April 1. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — John Mettel of Wa- 
dena spent the ^'eek end here. 

Mrs. Lydick went to Federal Dam 
Monday, returning Tuesday aftei-noon. 

Mrs. Wierman of Federal Dam trans- 
acted business here on Wednesday. 

Christ Nelson Is spending a few 
days this week at Superior visiting 
his brother. 

John Wenzler spent a few days the 
first of the week at Duluth, returning 
Wednesday. 

Miss Pearle Partridge, stenographer 
at Suitor's real estate office, is quite 
ill with pneumonia. 

Miss Selma Slmonson was a Sunday 
visitor with her sister, Miss Carrie 
Slmonson, at Hackensack. 

Mlko Henry this week finished his 
log-hauling contracts, having brought 
In some 60,000 feet of logs thj past 
few w-eeks. 

D. V. Wardner returned Wednesday, 
via Duluth, from Minneapolis, where 
he attended the state electrical con- 
vention. 

Sheriff Mack Kennedy was here from 
Walker recently and enrolled as a 
member of the Cass Lake Rod and Gun 
club. 

Peter Von Bank of Wabedo visited 
friends here several days last week 
and while here sold his farm, north of 
Kltichl lake, to C. F. Nelson. 

Rev. .S. Frederick Is spending the 
week at Superior, Wis. 

Rev. H. Parshall, who has been 
spending the past ten days at the 
White Earth reservation, will visit his 
daughter. Miss Eleanor, who is a stu- 
dent at St. Mary's, before returning to 
Cass Lake Friday. 

J. A. Elllnghoe and father of Crooks- 
ton were here several days the past 
week. On Tuesday they purchased 
lumber to take to their lake shore 
property on Long lake and will build 
a residence there. 

Thomas McZeety, a retired farmer of 
Mallory, Is In Cass Lake looking up a 
location for business. Mr. McZeety is 
the guest of Robert Morrow. 

Mr. and Mrs; Theodore Vobeja re- 
turned Monday from Rochester. Minn 
where they visited H. G. Webster and 
family. "Webster is employed as ma- 
chinist for the Cass Auto company, 
which concern is now building another 
garage in that city, and he will have 
charge of the iiiachine work In the new 
building. 

• 

Negaunee 

Negaunee, M4ch., April 1. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Negaunee contractors 
and carpenters expect to have a busy 
season this year, as much building 
work Is being planned. There are now 
but few workmen who are not now 
employed at some Job or other, as many 
of the contractors have already start- 
ed on repair and remodeling w^ork, 
which will keep theni busy until the 
building season opens. 

Gust Aho. who had been a patient 
at the Negaunee hospital for six 
weeks, suffering with heart trouble, 
died Tuesday evening. He was 80 years 
old and leaves relatives In Finland, 
among them being a widow. He was 
well known here, having been em- 
ployed here as a miner for several 
years. 

Mrs. M. C. Qulnn left "Wednesday 
evening for Chicago to visit relatives. 

WlHiam H. Schwartzberg has re- 
turned from Gwinn. where ne spent a 
few days. 

Richard Nesbltt is home from a few 
days' business visit at Chicago. 

There have been seventy-four births 
and twenty -seven deaths In the city 
since the first of the year. 

Miss Adele Brady of Escanaba is 
visiting her cousin, Mrs. A. E, Will- 
man, and other relatives. 

W'alter Hansen is home from Esca- 
naba, where he spent a few days. 

Thomas M. Wells, county sealer of 
weights and measures, arrived home 
Wednesday from a business trip to 
Gwinn, Princeton and New Swanzey. 

Harry Block of St. Paul. Minn., nat- 
uralization examiner for this district, 
was here Wedne-'sday examining appli- 
cants for citizenship who will receive 
their papers at the May term of circuit 
court. 

A son has been born to Mr, and Mrs. 
Richard Glandyllle. 

Arthur Maas of Milwaukee Is here 
visiting relatives. 

» 

Sandstone 

Sandstone, Minn., April 1. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Mr. and Mrs. J. L. 
Wenner left Tuesday for St. Cloud, 
where they will visit relatives before 
going to Mankato, where Mr. Wenner 
will embark In the hardware business. 

The Home Economic club ajnd Dorcas 
toclety gave a Joint farewell party 
for Mr. and Mrs. Wenner at the Hitch- 
cock home Saturday evening. 

Mrs. H. C. Hansen entertained last 
Saturday afternoon for Mrs. J. L. 
Wenner and was assisted in entertain- 
ing by Misses Marjorle Lee and Helen 
Hansen. 

The Home Economic club met Thurs- 
day evening at the H. C. Hansen home. 
Prof. S. A- CoUiver talked on "Arbor 
Day and Tree Planting." Refresh- 
ments were served by Mrs. H. P. 
Dredge and Mrs. H. C. Hansen. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albln Larson spent 
Sunday in Askov. 

A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. 
Jake Ploeger. March 18. 

William Ervin was a Duluth visitor 
Friday and Saturday. 

H. P. Webb returned Saturday from 
a business trip to Duluth. 

Mrs. Claus Freeman left Saturday 
to vLslt relatives in Pine City. 

Miss Frances Pegg of Pine City 
spefit Sunday at her home. 

Mrs. A. O. Stark of Harris was a 
week-end guest of her mother, Mrs. 
Thomas Rourke. 

Mrs. M. Ritchie, Mrs. J. Richards, 
Mrs. N. Mlreault and Miss Delia Mi- 
re^ult spent Tuesday with friends in 
Hinckley. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Aiken left 
Wednesday to spend the summer in 
Sauk Rapids. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. Bullls left Monday 
to visit relatives In Minneapolis. 

The M. E. ladles' aid will meet with 
Mra. John Lundgren Thursday, April 6. 

Dr. B. e. Bohllng was a professional 
visitor to Cloverton Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Harth, Mr. and 
Mrs. J. Koksmsi, August Stenmark and 



Clifford Dutton of Hinckley spent Sun- 
day with relatives here. 

J. H. Samuclson and Licm Terwllegar 
were Duluth visitors Tuesday. 

Howard Ritchie left Monday for 
Chippewa Falls. Wis., where he will 
be employed. 

A. Paquler of Chippewa Falls, Wis,, 
returned to his home Monday after & 
visit with old friends here. 

Misses Emma Haas and Clara Pol- 
ster of Minneapolis w^ere week-end 
guests at the E. A. Haas home this 
week. 

The ladies of the M. E. church held 
a recaption Thursday afternoon at the 
parsonagti In honor of Rev, and Mrs. 
C. E. Wittrup. 

Hinckley 

Hinckley, Minn., April 1. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Miss Alta Bull of St. 
Cloud is the week-end guests of Mrs. 
Empev and Miss McLane. 

Mrs. Fliehr came from Virginia 
Thursday and is renewing acquaint- 
ances with Hinckley friends. 

The following class honors are an- 
nounced at the high school : Neal Mer- 
rltt, valedictorian, average of 93.62 per 
cent; Neal Young. «alutatorian, 91.28 
per cent; Reginald Waller, class hls- 
torlsui, 88.42 per cent. 

Mrs, Reed entertained for Miss An- 
gelina Walllck, a bride-elect, at the 
Dempsey residence Thursday evening. 
The guests were: Mesdames Walllck, 
Randall, Patrick, Swain, F'orncrook. 
Pierce, Fleming, W^edemeyer, Von Rue- 
dan and the Misses Shoe'oerg, Trooseu, 
Noble, Busse, Lynch, Connor, W^atkin«, 
Forncrook, Krpschel, <jrlodowoski, Kate 
and Bessie Mitchell and Miss Wallick, 
the guest of honor. 

Frank Wicker came from St. Paul 
and spent Sunday with his parents. 

Arthur Nelson has gone to Russell, 
Minn., for the summer, 

Robert Pearson visited his parenia 
at Braham Sunday. 

Miss Margaret Gemm.el spent ths 
week-end with friends at North 
Branch. 

Rev. Parish of Cloquet was calling 
upon Hinckley friends Tuesday. 

George Yilek, who recently pur- 
chased a 160-acre tract In Hinckley 
township, has arrived with his family 
from Vinning, Iowa, and will develop 
his property. 

MLss Jennie Whyte of Hinckley and 
Oliver Nyreen were married Monday 
at the home of the bride's parents by 
I Rev, Callender of the ML E. churoh. 
The young people left Wednesday for 
Allendorf, lO'Wa, where they will make 
their future home. The bride is on« 
of Hinckley's deservedly popular young 
ladies and carries with her the good 
wishes of a host of friends. 
» ■ 

Ishpeming 

I.shpeming, Mich., April 1. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Alexander Witkaln 
pleaded guilty to fishing brook troul 
In the ice and paid a fine and costs 
amounting to $18.50 in municipal court 
this week. Wltkala was arrested by 
Deputy Rough. The deputies caughl 
him and Herman Seppanen, a 15 -year- 
old boy. fishing through the Ice neal 
the head waters of Dead river. 

James McKltrlek of Escanaba, road- 
master for the Chicago & Northwestern 
railway, was in the city Wednesday 
on business. 

Mrs. Gunnar Hult and three children, 
who spent a week here visiting with 
her sister, Mrs. Charles Kirschner, have 
returned to their home at Gwinn. 

Mrs. Miles M. Main and daughtei 
of Gwinn were visiting her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Tonneson. 

The Misses Agnes and Catherine 
Flannigan have gone to Gilbert, Minn., 
to visit relatives. Miss Agnes will 
return in a couple of weeks, while 
Catherine will spend a mouth or &a 
there. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Trengove, for- 
mer residents, who have been visiting 
in Ishpeming and Negaunee the pas-t 
few weeks, left Thursday night for 
their home in Eveleth, Minn. They 
spent the winter in California. Mr. 
Trengove is one of the veteran mining 
men of the range and he is now on a 
pension, ha\'ing given up his position 
with one of the mining companie<j 
operating in Eveleth before starting 
for California. 

Mrs. Sidney Har\-ey of Gwinn Is the 
guest of Ishpeming relatives for a few 
days. 

The Misses Ora Racine and Fay Wil. 
lis of Gwinn are visiting Ishpeming 
relatives for a few days. 



Fond du Lac 

Fond du Lac, Minn., April 1. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Mrs. T. O. Flelt, 
who lives at tlie power plant, was a 
guest of honor at a party given Friday 
afternoon of last week. 

Last Saturday evening at the town 
hall the Christian Endeavor society 
gave a social. Refreshments were 
served. 

Rev. E. F. Brown conducted serv- 
ices at the schoolhouse Sunday eve- 
ning. 

Miss Flett of Duluth was a guest 
Saturday of her brother and sister- 
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. T. O. Flett. at 
the power plant. 

The Progressive club met at the 
town hall Wednesday evening. Forty 
members have been received and sev- 
eral more are expected to Join. 

Miss Hilma Peterson attended the 
New York Symphony orchestra concert 
Tuesday evening in Duluth and was 
a guest of Miss Emma Madock. 

Mrs. C. O. Bergquist entertained the 
Ladies' Aid of the Hope Congregational 
church Wednesday afternoon. T\- out- 
of-town guests were Mrs. Klovestad 
of Duluth, Mrs. Peter Knudson, Miss 
Sarah Smith of New Duluth and Miss 
Optdahl of Gary. 

Mrs. Duncan Clow and Mrs. Cam- 
eron Hewitt were Duluth vieltora 
Thursday. 

Mr. and Mi^. Duncan CloW have as 
their house guests Mrs. Clow's sister 
and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs, 
Stearling How of Duluth. 

The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Richard Mohr at the power plant has 
been ailing, necessitating taking her 
to Duluth to consult a physician. 

Mrs. Scott at the power plant enter- 
tained the sewing circle at her home 
Thursday afternoon. 



Bemidji 



Bemldjl. Minn., April 1. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Friday night the men 
of the First Scandinavian church 
served a supper in the basement of 
the church. 

Mrs. S. E. Collard was surprised at 
her homo on America avenue Friday 
evening, March 24, by several of her 
friends, the occasion being her forty- 
fifth birth anniversary. 

The Presbyterian manse was sold 
this week to Goodman & Loitved for 
f375. 

Miss E^sther Mackey of Cass Lake re- 
turned to her home Monday after 
spending several days with her sisteiv 
Mrs. Homer Baltzell. 

Claude MJcIver returned to Minne- 
apolis Thursday where he is employed 
after spending a few days here witti 
his parents. Mr. and Mrs. K. Mclver, 
and family. 

Members of the normal department 
of the Bemldjl high school surprised 
Miss Elsie Qrinole at her brother'* 
home on America avenue Friday eve- 
ning. 

E. M. Sathre. secretary of the Com- 
mercial club, returned Tuesday from a 
trip to Thief River Falls and Brook- 
ston where he Investigated the meth- 
ods used by the Commercial clubs of 
those cities. 

Mr. and Mrs. Martin Nelson and 
daughter. Vera, returned home Thura* 
day from a week's business trip to 
Minneapolis. 

Fred Fraser. for the past six riiotitiu 
cooaected with • atore at WtiUstoi\ 



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Saturday, 



THE DULUTH: HERALD. 



April 1, 1916. 



21 




JJ. I)., owned by F. G. Troppnian of 
this i.ity. retunifd to Bt-mldji Monday 
to livf hM-f permanently, beinK em- 
ployed h«re. 

Mli^s Anna BoiRrn of Menonionlr, 
Wl».. who ia a teacher In the schools 
• t Solway, 18 In St. Agthony's hospital 
In a iritkal condition from a ruptured 
appendix. She was brouKht to Ho- 
njUlji rn< .s<lay morning and had an 
operation performed. 

Mr« T. i\. Unlse of Frohn who un- 
<|erwf lit fin operation at St. Anthony's 
hospital last week la improving. 

Mrs. A. II. Wynkoop of Swatora. 
Minn., a station on the Soo l..lne east 
of Uemldjl, recently underwent an op- 
eration at St. Anthony'.s hospital. 

Franze Jevne, county attorney or 
KoochlchiuK county, and wife were 'n 
the olty Saturday, returning to their 
home Sunday. , , 

Menibera of the Delta Alpha clas.s of 
the rrepbvtcrinii Sunday .<»clu..>l were 
entertained at the lionie of Misa t arrlo 
ArnistronK Saturday evtnlnK. 



Cambridge 

CRnibrldjfe. Minn.. April 1. — (Special 
U, Tne Herald.)- MiH.s H»*thcr >V«btM;p. 
auKlitcr of Mr. and Mr.'". Lrick Wl- 
eri? of Stanch field, passed away at 
her home Monday mornlnsr, aged i6. 
Bhe leaves her mother. father, one 
brother Leslie, and two sisters. Hutu 
and Annie, besides other relative.^. Slie 
was a. nlfcf t-' ^^'s. A. L. Wll.son and 
Mrs I- M. Tuncll of Cambridge. 

John K Ki'Miltz. assistant rommls- 
■loner of mmlgratlon. Is still confltied 
to his home, where he is recovering 
from an attack of the sm-VJ'l'ox 
Mrs. Anna Hegnian. aged 4», 
0)e NV. Hegman of Maple 
Monday moiiiln-i-. March 27 
las. Her husband and ten 



.eonard llv- 

tliroo sisters 

in Washington. 

on Wednesday, 

laid at rest In tlic 

HHion oer 

Conn.. 



wife of 
lUdge. died 
of eryslpe- 
chlldren sur- 
vlv« : Mrs. Charley Peterson and Alvln 
of Duluth. Agnes. Mabel. Willie. Krn.est 
Dewev. «.;> orgc, Fred and I 
Ing at home; lier mother, 
and one brother living 
The fun- ral was held 
the remains bt Ing 
eouth Maple Uldgo Mission oemeterj. 

Rev. Erick H. rg of Waterbury 
U the new pastor of i''*" ^f '''»' ^^'i*!® 
church. His wife and children ar- 
rived In town Wednesday and were 
entertained at the Hev. V. Hyden home. 
Mr and Mrs. F. A. Lowell retur.ied 
from their Western trip Tueaday eve- 

"'m% J P. Peterson spent the week- 
end witli friends In St. Paul. 

Miss Delia Huckner of Walbo visited 
with frlt-nds In Minneapolis last week. 

Mrs. Ole Osberg of Oxilp 
the Alec Oman home in 
Buiulay. 



visit with Mr. and Mr«, George Mag- 
han. 

Miss c.ladys McKenna returned to 
Duluth Tuesday to resume training at 
St. Marys hospital, after a Blay of sev- 
eral days at home. 

Mrs. Arthur Nelson, who has been 
visiting for several days with Mrs. 
.lames McDonald, returned Monday to 
her lioine at Washburn. Wis. 

Miss Hena Hratt went to Duluth on 
Frldav. where she entered St. Lukeg 
hospital for an operation for appendici- 
tis. 

Mrs. F. T. rolMns of Barnsvllle. 
Minn., is visiting this week with her 
daughter. Mrs. C. li. SJandstrom. 

Mrs. H. B. Allen of Minneapolis Is 
visiting friends In the elty for a few 
days and looking after her business in- 
terests. 

Mrs. Alfred Holmes, who has been 
visiting with her husband's parents for 
the past few days, returned to her 
home at Eveleth Wednesday. 

Miss Martha Cleiveis, who has been 
visiting relatives In the city, returned 
to her home at Willow Uiver Thursday. 

A surprise was tendered Mrs. Enroth 
Tuesday In commemoration of her six- 
ty-sixth birthday. Refreshments were 
served and addresses were given. 

Oscar W. Samuelson. grand secre- 
tary of the S. H.«»& K. F. lodge of this 
state, went to Crosby last Saturday on 
official business and gave an address 
In commemoration of the fourth anni- 
versary of the Crosby lodge's organi- 
zation. , , 

The women's charitable organization 
of the city will hold the next regular 
monthly meetitig at the home of Mrs. 
Stella t'Jrenler next Monday. 



Ironton 



visited at 
O randy over 



Keeivatin - 



Keewatln. Minn.. April 1 -(Special 
to The Herald.)- tiny < ro»b> and L. 
J. Mahan of Slevenson were In town 
Monday. . , ,„ »-,,, 

Ernest Conta spent the week In Du- 

^"AVchie McWllllams of N'ashwauk 
•pent Wednesday here. 

President McDonald was in town 
Baturdav. He broke camp this 'Wf'ek. 

Charles Sevoy spent the week In 

Clifford Tahlln Intends to move hi» 
family to Nashwauk today, where he 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Vadlnes were 
called to Biwabik by the serious 111- 
n<8s of her sister. Mrs. Charles Graff. 

Mrs Steenstrup accompanied Miss 
Howett to Hlbbing Monday, where «he 
had some dental work done. 

Mrs. Philips was a passenger to 
Hlbbing Monday. ^, , 

AVilllam I^asard spent Wednesday 
Hlbbing. ^ ^ 

Mrs. Charles Kxtrum 
Wednesday from Hlbbing. 

Mrs. .Toseph Schwager 
Wednesday from Rocehster, 
underwent an operation for 

Charles Adams returned 
from (Jilbert. ^ ^^ 

Mrs. W. R. O'Connoll spent Thurs- 
day in Hlbbing. 

T. T. Riley, deputy sheriff, spent 
Tuesday In town. , ,, , 

John Mackl Intends to build a 
bungalow on his lots opposite the city 

The Catholic ladles' aid society held 
a meeting at the home of Mrs. !'• <»• 
McEachln Wednesday afternoon. The 
next meeting will be held at the home 
Of Mrs. W. 'R. O'C onnoll. A pril 12. 

Knife'River 

Rnlfe River. Minn.. April l.--(Spe- 
clal to The Herald.) — Robert Itkhnrd- 
son arrived Thursday from Mile I'ost 
67 for several days' visit with friends. 



In 



returned 

returned 

where she 

gallstones. 

Wednesday 



Tronton, Minn.. April 1. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — E. R. Syverson sold thir- 
teen lots m Smith's addition this week. 
All the buyers expect to improve their 
property. 

The Ferro mine Is putting up a ware- 
house. <lry. and head frame. A. C. 
Glonet has the contract. 

Mrs. Krueger and Mr.«. I^undbohm 
entertained at the Spina hotel, Friday 
afternoon. Five hundred was played 
at nine tables. The prizes were won 
by the Mesdames Congdon. Hunible and 
Haughtelln. 

(i. A. Murphy is In Minneapolis at- 
tending the Automobile Dealers' con- 
vention. 

Mrs. Axel Moe is vl-^ltlng her hus- 
band's parents at Lake Park. Minn. 

Mrs. Storey, who has been visiting 
her daughter, Mrs. E. O. Hofr. returned 
Wednesday to her home in Jeffera. 
Minn. * 

Mr. and Mrs. William Eertagnoll 
have returned from a two weeks' visit 
to Duluth and Pence. Wis. 

Charles Syverson of Ulen, Minn., Is 
visiting his brother. E. R. Syverson. 

Frank Lindstrom of Duluth was an 
Ironton visitor this week. 

F. E. Ludvlckson of Fargo, an exten- 
sive stockholder In the American Man- 
ganese & Steel company, was here 
Wednesday looking after his business 
Interests. 

Mrs. Manual Anderson entertained 
sixteen ladles at cards Saturday after- 
noon. The prizes were won by Mrs. 
H. 10. Elllngson and Mrs. Faber, 

Edwin L. Hratt returned to his 
in Duluth Monday after a short 
with his uncle. W C. Anderson. 



home I 
visit 



Big Falls 



Big FalTs. Minn.. April 1. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Mrs. F. W. Van Nort en- 
tertained the card party last Saturday. 

Lewis Caldwell was In town the fore 
part of the week. 

County Superintendent Jewel] visited 
the school Tuesday. 

Mr. Howard of St. Paul visited the 
school Wednesday. 

E E. Hartman and family of Bow- 
bells, N. D.. arrived here Wednesday. 

V. P. Marsh was here Wednesday. 

Mr. Foss of the International l^umber ' 
company was In town the fore part of 
the week. I 

Mrs. P. E. Bowen is sick with blood- 
poisoning. ! 

Mrs. A. A. Miller was at the county 
seat Thursday. 

Miss Poole visited the Sturgeon 
River school Wednesday. 

John Jensen was In town last week. 



Twig 



Brownley 
a two days' 



returned 
visit at 



Wednes- 
In Mlch- 



ar- 
Mr 



Mr.9. James 
Thursday from 
Duluth. 

Charles Isaacson returned 
day from a few weeks' visit 

*Mrs. Adam Pfell'^'r of Hibblng 
rived Tuesday to visit her parent.^. 
and Mrs. C. Reynolds. 

W. Currle, who was hurt several 
weeks ago by a snow plow, returned 
Monday from a Two Harbors hospital, 
iriuch improved, ^ ^ . „ , ,, , 

Misses Maud and Doris Kendall of 
Duluth spent Sunday with their broth- 
ers, W. T. and Fred Kendall. 

Mrs. Joseph Rabey left Tuesday for 
Michigan. 

John Bergren. who has charge of the 
culinary department for Charles Mag- 
nuson, located near Mile I'ost 96. Alger 
line, visited here over Sunday. 

Mrs. Joseph Barnes returned to her 
home In Two Harbors Wednesday, aft- 
er a short visit with friends. 

A. G. Pfautz of Stanley passed 
througli Tuesday, en route for a visit 
^•Ith his son. L. S. Pfautz, at Lakevitw. 



Cloquet 



Twig. Minn.. April 1.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Rev. Swaney N'elson of 
Duluth held services at the Grand Lake 
school Wednesday evening. 

Ed Carlscm. who has been employed 
here this winter, has left for New Du- 
luth. 

Harold Larson left last week for 
Port Huron. Mich., to sail on tlie Great 
Lakes. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Nesgoda are 
back at Bartlett. Minn., after spend- 
ing a month in Duluth. 

Martin Larson has left for Iron Junc- 
tion, Minn., to be employed. 

Martin Nickelson and Hans Xickel- 
son of British Columbia, Can., are vis- 
iting their parents here. 

Messrs Park and Herring of Minne- 
apolis are holding services here in the 
Grand Lake school. 

Otto Leisner. who Is at a Duluth hos- 
pital, is getting better. 

Mrs. H. C. Kendall of Pike Lake will 
give a dance at her home tonight. 



her home and Miss Nina Berry has re- 
sumed her school work at Shaw, Minn. 

Mrs. William De Lemater of St. Paul 
is a guest of her daughter, Mrs. W. F. 
Murphy. 

Mrs. Leon Craig of KImberly re- 
turned home Tuesday after passing a 
few days here with her sister, Mrs. 
Margaret Allen. 

Miss Beatrice Cluff spent the week 
end with Crosby friends. 

S. H. Hodgeden has received a cable- 
gram announcing the safe arrival of 
Mrs. Hodgeden and Miss Hodgeden at 1 1 
Honolulu, Tuesday noon. 

Mrs. J. W. Price has been 111 for a 
week with u severe attack of lumbago. 

Miss Gertrude Lundeen has returned 
to Duluth after a visit here with rela- 
tivefc. 

Fred Oeterhout spent Tuesday In Du- 
luth. 

Thomas E. Moi nt of Indianapolis, 
Ind., Is a guest of his cousin, W. T. 
Mount. 

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Tarr returned 
Monday from Waupaca. Wis, where 
they have been living for a year and 
will make their home on the V'ltbahn 
farm until fall. 

Mrs. Frank Erlckson entertained the 
Young Ladles' Card club at her home 
Monday evening. The honors were won 
by Miss Mary Morris and Miss Mayme 
Welbler. 

Mrs. P. P. Wohlln went to a Brain- 
erd hospital for treatment Wednesday, 
Miss Anna Wohlln accompanied her 
mother to Bralnerd. 

A daughter was born March 24 to Mr. 
and Mrs. Harvey Rice. 

Mrs. W. H. Thomas who was called 
to Cedar Falls. Iowa, on business re- 
cently, is ill In a hoispltal at that place. 

Mr." and Mrs. William I'hilllps of St. 
Pau have been guests of Mrs. PhllllDS' 

farents and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. 
'» I'guson at ^ennettville, and Mrs. 
Charles Deming. 

Mrs. W. O. Eddy was given a pleas- 
ant surprise by the ladles of St. James' 
( hurch In the church parlors Saturday 
evening of last week. There were for- 
ty-five guests. Cards were played and 
a luncli served. 

Mi.«H Thelma Sickner, who has been 
attending tchool here, has gone to her 
home at Morris. Manitoba, Can , Mrs. 
\V. V. Punteney accompanied her niece 
as far as Staples. 

Mies Margaret McDonald was oper- 
ated upon tills week in Duluth for the 
removal of adeaolds and tonsils. 

Mrs. Joseph Elmhurst departed Mon- 
day for her home In Rudyard, Mlcl;.. 
having spent the winter here with h«M- 
son and daughter. John Elmhurst and 
Mrs. Toms. Joseph Elmhurst, Jr., ac- 
companied his piother home. 
♦ 

Riverton 

Rlverton. Minn.. April 1. — ^Special to 
The Herald.)— Walter Hasskamp is 
sick. 

Irene Provenola went to MotUy Tues- 
day to visit relatives. 

Mr. McKambridgo has moved into the 
cottage vacated by Oran Cooper. 

Mr. Hlllla and daughter. Dorothy, of 
Cn.sbv, called at Ed Kidder's Tuesday. 

hZd Mcngus Is home from Iron Moun- 
tain. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oust Balder have re- 
turned from St Cloud. 

John Hasskamp and family were in 
Crosby recently. 

Charles Hanson hurt his knee re- 
cently while working In the mine. 

Mrs. Thomas MoMulian called on 
friends recently. 

Vivian McFern of Bralnerd was home 
recently. 

Marie Hasskamp and Mrs. Anna Gear 
of Iron Hub called on their tister, Mrs. 
Artluir Johnson, recently. 

Erwln Bolder is sick. 

Mrs. ,S. S. Spark's brother of Duluth 
Is visiting her. 

Mr. Westcott of Hillcrest wa« In 
town Wednesday. 

Charley and Colburn Hillis of Crosby 
were In town recently. 

Mrs Guy Bv and Mrs. Royal Richard- 
son went to Hill Crest to visit tht. John 
Westcott home. 

Miss Alma Bonneville and Mrs. Mc- 
Kearly of Lawler visited the former's 
sister, Mrs. All Gentry. 



\ 



II UIMj7. 



^ 



DULUTH STORES 

Are now in direct touch 
every day with the farm and 
outside towns by Uncle Sam 



WHY THIS PARCEL POST DEPARTMENT PAYS THE ADVERTISER 



Because it remolies tlic kind of people the merchant wants to wll. 

Because it appeals to its readers in a way that will support his ad- 
vertising. 

Becan.se a maximum proportion of Its circulation Is among people 
who buy. 

Becaiuso its adTcrltsing value Is so recognized that the fact that an 



article is advertised in its columns influences their orders on that 
article. 

MR. MERCHANT, haven't you something to sell to the thou.«anda 
of renders who look to this department for buying sugrgestlons? 

C.XIX OR WKITK THE PARCEL POST DEPARTMENT, DULUTH 
HERALD, FOR DETAIL INFORMATION. 



PARCEL POST NEWS 

Published Every Satardar* 



C0MMUN1CAT10X8. 

All communications should be ad- 
dressed to the Dulugi Herald Parcel 
Post Editor. 



DEPT. STORE 



wire, phone or wri*e na Tvhen 
yon want soDiethiiig 
goo^ tr a harvy. 



DRY GOODS 



PHOTO SUPPLIES 



PARCEL, POST RATES. 

The weight limit is now 60 pounds in 
the local, first and second zones, or 160 
miles from the starting point, and 20 
poundb in all other zones. -.,^w 

The rates for tlie 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 rone 7c. and 4c for 
each additional pound to :;0 pounds. 

1 pound, Fifth zone 8c and 6c for 
each additional pound to ZO pounds. 

1 pound, Sixth «one 9c and 8c for 
each additional pound to 20 pounds. 

The pound rates In the First and Sec- 
ond zones, a distance from Duluth of 
160 mll»^s, will te: 




GEO. 

lll-llS-117-119 H'etl Saperlor St, 



••Wher* Values Relsu Supreme." 

STACK & CO. 

Dry Goods, 

Cloaks, Suits, 

Millinery and Shoes, 

31 and 33 We»t Saperi^r St.. Duluth 



SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO 
UAII. ORDERS. 



ECLIPSE PHOTO 
SUPPLY CO. 

"THE KAMERA SHOP." 

17 FOURTH AVENUE WEST. 
Cunameroial Club DIdg. 

Developing and printing done 
right. Prices are right and lirteen 
year*' experience to back our sraar- 
antee. 

ANSCO CAMERAS, CYKO PAPER, 

and Suppllea for All Can- 

eraa and Kodaks. 



1 
2 
S 

4 

6 
6 

7 
8 
» 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
16 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
26 



pound 6c 

pounds 6o 

pounds 7c 

pounds...... Sc 

pounds 9c 

pounds 10c 

pounds lie 

pounds 12c 

pounds 13c 

pounds 14c 

pounds 16c 

pounds 16c 

pounds 17c 

pounds 18c 

pounds 19c 

pounds.. . /. ■20c 

pounds 21c 

pounds 22c 

pounds 23c 

pounds 240 

pounds 26c 

pounds 26c 

pounds 27c 

pounds 28c 



26 pounds 30c 

27 pounds 31c 

28 pounds 32o 

29 pounds 83c 

80 pounds 34c 

31 pounds 86c 

32 pounds 36c 

38 pounds 87c 

34 pounds 38c 

36 pounds 39c 

36 pounds 40c 

37 pounds 41c 

38 pounds 42c 

39 pounds 43c 

40 pounds 44c 

41 pounds 46c 

42 pounds 46c 

48 pounds 47c 

pounds 48c 

pounds 49c 

pounds 60c 

pounds ,61c 



SHEET MUSIC 



PRINTING 



PRINTING 



44 

4t 

46 

47 
48 
49 
60 



pounds, 
pounds, 
pounds. 
can 



be 



52c 
.63c 
.64c 
used 



\ 

I 



rioquet, Minn.. April 1. — (Special to 
The H<rald.) — Miss Ethel Anderson of 
Darnum was the guest Sunday of Flor- 
♦ n<'e Krickson. 

Misses Helga ITan.son and Tecla 
"WMckman were Sunday visitors in Du- 
luth. 

Mrs. Edward Husselman apent ^\ ed- 
nesday with her sister at the Orphan's 
home. Duluth. 

Verne Frycklund and Arthur r;an\- 
ble are spending their Easter vacation 
at home. They are attending the Stout 
Institute at Menomlnle, Wis. 

Henry i'ady returned to his home in 
Clinton. Iowa, after an extended visit 
vlth his sister, Mrs. Elmer Anderson. 

Mls.9 Laura Buchanan spent the 
week-end at her home in Superior. 

Rev. F. Edward (Jlson went to Du- 
luth Tuesday where he attended a dis- 
trict meeting of the Swedish Lutheran 
missionary society. 

Mrs. J. C. fiuyer returned Monday to 
her home at Mandan, N. D., after a 
weeks visit with relatives here. 

William Johnson, assistant auditor 
for the Northern Lumber company, 
#penj Sunday at the homo of his fa- 
ther, Andrew Johnson. He expects to 
leave .«oon for the South. 

Mr.«. Jona.s Delyea was called to Du- 
luth Monday on account of the seriou.s 
llln«f-9 of her daughter, (Jladys, who 
tindciwent an operation for appendi- 
citis. 

Mrs. Matthew Coad returned 
Wednesday from St. Mary's hospital, 
where the has been a patUnt for the 
last week She expects to remain at 
home for "a few day.s to gain strength 
before undergoing an operation. Miss 
Kellle Coad, a daughter, who Is a 
trained nurse at Havre, Mont., Is caring 
for Iwr. 

Frank Rabldeau left Monday for 
Shell Lake, Wis. During his absence 
Eugen<> Roy has taken his place. 

O E. Braford It ft Wednesday for an 
extended visit at his old home at Eau 
Claire, Wl."*. 

Hev. H. ir. Parish went to Hinckley 
Tuesday to meet Mrs. Parish, who has 
been visiting at Pine City for some 
time. , . 

Mrs. Robert McLean returned to her 
home at West Duluth after a weeks 



Wrenshall 



Wrenshall, Minn., April 1. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Ml.«s Martha Schlavln 
visited Carlton friends Tuesday. 

Henry Thatcher was the guest of his 
brother in Duluth Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Cliarles Sllckman vis- 
ited at the S. S. Jolinson home in Carl- 
ton .""iunday. 

Mr."*. I?arth Wolf entertained Miss 
Anna Clllesple of Carlton Wedne.«!day. 

Mrs. Charles Liberty and children 
are visiting her parents at Morton, 
Minn. 

W. H. Conley transacted business in 
Cajlton Tuesday. 

John Lamphier, Rr., has moved his 
family from Iverson. 

Mr.«i. <!us Anderson of Superior vis- 
ited her huf-band Thursday. 

Mr. and Mr.''. Jt)e Brownlee were In 
Barker Wednesday on bii.slness. 

Emma Bandle was given a surprise 
party Saturday evening. 

E. P. Frank and wife were In Du- 
luth Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfonso Vanderbeck 
transacted business in Superior Mon- 
day. 

Mrs. Edward Wigg visited at the E. 
P. Wigg home Thursday. 



Barrows 



Barrows, Minn., April 1. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — E. F. W'irth of Minne- 
apolis transacted business here Satur- 
day. 

Miss Mae Staples spent Saturday in 
Brainerd. 

Mrs. J. R. Parham has returned from 
an extended trip to Kentucky and Ten- 
nessee. 

Peter Ander.con was recently ap- 
pointed mail carrier and commenced his 
duties Saturday. 

Mrs. J. W. Porter of the Crow Wing 
country was a buHiness caller at^the 
bank here Saturday. 

Edward Boppei w»is in town Saturday 
looking after business matters. 

The Crow Wing town hoard held a 
meeting at the town hall Friday to 
qualify the officers elected March 14. 
and tran.sfer the books and aciounts to 
the new clerk, H. A. Peterson. 



Iron River, Wis. 

Iron River. Wis., April 1. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The license question 
will not come up this spring in the 
town of Iron River. 

A. C. Johnson, a railroad contractor 
who makes his home in the town of 
Barnes, went to the Twin Cities and 
closed a contract for the construction 
of n section of road six miles in length 
near Chippewa Falls. 

The state board of the W. C. T. V. 
will meet in this city April 12 and 13. 
and the Ashland-Bayfleid county con- 
vention, morning and afternoon, 
April 14. 

Rev. Father Goucar, pastor cf St. 
Michael's Catholic church, received a 
telegram Wednesday informing him of 
the death of his sister in Jollet, 111. 
Father Goucar left to attend the fu- 
neral. 

John Keltz. aged 78 years, died last 
Saturday night. The f un» ral was held 
on Tuesday morning at St. Mic'inel's 
church. 

W. F. Reynolds returned iSst week 
from Titonka, Iowa, where he fpent 
the winter. 

John McMurchy cf Duluth was in 
town the fore part of the week. 

John Shea of Superior was in town 
this week looking after his Interests. 
Henry O'Brien was taken to a hos- 
pital in Superior last Monday morn- 
ing suffering from erysipelas. 

Tlie Women's Study club will meet 
with Mrs. Peter Taylor next Mcnday 
afternoon. 

William I. Webster of the town of 
Barnes was in town Tuesday and made 
arrangements to prove up on his 
homestead. 

The Womf^n's Missionary Society of 
the Congregational church will meet at 
the home of Mrs. H. O. Lund Wednes- 
day aftt-rnoon. 

Rev. Mr. Lindsley will preach at the 
Congregational church next Sunday. 

John Vacha went to Superior Thurs- 
day. 

.Sanford Ripley, treasurer of the town 
of Hughes, and John Currier, treasurer 
of the town of Orlcnta, went to Wash- 
burn Thursday. 

The Wednesday Sewing club met at 
the home of Mrs. Albert Johnson. 

The bridge club met with Mrs. Hobbs 
at her home Saturday afternoon. 

At the last ses.slon of the legislature 
the trout law was amended in some 
particulars and among these was that 
the date of opening was changed from 
April 15 to May 1 In the counties of 
Douglas, Bayfield, Ashland and Iron 
River. 

Oeorge O'Brien, who Is employ<d In 
Superior, spent a couple of days this 
week in this city. 



pounds 29c 

Ordinary Postage Stamps 
on all packages now. 

INSURANCE ON PARCELS. 
A mailable parcel may be »"»"«« 
#«f^i; rents on a valuation up to $26 
Ind 10 "ents on » valuation over $26 
and up to 160. 

C. O. D. SERTICE. 
The sender of a parcel on ^n'fn 

£lT:r. t^Se'a-JlTcl'^^ard'lhnL'^rre 
S^rrorconected ^eT oJ'f '?e'r[tV'?n 
postage ^arnps "affixed? provided the 
postage ■^?,"'*:7,,iected does not exceed 
?i"Srsich a parcel will be insured 

.dd?e„1"«in not l>« .f"-"'"^"..',! 
contents of a C. O. u. par- 
been receipted for and 
C O. D. parcels will 
'to tha 



PIANO BARGAINS 

$350 Piano now $175 

$250 Piano now $85 

$360 Piano now $100 

These Arc Real Bargains. 
CALIi AND SEE THEM. 



BOSTON MUSIC CO 

18 and 20 Lake Ave. North 



J. J. LeTOURNEAU 
PRINTING CO., 



S21-223 
Duluth. 



WEST FIRST 



STREET. 

Ulma. 



Printers, Lithographers 
Engravers and Binders 

The largest and moat complete 
printing establishment at tlia Head 
of the Lakea 
Special Attention to All Mall Orders. 



RiNTING 



of Quality and Prompt 
Service at the m 

LANE-GOLCZ 
PRINTING CO. 

ISO and 132 WEST MICHIGAN ST. 

MelroM 1604 — Grand 2869-D. 



FURNITURE 



FURNITURE 



JEWELRY 



examine the 

eel uQlll It has 

'not 'ira^cep^ttl? when-addressed 

Philippine Islands. 

SPECIAL DELIVERY. 
The postoffice department has 

ranged that upon P';y"i^r\,° URKe 
additional any parcel post pacKage 
tecure immediate delivery. 



ar- 
cents 

ill 



What We Adverllse 
YoD Can Order by Mail 



The same special prices will be 
given our mall-order patrons. 

WATCH OUR ADS FOR 

Furniture Bargains 




DLLL'Tm. MTNa. 



ASK 



CoiipMi HiBtiforBKIers. 




DULUTH. INiNN. 



If It's About 
Housef umishing ! 

Prompt Attentioh Given 



JEWElEfl 




ISmiMNG 



428 West Superior Street 

Established 23 Years. 

Watches and Jewelry al 
Right Prices 

SEND US YOUR ORDER. 



LIQUORS 



FLORIST 



PRINTING 



mmm 



Wanlgas Whiskey 

Rye or Biurboni? yeirs oKi, p«r gillM....$4.00 
Panama Whisky, per gallon. ..$3.00 
Chetwoode Whisky, gallon f2.50 

Write or telephone us for prices 
on assorted case lots wines, whis- 
kies and brandici. 

Send for price Hsl. All Roods 
guaranteed. 

J. J. WALL 

\iholcnale Wine Merehant. 

Grand 2h7. « ^'ll^SI^-r 

310 MEST SrPERlOR STREET, 
Dalatk, Mlnnewota. 

Shipped by express. 



FUNERAL 
DESIGNS 




LoTT Prieea. 

We Specialize. 
PROMPT SERVICE. 
Orders sent out 
san' day received. 

ALPHA, Florist 

131 West Superior St. 

PHONES: 
MelroMe 1356. 
(.rand 1626. 




Quaiily 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@@ir Pirlimltliinig 

124 West Second Street 



Both Phones 288. 




V OPTICIAN 

Make an appointment by letter 
to have your 

EYES TESTED FREE 

I use all the latest appliances. I 
do all kinds of repairing. Work re- 
turned same day, post paid. Lenses 
accurately duplicated from broken 

' sTb. MILLARD, Optician 

Orer HIller-AlbeuberK Co. 

Opposite 10c store. 



Aitkin 



i 



Aitkin. Minn.. April 1. — (Special to 
The Heinld.) — Mrs. M. J. M»-tZB<T and 
son. Mathcw, have gone to Marble. 
Minn., for a month's visit. 

MrN. John Harrison of Duluth was 
called here to attend the funeral of her 
father. C. B. Berry, has returned to 



Deenvood 



Dfcrwood. Minn., April 1. — ^Special 
to Tlie H«rald.> — Friends celebrated 
witii James Mngree on the occasion of 
his sixtieth birtlidny. 

A special meeting of the stockhold- 
ers of the Bay Lake Fruit tJrowtrs' 
association will be held April 4. at 
10 a. m. at Coffin's hail. Amendments 
to be voted on include extendintr th<» 
activities of the association to include 
(reneral merchandisiuK and dealluK in 
farm. tiRrlculturai and dairy products; 
incrensinff capital stock and par value 
of stock; Incr^^aslnK Indebtodn* ss to 
which it may be subject. 

F. A. Edson has returned from Du- 
luth. 

Miss Helga Mattson has returned 
from Aitkin. 

Hev. S. H. Swanson. paster of the 
Swedish Lutheran church, was in 
Bralnerd and visited Rev, Elof Carl- 
son. 

B. Magoffin, Jr., entertained at a 
supper at his home, among those pres- 
«nt being Mayor Charles "W. Potts, 
Paul M. Hale, Wilson Bradley. H. J. 
Ernsler and P. A. Oou^h. 

The state game and fish conuniflslon 



has called a meeting April B In Coffins 
hall to determine the location of a 
game refuge In Deerwood, Bay Lake 
and Garrison townships. 

R. J. Sharp, formerly of Crookston. 
Is the new principal of the Deerwood 
schools. ^ . _ „ 

The Bay Lake Fruit Growers asso- 
ciation has shipped another carload of 
potatoes to Chicago^ 

Smithvitte 



Smithvllle. Minn., April 1 — (Special 
to The Herald.)— Mrs. J. Erickson and 
daughters. Misses Hulda and Ellen 
Erlckson, of the West end, were the 
guests or Mrs. Axel Peterson Thurs- 

*Mr and Mrs. F. W. Erlckson and 
children of Duluth attended the fu- 
neial of Mr. Erl^^kf-on's sister, Mrs. A. 
Nelson, here Thursday. 

Miss Ruth Renstrom spent W ednes- 
day and Thursday in Duluth, the guest 
of her sister. Mrs. C. A. Almborg. 

Mrs. C. A. Almborg of the M est end 
pafsed Tuesday here, the guest of her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Renstrom. 

J. G. Brink entertained a number of 
friends Wednesday evening, it being 
his birthday. ^^ ^ , ,. , 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Meade left for 
Eveleth. wliere they will be the guests 
of their daughter, Mrs. Paul I'ayne. for 
several weeks. , ^ 

The Harvey Webb Christian En- 
d«Rvor will meet In the Methodist 
church Sunday evening at tlie usual 

" Mrs. Andrew Nelson, 
home here after an 
years, was held at 
E. church Thursday 
J. A. Krantz offi- 
was one of the 
this place, hav- 
ing lived here twenty-five years. Be- 
sides her husband, fhe leaves two sons, 
Adolph of Sangas, Cal., and Charlt.s, 
and two daughters, Mrs. C. Johnson 
and Miss Amelia Nel»-on of this place. 
Tbe pallbearera were Math Amundson, 



on Com- 
honor of 



The funeral of 
who died at her 
illness of seven 
Hcrvey Webb M. 
afternoon. R^v. 
elated. Mrs. Nelson 
pioneer residents of 



Andrew Odegaard, Victor Anderson. 
Edward Sevenson, Roy Johnson and 
Axel Peterson. Interment was in One- 

ota cemete'-y. .. T^ i .*.«„- 

Miss Edith Swenson of Duluth was 
the week-end guest of her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Edward Swenson. 

Mrs A. G. Renstrom was hostess at 
luncheon Tuesday, the occa.sion being 
her birthday. She received a number 
of presents from the guests. 

Mrs Walter Harklns entertained the 
ladies' guild at lier home on Ninety- 
fourth avenue Thursday evening after 
the regular meeting. The guild made 
arrangements to have a sale of home 
Sakerv Saturday. April 22, for Easter. 

Swen Johnson and daughter. Flor- 
ence, of the West end, were the KUfSts 
of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Swenson Thurs- 

dfi V 

Mrs. Charles Lundtjuist entertained a 
number of guests at her home 
monwealth avenue Friday In 

'^^Mr*'' and" Mrs. William Gravelle 
Morgan Park were the Sunday guests 
of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Eisenach. 

Miss Nellie Swenson, Miss Clara 
Amundson and Henry Neubauer of this 
place were on the honored list at the 
Denfeld high school this week. 
• ■ 

Moose Lake 

Moose Lake. Minn.. April 1. — (Special 
to The Herald.)— Miss Lillian Huber of 
Duluth spent Sunday with her parents. 

C. W^ Mlcaelson visited at Superior 
Saturday. , , ». .„ 

Oscar Anderson, who has been em- 
plovfd in Michigan for some time, has 
returned to his home here. 

Miss Emma Carlson of Lindstrom ar- 
rived Tuesday to spend a few days 
with her sister, Mrs. S. Johnson. 

Harry Elred of Duluth, who has been 
spending a few days with friends at 
Barnum, spent Saturday afternoon at 
Moose Lake with friends. 

Joseph MoCnnn of Superior arrived 
at Moose Lake Wednesday and will be 



of 



CLOTHING 



<«Tbe One Price Store." 



PRINTING 




Orders for flale 

properly and promptly 



Attire will be 
niled ly the 



Colambia Clothing Co., 

Formerly "The Great Eastern."* 
Tklrd Ave. W. A 8a»crlar St.. Duluth. 



SHOES 



Ranl(inPrintingCo 

Bobt. Rankin. Manager^ 

PRINTING 



OF ALL KINDS 

OUT-OP TOWN TRAS>B SOLICITEIX 
W« m&ke ( Bpe«Ialty of Union LaImI 



m&ke ( Bpe«Ialty 
Water Mark 



of Union 
Paper. 



221 West Snpcrior 6L Axa Bids. 



CARD ENGRAVING 



_ I 



(Continued on page 22, fJrBt column.) [ 




Engraved and Embossed 



—by our own artists. 

Card and Wedding Engraving, 

Monogramed Stationery, Rubber 

Stamps, Seals, Stencils, Badges, Etc. 

Consolidated Stamp 
& Printing Co. 

14 Four til Avenue West 





'-r 



t 



I 



-o^"— ^^1^-" r 



' . 




n — 1 








] 

1 

I 








^ i 






; I 






i 




1 i 


1 J 



Saturday, 



THE DI^LUTH HE^RALD, 



April 1, 1916. 



■4 



I 



SOCIAL AND OTHER NEWS OF OUR NEIGHBORS 



MO OSE LA KE. 

(Tontlnued from pa ge 21.) 

fnuil.y^ b.\ H. K. Lower as mechanic 
«•! his yniHn*'. 

Mis Sii lie Slsco entertained the 

('Hc:ii> I''ir»- BUlp at hor ho»ne last nli^ht. 

Ilirfbart r»d«:rsf)n transacted bupl- 

nf:ts it Imliitli and 8up«Tlor on Tuea- 

tlay and \N>dn»-8day. 

J.iJ.ti A Arid'Tson. who has beon 
Mp»>ti.»lng thf papr two weeks at Duluth, 
r--fiiMi<'d fi»-r«' M'lnday aftern<»on. 

Mrs. <'<)ddfn, a daughter of Mr. and 
MrH t'hnrles lOaRleH. departed for Du- 
luth Monday for a few days* visit with 
1 •■lai Ives. 

K>«v. Mr. SiindQulst went to Duluth 
Ttif-.-«<liiy f^ventnK to attend a conference 
i>f ih.- Swedish Lutheran church. 

Mr.-* H J. Smith. Mrs. C. H. Hart, 
Mrs M. H »!• rt»' hi' r and Mrs. William 
.Juliiii .«p»nl Kriday with Mrs. Ches.ser 
lit h. r ('(.He»- Lak«- home. 

Mrs Mt P'arrun of St. Paul vl.slted 
wiru ti.T dauiKhler, Mr.s. C. J. Womack, 
Aj.d raniily lapt week. 

P L<. I>lify of Waterville. Minn., was 
JiT.- the flr««t of the week assisting 
Iiv-limd in the orRanlzallon of a 
. Ibsm to be taken Into the Work- 
lofl^e. Ahr''a eig^ht n>-w members 
-iiMiTi i»e r.ady for Initiation. 
11 ry and Moirl.s Olson left Thurs- 
iiiortiitiK f"r <'anada, where they 
farm liil.s summer. 
l'ft< r.Hoii of ManlsUque, Mich., ha* 
H.-<blf;n»d ^eL.)nd "triik' at the 
(l<i>i>l here. Mr. Peterson will 



stead. Mrs. Barton i« now stopplnsr 
wit^ her 8tst«r, Mrs. Ernest Beard of 
TurTle Lake. 

Mrs. Owen Morical Is vtsitinsr at Vir- 
ginia. Minn., this week with her hus- 
band, wlio id working thefe. 



tc, Moose Lake with his family 



Mr 

11 -w 
ro'in 
Will 

H< 
■ lay 
will 

L 

|J«'MI 

N. P. 
niov." 
.»li>r I \y. 

Mr.-* Charles Inland was called to 
C"li»c|ii'i laft \v< ek by the serious illness 
of Mis. .a Titirke. her daughter. 

.Ml!!. <5uy Smith. Mrs. H. V. Harstow 
..f t'arll.-n aiui M'.s.s Ttachael MacMiUan 
of i'ltnju»-t came down Saturday after- 
n ..»!i and spent Sunday with Mls.-j I'earl 
Sk-lion. 

.Mrs. J. "W Llndmark and dausrhter 
lr-n<' were iias.xepufrs to Duluth Tues- 
day .-V'TiliiK 'Ihey went up to attend 
4 e<.niert iriven by the New York 
Myniptiony orehei^tra of seventy pieres. 

.Ml.-ix Hozelln .N'el.^on. who went to St. 
P'lnl last week, returned Saturday, ac- 
comnHiiied by h' r »i.st<,r. Miss Ida, who 
r<»''emly nnjt;h<ii a course of study as 
nurtte at th> Mounds Park sanatorium. 



RushCity 

Ru.sh City, Minn April 1.— (Special 
to The Herald. > — Merl Hummel met 
with an accident Monday which might 
have proved /serious, when lie was nit 
on tile hand by a stray shot from an 
air rifle In the hand.-* of a boy outside 
the store. The ball was removed by 
means of the X-ray and the wound is 
healing satisfactorily. 

Mrs. C. S. Leach 1-ft the Rush City 
hospital la.st week and Is now at lier 
liom»'. She is suffering frotn kidney 
and heart disease • 

Mis. Fust of Minneapolis visited her 
sister, Mrs. A. J. Stowe, reci-ntly. 

Froelke Brothers sliipped a carload 
of stock to South St. Paul Wednesday. 

Mrs. Olive Kingan and son left Fri- 
day for their home In Michigan after a 
six months' visit with her sister, Mrs. 
Tl. Olln and family. 

A son was born to Mr. and Mr«. 
James Naughton of Rout.< 8. March 26. 

Mrs. O. Reille underwent a major 
oxr»loratory operation at the Rush City 
hospital Monday morning and is now 
making a nice recovery. 



man preached and baptized the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Mitchell. Mrs. For- 
rest HJorge and Ellis McLaughlin, and 
received Into church membership Mrs. 
Olga Felstet. Mrs. Ada Gilbert. Mrs. 
Forrest BJorge and Ellis McLaughlin. 
The Lord's supper was then celebrated 
after which the service was closed. 

Rev. Elmer J. Test of Mlzpah will 
fill the pulpit here on the Sundays 
April 9 and 16 on trial. Rev. Mrirtln 
.'ohnson preaches his farewell sermon 
next Sunday April 2. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joe Palmer have re- 
turned to Blgfork after sp>^ndlng the 
winter on their farm in Oftte township, 
tthlp. 



Pine City 



Bovey 



Hertnantown 



Hermxtiiown, Minn., April 1. — (Spe- 
cial to TIk iifralii.) — MIsB Slgny Ptler- 
aon of K',') North Twenty-llfth avenue 
w-.-ii. Duluth. was the guest of Miss 
Olim And* rscn last Week. 

Mrs. t'lmrles Avery entertained at 
dinner \\ edne.«uay evening. Covers 
W'-r" laid for seven. 

Miss Anna Holmberg left Thursday 
f.ir Duluth to visit relatives for a 
We-'k: 

Mr.-< Oscar Pearson and son Carl of 
2(22 W< St Sixth .street, Duluth. spent 
l>i.4t \v> "k vtsitiiiK her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs William .lolinson. 

Mr- t'nrl Olson spent a few days 
vl-tlimg friends and relatives In Du- 
Uilh 

M..-4. Ol" John.«i)n of Adolph. who Is 
«• a Dulu'li ho.'^pltal with blood poison 
r»i h'l hand, had her thumb taken off 
at the tiecond Joint. It is feared that 
•h'» may lose lier whole hand. 

rj>.- members of the school board 
h'-l'l th'-ii monthly meeting at the homo 
of II .Martin, clerk, Wednesday. 

Mts .N. P. .lohiison entertained Mrs. 
Arihur Pearson, Miss Erickson and 
Ml.-irt VVannU- Johnson Thursday after- 
n >un. 

Missf.x Ellen and Anna Holmberg and 
Fritz ilusiafson vi.'»lted friends at Five 
C'>ri.»-rs Tuesday evening. 

Heriiiing Johnson, who had his skull 
c'riishid and head scalded while work- 
ing on a steRin shovel for the D., M. & 
N. n-iir Adolpii last Wednesday, Is out 
of (lander and gtttlUK along nicely. 

Til- Misses Anna, Viola and Esther 
.Stomprud visited at the Olof Anderson 
hioo- .'<unday. 



Taconite 



from 



T«< .o.ife, Minn.. April 1. — (Special to 
Herald.) — 1)« wey Thomas arrived 
• aluniet, Mich., and Is the guest 
uf rMiiiives In town. 

Alhiii Owens and Henry Haroldson. 
who have been employed at Marble for 
ioftir* liiue, returned here. 

Jack Bonnier of Proctor spent Sun- 
d;iy here. 

/ ■ James Pennett returned to Grand 
R M>''ls Monday. 

Mis. W. Haley and daughter, Lucille, 
r^ iiiTiod lo their home In Proctor. 

MUa lennle Mil* hkle. who has been 
a KU»-st at the R. Loux home for some 
tiin.-, V'tumed to her home In St. Paul 
Tuesday. 

Mi.s Brockway of Balsam left for 
Cl'»quet. where she will receive medi- 
cal tr.-atnient. 

Miss Jennie MeEsh arrived from 
F*ortli'n«l, Or., and will be the guest of 
relatives In towji. 

Mis- J»nnle O'Brien returned from 
Duluth. 

Hen Wakefield of Duluth was in the 
villas Wednesday. 

Mr^. r.yron Hobking returned to her 
hoin- in Virginia. 

Willljiin P. Bennett and son, Clar- 
•bee, Ufi for St. Paul Wednesday. 



Bovey, Minn.. April 1. — (Specrial to 
The Herald > — E. E. Eintrom trans- 
acted business at Nashwauk the tlrst 
of the week. 

Mrs. Hun-sberger of .St. Cloud Is 
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Soguin. 

Miss Bernlco Provlnskl Is entertain- 
ing Miss McCruni of Ket-watln. 

ftlrs. Dewey Snillli of Proctor Is 
vi.slting her parent.*. Mr. and Mrs. O. 
Aliens. 

Attorney B. H Blther returned this 
wetk fri>m Iowa. 

Mrs. N. P. Sanddal Is a guest of 
friends In Vlrglni.*. 

Mrs. Martin Chrlstianson Is very 111. 

Miss Thompson trained nurse came 
from Duluth Monday 

Mrs. A, A. Mitchell is visiting in Su- 
perior. 

Mrs. P. Foley Is a vl.^llor In Vir- 
ginia this wsek. 

Little Ineze N'adr-au Is confined to 
her bed with Illness. 

Ole Thorpe has purchased tlie dairy 
business of N P. Sanddal who will 
soon leave for Stephenson, Minn., 
where he has accepted a po.s'llon with 
the (). I. M. company. 

Eric Johnson was a business visitor 
In Nashwauk the t^r.-it of the week. 

The Pythiriti sisters held a ni'-otlng 
Thursday afternoon in the Johnson 

hall. 

*. 

McKinley 

McKinl'?y, Minn.. April I. — Ed Moe 
departed for Embarrass Sunday to 
teach siihool for a few weeks. 

H. E. Morgan and family moved to 
Virginia the pa.^t week. 

Oeorgo ElU.i attend.>d to business 
for the village In St. Paul this week. 

Eugene .A.ult spent the past Sunday 
at his home In Brimson. 

Dr. J. O Farmer attended to busi- 
ness in Minneapolis the first of the 

A. Heglar was In Duluth Wednesday. 



Keisey 



Kelsey. Minn.. April 1. — (Special to 
The HeiaM.)-r-AIr. aa« Mrs. M. A. Root 
went to Duhith Saturday and Mr. Root 
Is now in thri liospltal tlieie. 

Services were conducted In the 
church Sunday morning and evening 
by Rev Mr Oberg of Duluth. 

The Kelsey school teachers returned 
to their homes Friday evening. 

Holmar Danlalsun left Friday for his 
home In Sweeden. 

Servlc^>.s were conducted in 
church Wedne.Hday evening by 
Macksliti. 



the 
Rev. 



Walker 



Walker, Minn., April 1. — (Special to 
The ll.rald.) — Sam Fullerton and 
Frank Ikldy were In town this week 
lookinu over the political field. 

V.s Seribner has been named a mem- 
ber of the legislative committee of the 
Stale auttimoblle assoclutlon. 

Al' X Kennedy of Benedict will re- 
side ioif this summer while working 
In 'III- sMWiiillI. 

Mrs. llfudlng of St. Paul and Miss 
I>lahii>orii of Ada are visiting at the 
Kulimki home this w«ek. 

Frank Chamber and Miss Maud Rice 
W'-rn imuried this week by Rev. (Jeorge 
MleliH.-l. Both are residents of this 
co^inty. 

T. A. Barker expects to start build- 
ing his new store block as soon as the 
fro.-4( is out ot the ground. He has 
r<»ntt:d half of his store room to O. 
Wiinlit for an ice cream manufactur- 
ing plant. 

n.ibt rt King and Miss Myrtle Curtlss 
wei« man led at Walker this week. 
i:.Mh live at Ellis, this county. 

F A. Dare has been appointed as an 
allernatf to the national Republican 
O'lnveiitlon at Chicago In June by 
DUlrii 1 Delegate C. Allbrlglit of 
Brniju-rd. 

I.eon.ird Kelley of Rills arrived In 
town this week to take up a job as 
assistant engineer on one of the state 
highways out from Walker. 

Charli^.q Branderberg, contractor for 
one of tlie big roads here, was up from 
MinnoHpoUs this week getting men, 
teMua and tools together preparatory 
for the jsprlng work. 

Blmoii Bonga left this week for 
Browning. Mont,, to work for the In- 
dian department In one of the day 
schools there. 

Norman Theiss was up from Minne- 
apolis this week to have the carpen- 
ters commence work on the interior 
flnlshlng of his new house. 

Ferd Martin's mother arrived a few 
days ago from Council Bluffs. Iowa, 
b^ing called by the Illness of Mrs. Mar- 
tin. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joe McFadd< n, former- 
ly of Duluth, have left Walker after 
•pending thA winter here, Mr. FcFad- 
den having employment at the state 
sanatorium, three miles from here. 

John Hamilton and daughter Addle 
arrived this week and will locate hero 
a-i soon as Mr. Hamilton finds a suit- 
able farm. 

Mrs. Cy Seribner returned this week 
from Mortlach, Can., where she has 
bden for the last three weeks. Her 
mother returned with her. 

J. L. Barton Is coming back to Cass 
county after an absence of over two 
ytMxm and will relocate on his home- 



Coleraine 



Coleraine. Mian.. April 1.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Mrs. F. H. Davis gave 
a party to a number of her friends last 
Thursday evening. 

Mrs. R. E. W. Uoodrldge and daugh- 
ter, Evelyn, visited in Hibbing last 
Saturday. 

Mr. and Mr."*. Durant Pa relay will 
move to Marble in a few days. Mr. 
Barclay has been appointed pit fore- 
man of the Hill mine under Supt. W. 
H. Plummer. 

Dr. E. L. Crispen. a surgeon of the 
Mayo hospital at Rochester, Is vlsltinif 
with L. R. SaUlch this week. 

It is reported that the Iron Range 
Transportation company will begin a 
through auto service from Hibbing to 
Coleraine and Grand Rapids the middle 
of April 

Mrs. Oeorge T.TIory will entertain the 
Presbyterian Ladles' Aid society next 
Wednesday. , . 

A number of her friends surprl8<d 
Mrs. Thoniaj Edwards Friday after- 
noon of last week. 

Mr and Mrs. D. B Latizon have been 
visiting at Grand Rapids. 

C. E. aillette. wife and daughter 
were Sundav visitors itt Duluth. 

Carl L. Zelle is the new ph.timaclst 
In the Stork drug Store. He comes 
from Dickinson, N. D. 

Rev. Thomas R. Shorts Is servlnff on 
the Jury at district court In Grand 
Rapids this week. 

R. Toms, wife and child came from 
Tower this week. Mr. Toms has ac- 
cented a position with O. I. M. company. 

Rev. Robert -Von Thurn Is laid up 
with lllnesH at his home this week. 
Mrs. Von Thurn is iti a hospital. They 
are having more than their share of 
affliction. 

Mrs. Carl John«»on trave a party on 
Thur;^dav »\v»»nlng. 



Bigfork 



Blgfork, Minn.. April 1.— (Special to 
The Herald.* — Mr*. It. L. Mitchell en- 
tertained a number of children and 
their mother.'* for h^r daughter. Mary's 
fifth birthday. March 28. 

Mrs. John Erickson went to Deer 
River Saturday to se^. her daughter, 
Mrs. Hlldegarde l,agtgren, who is In 
the ho.-jpltal. Mr. Laglgren has been 
with his wife for some days, Mrs, 
Erickson returned Tut-sday bringing 
with her Mr. and Mrs. Lagtgren's In- 
fant. Another daughter of about 2 is 
with Mrs. 3. J. Johnson in Spruce 
Park. 

Rev. Martin Johnson sold at public 
auction Saturday his horse, buggy, cut- 
ter, harness and heavier furniture. He 
is preparing to utove his family and 
remaining goods to a farm near Mun- 
ger. 

Mrs. C. C. Hoisman and infant son 
returned Thursday from Deer River, 
where she has been in a hospital the 
past three weeks. The child was born 
there March 18. 

Mrs. Martin Johnson entertalne<i 
Thursday afternoon at a farewell 
party in ht^r home. 

Rev. Barackman of Duluth super- 
intendent of this section. Tuesday con- 
ducted the annual business meeting of 
the local Presbyterian church. Reports 
of the Young People's Society of Chrl.«- 
tian Endeavor were given by the sec- 
retary. Josephine Holycross, of the 
Sunday school by the treasurer, 
Louise P^derson, of the ladles' aid 
society by the treasurer, Mrs. H. D. 
Horton, and of th>> church trustees by 
the olerk, W. A. Brown. These reports 
were all heartily commended bv Rt-v. 
Mr. Barackman and accepted fey the 
congregation. The rite of baptism was 
administered to the Infant daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Larson. On 
Wednesdajr evening Rev. Mr. Barack- 



Plne City, Minn.. April 1.— (.Special 
to The Herald.)— Game Warden Jack- 
Kon says that the plans of the state ', 
game and fish department for this ' 
spring Include putting about 160.000' 
game fish minnows into the warersi 
of Cross and Pokegama lakes here. 

Hartley Gray and Miss Augu.sta Cun. 
nlngham of Sturgeon Lake were mar- 
ried by Rev. Mr. Clark in the Presby- 
terian manse hero at 2 o'clock last 
Saturday afternoon. 

Dr. Bele entertained a number of 
his men friends at a party at his home 
W.'dnesday evening. 

The Farmers' club of Chengwatana 
will hold an all day meeting in their, 
town hall. Saturday. 

The Workmen initiated a class of 
fifteen In their hall Thursday evening. 1 
after which they repaired to the | 
armory where the ladies served sup- 
per. 

T. E. Buselmeier Is fitting up the' 
hall over the Family theater as an 
amusement hall. 

Mrs, Huber left the T,'nlver.'»lty hos- 
pital at Minneapolis where she has 
bean taking treatments, last Saturday, 
and is spending a week with friends 
at Staples before returning home. 



M. E. church will serve supper on elec- 
tion day from K to 8 p, ra. in the church 
parlors. 

District Superintendent "W. E. Mar- 
vin and Singer Ed Laity will leave the 
first of the week tor Trenary where 
they will continue to conduct evan- 
gelistic services. The services held 
here at the M. E, church for the past 
three weeks have been very largely 
attended. 

E. K. Mohr, field worker for the 
Michigan Sunday School association, 
was liere recently and conducted an In- 
stitute on Sunday school methods. Un- 
der Mr. Mohr's direction, the Gogebic 
Range Sunday school was organized to 
affiliate with the state association. The 
following officers were elected: Presi- 
dent. Howard (Mtchell; vice president, 
Oscar E, C)lBon; secretary, Clarence 
Holt; treasurer. E. W. Murley. 

ironwood will have a motor show on 
April 6, 7, 8 and 9, the automobile dis- 
tributors of (iogeblc range having 
agreed to co-operate with a view of 
making the first auto show ever held 
on the rang- a success- The show will 
be held at the armory and will be 
open afternoons and evenings of 
all four days. A special musical pro- 
gram has been arranged. 



Ashland 



Iron Mountain 

Iron Mountain. Mich.. April 1. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Louis Moralti. a 
former resident, died Monday after- 
noon at Stambaugh. He was 51 years 
t)f age and leaves a wife and two chil- 
dren. The remains were brought to 
Iron Mountain and funeral services 
were held Thursday at St. Mary's 
church. Rev. W. II. Joisien of Norway 
ofriclatlng. 

C. M. Dewey, deputy state fire mar- 
shal, is absent from the city, engaged i 
In makirr^ his annual inspection of , 
the playhouses of the L'pper Peninsula. I 

Miss Elizabeth Carp-nt. i of Mount- ' 
clalr, N. J.. Is a guest of her aunt. | 
Mrs. William T. Carpenter, en route 
from a trip to the Sandwich Islands. 

Charles T. Hampton has been sum- 
moned to appear at the next term of 
thf United States district court at 
Marquette. 

o. L. Webber, a former resident. Is 
spending the week In the city. He 
now resides In St. Louis. Mo. 

Rev. A. T. Attrldge will succeed Rev. 

Harold Johns as rector of Holy Trinity 

church, and Is already engaged in the 

rwork. Mr. Atliidge is a Californian. 

I but for some time back has been sta- 

I tloned at Rochester. N. Y. 

Rt. Rev. Bishop Williams will spend 
next Sunday with the congregation of 
Holy Trinity church and win preach 
j at the morning and evening services. 
In the morning he will hold conflrnva- 
tion services, 

Mrs. Elmer ■V^^ Jones, who has been 
very critically III at the St. George 
hospital for several weeks. Is now con- 
sidered out of danger. 

Stanley Garthe left Tue.'day evening 
for Northport. Mich., to attend the fu- 
neral of his father, who died that 
morning. 

John H. Hltchens, chemist at the 
Chapin, left Saturday morning for Du- 
luth to attend the annual meeting of 
the laboratory experts of the Oliver 
Iron Mining company. 



Meadowlands 



1.— (Spe- 

Charles 

betweejj 



a Mead- 
vlsltor 



Meadowlands, Minn., April 
cial to The Herald.) — Mrs. 
Zanker of Turney was here 
trains Friday. 

H. T. Agnew of Turner was 
owlands caller Thursday. 

Bob Beecho was u Duluth 
this week. 

Mrs. Dlssell made a trip to Mitchell 
and return home the latter part of the 
week. 

Bill Bailey 6t Elmer was here Thurs- 
day. 

Christ Nelson moved out on his new 
home Thursday, north of town, on the 
old Bardell farm. 



Hurley 



Hurley, Wis., April 1.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Mrs. Maud Foster and 
MI.-S Lucy Wlerclnskl, who are teach- 
ing school at Keewattn, Minn., are 
home for the spring vacation. 

Miss Emma Leavltt, aged 23, a 
teacher in the Gurney schools, died on 
Tuesday of tuberculosis. Her parents 
reside at Merrill and the remains were 
shipped to that city on Tuesday eve- 
ning. 

Jack Welsh arrived home this week 
from St, Paul, where he has been re- 
ceiving medical treatment, and will re- 
ttirn In a couple of weeks to undergo 
«n operation for ulcer of the stomach. 

Miss Arral Lennon, an In.struetor at 
the Stout Training school at Menomo- 
nlH, Is home for the spring vacation. 

Mrs. Bert Court left Wednesday 
morning for Rochester. Minn, where 
the will undergo an operation for 
goiter. 

Election will be quiet next Tuesday, 
there being but one ticket In the field, 
the present town board having de- 
clined to stand for re-election. The 
only contests for town offices are for 
clerk and treasurer. The following are 
the candidates: For supervisors, Henry 
Meade, chairman, Robert Erspamer 
and Emil Makela; town clerk, Thomas 
Morris, W. E. Paynter: treasurer. E. M. 
Relble, Dominic Rubatt; ass-ssor Fred 
J. PeteiTson; Justice of the peace. 
Charles Bonino; const.ables. James Col- 
lins, Anton Caslaldl. Frank Nolan. In 
the own of Cary there is but one thket 
headed by Daniel Reld as chairman 
Chairman Davis having . declined to 
again seek the office. 

Will Secor and John Lucia left 
Wednesday morning for a visit of sev- 
eral days at Duluth. 

Dr. F. G. Van Stratum and J. A. 
Slender returned Monday from Wau- 
kesha, where they took the mud bath 
for some tlir.e. Both are greatly bene- 
flted by the treatments. 



Ashland, Wis.. April 1. — (Special t* 
The Hergld.) — Fred W. Young, super- 
( Intendent of the Duluth Clarkson Coal 
' A Dock company, was here Thursday, 
i Mr. Young was formerly superlntend- 
j ent of the Clarkson dock at Ashland. 
Mrs. Stanley Lathrop died at her 
home In Madison this week, after a 
! biief Illness. The f^imily lived at Ash- 
; land and Washburn for years, and 
1 were actively Identified In the work of 
Northland college and the Congrega- 
tional church missionary movement of 
Northern Wisconsin. 

Tlie I. 8. W. A. and the Thelma 
lodges, strong Scandinavian societies, 

fave a largely attended social Wednes- 
ay evening In the 1. S. W. A. hall. 

A. J, LindF.ay. a Hlbblng, Minn., 
housemover, visited Ashland this week. 
Mr. Lindsay formerly resided here. 

The Mis.3es Beatrice Miars and Jes- 
sie Tarbox are^ visiting friends In Du- 
luth. a ' • 

Mrs. Elizabeth Fry is spending a 
week in Superior. , 

Rev. C. A. Ciitistlanson and his bride, 
formerly Lillian Johnson, are spending 
their honeymoon in the Twin Cities. 

The ladles of the O. A. R., William 
Chappie circle, enjoved a card party 
Thursday in th«» 1. 9k W. A. hall. 

Miss Irene Nyhus, a nurse in St. 
Mary's hospital at Superior, visited her 
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Nyhus, at 
Ashland this week. 

Miss Emeline Merideth of Mellen has 
resum»vl her studies In the Superior 
normal. 

Ten members of Lac La Belle chap- 
ter, O. E. S., of Ashland, who reside at 
Washburn, entertained nearly thirty of 
their Ashland sisters at the residence 
of Mrs. O. A. Lamoreux at Washburn 
on Wednesday at a 1 o'clock luncheon. 
The Ashland ladies left this city at 10 
o'clock, a special car being provided 
for them. A tnanUrlpal program was 
given after luncheon and cards were 
played. 

Rev. and Mrs. Krueger of Iron River 
were guests of Rev. and Mrs. Roctcher 
on Tuesday. 

M. J. Pepp.-xrd, the St. Paul contrac- 
tor, was her** this week inspecting the 
work on the Northwestern ore dock 
extension. 

Hayes Kromer of St. Paul visited his 
parents. Mr, and Mrs. William Kromer, 
this week. 

Charles Jacohson of Escanaba, for- 
merly ca8hf»«T-of the Ashland National 
bank, but now of Escanaba, vlslied his 
mother' here tlil%week..l 

Miss Lillian Johrfson, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Hans Johnson, was mar- 
ried last Montey. to Rev. Conrad 
Chrlstlansou. pastor, of a Bayfield 
cljurch, at the 0*lo chuxyh, 

Mrs. F. W. l..yBch was operated on at 
Rochester, Minn, a feif days agro. 

The Neighborhood club of the Ellis 
eehool gave a program Tuesday eve- 
ning. Attorney M. E. Dillon delivering 
an address on Irelai>d. follow^ed by a 
mnslcal program parlicipatca In by 
Mrs. Pallado, the Misses Seylcr, Puffer, 
Sharbacov, and Messrs. Lawrence 
Lamoreux and Ronald Thompson, and 
also some of the pupils of the school 
In d.mces. 

The annual meeting of the officers of 
the Presbytei^an cliurch was held 
Thursday evening, Rev. Carlton Koons 
presiding. 

The funeral of Mrs. Fr'anoea Huber, 
who died on Wedn^'sday, occurred yes- 
frday morning. She' leaves two 
daushlers, Mrs. Eniest Oullette of Du- 
luth and Miss Othella Huber of Ash- 
land, both of whom were present. 

Howard Marx is visiting his brother, 
Alvln. at Superior. 

Allen Gordon has accepted a position 
at Duluth as stenographer. 

Mrs. C. G. Bretting is vlsltlngr 
eon, Howard, who Is student in 
Armour Institute at Chicago. 
e- 

North Branch 

North Branch. Minn.. April 1. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — An automobile 
club was organized here this week 
with fifty-two chapter members and 
the following, officers: President. O. 
W. P'agerstrom; vice president, J. L. 
Wahlstroni; secretary, J. P. Holmberg: 
treasurer, F. W. Erickson; board or 
governors, E. S. Karker; J. A. Satter- 
strom. J. M. Jenkins. A. H. Swenson 
and E. W. Splittstoser; representative 
to state association. J. P. Holmberg. 

Paul Kunzer, one of the pioneer set- 
tlers of Isanti county and well known 
in this vicinity, died at his home a 
f»-w miles west of town, aged 83. He 
is survived by five children, John, 
Rosa, Anna. Pollne and Mary, and 
twenty-four grandchildren. The fu- 
neral was held Friday, Father Kinkade 
officiating. 

Mrs. E. Danlelson and two children 
of Duluth visited from Saturday to 
Monday at the J. A. Satterstrom home. 
Mrs. Danlelson Is a sister of Mrs. Sat- 
tiTstrom. 

The railroad yards are a scene of ac- 
tivity these days. Foremen Bogart 
and Welshlnger have been given extra 
forces and are putting In new steel on 
the passing track. 

The Crescent Farmers' club 
meet at H. D. Brown's Saturday 
ning. 



tained Saturday night in honor of the 
birthday of their son. Myron Ells- 
worth. The evening was spent in card- 
playing, music and singing. 

Frank Drangal was a Virginia visi- 
tor Monday, returning Wednesday. 

G. B, Small has been sick this week. 

A. B. Hall of Duluth was here <mi 
business Friday. 



Mitt City 



Hill City, Minn., April 1.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — The local teachers have 
all been elected for another term and 
most of them have signified their in- 
tention of coming back again. Miss 
Surrat, the primary teocher; Miss Ber- 
tha Bolsvert, third and fourth grades; 
Miss Martha Mobeck, fifth and sixth 
grades: Miss L. M. Stewart, seventh 
and eighth grades, and Prof, J, L. In- 
graham, high school instructor, have 
accepted the school board's offer. 

Joe and Ruth Wlllett gave a fare- 
well party In honor of Miss Bertha 
Mulkins at tlielr home Tuesday eve- 
ning. 

George A. Richard went to Duluth 
Saturday. 

Thomas Brusegaard went to Braln- 
erd Saturday. 

Mrs. M. D. Keefe and her son went 
to Cohasset Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Hargrave left 
on Tuesday for Hibbing. 

George Richard returned from a 
business trip to Duluth Tuesday. 

Mrs. D. Averlll entertained a few 
friends at lunch Wednesday after- 
noon. 

Genevieve Averlll was seriously 111 
the first of the week, but is Improv- 
ing. 

H. L. Eoleman went to Duluth Sat- 
urday on business. He returned Tues- 
day. 

A linen shower was given at the G. 
Jessett home Monday afternoon for 
Miss Bertha Jessett, who received a 
large number of beautiful gifts. 



Bamum 



Barnum, Minn., April 1. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The Barnum Trading 
company has rebuilt the warehouse 
part of its building, converting it into 
a roomy and well-lighted room for the 
use of the postofflce department, which 
has leased It for a term of years. The 
postofflce was moved in Friday. 

Mrs. P. M. Carlson went to Duluth 
Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. Plerson, 
who have been visiting at her home. 
Upon arrival In the city Mrs. Carlson 
was taken seriously 111 with appendi- 
citis and operated on in St. Luke's 
hospital. 

The school closed Friday for a week's 
vacation on account of the condition 
of the roads, which are almost impass- 
able. 

The crew and teams employed by 
Jack 'Bell hauling gravel onto Slate 
Highway No. 11. returned Monday, 
having completed their work there. 
Mr. Bell was busy this week removing 
his camps at Corona and getting ready 
for beginning work on another con- 
tract he has secured. 

Mrs. F. A. Cooper, who lately under- 
went an operation for appendicitis, 
has so far recovered as to be able to 
return to her home here. 

Conrad and Herman Zimmerman 
are home from the woods, where they 
have been working. 

John Gabriel Soltis of Minneapolis 
gave a Socialist lecture at the hall last 
Saturday evening before a well-filled 
house. 

Ed. Nolta left for Duluth the first 
of the week and from there he left for 
Alabama, expecting to be absent about 
three weeks. 

C. Zimmerman had to kill one of 
his horses last week on account of 
the animal rupturing a blood vessel 
In Its exertions to get out of the snow 
drifts into which It had stumbled on 
the road near Mr, Hanson's farm. 

Mrs. F. West arrived Wednesday 
from Duluth and Is visiting with his 
sister. Mrs. H. S. Lord. 

Mesdames Schwartz and Campbell 
visited friends at Pine City a few days 
the fore part of the week. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Hoganson returned 
Monday from a visit spent wllli rela- 
tives at Duluth and Two Harbors. 



Ely 



The 
her 



her 
the 



where 
school, 
of the 

Mrs. 
sister, 

Mrs. 



will 
eve- 



Ironwood 

Ironwood Mich., April l._fSpeclal to 
The Herald.)_Chester Williams, who 
Is taking a course at Rush Medical col- 
lege in Chicago, Is home for the vaca- 
tion. 

Miss Pearl Jefferj- Is expected home 
Sunday nvornlng to spend her sprinir 
vacation with her mother. Mrs. Thom- 
as Jeffery. 

Miss Marie Nichols, a student at the 
Northern normal school at Marquette 
Is home t4»r her vacation. 

Walter Olson of Iron Belt Wis 
here the first of the week. ' 

Miss Anna Knutson visited 
at Upson. Wis., over Sundav. 

Mrs. E. Lyons re.turned to her home 
at Iron Belt. Wis., the first of the 
week after visiting this city for two 
weeks. 

Mrs. C. M. Humphrey has 
from a visit at Wausau, Wis., 
cago. 

Mrs. William Maxwell has 
Portland, Or., to visit relative* 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Nichols. Aurora 
lo«-atlon. liave been called to Galena 
111., by the sudden d.-ath of a sister- 
in-law. 

The Ladles' Aid Society of the First 



was 
relatives 



r«turn-^d 
and Chl- 

ffone to 



Cook 



Cook. Minn.. April 1. — (Special to 
T*he Herald.) — A school meeting was 
held at the schoolhouse on Saturday. 
March 25. to vote on -bonding" the town 
for S14,000 for a new schoolhouse. The 
plaji was defeated by a large majority, 

Mrs. Alfred Anderson was a Virginia 
visitor Monday. 

James Manes was In Virginia on 
business the fore part of the week. 

O. Hoffer visited relatives the fore 
part of the week, returning to Gheen 
Tuesday. 

O. J. Leding was In Virginia on busi- 
ness Tuesday. 

G. B. Small was a Virginia visitor 
between trains Monday. 

A new class waf initiated at the 
Cook lodge No. 6il9.' L. O. O. M., Sun- 
day 

L. G. Larson was a Virginia business 
visitor Tuesday.^ 

Willis BeattyMeftlfor Duluth Tues- 
day, where he will ipcnd a few days, 
returning he will sti^ over at Virginia. 

The Girls' Canipflrt- club gave an aft- 
ernoon tea at the Cook Mercantile 
store last Saturday and appropriated 
115. which will go in' the general fund. 

There were present at last Sunday's 
Congregational Sunday school seventy- 
five. includinK. teauhers. Supt. Mrs. 
Hendrlickson present«*d to all present a 
nlc^ celluold pin beurlng "Congrega- 
tional Sunday Sfc-hool." 

The Cook lodge .No. 699. L. O. O. M-. 
will grive a cai^d baVty and entertain- 
ment Saturday e\'emng, April i. 

Ifr.'^And Mrs, U. B. Ellsworth enter- 



Ely. Minn., April 1. — (Special to 
Herald.) — Jennie Skogland and 
mother left Tuesday for Coeur d'Alene. 
Idaho, being called by the serious Ill- 
ness of Mrs. C. A. Dahlgren, (nee SIgna 
Skogland.) 

Ray Schaefer who has been visiting 
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. Schaefer 
for several days, returned Thursday 
to Wausau, Wis., where he Is a man- 
ual training instructor in the schools. 

Miss Alice Kell.v left the fore part 
of the week for Thief River Falls, 

C. M. Petlcan of Buhl spent the week 
end with friends in town. 

Joseph P, Seraphlne was in Virginia 
Wednesda.y. 

Mrs. A, W, Briggs spent several days 
with her husband who is seriously 111 
at Shlpman hospital, leaving for her 
home at Eau Claire, Wis., Thursday. 

Mrs. Julius Jeffery Is visiting her 
son, Wm. Jeffery, at the hospital who 
underwent a serious operation, but Is 
doing nicely. 

Albert McMahan arrived home Wed- 
nesday night from Big Rapids, Mich., 
he is attending a business 
being called home on account 
serious Illness of his mother. 
Bain of Chicago is visiting her 
Mrs. Grant McMahan. 
A. J. Thomas arrived home 
Monday night from a two weeks' visit 
In the Twin Cities and at the home of 
her daughter. Mrs. Stillman at River 
Falls, Wis. 

Richard Trezona arrived home early 
in the week from a trip to Chicago. 

Misses Florence Schaltern, Lucille 
Hoar and Borghlld Sand spent tlie 
week end in Duluth. 

Dr. and Mrs. Ayres and Mrs. O. W. 
Parker were in Duluth this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. C. King entertained 
a small company of young married 
people at their h,ome Monday evening. 

Dorotl'y White celebrated her 12th 
birthday Tuesday evening with the as- 
sistance of eleven of her girl friends. 

Mesdames R. S. and T. E. Miller en- 
tertained at a needlework party 
Thursday afternoon at their home. 

The Tuesday club was lentertalned 
at the home of Mrs. J. J. Lalng. Mrs. 
R. Pierce assisted the hostess. 

Misses Fay Daten and Rosebud For- 
tier entertained at cards on Thursday 
evening at the home of Miss Daten's 
sister, Mrs. H. A. Berg. Five hundred 
was played at two tables. Light re- 
freshtnents were served. 

Samuel Raoon and son, Clifford, took 
a sixteen-mile walk Sunday on snow 
shoes and saw nine deer on their trip. 

The order of Eastern Star will hold 
a special meeting Monday night for 
Initiatiofj. 



Cohasset 



Cohasset. Minn.. April 1. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Carl Anderson, a former 
Cohasset boy who visited here the 
past week, left Thursday for Minne- 
apolis. 

The Five Himdred club surprised Mr. 
Fletcher Monday evening on his birth- 
day. Mr. Fl-^tcher was presented with 
a pipe, tobacco and cigars. 

M. Soloaki. who has had a clothing 
store here the past year, will move his 
goods to Grand Rapids Monday. Mrs. 
Soloskl and little daughter will go to 
Duluth, where they will visit with her 
relatives. 

Spang & Hoollhan have men here 
loading logs. 

Miss Mabel McNeill visited at her 
home in Minneapolis from Friday to 
Monday. 

Miss Belle Itasmussen visited at the 
Lane home Saturday. Evelyn Lane ac- 
conipunled her home &nd attended the 



debate between the Grand Rapids high 
school team and Central high of Du- 
luth. 

Mrs. Anna McNaughton returned 
home Monda.v after a couple of weeks' 
visit with her mother in Cloquet. 

Mrs. Isaac Newton returned Tuesday 
from a visit north of Deer River, where 
her husband is making hoops. 

Rev. Dr. Burns, district superintend- 
ent, held quarterly services in the M. E. 
church Thursday evening. 

The Christian aid will meet at the 
homt of Mrs. Dan Cochran Wednes- 
day afternoon. 

Misses Fider and Shannon and W. L. 
Johnson. George O'Brien and J. B. 
Crowley of Duluth were the guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Lane Sunday. 

A. R. Jutias came from Ray to visit 
his family and returned Wednesday. 

James Passard and Morris O'Brien, 
commissioners; O. J. Lldberg, super- 
intendent of highways, and Frank 
Renswig, engineer, inspected the 
bridge across Bass brook and took 
soundings. This bridge ia on a state 
road and Is to be replaced by a strong- 
ei- structure. 



Iron River, Mich. 

Iron River, Mich., April 1. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Miss Elsa Lindquist 
was surprised by a number of friends 
Saturday evening. 

Cleve, the 12-year-old son of Mr. and 
Mr.s. C. Perkins, died very suddenly 
Monday morning. The funeral was 
held Thursday afternoon from the 
Methodist church. 

The Woman's Lawrence Glee club 
gave a program at the city hall Mon- 
day evening. 

Mrs. E. Ammermann and daughter, 
Georgia, left Friday afternoon for 
Chicago, where the latter will study 
nui'sing in the Presbyterian hospital. 

Mrs. Rev. B. Carlson w^as surprised 
on her birthday Tuesday afternoon by 
a number of her friends. She received 
an en /elope containing money. 

John Counilan went to Crystal Falls 
Wednesday. 

Mrs. A. Lindbeck gave a birthday 
party for her mother, Mrs. Llndwall at 
her home Saturday evening. 

The members of the class of 1916 are 
working on their annuals. Clarence 
Lott has been elected editor-ln-chlef. 

The Misses Katherlne Mahon, Ju- 
dith Nollnberg, Fannie 
Elizabeth DIederlchs are 
the Marquette normal 
spring vacation. 

The mixed chorus of Iron River high 
school is working on the play "Cap- 
tain of Plymouth" to be given In June. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Ktieebone visited 
with the latter's parents over Satur- 
day and Sunday. 

Mrs, G. Odyers gave a card party In 
honor of her sister, Mrs. Pasco, who is 
visiting from Iron Mountain. 

The Women Benefit association of 
the Maccabees gave a 
Alberta Dorcelle, the 
der, Friday evening. 

Capt. Bath of the 
property, from Negai nee. Mich., moved 
his family Into one of the new houses 
built in the Spies location. 



Martin 

home 

for 



and 
from 
their 



supper for Mrs. 
state comman- 

Cleveland-CUffs 



Calumetf Mich. 

Caluinet, Mich., April 1. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Miss Mary I. jVlschbach 
and Joseph W. Pearce of Lme Linden 
Were wedded Monday afternoon at the 
parsonage of the Laurium M. E. church 
by the pastor. Rev. A. B. Sutliffe. Mr. 
and Mrs. Thomas Rowe of HuljheU were 
the attendants. Mr. and Mrs. Pearce 
will make their home at Lake Linden. 

Dr. C. P. Llpp, a returned mission- 
ary from India, gave a lecture Satur- 
day evening In the Osceola M. E. 
church on "India, Its People and Cus- 
toms." 

The Calumet Matinee Musical club 
held Its regular meeting Wednesday 
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Lucas 
Hermann on Willow avenue, Laurium. 

The Queen Esther Circle of the Calu- 
met M. E. church gave an entertain- 
ment In the church parlors Friday eve- 
ning. 

The parsonage of the Osceola M. E. 
church was the scene of a pretty mar- 
riage Saturday evening when the pas- 
tor. Rev. J. J. Strike, uplted Miss Mil- 
dred Wyatt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Richard Wyatt of Centennial, and Will, 
iam Uren of Butte, Mont. 

Albln Beck was surprised by a num- 
ber of friends at his home Monday eve- 
ning. The evening was spent with 
games and other amusements. 

Daughters have been born to Mr. and 
Mrs. George Maddock, Mr. and Mrs. 
William Matson and Mr. and Mrs. John 
H. Toms, and sons to Mr. and Mrs. 
John Osborne, Mr. and Mrs. Edward 
Holly, r. and Mrs. Nels O. Wiggins 
and Mr. and Mrs. John H. Bant. 

E. J. Hall, superintendent of the 
Calumet schools, is in the Iron coun- 
try on business. 

Ray Tardlff has left for Rochester, 
where ho will undergo an operation at 
the Mayo hospital. 

Newton De Forest of Duluth, district 
superintendent of railway mall service, 
spent a few days In Calumet on busi- 
ness this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Keckonen have 
returned from points In Florida, where 
they spent a short vacation. 

Allan E. Hathaway of Duluth, dis- 
trict passenger agent for the Great 
Northern railroad, was a business vis- 
itor In Calumet Tuesday. 

O. F. Bailey, claim agent for the Cal- 
umet & Hecla Mining company, has re- 
turned from a week's visit to Chicago 
and other cities. 

H. W. Cross of Duluth Is in the Cop- 
per country on business. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lean have re- 
turned from Wakefield, Mich., where 
they attended the funeral of Mrs. Har- 
ry Goad, a former resident of Calumet. 

W. F. McBurney, who has been in 
Calumet on business the past week, 
has returned to his home In Duluth. 

Miss Mary MacLennan entertained 
the members of the Westminster Guild 
of the Presbyterian church at her home 
Thursday evening. 

The Standard Bearers of the Tama- 
rack M. E. church gave an entertaln- 
nient in the church parlors Tuesday 
evening. Mls.«< Anna Prouse had charge 
of the program. 



New Duluth 

New Duluth, Minn., April 1.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — George R. Dewey and 
D. J. Kulaszewicz left Tuesday for Mr. 
Kulaszewlcz's home in Bessemer, Mich. 
Mr. Dewey will also visit other points 
in Michigan before returning. 

Louis Franzol leaves the first of the 
week for Upper Michigan. 

L. S. Zalk will leave this week tO 
spend a couple of weeks in the Twin 
Cities. 

Mrs. H. E. Larson entertained Mes- 
dames Theodore Ekstrand, Luther 
Johnson, Charles Olson of Fond du Lac. 
Edward Johnson of SmithvlUe, Nelson 
of Superior, Frank Wedell. Gust Jacob- 
eon, Charles Gustofson, Misses Florence 
Jacobson and Lena Moe at her home 
Wednesday afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Mills entertained at 
dinner Sunday evening Mr. and Mrs. 
Noble Sampson and daughter Loretta. 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert McDt-rmott and 
d;uiehlers (Jeraldine and Dorothy, Kd- 
' \yers and Misses Evelyn and Mae 
mils. 

..i.s. Barry of the Barry hotel will 
leave about the first of April to visit 
relatives in Menominee, Mich., for a 
couple of weeks. _ 

Mr. and Mrs. 'Andrew Johnson and 
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Wilder of Morgan 
Park visited relatives here Sunday and 
Monday. 

Mrs. Peter Knudsen and Miss S. A. 
Smith attended the meeting of the 
Ladies' Aid Society of the Congrega- 
tional church at the home of Mrs. C. O 
Bergulst of Fond du Lac Wednesday 
afternoon. 

Mrs. John Tannant entertained the 
Ladles' club at her home Wednecday 



afternoon. The members present wer«s 
Mesdames S. Mills. F. M. Hicks. Harry 
G. Olson, John F. Graff, Edward Bank- 
er, Robert Bloyer of Duluth and Charles 
Pearson. Lunch was served by ths 
hostess, assisted by Mrs. Harry O, 
Olson. 

The meeting of the Ladies' Social 
League of the Presbyterian church will 
be held at the home of Mrs. Robert 
McDermott next Tuesday afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Martell of 
Chisholm were in New Duluth last 
week to attend the family celebration 
iti honor of Mrs. Martell's mother, Mrs. 
Frances Fischer's, birth.lay. 

Mrs. Louella Fischer and Jerry Lock, 
hart, Jr., of Duluth. were guests at the 
home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Jerry Lockhart, Sr., Monday. 

The Mothers' Club of the Stowe 
school will hold Its meeting in the 
school next Thursday afternoon at 3:30. 
Lunch will be served by the commlttea 
in charge. All ladles are urged to at- 
tend. 

Mrs. Edward Banker visited friends 
in Duluth Monday. 

Mrs. Peter Ziska is receiving a vIsH 
from her mother and sister from Mil- 
waukee. 

Mrs. Silverwood Phelps and family 
will leave soon for Youngstown. Ohio, 
where Mr. Phelps has been employed 
the past month in one of the steel 
mills, and will make that place their 
future home. 

A very interesting program was ar- 
ranged for the meeting of the Stowa 
School Community club, which was held 
in the school building Friday evening. 
Dr. D. L. Tilderquist talked on "The 
Value of Public Health Measures;" Miss 
Esther Fieldman gave two readings; 
Misses Wihnlfred and Lola Tower, vocal 
duets, and Miss Edna Harris and pupil 
of Duluth. piano duets. The prograxn 
was followed by dancing. 



Carlton 



Carlton, Minn.. April 1. — (.''pecial to 
The Herald.) — Mrs. J. V. Barstow and 
Miss Margaret tildenburg attended the 
New York Symi)hony orchestra concert 
at Duluth Tuesday evening. 

Road Engineer C. D. Conkey visited 
at Duluth Tuesday. 

Mrs. Otto Abrahamson was a Duluth 
visitor Wednesday. 

Misses Alma Ecklund and Gertrude 
Gallagher visited at Duluth Tuesday. 

Miss Ella McKiniion was hostess to 
the Christmas club Tuesday. 

Mrs. Warren Cain of Duluth arlved 
Wednesday to visit several days with 
<'arlton relatives. 

Judge Watkins was called to Moose 
Lake Saturday to examine Carl W. Au- 
dersoa as to his mental status. He 
was ordered committed to the ."tate 
hospital at Fergus Falls. Sheriff Mc- 
Klnnon and Fred Johnson took the man 
to tlie hospital the first of the week. 

Antone Jean of Wrenshall was here 
Thursday en route to his home al Clo- 
quet where he had Just delivered a 
carload of fine hay for which he re- 
ceived the top price of $16 per ton. 

M1.SS Margaret Oldenburg returned 
Tuesday from a few days' visit with 
friends at Virginia. 

Banker G. C. Smith and daughter, 
Mary, were In Duluth Tuesday. 

Tom Cosgrove returned Thursday 
from Brainerd where he was called by 
the death of his father. 

J. B. Young was here from Brookston 
Thursday to spend the day. 

Max Scheldeinieyer of Cloquet trans^ 
acted business here Thursday. 

Mrs. Louis Scheidermeyer visited at 
Cloquet Wednesday. 

Senator W. A. Campbell of Minne- 
apolis was the guest of the local I. O. 
O. P. lodge Wednesday evening, and 
he dellveied a brilliant speech which 
was greatly enjoyed by the members. 
An effort will be made to engage the 
senator for ah occasion in the near fu- 
ture when the general public will be 
invited. 



Spooner 

Spooner, Minn.. April 1. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The E. A. Dahl crews, 
which have been employed the past 
winter in Koochiching county clearing 
right-of-way for ditches, are at Wil- 
liams to commence work as soon as 
the weather permits on the gravelling 
of State Rural Highway No. 82. 

The town of Kiel, is the latest to be 
added to the Beltrami list of organized 
townships. It is located in the Troy 
Creek district. 



are: .Supervisors, 
P. Thomp.son and 
Roughlin, treasur- 
clerk; J. C. Whlt- 
Ronkeenen and J. 



The new officers 
John Ullstrom. A. 
John Leech: Alfred 
er; Casper Kalstad, 
ted, assessor. Ole 

H. Mitchell w ill don the Judicial ermtne 
as Justices of^ the peace and Axel Hel- 
Opalon are the lord 

of Kiel ballwlck. 

attended the first 



vorsen and Emll 
high constables 
Eighteen voters 
town meeting. 

Now that the snow Is fast 

f tearing the time for the annual 
og drives is at hand. All the 
ent lumber companies are busy 



disap- 
sprrng 
dincer- 

secur- 



ing experienced men to get out the 
winter cut. 

Jean Gratton has been busy at the 
C. N. R. freight sheds the past two 
weeks owing to the enforced absence 
of a couple of the members of the 
regular staff. I'. H. Stcnsing Is back 
on the job at the Canadian Northern 
express office after his absence at 
Rushford. where ho was call* d owing 
to the sudden death of his father. 

W. A. Jackson, district freight agent, 
and J. P. Shaughnessj', both of the 
Northwestern line, were callers lu 
shipping circles this week in the inter- 
ests of their line of road. 

Last Tuesday a message was re- 
ceived telling John T. Gorman, who Is 
one of the well known settlers of the 
Banktou district that a brother. Matt 
Gorman, had died at Oklee. just east of 
Thief River Falls. 

After five years' service at the Pitt 
station, J. H. Greeman. who has been 
representing the Canadian Northern at 
that point was this week transferred 
to Williams. 

An Avery 25-hor9e power gasoline 
tractor was unloaded Wednesday for 
S. V. Topping, who plans on using It, 
in the work of grading ditch roads and 
in plowing his lands. 

John Is. Anderson, who has been 
spending the wlnfer In this section 
left Tuesday for La Moure. N. D., to 
remain during the summer. 

Mrs. T. J. Werner is visiting rela- 
tives at Ellendale, N. D. 

Mrs. George E. Ericson and her 
niece. Miss Hortense Odenborg vlsltt-d 
friends at International Falls this 
week. 

A. J. Hllden, assessor for Spooner 
township left Sunday night for ths 
county seat to attetid the meeting of 
the assessors. 



Tower 



Tower. Minn., April 1.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Alfred Nelson and wlfs 
were here from Virginia this week 
visiting the former's father, John Nel- 
son, who was operated on for appen- 
dicitis at the Soudan hospital Sunday 
and is doing nicely. 

Miss Allle Murphy returned Friday 
from St. Cloud, where she is attending 
normal school, and will spend her vaca- 
tion here. 

L. E. Chellew. operator at the local 
depot, is confined to his room with ths 
grip. 

Misses Delcia Peltier. Emma Will- 
iamson and Minnie Campalgne are Vir- 
ginia visitors today, having gone down 
to attend the style show. 

Mrs. W. G, Pryor and little daughter 
left Monday for a couple of weeks* 
visit with Eveleth friends and rela- 
tives. 

Dell Wiseman has returned to this 
city after a several months' sojourn at 
the camps at Cusson, where he was 
employed during the winter. 

H. E. Frail, manager of the RoUn4 
dairy farm, has reconsidered his ds- 
terminsUon to Isavo, simI has dscUioi 



■ ■ ■ I » 



> I . I. I I T 



I 



« 

I 



Y 



"r- 



I 

! ; 



■^ f 



im» 



■♦** 



i»— -^ 






m-m. 




Saturday^ 



THE DUCUtH H 



^ALD^ 



April 1, 1916. 



the terms uf a 



farm no- 
new con- 



to r''ninlii 
cording to 
trH< t. 

Jolin Tinklrr has Rone to the Mud 
('r<»k inliif, wh»re he has secured em- 
|.I«..vm< nt. 

Anton Kosteltz, known as "the old 
tih<>» maker" at Soudan, dltd Wtdnesday 
iiiKht after a Iohk illiuss, and whs 
Inirlid Friday morning: from thf Oath- 
ulir thuTLh In Lak< view remetery. 

Dr. S. R. Cohen left today for Vir- 
ginia t<i have charK^^ of the uftice of 
l>r. F". K. Thomas during the lai tor's 
abyenc*' for a few day.H In St. I'uul. 

J. S. M« rrlll. who has spent the win- 
ter with .Minneapoli." relative.s, arrived 
in the . ity Thur.^day and will n main 
h» re with his nons for a time. 

Mrs. Mary Dwalibee, who has .««pent 
the winter with yt. Paul relatlv*?, has 
returned and will ati:ain make h< r 
home here. 

Mrs. Johti Ar.senault, who has been a 
KueHt at the Lakeside boarding house 
for tlic past few weeks, has Rone to 
Tokl<i. N. D. Mr. Arsenault is at pres- 
ent employed at Kinney. 

The Vlriflnla Heating & IMumbing 
< (impany lias men here under the dl- 
r. «tlon of Mike (heme InstaliinK a 
heiUhiK plant in the Jacob Skala build- 

Jt.hn .N'aslund spent the week-end at 
his home, returning Sunday to Two 
Harboi.s, where he is now employed. 

<;eorK«' I^ott, barn boss for the Trout 
1,(1 ke Lumber eoinpany, has been in 
l»uhith during the past week. 

nr. H. I.,. Hums has returned from a 
week's visit \u ♦'hieago. 

Miclijiel .Nolan of Kveletb was here 
Sunday, a guest of .1. D. Murphy. 

The Norwegian Lutheran Ladles* aid 
g;'Ve a publle tea at the home of Mrs. 
A. A. ralle Thursday afternoon. 

Martin .Nelson has di.sposed of his 
farm In Kugler township to his son-in- 
law, <\ J. .lohnson of Kush City, and 
will remove to this- <ity. where he will 
«tceupv the Anderson residence, hav- 
ing i.ur.hased it frtun F, M. Anderson. 

.Mrs. <'. H. McDermott and daughter 
Margan t were over-.Siinday visitors at 
the horn.- of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Murphy. 

Bessemer 

Bc.«!sen\er. Mich.. April l._(.«peelal 
to Tlie Herald.) — AVoodward <iray, who 
has be. 11 employed as night watchman 
has re.-lgned to be cashier, with the 
C. ^t \. \V. railway. 

Wilbert Auhalz has returned from an 
.xtended visit at Milwaukee. 

John Silverman left the first of the 
week for nuluth to visit for several 
dii\s with his children. Miss Bessie 
Silverman and Samuel Silverman. 

Mr« Karl Winters has returned from 
iin ext. nded visit with relatives at An- 

"^Mi-* Kd Meyers has returned home 
from Neenah, NVts.. where she spent 
lorn" Ume vl.siting with relatives and 

''vaSaine Walkowskl died at his 
home northwest ..f tlu«/lty sudden y^ 
He wi^.s a progressive farmer of .this 
citv for the pa.st thirty years. He 
came o this c.untry from Fcdand in 
886 and has llv. d here • ver sl.jce. He 
is survived by his widow «7^, t'^"^;^^" 

.hUdr.n: John. A""2', »^n " AuJus^' 
I'enilla. Raymond. Anton, August 
Hosle, Nettie, Ihrnard 
F(-iid du Ivac. and Mrs. 
Anligi'. 



TIIK Dl'M'TII HFOALD IS ON 

.SAI.K AT TIIK FOLLOWING 

.\KWS STAMIS W .>OHTII 

DAK OTA t 



Pismank 
Hottineau 
Tassel ton 
Carrington 



-Harris & Co. 
-Crcll Turner. 
■I^. A. Tanbert. 
—Arthur Reynolds. 



Northern 



**^ -;? -;^ ^>¥^Y-;^'^i^-';^;« AW^.^^^^ 



it- 

t 

# 

if- 
if- 

■}fr 

if- 
if- 




Gard- 
W. 



Uevils Lake — CJreat 

Hotel, The Bijou. 
Fargo — Relneke & McKone, 

ner Hotel, 
(irand Forks — Anderson Bros., 

F. Kallar, W. W. Fegan. 
Crafton — (Jrafton News Agency. 
Langdon — Ober Bros. 
Minot — Pasquale Burdo. The Busy 

Bee. 

Wllllston— Wllliston Druff Store. 
Swab & Kather. 



* 



Ldward 
L. Bunskl 



of 
of 



Aurora 



Aurora, Minn.. April l._(Speclal to 
The Herald.)— Mr. and Mrs. A. *. TUl- 
mans, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Rashleigh 

and Mr. and Mrs. 4'«.'l*'%,T-,,„^"Th\s 
an.l daughter visited in Duluth this 

^' MNses Lucie Kuchta, Martha Matt- 
son LilliaiLlnlula and Ruble Nicholas 
Tpent Sunday with Miss Maude Powell 

•''\i?"and'Mr«: E. H. Hatch of Eve- 
leth were visiting with relatives here 

^"a'^'o" S.hmidt of Hibblng visited 
here Monday and Tuesday. , 

Mr and Mrs. Thomas Richards of 
the Stevens spent one day this week 
with J T Richards and family at the 

**'Al^nd E. Hill spent Saturday and 
Sunday at Duluth. #^„ 

Miss Klsle VVev«ll spent the fore 
Dart of the week at Duluth. 

Miss Martha Mattson entertained the 
members ot her Sunday school class 
at her home Saturday afternoon. 

Mr«^ R P. Pearsafl entertained the 
menib.rsof the bridge dub Thursday 

"^A'^dShter was born to Mr. and 
Mrs. E. H. Yarick Friday morning. 

A son arrived at the home of Mr 
and Mrs. Francis Alloway Sunday 

"'La"w"r?nce Basterash of Hlbblng is 

now employed at the St. -Tallies mine. 

Capt. .Sam Rickard spent Wednesday 

*^;Jorgl"Martlr. of Hlbblng Is visiting 
with his sister, Mrs. J. J. Hudson. 

H J. Millbrook and Frank J-ulmot 
of Biwabik were in town on business 
this week. . . ,,, 

Mrs P. M. Johnson and children are 

vl.sltiiig at Duluth. ,.. , , ^ . 

R W. Hlekox of Virginia was in 
town on business Tuesday. 

Mrs D. B. Cavan of Uiwablk was 
visiting in town Thursday. 

Capt W. H. Nicholas was an Ely 
visitor the first of the week. 

Miss Anna Kronipasky Is 
•with Mrs. W. O. Gates at the 

Mrs. S. Fortl of Eveleth 



have been living In Deer River arrived 
her© Monday. Clyde will take charge 
of his fe.ther's farm west of t»wn. 

The operation for gallstone on Rev. 
Mr. KIngan Wis a success and he is 
making rapid recovery. 

ItascH chapter. Eastern Star, Initi- 
ated three ni w members Tuesday ev.*- 
ning. After the wf>rk a lunch was 
s« rved by the ladles. 

Jack .M( -Mahfm, superintendent of 
Itasca park, who moved down here to 
spend the winter, is moving his house- 
hold goctd'j back to Douglas lodge 
and geiiinff ready for the sumnn^r 
tourists. 

William Hunnlwell, proprietor of the 
Island Paik lodge, went to Mlnneapo- i 
Us Monday, looking up business mat- 
ters. 

H. A. Conn'^rn Is in Little Falls this 
we* k looking after business matters 
connected \\lth Ms logging operations 
he re. 



GIVES TOGA 
TO DjMOCRAT 

J. J. Opsahl of Bemidji Airs 

Views on Senatorial 

Election. 



Predicts Republican Mixup 

May Lead to Democrat 

Being Chosen. 



to The Herald.) — The funera 
D. W. Tully, wife of one of 
Ing contractors of the city, 
here Thursday. 8he and her 
were araong the best know 
pioneers of this community, 
band and six children survl 
Tully came originally from W 

maple"suga'r and 
syrup being 



1 of Mrs. 
the lead- 
was held 
husband 
n of the 
The hus- 
ve. Mrs. 
isconsln. 



MADE 



Brainerd 



Bralnerd. Minn . April 1. — (Special to 
The Herald.)- Judge C. W. Stanton 
was In the city Friday, returning from 
Aitkin where he finished the trial of 
all Jury cases. Judge W. S. McClena- 
han will r<sume district court work, 
taking up court cases on Monday at 
Aitkin. 

Miss Blanehe White was called to St. 
Paul by the |erlous Illness of her 
mother. 

The Royal Neighbors will remove 
from the Odd Fellow.s' to the Elks' 
hall, holding their meetings In futuie 
on the seeohti and fourth ..ednesdays. 

E. P. Berggreen of c'rosby has re- 
from a pleasant visit in Call- 
where he spent the winter 
He was much improved in 



turned 
fornia, 
months, 
health. 

W. M. M( Nalr of Pillager was in the 
elty yesterday. 

Mrs. Thomas T. Blackburn Is visit- 
ing in Minneapolis. 

Fred Speechley of the St. Cloud 
Northwestern Telephone Exchange 
company was in Brainerd Friday. 

H. J. Longley, Bt. Paul, representing 
the A. A. White Townslte company, has 
returned home. 

H. AV. Llnnemann has been at Fari- 
bault. 

The Brainerd City band will give a 
concert Friday evening, April 7, at the 
Brainerd opera house for the benefit of 
the band, the proceeds to be used In 
buying new music for the munitipal 
concerts given in the sununer. 



To Kxtend Electric Service. 

Grand Forks, N. D., April l._Exten- 
sion of the electric power provided by 
the big dam at Crookston, Minn., con- 
trolled by the Byllesby interests, to in- 
elude a string of cities In North Da- 
kota, Is the proposal being placed be- 
fore several councils by representa- 
tives of the concern. 



lismbcr Concern Wants 9fcn. 

Bemidji, Minn.. April 1.— The Crook- 
ston Lumber company here Is sending 
out a call for men. Two hundred men 
can be used in the lumber camps, of- 
ficials say. 

• 

Thlcf RiTcr ••%" CampalKn. 

Thief River Falls, Minn., April 1. — A 
three weeks' campaign for the estab- 
lishment of a Y. M. C. A. here will 
begin Sunday, when a monster men's 
meeting will be held In the auditorium. 
B. W. Peck of St. Paul, state secre- 
tary for the Y. M. C. A., and several 
other noted speakers and workers In 
the movement will speak. 

tirade CroMMlng Protection. 

Thief River Fails, Minn.. April 1.-— 
(Special to The Herald.) — Action will 
be taken by the city council to com- 
pel the Great Northern and Soo rail- 
roads here to protect their grade 
crossings On main streets with safety 
crossing g.ntes. The committee of the 
council holds that It Is Imperative 
that some such action be taken, as on 
the three main streets traffic is In- 
creasing at such a rapid rat<f that 
there Is constant danger of serious 
accidents. 



Bemidji, Minn.. April 1. — CSpeclsl to 
The Herald.) — J. J. Optahl, Republican 
candidate for congress. Just back from 
Minneapolis, says that an interesting 
Republican senatorial fight may be 
expected in the primaries this year, 
and that he believes that the tangle 
will eventually lead to the election of 
a Democratic senator from Minnesota. 
He explains the situatlcn as follows: 
"G. A. Raymond of Minneapolis, for- 
merly of Aitkin, Is endeavoring to 
push Congressman Linclbergh into the 
senatorial race and his slogan Is, 'If 
seventy-two men can »-wlng Kellogg 
into line, why cant a few hundred or 
thousand men's requests swing Lind- 
bergh Into line?' He is meeting with 
succ'ess in getting voters to urge Lind- 
bergh to run, and should Eberhart, 
Lindbergh, Clapp and Kellogg all get 
in the race, it may mean the nomina- 
tion of Kellogg or Clapp, a split In 
the Minnesota Republicans, and the 
election of a Democratic senator." 



of Ashland will ask the circuit court | 
to review the action of the state in- | 
dustrlal commission In awarding Fred 
Johnson, who was Injured while work- 
ing on the city concrete mixer, |330 
In a lump sum and $7.50 per week for 
116 weeks. 



visiting 
Perkins, 
visited 



the first of the week with her sister. 
Mrs. George Pallaneh. 

Z C. Hinckley of Biwabik was a 
vlistor In town Wednesday. 

Miss Bertha Norman of llibblng and 
Ernest Anderson of Virginia spent 
Sunday at the hr me of C. F. Chollew. 



Midway 



Midway, Minn., April 1.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Gottfrrd Johnson of 
West Duluth Is building a dwelling 
house on his forty-acre tract In sec- 
tion 12. 

Miss Ida Thorberg Is visiting rela- 
tives in Duluth this week. 

The M. C. B. club will give a pie 
social and entertainment at the Maple 
Grove school this evening. 

Lewis F. Hill, who recently sold his 
place here moved away this week. Ho 
expects to go into the poultry business 
at French Rlvor. Minn. 

Mrs G. M. Johnson of Munger was a 
Midway caller on Tuesday. 

Hepzibah. the 5-year-cdd daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. John E. Johnson, died 
Tuesday evening of bronchial pneu- 
monia, which followe,! an attack of 
the measles. The funeral will be held 
Sunday afternoon at the Midway 
chun h. Rev. J. A. Krantz offhiatlng. 



IT'S YOUR LIVER! 
YOU'RE BILIOUS 
HEADACHY, SICK! 

Don't Stay Constipated 
With Breath Bad, Stom- 
ach Sour or a Cold. 



ASHLAND NEW S NOTES. 

Naval Militiamen Get Word of Annual 
Atlantic Cruise. 

Ashland. Wis., April 1.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Lieut. Henry Bitsehen- 
auer of the Ashland Naval militia has 
received official notice that the Ash- 
land company with others from the 
• Jreat Lakes will be given their annual 
cruise on the Atlantic from New York 
in August. 

The students of voice and expression 
at Northland college here gave a recital 
Thursday evening before an apprecia- 
tive attdlence. The students and teach- 
ers taking part were: Faye Dyer, 
Medora Furlong, Hel« n Sanborn, Miss 
Felland, IFelen Archibald, Maurlne 
Clapp, Abe Blglow, Itab< 1 Angvick, 
Florence Forater, Flossie Jenks, Alma 
Freeze, Margaret Jordan. The Girls' 
Glee club did good work. 

John Sampson, superintendent of the 
Northwestern ore docks, has returned 
from Cleveland and Chicago. 

Conductor James Doran of the North- 
western has returned from Chicago, 
where he attended a meeting of the 
O. of R. C. ^ „ 

The Ashland high school basket ball 
team, with their trainer, Mr. Chase, and 
a few fans, are attending the Appleton 
tournament. The Ashland boys were 
one of the two winning teams at the 
Monomlnle tournament. Friday night 
the Ashland team was eliminated by 
Fond du Lac by the score of 31 to 10. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tollef Johnson of Hlb- 
blng attended the Chrlstlanson-John- 
son wediling here Wednesday. 

Manager Frank Clark of the John 
Schroeder Lumber company of Milwau- 
kee Is attending a meeting of the offi- 
cers In Milwaukee this week. 

Mr and Mrs. John Erickson visited 
their daughter. Mrs. G. B. Peck, at 
Spooner. Wis., this week. 

The Eagles are preparing for their 
second annual ball on April 6. The 
committee in charge Is headed by Oc- 
tave Dumont, Fred Koeeher and Andy 
McDonald. 

At the monthly parents' meeting at 
the Beaser school this week Mrs. G. F. 
Clapp, a specialist In ornithology, gave 
an Interesting talk on birds. 

RAILROADl/iEi\mNED 
FOR VIOLATING LAW 

Moorhead. Minn', April 1.— Carl Ed- 
llng, cashier of the North<n-n Paelflc 
freight depot; Clarence Elstad, assist- 
ant, and Albert Elstad, an expressman, 
pleaded guilty here to violating the 
county option law and were fined |100 
each. 



Couderay, Wis., April 1.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Chippewa Indians from 
the reservation here yesterday brought 
In the first maple sugar of the season. 
For the next ten days the settlers and 
Indlatis will be busy making maple 
sugar and syrup, which they find a 
ready market for here among mer- 
chants. The season will be very short 
this year on account of the late spring. 

LATE SNOW BENEFIT 

TO NORT H DAKOTA 

Devils Lake, N. D., April 1.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — Although farmers of 
the Lake Region may not be able to 
get into the fields as early as usual 
this spring, no one lias been noted 
worrying. In fact the heavy snow 
fall this week has been placed In the 
same class wltli the million dollar rain. 

DECLARE WOMAN INSANE 

But Attorney for Priest's Slayer May 
Resist Her Commitment. j 

St. Paul, Minn., April 1. — Mrs. Anlela 
Dudek, slayer of Father Henry Jajeski, | 
a Catholic priest, whom she claimed ; 
had wronged her, was declared In- , 
sane yesterday after a six-hour ex- : 
aminatlon and deliberation here by | 
several alienists. 

Mrs. Dudek's attorney intimated that 
he might resist her commitment to an | 
asylum. In notifying Judge BazlUe of 
the probate court, he Intimated that he 
might bring habeas corpus pro»eed- 
Ings. 



Scttica for Hay. 

Wllllnms, Minn., April 1.— (Special to 

The Herald.)— I. E. Seeley. living fif- 
teen miles south of here, was haled 
before Justice Norrls on complaint of 
Walter Fay of the same neighborhood, 
but on the opposite side of the coun- 
ty line from Seeley, on a charge of 
stealing hay. Seeley was willing to 
settle after admitting taking the hay, 
but disputed the fairness of the price, 
so the arrest followed, when the de- 
fendant thought best to settle on the 
best terms he could get. 

Rev. W. B. Beach of the Congrega- 
tional church, who recently proved up 
on a homestead north of Graceton, has 
moved to Williams, and will fill sev- 
eral appointments in this vicinity, as 
well as maintaining regular Sunday 
services here. 



ICE JAMS MENACE 

WISC ONSIN BRIDGES 

New Richmond, Wis., April 1.— Ice 
Jams In the Willow river, which Is 
beyond flood stage, have washed away 
the highwav bridge north of Burk- 
hardt, swung the electric power plant 
of the Burkhardt Milling & Electric 
Power company from its foundation, 
where it hangs in part supported by 
the main shaft of the plant, and for 
a time yesterday threatened the An- 
derson bridge of the Soo line east of 
New Richmond. Dynamiting saved the 
bridge. High waters at Downing 
threatened the complete lie-up of the 
Soo line. 

CANADIArCANDS 

_ ARE TO BE OPENED 

Spooner, Minn., April 1. — (Special to 

Frederick, pastor of a church at Ken- 

' River paper the Wild Lands reserve 

I and Indian Reserves Nos. 14 and 16 on 

i the Canadian aide will be thrown open 

for settlement about May 16. The tlm- 

I ber has been estimated and the lands 

I wll be put up for public auction at 

the McQuarrle & Grimshaw hall at 

' Rainy River. 



Enjoy Life! Liven Your Liver 

and Bowels Toniglit 

and Feel Fine. 







1 












.i""' 


.N 




\ 


1 







Park^apids 

Park Rapids, Minn., April 1.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald. ) — I>uke Moore, who 
went to Alberta three years ago l» 
here on a visit. 

Dr. and Mrs. W. W. Higgs are vis- 
iting the doctor's parents in Indiana. 

Drs. Far rage and Houston have <ils- 
solved partnership. Dr. Farrage left 
Tuesdav to look up a new location at 
Fargo, N. D. 

t'harles Cohen, who recently sold out 
his general store here and went to 
Minneapolis, was in town the fore part 
of the week. 

J. L. Larson was at Thief River 
Falls the fore part of the week. 

Miss F'rances Fuller was taken to 
the hospital at St. Cloud, where she 
underwent an operation for appendl- 

fitis. ^ ,. . ^ 

Attorney Van CoppernoU has formed 
a c«. partnership with Judge Spooner of 
Bemidji. Van is a son of P. V. Cop- 
pernoU of this place. ,. . ^ 

Mr and Mrs. Frank Kaufenburg, 
who spent the winter in Florida, arc 

heme. ••» t. » . . 

The members of the M. B. A, lodge 
here on Tuesday evening after the 
business session of the lodge, enjoyed 

a social. . . ^ ^. •„ , 

The Junior Guild of the Episcopal 
church held its annual meeting April 
1 at the home of Mrs. M. M. Nygard. 

Marshal C F. Crook has purchased 
the Wallace Bobbins property on the 
east side and will take possession at 




Is 



of 



oice 



Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Campbell, who I 



To-night sure: Remove the liver 
and bowel poison which Is keepl/ig 
your head dizzy, your tongue coated, 
breath offensive and stomach sour. 
Don't stay bilious, sick, headachy, con- 
stipated and full of cold. Why don't 
you get a box of Cascarets from the 
drug store now? Eat one or two to- 
night and enjoy the nicest, gentlest 
liver and bowel cleansing you ever 
experienced. You will wake up feel- 
ing fit and tine. Cascarets never gripe 
or bother you all Ihe next day like 
calomel, salts and pills. They act 
gently but thoroughly. Mother's should 
give cro.ss, sick, bilious or feverish 
children a whole Cascaret any time. 
They are harmless and children love 
them. — Advertisement. 



GRAIN RATE BOOST 

NOW BEING PROBED 

Bismarck, N. D., April 1— Grain 
rates from 121 points In North r)akota 
tfi Minnesota grain terminals have been 
raised V4 cent a bushed the last few 
week.s, according to a statement by the 
state railroad commission. 

That the Increase Is part of a general 
scheme for the gradual increase of the 
entire grain schedule from this state to 
Minnesota terminals is the charge laid 
before the railroad board, and which Is 
being Investigated by that body. 

CRO"SB Y JOT TINGS. 

Crosby, Minn.. April 1. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — A. F. tiross of Duluth 
was a Crosby visitor this week. 

H. J. Kruse, who spent a month In- 
specting zinc mines in Missouri, re- 
turned Thursday. » .. v ■ 

William Peterson transacted busi- 
ness at tho county seat Monday. 

Miss Frances Frenette. who Is a 
nurse In the city and county hospital 
at St. Paul, Is visiting her parents. 

Byron Sewall. who is a student in 
the Blake school at Minneapolis, 
heme for a weeks visit. . , , 

The Crosby high school girls de 
ftated the Aitkin girls in a game 
basket ball by a score of 9 to 6 

O W. Koskinen of Brainerd has 
taken charge of the Llnnemann cloth- 
ing store, formerly in charge of John 
Bukkila. . ^ , 

Mrs S. T. Harrison has returned 
fiom Duluth, where she visited her 
son, William. ,, ,,, . ,. ,, 

The old village council will hold its 
last meeting next Monday evening and 
the new council will hold Its first on 
Tuesday evening. ^ 

Brueske & Gutzman, the new propri- 
etors of the Crosby- Deerwood boat 
line, are busy preparing for the suni- 
mer's run. 'The boats are being paint- 
ed and the auto truck is being over- 
hauled. ^ 

THIEF RIVER FALCs 

HOSPITAL PROSPERS 

Thief River Falls, Minn., April 1. — 
(Special to The Herald.)— According to 
the annual report of the Physicians' 
hospital at the end of the first year, 
the institution has been very prosper- 
ous. Dr. Fro^lich, the secretary, shows 
that 134 cases have been handled dur- 
ing the past six months. 80 of which 
were surgical, 43 medical and 11 birth 
cfx-ci* The following officers have 
been elected: Dr. J. E. Douglas, pres- 
ident- Dr. O. F. Mellby, vice president: 
Dr H. W. Froellch, secretary; Dr. "H. 
G Helner, treasurer, and Doctors Meli- 
by, Helber and F". H. Gambell on the 
executive j-ommittee. 

BarncMVllIc Woman Barled. 

BarncBVllle, Minn., April 1. — tSpeclal 



ILLINOIS DEBATERS 

DEF EAT W ISCONSIN 

Madison. Wis., April 1.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — The University of Illi- 
nois debating team defeated the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin debaters last 
I night on tho subject of Federal own- 
I ership of all public service, telephone 
I and telegraph companies. The Illinois 
team, whkh upheld the negative, was 
I composed of W. M. Willets. J. H. Arm- 
I strong and D. F. Fleming. Judge B. 
! M. Rosenberry of tiie Wisconsin su- 
' preme court presided. 

ACCUSED RELEASED 

O N $1.0 00 BONDS 

Thief River Falls, Minn.. April 1. — 
Jens Dahle, held for the grand Jury 
on a manslaughter charge In connec- 
tion with the dea«i of <31af Vatne, was 
rt leased from the cotmty Jail this 
week after spending a month tnere 
on account of his Inability to obtain 
bonds. Eight of E>ahle's friends and 
ndghbors residing near his homestead 
in the northeastern section of the 
county went good for him to the tune 

of $1,000. 

-^ 

MlHvaukcc Avto Tragedy. 

Milwaukee, Wis., April 1.— Miss Marie 

Madden, 18 vears bid, was killed late 

last night and five persons seriously 

1 hurt when an automobile crashed Into 

I a pile of hrhk. used in the construc- 

, tion of an apartment building on Grand 

avenue. There were three young men 

and three women In the party. 

' ♦-— 

Sold "Kxtract** (o Indian. 
Devils Lake, N. D., April 1.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — Charged with the 
sale of liquor in the form of small 
bottles of lemon extract, to the In- 
dians. M. Feldman, a local grocer was 
arrested by Special Officer N. A. Way 
and is now held for trial In the Fed- 
eral court under $300 bonds. 
_ » 

Ashland May Appeal. 

Ashland, Wis., April 1.— There is 
said to be a possibility that the city 




ITCHING MP 




raiiMiiii 




To prevent loss of hair. Treatment : On 
retirine touch spots of dandruff and itch- 
ing witn Cuticura Ointment. Next morn- 
ing ehampoo with Cuticura Soap and hot 
water. Nothing better, surer or more 
economical at any price. 

Sample Each Free by Mail 

Wttb 32-p. book on tbe ikUt. AddreM p^-ctfd: 
•*Cutlcur«, D«p«. 2*C, Boaton." BoW everywhere. 



WISCONSIN BRIEFS 



Madison — Mrs. C. E. Warner of 
Windsor, mother of Former Assembly- 
man Ernest N. Warner, Madison, died 
at her home at Windsor Thursday. 

Wautoma — What Is believed to have 
been a crude attempt to effect the 
esc.-tpe of her husband from the Wau- 
shara county Jail, where he Is confined 
pending trial on the charge of murder, 
has resulted In the arrest of Mrs. John 
Lakso. 

Milwaukee — A Jury before Civil 
Judge RIenskI on Thursday awarded 
damages of $1,600 to Katy Kremer 
against Louis Stechel. She sued Stechel 
for $2,000 for breacfi of promise, al- 
leging Stechel agreed to marry her and 
then married another. 

Antlgo — Benjamin F. Dorr, veteran 
of the Civil war, formerly city and 
county surveyor, and one of the four 
founders of the Antlgo Congregational 
church, was burled on Thursday. 

Fond du Lac — Tom Levert, 46 years 
old, colored, dropped dead here on 
Thursflay as the sheriff was about to 
place him In a cell at the county Jail. 
Heart failure brought on by exposure 
and lac k of food was the cause. 

Grand Rapids — Considerable fear Is 
shown by lower Wisconsin towns as a 
result of the rapid melting of the snow. 

Manitowoc — Mr. and Mrs. John Mei3- 
nest of Branch are endeavoring to find 
trace of their son, Walter, who has 
been missing since last August. He 
left home intending to go to Appleton 
to see a circus, and since then lie has 
not been heard from. 



DAKOTA BRIEFS 



tJrand Forks, N. D. — The next regu- 
lar monthly meeting of the city coun- 
cil of Grand Forks will be held Monday 
evening, when the formal call for the 
school election to be held April 17 will 
be officially made as required by law. 

Williston, N. D. — A series of ten 
meetings devoted especially to ques- 
tions pertaining to the raising of live- 
stock will be held on ten different 
Williams county farms early this sum- 
mer under the direction of Prof. F. R. 
Crane In charge of the extension work 
of the Great Northern railroad. 

New Rockford, N. D. — Mrs. Robert 
Miller died, aged 32 years, septicemia 
being the immediate cause of her de- 
mise. Besides her husband, she leaves 
to mourn her loss three children, 
Lorene. 18 years; Raymond, 9 years, 
and Bessie, 6 years of age. 

Devils Lake, N. D. — A deal has been 
closed whereby Ray Dennis of Bemidji, 
Minn., becomes owner of E. S. Swen- 
son's Interest in the Rankin-Swensou 
shop on Fourth street. 

Bismarck, N. D. — Train service was 
resumed on the main lino of the North- 
ern I'aciflc Wednesday, and the trains 
which had been held up from 20 to 36 
hours were running through this city. 

Langdon, N. D. — C. O. Rye of this 
city was the lowest and successful bid- 
der for the placing of the heating 
plant in the courthouse. It is a job 
representing upwards of $2,600. 

Fargo, N. D. — Rev. J. Ylvesaker of 
Fergus Falls, Minn., was re-elected 
president of the Inter-Lutheran confer- 
ence, repre.sentatlve of the United 
Hauges and Norwegian Lutheran syna- 
gogue of North Dakota and Minnesota, 
which concluded Its annual session 
here Thursday night. Rev. T. TJorn- 
honi of Hatton, N. D., Is vice president 
and Rev. J. Rorstad of Fergus Falls, 
Minn., Is secretary and treasurer. 

Mlnot, N. .D. — Starting Monday, April 
3, and cgntiiuilng until Monday, May 1, 
merchants of Mlnot, In conneciion 
with the Lyceum theater, will conduct 
a prize baby contest. 



new district consists of twenty-six 
sections and has an assessed valuation 
of $100,000, and would do away with 
five country schools. 

International FalKs — Gus Oveson has 
secured the contract to install a two- 
unit Incinerator plant at Hlbblng, the 
contract price being $7,450, on which 
he will commence work at once. This 
plant is to be completed in ninety days 
from date. 

Wadena — D. E. Palmer, formerly of 
this city but now of Clear I..ake, Minn., 
was awarded the contract Monday eve- 
ning for the construction of the addi- 
tion to St. Ann's Parochial school, his 
bid being $16,661. The heating con- 
tract went to J. L. Judge, a Twin City 
man, for $3,400, and the plumbing con- 
tract w'lU be let later. 

St. Cloud — The women's societies of 
the St. Cloud presbytery closed their 
twenty-third annual convention Thurs- 
day morning after a. very successful 
meeting. About forty delegates were 
present from the different towns and 
an enthusiastic convention was held. 

Detroit — A Sunday school convention 
for the Detroit district will be held at 
the Baptist church next Sunday aft- 
ernoon at 2:30 o'clock. 

Red Wing — A quarrel which started 
In a saloon and resulted in an alleged 
assault has found its way into district 
court. The case of Olof A. Anderson 
against John Mann of Goodhue Is now 
on trial. Mr. Anderson alleges that 
Mann assaulted him on July 6, 1915, 
and he asks for $10,000 damages. 

iJong Prairie — S. E. Nelson of Ada, 
! Minn., was here during the past week 
seeking tlie position of teacher of 
! manual training in the public "schools. 
' Mr. Cochran expects to leave the local 
school at the end of the present semes- 
ter, and will enter the University of 
Minnesota to study at the next term. 

Bemidji — The Bemidji school author- 
ities are considering a plan submitted 
by the scliools in Cass and Hubbard 
counties for the forming of the Bel- 
trami, Cass and Hubbard Tri-County 
Interscholastic league. 

Thief River Falls — Women from 
twenty-four cities of the Ninth con- 
gressional district will meet here May 
4 and 6- for the session of the Federa- 
tion of Women's clubs. Nearly 100 
delegates will attend, and numbers of 
visitors, Interested in various ways In 
the movement. Mrs. W. P. Cole of 
Waseca, president of the state federa- 
tion, will be here. 

Bemidji — The contract for the con- 
struction of No. 12 was let by the 
county board to Blakely Brothers of 
P^arley on their bid of $2,713.06. The 
contract for the construction of No. 
9A was let to A. E. Whiting of Black- 
duck. Mr. Whiting submitted a bid of 

Brainerd — Elnar KotabakKa. charged 
with assault in the first degree, slash- 
ing with a knife the throat of William 
Butala and almost cutting off the lat- 
ter's head, had a hearing in Judge 
Gustav Halvorson's court Wednesday 
afternoon and was bound over to the 
grand Jury. 

Princeton — The grand Jury com- 
pleted its labors Wednesday afternoon 
and was dismissed. Indictments were 
returned against R<inhold Swedberg 
and Hans Petrin of Onamla, charging 
petit larceny, and Leslie E. Brown, 
forgery. 

Moorhead — Paul Remley. the 12- 
year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. N. B. 
Remley, fell on an icy sidewalk Thurs- 
day morning and broke both bones of 
his right foreai'm while on his way to 
school. 



EAT LESS MEAT 
AND TAKE SALTS 
IF KIDNEYS HURT 

Says a Tablespoonful of 

Salts Flushes Kidneys, 

Stopping Backache. 

Meat Forms Uric Acid, 

Which Excites Kidneys 

and Weakens Bladder. 



Eating meat regularly eventually 
produces kidney trouble in some form 
or other, says a well-known authority, 
because the uric acid in meat excltefl 
the kidneys, they become overworked: 
get sluggish; clog up and cause all 
sorts of distress, particularly backach« 
and misery in the kidney region; rheu- 
matic twinges, severe headaches, acid 
stomach, constipation, torpid liver, 
sleeplessnees, bladder and urinary Ir-j 
fitatlon. 

The momen. your back hurts or kid- 
neys aren't acting right, or if bladder 
bothers you, get about four ounces ol 
Jad Salts from any good pharmacy; 
take a tablespoonful In a glass of wa- 
ter before breakfast for a few daya 
and your kidneys will then act fine. 
This famous gaits is made from the 
acid of grapes and lemon juice, com- 
bined with lithia, and has been used 
for generations to flush clogged kid- 
neys and stimulate them to normal 
activity; also to neutralize the aclda 
in the urine so it no longer irritates, 
thus ending bladder disorders. 

Jad Salts cannot Injure anyone; 
makes a delightful effervescent lllhla- 
water drink which millions of men 
and women take now and then to 
keep the ki^ieys and urinary organa 
clean, thus avoiding serious kidney 
disease. — Advertisement. 



PENINSULA BRIEFS 



1 1 



Iron Mountain — The April session of 
the circuit court will convene next 
Tuesday with Judge Flannlgan presld- 
iTHg. 

Menominee — The Lake Superior Pres- 
bytery will hold its annual meeting 
this year here April 11, 12 and 13. Dele- 
gates to represent the cities of Calu- 
met, Houghton, Iron Mountain, Glad- 
stone, Ishpeming, Manlstlque, Iron 
River, Marquette, Palatka, Soo, St. Ig- 
nace and .Stambaugh. 

Escanabu — A number of the horse- 
men o{ Escanaba, who are anxious to 
witness some good horse races in the 
Upper Peninsula towns every summer, 
have taken up the matter of organiz- 
ing a racing circuit and are trying to 
Interest other sportsmen in the Upper 
Peninsula. 

Iron Mountain — Iron Mountain dis- 
trict had continuous sleighing from 
Nov. 19 until last Tuesday. There was 
a considerable fall of snow on Nov. 14, 
but after a few days' sleighing it was 
necessary to return to wheels until 
the 19th. It has been the longest run 
of sleighing within the recollection of 
"the oldest Inhabitant." 

Houghton — Houghton county Is ap- 
portioned thirty-nine delegates to the 
state Republican convention which Is 
to meet at Lansing on May 3, the num- 
ber being based on the vote at the last 
election for secretary of state, which 
In this county was 6,919. Baraga coun- 
ty is allowed five, Keweenaw five and 
Ontonagon seven delegates. 

Hancock — The First M. E. church 
will hold a Go-to-church month during 
the month of April and every effort 
will be made to make It a success. The 
idea is new to the Copper Country. 

Lake Linden — John J. Leary, aged 36 
years, died at the home of his parents, 
Mr and Mrs. Stephen Leary, here on 
Thursday morning, after an illness of 
several weeks' duration. He was born 
and lived all his life In Lake Linden 
and had been working for the C. & H. 
company. He is survived by his par- 
ents and six sisters. 

i^alumet — Local lodge of Elks will 
enter at least two teams in the coming 
tournament which will be held at the 
Young Men's Catholic club alleys. 

Marquette — The Olds Lumber com- 
pany of Cheboygan, which owns a 
large tract of timber land between 
here and Big Bay, will start the con- 
struction of a railroad Into a tract of 
pine along the Garlic river and will 
begin cutting this pine as soon as the 
railroad Is ready to haul It. 




MINNESOTA BRIEFS 



CATARRH 

OF THE 

BLADDER 

Relievad In 
'24 Hours 

"Each Cap- ^^-^ 

'aule bears tbe (|v||DY) 
namo4t^ Nsl^ 
Bewart of caunterfeiu 
tXo )ncrease in Price, i 



^capsules"* 




Stearns' Electric 
Rat «< Roach Paste 

Exterminates quickly and thoroughly. 

Directions in xi languaires in every pacLag*. 

Two sizes : af)e and |1.00. 

Sold by druggltitd everywhere. 



ARTHUR J. REEVES, 

General Agent. 
RVAN BVILUIXii, ST. PAVU 

philipT^rost, 

DlNtrirt Manager. 
610 Protldrnce Bulldtng, Duluth, Mina* 

"XKW KX<;i.AM> IWITIAI. MFE IK- 
SU R A K CK COM PA X V., 

Pritii'lptl offli^: Bc.^tfn, Miss. Orgirijwd In 1835. 

Alfnd I». Koslfr, ppsidrnt; J. .*. B»rl»^. srrrtary. 

Aftorm-y to aco-pt ienUe In MltinesPt*: Corcrr-iwloMf 

of !n.-.uranc«. _, _ 

INtO,MK IN 1916. 

Flirt yp«r» pirmlums I 

UlTi<l<-nd)i «nd suri^ndtr vihu-s appll'-d to 
ruffhase palduit Insurance aod an- 
nuities 

roiisldorntlon for original annultlfs and 
niipplcmi-ntary itinUa'ts, Involriog life 
i-untiiigeiiclt^ 

Bt'iie* al pr.-niluiM 

Kxtra pwriiiums for <Hw.billty and acd- 
d» nt 



1,101.454.U 
277.88421 



.17.:«3 00 
8,770.723.72 



4.864.30 

$ 10. lie 309.35 

,j........ 3,176.003.81 



Total pr'miiim Inf cmc . . 

Rfnls and ln»'r«,i,s 

Gross prflflt on talc, maturity or adjust- 
ment of l«l««-r a^N^I^i 13,<)19.22 

From all otb«r Miuic.!> 11^7.962.36 

Total inc-omc $ 13,510.394.73 

Lrdinr assils iHto'mbfr 31»t of previous 
yTar CR.0(<2,&03.00 

Sum $ 81,512.897.73 

l.lSBlRSrMKNTS IN 1915. 

Dfutb, endowment and disahillty »laiin»..$ 3,890,638.56 
Annuities, and premium notes folded liy 

lapse , 926.41 

Surriiidir taluis to poll j holders 1,366, U>2. 77 

Dividends to po!l' ybold-ri l,97t«,079.78 

Total paid pollnlHiIdrs | 7,235,796.52 

nhldtiidt lield on deposit sutrenderi-d dur- 
ing the year 

Commission; and bonustis to agents tlrst 
year's primlunis 

r'.mmiDsiloiiS on renew al» 

Ccmmiitd renewal eomirh-lons 

Agii)(7 sjpenif-lon and branch office «- 
p**nses ,.......*■ 

Midical eianilners fetj, and Inspirtlou of 
risks 

Kaliirles of officers and cmploj-el 

I>'gal expenses 

<iro« loss on sale, mat'.irity or adjust- 
ment of ledger ass.ts 

aU other dlsburs; menti 



1.300.21 

515.624 
479.794 
4,691.09 

173.844.28 

ll.'..627.73 

ai. 706.40 

104.77 

1[*.923.15 
4S5.8C8.87 



Total lisburf m'nt? $ 9,423,481.44 

Balance 72.f*»t*.'ll6.29 

lkik;i;k .^^^s^;Ts i»U'. 31, 1915. 

Value of real esUU owned % 1.7>>J vT.-i 34 

Mortgage loans 14,i:;<i.371.92 

CoUattral loans 2<C.W>«.00 

Pivmium noti-i and txil'-y loan* 12,ClJ,l«50.0l 

Bonds ami storks o*ned 42.141. idtt.lO 

fash. In office, banks and trust companiei 1.21>'.4€0.83 

« 

Total ledger a.s<i<U <as \*-x balanei » . . .| 72,W9,4l€.29 

.so.\ i.kik;i;k a.isSkts. 

Interest and rents du( and aevrui-d $ tM8,3C4.17 

Market value of retl ittatf. ovtr book 

value 3.4W.0O 

.Net d-'ferred and unjaid premiums 601«,C59.38 



Crofs assts I 73,710.it38.84 

KKDltT .\SSKT« NOT AUMITTEM. 
All Other asseU not admitt'^1 % 1.189,447.16 



Total asMts not adriltt'?<l ) 1.1K9.447 1 

Total admitted ass"ts 72,521,491. 

liabilitii;k i»ec. 31, wis. 

Net reserre f Co,<>96,887.89 

Ueserved for supplem'-ntary rontracts; Ua- 
billly on cancelled pflii-li-* 

rihlms due and unpaid 

llcserv.' for death loss^'s incurred but un- 
r» ported 

C'latnis adjusted and mit due, aod unad- 
Ju-sted and reported 

Cialms reslst''(l , 

Uhidnids left with company to accumu- 
late 

Tn miiims paid in advance 

Itlvld^'Uds due or apportioned policybold- 

Ppeclal rerrw 

All other liabilities 



547.r.».40 
6t(,<6">.l6 

47.441.00 

310.329.03 
7,720.00 

14.830.73 
57.385.43 

2.4«;7..315.65 
3«0.0()0 0d 
2^16.616.71 



Total liabilities on polio'bolden' ac- 
count ? 69.154.791.00 

Inaaslgnid funds <s-<irp!iis) 3.366.7O0.68 

EXHIBIT OF POLICIES. 1915. 

No. AmouDt. 

Policies In force at end of pre- 
vious year (Last column 

onlyl 119.868 121*0, 732. 446. 00 

I'cllcteg In force at doae of 
ihu year 128,438 309.61<9,971 00 



.Net Increase 8,570 | 18,967.525.00 

Issued, revived and Incn'ased 

during the year 14,365 $ 36,055.913.00 

Tr)tal terminated during tb« 

year 5.795 17,088,388.00 

BISINESS IN MINNKSOTA IN 1915. 

Amount. 

I 8.344.r6-'.00 

1,198.1*07 00 



.No. 

Policies In force Ik-c. 31, 1914. 4.3S6 
i Issued during the j'ear 619 

Cased to be In force during 

i the year :;S2 

1 In force Uectmber 31»t, 1915. . 4.693 



Pine River — Tracy .Shepherd and Mrs. 
Martha Glover were married Monday 
by Justice Brewer at the home of the 
Justice. Mr. Shepherd Is a fanner In 
Wabedo and Mrs. Glover has a farm 
between there and this place. 

Walker — A petition haa been circu- 
lated asklnsr for a new school district 
from parts of Caas and Morrison coun- 
ties adjacent to Motley. The proposed 



CHICHESTE.R .S PILLS 



W_,^C«V '''"K UIAMONU UKAND. 

L«die«t Aak your l>raKcl4t for 
Cbl.ekea.ter% IHaaiM JBr«a4> 

IMIla In Red and Void nieulhO 
bo««t, sealed with Btu« Riliboa. 
Take no other. Buy of year 
Uracflat. AskrnrCiri.CllKS.TER'S 
DIAMO.ND liRANU PILLS, for Sft 
yean k nowa as Be*t, Safest, Always Reliable 

SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHEfif 



Losses and claims Incurred the 
year 35 

Losses and claims tettled during 

the year 34 

losses and claims unpaid 
December 31«, 1915 « 



6t'>l. 066.00 
S.Kh2,409.00 



140.756.00 
92.756 00 
53.000,00 




Kecrlved for premiums t 285,724.15 

State of Minnesota, Department of Inforaoce. 

1 Hcreliy (Vrtlfy. Ttiat the Annual Statement of th* 
New England Mutual Life Insurance romiiany fur the ><'ar 
inding December 31n, 1915. of which the above i- aa 
abstract, has been received and flitd In tlits department 
uiul duty approved tir Be. S. D. W0IK8, 

I OwuDliakmer a! luuraaca. 



i*i^MW> 



I 



-r— 






I ■■■! I 



- 



■ 



- r 



J.L. 



•>^ 



21 



Saturday, 



SHARP BULGES 
IN MARKETS 

A/heat Gains On Strength 

at Winnipeg and Export 

Inquiry. 

Haxseed Weak and Draggy 

With Light Buying By 

Crushers. 



— I 



I>ululh Hoard of Trade, April 1. — 
lVli«al was si long In today's market 

jTlih a «liari) upturn conilnK duriuK 

.h«* laitt hour's trading. 

The bulUslincas was attributed to an 

iptiirn ul VVinnii). K with Rood export 

ni4ulry matprlallzlnK on that market. 

Vlor- flop daniaKi- news and cstlmatc» 

.f dei-reased yU.lds were also received 

from over the eounlry and cables were 

Uiong: on ♦•xpeitations of lighter shlp- 

^n»-nts ii-xt wtH-k. No foundation fur- 

heiiiiure <ould bv foiind for the re- 

>..ii passed out y«st«r.iay that th.; 

irlti.sh »j"V. rnni«nt had made heavy 

lttl.^^l«^ .•ontract>< for July shipment. 

rtii.-t had be. n ua.d as n i lub to break 

(le market, and (ovcrliiR took place 

11 !tJ denial today. H.pi>rt» from over 

h- .\ortliwat w»r.' I<> the effect that 

hf .s|>rinK work In so far behind tlu^t 

I la a pr:i>'llcnl Impo.^.'iibility for farni- 

-"•»rji to riiakf up durlnK the next few 

vv»—ks f>>r the larKe il<-fflclency lu 

■lowiru; last fall. A .-ininller aereagre 

n .-iprinkv wheat muat therefore bo the 

"o.-iult. 

KMi-.Mpt.^ of wh.iit at Duluth today 
vre lit;lii. amounllMK to 3f? cars, and 
h" In'i fa.>«»' In stoiks for th'> six days 
..IS r.poited at 7<>1,000 bu. brlnplnR 
he t'lal up to i;i,0!»7.»00 bu. Arrivals 
f '•itHViif grains were limited durlnu 
h>j V ""k iiiid tht y in<re:i.^ed just 11,- 
lUt) I'U. Supi>lles «»f all Kraiiis In the 
•X ai elevators up till -today were 26,- 
{32.000 bu. 

Mhv wheat opened '-mO off at $1.15^. 
.lid it .-lowd -"s<- up at $1.17*4 ask-'d. 

liy <.i)ene.l unehansed at Jl.16'4, and 
losed JU''ri"4C up at $1.1S ^ "ij 1.18 Vi. 

Diiium w.i.s a'tive. with foreign in- 
iulry r.'poritd for It at the seaboard. 
Mav'iluiUMi opened »mC off at ll.lOVi, 
md closed -e up at $1 I2=s, asked. July 
>pened 'tc up at |l.ll%, and closed 
'i^is up at $1.13-H bid. 

Flaxherd UraKKT. 

l<"lax«<»ed was weak, with Its market 
Iraijffy In c<mse<iu>'ncf of absence of 
n-i'iirv from crushers. Trades were In 
uiimII lot.'* only. The foreign markets 
>roke -barpiy. Huenos Aires closed 
;"^c off at $1.28 'jt. and I.,ondon H%c 
.'f at .52.H84. 

Mjiv ilax opened unrhanged at |2.18Vi 
in.l <losed Ibc off at $2.18 asked. July 
pen.'d ', e otY at $2.18, and closed at 
"hai liKur-- ask' d. 

At Uint;ipeg. May flax closed He off 

It $l*,t5 4. 

oms closed *sc up at •tl%@41'/aC for 
in the track; rye unchanged at 91c, 
inJ b.Hlcy unchang:ed at from 63ij/70c 
"ijr on the track. 

At Winnipeg, May oats closed V*@^«c 
■ fir al 12 NC 

•At St. Louis, May wheat closed at 
Jl.nVs, and July at $1.09Tii. 
* At Kansas Oity. May wheat closed at 
H.07-'4. and .(uly at $1.0;-V4. 
I'utM and CallM. 

I'utii on Minneapolis May wheat 
•l.>sei| at ?1.16',H. and calls at |1.20'8. 



1,660,000 bu, bonded. 69,000 bu; total 
flax, 1,70»,000 bu, luorwase, nst. If,* 
000 bu. 

Total of all rrains, 26,332.004 bu. n*t 

Incrvase, 716,000 bu. 

• * • 

Clearance reported; Wheat. 871,000 
bu; flour, 34,000 bbl. together equal to 
1.026,000 bu; corn. 9,000 bu; oats, 2»0.- 
000 bu. 

• • • 

Primary markets report the follow- 
ing re.:elpls and shipments today: 

Wheat — Receipts. 1.060.000 bu. last 
year. 890.000 bu; shipments, 690,000 bu. 
lust year, 638.000 bu. 

Corn— Receipts, 699.000 bu. Isst year, 
698,000 bu; shipmt'tiis. 686.000 bu, last 
year. 1.020,000 bu. 

Oats- Receipts. 632.000 bu, last year. 
1,033.000 bu; shipments, 862,000 bu. last 

year, 1,680.000 bu. 

• • * 

M. L. Jenks. inanaKer of the Itasca 
Klevator company, was on the board 
of trade toda> for the first time In 
flvo weeks. He was confined to the 
house through a severe nervous attack. 

• • • 

Millers wer»* a<lively In the Duluth 
market for wheat today and the light 



offerings were 
No. 1 northern 
to 2c over the 
durum sold al 



CaMh Sales Saturday. 

\<i. I u>irtiiciii wheat, 1 car 

i-i. 2 iioffirrii «hfut, 1 car 

s>j. 3 "'irilii-ri) u'lu'Kt, 1 car 

d 'in H ii>.!'tii>'iii wlir.it, 1 rar 

I>itii<<lr v)u<at. tear 

J <•') icro-l' »li'.il, 1 rar, IxiiiileiJ, tough , 

^ t. 2 ii'Mtl.eni wli.Mt, 1 car 



readily picked up. Cash 
sold at from V4c under 

May price. Casii No. 1 
^c under May. 

• • • 

Hroomhall cabled from Liverpool: 
"Market wa..« steady at opening as 
Influenced by disappointing exports 
and expectations of lighter American 
Bhlpm.ents this week, as indicated by 
liradstreet's Trading was dull. Spot 
market was dull, unchanged, and cargo 
market was dull, unchanged.*' 

• * « 

At Minneapolis, there was no change 
in cash wheat demand, good and pre- 
miums being firm. Flour was dull. 
IJluo stem Xo. 1 northern sold Ic to 
l^c higher, and velvet chaff Vic to 
lV»c ovet May. 

• • • 

Oklahoma crop report says: "Winter 
wheat condition Is 67 per cent against 
73 In March; 86 last year and 80 last 
June. Uain Is badly needed. Oats 
condition Is 65 per cent; last year it 

was 81." 

• • • 

Weather forecast: 

Illinois and Missouri — Partly cloudy 
tonight; unsettled tonight and Sun- 
day; cool'»r. 

Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa and Ne- 
brask t — Fair; cooler tonight; Sunday 
Sunday partly cloudy. 

Dakotas and Kansas — T'artly cloudy 
tonight and Sunday; not much change 
in temperatures. 

• • • 

lx.)gaii & Hrvan had the following 
from Lewist'(wn, Mont.: "Our coun- 
try agricultural expert sjys that a 
very considerable amount, perhaps 60 
per cent, of the fnll wheat is not 
showing any strength this spring and 
thai much t>f It Is dead. This has not 
happened here before and we are un- 
able to deterinlne what lia.s caused the 
difficulty. The damage appears to be 
entirely In the early sown wheat on 
fallowed ground. It does not appear to 
liavo Injured stubble sown grain and 
grain which was put in late or after 

Oct. I.- 



CHICAGO MARKET. 



Chlciigo. April 1. — Numerous ad- 
verse crop reports and firmness of 
Liverpool riuolatlons gave considerable 
strength today to the wheat market 
here. The t>klahoma state crop report 
was distinctly bullish as compared 
with either a month or a year ago, and 
there were advices fi-om Indiana and 
Ohio Indicating a probable large re- 
duction of aoreag.'. Opening prlc«-s, 



which ranged f 1 oni ' 
V2C up with May at $1.13 
and July at $l.l2'i to 1.12» 
loweil by substantial galn.^ 
Export sales here and 



'4C off to '"St (if 



to $1.14 
, were fol- 
all around, 
at Omaha 



■I. 3 ii."-tluTi) wh'-at, 1 ear. 

mj 1 (liirini. 1 >'ar 

•»■), I iliir'iin, 1 car, to arrive. 

s J. 2 iliiriint. I r.ir 

>ii I mitrti iliirutu, 1 car... 
iitniiil* i;ri«l) <liiriim, 1 car.. 



• ••••• • 



. T ^ir and part car... 

V, 1 cir 

i*i.'t 1 car 

, t%u, I fM, No. 4 white 

"■fNo. 2 ry'', part far 

so, 1 fUx, 1 car 

I ^0. 1 llix. part cir 



..$1.1Sl3 

,. 1.13r>« 

.. l.()8V2 

,. 1.0H% 

,. l.OGVi 

,. i.ioi, 

,. i.oovij 

,. i.iou 

,. l.UVS 

. i.or. 

,. 1.11 

.. .SM^ 
,. .69 

. .<K 
,. .67 

. M 

.. .40'^ 
,. .91 

,. 2.18Vi 

, . 2.W 



tended later to Increase bullish senti- 
ment. The dose was strong, 2<Ji'2'fec 
to 2\<''if2^-2C n.'t higher, with May at 
$1.16 and July at $1,14 4- 

In the corn market, the chief fea- 
tute was a lack of selling pressure. 
Lightness of re.^eipts appeared to make 
the bears laiitlous. After opening a 

j sixteenth down to ^»(& Vic higher. 

i prices scored a moderate general ad- 
vance. 

[ Improved cash demand hail a further 

1 effect in hardening the market. Prices 
closed firm at S'O^c to ic net ad- 

I vance. 

Oats traders took their cue from the 
action of oilier grain. Por the most 
part, trade w.tn of a local character. 
Higher tju«)tations on hogs lifted 
provisions. \\'e.»kly figures showed in- 
creased shipments of fresh and cured 
nieats and lard. 

Wheat -No 2 red. $1.21^ 



MARK ET GO SSIP. 

Duluth car inspection: Wheat — No. 
I nortliern, 2; No. 2 northern, 2; No. 3. 
I; No. 4. 2; no grade, 1; durum. 18: 
.vIntT. 2; mixed, 8; total wheat. 36; 
ast yeir, holiday; flax. 5; oats. 7; rye, 
"J. bailey. 17; total of all grains, 68: 
>n track. 46. 

« <k « 

Cars of wht>«t received: Tear 

Yesterday. Ago. 

>tUith 36 H.diday 

Vlinnenpolis 200 (2 days) 262 

A'lnnlpeg 671 

^hlcagu 216 

it. Louis, bu 109,000 

• « • 

- t'ar< i>f linseed received: Year 

Yesterday. Ago 



$ 1 . 1 1» »„ <« 1 . 1 '.» «4 ; No. 2 ha rd. 



hard, nominal. 

Corn — No. 2 yellow. 



No. 
and 



8 red. 
No. 3 



80 'ic; No. 4 yel- 



low. 73 « 74c; No. 4 white, 74^1)74 'ic 

Oats— No. S white, 43»2^44Uc; 
standard, nominal. 

Hye, No. 2 nominal; No. 4, 86c; bar- 
ley, 63Ti74c: timothy, $4.60ro8 00; 
clover. $U>''al8 60 

Pork. $21.60'^ 2IOO; lard, $11.20; ribs. 
$ll.62r(,Ul2 



(2 days) 324 

(2 days) 74 

1 itr. ni\i\ 



• • ■ 
« 



6 Holiday 

8 18 

26 23 

Liverpool — . 
corn, un- 
-Wheat. un- 



3ulutli 

Minn, apolis 

Winnipeg 

* * 
For. ign dosing cables: 

■>pot wheat. unchanged; 
hanged. lUienos Aires- .. .. „.., 
hanged to V^c up; corn, unchanged 

* • * 
^ Duluili grain stocks, ^ving changes 

in si.x days: 

Wheat— Western and winter. 763.000 
•)ii, liK rcase, 20,000 bu: spring, 8,074,- 
)'»0 hii. Increase. 44,000 bu: durum. 
i.JSfi.OttO bu. Increase, 152.000 bu; 
b<mdcd. 6,016.000 bu. increase, 485.000 
^11 ; total wheat. 21.097.000 bu. net In- 
crease. 701.000 bu; afloat. 758.000 bu. 

(•.)Hrse grains — Oats, 2,432.000 bu, de- 
-rea.se. 20.000 bu; rye, 31.000 bu. In- 
crease. 6,000 bu; barley, 1,063.000 bu, 
.decrease, 15,000 bu; flax, domestic. 




CHAS. E. 



GRAIN, STOCKS, COTTON, 
PROVISIONS 

204 Board of Trado, Duluth 

ll*aifc«r« Hew York Stork Bxehaage 

Msaabvrs Ne^v York Cottoa Uxchaas* 

Aud All Urain Kxehaages. 



Offl«*a la MInnenpolIa, ft. Paal 
and >Vlnalircg. 



Wh-at— <»|Kn. 
May ....$1.13\ 
July « i'»i' 

Corn- 
May ... 
Jtily .... 

Oal.'»— 
May .... 
July 

1-orli— 
May .. 
July .. 

Unl- 
Mav .. 
July .. 

RitK- 

.May . . 



1.12Vi 

.74S1, 
.75V4 

.44% 
.42^4 

.22. 9f. 
.22.75 



High. 

$l.l»5^i 

1 14Ts 

.751^ 
.761.2 

.43Vi 

23 l.'> 

22.97 



.11 
.11 



20 
45 



11 
11 



60 



.12.06 
..12.15 



12.1.-> 
12.30 



Low. 
$1.1 :i\ 

1.12 

.44% 
.42^4 

?2.8r> 

22.75 

11.20 
11.45 

12. or. 

12.15 



none. 
$1.16 
1 . l4Va 

.75% 
.761^ 

.44% 
.43 

22.90 

11 r. 
11.60 

12.13 
12.30 



New York 

New York, April 
$1.23; July, $1.16. 



Wkeat. 

1. —Wheat- 



May. 



MINNEAPOLIS MARKET. 



Minneapolis, Minn., April 1. — Wheat 
higher; receipts. 340 cars compared 
with 262 a year ago. May opened 
$l.l5'sf(/ 1.11^; high, $1.17%01.17\; 
low, $1.14X«; x^losed, $1 17»4 ca iK^h 
July opened $1.16 'n; high, $1.18 V»; low. 
$1.15'm; dosed, %l.].-\<^l.il%. 

Cash: No. 1 hard, $l.22H: No. 1 
northern. $1.17"ii t? 1.20', ; to arrive. 
$1.17*'H 01.20%; No. 2 northern, |1.14.% 
-51.17^; No. 3 wheat. $109% (tf l.H t,. 

Corn — No. 3 yellow, 74'f* 76c; oafs. No 
3 white, 42'?if 42V2<-; flax, $2.18(&;2.21 h! 

ri.»ur— Fancy patent.'^. 10c hl^rher. 



A Good Firm to Ship 
Your Grain to 

ATWOOD- LARSON 
COMPANY, Inc. 

Special attention viven to cash 
irralns. Wa (Iva all shipments our 
personal attention. 

Duluth -Minneapolis 




THE DULUTH HERALD, 



April 1, 1916. 




"EXPERIENCE IS THE BEST TEACHER'' 

GRAIN COMMISSION SINCE l6Si 

C. C. WYMAN & CO. 




DULUTH 



MINNEAPOUt 



ANDALL, pEE& 
ELIABLE URAIN 




ITCHELL CO. 
ERCHANTS 



MINNEAPOLIS 



DULUTH 



WINNIPEG 



1 



AMERICAN WHEAT 



May— 

Dtihith . . . . 
Mlnneapolia 
Chlcavo 



• ••••• 



Open. Illffh. 

. 1.16 Vi 1.17 T* 

1.16V4-1.14H 1.17S-% 

1.14-1.18% l.l«Vi 



MARKETS, APRIL 1#1916. 

• — Close. l|ar. 81. Tr ago. 

I.l7%a Xl5^ 

- b^.ie^'^^ 



Winnipeg 1.H- 

July— 

Duluth l.l«\4b 

Minneapolis ... 116 ^ 

Chicago 1.13 V4-% 

Chicago. Sept... 1.10^4-H 

Winnipeg 1.14 k 

Wlnnlptg-. Oct.. 1.10 



1.16% 

1.18<^b 

1.18>4 

1.14Ts 

1.12% 

1.18% 

1.11% 



Low. 
1.16%. 
1.14% 
1.11% 
I.IS 



% 



i.ie^a 

1.16% 

1.12 

1.09% 

1.14% 

1.10 



1.17%-%b 

1.16b 

1.16%a 

1.18%-%a 

1.17%-%a 

1.14% 

1.12% 

l.l(%a 

1.12% 



1.46% 



1.1 3% -1.14 1.68', 
V13W% - ' 

ilSlTb 

1.12 



.2% 
1.10% 
1.14%a 
l.O»«i. 

t ' ' 



1.62 

1.46 
1 40*i, 

1.22% 
1.10% 
1.60% 



DULUTH DURUM MARKET. 



Open. High. Low. 

May 1.10%a 1.12% 1.10% 

July l.ll%a l.lS%b 1.11% 



Close. 

1.12%a 

1.18%b 



Mar. tl. 
1 10% 
l.ll%n 



DULUTH LINSEED MARKET. 



May 

July 



<••«•! 



Open. 

2.18%a 

2.18a 



High. 
2.18% a 
8.18% 



Low. 
2.17% 
2.18a 



Close. 
2.18a 

2.18n 



Mar. Si. 
2.18%a 
2.18 %n 



Tr ago. 

1.65 

1.62%n 



Yr ago. 

1.84 

!.»«% 



Duluth close: Wheat— On track: No. 1 hard, $1.19%: No. 1 northern. $1.17'! 
(51.11*%; No. 2 northern, $1.12% @ 1.16% : No. 1 northern to arrive, $1.17%; No. S 
on track. $1.06% C» 110% ; Montana No. 2 hard to arrive. $1.16%; Montana No. 2 
on track. $1.18% ©1.16% : May, fl.17% asked; July. $1.18% 01.18% asked. Durum 
—On track; No 1. $1.12%; No. 2. $1.06% t» 107% ; to arrive. No. 1, $1.12%; Mav. 
$1.12% ask«Hl; July, $113% bid. Linseed — On track. $2.17© 2.18; to arrive. $2.17 
©2.18; May, $2.18 asked: July. $2.18 asked. Oats — On track, 41%©41%c; to ar- 
rive, 41%#41%c. Rye — On track. Sle; to arrive. 91c. Barley— On track. 63 ''a 70c. 

Elevator receipts of domestic grain — Wheat. 46.167 bu; last year, holiday; 
barley. 6,099 bu; rye, 1,827 bu. 

Shipments of domestic grain — Oats, 4,260 bu; last year, holiday ;.barley, 14.- 
37F bu; last year, holiday. 

Elevator receipts of bonded grain — Wheat, 102.114 bu; last year, holiday; 
oats, 30.489 bu; barley, 4.788 b>i: flax. 1,264 bu. 

Shipments of bonded grain— Wheat, 12.467 bu; last year, holiday: oats, 
48,05'J bu. 



grades 
:85 bbl. 
90 ^ 91c; 



un- 
bran. 



quotf^d at $8.45; other 
changed; shipments, 67,21 
Harley, 64^ 71c; rye. i 
$18.26tP19.00 

■ m 

Liverpool C^rala. 

Liverpool, April 1.— Wheat: Spot No. 

1 Manitoba, 13s 7d; No. 8. 13s 2d; No. 

2 itid Western winter, lis 7d; No. 2 
hard winter gulf, Us 3d. Corn — Spot 

American mixed new, 10s 4d. 

♦ 

Corn and Wheat Bulletin. 

For Vtf twruty four bouri eudiuc «t 8 •. m., Saturdftjr, 
April 1: 



.ST.VTIO.VS— 



I Tempeimtura | *I*r»- 
.Stut*- of I .Mil- 1 Mill- I cIiM- 
ireditlier. I tmutui Imiun.tBtlan 



tl.» rrotii* 

.Miimmpolli ... 
AlrxaiidrlA .... 

('■wplwll 

('ro<-kktoa 

iMrolt 

tlHiliith 

llaMsd 

.Moiiti'vltltM) . . . , 
T.Mnorhf«i| .... 

Nr» rim 

Park Kaplib ... 

Hory.ilw 

+Ht. PlHl 

Wliili:-h«(|0 . . . . 
Worthlngton . . , 

thuruii 

.Mlllutnk 

iPlfTTt 

Ua|>l<t (Itr .... 

RpdIlHd , 

8I011X Kallii . . . , 
tm-^iiurclj ...., 
tlLvllf Lake .. 
(JramI Forki..., 
.laiiirstoiru .... 

I.aiiti'lun 

Ll.iiMn 

Miiiot 

I'l nibina 

tWlllUfon 

tiUva- 

tMlles City ... 
ttMliinrdOHt .. 
ttWliinl|i?g . . . 
ttBttttli-roril . . 
+tPrliico .\ll»ert 
ttqir.\ppfll» .. 
tis*iit Current 
tJKilinoaton . . . 



near; 

Oar; 

....(iwirty' 

( Iwidy ' 

t'loudjr; 

near! 

Clonri 

....cioiuftr 

arts 

llomlyi 

Clean 

Cloudy' 

Clear! 

Clrarl 

Ckar! 

Clear! 

.Pt. ttoudyi 

'.'.'.'.".Clear! 
....Cloudy I 



42 
44 
4« 
42 
44 
3«> 

48 

4!i 

48 
44 
48 
42 
42 
40 
52 
50 
52 
46 



4S 

Clear] 42 

.Cloudr 42 



...Raliangl 

Cloudy, 

....CIo*i.1>! 

Cloudy, 

.Pt. nourtj- 
.Pt. rimidy! 
.Pt. Cloudyl 
....Cloudy: 
Cloiu^! 



32 
40 
44 

a 

an 

58 
40 
40 
40 
M 
3H 
44 
4«} 



34 
34 
.'50 
30 
26 
24 
33 
32 
30 
34 
28 
'>2 

55 
32 
2H 
26 
2* 
30 
2S 
32 
2H 
28 
24 
26 



20 
.V) 

24 



36 

24 
24 
16 
20 
30 
32 
































.04 

.oi 












♦—Iiuli.'s and hundredtlw. f— Highest y.>sfrday, low- 
est laiit tiitht. t— Not included In tli' areragt'^. 

.NOTK— The aterage lilglie.st and lowest temptTatuf"^ are 
made up at rafli center frum the actual niimher of r.-- 
poll* rtv-elvcd, and tlie a\eriigc prerlpltaUons from the 
iuinil)er of atallons reiiortliig 0.10 or 



Ccneral Suirman' (RereWed from Chicago i: Mmlerat* 
and well dtstrlliiited rainfalls from Michigan and 
Roiitliern Wlin-on.sln southwest^ard o»er Indiana and 11- 
linoU expi'pt In the Oliin Valley. o»er KouthcMt lo-ta. 
Mls-«>nrl. Oklahoma. Kontheni and extreme Ka>tern Kan 
s;h- hc,ivle<!t In Oklahoma, ranging from .30 to .00 Inch. 
llBliter In northern sections. Light rain also over we>.tern 
and northern Montjna. Tenipenitnre imMtly below the 
normal west of the Mls^l'slppl and abote In e»jtem sec- 
tions. 



TS'ew York Dank*. 

New York, April 1. — The statement 
of the actual condition of clearing 
house banks and trust comp.Tnjes for 
the week shows that they hold $123,- 
823,040 reserve In excess of legal re- 
quirements. This is a decrease of 
$2,43(>,530 from last week. 

CUcasro I.lvesto4>k. 

Chleago. April 1. — Hog prlres ad- 
vanced today, influenced by the fact 
that arrivals were not numerou.'*. Tradt- 
In cattle, sheep and lambs was hardly 
of sufficient volume to be In any way 
significant. 

Hogs — Receipts. 6.000; strong. lOc to 
15c above yesterday's a\erage; bulk. 
$9.30r^9.46; light. $9@9.46: mixed, $9. 10 
Cfi^.bh: heavy. $V».05fi 966; rough. $9.05 
r(f9.20: pigs. $6.75'g8.40. 

Cattle — Receipts. 200; weak; native 
beef steers, $7.60'i( 9.80; western steers. 
$7.6041 850; stockers and feeders. $586 
(S8.26; cows and heifers. $4 '0 8.75; 
calves, $7.25(ff9.25. 

She.p — Receipts, 500; weak; wethers, 
$8.50'&9.15; lambs. $9.25011.50. 

THE PRO DUCO lARKETS. 

Chicago. 

Chicago. April 1. — Butter— Steady: 
receipts, 7.369 tubs: creamery extras, 
36c; extra firsts, 35%c: firsts, 34<&35c; 
seconds, 31 (S' 32c. 

Cheese — Steady; winter made: Dais- 
ies, 16%^17c: twln^. 16%^16'^c; 
AiTicrlcas. 16%® 17c; horns, 16%'g- 
16\c- fall made: Daisies. 17'-c; twins. 
17'ac; Americas, 18%&18%c; horns. 
18%<ft~18%c. ^ .r^ T * 

Putter — Unchanged Fggs — uower. 

receipts, 24,987 cas.-s; firsts. l?»%c; or- 
dinary firsts. 18 Vac; al mark, cases In- 
cluded. 18%*ri9c. 

Potatoes — Lower; receipts. 60 cats. 
Michigan. Wlscon.oin. Mlnnesot.i ana 

17c: 



Dakota white. 90-^ 08c: MinnehOta 



fowls. 



New 

settled; 
tras. 92 
higher 



Dakota f)hlos. 86'?i95(. 

Poultry— Alive, lower; 
springs, 18c. 

New York. 

York. April 1.— P.utter- 1 n- 
recelpts. 6.011; creamery ex- 
score. 37M.'h37%c; cream.-ry. 
scoring. 38%5i38\4c; flrdts, 
36'%r{i37'*c seconds. 351«36c 

Kltgs- Firm; re^^elpts. 26.300; fresh, 
gathered extra.s. 22%''!i23c; extra fir.sis, 
"i\<h22c: firsts, re«;ular packed. 20% 
'ii2l%c- seconds, l»\(t|20'tc; nearby 
hennery white, fine to fancy. 26^ 26c: 
nearby hennery browns. 23''(i;24c. 

Cheese — Firm; receipts. 2.6i6: state 
held specials. 18 '4 ''f 18 %c; do average 
fancy, 18ei8%c; current make, aver- 
age run. 17017 %c; Wisconsin twins, 
held. 181xl8%c. 



TRADE REVIEW 



New York, April 1. — Dun's review 
says: 

"It Is reassuring at a time of un- 
precedented business activity, that 
conservatism is Increasing rather than 
diminishing. Confidence Is widespread 
In the continuance of record-break- 
ing achievements In production and 
distribution, but there is a more gen- 
eral disposition to avoid speculative 
excesses and to gu|rd against over-ex- 
tension In any quarter. This spirit of 
<autlon Is manifested In the efforts 
to check the rapid rise of prices In the 
steel Industry, as well as in the tex- 
tile markets and other leading lines. 
Evidence appears that quotations have 
outrun the vlew.^ of some buyers who 



— SHIP TO — 



H. POEHLER CO. 

(Established 1866) 

GRAIN COMMISSION 

MIMNUAPOLIS IIUI.I^II 



proceeded more slowly in making for- 
ward commitments, yet In the main, 
demands still seem Insatiable, and 
manufacturers have, of necessity, 
turned numerous contracts away. 

Almost without exception. mills, 
shops and factories are crowded to 
their utmost capacity and overtime Is 
in force wherever possible, but In 
many ca.ses, operations continue to be 
hampered by scarcity of raw material i. 
by labor troubles and by a shortage 
of skilled hands. Weekly bank clear- 
ings $3,596,472,574. 

BOSTON COPPER STOCKS. 

lUportM by Paiii*. Wattbcr * Oa 



ADVANCES 
INJTOCKS 

Prices Mostly Higher Dur- 
ing Short Session But 
Trading Narrow. 



STOCKS— 



I Bid. 1 Asked. 



Alaska 

Adventure 

Ahnieek , 

American Zinc 

Arcandlan , 

Arizona Commercial . , 
lUitte &. Ballaklava .. 
lUitte & Superior .... 
Calumet & Arizona . . , 

Calumet & Hecla 

Centennial 

Chlno 

Copper Range 

Daly West 

Kast Butte 

Franklin 

Coldfleld Consolidated 

tiranby 

Orecne-Cananca 

Hancock Consolidated 

Inspiration 

Indiana 

Isle Royale 

Kewc -nuw 

I.,ake Copp'^r 

Mass Consolidated ... 

Mayflower 

Michigan 

Mohawk 

Nevada Conoslldaled . 

North Lake 

Niplssing 

North liutte 

(.)Jlbway ...'. 

Old Colony 

Old Dominion 

Osceola 

Quincy 

Ray Consolidated ..... 

Santa Fe 

Shannon 

Shattuck 

.'^hoe Machinery 

Superior Ro.ston , 

.Superior Copper , 

I Trinity 

Tuolumne 

rmtcd Fruit , 

I'. 9. Mining , 

r. .«5. Mining pfd. ...... 

I'tah Consolidated ..... 

Victoria 

Winona 

Wolverine 



19 U 

3^ 
99 
69^ 
88 ?« 

8 

9 

3% 
90 '« 
74 
556 
17 
56 
64% 

iit 

88c 

901^ 
49 U 
15 
48 

4V4 
28 V4 

4^ 
16^ 
13'^ 

3Vi 

2 '4 
99hh 
17Vi 

l«i 

i 

2'i 
69 
94^ 
95 

24 >^ I 

94 
S« 
56\ 

3 

17 

8'i 
30c 
146 Vg 

«9H 

'61Vi 

13*1 

3% 

3% 

6 7 '/a 






19% 

3»* 
100 
70 
88 Ti 

8 

9>^ 

4 
90% 

74'; 

558 
17 U 

65 v; 

66 

3>^ 

12Vi 

9% 
90c 
90 Ti 
60 
16 
48^ 

6 
29 

6 
17M» 
13 \ 

8% 

24 
100 
17 Ts 

1V4 

7>4 
28 Vi 

2y4 

3 
69V^ 
95 

»5>/i 
24».^ 

2T. 
10 
3GH 
67 

3'i 
17 '-i 

9 
38c 
147 
60 'i 
62 
13^4 

*% 
68 



REALIZING SALES 

IN THE COPPERS 

Greene-Cananea Is Active 

Feature, Other Price 

Changes Are Small. 

Only fractional net changes were re- 
corded In mining stock quotations on 
the windup at Boston today. Good ad- 
vances were scored In some issues at 
the start, but the close was weak on 
realizing on apprehensions over possi- 
ble adverse foreign developments. 

tJreeno-Cananea was a feature, sell- 
ing $1.25 to $50, as compared with $46 
at the beginning of the week. It closed 
50 cents up at $49.26. 

American Zinc closed 50 cents up at 
$88.75; Butte & Superi«jr unchanged at 
$90.25, Calumet & Arizona unchanged 
at $7 4; Copper Range a shade up at 
$64.63; (iranby 60 cents up at $90.50; 
Lake unchanged at $16.50; Mohawk 5" 
cents up at $99.50; North Butte 25 cents 
up at $28; Old Dominion $3 up at $69, 
and Shattuck a fraction up at $36. 

• « • 

Paine, Webber & Co. had the follow- 
ing from New York: "Nearly all the 
impoitant producers and dealers of 
copper have advanced their quotations 
for July delivery to 27 U cents a 
pound." 

• • • 

Commenting on the market situation 
Sklllings' Mining and MMitkef Letter 
of today says: "All of the metal Is- 
sues should do better. The copper pro- 
ducers are now said to be receiving 
$3 for every dollar that they spend on 
operations. 

"The stocks have dragged all through 
the month of .March, but It is easily 
possible that people who disregard 
stocks now may be climbing for them 
within sixty or ninety days. The sit- 
uation, liowever, is attractive. The Is- 
sues are earning big money, and the 
opportunity to sell on a high market 
ma.v develop quickly. If the high mar- 
ket d<tes not develop one has the con- 
solation of substantial, and increasing 
dividends. 

"Among the local stocks which con- 
tain great promise are Big Ledge, 
Butte & Zenith City, Carnegie Lead 

and Marsh." 

• * * 

Closing quotati<.li« '^T lioston curb 
stocks, as reported by Paine, Webber 
& Co.: 

Butte S: Zenith 

Bingham Mines 

Butte & London ....» 

Big I..edge 

Bohemia 

(?actu8 Cons 

Calumet A Montaaa.. 
Copper mines .....'... 

Chief 

Calu met * Corbln. .. 

Denn <- 16.60 

Davis Daly L67 

Hotan Copper 2.00 

First National w. 6.60 

Interstate-Callahan 24.00 

Jerome Verde 1-81 

Keating *. 

Marsh i^- -M 

Mother Lode ..;... .28 

New Baltic 2.76 

New Cornelia •• 16.76 

(>nondaga 1 '6 

Stewart •••• -40 

Success 68 

Sierra '0 

San Antonio 8.00 

Tonopah .....i-.. 6.60 

Tonouah Belmont 4.60 

Verde Extension ....<*. 21.60 

Tonopah Extension 4.76 

Warren Dev 6.00 



Bid. Asked 
$ 3.63 $ 3.75 



12.75 

.88 
1.75 
2.00 
2.75" 

.68 
1.87 
1.60 

.06 V^ 



13.00 

.90 

2.00 

2.12 

3.00 

.70 

2.00 

1.63 

.07 

i.Ve 

2.25 

6.76 
25 00 

1.87 
.85 
.33 
.29 

3.00 
16.00 

1.87 
.45 
.70 



6.75 

4.76 

21.76 

6.00 



Rise of Eleven Points By 

South Porto Rico 

Sugar. 



New York, April 1. — Prices were 
mostly higher during today's short 
session, but no very definite conclu- 
sions were reached. Trading was nar- 
row, with moderate activity In coppers, 
petroleums, motors and some of the 
munitions, particularly Crucible, Air 
Brake. Baldwin Locomotive and Ameri- 
can Car. South Porto Rico Sugar was 
prominent among high priced apecial- 
tlcs rising 11 points to the new. record 
of il4. Industrial Alcohol. Mercantile 
Marine preferred and American Coal 
Products were 2 to 8 points higher, 
Bethlehem Steel yielding 9, to 484, but 
making partial recovery. United States 
Steel was firm and rails were mainly 
heavy. The closing was irregular. 
Strength of Anglo-French 5s featured 
an otherwise uncertain bond market. 



42«i: cables, 42'i. Lire, demand. 6.60; 
cables, 6.5s>. Rubles, demand, 31 Vi; <"a- 
b|p8. 31%. Bar silver. 60 vi; Mexican 
dollars, 46%. Government bonds steady; 
railroad bonds Irregular. 

(Not*— The ftiatomary way of quotinc foreign exrhant« 
Is as follows: St<'rllng quoted at so many dollars t« the 
pound; Gprman eirhange so siaiiy i*nta to four marlw; 
FVfOch and Italian pxrtiante so manjr fran™ or lire to 
tbP dollar, and Aastrian. Ku^an and Srandinavlan ex- 
chAoga quoted m Buuiy Cfnti to the unit of curreucj.) 

•■ . 

London Stocka. 

London, April 1. — American securi- 
ties -were only occasionally supported, 
but they closed quiet steady. Money 
was In good demand and discount rates 
firm. 



New \ork CottMi. 

New York. April 1. — Cotton: Futures 
closed steady; May. 11.84; July. 11.93; 
October, 12.00; December, 12.18; Jan- 
uary, 12.24. 

■ 
Soath St. Paul Llveatoek. 

South St. Paul, Minn., April 1. — Hogs 
— Receipts, 1.350; 10c to 15c higher; 
range. $9@i9.26: bulk. $9.06@>9.20. 

Cattle — Receipts, 350; killers, steady: 
steers, $4.60(^9; cows and heifers, $5'!'' 
7.76: calves, weak. $4«^9; stockers and 
feeders, steady, $5@8. 

Sheep — Receipts, 400; steady; lambs, 
$5.60(& 10.75; wethers. $6@8.26; ewes. 
$a.50(&8. ___^__ 

IMPORTANT STEEL 

DEAL AT PIT TSBURGH 

Pittsburgh. Pa., April 1.— The moat 
Important steel deal consummated in 
the Pittsburgh district for a number 
of years was announced here today 
when the McClintic Marshall Con- 
struction company took over the hold- 
ings of the Riter-Conley Manufactur- 
ing company at Leetsdale, Pa. In- 
cluded In the transaction are slxty- 
flve acres lying between the Ohio 
river and the Pittsburgh, Fort 
Wayne & Chicago railroad and the 



NEW YORK STOCKS. 



Ikoortad l>r Chu-lw K. Lcwta h Co. 



STOCKS— 



I Hlsh. I Ix>w. I CloML 



Am. Tel. & Tel 

Am. Can, com 

Am. Beet Sugar 

Am. Car Foundry . . . 
Atn. Cotton Oil Co. .. 
Am. Locomotive .... 

do pfd 

Am. Lin., com 

do com 

Am. Smelting 

Alaska Gold Mines Co 
AUls Chalmers, com., 

Am. Tobacco Co 

Am. Woolen, com. ... 
Anaconda Copper .., 

Atchison 

Baldwin Loc 

B. & O.. com 

B. R. T 

Bethlehem Steel, com 
Butte & Superior.. 
Canadian Pacific . 
Central Leather . . 

do pfd 

Ches. & Ohio 

Chlno Copper Co.. 
Chic, Mil. & St. P. 
Col. Fuel & Iron.. 

Corn Pro. Co 

Crucible Steel, com. 
D. & R. (J., pfd. . . 

Erie 

B. F. Goodrich Co. com 
Great Northern, pfd 
.Great Northern Ore 
fJug. Explor. Co. ... 
Inspir. Cop. Co.. .... 

K. C. Southern 

Kenn. Copper 

Larkwanna Steel ... 
Maxwell Motor 

do 1st pfd 

do 2nd pfd. . . 
Mex. Petroleum 
Miami Copper . 

M. & St. L. Ry 

Northern Pacific .. 
National Lead .... 
Nev. Copper Co... 
Norfolk & Western 
N. T. Air Brake . . . 

N. Y. Central 

N. Y., N. H. & N. H 
Pennsylvania R. R. 

People's Gas 

Pits. Coal, com 

do, pfd 

Pressed S. C. Co. 
Ray Copper .... 

Reading 

Republic Steel . 
Rock Island .... 
Southern Pacific 
Studebaker, com. 
Shattuck .... 
Tenn. Copper 
Texas OH Co.. . 
l^nion Pacific... 
V. S. Rubber. . . 
Inds. Alco 

Steel 

Steel, pfd 

Copper 

H. K. Mfg. Co 



127T8 

61'^! 



79% 
24 '4 



127% 
61 V* 
71»,i 
69% 



86Vii 
490 

91% 
166% 

54 U 



86 

485 

90»'« 
166 Vj 

54 



61% 
65% 
93Vi 



20% 
92^ 
47% 
36 '« 

121 »4 
4314 



48 



68 



,« 



Co. 



' 72% 

86 

66 
110 »,i 

88% 

17% 

121 i4 

144 
104% 

63 

66% 



• • • • • 



Co.. 



U. S. 
U. S. 

u. s. 

Utah 
West 



Co. 



Western Maryland. , 



24% 
84% 



97% 

142% 

36% 

64% 

196% 

182% 

i67% 
84% 



82% 
66% 



71% 
86% 
55% 
109% 
38 'i 

lis" 

17% 

121 

143% 

104% 

62% 

56% 



27% 



24 

84% 



97% 
141 

36 

53% 
194 
132% 

i64% 
84% 



82% 
64% 



93% 
46 

20% 
92% 
47% 
36)4 
76% 
121% 
43% 
21 

48 % 
25% 
68 Vs 
76% 
72% 
86 
65% 

110 >4 

38% 

6% 

113% 

67 

17% 
121% 
143% 
104% 

62% 

56% 
104% 

% 
103 

62% 

24 

84% 

51 

17 

97% 
141% 

36% 

64 Vi 
196% 
132% 

50% 
155% 

84% 
116% 

82% 

65 

32 



Midway Honte Market. 

Minnesota Tran.-fer, St. Paul, Minn., .\prll 1.— Bar- 
r.'tt ic Zlnimerinan report. Market coiiUnues unrliainfd 
demand being wholly for heavy drafters, farm mares ana 
general purpose stulT. Clcaranoe made up of local de- 
liveries and aliipmentj to Princeton. Sliun., apd Roberts, 
Wl.s. Reo-lpts tiglit. Values as follows 

Drafters, extra 

Prafters, choice 

j lirarters, rommoii U> good 

Keim marei ar.il horsci, extra. 
Kann nian-f and horses, choh* 
Farm bor«^, common to good. 

Driven and sad<tk>rs 

iMllrri^- horse* 

Mulfs, according to slie 



••••tt»«a**« 






. 140^*160 
. 125^14,-) 
. 155''a210 
. 14(>frl.^fc'i 
. 12.">€il40 
. ISO'filJW 
. 135T7190 
. 155O210 



Xew Vork Money. 

Xf^w York. April 1. — Mercantile pa- 
per. 3«?/3%. SterllMg 60 day bllKs, 4.72%; 
dtmand. 4.76%: cable."*, 4.77 1-1(5. Fr&ncs 
demand, 5.97 '.3; cables, 597. Mark.';, de- 
mand, 72; cables, 72%. Kronen. d<'mand, 
12.40; cables. 12.45. Guilders, demand. 



BUnE& ZENITH CITY 
MINING CO. 

Located In (he Biitte dUtrlet — 
32<» aerCH of auiiieral land. Tliey 
expect big tialnn:* from tbln big 
property. Can bid $4 per share 
for 1,000 shares of thlit «toek. 
\cver before have I mccii saelt 
a demand on this Imhuc; orders 
Heem to cohm' from everywhere. 
Hundreds of Hhares «ere piclied 
up today by tiae wise ones who 
can see a little into the future. 
This stork Is strong. The men 
back of It are worth ntilllons of 
dollars. Ten dollars may shortly 
look cheap for Butte A Zenith. 
Buy it If y<Hi can pick It up at 
•3 or Ve. It's a big stock and 
looks awfully good. 

CARNEGIE LEAD & ZINC 

It's an the way; mine much 
ricjaer than ive advertised It 
Monld be. It's a bonanam mine 
and now that the troubfe In 
Mexico Im nearlng an end, these 
sliares shonld easily advance to 
920. The returns are ao rich 
from this property that It should 
not take long before the naoney 
should begin to pile np In a big 
way in the treaanry. At thla 
time I ran uae knndrcdN of 
shares at 94.75 and up to 9S per 
share. 

MARTIN ROSENDAHL 

Old Phone — 13IO Melrose. 

Kcw Phone — 70S-X <;rand. 

ROOMS 14-15 PIIOBXIX. 



I. IM. F»0 WER 

BROKER 

STOCKS AND BONDS. 
Room "B," PiMeula Bloek. 

Write for Reliable Mining Informa- 
tion on All Stocks. 
Melrose 1489. Ormm4 1489. 



largest plant in tho world devoted to 
steel plate construction. 

One of the main buildings cover* 
eight acres. The RIter-Conley com- 
pany, it is under8toi»d, was engaged in 
filling important contracts for China. 
The consolidation gives the Mc<Mintlo 
Marshall company a capacity of 27S.- 
000 tons of finished structural work » 
J ear. The monetary consideration %a9 
not made public. 



North Butte Mining Company. 

(Dl«-Mcnd Xo. 38.) 

A quarterly dividend of $216,000, ba- 
Ing fifty cents per share on the out- 
standing stock of the Company, haj 
l>een declared out of the surplus earn- 
ings, payable April 26, 1916, to tha 
stockholders of record at the dose of 
business on April 1, 1916. The transfer 
books will be closed from the close of 
business on April 1, 1916, to the open- 
ing of business on April 17, 1916 
F. R. KENNKDY. 
Secretary and Treasurer. 
s 

Real Estate Transfers. 

fhariei K. Lee rt iix to .S. S. Mitchell, lot 

10, Taiuaig's rearraiis<;inent, «% bik. 43. 

Harrison's diiLslon TO! 

tlarrnce H. Fallen to Maty K. Laraon. lot 4. 

section 4, 50-19 869 

SewT P. Monerud et ux to Joseph H. Mc- 

ManuiJ, wwterly Zi ft. lot 430, blk. IIS. 

Ituluth Proper, Secoud dlf UkKi 1 

Northwestern Improresient coiDpanjr to Dotuth. 

Mlssalw t .Northsrn Kallway company^ 92- 

100 acre ia nwVi of sw^i, sk-ction 4. 5i-l9.. S 

George .MaleskI U> Anna Sever. loU 1, 2. 3, 

4, 5, hlk. 9. Klmbwly A Stryker-g addition. 

Second divUlon I 

Uavld Bauovich et ax to Stefe NoTakwleh. lot 

2. blk. 4. Kinney l,13i 

Jaines J. instead >t nx to NeU tirlodereiif, lott 

7, 8. section 10, 6.'>-16 175 

Nels Anderson et ux to Josef Strii, uV^ of tM 

SW14 of Ds«4, section 2, 5K-18 1 

Isaac M. Tb4Mna.H et ox to Jaine* T. Cadotte. 

lot 34. blk. 7. In«lesJde park X 

W. S. Moore et ux to Karali J. Koyd, lot 5, 

blk. 31. liary. Eirat division 475 

CoiiservatlTu Kealty (ttniiiao)- to Amoi O. 

Wliltelwrne. lot 38, blk. 7, Homewood ad 

dltion 425 

WllllaB B Mallougli et al to Andrea Filiatraiili. 

lot 7, blk. 92, West Duluth, Sixth dlvi»lo!i.. I 




BARNES-AMES COMPANY 

GRAIN COMMISSION AND SHIPPING MERCHANTS 
Room 201, Board of Trade, Duluth, Minn. 

Corraspondenta of — 

THE AMES-BARNES CO.. NEW YORK 
THEfi ZENITH GRAIN CO.. LTD., WINNIPEG 



•^■•i^^^^- 



STEPHEN H. JONES 

RECEIVER, SHIPPER AND COMMISSION 

MERCHANT 

BOARD OF TRADE BUILDING, DULUTH. 



Liberal Advances on Consignments 
Remittances Pronaptly Made 



Send Ub Samples of Your Qrain 

Correspondence SoUolted 



KENKEL-XODD CO 

GRAIN COMMISSION 

801 BO.VIID OF TRADE, DULUTH. 
66 CHAMBF.R OF COMMEUCE, MINNEAPOLIS. 



ELY, SALYARDS & CO., Inc. 

GRAIN COMMISSION MERCHANTS 

Receivers and Sliipper.% of Montana Varieties Red and White Wlieat and 
C'lievalior Barley. Hulless Barley and Oats. 

Bonds Flllod With Xortli Dakota and Minnesota. 
Advances Made on Consignments. 



•.. 



ALW.'VVS .\J VOUR SERVICE 

WHITE GRAIN COMPANY 

COMMISSION MERCH.\NTS AND DISTRIBUTERS 

GRAIN AND HAY 

20S BOAIID OF TRADE BUILDING DULUTH. MIHfU. 



W.S. MOORE GRAIN CO 

GRAIN SHIPPERS 

305 BOARD OF TRADE, DULUTH 



A. D.THOM80I I CO. 

OBAIlf RBOBIVBRS, SHIPPVllf 
AND 6oifini¥n>N ltJBHCulMT#. 



406-41S U»mr* •< TvMs^ D«i«tk. 



R. B. HARRINGTON & CO 

V- DEALERS IN HIGH CLASS INVESTMENT SECURITIES 



5o« loxsdale: buildixo. 



Grand 629| Blelrose 639. 



m 

M 

m 
m 
m 
m 
m 
m 
m 
m 



m 

M 

m 
m 

M 

m 
m 



ACTIVITY IN DULUTH CURBS 

Kntlre list of Dulmtii curb storks Mhovr sIkhm of tcr^mtlj Increased 
aetlvlty. C'ameKte Lead Jt /Ine has been tn excellent demand.* On 
advice from Mr. Burean that everything ^^^■»m quiet In <hat part of 
Mexico and tiuit the recent ehange In the mill Mould permit a aood 
inereane In output, (be product of thin ntlne §• now yieidiiiK the 
rompauy about three time* the amount It did under the old prtcea of 
nietnl, and it lookM like the patience of the atorkbolderM would be 
rewarded vtry handitoniely. 

Calumet Jk Montana faan been active and in irood deuiand. This 
ianue ha.H alwayi* been a RTOod trader and haa all the appearance of 
runtlnnliiK popular with the public. 

BlRT I.edae also in favor, and from all reports tke atoek ahoald 
do mueh better. * 

MARSH hai* had a Kood healthy reaction, and It would look like 
this i« a aood time to take on «o*c of thix xtock. it enjoyti a very 
broad and active market, und lian all the ear-mark* of becomina one 
of the moat popular atook* traded In not only In lhl« market but In 
Spokane, Chieaao and 9iew York aa Trelk 

INTE:RSTATE:-CAL.LA11AX tn alwaya ao*d. Xo queatlou la our 
■linda r cya rdlng the value of thla iaaue. 

BUTTC & ZEMTH CITY id°vea promUe of bccomlna one of the 
■ioat active and popular trndera In thla nuirket. This couipany atrBS 
a bla property. Souie of tiie blfcaeat aalnlna men In the country are 
back of It. ISveryone in aaanred of ■' dean, competent manaaentent. 
Therefore we are of the opinion that thla atock will make a lot of 
money for the present atockholdera. We will handle any of the 
above aa well as aMiny other atocks of known value on a margin. 

. W. LEE & CO., 




PlIOEMX BUILDING. 



DULUTH, MI>'X. 



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PAINE, WEBBER & CO. 

MEMBERS NEW YORK AND BOSTON STOCK 
EXCHANGES. CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADB. 

HIGH-GRADE INVESTMENTS 

Corr*.«pond*n«« lavM«4. 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 




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Saturday, 



THE DULUTH HERALD^ 



April 1, 1916. 



25 



MAKE PLANS 
FORJURTH 

Batchelor Would Stage 

Second Naturalization 

Day Program. 



atr -f t. vsh'Tfe th" flnlshlnj line will b« 
pl»:«cl. 

A pAradn of all the fraternal and 
military orvanizutlona of th« city, 
especially Iho^e vlth forelarn-born 
momberij. will bft Invited to partlcl- 
pat'i In a niotiat'.-t- parade. 






T* A ltd «3 VTtlt unz 

niV III PnilCDC^Q *| playifround aft 

UAT m uUllDnLOO t announced th 

Z ', charge of th»' 







^> 



Preliminary plans are already b<»inif 
Blade by Recreational Director Batch- 
elor for the celebration of the second 
annual naturalization day on the 
Fourth of July. 

At the flrst celebration laat year the 
program was carried out succeBsfuUy, : 
HithoiiKh only oi shirt notice, and thi«« j 
y**ir Dire'-tor liutchelor plana to j 
make preparations far enough ahead j 
so that a most comprehensive program j 
ran be carried out. 

All the naturalized citizens of Duluth 

will be invited us the official gue»ta i>f 
the day, while Director B.atchclor will 
B' < ur»' fhf nSiti.oiince of all the civic 
and frattrnal organizations in thu 
city, with a view of forming a co-op- 
erative body that will assist him in 
f.illowi IK out the tentative plans. 
Two or II ree well known speakers will 
b<> Invited to deliver the urationd of 
tl<» day. 

A ft at lire of the celobratii<n will be 
th»' second annual Herald relay rai-e. 
w'.iii li will bo staged In the morning 
of the Fourth for all the school boy« 
of the city. L»8t year the trophy do- 
rt'.'d by Tlie rieruld was won by tho 
IJn<i>ln school and it is expected that 
s-vt'ral strong teania will be organ- 
• zf'il by tho oth»M- set ools to wrest tho 
honors away from the West end teans I 
this year. The course will be dlffer»'nt ] 
fi'irn Inst yenr, it being the plan of | 
iJir.ftor Hatchelor to have the boyiH 
st.ut at Twenty-fourth avenue ea,si 
and Superior .street, continuing d>w!\ 
ti TSiird avtnuo west and Superior 



Sfi:.>ATEX 
('•M«lti«e4l dUeiiMPiloii at 
■ntj rt-orKa'itxM'ion '>'ll> 
^ Jodlrtary Hab-rommlttee ▼oted 
4^ :t (w :£ tit reroiiinifiid to full rom- ^ 
^ tmitirf ronflriuatloii of LouIm D. ift 
i)(t Bra4ei« ixiiuliiatioii. ^^ 

^ I>rl»«(r An the river* aad har- Mf 
^ bora MU ronttnaetl. i/t 

* * 



proved very popular In the respective 
contmunltltis. 

Next week Mayor Prince will open 
Mda on furnNhlng 'he city with ao- 
paratus for th« seven new playgriiunds 
to be opened on May 1 and as soon 
as tho material Is purchased It will be 
ln».tallod under the direction of Mr. 
Hatcbelor. ^ 

There will be a male director at each 
er May 1. Mr. Batchelor 
Is morning. to take 
rge of tn»' baHcball contests and 
sports during the afternoons. On July 
1 a young woman will be placed at 
each of the tt*n grounds to direct the 
play of the girls and younger chil- 
dren. 

The playgrounds will be opsn under 
the supervision of the recreational da- 
partnient from May 1 to Nov. 1. 

Steaaaer aad BelM*ner ilaak. 

London. April 1.— Lloyds reports the 
sinking of the Norw**glan ateam.ship i 
N'orne, 1.224 tons, and of the British 



EXTENSION OF CHARTER OF 
FRANKLIN TO BE VOTED OPON 



Stockholders Are Urged to 
Send in Proxies With- 
out Delay. 



»»j | li l l* »»»»»« •» »» *« »»»*» »<NH» I ^chooAor John Pritchard. 118 tons. The 
♦ crews of both vessels were rescued. 



OBITUARY 



Bishop Naphtall l.ucrock of Helena. 
Mont., who went to lia Crosse several 1 
weeks ag«j. huffering with Bright'.s dl.*"- 
ease. died April l at a local hospital. 
He had been gradually sinking for sev- 
eral daya and wa.s attended constantly 
by his son and two daughters. Rlsh- 
op Luccock wa:* born at Kimbolton. 
Ohio, Hept. 28. 1863. Death was due 
to pneumonia. IJIshop Luccock. who 



TOO LATE 
TO CLASSIFY 



One Colli a Word Kach In.scrtlon, 
No Advertl.M'inent liCsw Tlian 15 C.-nCs. 



Elton W. Walker to Be New 

Superintendent of 

Adventure. 



lode. The development work of open- 
ing up the levels Is following at the 
u.<«ual rate of si>et:d. Nothing is being 
done at No. 2, no mineralization having 
been met with anywhere near it. It 
Is likely. howsTer. that soon another 
drift will be driven to It for explora- 
tion, ventilation and safety. If the 
mretal should be encountered In that 
direction It can mean a good deal to 
the mine, because It has great depth 
on the southern half. 

WyaMdot. 
Wyandot has now about 2,000 tons 
on Its stockpile and will probably, as 
soon as the thaw has passed, make a 
test of It. The Trimountaln mill would 
have treated the rock and It Is posi^ble 
that it may be yet milled at one of the 
Copper Range's mills. The three stopes. 
two on th« eighth level and one on 



Houghton, Mich.. April l._(Speclai , ^^^ ninth, are averaging fairly well 
to The Herald.)— Franklins stock hold- | Hoaght*n 



vvANTKD — kxpkku:nci:d 

ress. Hotel McKay. 



WAIT- 



BESSEMER ORE BODY 

UNCOVERED AT M'COMBER 

MINE! 

To St<ieUlioiil«-rM of the Mutual Iron 
Minliig Compauyi 

Wr take thin meanM to advl»e yuu 
<»f (hf reMultn of recent opiratloiDt 
ut the '■.>lcC'oraber Mine." .liiiring 
the paNt week. In Shaft Xo. I >ve 
have opened up a large vein of rlrb 
lie.HMeniiT ore. two MaiupleM aHHay<>d 
by Lereh llrun. of Virginia tm fol- 
lov\Mi 



Iron. 


Ume. 


Ph09. 


Sulphur. 


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Muutur». 


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The Nhnft In being sunk deeper 
tvltore the vein will be agnin eruit'<«- 
eut with the ohjeet of ntliiing from 
neveral levels at the same time. We 
wlil euntinue mining front upper 
leveln while MinklnK. It would tie 
particularly intfreMtliig to ktoek- 
lutlderM to pay u perNonal viMit of 
tiiMpeetiou at thli* time. 

Konie atoekholders adviae having 
received a letter during tike pant 
week urrliiK the purchase of a 
Wenlern Mtofk. v\ hieli they are Hell- 
ing, ill exehnnge for their Mutual, 
In whleli the writer Htatew (hnt an 
ln.>i|(eelion Hnm l>eeii mnde of l>oth 
itropertleN ami wlilie ti»ey fouiiil the 
UeComber to be all right tiiat more 
money could lie mnde in tlie other. 
No liiMpeedon wa* ever made by 
(he!«e partlen of the IMct.'outher 
niiiK-. * 




FOR RKNT— NEW SIX-ROOM FIFU- 
ntshed cottage on Park Point. Call 
Melrv.H.' 4!»01 



Houghton Copper on the twelfth 
level drifted twenty feet south to make 
Its crosscut to the west vein, and there 
It was decided to crosscut the vein to 
ascertain Its width. The hanging wall 



MARRtAGE LICENSES. 



era, at tlio annual meeting to be held 

April 20 at Boston, will vote on the 

question of continuing its corporate 

existence by getting a new thirty 

years' charter, as the present charter 

will expire automatically April 3. 1917 fourteen feet of it carrying commer- 

A vote of three-ttfths of the capital ^^g^^ copper. It would seem that with 

stock is required for a new charter or 

to amend the articles of association. 

In thl*i case the proceedings are simply 

a matter of form and, as usually wh^n 

there is no contest the roturn of the 

proxies i>i light. the manag-inent 



PENNSYLVANIA 
HAS JIESUMED 

Rapid Work Getting It Into 

Shape After February 

Fire. 



Crosscutting Is Progress- 
ing Steadily at Butte & 
Zenith City. 



Butte. Mont.. April 1.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — The Pennsylvania mine 
of the Anaconda company, which was 
closed down on account of the Are that 
resulted In the death of twenty men 
on Feb. 14. has resumed operations on 



la Just being reached and twenty feet I the upper levels and It Is expected to 
of ground has been traversed, with 



.John Harney and Mabel Hansen, both 
of Superior. Wis. 

John Nyy an.i Olga Toinmlsto. 

Otto Wickinan and Ida Samppl. 

J. T. Duggan and Margaret Fergu- 
son. 



Wedding Announcements — Kngraved or 
printed. Con.solldated Stamp and 
Printing Co., 14 Fourth a venue west 

14. 18 AND 22K SOLID OOLD WED- 
dlng and etigagement rings made and 



West Superior street^ 

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



earnestly reque.<!t8 the stockholders to 
be careful to send In their proxies at 
the earliest date convt-nli-nt. so that the 
company will not be to the expense of 
going through all this form again. The 
i.mg crosscut at the distance of over 
4 400 feet from the shaft, which is on 
the Pnwablc lode, has Just passed 
through an unidentified lode, which 
may be the Kearsarge. forty feet wide 
and with quite a streak, of good copper 
along the footwall; and drifting has 
been already begun. The very rich 
stretch of rock to the south on the 

n^unTed to order at-Henrlcksen'.. 331 ^Vr;"groat*^::ctWlV;' i's^l^o'ntrul'Ag'on 

the three levels, the thlrty-flrst. thirty- 
second and thirty-third, the second 
having a length of about 660 feet. 



BIRTHS. 



BISHOP LUCCOCK. 



was 70 years old. was elected to the 
Kpl.ijcopacy four years ago and since 
that tiiu" lias had supervision of the 
M'.-tho.il;<t flurchcH In Montana. Wy- 
oming and Idaho. He lived In Helena, 
Mont. 



J*lui Heine*. 88 years old. former 
publl.iher of a l>anlMh nt-wspaper. died 
at MarlM.'tt-, Win.. March 31. following 
a bri.-f llUiess. He fought In the Dan- 
i.-.h-rrus.-iiaii war of 1810-50 and In the 
O.-rniuii-Russian war of 1864. 



SOCIAL CENTERS 

WILL CLOSE SOON 



MUTUAL IRON MINING 
COMPANY 

i>ROVil)I<:KCl!: BLOCi., DULUTU. 



i S.irial cent.r work In • the public 

j schools is bting brought to a close 

hy P..- f,-atloiiiiI Director r.iitchelor. 

The minstrel sh->w at the Washburn 
s.ho.il thl.-» .'venlng will end the so* 
I .-lal .-enter activUl.!.^ at that institu- 
tion ac -ording to an announcement 
I tnad ' lodHy by Director Uatchelor, 
I while but few n»ore ent.rtalnnienta ar«< 
! being planned for tho Wa.^hington. 
i Dt^r.feld aivi i^rvant schools. The social 
' centers v/ill be closed officially on 
Mav 1. he nald. At that time tlie ten 
I public playground.-* will be open.-d for 
I the summer months. 

The «oh..ols >>ave been open evenings 

for so. -lal centei work throughout the 

I Inst winter and judging from the 

i cla-(8e.s and clubs organized, the work 



AI.CKSICH — A daughter was born 
March 26 to Mr. and Mrs. Milan 
Alckslch of 25 Seventh avenue west. 
HCOBIK— The birth of a daughter on 
March 20 has been reported by Mr. 
and Mrs. Frank A. Scoble of 4231 
Robinson street. 

W/CKHAM— Mr. and Mrs. James A. 
Wlckham are the parents of a 
daughter born at St. Mary's hospital 
on March 20. 

SLEKPACK— .\. daughter was born 
March 20 at St. Mary's hospital to 
Mr. a; Mrs. Harry F. Sleepack. 

M.\ltSHAIX. — Mr. and Mra. Charles A. 
Marshall of 1112 East Superior street 
are the parents of a son born March 
26 

MAHONEY— The bir^h of a son on 
March 28 at St. Mary-'s hospital has 
been reported by Mr. and Mrs. James 
F. Mahoney. 

DAUDIS — A son was born March 2i to 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Dardis of 
2509 West Second street. 

BARRETT — Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lee 
Barrett of 117 Twelfth avenue east 
are the parents of a son born March 
16. 

RAEDWIN — A daughter was bom 
March 30 to Mr. and Mrs. Mark Bald- 
win of 2331 East Fifth street. 

OAHESON — Tlie birth of a daughter 
on March 28 has been reported by 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Carlson of 720 
.Sixth avenue east. 



MirlUgan. 

Michigan, as the shaft Is being sunk. 
Included In Its course the seam or fault 
line which fooled the early workers 
Into believing Us upper face to be tne 
hanging wall of the Butler lode, and 
occasionally conies upon small masses 
and places of the metal in the cracks 
of different sizes, especially 



at the 



Joints made by earth movements other t 
than that which caused this marked a 
fault. Recently the seam widened out j i 



this showing and that made in the 
winze that the Superior lode would 
pay well. The width here is certainly 
very encouraging. The copper is 
stamp grades with quite a little small 
mass or barrel work. On the sixth 
level south some fair rock Is being 
taken out with about the same grade 
I on the north about 200 feet from the 
Superior line. 

8o««li Lake. 
South Lake will be. in about four 
weeks, hoisting roek up Into Its new 
rockhouse. and will be working well 
probably by May 1. The crosscut from 
the shaft of the fifth level Is now In 
North Lode No. 3 about twenty feet, 
and the mineralization was of a very 
good character and constant In Its ap- 
pearance almost the whole distance. 
It is as good If not somewhat better 
than either of the previous dlsclosurefc 
— in the shaft and In the third and 
fourth level crosscuts. The average 
width of the vein In these openings 
has been about forty feet. The cross- 
cut on the sixth level has also reached 
thi.s lode and the two cuts that have 
been made show the same good and 
uniform quality. 

Haiieoeli. 

Hancock is making, with each of Its 

four drifts on Its own ground bevond 

the 300-foot strip sold to the Qiiincy 

at No. 7 shaft of the latter company. 



stockholder in Tuolumne Copper Min- 
ing company. It is to your Interest to 
co-operate with yr>ur fallow stockhold- 
ers to the end that some definite plan 
be agreed u)>on for the future opera- 
tions of the company. 

"Vou will at once see the importance 
of this meeting to every stockholder, 
and we earnestly request that you bo 
present at said meeting in person, or 
by proxy. If. for any reason. It is in>- 
posslble for you to attend In person, 
which, of course, is highly desirable, 
we trust that you will, without delay, 
sign the inclosed proxy and forward 
at once to the company's office. Where 
the company will attach the necessary 
stamps thereto. 

"It Is needless to call your attention 
to the fact that the high price of 
metals and the increasing demand for 
mining pri>perties make it Imperative 
that there should be no delay In the 
forniation of definite plans upon the 
part of companies holding or seeking 
to acquire properties. 

"We again urge you to be present if 
possible, but If you cannot attend, you 
tsiiould be represented by a pmxy for- 
warded at once to the company's of- 
fice." 



TO REORGANIZE 

BUTTE & BACORN 



20 feet a month and is on the s'ixty- 

for a short distance with quite a large \ eighth level, the uppermost of the four. 

disclosure of the metal, and the rumor, about 200 feet. Although the v^ln Is 

" -'— '-*'-' 4 to 6 feet, the mineral con- 



APRIL FOOL'S DAY 






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Totlay WHS .\prll fool's day and thoM- wlio *»\|H<-tetl to drive tlio 
|)ri<e of .\Iarsii .sliarns lower won* tx'italnly fmd.nl. aa tho nuirkot 
rontalnod .steady uh u rotJt at previUiinn flotations and the wise 
ones are buying In on this l>reak as there U wlthont question a Mk 
nhort Interest In IMarsh slmrcH among .Si>«»kane brokers, lliat Is 
why iliey mad., the boar mid on the shares, offering Kasteni in- 
vt^tors an o|)|>ortiinlty to pkk up j*<»nie mighty good st<Mk at a yer> 
uttraetlve prlee. .Vre you going to take a«lvaiituge of this opportun- 
Itv or will thl.s l»o a real April dntl'-i d»> for you'.* 
A HEAVY TRADER IN NEW YORK 

( alumet & Montana CoiLSolidated is heins sti-jidily bought by 
Ka.Miern |)eople. Wo had a wire loday fiom Hay«len. Stone & to. 
quoting "Oe bid for 300 shnrcs on the New York «-urb. In spite of 
the many vlelssiludes of laiujuet Si Montana C onsoUilated. y<)u have 
got to hinnl It to the boys for their per-l'-Kiiey In trying lo nuiUe 
good, and fn»ni private ailvlee *ve have dinn-t fnnn Idbalt. It looks 
like they were about to sue<-<*e«l. a^ they now have the ore. and with 
100.000 shares of stmk floating, the shar«-s eaii g«i up very t'tt^ll.v. 
Don't forget Jerome Venle atlvanrod from ».'><• on the New i»>«'k 
curb to $2.50 and they have an Issue of R.OOO.nOO shares. It would 
be easy for elever Svw York lntert\-.tH iiow a-s«Kiale«l in the mar- 
ket with the Calumet A Montana (OnsolldaJed erowtl to push this 
stoek to $3.00 to $5.00. It's a dandy .spe« ulation and one of our 
l)est trailers. 

American Security & Investment Company, 

K. Downle, l»resldent — C". F. Lee, S«Hretary. 
Itolh Phones 2093. PALLADIO BUILDlXr.. 



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MONUMENTS. 

L\nr.r:sT stock oF^ln^'.H -grade 

monuments In the N'orthwesl; call 
and inspect before buying elsewhere. 
P. N. Peterson (Jranlte Co.. 230 E. Sup. 

FUNKRAL FLOWERS A SPCCIALTT. 
Duluth Floral Co., 121 W. Superior St. 



at once started that the Butler lode 
had been entered, but that Junction 
would not be effected until the point, 
at the depth of 600 feet, where the 
sinking win be stopped for the pres- 
ent, had been passed for quite a dis- 
tance. The occurrence of copper Jn 
these cracks Is regarded by the mining 
men familiar with the formations so as 
to give long sheets of the metal m 
some places, as good Indications of a 
profitable mineralization not only in 
the Butler lode — so good at the Mass 
and South Lake — but also In the nu- 
merous lodes of the Evergreen and 
Knowjton series, that Manager Rrady 
In his program of exploration intends 
to test. The 600-foot level will be cut 



narrow 

tents are very satisfactory. It usually 
happens that, when the Pewtiblc vein 
widens out. the copper diminishes 
Quantity so that about the same 
amount only Is recovered. There are 
many of these narrow run» at thij 
Qulncy and they are looked upon with 
great favor, as they are so rich and 
•o little ground has to be cut out. The 
fifty-third level, where there was some 
caving on the 200-foot strip and where 
to avoid It the drift had to be car- 
ried back on the old Pewablc branch 
of the Pewablc-Qulncy series, will In a 
I few days be over on to the Hancock 
territory. The tonnage Is about th« 



CARD OF THANKS. 



about the middle of April, and as the 
Butler lode Is almost directly under 
the shaft. Us exploration will be begun 
as soon as the level is reached and tne 
loadlug station cut out. 
WlMona. 

Winona, after the new shaft-stock- 
house at King Philip shaft No. 1 Is 
completed, will be able to ahlp a total 
daily tonnage of 1,000 tons when 
« nou>rh Htopes have been opened. The 
rockhouse. whi ii Is of wood and which 
will be about 100 feet high. Is now up 
about sixty feet, and the construction axerage 
Is being puflied as fast as possible. 
Annual MeetlngM. 

Spring and the early summer are the 
seasons for the holding of the annual 
meetings of most of our companies. 
i.Thl8 year there are, as far as known, 
no contests and in fact the only un- 
usual matter to come up for action at 
any ol the meetings Is the renewal of 
the Franklin charier. Trf, April the 



WE WISH TO EXTE.ND OCR SIX- _^ ^ 

cere tlianks to our many friends and j (j.p,,t^n,j|jji will hold" Its annual meet- 



nelghbor.-*. al.^o the Y. M. E. A. of 
Superior, the employes ^^t D., W. & P. 
for their .sympathy and kindness 
during our laie bereavement. 
ANDREW OILBERTSOX. 
Cr^REXCE (;iLBERTSOX, 
MRS. CHARLES OLSOX. ^ 

WE wfs^fPTO THANK OUR MANY 
friends and neighbors for their sym- 
pathy and kindness In our late be- 
reavement. 

mr. and mrs. victor o. fager- 
iu:r<;. 



BUILDING PERMITS. 

To Julia K. Willlam.'j. dwell- 
ing on the east side of Fif- 
ty-eighth avenue west, be- 
tween Kinnear Place and 
Elinor street $ 8.600 

To the Morgan Park company. 
Installing gasoline tank on 
the north side of Avenue A. 
between Fourtli and Fifth 
streets 400 

To Edward Dahl. basement un- 
der dwelling on the east side 
of TwHnty-slxth avenue west, 
between First and Second 
streets 250 

To Benjamin Wood, alterations 
to dwelling on the east aide 
of Hugo street, b^-tween Pal- 
metto and Myrtle avenues... 250 

To Ike Anderson, addition to 
dwelling on the west side of 
Minnesota avenue, between 
Dundee and Argyle streets. . 200 

To William Mallough. garage 
on the west .side of Central 
avenue, between Huntington 
and Highland street.s 130 



THE REASON WHY 

we have opened up a brokerage and investment office in Duluth after many years in the busi- 
ness in Minneapolis and other trading centers is because wc see at this time great opportun- 
ities in legitimate stock investments for handsome dividends and market enhancement. Be- 
ing thoroughly acquainted with conditions and the various properties, and having a large 
Twin Cities and out-of-town clientele, we feel that by establishing our headquarters in Duluth 
we will be in a position to give unexcelled service and reliable information to our clients. 
Our office suite is 303 Pailadio building. We inwite you to call. New Phone 958 ; Old 626. 

BIG LEDGE DEVELORIVfENT 

We desire to eall the attention of rons«'rvatlve Inveslorn to the rapid development at the BIO 
liKDGK properties and the ex<'ellent showing thai H hehig made. ^ . . ., , 

We point to the BIG LF.DGF stotU In as nuieh at Its poisltion today Is apparently the same as waa 
the rnlted Verde Kxtcnslon mine in 1»14. Since that tUne Verde has advaiux-d from 42e to 25c fw 
share. BoUi of Vlieso properties are I.Kuted in the Black Hill Range and are but a short distance apart 
Uierefore who can say that Big Le.lge will not tlupliiate thl^ re«-ord? Big Ledge Is In «Toat .lemand 
around Its pnv^ent level of $l.7.-> to $2 00 i)er share, ami fnmi thl.s point we expect to see Its advance Ijoth 
"upld and extensive. We reortnmend the pur< liase ol BKi LFDOF at tho pres«'nt quotations and will be 
pleased to funiLsh full Information regarding the property upon request. 

GET OUR LATE DATA ON THE CURB MARKET LEADERS 

Big Ledge Development Marsh Mining Cactus Cons. 

Butte & Zenith Success Mining 

"^ Calumet & Montana Cons. Butte & London 

Wc shall aim to get some reliable information on certain Duluth stocks from time to 
time, which wc will publish without fear or favor. 

IVIEGSON IISIVESXlVfElVX 

303 PALLADIO BUILDING, DULUTH, MINN. 

Phones — Grand 968: Melrose 626. 



J'cromc Verde Ex. 
Carnegie Lead & Zinc 



Ing on the 4tli. Tamarack and Isle 
Uoyale on the 6lh. Allonez on the 12th. 
Algoniah on the 18th, liohemia on the 
19th and North Lake. Franklin and 
Indiana on the 20th. In May Michigan 
will meet on the ::nd. Cliff on the bth. 
Wvandot on the 8th and Onondaga on 
the llth. In .June Ahnieek will meet 
on the 6th. Quincy ,r>n the 7th. Supe- 
rior on the 13th and Lake- on the 20th. 
Adventure. 
Adventure will have as Its superin- 
tendent IJlton W. Walker, the super- 
intendent of the Mass and Lake prop- 
erties, where he haa been very suc- 
cessi'ul In putting them on a paying 
basis. His appointment .Is meeting 
with the hearty approval of the mining 
men of this dlstrlet. This property 
will probably resume mining opera- 
tions In a short time. 

.MayfUwer and Olil Colony. 
Mayflower and Old Colony. It Is 
thought here, will after a while come 
to some understanding with regard to 
sinking a shaft on a site that would 
an nearly as possible be of the name 
advantage to both i..*rtle8. It Is po.ssl- 
ble that there might be a consolidation 
of the two compiinies. as It Is under- 
stood that St. Marys Interests In the 
Mayflower favor this Idea, and It Is so 
advantageous to both properties that 
It is considered here that It is the ques- 
tion of terms that has deferred such 
a con.summatlon hitherto. For some- 
time and In fact up to very recently, 
the advantage In the latter mineralisa- 
tion seemed to be with the Mayflower, 
but now while that property has sev- 
eral rich holes lying somewhat i lose 
together, the OM Colony ha^ a greater 
extent of well mineralized ground. A 
consolidation made in the proper way, 
as the mining ahead of the two com- 
panies will have to be practically the 
same since the 4o«le shows about the 
same characterization on both ]>roper- 
tles. would remove all causes for fric- 
tion that might arise If they were op- 
erated separately and would permit 
the work to be carried on with the 
greatest economy. The encouraging 
point for tlie stock lioldcrs Is that, con- 
trary to some expressions that have 
been made, it Is likely that concessions 
may be made by each side and the mat- 
ter brought to a ftivorable Is.sue. 
New Arradlan. 
I New Arcadian's directors have au- 
thorized the management to procure a 
thirty-drill compressor, a new hoist 
• that will be good for a depth of 3.000 
feet, and an additional boiler. a« they 
I were convinced by the developments so 
i far made that they should open the 
; mine down to about 2,600 feet and pre- 
! pare It for a gradually Increasing pro- 
' ductlon. To open up the levels jnoro 
I drills are needed- as the compressor 
'now In use can not handle any more; 
another hoisting engine must be pro- 
; vided as that now in use Is good for 
' only about 200 feet more and as Its 
skips carry only two tons; and anoth- 
1 er boiler added as that now In use Is 
'pretty nearly taxed to Its utmost. The 
! shaft rockhouse will be extended up- 
wards to assommodate the larger hoist. 
i A drill waa taken back to the lode, 
met with on all the crosscuts from the 
shaft to the lode about sixteen feet In. 
' the 24th. and made a couple of cuts 
I with very good disclosure*: Later on 
1 this lode will bo thoroughly explored. 
, Con»merclal copper Is found In the drift 
at the 1.260 level north, but of the 
very small starhpslzes. The full num- 
ber of ten drills Is now In operation. 
New Baltic 
New naltlc. In the third diamond drlU 
I hole, passed through a lode carrying 
' considerable copper from the depth or 
371 to 878 feet, and has reached a 
depth of S80 feet, with about 612 more 
i to go In order to come to the No. t 
conglomerate. 

§n|»erlor. 
Superior !■ down with Its No. 1 shaft 
below the twenty-sixth level and thla 
ahaft follows th* Inclination of th* 



same as for six months past, a little 
over 400 tons dally owing a good deal 
to the scarcity of good men. Much 
ground is being made available for 
sloping that will be opened later, 
swelling the tonnage considerably. 
To those familiar with conditions at 
this mine It appears that It Is Just be- 
ginning its career of profitable pro- 
duction, as all that there Is needed 
now is to have ground opened adjacent 
to that which has been worked long 
enough to be reasonably sure that the 
mineralization will continue. 
Altaieek. 

Ahmeek has not yet received Its sev- 
enth stamp and tlie delay, as It was 
to have been delivered In ninety days 
from the signing of the contract and 
the limit waa passed some time ago, Is 
probably dua to the great difficulty In 
getting some of the material. Every- 
thing else Is ready except the Jigs, 
but If the stamp and Jigs should come 
the work could be rushed so that the 
stamp and Its wash would be ready to 
go Into commission within a month 
Tho mill does not have to be worked 
Sundays now to take care of the rock. 
but the rock trains have to run then 
to have enough for the working davs. 
After a while It Is probable that this 
mine and the Allouez will build a road 
that will run over another route that 
can be taken care of more easily In 
the winter season. 

ladllana. 

Indiana Is In about 'fifty feet with 
th« crosscut from the bottom level, the 
1,400-foot, and has passed through one 
felslte bed that accords In position 
with one met with In the famous dia- 
mond drill holes, Nos. 3 and 9, and Is 
on ita way to another, which It Is 
hoped will be that sought for. The 
data for seeking these beds waa ol>- 
talncd on the sixth level In the work 
done there previously. 
Algonuih. 

Algomah wllT have Its new boiler 
ready to resume sinking again about 
June 1. "Work had to be stopped here 
on account of the appearance of a flow 
of water that could not be handled by 
the boiler now in use. 



have the lower levels of the mine In 
operation again by the second week 
In Aprn. 

The work done In not only fighting 
and confining the fire, but In getting 
the mine into • operating shape again. 
Is the most rapid that has ever been 
known In Butte mining circles. 

On account of the hundreds of men 
whose lives were In jeopardy when 
the fire started and the loss of some 
lives, the company officers at the time 
devoted their entire attention to the 
saving of tho men. In doing this no 
attention was paid to property inter- 
ests. When the bodies of the dead 
hud finally been recovered and It waa 
ascertained that no more were in the 
mine levels, the forces of the Ana- 
conda company turned their attention 
to the work of driving the fire in. The 
work of constructing huge cement 
bulkheads to head off the spread of 
the blaze and then fighting the fire 
back to within a very narrow space 
on the 1.000-foot level was pursued 
persistently night and day. 

In this connection it was necessar>' 
to do a great deal of repair work to 
make the sltuatl<m below ground safe 
for the fire-fighters and also for the 
repair men. A force of fully 300 men 
was kept on this Job constantly from 
the time the fire started up to the 
present. All the air lines in the air 
.<«hafi of the Pennsylvania, where the 
fire wag first located, had been de- 
stroyed. These hud to be repaired or 
new onea installed. The burning or 
charred timbers all had to be taken 
out and much new construction work 

done. 

Then the debris from the fire had to 
be cleared away and this was no small 
task. At the beginning of the present 
week and official Inspection was made 
of the levels from the 800 to the sur- 
face. They were found to bo in ex- 
cellent condition, safe and well sup- 
plied with air and In good condition 
for the men to resume mining. A 
force of fifty men was put to work 
double .shift and about 300 tons of ore 
per day hag been taken out the last 
week. 

This will be steadily increased until 
the entire mine la In operation agalii. 
when the tonnage will probably reach 
the former output of 1,000 tons per 
day. 

Batte A Zenith City. 

At the Butte & Zenith City. In th© 
Western Butte district, the cross- 
cutting on the 460-foot level to the 
American vein Is progres.slng steadily. 
The crosscut has been driven a dis- 
tance of 220 feet and there will be 
about 110 feet further to go, It Is es- 
timated, to reach the vein. As soon 
as this is completed sinking to the 
1,000-foot level from the present bot- 
tom of the shaft at a depth of 600 feet 
will begin. 

Sale Ratlfled. 

At a meeting yesterday of stockhold- 
ers of the Pilot Butte Mining company, 
the sale of the company's property to 
the Anaconda Copper Mining company 
for $1,126,000 was ratlfled. Including 
the Pilot's earnings in March, the 
stockholders will receive about 11260 
a share. The March earnings, .said to 
be the best in Pilot's history, will ap- 
proach. $80,000. 



FAMOUS MINE IS 
BEING UNWATERED 



Old Eureka, Recently Pur- 
chased By Ryan-Corey- 
Cole Interests. 

The old Eureka, or Hetty Greene's 
mine, on the Mother Lode In California, 
recently acquired by the Ryan-Corey- 
Cole Interests. Is being unwatered. The 
dewatering operations are being con- 
ducted from the original Eureka shaft. 
2,063 feet deep, the deepest gold mine 

In the world when this shaft waa com- 
pleted In November. 1875. However, 
two disastrous fires gutted the work- 
ings In 1876 and 1878 and the Eureka 
haa been closed down ever since. The 
adjoining Central Euieka mine on the 
south Is now droppina 30 stamps on 
ore coming from 2.800 to 8.000 feet 
depth; and the Argonaut, one and a 
half miles south, is dropping 40 stamps 
on ore from 4.600 feet depth and is 
sinking to 6.000 feet depth. 

The old Eureka, the world's deepest 
mine In 1875. has. therefore, been passed 
by since that date. The Eureka's deep- 
est lateral workings were on the 1,700 
level The mine produced $16,000,000 
to $20^00.000 from a high grade ore- 
shoot 660 feet long and five to thirty 
feet thick, located In the hanging wall 
of the Mother Lode. This shoot dwin- 
dled to two feet In the bottom of the 
shaft at 2,063 feet depth. At the same 
a twenty-foot vein In the footwall of 
the Mother Lode haa been left Intact 
throughnut the mine. Where worked 
In spots It yielded only $6 per ton — 
too low grade In the old days, though 
$S ore would be profitable today. Still 
another vein In the 'Eureka was opened 
for a width of forty feet in the upper 
levels and five feet on the 1,700. On 
th* adjoining Wolverine claim of the 
company, Hetty Green's husband .«»ank 
a 1.500-foot shaft between 1880 and 
1881, apd opened thirty feet thickness 
of $4 ore. or rather what would be ore 
today, but was not ore then. The ton- 
nage of pay rock available In the old 
Eureka workings mounts up Into stag- 
gering figures. As soon as the under- 
ground working* are cleared and ex- 
plored and exact figure* on ore re- 
serves become available a large reduc- 
tion works will be built. 



WILL INSPECT TIN 
MINES IN BOLIVIA 

Hayden and Jackling Start 

on Trip to South 

America. 

The Hayden-Jackling interests which 
control the Butte & Superior, the Utah 
and Chino Copper companies, the Alas- 
ka CJold and other great enterprises in 
the mining line, may extend their In- 
terests to South America, whero Ana- 
conda and other great mining corpo- 
rations are taking an active interest. 

Charles Hayden left last week for a 
piotracted trip through South America 
with D. C. Jackling on the latter's 
vacht Cyprus. The primary object is 
to Inspect some tin mines In Bolivia 
whicii Hayden. Stone & Co. have under 
option and which they have had en- 
gineers examining for tho past six 
months. Were all of the options exer- 
cised the combined output would con- 
stitute about 80 per cent of the Bo- 
livian i>roduction of tin and about 25 
per cent of the world's production. 

The party will vl.slt Peru and various 
places in Chile. Including the proper- 
ties of the Chile and Braden Copper 
companies.- The travelers will then 
cross on the Transandlne railway from 
Valparaiso to Buenos Aires, the yacht 
meanwhile going around through the 
Straits of Magellan and joining the 
party on the east coast. Mr. Hayden 
will also Inspect some cement proper- 
ties which his firm has under option 
In the Argentine, then proceeding along 
the Atlantic coast to various cities In 
Brazil and back to Key West. The en- 
tire trip win consume about two 
months. 

Both Mr. Hayden and Mr. Jackling 
are well known In Duluth. 

TO DO'SOMETHINO 
WITH TUOLUMNE 

Meeting Called for May 10 

to Formulate Plan for 

Future. 

Butte. Mont., April 1. — Some <jf the 
heaviest stockholders and all the of- 
ficers of the Tuolumne Copper Mining 
company are anxious to formulate and 
carry out some definite plans as to the 
future of the company and the Tuo- 
lumne mine. Most of them appear to 
be in favor of selling the mine and 
continuing the corporation for the op- 
eration of other properties. The mat- 
ter was to have been considered at the 
annual meeting of stockholders held 
in Butte recently, but not sufficient 
stock -was represented so that any ac- 
tion could be taken. A special meet- 
ing has therefore been called and will 
be held May 10 ut 2 o'clock In the aft- 
ernoon. A committee having the mat- 
ter in charge, composed of Ed. Hickey. 
Paul A. -tlow and 'J. Bruce Krenier. has 
.sent to stockholders a notice of tho 
special meeting, in. which it said: 

"You will find Inclosed a notice em- 
bodying the piirposes for which this 
meeting Is called, and we desire to call 
your attention lo the fact that, us a 



Attempt Being Made to In- 
terest New Lot of 
Capital. 

Butte. Mont.. April l._Promlnent 
stockholders of the Butte & Bacorn 
Stock have great hopes that the pro- 
posed reorganlzutlon of the company 
can be eff'-cted within the next ihre* 
months. Efforts are now being mad* 
to Interest new capital In the enter- 
prise and many of the large holder* 
of the slock have expressed a willing- 
ness to subscribe liberally toward a 
plan to raise the needed funds. 

It is estimated that between $276. 00# 
and $300,000 will be required to pay 
off the $60,000 of notes for which a 
mortgage was given on the property 
in 1912 and to furnish the funds need- 
ed to carry out the developinent plan* 
at the property. 

The company owns 268 acres of pat- 
ented ground consisting of twenty- 
three claims and they are located In » 
compact group close to the Butte ^ 
Superior properties. The development 
of the district Is going on rapidly, and 
with the present high price of copper 
and spelter, the managem(5Tit believe* 
that the funds required to develop 
this mine can be secured this spring. 

Mining properties In the same dis- 
trict are being sold and developed by 
their owners. The phenomenal suo- 
cess of Butte & Superior Is counted on 
as a material aid. The Butte & Great 
Falls to the north of Butte & Baoorn 
Is spending large sums for equipment, 
alnklng and crosscutting and already 
has a shaft down to a depth of 60t 
feet and Is crosscutting to Its veins. 

DEVELOPMENT AT 
BUTTE & LONDON 

Total Depth of 1,446 Feet 

Attained in the 

Shaft. 

Butte, Mont., Aprtl 1— When th# 
shoU In the bottom of the shaft at th« 
Butte & London were fired on Tues- 
day a total depth' of 1,446 feet ha4 
been attained and as many men as can 
be crowded Into the work will be kept 
busy until the 1,600-foot level has been 
reached, when crosscutting will »>• 
pushed to both lines of the company i 
ground, 1,200 feet north and south. 

rhe miners engaged In sinking th* 
shaft are still drilling In the vein 
which was first encountered at 1,390 

feet. 

"The first evidence of real eneour- 
agenient In the shaft were stringers.' 
said one of the men In ( harge of th* 
work. "But It wasn't long before w* 
were In ledge matter and a few feet 
In that showed that we had encoun- 
tered a stronger vein. 

"Since cutting this vein we hav* 
started a new dump. The old dump, 
as everybody knows, was composed of 
the pure Butte granite. This new 
dump Is different. It Is colored with 
pink niaganese and other rock Is 
softer and lighter In color than th* 
granite. The pink manganese rock and 
other ledg<' stuff we are now hoisiing 
Is exactly similar to the stuff they took 
out of the Alice and the Butte & Su- 

Ferior before encountering the pay ore. 
t is taken as an indication of th* 
presence of bodies of silver and zino 
ore." 



ATIKOKAN IRON MINES 
TO BE OPERATED AGAIN 

Fort William, Ont., April 1.— An- 
nouncement has been made that th* 
mlne.s and blast furnaces of the Atlko- 
kan Iron company will be running 
full blast this summer. On account of 
a difficulty In the treatment of tli* 
ore, it was found necessary to close 
the plant a few* years ago. but a rem- 
edy for getting rid of the sulphur in 
the ore has been found and the com- 
pany expects to commence work at 
once. A large gang of men have left 
the city for the mines at Atikoknn, 
135 miles west of the city on the Can- 
adian Northern railway, to commenc* 
work of getting out the ore to the lo- 
cal smelters. 



BUTTE & SUPERIOR HAS 
BOUGH T MOR E CLAIMS 

Butte. Mont., April 1. — The Butte A 
Superior Copper Mining company 1* 
watching for favorable opportunities 
for the extension of its properties In 
the Butte district and has recenily 
purchased from Gen. Charles S. War- 
ren, the Mastodon claim located to 
the north of the ('ol. Sellars claim of 
the Butte & New York, which is con- 
trolled by the Butte & Superior. It also 
has an option on the Rising Sun rlaim. 
owned largely by W. F. Cobban. The 
developments in the crosscutting on 
the Col. Sellers led to the purchase 
and option, as the Indications wer* 
most favorable. 

REPORfEDGLAPP 

HAS SENT HUNG 



JmMi 



f 



I 



M.i«a 



li~ 



■ I W Mi l I ' l l' lf 'l 



St. Paul. Minn.. April 1. — fSpecial to 
The Herald.) — Interest In the United 
States senatorial contest In Minnesota 
Increased today with the return of 
Frank B. Kellogg from California. At 
the office of the secretary of state. It 
was reported that Senator Moses R. 
Clapp had i)luced his filing an a can- 
didate to succeed himself In the mail. 
It was reported, too. tnat CongreMsmari 
Lindbergh had mailed his filing as a 
candidate for senator from Washing- 
ton. • 

In addition it was reported by a dos* 
friend of Former Governor Samu-^l A. 
Van Sant that Mr. Van Sant would al.xo 
become a candidate for United States 
senator. Mr. Van Satit was a candi- 
date for delegate at large to the Ue- 
publican national convention and ran 
second to A. O. Eberhart who led th> 
field. 

Secretary of State Schmahl s^ld ha 
expected from one to four filing* for 
the Unite* States senate in today's mall 
but he refused to state whether he him- 
self would become a candidate. 



- ■ " • I - '• 



, 



I . 



f 




r^UJJ'H 



ss 



J^J.U.1.. 




26 



Saturdayi 



THE DiJlUTH herald. 



April 1, 1916. 




fiAL ESTATE 1n[ EVf- 



&8B 



■H 



ACTIVITY IN 



BUILDING 



Permits for First Three 
Months Show Sub- 
stantial Increase. 



Permit for Morgan Park 

School— West End Office 

Building. 



A urnilfyinK rrcord wns sft In build- 
ing op. iati«-MH In this city during the 
llisi I hit*' i)ii.iitii« of the yf.'ir. Pt r- 
n.itii Issufd at the buildinK Insprctor's 
cfn< «■ from Jan. 1 to April 1 numbered 
248 Avilh the cost of imitfovf m»-nt3 In- 
volved pliufd at >B2:'.'J05. This rom- 
pnred with 297 ptrniltfl for $338,927 
during? the eamo period last year, an 
lnrr<:'so of more than BO per cent be- 
InjT thus shown. 

Def-I'lte the unfavorable weather 
rtindliloii,'-', a good record was set In 
biiiidiiiK l;tst montli. 'I'h're were 114 
permits Issued for imprtivt mc nts estl- 
mat'il at l'37,O0O. as Hgain.«t a total of 
16y.I-5 durinK the corresponding month 
Ja.«t year. 

A f»ature of the weelt In the trade 
was the takltiK out of a permit for 
flltt.OOO ye.sterday for the new school 
beiiiK built at Morgan Parlt. The con- 
tractor for this Job, the ho\msberry- 
McfiCoil company, ha.s made a good 
etari upo4i It. ArcordinK to tiio term.s 
of the contract, the buildinK Is to be 
ready for occupancy for next fall's 
e<'hool term. 

Jaciil».«on rrop. have begun w<irk on 
the lIuKo ManiifacI uriuK comnany'i^ 
factory buildinK in West Duluth. In 
view of I hi' absolute neces.-ilty for ad- 
ditional fu'ilii ie.«> to ac<'<tnimodate ih" 
<ompan>'.s in< ieaslnj.r bu.iin<s.»<, it Is be- 
InK i»ia«ic a ru-^h proposition. 
« « « 

Georgf 11- I^<'un.''b«rry & Co., <on- 
traciors for tlie boy.s" Y. M. C. A. build- 
inK at Second street and I^alie avenue 
aie mal\in^ proKr< .«s wltli it. It Is e.\- 
p<<tt«l that the plnius for tlie heatiuK, 
pliii:iljl(iK and elect! ic wlriuK will b« 
r«ad.\ to Ko out for tlyurcs next week 
from the office of F. G. tjernian, archi- 
tect. 

* • « 

I'laiij: fur .\'' Ison Hro.'J. store and of- 
fice biiiUiiuR lo b«i erected at Twenty- 
first avcirie west and Superior stre»t 
will be r. ady to ro out to contractors 
for bids next wetk from the office of 
J. J. \\'anKen.--l.'in, arcliltcct. Dip biilld- 
Ing will liave a frgntflKe of fifty feet 
atul wliile It will be two stoiies In 
heiKht at the out.'^^et, the foundations 
will bi mode of KulficienI strenKth to 
carry additional .«itoiieH. Its cost is es- 
timated at $35,(MiO. It win be of fire- 
proof consiru) tion. 

« • « 

A number of large buildinK pro- 
posals art! S( heduled to ko out from i 
architects' of fi< cs for figures duriiiK 
the next two weeks, and JudgluK by 
tlie work iiow In sight, an exceptional- 
ly active sea.xon is assured rlKbt up 
till the fall months. Among the plans 
on file at tlie Dulutli nuilders' (-xchaiiKe 
for flKures ia oi)© for an addition to 
the pch»;.'| for the blind at Faribault, 
Minn. 

• • • 

Clyde It. Fenton has obtained the 
contracts for supplying Seal metal 
weallier strips at the laboratory and 
office buildlngr of the Minnesota Steel 
comjiany at Morgan Park, and for the 
hotel being built at Gary-Duluth for 
G. A. Pine. 

• • « 

The Callan & Hopkins company has 
obtained the contracts for roofing and 
eheet m«tal work at the Huko Manu- 
facturing company's factory for the 
Claude liunn residence at AVaverly 
Park, and for th« new Joseph Selfert 
home. 

* « • 

Building permits issued during the 

week follow: 

To O. I'. Stocke, two dwellings 
on the south side of Tenth 
Btit*t, between Twenty-sec- 
ond and Twenty-third ave- 
nues west I 4,000 

To C. B. Brlnn, dwelling on 
the eatit side of I.akevlew 
drive, between Ladd's court 
and Snlvely road 4,000 

To Jenis Salza. addition to 
dwelling on the south Ride 
of Seventh street, between 
Third and Fourth avenues 
ea.'it 800 

To I*. Llnstad, addition to 
dwelling on the south side 
4f 'llendale street, between 
Fiftieth and Fifty-first ave- 
nues east 200 

To Mrs. N. E. Thcmipson, ga- 
rage on the Roulh side of 
Fourtlj street, between 
Tv.eifih and Thirteenth ave- 
nnes ea.«l 12B 

To K. E. Helebrugge, reshln- 
pi.nK dwelling on the north 
n ;. of r>()(lgft street, be- 
t\\..n Fiftieth and Fifty- 
flr.«t avenue.s east 76 

To Frank ('urlson, repairs to 
dwelling on the rroi th side 
lit T« nth street, between 
Fifth and Sixth avenue.^ east 60 

To MlcJia'l Thorajlio, she,] on 
thf; north side of <^ilencrest 
Court. between Common- 



wealth avrnue and Glenvlew 

Court 

To F. M. Mitchell, porch on 
the west side of IMedmont 

avenue 

To Alex R»*f;ln. alterations to 
(iwelling on the north side of 
Devonshire street, between 
Atlantic avenue and the un- 
platted lands 

To J* A. Stephenson, alterations 
to store on the south side of 
First street, between Second 
and Third avenues west.... 
To .M. I'. Little, repairs to tene- 
ment on the north side of Su- 
perior street, between Third 
and Fourth avenues east .. 
To T. H. Little, alterations to 
dwelling on the east side of 
Woodland avenue, between 
Niagara and Manitoba 

streets 

To I>. J. Reynolds, reshingling 
dwelling <m the north side of 
Jeffer.son street, between 
Fourteenth and Fifteenth 

avenues east 

To H. T. I.a cJrille, motion pic- 
ture theater at tiary 

To John K. Carlson, dwelling 
on the souili side of First 
street, betweyn Twenty-ninth 
and Thirtieth avenues east.. 
To 1). A. lyAmle, dwelling on 
the north side of Victoria 
street. between I.,akevlew 
drive and Vermilion roa<l... 
To P. C. Kersten, alteratlojis 
(Iwelling on the east side of 
Fi'Tty-sixlh avenue west, 
between Magellan and Oneota 

streets 

To Tony Sdnocca. addition to 
dwelling on tlie north side of 
Superior street, lietween 
Eleventh and Twelfth ave- 
nues V est 

To Joseph Stewart, prirch for 
dwelling on the west side of 
Seventeenth avenue »ast be- 
tween London road and South 

stre«t 

To Peter Peterson, garage on 
the south side of \'ernon 
street, between Winnipeg and 

Mlcliigan avenues 

To Stewart Ht-palr company, re- 
pairs tt) roof of building on 
the south side of Supei lor 
titreet. between Flftli and 

Sixth avenues west 

To 1). J. Macdonald, alterations 
to dwelling on the north side 
of Sixth street. between 
Eighth and Ninth avenues 

east 

To A. A. Sperln, dwelling on 
the south side of Sixth street 
betwfen Thirteenth and 
Fi>urteenth avenues east..,. 
To Loui.s Zubaclkolch. base- 
ment undir dwelling on the 
west side of CommoMwe 
avenue between Dickson 

Iti'ls streets 

To M. Hadovich, basement 
^ler dwelling on the south 
side of (Jary street, between 
Ninety-seventh and Ninety- 
eighth avenues west 

To Pan Orli.h. barn on the 
west side of Commonwealth 
avenue between Dickson and 

Rels 8tr«ets 

To (J. G. Hartley, repairs to 
bulMlng on the north side of 
Superior street between .*5ec- 
ond and Third avenues east 
To J. H. Miller, repalrp to dwell- 
ing on the east side of Cen- 
tral avenue between Bristol 

and Roosevelt streets 

To Archie Royer, Improve- 
ments to dwelling on the east 
side of Itfinneapolls avenue 
between "Wadena and Osakis 

streets 

To the board of education. 

school at Morgan Park ... 

To John Meslch, dwelling on 

the east sId*' of "Vinety-nlnth 

avenue west between House 

and McGonagle streets 

To Mikre Milokovlch, dwelling 
on the west side of Ninety- 
sixth avenue west between 
Crestline Court and Rels 

street 

To T. La Cloppa, dwelling on 
the east side of Ninety- 
eighth avenue west between 
House and McGonagle streets 
To Andrew Farkos, dwelling 
on the north side of Steelton 
street between Ninety-fifth 
and Ninety-sixth avenues 

west 

To C. J. La Salle, repairs to 
dwelling on the north side of 
Oneota strtet lutwien Thir- 
ty-eighth and Thirty-ninth 

avenue.q west 

To George Koruga, installing 
gasoline tank on the north 
side of Grand avenue be- 
tween Seventieth and Seven- 
ty-first avenues west 

To D. Rensaa, alterations In 
tenement on the south side of 
Fifth street between Twen- 
tieth and Twenty-first ave- 
nues west 

To John Kalleberg, garage on 
on the south side of Eighth 
street between Eighteenth 
and Nineteenth avenues east 
To D. Ren.saa, alterations In 
dwelling on the west sld ■ of 
Twentieth avenue west be- 



190 

16U 

80 
600 
400 

176 

too 

B,000 
4,000 
4,000 



DULUTH WELL HOUSES IN 
REPRESENTED MUCH DEMAND 



Messrs. Upham and Nolte 

on Convention Program 

in New Orleans. 



History of Exchange Given; 

Meeting Has Many 

Strong Features. 



Majority of Transfers Dur- 
ing Week Consist of 
Residences. 



the 
A»- 



alth 
and 

un- 



tween 
•treets 

Cost of 
Number 



Fourth and Fifth 



too 

600 

100 
160 

eo 

60 

2,B00 

1.290 

1,000 
76 
60 
60 

60 
116,000 

I 
760 

600 
600 

600 

SOO 

260 

176 
90 

76 



Duluth was well reprcprnted at 
annual convention of the National 
soclatlon of Real Estate Exchanges 

held In New Orleans this week. 

A concise report was .presented by 
N. J. T.'pham. chairman of the National 
Realty associates, according to the 
conventinn numbt r of the New Orleans 
Dally States. Henry Nolte was also on 
the program for an address on the eth- 
ics of real estate selling. It was In- 
timated, too, that members of the Dvi- 
luth delegation were doing gooil 
vertlslng work for their city and 
they wore bring heard In the va: 
discussions. 

Walter Collins Piper of Detroit 
sided when the large gathering 
called to order on Tuesday morning 
In the convention hall of the Urune- 
v/ald hotel. 

Reviewing the work of the ex- 
changes, he said that It embraced a 



Anything That Is Offered 

at a Bargain Is 

Snapped Up. 



ad 

that 

rlous 

pre- 
was 




Residential properties, mainly In the , 
Eastern sections of the city accounted ' 
for all but a small proportion of the { 
realty transactions during the last | 
week. 

Fresh negotiations were reported to 
have been opened up In connection 
with some prospective West end and 
West Duluth business frontages, and 
It Is regarded as probable that a val- 
uable central Superior street property 
win change hands In the near future. 

Dealers aver that the Inquiry for 
houses is Improving, and that anything 
regarded as being offtr^d as a bar- 
gain attracts prompt attention. The 
closing up of high-class house sales 



Is expected during the present month. 

Yesterday the residence of Mrs. Mary 
A. Borland at No. 2123 East Fourth 
street was sold through the Fleld- 
Frey company to George IngersoU,' at 
a consideration of $7,400. \N'. B. Rowe 
represented the purchaser. 

A block of thirty-seven lots located 
In Sharp's and the Belmont Park ad- 
ditions on the Hillside over the end 
of Central avenue, was sold for thte 
Gopher Realty company and others to 
Charles Elliasson. The property was 
bought for re-sale, but It Is under- 
stood that arrangements have been 
made by the purchaser to build a num- 
ber of houses. This property is re- 
ported to have been on the market for 
a number of years without a tangible 
offer being received for it. The dis- 
posal of it en-bloc now is regarded as 
illustrating In a m« asure the Improve- 
ment that has recently developed In 
the West Duluth realty market. 

• • • 

The Richardson, Day & Cheadle com- 
pany reported the sale to John Fore- 
man of two lots at Forty-eighth ave- 
nue west and Fourth street. Earnest 
money was received on the sale of a 
lot on the lower side of £^lghth street, 
between Eighteenth and Nineteenth 
avenues east, and of a lot at Gladstone 
street and Forty-third avenue east. 
Twenty acres of land near the Nopem- 
Ing sanatorium were also disposed of 
through that office. 

Gratifying Inquiry for Lakeside and 
Lrster Park property was advised by 
Charles P. Craig & Co. Contracts were 
entered Into covering sales of two 
houses at Lester Park and of a Lake- 
side building lot. 

• • • - 

The Hoopes-Koliagen company sold 
two lots in the Park Drive addition 
to Mrs. C. Phillips, and nine lots at 
Pine City, Minn., were sold to W, H, 
Hamlin. 

• * * 

The Gary Land company averred 
(Continued on page 27, second column.) 




N. J. UPHAM. 



membership of 107 exchanges In lead- 
ing cities of the United States and 
Canada with an aggregate membership 
of nearly 8,000 realty men. 

"At the first executive committee 
meeting In Los Angeles I made an 
earnest plea for financial support to 
carry through special work," he said. | 
"A committee consisting of Charles | 
Laughlln of Cleveland, Dean Vincent of ] 
Portland and Samuel Thorpe of Mlnne- • 
apolls was appointed with that object ' 
In view. With their work and that of! 





m 



Improvements $140,050 

of permits, 40. 



EMBARKS IN THE 

REAL ESTATE BUSINESS 




BEAUTIFUL HOME 

Lot 60x160; large yard; cement walks, driveway, stone foundation 
with full basement, hot water heating plant, coal bin, fruit and vegetable 
room, laundry. First floor: reception hall, living room, dining room, 
kitchen, srate, cloak closet, pantry, large front porch. Second floor: four 
large bedrooms with large clothes closets, toUet and bath. Attic all 
flnished; two large rooms, closets, toilet and bath; electric grate. Hard- 
wood floors throughout; atrlctly modern. A very attractive home. Ap- 
proximate cost, 110,000.00. I^ocated at 1820 East First Btreet. Prlo*. 
18,800. Terms can be arranged. Let us show you. 

—EXCLUSIVE— 

EBERT-WALKER CO., 

815 and Sl6 Torrey Buil&Ui^, Duluth, Minnesota. 



\E HAVE THE EXCLUSIVE S-^LE of this beauti- 
ful home, 1911 East Fourth street. This house was 
built by day labor and under the immediate super- 
vision of C. E. Nystrom, architect, and nothing was 
omitted to make it as complete as possible, as it was built 
for a permanent home. There is no more beautiful lot in the 
city than this house occupies. It slopes gently to the south 
and overlooks the lake and nothing can ever obscure the 
view. The first floor consists of large reception hall, run- 
ning from the front to the rear, with open stairways; has 
large living room with fireplace, dining room. The kitchen 
is fitted with cabinets, cases, etc., and everything most con- 
venient. The second floor contains four large bedrooms and 
five closets and bathrc^om with tile floor and walls; also 
outdoor balcony large enough for sleeping porch. There is 
a large attic which can be converted into rooms. Full 
basement with cement floor, partitioned off for fuel rooms, 
storage room and laundry. Hot water heat, with two sys- 
tems, one for heating house and one for heating water. 
House is finished in birch throughout in imitation of Cir- 
cassian walnut. Electric lighted and piped for gas, with 
fine fixtures, some of which were made especially for this 
house. Built only a few years ago, costing $8,500, and 
architect says it cannot be duplicated now for $9,500. Grad- 
ing of lot and walks cost $500, and full lot, 50x140, is well 
worth $3,000, making a total of $13,000. Can now be 
bought for $10,000 — $2,500 down and balance on reasonable 
terms. Considering the location and the fact that it was 
built by day labor for a permanent home, makes it without 
doubt the most attractive home purchase and best bargain 
in the city. , 

W.C. SHERWOOD & CO. 

118 MANHATTAN BUILDING. 



^<v 



•^ 



GARY-DULUTH 

The coming StftI Mill Center of tht Head of the 
Laket. The ideal Hameiite for the IMecl-.aniei and 
Laborers working in the kig Shops and Farnaces. No 
btreet Car Fare to pay and no getting «p an hour 
enrller to go to work. 

Locate here and reap the fceneflt of a new City In 
the mailing. 

Gary, liid., grew from a Sand Dune to a city of 
S2,000 population in eight years. Watch Gary-Du- 
luth grow. 

We build and sell hoiiei on tMall tath paynoati, 
lalance payable like rent. 

Loti Mil from $100 up, easy twm*. 

GARY.LAND COMPANY 

( incorporated.) 
Palladia Building. 



HOME NEAR NORMAL SCHOOL! 

2120 tait Fifth Street. ^ 

$7,500 

§mn*r of ab*«e property has pioved from city and 
•Dirt tbts One hom<i on very reasonabU terms. Seven 
rMMi. ihrr* Rnt rooms on Drst l«or, oak nnish and 
fetcoMd (•Ming In dining room. Second Roor, three 
la««* ttdrooms and balliruorii, while enamel ftnish 
Mt4 moptc tMrs. Third floor, heated bodroom with 
M and (Old «r*l«r. Lot S0i140. Hot water heat, 
tr»p(a(it «»d laundry. Alley pa««d. 

PULFORD, HOW & COMPANY 

I0» Alw«irth Building. 




G. A. MAHLER. 

G. A. Mahler, forn\eiiy with the Whit- 
nf'V WaU company, has tmbarked In 
a Reneral real estate business on his 
own arcoiint, with offices on tlie fifth 
floor of the Providence building. 

Mr. Mahler has a wide acquaintancp 
In tlie city, having^ rt^lded here twelve 
years. Prior to his connection with 
the Whitney Wall company, he was as- 
sociated with the Duluth Teleplione 
company. He feels optimi.stlc regard- 
InK the outlook for the real estate bus- 
IneEtJ in Dttluth durini; th« present sea- 
son. 



the very able finance committee, of 
which Edward A. Loveley of Detroit 
is chairman, assisted by Henry P. Haas 
of Pittsburgh and N. J. Upham of Du- 
luth, they werfe able to raise sufficient 
funds to meet all the necf-ssary de- 
mands upon the association treasury 
for the fisoal year ending June, 1916." 
Birdai Boom Rral Eimtmir. 

An interesting numbir on the con- 
vention program was an address by 
J. C. Niihols of Kansas City. Mo., on 
the subject of scientific city planning. 

Mr. Nichols became nationally known 
In the real estate world by his feat of 
moving a large portion of the Kansas 
City residence district to 1,600 acres of 
corn land south of the city. After 
eight years his cornfields and woods 
represent $25,000,000 in land. resi- 
dences, streets and other impruvementa. 
This. In area. Is the largest single re- 
stricted residence devtloifment in 
America. 

One of his characteristic moves waa 
to attempt to fill his district with wild 
birds, figuring that their preaence 
would Increase lot sales. He Issued 
pamphlets showing that birds were nec- 
essary to save lawns and shrubbery 
from Insects, he imported, lecturers, 
promoted prize contests among the 
school children In birdhouse building 
and In the appreciation of birds. Now 
there are more birdhouses even than 
human habitations on the winding 
drives of his district. The movement 
is now clty-wldc In Kansas City. 

Mr. Nichols explained many of his 
methods In an address before the Na- 
tional Association of Real Estate Ex- 
changes at the Louisville convention 
four years ago. His address was later 
Issued by the American Civic associa- 
tion as an official pamphlet. 



FINE LARGE HOME 

auitable for one or two families; party buying this could rent part 
of it, thereby having an income that would help pay for It In a 
short time. 

Two complete bathrooms, a kitchenette upstairs, hardwood 
floors — everything nx'dern — on car line, easily accessible to the 
Bteel Plant. A rare chance to be near a park, skating rink, 
schools, "drug stores, etc. Nice garden and chicken house. Will 
accept In part payment personal property, lots or well located 
land. 

L.A.LARSEN COMPANY 

213, 214 A\D 215 PROVIDKXCE BIII.DIXG, DULUTH. 

Phone — Melrose or Grand 1JJ20. 



YOUR HOME SITE 

We specialize in first-cla.ss residence property in the 
Normal school district and in the surrounding plats. 
We can offer you choice sites at reasonable prices. See 
us for price list and map of the district. 



Richardson, Day & Cheadle Co. 



Exchange Building. 






For Quiek Results Use Herald "Wants' 



NINE LO CALS T O MEET. 

Co-operation Is Aim of Unions Which 
Will Gather at Smoker. 

A joint meeting and smoker at which 
the members of nine building trade lo- 
cals, electricians, plasterers, lathers, 
painters and other building trade 
unions are to be Invited, will be held 
In Brown's hall. 10 East Superior 
street, April 13. Plans were formulated 
at a meeting of the Puilding Trades 
council, consisting of delegates from 
the various locals, last evening. One 
of the objects of the Joint meeting is 
to promote Interest In the work of 
the council and to get the members 
of one local in closer touch with the 
interests and work of another. 



BEAUTIFUL BUNGALOW FOR $L650 





At tho priiT, I oinim this to be the flnost little bunpalow yot designed or built in Duluth. It is a eomplete house with full pliuiibittg In 
iMilbroom and one-pie<'e hljfh nlnli with fniuiiclUHl drain board in kitelu>n; up-todate electric fi.vtureM, all clo.sets well fitted with shelves, ho<jk 
HtrlpH and <lotlics hooks, Htorni windows and .screens, the exterior of the house painted two coats; all tlie Interior woodwork, plastered walls, etc., 
will be beautifully painted and dci-oraled to your own tatste. If you own the lot I will build Uils hou.se for you for Uie above price, and you can 
pay for same mt the rate of $16 per month, includini; interest. This is not a cheap house — but a home built in an economical way. The house will 
be built warm, the material is as good as that of hijfher priced home. If you want one, see 

FRANK A. JOHNSON, 507 Alworth Bldg., Office Hours from 1 to 3 p. m. 



-ft 



Saturday, 



THE DULy^H HERALD. 






April 1, 1916. 



27 



'w« 



» rm' 





Consult this page before you build. The firms represented on this p^eare in a position to furnish 

you with the latest, best and most up-to-date material-obtainable. 



m ASSISTANT 

RfaOR AT ST. PAUL'S 






Fine Interior Finish 

Send Us Your Plans /or Eslimales 

LUHi^lf^, LMI^ and! SMIIiGLES 

STOn^l S.ASff AND STORM DOORS AT.WAYS IN .STO< K. 
Kco Our Kasy Cliange Combliuitlon Storm and Sorceti Door. 



Scott-Graff Lumber Co. 

Melrose 2431 — PHONKS — Llncola 430. 



-■"^ f 



-^rtpw 



p«^ , 



DULUTH ART GLASS CO. 

Sfanulju'luirrs of Art, Brveh'fl and Ii<'a<UMl WIixIowh for Churches, 
Rtwideiu.es and rubiif liuildlngs. 

Art Shades. Cunoplos, Plate Glass I)re*«er and Desk Top* 
I'latc and Window Glass. 
Gnuia ICOO-X. Melrose 1397. 

Oflic-e and Factory — 1342-41 Ucst Michigan Street. 



Order Fly Screens and Cement Walks, Drains and 
Curbs tor tlic Summer NOW— From 

XHOIVISOIM-WILLIAIVIS CO. 



Biilhlt'i*^' Siipplic'*. 
Gi.ind li>98; M< Irose 



Contractors in Tile, Marlilr and Ci-ment. 
1998. 20« MANHAinAN BLILDI.XG. 



Fixtures — Supplies 

Oscar Sanson 

El ECTRICAl CONTRACTOR 

1 $>!.-• WKST SI i»FR10ll .ST. 
Lincoln 383; .Mi-lroso 580. 



CORONER BROS. 

BUILDING AND JOB WORK 

Omce and Shop — 
108 FIRST AVFNt'E WEST. 

Zenith Phone 2144-A. 





international Joint commission jill of 
next week. 

This cominissioti, which is compose^ 
of three representatives from lh« 
American and the Canadian Rovrrn- 
ments, la endeavoring: to f*tabll»h tha 
boiindarlee between tlie, two nationa, 
and the hearings at \% ashiuKton »»• 
beln^ held for the purpose of recolT- 
ing testimony from enelneers, Burvejr- 
ors, property owners and municipali- 
ties aCfetted by the proposed change*. 
James A. Tawney. former congiessinaii 
from Minnesota, is chairman of th« 
American commission. 

City Attorney Samuelson is repre- 
senting municipal and private inter- 
ests In the vicinity of the Lake of the 
Woods and be will present testlmomr 
on the boundary tn that part of tl|# 
country. The hearing will begin oa 
Tuesday morning and will coi.tinue aU 
uf next week. 

Clifford Hilton, first assistant attor- 
ney general of Minnesota, will repi 
gent the atate at the hearings. 



Monarch, Minnesota 
and Seal 



Metal Weather Sfrlps! 

IWalson 20th tVnlury Steel Fi*ame and iM-onomy W«H»d Frame .Si-rtv-n*— 
;M'i»ls«r .S|»e<'lal Ke-ldence Aw nlnH:>»— Internal lonal Metal Cu'^'Uient Win- 
dow - — licriier Bullt-ln-tlie-Cliininey Incineruturs. 

CLYDE R. FEXTON, llepn^aontative. 
il>uhitli: 408 Torrey Bulldluff. Molruse 36.%7: (;rand 978 







.".'/■'.••l'" '''"''**1' "'It"!./!!! 



'M » 



iC^ui/ 



..it';,Mv.M.A,;":;;,.^^„^^i,/li 



A BEAUTIFUL HOME IPS! 



DR. WILLIAM KLEINSCHMIDT. 

R<»v. William Klelnschmldt, who will 
be a.ssistant rector at St. Paul's church, 
in Duluth, has arrived to take up hl3 
work. 

Mr. Klelnschmldt is 30 years old and 
is unmarried. He was educated in thi» 
New York public schools and St. 
Mark's academy, Massachusetts, and 
griiduuted from the General Theologi- 
cal seminary of the Episcopal church, 
New York. In the class of 1910. 

Later he was curate at Glendale. 
Ohio, under Dean Cleveland Benedict 
and latfr assistant to Rev. Miles Gates 
at the Church of Intercession, New 
York city. Then he became rural dean 
In Orange county. N. Y., with head- 
quarters at Tomkln's Cove, N. Y. 



PAVING WILL 
BE ORDERED 



Twenty-first Avenue Job 

and Other Improvements 

To Be Considered. 



Thi.% Is a brick building. d«'3lgned to nuilie a nioder- 
at.- cost home. The fli-st floor has extra large living 
r(jom with connecting dining room. Kitchen la handy 
to the dining room aa well as to the front of the 
house. (Jn th« second floor are four good sire hed- 
room.s and bath with closet for each room. This house 
will co.st. In Duluth or vicinity, about 16,000. Neatly 
(i»-signed. trim, snug and home-like 1» ouf ideal that 
is to prove mo.st popular these days. The n»*Ll«*iity i»f 



l)«.'ople can't afford to live in a large place — it coats 

too much for fuel, lights and furniture; also it Is too 

much work to take care of. 

Home bullderfi suv« money In the long run by in- 
ipieathig a little extra at the start. It is short-slijhted 
•economy to attempt to get along without good plana 
alid speciricutions. Avoid freak designs. Compact, 
conservative home buildings are the best. 



6 ROOM HOUSE 
HUNTER'S PARK 

$2.250 — $600 e».xh. Lot 55x134 ft. 
All modern except heat. A bargain. 

■ INCC !•■• 

0PERATM5 IN ALL BRANCHES 
or OULUTH RCAL ESTATE 




Don't Pay Reot 

Bl'V A HOMK OX KASY TCRMS. 

No. 1315 Llast Ninth St.. 5 room*, 
hardwood floors and finish; city wa- 
ter, sewer, bath. gas. 

No. 426 Thirteenth Ave. East, and 
N^o. 1808 Last Fifth Si. have 6 i oome 
each and bathroom, and are strictly 
modern. 

No. 815 Eftst Kighth St. has % 
rooms; hardwood finish and modern 
itiiivoaJonces. 

SMALL FIRST PAYMENT; 
PAL.\.VCL SAML AS RE.VT. 

EBY Ac GRIOLEY 

608 PAI.L.VUIU BLDQ. 



« n'>«. » 



■fc.^ rsnei 



Dahlslrom Hollow Steel Doors 

iJCo -lirinkiiRe or swelling and everlaatlnR We match ;iny wood tlnLsh and 
then liakt' It on. Ornumtntal Iron and hra.-« of all kinds for buildings. 

DUNLOP-MOORE COMPANY. 

BuUderH' Supplies and llroplacet. 



(Su<H.-es!iors to Burrell & Harmon) 

Experts in Warm Air Heating and Ventilating 
Electric Heat Regulators 



fMelr-'ao 1574 



General Slieet Metal Work, Cornice and 
22 LIAST SliICOND STllELTT. 



Rooflne. 

Cjiaad 



543. 




Prosperity! Prosperity Everywhere! 

It has struck Duluth to stay. What's the use ^f UMviug rent? If 
your lantllord can afford to own aJiomc t* r*rf% ¥0^. thea it 
stands to reason that you can own as good or bmer home at the 
same or less cost. He pays upkeeps and taxe^on xowr money and 

makes a profit. Get a lot atid 'bitihl a lioine. Do it 

now. Sit by your owh fireside.- "WeMl^iake you a 

loan covering one-halt. ofxtKc coat oi house and lot 

for a term of five years at lowest rate pf interest. 

We have several lots on which \ve will build to tuit you. We make a specialty of 

loans on improved Duloth property. ' ' 

LITTLE & NOLTE CO., Exchange BIdg. 






Tile, Marble, Terrazzo, Slate and 
Fireplace Furnishings 

LOWRY-SIVIIXH CO. 

23 East Michigan Street, Duluth, Minn. 
SEE US BEFORE LETTING YOUR TILE CONTRACT 



DOES YOUR HOME NEED REPAIRS? 



To foundation, porches, roof, doors, floor.? or window.s. 
uo now. We will put It in tlr.st-class shape at small 
Inconvenience. Have new hardwood flooring laid now 
cleaning season begins, 



__^ • • T 

AIMDERSOIM Sl GOXV, 



If It does, call u» 
expense and least 
the house- 



CONTRACTORy. 



JoNt In It««r of ChrUtle BlUg.. on Foartli At*. Wewt. 



T*- 



1 
1 


























" 




i 








^ 




^ _J 






















L mm - 








r 


1 


- 






1 




..*> 








m 




IS 














i 







(HMR) 



Reynolds 
Shingles 

Give an appearance of 
refinement and rich 
beauty to any style of 
architecture. They are 
the known best quality 
of composition shingle. 
They have been on roofs for 
more than a dozen years — 
about three times the period 
of any other asphalt shingle 
— and are in splendid condi' 
tionyet. Reynolds Shingles 
are guaranteed for ten years 

no repair bills, no painting, 

DO patching. You do not ne«d to 
regiaier nor get a "certificate" 
la order to have your root guar- 
anteed. We will replace defect- 
ive shingles at any time within 
ten years. Properly lald.Reynold« 
Shingles will last many year* 
without repair. 

DULUTH BUILDERS 
SUPPLY CO. 

BOl-602 Alwrorth Bldic. 
Unlnth. SIlBn. 



HOUSES IN MUCH DEMAND 



(Continued from page 26.) 



that the results of its extended sell- 
ing: cannpaigrn are now h<'Jnur shown 
in Inquiries coirilnsT from Stiutnern 
Mlnne.sota, Illinois, Iowa and Indiana 
points. Representatives of a syndi- 
cate in Gary, Ind . were here this week 
to look over the company's (Jary-Du- 
luth proposition, it Is expected that 
a block of lotr» will be purchased as a 
result of their report. The t'lary Land 
company, will rt-move next week to 
larR.>r quarters on thf< second floor of 
tne Manhattan buildinfir. 
• * • 
The Harris Rt^ally company sold to 
.Tennlf Azin.« f'>r the estate of M. M. 



Hudson a house and lot at 420 First 
avenue west at a consideration of 
13 700. W. M. Prindle & C^o. represented 
the seller In tlie transaction. That of- 
fice besides, received earnest money 
on the sale of a hoose and lot at 
Lester Park at $3,600. 

• • • 

The Western Realty company re- 
ported the sale of a dwelling at 2604 
West Third street to Carl Lanes at a 
consideration of $2,650 and a lot at 
Forty-tlilrd avenue west and Sixth 
atreet to Gust Carlson for $375. 



CLOQ UET N OTES. 

Cloquet, Minn.. April 1. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— Miss Retta Bede enter- 
tained at bridKe last night at the 
home of Mrs. F. .1. Underbill. 

About forty or fifty friends t>f Mrs. 
Liinstrom tendered her a surprise at 
her home yesterday afternoon. A 
short prog^ram was rendered. Refre«h- 
nients were served. 

Misses Lyda Piterson and Clara Mc- 
Kenzie spent the day In Duluth. 

The Ladles' Aid Society of the 
Swedish LuUiernn church will meet In 
the thi'rch pnrlors next Thursday aft- 



here. Senator Duxbury Is servlnK his 
second term aa state senator, and is 
being groomed siron^ly as a candidate 
for conjfioss in the First district 
against Congressman Sidney Anderson. 
The latter has made himself very 
uhpopular of late, particularly as a 
result of his vote on the Gore resolu- 
tion, and many believe that Senator 
Duxbury will stand a very good op- 
portunity of landing the place. 



ern >on at 2.30. Mrs. Albert Swan- 
son and Mrs. Ole KuUeth will enter- 
tain. 

The Gopher club of the boys' de- 
partment at the Y held their regular 
monthly program and Supper in their 
club rooms lust night. 

Fred Gamble, who has been clerk- 
ing in the woods for the Johnson- I 
Wcntworth company, returned la;*t 
night. 

At the Seventh Day Adventlst 
chiirch a very Interesting program 
was carried out entitled "Health and 
Temperance" thl<< afternoon. 

Rev. W. E. Williams of the First 
Presbyterian church will preach the 
Sunday evening service In the Nor- 
wegian Lutheran chur(?h tomorrow 



We don't expect 
profit on this sale. 

pianos quickly. PHreci and terms are 
no object. Watch dally papers for the 
great.-at piano bargains ever offered In 
this city. 



.o m.„, ,n. ..„,1 Conference on Switching 

Rates Is Barren of 



HOME BARGAIN 

Ten-room house on the upper side of East Third street on lot 
37VsXl40 feet. There are six bedrooms and one bath. The house 
has modern plumbing, furnace heat, electric light, gas mantel, 
laundry, «ton»» foundation, cement cellar floor, hardwood floors 
downstairs. There is a good garage. All this at the remarkabljr 
low price of $4,500. (8586) 

This Is a good buy and some one will get it. Why not you? 

STRYKER, MANLEY & BUCK 



CARLTON GOUNH 
HAS SOLD BONDS 



\'»i 



:r-:r:5!r?- 






■0 



BEAUTIFUL LOTS 

IN CROLL'S REARRANGEMENT 

at Ninth avenue east and N'lnth .street, with paved street, water, 
eewer. gaa and cement walk are now offered for sale. Small cash 
payment and balance monthly. 

TORRENS TITLE 

D. W. SCOTX CO., 

004 P.\1X.VU10 BUlliDlNG. 



rinquet. Minn.. Af^l 1. — (Special to 
The Herald. )^-At a recent meeting of 
the Carlton county commissioners they 
sold $38,000 worth, at, road bonds to the 
CapUol Trust A Savings Bank of St. 
Paul. The bonds are In denominations 
of $1,000 each and become due and 
payable from one to ten years from 
April 1, 1916. 

Tho bonds were bfd In at $1,006.50 
per $1,000 par value of the bonds and 
accrued IniereHt, which are to bear 4V4 
per cent, payable satni-aonually. 

The nM>hey realized from the ssle of 
these bonds will be used In graveling 
the Duluth-Moorhead road, officially 
known as State Rural Highway No. 11. 

A considerable portion of this road 
was graveled during the past winter 
as It was found that the gravel could 
be distributed a great deal cheaper by 
hauling on alelgh.^ and dlstrlbutod hs 
soon a* the spring Cbaw' set in, and the 
balance will be Kravektd the present 
summer. 

The graveling of this road almost 



We are going to get out of the piano 
business. We will devote all our time 
to the sale of talking machines. We 
like the talking machine business the 
best. Watch dally papers for the piano 
bargains. 

NODECiSiON 
iS REACHED 



Twenty-first avenue east, from Su- 
perior to Fourth street, will be or- 
dered paved at the council meeting 
next Monday. 

A r<'solution authorizing the im- 
provement will be Introduced by Com- 
missioner Farrell. head of the works 
divi.sion, It was announced thU morn- 
ing. 

In addition, eeveral ordinances, ap- 
propriating approximately $11,000, will 
come up for passage, while other 
meiLSures will be advanced to second 
reading. Indications are, however, that 
the ses.sion Monday will be a quiet one. 

The onlinaiice appropriating $9,000 
for the construction of the rock bridge 
over Tischer'a creek, $900 for dredging 
the city dump, $868 for printing th'; 
annual reports^ $196 for the purchase 
of steel filing cases for the municipal 
court and $126 for the purchase of po- 
lice caps, all will come up for passage 
Monday. 

Second reading will be given the or- 
diuances appropriating $2,500 as salary 
for Francis Sullivan, special attorney 
In the street oar paving case; $260 as 
as salary for Frank Crassweller, spe- 
cial counsel in the armory referendum 
appeal; $385 for the purchase of a 
Htr.et sweeper, $1,100 for an electrical 
pump to be u.sed at the West Duluth 
station and $400 for changing the par- 
titions in the main ofttcQ^ of the water 
and light department. 

Nine plank and cement sldewalkd 
will be ordered In addition to the 172 
recently authorized by the council. 

FIVE DIRECTORS 

WILL BE ELECTED 

Annual Meeting of Commer- 
cial Club Set for 



FOR SALE HOUSES 

I have several hou.«es at Lake- 
Bide from 9I.X00 to fl.flOOi big value 
— small cash payment — easy t'-rms 
on balance. Let me show you. 

WILLIAM C.SARGENT 

PRUVinKVCfe: bi.u*;. 



I 



MONEY ON HAND FOR 
MORTGAGE LOANS 

L.o«voi«< Ratea — Ea«lFMt Ternt*. 

REAL ESTATE 

BouHTht. S*Id and ManaRrd. 

INSURANCE 

Of All Kinds Placed in Strongevt 
CoBipnnieM. 

F. L SALTER CO. 

30X-3 LOXSUAI.E BLUO. 



GRASP THIS WONDER- 
FUL OPPORTUNITY 

to buy now and sell at a profit he- 
fore you have your lot all paid for. 

HOMEWOOD 

$1 to $5 c^idh, $1 to $5 per week, 
including Interest. Lots 80x140, 
some 40x140, all to 16-foot alloy. 
Prices, $100 to $700. 

WHITNEY WAU COMPANY 

Ucal r2.«ital<' — Loun.s — 1 nsuraiK*c 
301 TOltKKY Bl ILDIXG. 



April 12. 



Results. 




should the graveling not have been 
done the sub-grade would Boon be cut 
up In a bad condition. 



DULUTH VISITOR MAY 
RUN FORC ONGRESS 

.*>tate Senator ^i Jl/i Duxbury of 
Caledonia, will ari^e Ui the city to- 
morrow aa the guest of his son. L. S. 
Duxbury, and will apend «everal days 



The hearing before Judge Ira B. 
Mills of the state railroad and ware- 
house commission In the matter of 
switching rates in the city of Duluth, 
held yesterday at the Commercial club, 
resulted In no definite decision, except 
that the Northern Pacific road, the cor- 
poration involved, obtained leave to re- 
submit a schedule of rates to the com- 
mission. After wrangling all morning 
and a part of the afternoon, the attor- 
neys and reparation advocates found 
that they could reach no agreement. 
The attorneys for the Northern Pacific 
road declared that the notice of the ad- 
justment of rates sent out had been 
broader than intended; so time was 
asked to issue new notices and to file 
a new petition. 

The trouble began when the switch- 
ing charges In force up to the end of 
December, 1913, weie changed, the road 
raising them considerable and dividing 
the city into five instead of three 
flwltching districts. This was fought 
and in September, 1915, the state rail- 
road and warehouse commission ordjered 
the old rates re-establiahed. This or- 
der was appealed from to the district 
court, but since that appeal has been 
pending, the traffic commission of the 
Commercial club and the attorneys for 
the railroad got together and reached 
a compromise, the compromise rates 
being less than those of the new sched- 
ule and slightly more than those of the 
old schedule. Most of the shippers and 
receivers in Duluth agreed to this 
schedule, but the ice companies decided 
that they, were getting the worst of It 
and objected. Also other shippers ob- 
jected because it was agreed In the 
compromise that shippers would waive 
their claims for reparation, which 
many of them refused to do. 

It is expected that In the new peti- 
tion, the compromise rates will be spe- 
cified. 



CONGDON PARK 
DIVISION LOTS 

ARE THE BKST. 

WILUAM C. SARGENT 

ExeJuMtvr Agent. 



The annual election of directors of 
the Duluth Commercial club and the 
annual meeting of the club and of the 
public affairs committee, will take 
place at the club rooms on Wednes- 
day, April 12. The balloting on direc- 
tors will begin at 11:S0 a. m. and the 
polls will close at 6:30 p. m. All resi- 
dent members In good standing are 
entitled to vote. 

Directors whose terms expire this 
year are; R. T. Hugo. D. B. McDon- 
ald J. R. McGiffert, John A. Stephen- 
son and David Williams. Nomina- 
tions of their successors must be 
made In writing, signed by three 
members of the club before Monday 
April 10 at 11:30 a. m. The terms of 
directors are two years each. 

The annual meeting of the club and 
of the public affairs committee will 
be held In the evening of the same 
day, following a supper which will be 
served at 6 o'clock. At this meeting 
the chairman of the public affairs 
committee for the ensuing year will 
be chosen, and other officers elected. 
The annual review of the business ot 
the club and committee will take plac<) 
and the work of outlining business for 
the coming year will also come up. 

The by-laws committee has been at 
work for several weeks revising the 
w<.)rklng basis of the club, and has 
prepared a number of amendments to 
the by-laws which will be submitted 
to the club members for approval at 
the annual meeting. 

It Is proposed to amend section 1 
of article 6 so that the word "stand- 
ing" shall be eliminated from the pro- 
vision permitting the president- to 
appoint committees, which will extend 
his prlrlleges to a much broader de- 
gree. It is also proposed to amend 
section 2 of article 6 so that the pay- 
ment of dues shall not be mandatory, 
kut will be left to the board of direc- 
tors tq determine the method and time 
of payment. Another proposed amend- 
ment leaves It to the board of direc- 
tors the decision of when a member 
In arrears shall forfeit his member- 
ship. Another amendment is to the 
effect that all reports of sub-com- i 
mlttee.«i must be made in writing at I 
the next meeting following the as- i 
slgnment of a subject to the sub- 
committee. 

•> 

The ereatest and most startling piano 
sale ever held In Duluth will start soon. 
New plano-s, $94. Watch dally papers. 

SAMUELSON TO HELP 
SETTLE BOUNDARY 



Steel Plant LotsI 

Lots located adjoining Morgan 
Park and the I.'nltwd Stales 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 
Bummer. It will pay you to Investi- 
gato RIGHT NOW, 

Qoackenbush Realty Co. 

^mithvllle. Minn. 



For rent — 8umm<»r n^on at L»ster park, ronri-sting of 
Ice cream nirUn, rotifwlioiiery store, rwrtaur.iii' 
kiid luDch counter; also diiiio<- Imll aud one peaimi 
and pop rora ::tnnd and luiK-h room. All funii>l»ed 
with table*, (wmtr*, i hairs. !>to;-s and dishea. 

621 East nm itrect, B room huum;, furnace, bath 
and liitu, $35. 

34 8t. Audrewj gtreet, fl»e rooeu. hardwood floors. 
«a< rangi", $25. _ ^ -.^ 

bW Kaat Thtrtl «tr^\ modem 7-rooni house. $35. 

5515 London road, 9 -room modern 'house with hot 

wnter beatiiif plaiit. $'i5. 

115*- Tenth afnue ea*t. 6 room modern flat, iMat 
ftiriiUhod, $23. 

1420 Ea.<t Superior itrect, 12 room modern »teui- 
beat«d houK, $50. 

AfhUbiila terrace, heat^ flat. $35. 

Wleland flats, 4-raon flat, $13. 

Ill 8<?eond a»enue we^t, store. $30. 

14 Wetit Secoud itreet. 7-ruom modern healed flat, 
$32.50. 

HOOPES-KOHAGEN COMPANY 



Fi^RIVI LOANS 

Immediate answer; no delay in 
closing. Rates of interest and terma 
liberal. 



Northern Farm Loan Co. 

102 Providence Bids;., Unlntla. 



John E. Samuelson, city attorney, 
win leave this afternoon for Washing- 
ton, where he^wlU appear before the 



76x160 feet. Ea.st Seventh street, 
near Twenty-seventh avenue; very 
desirable, and the price and terms 
are right. 

WliJLIAlil C. SARGENT. 

PROVIUEXOK BLDO. 

■ _» i _w-rww >r»ri<~>r~» ~»~ i ~ i ~ i ~ i ~ ~ ~ -^^-.— r -.— ^— j 



-14 



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28 



5aturday, 



■rHE DULUTH HERALD. 



AprU 1, 1916. 



ON THE IRON RANGES 



thev lost only one game oe basket ball this season 




TWO HARBORS CITY GIRLS* BASKET BALL TEAM. 
Left to Right, Front Row: Ruby Kernan. Esther Pelto (Captain), Mrs. O. Nordlund. Back Row— Nina Peterson, 

Nellie Tennant and Athelvn Amundson. Coach — Cainan. 
TvMi H.nrbt.r.«. Minn.. April 1. — (Spt^lal to Phe n« rnld. ) -The Two Harbors Oity tllrls" 
A »c o«l iicM id llii.s y< ar, liaviiiK lo.st but (>!>e Kiunc and that to the Muuse Lake girls' ttani 
amuMiiuiit during tlie winter for local bajskct ball funs. 



basket ball team liaa made 
They have furnlsht^d much 



UGK OF CARRIERS 
^]AY HURT MINING 



from Fairmont. Surviving aro the 
Tiusband and four children. Mrs. Fred 
I.«)oin<r of Ml ckli\no<k, N. \).; JIverill, 
Vivian and .lanu.«, all of HibbinK- 



Chi*h«lm, Minn.. Arril 1. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — After prtpatitifr for a 
aunmu'i' ^>t great aciiviiy it looks as 
thotipn, b'lnuse of inadiqiiate facilities 
for iiiiiulllnt; of ore down tiie lakes, 
that Ihi.s (lititiict will not produce 
much More ore than duiiner average 
times. Lltiiiipment for all niining prop- 
ertlt.««. tirdeiid with the txpcctntion of I 
uiilnK it In u recdrd-breaklnj? prtxliic- 
tion. is now arriving and It may not 
trxp<'t to >ee F(r\U'e tliroughout the 
st-w.son. .*^ix Io4i)motlve9 ordered for 
thf <!reat Xortliern ore propt rtlcs and 
Intended for u.se In .xtrippinR and 
opt'ii pit niininK opcrallonf, it Is now 
deel;ired will not turn a wheel duriuK 
the siiriiiiKr. 

Anion^r tlu ininlng: officials located 
in this di.<»trirt It now appears that 
the >»ubt^i<liary ronipnny of the Steel 
corporation i» the only one likely to 
malm iln a production schedule, due 
to th( foie.>»iKht of the corporation 
chart" rlnK lake vensels even before the 
boats tied up for the winter. 

The Shenanpo Furnace company will 
be able to sliip a little more than aver- 
age produitiiin as that company will 
have :t.« t.>vi.n line of vessels to rely 
upc>n. but if other boat.s could be .se- 
cured mini UK men afj.strt there would 
be ex<f |>il,rial activity at the Shonan- 
go gruup <'f mines. 

To Strip Hartley Open Vlt. 

Efjuipmtiii for slripphiK operations 
at the Hartley op. ti pit is beinK over- 
hauled i.t the Monroe sliopa and every- 
thluK Is being placed In readiness for 
work at tlie pit as soon as weather | 
conditions will permit. Although the] 
ore »'n the w < st end of this property 
Is ur.e..v<r»d theie still remains consid- I 
erable surface to be removed from the 
t.re bi.ily and a small siripplnpr wMik to 
be done on the north bank of the pit. 

Stockpile Kiounds are crowded at 
the Ste«l corp<'ration group of mines 
and the company officials are anxious 
for oi.enlnt; fif navigation which will 
permit ^liipnuiit <if ore and relief «if 
congested conditions aiound the shaft 
houi^eti. , , , 

<»ne 17x24 locomotive was shipped 
from here (.n AVednesday together with 
two ot tiers from different points on the 
range to the Neville furnaces of the 
Carntgio Steel company at IMlts- 

burgh. 

* 

F^nrmer*!* \Mfe Barleil. 

HibhiUK. ^tin^., April 1.— The funeral 
of Mrs. William H. IJverett. wife of a 
well known farmer living in Fern 
townstiip. who died AVednesday morn- 
ing following an illness of several 
months of cancer of the stomach, was 
hel<l Fritlav afternoon at the Metho- 
dist Hpl.scopal church, Kev. It. W. 
Adair officiating. 

Mrs. Kverett was a resident of this 
locality fourteen years, corning here 



BAND MATTER IS 

AGAIN UP IN AIR 



Tlibbinsr, Minn.. April 1.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — After tabling the com- 
munication received from the village 
council a.sking that they make an ap- 
propriation which would insure the 
services of the Hlbbliig concert band 
this summer, the park board, and Its 
meeting yesterday afternoon, decided 
to take up the communication for 
furthf r consideration. 

The aetlon of the board again causes 
a tempoBary delay In the plans of the 
band management and may mean the 
absence of band concerts this sum- 
mer. 

In some aunrtem it Is stated that the 
council will, after giving llie park 
board a rea.«onable time to decide on 
the band question, take tlie matter 
of an appro|>rlatlon Into iheir own 
hands and grant It. 

The park board went on record yes- 
terday as favoring a motor truck for 
Conrad Wolf to be used In his de- 
partment. 

WANT POSTOFFIcI 

AT M UD CR EEK MINE 

Tow^r Minn.. April 1. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— Albert Kltto has gone to 
the Mud Creek mine, where he has 
charge of the men who are making 
preparations for the reopening of the 
property. With the completion of the 
new railroad to the property, and the 
shipping of ore which will follow, 
th. re will. In all probability, he a busy 
season there. Application has been 
made ftir the establishnunt of a post- 
office at that point, to be known as 
Semer. 



with attacking .Jacob and John Mes.s- 
ner while the latter were directing 
men diflrglng up a gasoline tank In the 
rear of the place, will have a hearing 
In municipal court Monday. Mean- 
while he Is o\it on Jl'OO bonds. It Is al- 
leged that Close and his wife, during 
the difficulty, poured hot water on the 
men digging up the tank. The Mess- 
ners are soon to move from the build- 
ing and It is said that there has been 
no love lost of late between Close and 
his tenants. 



CHISHOLM PARK 

BOARD TO FIGHT 



Chlsholm, Minn., April J.— Though 
membt rs of the park board are re- 
luctant to t.-^lk about the aetlon of th'- 
council In dissolving the board It Is 
rumored that legal proceedings ni.iy 
be Instituted to show that the council 
acted without power and that the ap- 
pointment of the park board by the 
(dd council was enlrely in conforma- 
tion with the provisions of the sta- 
tutes. 

One member of the park board Is 
said to have consulted with a local at- 
torney who advanced the opinion that 
the board was legally constituted and 
should continue to hold their offices. 

Just what action If any the members 
of the park board intend to take mem- 
bers will not divulge but it Is gen- 
erally hinted, by persons open In their 
criticism of the council's action, that 
the board will not regard the dissolu- 
tion order while It is based upon what 
their advisers state to be a mere tech- 
nicality. 



TWO VIRGINIA DEATHS. 

Virginia. Minn. April 1. — (Special to 
The Herald. > — Mrs. Maretta Erickson. 
a,<«(l -"J. difd at her home In Virginl.i 
yesterday of pultnnnary tubeiiulo.vis. 
She leaves a husband and family of 
chlldien. The funeral arrangements 
ure not completed. 

Mrs. Lizzie Josephine I.,ampl, aged 
BO. died at her home yesterday of 
cer bral hemorrhage. She leaves a 
hu.'sb.'ind and family. Funeral arrange- 
ments are not completed. 

*■ 

rioMf HeaiinR Monday. 

Hlhhing, Minn.. April 1. — (Siieclal to 
The H' raid.)— William Close, owner of 
the building occupied by Messner Bros., 
who was arrested yesterday charged 







AXT^T^ 



6<#^ 






'▼'^'^ " " " " " -t( JH ^ Jf()|(j|(j|tJ|(J|(j|(jfCVYVVVY^ 
* SI .\SHI\K AM» I'ROSPKRITV ^ 

* i;nici:Ti:u ox .mksaua itA\(;F:. « 

.^it ^ 

)>f: Virginia. Minn.. April 1. — (Spr- 

* cl«l to The Herald.) — Balmy 
%• Mprlna «*eatlier U greeted on the 
ijf riinite today, threat crowdM are In 
^ \ IrglMln <o attend the Style Mhow ^ 
^ opening. The oro^vd In the hlKRCMt ^ 
i^ aren on the Htreetn on Saturday ^ 
^ Hliieo IOi:t. Thr mlncM are hlHng if. 
^ men nu«l preparing for opening of ^ 
■/f: the ore NhippInK NeaMOn. Lumber ^ 
^ enmpM to the north are breaking ^ 
r# up and hundredft of vvoodMmen ure 4^ 

* In the city. ^ 

^^ jf. jf^ jfi ^ jfi ^ ^ jf.'^ j^ yf^ ■^^^^^^?|r%7|r^Jil j|i J^t 

preparingTCans 
for tower school 

Tower, Minn., April 1. — W. T. Bray, 
the lUiluth urchitect. Is working t)n 
tentative plans for Tower's new $80,- 
000 schotd, which will be presented to 
the school board to be accepted or 
rejected. 

Mr. Bray will begin on plans call- 
ing for a solid brick building 80 by 
115 feet in size and two stories in 
height. It will be at least a year be- 
fore the building will be ready for oc- 
cupancy. Also It will be found that 
an .$80,000 building might have been 
built n«)t long since for say $70,000. 

GO-BETWEElTcONViCTED 

Man Charged With Handling Stolen 
Brass Found Guilty. 

<;rand» Rapids, Minn., April 1. — The 
case of the State vs. Joseph Coppolettl, 
charged with receiving stolen property, 

was completed yesterday afternoon in 
[district court, the jury returning a ver- 
dict of guilty after only a few minutes 
deliberation. Coppolettl was accused 
[ of being the go-between for brass 
! tlileves, who stole brass from the 
j Oliver Iron Mining company "rip" 
'track and locomotives at Coleraine and 
^ Bovey. 

The case of the State vs. Mike Stupar 
of Calumet is now on trial. Stupar, 
who Is a leader amoiig the Austrians 
of that section, is accused of selling 
liquor without a license, in that he 
sold a pint of beer on Nov. 25 last, to 
Steve Mitoff. The jury was secured 
within an hour. 

After deliberating a short time the 
jury In the case against Steven Keclch 
indicted with Nick Yelllch and Mike 
Bosich for riot in connection with the 
killing of Pete Nenoff in a Calumet 
saloon Thanksgiving day, returned a 
verdict of not guilty. The charge 
against Bosich was dismissed, 
beneficial move. 

Stupar In Aequltted. 
The jury in the ca.«e of Mike Stupar, 
accused of selling liquor without a 
license, returned a verdict of not 
guilty just before noon today. The 
case of the State vs. Oeorge Thorson 
commenced this afternoon at 1:30. 
Thorson is charged with selling liquor 
without a license. He was caught 
bootlegging at Deer River by a gov- 
ernment agent. 

Nick Yellichlc was sentenced to pay 
a fine of $100 and costs for riot. Judge 
Wright stated that he did not feel Ilk. 
sending the man to the penitentiary 
on the evidence upon which Ycllichich's 
companions were acquitted. 



Ciloea to South Dakota. 

Crand Rapids, Minn.. April 1. — (.Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— Chris Knghausen 
and fan)ily left Friday for Gettysburg, 



■waai^i^ 



OFFICIAL MAP OF THE WEATHER 



"77" 



* 



n- 



V Stpeparimenl (^^g^inculture. Weather 



ChyHes r M_ 








V 



N&sh. 
1 ! "» 



3.75 ""^-^ 

Preclpiialioti 
Untie rscore(i/ 



■^ 



WINO SCALE. 

Milfs r«T Hour 

Calm Ote 3 

Light air 3 to 8 

Ugbt brefM 8 to 12 

TienUe brwze 12 to 18 

Moderate biWM. ..19 to 23 

Frcth hnne 23 to 28 

Strong breew 28 t« 34 

Moderate gale.... 34 to 40 

Fresh gak 40 to 48 

Strong gale 48 to 50 

Whole gale 50 to 65 

Piomi 65 to 75 

Hurricane 0>er 75 

H. W. RICHARDSON, 
'•recaster. 



0()«(O»Miillk laVrn tl 
IMV" lIlttMl^ll |»oimI. 

of 01 incli or iiM'U' m |ia>i 34 lic<ir>. 



EXPLANATORY NOTES . 

H a. III., ^tiiilv nrili iiitriJiaii liin*. AH prrtii^rc redueril U> >c« k tcl. hoOAfti (cbOiinuodt linrt) pavs tl rt'Uf li pclnti brci|ui>rii.if pic»»ur«. hoTlllinMS (JoiU<l !>r.c:) 
c>|ii'fil lrhi|Vritl>iro Q ^'^'-'' d P''*'''/''""*'/' #ilouilj. R ratn, 8 i'<on, M report miuioj. Airu<<« Ay wiili tiiv wiuA. .Sl..idci) .vcu' khuw |>rc«i)>4^.iiuii j 



FAIR 




No verdict but 
"perfect day" will 
do for the current 
brand. The air Is 
sununery and walk- 
ing is Improving. 
It is to be hoped, 
however, that the 
history of last year 
Is not going to be 
repeated. It start- 
ed off warm on 
April 1, continued 
real summer heat 
throughout the 

month and then 
that was the last Duluth saw of sum- 
mer all year. , , _. 

A year ago today was beautiful. The 
sun rose this morning at 6:46 and will 
set this evening at 6:38. giving twelve 
hours and fifty-three minutes of sun- 

Mr. Richardson makes the following 
comment on weather conditions: 

"During the last twenty-four hours 
rain or snow fell over the lake region 
and rain from thence southwestward to 
Texas and New Mexico, and also over 
Montana, Idaho, Washington and Ore- 
gon. Heavy rain fell at Abilene. Tex. 
Cooler weather prevails in the Lpper 
Mississippi valley, the southwest, and 
Saskatchewan, and warmer In Ohio 
valley states and the greater portion 
of the Rocky Mountain region." 



LOCAL FORECAST | 

Dnlnth, Superior and >le1nitT, * 

^ Inrludlug the .Mesaba and Ver- ^, 

i/ft mlUoii Iron range* i Fair and rold- ^ 

er tonight ^vith lowent tempera- ^ 

tare about 20 deg. mt and near * 

Dulnth-Superl4»r and along the ^ 

■llf: north Nhore, and IS to 20 deg. on ^ 

^ the iron ranaen. Sunday partly «- 

^ cloudy weather. Moderate north- ^ 

^- eriy ^vinda. ¥lS 



I 

» 

1$ 



I 



attires in the 
and the lowest 
Ing at 7 a. m.: 
High 

Abilene 50 

Alptna 42 

Amarlllo 

Battkford 40 

Blemarrk 42 

Boise 62 

Boston 52 



General Foreeaat*. 

Chicago, April 1, — Forecasts for the 
twenty-four hours ending at^ 7 p. m. 

Sunday: , ^ , v,». 

Minnesota — Fair and cooler tonight, 
Sunday partly cloudy. 

Wisconsin — Generally fair tonight 
and Sunday: colder tonight. 

Iowa— Fair tonight; Sunday probably 
Increasng cloudiness. ,,.•»,♦ 

North Dakota— Partly cloudy tonight 
and Sunday; cooler in east portion to- 

" SoVth Dakota— Partly cloudy tonight 
and Sunday; not much change in tem- 
perature. ^. . „,,^_ 

Montana— Rain or enow this after- 
noon and probably tonight; colder to- 
night; Sunday fair. ^, . ^ , u* 

Upper Michigan — Cloudy tonight, 
probably local snows In east and cen- 
tral portions: Sunday fair. 

Lower Michigan — Cloudy tonght; 
colder in east portion; Sunday fair. 
• — ^— 
Temperatures. 

Following were the highest temper- 



S D where Mr. Enghausen has a 
good 'position as foreman " " » '"''^e 
farm. Mr. Knghausen has sold his per- 
sonal property, but did not dispose of 
hi.s farm, and he says that he will 
probably return some ume. and live on 
it again. 

LARGER FORCE TO 
STRIP MAGE MINE 



Nashwauk, Minn., April 1.— Two re- 
volving steam shovels of tho Marion 
model 36 type, have arrived here and 
the work of assembling them started 
at the Mace Mine No. 2, operated by 
Butler Bros, company. The work is 
expected to be completed within two : 
weeks, when increased crews will be 
employed and stripping operations will 
Ko forward with double shifts. 

The 316-ton steam shovel, one of 
the largest on the range, until recent- 
ly being operated at the Mace mine, is 
en route to the Qulnn-Harrison pit, 
where It is planned to have It in place 
and stripping started In two weeks. 
To lJ»e Kleetrlclty by May 1. ,^ 

By May 1 the Hawkins mine and the 
village of Nashwauk will be con- 
nected with the Great Northern Pow- 
er company's power .U"*'. .w'l'S"*^ ,^.'" 
furnish the "Juice" while the Hawkins 
plant at O'Brien lake will be used 
only In case of an emergency. The 
connecting with the Great Northern 
will give the Hawkins mine and the 
village the best s ervice poss ible. 

AEROPLANE AT FAIR. 

Among Attractions Planned at Grand 
Rapids This Year. 

Grand Rapids, Minn., April 1. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— The Itasca county 
fair win be held Sept. 13, 14 and 16. 
This was decided at a meeting called 
to set the dates, to appoint committees 
and to discuss other matters in con- 
nection with the fair. ,♦„„„♦,„„. ,* 

Among the amusement attractions it 
was decided to have aeroplane flights. 

The plan of advertising adopted last 
vear in which all of the publishers of 
the county, headed by C. C. Peterson 
as chairman, comprise an advertising 
committee, will again be used. 

A finance committee consisting of 
Otto I. Bergh, George B. Alton and A. 
M. Slsier was named. 

The opinion was expressed that 
buildings put up in the future should 
he not only of a permanent nature, but 
constructed along lines of architectural 
beauty and of particular convenience 
for the purposes built, and a committee 
consisting of Otto I. Bergh. Ray L. Sis- 
ler and Oscar I.ldberg was appointed to 
lay out the building plan of the fair 
grounds. 

GRAND RAUDS STORE 
DESTROYED BY FIRE 

Grand Rapids, Minn., April 1.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— Fire at 2 o'clock 
this morning totally destroyed the gro- 
eery store and ice cream parlor or 
Mrs Bernice Metzger on Third street, 
and' the part of the building which 
housed the store. 

Mrs. Metxger, who, with her two 
boys and a school girl, were sleeping 
in the rooms on the second floor, states 
1 



Buffalo 


...lA 


Cairo ..^ 




Caigary 


...46 


Charlfs (Ity .. 




Charleston . . . 


....2 


Chicago 


...62 


Coni-ordla .... 




Pavenport .... 


:::4^ 


Penwr 


Pes Moines ... 


...lA 


Devils Uke ... 


...42 


Podge 


...40 


PubiKjue 


...60 


DULUTH 


..36 


Edmonton 


...46 


Ksranaba 


...36 


Fort Smith ... 




Gal?eaton 


...72 


Grand Havtn.. 


...54 


Green Ba>- 


...M 


H8*+e 


FWi 


Uelena 


...52 


HoiigbtOD .... 




Huron 


. . .52 


Iiullaiiar'olU . 




Jarksomille ... 


...68 


Kaniloopfi .... 


...r.2 


Kansas City .. 


...54 


Keokuk 


• .. . . 


KnoxUlle .... 


...72 


La Crosse .... 


•\*- . . 


Lander 




liOulsvllle . . . . 


...TO 


Madison 


...60 


Marqu' tte 


...44 


Medldne Hat.. 


...W5 


Mt mplils 


...TS 


Miles City .... 


...b8 


MUwaak«« .... 


...W 



last 
In t 

Low 
40 
34 
32 
24 
24 
44 
42 
44 
£.8 
30 
30 
52 
42 
30 
.18 
26 
32 
26 
28 
y6 
32 
32 
34 
54 
08 
36 
36 
36 
88 
32 
28 
54 
54 
36 
40 
40 
44 
34 
SO 
56 
36 
34 
30 
C2 
86 
40 



twenty-four hours 
he last twelve, end- 

High I/m 

Minredofa 40 22 

Modena 56 26 

Montgomery 76 54 

Montreal .^0 38 

-Moorhead 48 34 

Nashville 48 

62 
44 
22| 



....38 
....TO 
....46 
....TO 

,■.■.■."66 



New Orleans 78 

New York 62 

.North Matte 54 

Oklahoma . 

Omaha 

Pa.Ty Bound 

Phoenix 

Pierre 

Plltdburgh 70 

Port Arthur 38 

Portland, Or 60 

Prince Albert ,S0 

Qu'Appelle . 
kaielgh . . . 
Rapid City 
Roseburg , . 
Rosvell . . . 
at. U.ul8 .. 

St. Paul 42 

Salt l^e City... 52 

San niego 68 

San Krancisro 76 

Sault 6te. Ma.'le..42 

Seattle 52 

8berl<Un 52 

Shreveport 80 tW 

Sioux City 42 32 

Spokane 56 

Springfield. Ill 

Springfield. Mo 

Rviift Current 44 

Tampa 76 

Tol( do 64 

Valentine 

WaihlngtOB 70 

Wichita 

Willlston 46 

Winnemucca 65 

Winnlptg 40 



\ello»itone 



.50 42 
.46 34 
.66 38 
.70 44 
^ 28 
h4 
32 
44 
16 
20 
48 
H2 
50 
36 
46 
32 
42 
TA 

34 
46 

38 



38 
44 
44 

30 

54 

44 
38 

32 

24 

..50 32 



that she woke up about 2 o'clock and 
that she smelled smoke. She discovered 
fire issuing from down in the store. 
She woke the others up and helped 
them out, all escaping with practically 
only their night clothee. 

Could \ot §are Bnllding. 
The fire department res-ponded 

Sromptly but the fire had such a start 
efore it was discovered that all the 
firemen could do was to bend their 
efforts to confine the fire to the store 
building and save the adjoining build- 
ings. The store was valued at $2,500 
and was covered by $1,500 insurance. 
The building was the properly of John 
Cofitello and covered with a tinall 
amount of insurance. 



stuff was missing, and so It was up 
to policemen to look for the pork 
chop.s, wieners and mackinaw. If they 
happen to see the jug of whisky, that 
win be recovered also. 

It all started when Hjalmar Nel.eon 
of Knife River came to the city to f-ee 
the sights and to paint the town red 
In one or two spots, at least. 

He was fully equipped. Both hip 
pockets were "loaded" with na.'jks, and 
he carried the whisky jug In one hand. 
The pork chops and wieners al5=o w-re 
of Knife River nativity. Nelson didn t 
want to trust any Duluth restaurants- 
or cafeterias. ^ ., , 

To make a long story .«!hort. Nelson 
imbibed too much of the whisky, lost 
the mackinaw, and the precious pork 
chops, to say nothing of the wieners. 

IN MO RE TRO UBLE. 

A. Walkush, Jr., Issuer of Worthless 
Check, Wanted in Home Town. 

A. Walkush. Jr., Is sorry he ever saw 
Duluth. 

Several months ago he came here 
from Ladvsmlth, Wis., to see the bright 
lights, but within a few hours he was 
under police surveillance. , „^ „ 

Ladvsmlth authorities said Walkush 
had signed the name "A. W alkush" to 
several checks, and had cashed them. 
His name is A. Walkush, but the 
checks he is alleged to have written 
were drawn from his father's bank ac- 
count. ^ , . ^ 

After this controversy was straight- 
ened out, the young man returned to 
Duluth, but he soon came to grief, and 
was sentenced to sixty days at the 
work farm for trouble in connection 
with a worthless check, according to 
police. , . , 

He served the sixty days, and since 
then has been living here. Last night 
Chief R D. McKercher received a mes- 
sage from Ladysmith saying that Wal- 
kush, Jr., was wanted there. 

It was a matter of but minutes to 
round up the young man, and tcday 
he will go hom e. 

CARRI ED 'tO OTAR. 

John Larka Loses Watch and Roll: 
Thought It April Fool Joke at First. 

It isn't fair to play an April Fool's 
joke, and then to get serious about it. 

That's what happened to John 
Larka, 278 South First avenue east, 
last night, and he is poorer by $38 
and a watch in consequence. 

Early this morning Larka awoke, 
and put his hand under his pillow, to 
make sure that his valuables were 
intact. His purse and his watch were 
gone. 

He sat up with a start, and then 
smiled: 

"April Fool'-s day," he thought. 
"Somebody Is playing a joke on me." 

An hour or two later, the money 
W£S Ftill missing and Larka decided 
that the joke wasn't a very good one. 

He came to police lieadQuarter.=, told 
Lieut. C. E. Wilcox about his loss, 
and now the police force is looking 
for the joker. 



Humphreys* Seventy-seven 
For Grip, Influenza, 

COLDS 

To get the best results, take 
"Seventy-seven" at the first chill or 
shiver. 

If you wait until you begin to 
cough and sneeze, have sore throat 
and influenza, it may take longer. 

2Sc and $1.00. at all dmsrists or mailed. 

TONIC TABLETS 

after the Grip or any long illness, 
physical exhaustion, loss of strength 
or appetite, take Humphreys' Tonic 
Tablets — price, $1.00, at drug stores 
or sent C. O. D. 

Humphreys' Homec. Medicine Co., 156 Wllliaa 
Stre««. Nt-w York. 

MAKES REPARATION 

TO HIS VIGTIN 



Albert Olander, 27, indicted by the 
March grand jtiry on a charge of hav- 
ing made a brutal assault on Enoch 
Anderson and members of his family 
at Twenty-ninth avenue west and 
Superior street on the night of Feb. 4, 
was placed on parole by Judge Cant 
this morning after he entered a plea 
of guilty. 

Olander told the court that he wa» 
making reparation to Ander.ion. He 
said that he had already paid him |260 
and had agreed to pay him $26 a month 
In addition until the sum of |600 had 
been turned over. 

Judge Cant stated that he thought 
that it was proper that the prisoner 
make reparation. He warned Olander 
to keep away from saloons and con- 
tinued the case for sentence until Jan. 
3, 1917. 

Olander told the court that he was 
so intoxicated at the time that he did 
not knowr what he was doing. He said 
that he did not remember a single In- 
cident connected with the assault, and 
admitted that ho had never seen Ander- 
son or the members of his family be- 
fore. 

Anderson's leg was broken by a kick 
which Olander gave him. 



BOYS' DEPARTMENT 
Y. M. C. A. AaiVITIES 



The special program at the boyb' 
department this afternoon was a try- 
out in the gymnasium, for those boys 
who are trying for the physical teat. 
The program for this evening will ba 
basket ball games in the gymna«iuni. 

At the Knights of Sir Galahad, Sun- 
day afternoon, Mr. Batchelor will b* 
the speaker and the mouth organ club 
will play selections. 

At the Sunday club, A. L. Richard- 
son will be the speaker. Shores Walker 
will be the soloist. Lunch will b^ 
served at 6:16. The Sunday club will 
close at the end of April and the com- 
mittee is anxious that all members of 
the club be present. 

The high school club that has been 
meeting at the boys* department fo^ 
the la.^t 8ix months will oflflolally close 
next Wednesday. The committee Is 
planning a special program and the 
dinner will be served in the maid 
clubroom. Every member of the «.lul» 
is expected to be present. 

ASK DISMISSAL OF 

HYD E MUR DER CASE 

Kansas City, Mo., April 1. — Attomevs 
for Dr. B. Clarke Hyde, indicted on 
charges of murdering Col. Thomas H. 
Swope, a millionaire philanthropist, 
presented a motion In the criminal 
court asking that the case against th© 
physician be dismissed. Upon request 
of Floyd Jacobs, j.rosecutlng attorney, 
the court set April 10 as a date for 
arguments. 



MILLS G RIND SLOWLY. 

William Grant Arrested as Suspect 
for Hold-up of Two Years Ago. 

Two years ago Malcolm Mclntyre 
Diluth resident, w.as held up and 
robbed of a watch, and a small amount 
of money. 

Last night Detectives Robcrg and 
Barber arrtsted William Grant, 37, as 
a grand larcrny suspect. 

He was held at headquarters today, 
and police believe that they will be 
able to establish the fact that he is 
the man wanted in cotnection with 
the Mclnljre hold-up. 

LOST HI S PORK ThOPS. 

Knife River Man Also Misses Mack- 
inaw and Wieners. 

Eighty-five bluecoats are looking for 
a package of pork chops, a pound and 
a half of wieners, a red and black 
mackinaw. and a half gallon of whi.«ky. 

At least they were this morning, 
when Lieut. N. U. G. Terry, head of the 
lost and st(den property division, re- 
ported the loss of the items. 

Lieut. Terry's report showed that the 



A DAGGER 
IN THE BACK 

That's the woman's dread when she 
gets up In the morning to start the 
I day's work. "Oh I how my back aches." 
COLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules 
taken today eases the backache of 
tomorrow — taken every day, ends the 
backache for all time. Don't delay. 
What's the use of suffering? Begin 
taking GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil 
Capsules today and be relieved tomor- 
row. Take three or four every day 
and be permanently free from wrench- 
ing, distres.eing back pain. But be sure 
to get GOLD MEDAL. Since 16»6 GOLD 
MEDAL Haarlem Oil has been the Na- 
tional Remedy of Holland, the Gov- 
ernment of the Netherlands having 
granted a special charter authorizing 
its preparation and sale. The house- 
wife of Holland would almost as soon 
be without bread as she would with- 
out her "Real Dutch Drops,'' as she 
quaintly calls GOLD MEDAL Haarlem 
Oil Capsules. This is the one reason 
why you will find the women and chil- 
dren of Holland so sturdy and robust. 
GOLD MEDAL are the pure, original 
Haarlem Oil Capsules imported direct 
from the laboratories in Haarlem, Hol- 
land. But be sure to get GOLD MED- 
AL. Look for the name on every box. 
Sold by reliable druggists in sealed 
packages at 25c, 60c and $1.00. Money 
refunded if they do not help you. Ac- 
cept only the GOLD MEDAL. All oth- 
er* are imitations. — Advertisement. 



SUPERIOR 



CHILDREN MARCH FOR "DRYS. 



Big Parade Planned in Connection 
With Local Option Campaign. | 

A parade of more than 1.000 Sunday ! 
school children will be a feature this 
evening In Superior. The parade is 
planned by the "drys" as a demon- 
stration for a no license vote next 
Tuesday. 

Speakers have been busy every eve- 
ning for the last two weeks in ad- 
dressing large audiences on the ques- 
tion of *'wet" and "dry." Last tve- 
nlng. Rev. Wallace M. Short of Sioux 
City, Iowa, spoke in favor of the sa- 
loons at the Grand opera house, while 
Rev. E. H. Gelvin spoke at a mats 
meeting in the East end in opposition 
to the saloons. 

This evening George H. Hodges, for- 
mer governor of Kansas w ill speak for 
the "drys." He arrived this morning 
and will make his address in the open 
on the ground adjacent to the Superior 
hotel. 



STANDARD 
PIANO 

Player Piano or Baby Grand 

Can be always bought at our Manufac- 
turers' Wholesale and Retail Head- 
quarters at the saving of all agents', 
canvassers' and sales managers' t'.g 
commissions, which alone in many 
cases amount to more than cost of a 
good piano. 

We handle Instruments which lead 
all others In quality, and our selling- 
plan — out of the high-rent district and 
no agents commlssiotis to pay — will 
save you at least $160 on a good new 
piano or player piano, and you can al- 
ways be sure that Instrument will 
please vou if you buy at our .store. 
KORDY PIAXO COMPAXV, 
Duluth's Oldest Piano House. 
26 Lake Avenae 3iortb. 



\\i\Mrti 



( LF CTWH ''_ 



^ / N F- "^ 




DULUTH AND SUPERIOR 
ROBBER S MAY BE SAME 

The two robbers who entered a den- 
tist's office, livery barn and two con- 
fectionery stores in West Duluth last 
evening are believed to be the same 
men who held up and robbed live bus- 
iness places in Superior during the last 
week. Two of the stores were held up 
a week ago this evening, and three 
other places were robbed on Tuesday 
evening. 

The men tally with descriptions 
given by the victims of Superior rob- 
beries with those given by the victims 
of last evening's robberies. Superior 
police have been on a lookout for the 
men but had failed to get any track 
of them. ^ 

BROTHERS END LIVES 

ABOUT SAME TIME 

Grand Haven, Mich., April 1. — Dr. 
Herbert Cummings, a local dentist, who 
drank a large quantity of poison about, 
ten hours before his brother, E. P. Cum- 
mings of Lansing, shot and killed him- 
self In a Chicago hotel yesterday, died I 
late last night. 

Relatives declared there was no evi- 
dence of a suicide pact, but pointed 
out that both men had been much con- 
cerned over the condition of their 
mother. Mrs. E. P. Cummings, Sr, who 
is being treated at * hospital In Grand 
Raplda 



STREET CAR DELAYS 

The Following Are tht Causes off 
Interruptions In Street Car 
Service on Friday, 
March 31, 1916. 



A vehicle on the upbound track 
at Third avenue west and Supe- 
rior street blocked the line 17 
minutes from 7:28 a. m. East- 
bound East Fourth street cars 
were sent to Fourth street by way 
of East Superior street. West 
Fourth Street and East Ninth 
street cars were most seriously 
delayed as they could not be re- 
routed. 

The slippery condition of th© 
rails delayed an eastbound Hunt- 
er's Park from 10 minutes from 
8:03 a. m. and an eastbound 
Woodland car 9 minutes fron^ 
5:30 p. m. 



Complaints and suggestions fflven 

prompt and courteous attention. 

Telephones: Melrose 260; 

Idlncoln 55. > | 



|^mBH<tM^M^>i«taMki 



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II 



Saturday, 



- 



t- .*• > 



THE i>ulu:th herald. 



April 1, 1916. 



29 




.-oxn-ru-LT Lf - - u --i-'LH I --- - 11 - I 1 L -■■■■•■■■■■■■■■w w.iiwi mmii^»,^,^i^^^ m m,^,0t Mmm, m,0i,0t^*i^0tm, mm immm imm 0>0»m imimM 



«^*M 



THE CUB 
REPORTER 



A CoupU'April Fools 






By "HOP" 






rSOSS E.VER.YBODV 
AROUN' ^1$ SHACK 

\5 LA06HIN' AT (ME. 
VTTOr 



VEP-X 

Tt^ KICK AH^ 
260S r ?04HT 
AT- JUiiT^HOW 
MEU)HERET0 
PO\HT HER> 





• <g)»*^- tKfU«WHO 



EFFECT ON 
DAIRYMEN 

Hostetter and Silberstein 

Differ Widely as to Milk 

Ordinance. 



A ^ 



Puluth's proposed milk ordinance 
calU for rcquUi'inents that will prove 
prohibitive to iiiuny dairymen and 
drive thPiii out of buslncs.'', declares A. 
H. Husttttcr, disUlct Bup'-rvlsor of ng- 
riouUural agents, who l» opposed to 
• th' measure In Us prosent form. 

'1 bt'liove Mr. Hostfttcr Is mistaken 
tn his belief that there Is f<om»lhlng In 
' th« proposed ordinance that will In- 
; jure the small dairyman," s;iya Com- 
missioner Bernard Silberstein of the 
city council. 

Mr. Hostetter a;iys that he upprecl- 
«t>^3 the importance to the eon.sumers 
of milk In buluth of having a clean, 
wholrjome product and the neceRslty 
of protecting fanUlles and especially 
children from the dungerii of impure 
milk. 

'•nut this in a new country," says Mr. 
Hostttter, "flgi ifullur«« is Ju.st in its 
Itif.inry. Everything possible, within 
r«-rt.«ion and fairness, must be dono to 
fosier Industry and to encourage set- 
tler»». This Is especially true of the 
dairy business. 

"The required tests In this ordinance 
art' proper and just. The deniand« for 
cl'anliiK-as are proper. Hut the clause 
requirinK thi- dairymen to provide a 
ecpiiiate milk house reuiovt-d from the 
barn is extrem** and should not be en- 
forced at this time, nor be put into the 
ordlnatice. M.iny of our (lairyjuen are 
llmiU'd In resources, and to provide 
Buch buildings would prove n hardship 
and with many an Impossibilliy at thl» 
time" 

To this Commissioner Silberstein re- 
pllps: "This clause is one of the most 
Important of the demands for cleanll- 
tif^an. The milk must be handled and 
kept in a place separate from the man- 
ure and foul smill of the stable, if It 
Is not to be contaminated. I do not 
think the expense of providing a mllk- 
hi.use removed from the barn would bo 
prohibitive or even restrictive to any 

dairyman." . .^ .. * 

Mr. Hostetter suggests that before 
the measure is passed that the council 
submit the ordinance to the dairying 
dipartment of the state university. 

Commissioner Silberstein says that 
lie does not think It Is necessary or ad- 
visable to submit a copy of the meas- 
ui-e to the state u niversity authorities. 

MILUONSOF "SMOKES" 
FOR MEN IN TRENCHES 

New York, April 1.— The French line 
■ teainor Rochambeau. which sailed for 
Bordeaux, has on board 42.000 pounds 
of smoking tobacco. 2,600.000 cigarettes 
and 422 gross of corncob pipes, which 
will bo distributed among the soldiers 
of Great Britain and France in Franco 
and Helgium. The consignment is In 
charge of Mrs. Cleorge Washington 
liopp, who since early in the war has 
be'^n devoting all her time to the col- 
lection of tobacco and pipes for the 
mon in the allied trenches. 

Mr. Lopp, who accompanies his wife, 
has collected here twenty-two tons of 
pt.wderod milk, cereals and cannej 
frooda for the American ambulance hos- 
pital In France. He has raised in this 
cf>iiniry also money for the purchase of 
aeventy-two shower baths for the use 
of French soldiers when relieved from 
trench duty. 

Mrs. Lopp wm born In Washington. 
Her husband Us a Paraguayan, son of 
a, former minister from Paraguay to 
France. Their hojne is in Paris. 

TO BElNSTRUGTED AS 
"GASOLINE CAVALRY" 

Apuleton, Wis., April 1. — Members of 
the mounted orderly section of the 
6e< ond Infantry, Wisconsin National 
Guard, are to be Instructed In running 
automobiles as well as riding horse- 

While the ln.'<tructlon in horseman- 
ehip will be naramount to the "gaso- 
line cavaln'. the chief duty of the 
orderlies being to scout on horseback, 
the European war and the few days 
the American army has been In Mex- 
ico has devel»)ped that the automobile 
now plays an Important part In the 
rilHtary game, according to one of the 
officers. 

"Riding, scouting, sketching and 
phooling will be the chief subjects this 
spring for the orderlies." said the reg- 
iment adjutant today, "but in addi- 
tion to that every man must learn to 
handle an automobile. There Is no 
telling In the war of tomorrow when 
they win bo called on for that work 
even In scouting. 1 have been In- 
formed by men from European armies 
that every stuff officer there has an 
automobile. There are several in the 
orderly section who own their own 
machines and there Is one amateur 
racer In the crowd/' 

HIGH COURT TO PASS ON 
PUBL IC UTI LITY LAW 

Madison, Wis.. April 1.— The United 
Btaie.H supreme court will be called 
Upon to pass upon that portion of the 
public utility law which permits a city 
to purchase the existing utility In a 
city even though it be but a segment 
of a large plant. ^ . .. 

The question arose In the case of the 
city of Menusha. which has attempted 



to purchase the property of the Wis- 
consin Light, Heat & Traction company 
within the confines of the city. The 
mutter has be. n In litigation for a long 
time and finallj. the Wisconsin Hupr'^me 
court upheld the railroad commission 
holding that the city might purchase 
that portion of the plant within the 
city. The comp.iny which- operates In 
Menasha also operates in several other 
cities and the portion of the plant In 
Menasha Is only a small segment. 

Attorney CSeneral Owen ha.i just had 
certified to him the appeal from the 
decision of tl; ' Wlsconnln supreme 
court to tiie F.-deral court. The trac- 
tion company now applies for an order 
restraining the city from putting the 
order into effect. The matter Is to be 
argued on April 8, probably before 
Judge A. L. .'Sanborn 

TWENtY-FIVE NEW 
CITIZENS ADMIHEO 



Twenty-flv* aliens were admitted to 
full cltlzen.>ihlp last evening at the 
monthly naturalization hearing con- 
ducted before District .Tudge W. A. 
Cant and R. K. Doe. Federal examiner. 
Five applicants had their cased con- 
tinued and will appear later. 

Oacar Leemuainen. native of Fin- 
land, one of th.> applicants, requested 
the court to shorten his name. The 
change was made and when he swore 
allegiance to the I'nlted States he was 
permitted to go forth under tho name 
of Oscar Lee. 

JUDGMEN T AGM sT CITY. 

Case Tried Year Ago Decided In 
Favor of Contractor. 

Hugh Steele, paving contractor, who 
sued tho city of Duluth for labor and 
material furnished In repairing the 
West Superior and West Michigan 
street pavements in 1907 and 1908, was 
awarded Judgment for $43 7.60 by Judge 
Ensign In district court this momin*. 
The case was tried at the March, 1915, 
term of court and Judge Wnsign has 
had tho case under advisement since 
that time. 



LBUAli NOnCBS. 

NOTICE OF MORTaAGH FORECLO- 

ST'HK SALE — 

Wh'reas default has been made In 
the payment of tho sum of sixty-four 
hundred forty-nlno dollars and sixty- 
two cents ($6119.62), for principal and 
Interest which Is claimed to be due and 
is due at this data, and which default 
has continued to the date of tlii-i no- 
tice upon a certain mortgage duly ex- 
ecuted and delivered by Anna Marie 
Laihlnen, widow, mortgagor, to J. B. 
Sattler, mortgagee, bearing date the 
2l8t day of August. 1911, with a Power 
of Sale therein contained, and duly re- 
corded In the ofi^tce of the Register of 
Deeds in anA for St. Eiouis County, ! 
Minnesota, on the 23rd day of August, ; 
1J»11. at 4:46 o'clock p. m., la Book 290 
of Mortgages, on page 218, and I 

Whereas sail mortgage conveyed 
the following described property, to- 

wlt: 

Lot Fourteen (14), Block Seven (7), 
Virginia; lots Thirty-one (31) and 
Thirty-two (32), Block Eight (8), 
North Side addition to Virginia, and 
lots Thirty-one (81 > and Thirty-two 
(32 ». Block Ninety-two (92). Second 
addition to Virginia; according to the 
respective plats thereof, on file and of 
record In tno office of the Register of 
Deeds of said county, and said J. B. 
Sattler, mortgagee, has released, to 
said Anna Marie Laihlnen from said 
mortgage, said lot* Thirty-one (81). 
and Thlrty-t\vo (32). Block Eight (8). 
North Side addition to Virginia, by par- 
tial release dated August 2:th. 1918, 
and recorded In the ofrice of the Reg- 
ister of Deeds in and for aald County, 
on tho 5th day of September, 1913, at 
8:30 o'clock a. m.. In Book 159 of Mort- 
gages, on page 26. and 

Wliereas further default has been 
made In the payment of the sum of 
Five Hundred Eighteen and 87-100 
($518.37) Dollars for taxes upon said 
lot 14, Block 7. Virginia, and upon 
said lots 81 and 82. Block 92. Second 
addition to Virginia, for tho years 
l;.ll. 1912, 1918 and 1914. which taxes 
have been paid by said mortgagee In 
accordance with the terms of said 
mortgage, and which sum together with 
unpaid Interest thereon amounts at this 
date to the sum of Five Hundred 
Twenty-flve dollars and thlrty-slx cents 
($525.36). 

Now, therefore, notice Is hereby given 
that by virtue of the Power of Sale 
contained in said mortgage, and pur- 
suant to the statutes In such case made 
and provided, said mortgage will be 
foreclosed by sale of all the said prem- 
ises described in and conveyed by said 
mortgage, except said lots 81 and 82, 
Block 8, North Side addition to Vir- 
ginia which have been released from 
said mortgage, and which sale will be 
made by the sheriff of said St. Louis 
county. Minnesota, at his office, in the 
County Court House, in the city of Du- 
luth In said county and state, on Sat- 
urday, the 8lh day of April, 1916, at 
10 o'clock in th«» forenoon, at public 
vendue, to the highest bidder for cash, 
to pay aald mortgage debt. Interest 
and taxes, and One Hundred and no-100 
($100.00) Dollars attorney's fees, and 
disbursements allowed by law subject 
to redemption at any time within ona 
year from date of sale. 

Dated February 2i3t, 1916. 

J. B. SATTLER, 
J. J. ROBINSON. Mortgagee. 

Attorney for Mortgagee. 
610 Alworth Bldg.. 
Duluth, Minnesota. 
D. H., Feb. 26, March 4, 11, 18. J5. April 

1, 1916. 

MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE— 
Default having been made in the 
payment of the sum of Two Thousand, 
Three Hundred Soventy-elght and 
19-100 ($2,878.19) 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 Finch and Florence Finch, 
his wife. Mortgagors, to Fitger 
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 
Register of Deeda In and for the 
County of St. Louts and Stat* of Min- 



nesota, on the Bth day of February, 

1915. at 11 o'clock A. M^ In Book 84S 
of Mortgages, on page 165. 

And Whereas tho said Fltg^r Brew- 
ing Company, Mortgagee and Holder 
of said Mortgage, has duly elected 
and does hereby elect to declare the 
whole principal sum of said Mort- 
gage due and payable, at the date of 
this notice, under the terms and con- 
ditions of said Mortgage, and the 
P«.wer of aalo therein contained; and 
whereas there Is actually duo and 
claimed to be due and payable at the 
date of this notice the sum of Six 
Thousand FIfty-ono and 96-100 
($6,051.96) Dollars, and whereas th© 
said power of aale has become oper- 
ative, and no action or proceedings 
having been instituted. at law or 
otherwise, to recover the debt secured 
by said Mortgage, or any part thereof : 

Now therefore, Notice Is hereby 
given that by virtue of the power of 
«ale contained In said Mortgage, and 
pursuant to the statute in such case 
mxl" and provided, the said Mortgage 
will be foreclosed by a sale of the 
premises described In and conveyed 
by said Mortgage, \!z: 

Lot Thirty-two (St), Block Nine- 
teen (19). Virginia, according to the 
reco!-dod plat thereof, on flla and of 
record In the office of the Register of 
Deeds of St. Louis County. Minnesota, 
excepting minerals. In St. Louis 1 
County and State of Minnesota, with 
the hereditaments and appurtenances, 
which sale will be made by tho Sher- 
iff of said St. Louis County, at his 
office at the Courthouse in the City 
of Duluth In said County and State, 
on the 24th day of April, 1916. at 10 
o'clock A. M. of that day, at public 
vendue, to tho highest bidder for cash, 
to pay said debt of Six Thousand 
Fifty-one and 96-100 ($6,061.96) Dol- 
lars and Interest, and the taxes. If 
any, on said premises, and Seventy- 
five ( 176 00) Dollars Attorn'-y's fees, 
as stipulated In and by ;sald Mortgage, 
in case of f >reclo.^ure, and the dls- 
burser.ients allowed by law; aubject to 
redemption at any time within one 
voar from the dato of dale, as provided 
by law. 

Dat.-d March 10, A. D. 1916. 
FITGBR BREWING COMPANY, 
By A. FITGER, President. 

Mortgagee. 
P. C. SCHMIDT. 

Attorney. 
D H., March II. 18, 26. April 1, 8, IB, 

in6. 

NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE — 

Whereas default has been made in 
tho conditions of a certain mortgaga 
duly executed and delivered by Jacob 
Mattson and Alma Matt.son. his wife, 
mortgagors, to A. B. Fay, mortgagee, 
dated January 4th, 1912. and recorded 
in the Register of Deeds' offlc«i for St. 
Louis County, MfnnesotJi, on January 
Bth, 1918. at 4:30 o'clock P. M., In Book 
1:'J7 of mortgage, on page 59, the pay- 
ment of said mortgage being extended 
to July lat, 1915, by agreement in writ- 
ing signed by the partle.i thereto, dated 
January 4th, 1915. and recorded in said 
Register of Deeds office on April 10th, 

1916, at eleven o'clock A. M., In Book 
243 of Mortgages, on page 616, which 
said mortgage was thereafter duly as- 
signed by Margaret A. Fay, as admin- 
istratrix of the estate of A. B. Fay, de- 
ceased, tha sail mortgagee, to the 
Howard Investment Company, by an In- 
strument dated February 1st, 1916, and 
recorded in said Register of De'»ds office 
on February 7th, 1916, at 9:30 o'clock 
A. M., In Book 384 of Mortgagea. on 
page 77; and, 

Whereas, said Margaret A. Fay was 
duly appolnt-^d and did duly qualify 
as auch administratrix of the eatato of 
A. B. Fay, deceased, the said mort- 
gagee, and that said administratrix has 
fliod a duly certified copy dated August 
26th, 1915, of her appointment In- the 
office of the Register of Deeds for said 
St. Louis County. Minnesota, which said 
copy was recorded August 80th, 1916, 
at two o'clock P. M., In Book 17 of 
Miscellaneous, on page 261; and, 

Whereas such default consists In the 
non-payment of the principal sum 
thereby aecured and Interest thereon 
from July 1st, 1916. and there Is claimr^d 
to be due and la actually duo upon said 
mortgage at the date of this notice 
tho sum of Three hundred eleven and 
80-100 dollars ($311.80), principal and 
Interest, and no proceeding at law or 
otherwise haa been Instituted to re- 
cover said debt or any part thereof; 

Now. therefore, notice Is hereby 
given. That under and by virtue of the 
power of sale contained in said mort- 
gage, which has become operative by 
reason of tho aforesaid default, and 
pursuant to the statute In such case 
made and provided, said mortgage will 
be foreclosed by a sale of the premises 
therein described, situated In St. Louis 
County, Minnesota, via.: 

The north fifty (N 60) feet of Lots 
fifteen (16) and sixteen (.16), in Block 
twanty-slx (26). Endlon Division of 
Duluth, according to the recorded plat 
thereof, which said premises, with the 
hereditaments and appurtenances, will 
be sold by the Sheriff of St. Louis 
County, Minnesota, at the office of the 
Sheriff In the Court House In the City 
of Duluth, In said county and state, on 
Tuesday, tho 11th day of April, 1916, at 
ten o'clock A. M.. at public auction, to 
the highest bidder for cash, to pay said 
debt and Interest, and Twenty-flve 
dollars ($25.00) attorney's fees, stipu- 
lated for by and In said mortgage In 
case of foreclosure, and the dlsburse- 
n>ents allowed by law, subject to re- 
demption within one year from date 
of sale, as provided by law. 

Dated at Duluth. Minnesota, February 
26th. 1916. 
HOWARD INVESTMENT COMPANY. 

Assignee of Mortgagee. 
E. P. TOWNE, Esq . 

Attorney for Assignee of Mortgagee, 
No. 600-503 Torrey Building, 
Duluth, Minnesota. 
D H., Feb. 26, March 4, 11, 18, 25, April 

1, 1916. 

ORDER FOR HEARING ON PETITION 
FOR ADMINISTRATION— 
State of Minnesota, 

County of St. Louis. — ss. 
In Probate Court. In the Matter of tho 
Estate of WllUara Shepherd, De- 
cedent. 

The petition of Jane Shepherd hav- 
ing been filed in this Court, represent- 
ing, among other things, that William 
Shepherd, then being a resident of tho 
County of St. Louis. State of Minneso- 
ta, died Intestate. In the County of St. 
Louis, State of Minnesota, on the 4th 
day of January. 1916, leaving estate 
in the County of ft. Louis, State of 
Minnesota, and that said petitioner is 
thM widow of said decedent and pray- 
ing that Letters of Administration of 



the estata of said decedent be granted 
to her. said Jane Shepherd. It is or- 
dered, that said petition be heard be- 
fore this Court, at the Probate Court ] 
Rooms In the (^ourt House in Duluth, i 
in said County," on Monday, the 17th 
day of April, 1916, at ten o'clock a. m., I 
and all persons Intw-ested In said hear- j 
Ing and in said matter are hereby cited i 
and required at said time and place to 
show cause. If any there be. why said | 
petition should not be granted. Ordered 
further, that this order be served by 
publication In The Duluth Herald ac- 
cording to law, and that a copy of this 
Order oe served on the County Treas- 
urer of St. Louis County not lesa than 
ten days prior to said day of hearing. 
Dated at Duluth^ Minn.. March 26, 
1916. 

By the Court, S. W. GILPIN, 

Judue of Probata. 
Attest; A. R. MORTO>?. 

Clerk of Probate. 
D. H, March 26, April 1-11, 1916. 

OPENING OF CEDED CHIPPEW.\ 
LANDS. — Department of the Interior, 
General Land Offlc'fe, Washington, D. C, 
Feb. 19. 1918. — Notice Is hereby given. 
That 56.176.62 acre.# of ceded Cnlppewa 
lands In the former Red Lake, White 
Earth, Leech Lake, Chippewa of the 
Mississippi, Wlnnoblgoshish, Doer 
Creek. Bols Fort and Pigeon River In- 
dian Reservations, In the State of Min- 
nesota, will be opened to homestead 
entry at the district land offices at 
Cass Lake, (^rookston and Duluth. Min- 
nesota, on April 26, 1916. on and after 
9 o'clock a. m., under Section 6 of the 
act of January 14. 1889 (26 Stat, 613). 
and under the laws applicable to town- 
sites. A portion of these lands were 
opened to settlement on January 11, 
1916, and September 27, 1915. and the 
remainder will be subject to settlement 
at 9 o'clock a. m., on April 12, 1918. No 
rights can be acquired by settling on 
the lands prior to the time they are i 
subject to aettlement. A portion of the] 
lands. 8,816.86 acres, are classified as j 
pine landa. and applicants for thes* 
lands will be required to pay an ap- 
praised prl<;e for the timber thereon at 
the time of making entry, as provided 
In Section 87, act of June 25, 1910 (86 
Stat., 862). Printed lists of the lands 
to be opened and copies of tho Instruc- 
tions gwvorning the disposal of said 
lands, may be obtained, as soon as they 
can be printed fo*; distribution, upon 
application to the Commissioner of tha 
General Land Office, Washington, D. C. 
or the Registers and Receivers of the 
United States land offices, at Cass Lake. 
Crookston and Duluth, Minnesota. 
Clay Tallmiin, Commissioner, Approved 
Fi'b. 19, 1916. Andrletifl A, Jones, First 
Assistant 8«^cretary. 

.'^rMMONS— 

State of &nnne«ota. County of St. 
Louis. 

District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 
trict. 

Catherine Capen Ounn. 

PlaintlfC, 

▼0. 

Stephen M. Gunn, 

Defendant. 
The State of Minnesota to tho Above 

named Defeniant: 

You are hereby summoned and re- 
quired to answer fhe complaint of the 
plaintiff In the libbito' entitled action, 
which complaint Is filed with the clerk 
of the above n^med Court, and to 
serve a copy oft» yoyr answer to the 
i<ald complaint on th« subscriber at his 
office, 1104-1106 Alworth building. In 
the City of Duluth. In said county, 
within thirty days after the service 
of this summons upon you exclusive 
of the day of such service; and if you 
fall to answer the said complaint with- 
in the time aforesaid, the plaintiff 
In this action will apply to the Court 
for the relief demanded In the com- 
plaint. 

H. B. HAROLDSON. 
Attorney for Plaintiff. 
Suite 1101-1106 Alworth BuUdli.g. 

Duluth, Minn. 
D. H. March 18. 25, April 1. 




YOU NEVER SAW A FARMER IN A BREAD LINE— BUT YOU HAVE 

SEEN MANY IN AUTOMOBILES 



9 



FARM & MINERAL LANDS. 

■» NORTH DAKOTA. ' •?(■ 

* * 

^ 160 acres, four miles from city, -34 

# well improved, $35 per acre; -Jr- 






terms to suit. 



* 



^ 240 acres, three miles from city, # 

# well Improved; $40 per acre, on if- 

# easy terms. # 



FARM & MINERAL LANDS. FARM & MINERAL LANDS. 



1 



* 820 acres adjoining good city; ^ 

# two sets of buildings. This is 
•J^ snap at $66 per acre. Terms 



a * 
if # 



if' necessary 



if- 



9B0-acre Mouse river ranch, one of ff 
the finest stock or grain farms # i 
in North Dakota; will sell land it- j 
and livestock; ranch is fully '^ I 
equipped. •?? 

* 

BICKELU KYLLO A CO., * 

206 Exchange Bldg. <# 



FARM BARGAINS. i^\» ACT NOW. 

* #1* # 

^ if'.it' Look up the big bargains we 

^ # j "j^ aie able to give you In improved 

i^ 90-acre Improved farm, one mll^ ■J^ * farms and lands unimproved hi 
i% from Meadowlands. good build- ■^ * nearly every township in St. Louis, 

* Ings, 40 acres under cultivallon, •?(:-* Carlton or Aitkin counties. 

■jfr soil black loam, clay subsoil, no -^IH' ^ 

;Y. stone; lies gently rolling: stream # * 80-acre farm on county road 

through land. Price $4" per -X- • -^ close to Brimson; good 4-room log 
acre; will give terms; worth $60 ^O- house, largo barn, hay barn, hen ■» 
per acre. '^ i ^ hou.se and other buildings; IS '^ 

a., it' acres under the plow; 20 acres 

if. I it- more can be cleared and put under 

if. 40-acre Improved farm at Rice ^ ! ^- cultivation at small expense; part 

lake, only a few rods from the i^ \ it- ot land «eeded to clover; good 



t 
t 



t 

a- 

I 



lake front. Improvements will # « aand loam all underlaid with clay 

Inventory more than $3,000. •jt- , ^- subsoil; many nice farms nearby. 

Owner must sell. Price $2,000. # * S"r'"^'".?"„P*" ?? .?*V*" ^^ ?u.*^'5; 

Will give terms. * * ^'"'^0 $1,400. which la one-third 






i^ 80-aPre farm complete set of good H- 



if- less than Its value. 



Near Bayfield In the fruit belt 
we offer a 20-acro Improved farm 



buildings; feo acres cleared; tele- iC-'f upon which there are good build- 



ORDER LIMITIN(> TIME TO FILE 
CIu.\lMS. AND FOR HEARING 
THKREiiN — 

State of Minnesota. 

County of St. Louis — as. 
In Probato Court. In the matter of 
the Estate of Pauline Dolan. Dece- 
dent. 

Letters of administration this day 
having been granted to Watson a. 
Moore, 

It Is Ordered, That the time with- 
in which all creditors of the above 
named decedent may present claims 
against her estate In this court, be. 
and the same hereby is, limited to six 
nionths from and after the date hereof, 
and that the 19th day of September, 
1916, at ten o'clock a. m.. In the Pro- 
bate Court Rooms at the Court House 
at Duluth In said County, be, and the 
same hereby is, fixed and appointed 
as the'ttme and place for hearing upon 
the examination, adjustment and al- 
lowance of such claims as shall be 
Presented within the time aforesaid. 
,et notice hereof be given by the pub- 
lication of this order in Tho Duluth 
H-rald. as provided by law. 

Dated, Duluth, Minn., March 18. 1916. 
S. W. GILPIN. Judge of Probate. 
Seal, Probate Court, St. Louis Co.Mlnn. 
D. H.. Marcli 18, 26, April 1, 1916. 



FOR SALE— 160 ACRES, 27 UNDER 
plow; good land: good auto road; 
large new frame house, 2 good barns, 
underground root house; price $15 
per acre, Rydberg, 217 Torrey Bldg. 

FOR RENT — IMPROVED FARM AT 
Rloe lake, nine and one-half miles 
from center of city; good complete 
set of buildings; fifty acres cleared. 
Ernest Le Due, 313 Se llwood Bldg. 

FOR SALE — 40 ACRES. 2% MILES 
from Munger; high, nearly level, 
every foot good land; $650: easy 
terms. E E. HcUand. 101 Thirty- 
Ninth av enue west. Duluth. 

FOR SALE — 40 ACRES GOOD RICH 
aoU; running water, small house; 
10 acres clearea; price $400. easy 
terms. W. H. Locker, 605 Lonsdale 
building. 




|f, *t'^ $3,000, which Is only what the Im- 

j/ H-]'^ provements alone are worth. 

•A- If you are looking for a farm -Sf- , * ~ - ... # 

^ bargain, come and see us. We ifr\'1^ 



One of the best Improved 100- 

I havra''la"ree "lifting "of Improved ^^ f^^''^ <« Carlton county; on good # 

I and^nlmpV^o^e^^Tn^8, wltTfermi I t *;?;^?v'Ct.^-i ^>fnlf ^?Thrv'"rt"l.Vt' I 
S tn aiilt von Manv choice lake and *' *" tvery kind; aoU of the very best; ff 
* to suit >ou. Man> ciioice laKo ana * .^. ^^^^ j^^^ ^j^^ ^j^^, subsoil; large -^ 

£ i if- part of It under cultivation; own- i$ 

of 4 



#' river frontages. 



'» 



ERNEST Le DUC, 
313 Sellwood Building. 






if- er compelled to sell on account of 



if- $4,500 will appeal to anyone want- 
IS if ing a profitable farm. 
^' if- « 

i{- On Cuyuna range we cin r<'11 H 



FOR SALE— 82« ACRES FINE AGRI- 
cultural land; ten miles southeast of 
Cheyenne W^ells. Colo. Address Nel- 
son M. Ford, Cheyenne WoUs, Colo. 



FOR SALE— 120 ACRES OF CUT OVER 
land at $2 an acre. Inquire 527 Man- 
hattan building. 



ACRE TRACTS. 



FOR SALE— FINEST COTTAGE AT 
Exeter Farms; three rooms, clothes 
closet, two large porches, extra well 
built, over an acre of ground, all 
cleared, half under cultivation, large 
chicken house and yard, on main 
road good 6-cent bus service to the 
door', close to car line; easy terms. 
Call Modem Plumbing & Heating 
company. Grand 2288 -Y or Lakeside 
B6-L. 

FOR SALE— ONE ACRE IN COLMAN 

addition, water and gas In street; 
five blocks from carline; cash or 
easy terms. Also one acre one mile 
from end of Woodland carline; all in 
grass, on easy terms or will exchange 
for used auto. Write 1307 Minnesota 
avenue. 



FOR SALE — THREE-ACRE TRUCK 
farm or will exchange for good team 
and cows: good house; fruit trees In- 
cluding apple, raspberry, currants; 
barn; chicken house; plenty of fer- 
tilizer on place. Call Melrose 7328. 
Ring 1. 



FOR SALE — ONE - ACRE TRACT 
close In; all plowed; nice view of 
lake; easy terms. Write L 901. Her- 
ald. 



FOR SALE CHEAP— ^ABIN, ONE 
mile from end of Woodland car line; 
15(4 acres. Call Grand 2257-A. 



FOR SALE — ONION, STRAWBERRY 
hog farms; operated on co-operative 
plan for part of profit; sold on 
monthly payments; big profits an- 
nually; bank references. For full 
particulars address Zavala Co-Oper- 
atlve Farming company. San Antonio, 
Texaa^ ^_^ 

FOR SALE — BIG LAND SALE— 6.000 
acres In sight state capltol, Helena, 
Mont.; fertile soil, big crops, best 
markets, 80 acres up; $15 to $35, easy 
terms; literature free. Western 
States Land & Development Co., 
Helena. Mont. 



FOR .SALE— 146 ACRES, LOCATED ON 
beautiful lake; price $1,500, $300 
cash, balance on easy terms. W. H. 
Locker, 505 L onsdale building. 

FOR SALE— FORTY ACRES OF LAND 
near city for $375 cash; bargain. In- 
quire 627 Manhattan building. 



MORTGAGES,FARM&CITY 



—MORTGAGES— 



Bank, Trust and Insurance companies 
Invest their money In our farm 
mortgages because they are safe, 
conservative and return them 6 per 
cent on their money. Why not make 
vour money net you 6 per cent. We 
have mortgages in small or large 
amounts. Titles guaranteed. 

■ ■ ^ 

BICKELL-KYLLO & CO., 

206 Exchange Bldg.. 

Duluth. Minn. 



IF YOU HAVE $100, $500, $1,000 OR 
larger amounts to Invest, buy a 6 
per cent real estate bond of the 

BANKERS' MORTGAOE LOAN CO., 

Sellwood building^ 



NOTICE TO STOCKHOLDERS OF 
APEX INVE.STMENT COMPANY— 
Notice Is hereby given that the 1916 
annual meeting of the stockholders of 
Apex Investment company will be held 
on Monday. April 10th. 1916, at 2 p. m.. 
at the office of the company. 610 Al- 
worth Building. Duluth. Minn., for the 
purpose of electing directors and such 
other busluesa a« may come before the 
meeting. 

Dated March 18th. 1916. 

L O. BERKSON. 

Secretary. 
D. H . March 18. 2$; April 1. 1916. 



■3-y 



CITY MOTICEM. 



'woili?^' "^ 

Comml3sfoner 



CONTRACT 

Office of ComfhUsfoner of Public 

Works. City of tPVlfith, Mian., March 

SI. 1916. 3^-T 

Sealed bids will be received by the 
Commissioner of Public Works In and 
for the corporation .of the City of Du- 
luth. Minnesota, at his office in the 
City Hall In said city, at 11 o'clock A. 
M., on the 14th. day of April, A. D. 
1916. for the Improvemant of Fifth 
avenue west in said city from Superior 
street to a point' 140 -feet north of tha 
north line of First street, according to 
the plans and apaciflcatioas on file 
In the office of .satd (.'ommlssloner. 

A certified check for tea per oeat of 



the amount of tho bid, payable to the 
order of the Treasurer of the City of 
Dufuth, must accompany each pro- 
posal.' 

The City reserves the right to reject 
any and all bids. 

CITY OF DULUTH, 

By W. H. BORGKN. 
JAMBS A. FARRELU Clerk. 

Commissioner. _ 

D. H., April 1 and 8. 1916. D 1889. 



CITY CLERK'S OFFICE. 
Duluth, Minn., April 1, 1916. 

Notice Is hereby given that applica- 
tions have been filed In my office by 
the following named persons for li- 
cense to sell Intoxicating liquors in 
the following nanved locations, viz.: 

R. W. Armstrong, at No. 206 West 
Michigan street. 

Forrest Maloney. at No. 6418 Ram- 
sey street. 

Said applications will be considered 
by the council at a regular meeting 
thereof, to be held on Monday, April 
17, 1916, at 8 o'clock P. M., in the 
Council Chamber, City Hall, Duluth, 
Minnesota. W. H. BORGEN. 

City Clerk. 
D. H., April 1. 1916. D 1890. 



PROPOSALS WANTED. 

Notice Is hereby given that Sealed 
bids will be received by the Commis- 
sioner of Public Safety at his office in 
the City Hall. Duluth, Minnesota, up 
to 11 o'clock A. M.. Tuesday. April 11. 
1916, for furnishing one 27-drawer 
BertlUon filing cabinet for the Police 
Department. 

Specifications may be seen at the of- 
fice of the Chief of Police In the Police 
Department. 

A certified check for ten per cent of 
the amount of the bid must accompany 
each bid. 

The City of Duluth reserves the 
rlirht to reject any or all bids. 

* B. SILBERSTEIN, 

Commissioner of Public Safety. 
W H BORGEN. City Clerk. 
D. Hn April L 191«. D 1891. 



^ you forty acres good farm land at 
■^. $16 per acre; patrt mineral rights; tt 
if- good chances for Iron. # 

fin Lake county we offer for Im- if 
mediate deal 120 acres of good 4 
hardwood land n<=iar railroad: price JB 
'^ $2.60 per acre cash not to us. # 

* 19 

EBERT -WALKER COMPANY. 

The Land Men, 

S16-16 Torrey Building. 

Duluth, Minn. 



* 



BARGAINS ON IMPROVED FARMa 



Forty-acre fruit farm overlooking Lake 
Superior. In Wisconsin, forty mllea 
from Duluth: house 18 by 20: five 
acres In timothy, three acres la 
clover, balance easily cleared; on 
county road, two mll»^s to town, oa 
good trout sti'&am; 1,000 currant 
bushes set out; stoves, beds, farm 
tools, everything goes for $1,400, $5')9 
cash, b.alauf-c easy terms; will taka 
lot In Duluth as part payment. 



Eighty-acre Improved farm In Plna 
county, two miles from town, on 
state road; thirty acres under culti- 
vation, balance easily cleared; level, 
no rock or stone; good six-room 
house, concrete foundation, full base- 
ment; large barn, summer kitchen, 
granary, mnchlno shed, hoghou.oe, 
other outbuildings: property worth 
$4,200, going for $2,800. If taken soon. 
Thirteen heart of cattle, flvo hogs, 
McCormlck mower. Deerlng binder. 
Van Brunt grain drill and other Im- 
plements can be bought cheap. 

A number of other excellent Improved 
farms going at low figures. 



STOCKS AND BONDS. 



MINING KINGS BEING MADE TODAY. 

Government figure* show the follow- 
ing returns on capital invested: 

Railroads percent 8 

National banks per cent CU 

Insurance percent 11 

Lumbering percent 14 

Manufacturing percent 20 

Mining PPr cent 182 

The day of "wild cats" is rapidly 

Casslng. Today mining is on a sounder 
asis than ever before. Promoters re- 
alize the best way to finance a mine Is 
to DO IT HONESTLY. State laws are 
atrlctly regulating mining activities. 

But, you say, a man has to try a 
lifetime to win once. Not true. Brad- 
street's and Dun's commercial agencies 
state that only 86 per cent of legiti- 
mate mining Investments fall, as 
against 64 PER CENT IN GENERAL 
COMMERCIAL LINES. 

Don't go on with your eyes and pock- 
etbook closed to the honest opportuni- 
ties In mining. Make your mining In- 
vestment with the same Judgment and 
foresight you use in your business, 
and you'll stand a BETTER chance of 
winning. „, . 

The Osceola Mining company. Wal- 
lace, Idaho, owns a property nearly 
ready for production, in the famous 
Coeur d'AIene district. It HAS to be 
absolutely legitimate. under Idaho 
laws. Company's by-laws will not allow 
It to contract debts without money IN 
THE TREASURY to meet them. Every 
Indication of Its producing silver and 
lead ores second to none In quality and 
quantity. Seven Coeur d'AIene mines 
paid $2,287,886 dividends for first quar- 
ter 1916. 

Don't take your neighbor's word for 
it that all mines are fakes. Think for 
yourself. Base your decision on 
FACTS — not somebody's ready-made 
opinion. Get your share of the trenien- 
dous fortunes in the making right 
NOW. Send today for full details. 
Western Investment company, 840 
Plymouth Bldg.. Minneapolis, Minn. 



CXSr & MLEAN, 

Farm Lands. Farm Loans. 

First National Bank Building. 

if^i:-ie^'ie-it^i6-^f^^i^ii^f:^ii^il^iS^i^ii^-i^ 



-TO LEASE- 



if- 120-acre farm fronting on city 
if- limits in Hermantown district; 80 
it- acres cleared and fenced; has been 
it- used for dairy farm for many 
^ years: seven-room farm house. 
i^ good spring water, good road; rent 
# extremely low. Inquire of C. F. 
if- Graff, 406 Lonsdale Bldg.. Dulutti. 



-FINE FARM FOR (JUICK SALE — ; 



100 miles from Duluth. three -quarter* 
of a mile to station; 20 acres under 
cultivation; adjoining land Is laid out 
in town lots; seven-room house.; this 
house Is a modern home, with fire- 
place, etc.; garage three barns and 
few smaller buildings; land all 
fenced: this farm Is worth every cent 
of $5,000; for quick sale will tako 
$4,000. half cash, lot in Duluth as 
part payment. Address B 906. Herald. 

FOR SALE— A GREAT FARM BAR-' 
gain In Washburn county. Wis.; 64§ 
acres, two and a half miles front 
town and rallroswl; good soil, good 
roads, telephone, consolidated school i 
new modern buildings worth $6,000; 
for quick sale, $86 per acre; terms, 
Charles P. Je nks. owner, Trego. Wis. 

FOR SALE— FORTY-ACRE TRACT OF 
farm land, two miles from Brook- 
ston. on county road; splendid log 
building under construction; weU 
and numerous outbuildings; few 
acres cleared; cash or terms to suit 
purchaser. Rowe McCamus, Brook* 
ston. Minn. 

WANTED TO HEAR FROM OWNER 
of good farm for sale; send cash 
price and description. D. F. Bush. 
Minn eapolis. Minn. 

I BUY AND SELL LANDS AND Tllfk. 
ber. George Rupley, 612 Lyceum bldg. 

Parties desiring to clear lands. wrlt# 
F. J. Kupplng«r. Davenport. low«. 





yi » w >m t f ' 



T " ■'■• 



1 I « I •■ 



* 
J 



I- 



■\ 





-r 




Saturday, 



THE DUUUTH HERALD. 



April 1, 1916. 



AUTOS & MOTORCYCLES. 





»fi PER CKNT OP AX). .J He j KRS 
READ THE DULUTH HERALD. 

The nanrips In which automobile 11- 
Cf^nses arc Issiued have been checked 
m-lth The Duluth'a Herald eubscriplion 
Hats, and it was found that 98 out of 
every 100 people who buy car« read 
The Duluth Herald. 

If you have a car for sale or trade, 
offer it In thin automobile column atid 
you will reach practically every one 
Who will buy. 



-J. D. WATT- 



a 

ruf- ^ 
with ^ 
First a- 



Desires to have all his old 
tonu-rs know that he is now 
H. Miscampbell, 306 South 
avenue ea&l. 



FLATS AND HOUSES. ^ 

315 East First street — Modem 6- if 
room flat; hot water heat. Rent it 
130. •» 

* 

431 East Beoond street — Elegant ^ 

8-rooni modem house, with hot i^ 
water heat. Rent |60 per month. #' 

* 

129 West Fourth street — 6-room # 



PERSONAL 



modern house. Rent $81. 



* 
^ 



OXY-ACIITyLKNE WELDIN*; CUT- 
tintj and carbon burning; all work 

fuaruntted satiefactory or no charge, 
9*i per cent pure oxygen for sale. 
Duluth <Jas & Welding t'o.. 2110-:ill2 
West Mic h i p an St. Mel. 7064; Lin. 643 . 

Ff»H .'^ALF:— ONK i;il3 MODEL 35, 7~ 
pa.ss< nK< r St udt Laker. run 3,000 
miles. A-1 condition. One 1912 6- 
pn.«.senger Cadillac, Just overhauled 
and In Kood confiltlon. lOither of 
above a bargain. Wrlit J 962, Herald. 

ARE WORTH 
our system of 
us. Herian & 
St. Mel. 4C&8. 



yoi'K OLD CASINOS 
money to you with 
double treadiiiB: see 
MTlinK. 105 W. First 



Guaranteed tire repairing at low prices; 
our new tires will save you money 
oil mileagf. Duluth Auto Tire Re- 
pair compan y. 313 East Superior St. 

For .'^ale — Ford demountable rims- 
crown fenders, radiator hoods and 
ehells, all kinds of tires. Johnson 
Auto Supply. 

Eastern Auto Radiator works — Al.«o all 
auto metal work done. 336 East 
Superior street. Phone Grand 2323. 



815 East First street— We will ^t 
have an elegant 6-room heated -Jf 
apartment here after May 1 — * 
942.60. ^ 

614 East First street, flat C— * 
Modern 6-room heated apart- tc- 
ment. Rent 142.60. -Af 

it 

W. M. PRINDLE & CO., * 

Lonsdale Rldg. 'it 

Grand 239— I'hones— Mel. 2400. * 

* * 

7t- FOR RENT. * 

.u ^ 

* 1406 East Superior street — An 8- *■ 
^ room house In excellent condl- il- 
^ tlon; hot water heat. Possession # 
jl^ can be given May 1 — 946. -if- 
^ -^ 

* 1830 Jefferson street — A very at- -¥■ 
;!^ tractive home of eight rooms, # 
')(■ on the southwest corner of Jef- i(. 
i^ ferson street and Nineteenth ii^ 
-,t avenue east; in excellent condl- •^ 
^ tion; hf>t water heat; large, at- if^ 
■^ tra' tlve grounds: a "solid com- ^■ 
-;¥• fort" house— 962.50. May 1. -* 

if- 1428 East First street— Seven- -,t 
^ room house with two additional '^ 
^ fiiTiall rooms ttnlshed off In tht 
attic; will be decorated through- 
out to suit tenant — 940. 



if. —TALK TO GILIUSON— * 

* * 
» About that silent piano you have *■ 

* In your home. He can arrange to * 

* take It. and In Its place put a * 
Vf' high-griwle player piano at small # 
^ additional cost, which can be paid # 
^ on easy monthly payments. Our f# 
"# player pianos do not sound (me- H. 
ii^ clianlcal) like some you have # 
if. heard. With the simple control ■^ 
•jji buttons you can play exactly like ^ 
^ your favorite artist, and besides, # 
^ you won't have to pay the long *' 
a price, as we MANUP^ACTURE our * 
a- own player pianos and sell them H' 

* direct to you at an actual saving it. 

* of tlOO. 






RAUDENBU.<5H A SONS PIANO 

COMPANY, 

232 West First Streft. 

8. E. GILIUSON, Mgr. # 






JOHN A. STEPHENSON & CO., 
Wolvin Building. 






A. A. fIdER COMPANY 
Offers for Rent:* 



FOR SAI>E— CHEAP: SEVEN-PASSEN- 
ger 6-40 Tliomas touring car; good 
condition. 122 West Second street. 



TOI II CAR REI'AIUED AT YOUR 
garaKe; A-1 mechanics. Harrison & 
Soil, M< 1. €642. 2721 Huron street. 



BOARD^& ROOWJIVANTED. 

WANTED— ROOMS AND ROARD FOR 
gentleman and 9-year-old daughter 
in Protestant home; near Jefferson 
school prtferred; proper home and 
Influence for daufrhter first consid- 
eration: in rei)ly give street number 
and tither particulars. Write V 947, 
Herald^ 

WANTED— R<» A UD AND ROOM IN 

private family by yi.ung woman; 
Wi-st end or uptown. Write R 1'57, 
Hoal<!. 



POR SALE— TWENTY-THREE-FOOT 
family lavinch, 6ii-hor.=ie power; Fero 
eiiKine; rever.se geai; eight mile.s per 
hour; i»n seat twelve people. Call 
Mtlrcjse 4 253. 



FOR SALE — TWO 15-FtM>T ROW- 
boats and bontliouse. Call Charles 
Si hwber. Orand 9l«6. 



DRESSMAKING.^ 

First-class dressmaking and «;roohetlng 
by day or home. Melrose 7979. 



UPHOL^^F^G^ 

Furniture Automobiles — Reasonable 
pric •. J^. ott, 112 1st Ave. AV. Phones. 



L£CiAL NOTICES. 

ORDER OF HEA{UNC. ON "pETITlON 
FOR PRORATE OF WILL— 

State of Minnesota 
County of .St. Louis^^s. 
In Probate Court. In the Matter of 
the Esiate of Albert Wendt, De- 
cedent. 

A I'f rtain instrument purporting to 
be the last will and testament of Al- 
bert Wendt having been presented to 
this court and the i>< titiou of Theodor 
R< hbejn being duly tiled herein, rep- 
rest tiling, among oih« r things, that 
eaitl deced< nt, then being a resident 
of the county of St. Louis. Slate of 
Mii.nrsota, died leetute in the county 
cf i't. Loui.«, State of Minnesota on 
the nth day of March. 1!>16, and that 
said petitioner Is named In said will 
a.s executor thertof and praying that 
«;iid Instrum. nt be allowed and ad- 
mitted to probate as the last will and 
testament of said decedent, and that 
letters testamentary be issued to said 
Theodor R« hbein, thereon. It Is or- 
dered. That said petition be heard be- 
fore this court, at the Probate Court 
Rooms In the Court House, In Du- 
luth, In said County on Mondiiy. the 
17th day of April, 1916, at ten o'clock 
A. M.. and all persons interested In 
said hearing and Ir said matter, are 
hf nby cited and required at said 
time and place to show cause, If any 
there bf. why said petition should no't 
bo granted. Ordered further, That 
this order be served by publication in 
TJic Duluth Herald, according to law. 
and that a copy of this order be 
•erved on thf County Treasurer of St. 
L.jis County not h ss than ten davs 
prior to said day of hearing, and that 
a copy of this order be mailed to each 
heir, devisee and legatee at least 
fourteen days before the said date of 
hearing. 

Dated at Duluth. Minn., March 
X91 6. 

By the Court, 

S. W. GILPIN, Judge of Probate. 
Attest; A. R. MORTON. 

r'lerk of Probate. 
Real Probate Court. St. Loui.s Cq Minn 
D. H.. March 25. April 1. 8, 1916. 



2J. 



ORDER OF HEARING C)N PETITI6n 
FOR PROBATE OF WILlJ- 
State of Minnesfita 

County of St. Louis —ss 
In Probate Court. In the matter of 
the estate of James F. Dacev De- 
cedent. . * ' 
A certain Instrument purporting to 
be the last will and testament of 
James F. Dacey having been presented 
to this court and the petition of 
Francis J. Dacey being duly filed here- 
In, representing, among other things 
that said decedent, then being a resi- 
dent of the county of St. Louis, Slate 
of Minnesota, di»'d testate in the coun- 
ty of St. Louis. State of Minnesota, on 
the 17th day of March. 1916, and that 
•aid P'^tltloner Is named In said 
«U9 executor thereof and praying 
•aid Instrument be allowed and 
milted to probate as the last will 
testamt-nt of said decedent and 
litters testamentary be issued to 
Fran, is J. Dacey thereon. It is 
dered. That said petition be heard 
fore this court, at the Probat* 
Rooms in the Court House. In Duluth 
In said County on Monday the 17th 
day of April. I9l6, at ten o'clock A M 
and all persons Interested in said 
hearing and In said matter, are here- 
by eited and required at said time and 
plate to show cause. If any there bf 
why said petition should not be 
granted. Ordered further. That this 
order be served by publication in Thf 
Duluth Herald according to law. and 
that a copy of this order be served on 
the County Treasunr of St. Loula 
County not less than ten days prior to 
•aid day of hearing, and that a copy 
of this order be mailed to each h«lr. 
devisee and legatee at least fourteen 
days before the said date of hearing. 
Dated at Duluth. Minn.. March 26th. 
1916. 

13v the Court, 

S. W. GILPIN. Judge of Probate. . 
Attest: A. R. MORTON. 

Clerk of Probate. 
Seal. Probate Court, St. Louis Co., Minn. 
D. H., March 25, April 1, 8, 1916. 



will 

that 

ad- 

and 

that 

said 

or- 

be- 

Court 



Four- rorm flat with bath; watfr and 
light paid; 1028 East Tenth street; 
$16. 

Four-room flat, 121 '4 First avenue 
west; 915. 



Five-room flat. Tenth avenue East and 
Second street; 926. 



Seven-room flat, 216 East Fourth 
street; gas range and Jaiutor serv- 
ice; 940. 



Eight-room house, 1608 East Sixth 
strtet; 930. 



A. A. FIDER COMPANY, 
2ta First National Rank. 



—FOR RENT— 



430 East Superior St.. 7 room*. . 926.00 

1214 Ea.st Third St., 6 rooms 36.00 

1509 Ea.^'t Third St.. 8 rooms 36.00 

112 South 16th Ave. E., 8 rooms. 36.00 

1416 East First St., 8 rooms 35.00 

46l'6 RobiuMin St.. 6 rooms 30.00 

429 Tenth Ave. East. 8 rooms. . .. 42.50 



STRYKER, MANLEY & RUCK, 
Main Floor, Torrey Rldg. 



—IPon SALE— 
11 rooms, fine East end home 913. COO 

5 rooms with bath, central 2,000 

6 rooms and bath. East end.... 6,900 
Attractive modern home at Hun- 
ter's Park, six room.'--, bath, 
fireplace, garage and chickf n 
hi^Lse. lot COxlSO, on carline. 
Easy terms 4.600 

FIELD-FRET CO., 
204 Exchange Rldg. 



FOR RENT. 



CI 3 Nineteenth avenue E., 7 rcoms, 920. 
2224 West Sixth street. 6-room house. 
2006 West Second street, 7-room house. 
2002 West Second street. 5-raom flat. 
1731 Wefet Superior street. 6-room flat. 
1716 West First street, 6-rcom flat. 

BENJAMIN F. S.CHWETGER CO., 
i;«32 West Superior St. 



—FOR RENT— 



609 West Third street: beautiful view; 
11-rccm house with furnace, two fire- 
places, bath, gas and electric light; 
so arranged that It could be used as 
rooming house cr two flat.= : com- 
bination coal and gas range in two 
kitchens. 



STRYKER. MANLEY & PUCK, 
Main Floor. Torrey Rldg. 



FOR RENT— LAKESir>E. 6838 TIOGA 
street, one block from car; sev.n 
rooms, gas. electricity, laundry tubs, 
hot water heat. bath, vegetable room, 
hardwood floors, shades and gRn 
range; $30 per month. Call Mrs. 
Franklin Paine, Lakeside 10-K. 



FOR RENT— THREE-ROOM FLAT. $8; 
4-room flit, 912.60; hardwood floors 
throughout, sewer, gas. water and 
electric lights; centrally located. 
Chas. P. Meyers. 611 Alworth Bldg. 

FOR RENT . — SMALL SIX -ROOM 
house in East end with bath and all 
convf-nlences btU iieat; $16 per 
month. N. J. Upham company, 714 
Providence building. 

FOR RE.NT — NI.\E-ROOM MODERN 
house. 232 North Sixteenth avenue 
east; corner 100 by 70 feet; beauti- 
ful lotation, 960. "Wahl & Messer 
Lonsdale building. 



FOR RENT— FIVE ROOM.*?. DOWN- 
stalrs; water, sewer, toilet, electric 
light, hardwood floors; newly deco- 
rated; 913. Call 2822 West Helm 
street. 



FOR RENT— NICELY FURNISHED 
house, modern, near Twelfth avenue 
east, from May until October. Ap- 
pointment by telephone, Melrose 4863. 



FOR RE.NT— 1608 EAST SIXTH 
street, light rooms, hot air heat and 
bath. $30 net. David Davis, First Na- 
tional Rank bldg.; Melrose 8. 



FOR RENT— GOOD SEVEN- ROOM \ 
house; up to date finish; all conven- ) 
iences; hot water heat. 910 East ' 
Fifth street. Inquire 916. 



FOR RENT— MODERN SIX-ROOM 
house practically new, hot water heat; 
928. 3 Exeter street. Call Grand 
1601-Y: Melrose 2798. 

FOR RENT— MODERN EIGHT-ROOM 
hou8( ; newly decorated thro\ighout; 
rent. $30; water paid. Inquire 1917 
Jefferson street. 

FOR RENT— SEVEN-ROOM HOUSE 
at 4429 West Rene street; hardwood 
floors; water; gas; 912 a month. Call 
Grand 1889-A. 



FOR RENT— MAY 1, 9- ROOM HOU.'^E; 
newly built; hardwood finish 
throughout: two fireplaces. Call 
Melrose 1135. 



FOR RENT— 621 WEST SECOND 
street; ten rooms: splendid for rent- 
ing rooms. 945. J. D. Howard & Co. 



FOR RENT — FIVE-ROOM HOUSE; 
modern except heat; Park Point. In- 
quire Edmont, 18 Third avenue west 



FOR RENT — FIVE-ROOM HOU.SE, 
gas. electric light, bath, hardwood 



floors. 



26 East Third street. 



FOR RENT — FOUR-ROOM HOUSE; 
electric light, water paid. Inquire 
712 East First street. 

FOR RENT — SIX-ROOM MODERN 
house in East end. S. S. Williamson. 
616 Torrey building. 

FOR RENT— NOS. 1718 AND 1720 EAST 
Superior street. E. P. Alexander. 



__JIIVIBER LANDS. 

FOR SALE — NEARLY TWO SEC- 
tions of well timbered lands on rail- 
road; will sell timber only. Inquire 
627 Manhattan building. 

TIMBER AND CUT-OVER LANDS 
bought: mortgage loans made. John 
g. A. Crosby, aM Palladio building. 



MASTER SERVICE. 
Our methods of French dry cleaning 
are indorsed by the National Associa- 
tion of Cleaners and Dyers. Every 
garment received from us will bear 
an emblem tag which Is furnished to 
us as a member, by the association. 
By sending your cleaning and dye- 
ing to us, you have the assurance 
that it will be cleaned by the latest 
known methods and by master work- 
men. Phone 2442 and our dellvery- 
m» n will be promptly at your service. 

YALE LAUNDRY COMPANY, 
French Dry Cleaning Department. 

PER.SONAL — ENTIRE I-'URNITURE 
stock of Cameron furniture will be 
»cil,i at manufacturer's prices less 
cost of repacking and return freight 
to the factories; every piece must be 
disposed of before April 30. We have 
thousands of pieces for living room, 
bedroom and dining room; all high 
class fuiniture. Come quickly. Sales- 
rooms, 2110-2112 West Superior 
street. 

PERSONAI.,S — WANTED QUICK NAME 
and address of reliable, honorable 
man who would consider matilmony 
if he could find the right lady for 
his wife who might assist him fl- 
lianoially. More particulars for the 
man who writes quick. Strictly con- 
fidential. (No general deliveries.) 
Address "Honorable' B 612. Valley. 
Neb. 

PERSONALS— WILL ROME HONOR- 
able, capable, single man who wishes 
to better his social and financial con- 
dition write me at once? Particu- 
lars for stamp; chance of lifetime. 
Address Prof. Ward. B 412, Valley, 
Neb. 

PEKSONAI.. — Ladles: Ask your drug- 
gist for Chichester Pills; the Diamond 
Brand, for 26 years known as best, 
safest, always reliaole. Take no oth- 
er. Chlcester Diamond Brand Pills 
are sold by druggists everywhere. 

PERSONAL — MARRY IF LONELY. 
For results, try me; many wealthy 
wish early marriage; very successful, 
confidential, strictly reliable. "The 
Successful Club." Mrs. Purdie, Box 
656. Oakland, Cal. 



I'ERSONAL— LET US REROOF. RE- 
floor or remodel your re.sldence; first- 
class workmanship and material; at 
close prices for early work; guaran- 
teed. A. 8. Page, contractor; Lincoln 
186-D. 



WE RENT REMINGTON. MONARCH 
and Smith Premier typewriters at 92 
per month and upward. Remington 
Typewriter company. Inc.. 20 Fourth 
ave. W.. Phones: Mel. 230; Grand 181. 



DULITTH MILLINERY PARLORS 

will open Saturday. April 1, at 219 
East Superior street. Full line of 
stylish millinery at unheard-of 
prices. Come In and be convinced. 



I'ER.SONAL— R. U. LONESOME? SEND 
10 cents for copy of best friendship 
magazine printed; a friendly corre- 
epoiid< nee .lub. Harding & Co., 
A2336 Banks avenue, Superior, Wla. 



PERSONAL — (Set away from wash'ng 
troubles by sending your family 
wash to us, 6*^c per pound. Lutes' 
laundry, 808 East Second street. 
Phone us, Grand 147; Melrose 447. 



PERSONAL — WILL BRING UP-TO- 
date samples wall paper to your 
house — lowest prices; painting and 
p.Tper hanging neatly done. Phones 
Mtlrosf 8176; Grand 1217-D. 



PER.SONAI.,— MARRY RICH: PAPER 
with d<-8crlpllons; w<'allhy Call- 
fornlan.^ seeking marriage; trial 
three months 10c. I'nity, 67-4lh 
ttreet, .San Francisco, Cal. 



—WE CAN SAVE YOU MONET— 
On yetir decorating by doing it noi 
Call STROMQUI.ST & MOYER. 
Both phones. 



Violet Rays "New M< thod" scalp treat- 
ment at Comfort Beaxity parlors. 109 
Oak Hall building. Corns removed. 
26c; bunions. 60c: Inverted nails, 60c. 

MADE-TO-MEASURE Shirts. Under- 
wear. Raincoats. Neckties. Suit or 
O'coat. 918. Ladlts' Suits, spring se- 
lectlons. C. N. Hamilton, 316 E. Sup. St. 

PERSONAL— VERY PLEA.SANT RO(5m 
for one or two gentlemen who will 
appreciate the privilege of a private 
home. Address O 979. Herald. 

WANTED — RAGTIME POSITIVELY 
taught In twenty lessons; free book- 
let. Manager J. L. Denver. 32 West 
Second street. Melrose 7720. 

PERSONAL — RELIABLE CARPET 
factory will buy your old rags at 

food price. Write Miss Chellburg, 
102 East Third st reet. 

PERSONAL — MARRY RICH; HUN- 
dreds anxious to marry; descriptions 
and photos free. Dv. Unity, Grand 
Rapids. Mich. 

PERSONAL — DARE YOU ANSWER 
this; lonely farmer worth 935.000, 
will marry. Care R. Hyue. San Fran- 
cisco, Cal. 

PERSONAL— LOANS ON DIAMONDS, 
9100 and up. at 1 per cent a month. 
Keystone Loan Co.. 22 W. Superior St. 

PERSONAL — WIDOW. 30^ WORTH 
940,000; lonely: would marry. K. 
Mission Unity. San Francisco, Cal. 

MASSAGF: — MARGARET NEL.SON. 218 
W. Superior St., room 8, third floor. 
Also appointments at your home. 

PERSONAL — WIDOW^ 27^ WORTH 

i 40, 000. would marry. K, box 684, 
lessenger, Los Angeles, Cal. 

PERSONAL — LADY. 49. WEALTHY 
farm owner, would marry. A-Box 
35, League. Toledo, Ohio. 

Personal — Effective scalp treatment. 
Mrs. Vogt's Hair Soap, 106 W. Sup. St. 

Personal — Combings and cut hair made 
into beautiful switches. Knauf Sisters. 

PER.SONAL — Ladies, have your suits 
made at Miller Bros.. 406 E. Sup. St. 

DR. GULDE. Eye. Ear. Nose speclallsty 
324 Syndicate building, Minneapolis. 

Corns, bunions removed: electric foot 
massage for tired feet. Miss M. Kelly. 

PRIVATE LESSONS IN FRENCH BY 
lady teacher. Address B 716. Herald. 

WANTED TO RENT — SIX-ROOM 
healed apartment. Call Melrose 2662. 

PERSONAL— FOR SICK PEOPLE— 
flowers. Duluth Floral company. 

WANTED— PIANO PUPILS; 26 CENTS 
per lesson. Call Lincoln 402-Y. 

CALL 175-L LAKESIDE AND HAVE 
your carpenter work done. 



TORMENT— COITAG^ 

FOR RENT^^^Isr3?l{oOM'"''^^OT^ 
furnished complete, conveniences; 
3310 Minnesota avenue. Inquire C. r' 
Pattinson. water & light department! 



STOVE REPAIRS. 

WE CARRY IN STOCK REPAIRS FOR 
10.000 different stoves and ranges. C 
F. WiKserts & Sona. 410 East Sup. Sti 



ADMnONIL WANTS 

""BUSiNESS CHANCES. 

# FOR RENT. * 

# LARGE BOARDING HOUSE, * 

# Completely. remodeled, newly # 

# painted aid papered throughout, ■Jf. 
■Jf hardwood floors; good, desirable ii- 
■ft- location. Rent very low. Apply * 

# James H. Harper company, 803 # 

# SellwiDd bulldinar. ^ 

# # 

BUSINESS CHANCES— FOR SALE— 
Printing plant In city, doing 9600 to 
91,000 per month. Material good con- 
dition, mostly new. Inventories over 
92.500. Must sell by May 1. Quick 
sale sacrifice 91.600. A bargain you 
will not see again. See owner, room 
213 Fargusson block, comer Fourth 
avenue west and Superior street. 

BUSINESS CHANCES— OIL: 910 IN- 
vested with us has made others 9300 
in less than six months: let us send 
you our magazine, "Profitable In- 
vestments," six months free, which 
tells how to make your money make 
you independent. The Hoffman 
company, 407 Fannin street, Hous- 
ton, Texa s. 

BUSINESS CHANCES — FOR SALE— 
Small grocery in good location; new- 
ly stocked and modem equipment; 
building includes seven-room dwell- 
ing in good repair; owner must sell 
at once, other business calling him 
from Duluth. Address J 972, Herald. 

BUSINESS CHANCES — MOTION Pic- 
ture machlne.s and theaters for sale; 
the best business for a man with 
small capital; complete outfits from 
960 to 9100 as good a.s new. National 
Equipment company, 417 West Mich- 
igan street. 




FOR RENT. # 

t 



BUSINESS CHANCES — POOL HALL 
and bowling alleys for sale; a good 
business In the best town In North- 
ern Wisconsin; a good chance for 
right man; personal reason for sell- 
ing. Address A. Anderson, box 620, 
Park Falls, Wis. 



BUSINESS CHANCE— 92,000 CAPITAL 
needed, a young and growing busi- 
ness or will dispose of part Interest 
In the .same to some energetic person 
experienced in printing and publish- 
ing; good security. Address M. 964, 
Herald. 



BUSINESS CHANCES— FOR SALE— 
Thirty-room hotel, rents for 975. din- 
ing and kitchen in connection, and 
64-room hotel in Superior, rents for 
9110. Apply proprietor. Ford hotel, 
210 Lake avenue south. 



BUSINESS CHANCES — FREE]— 320- 
acre Montana homesteads; send 91 
bill for book of complete informa- 
tion, vacant land and large map. 
Homesteaders' Information Bureau. 
124, Boulder, Mont. 



WANTED— A SALESMAN WHO HAS 
92,000 to 93.000 to Invest in estab- 
lished Duluth manufacturing and 
lobbing business. Address E 808, 
Herald. 

FOR SALE— MOVING PICTURE THE- 
at<^r, doing nice business; owner in 
other business; bear closest Investl- 
gatlon. Write owner, K 964, Her ald. 

BUSINE.SS CHANCES — FOR SALE — 
Rooming house, rooms filled with 
steady roomers; leaving city. 32 
West Second street. 

FOR SALE— CENTRALLY LOCATED 
property, used for rooming house; 6- 
year lease to gooil parties. 206 Pal- 
ladio building. 

FOR SALE— BELOW PAR STOCK OF 
Whitney Wall company. H. J. Mul- 
lln. 403 Lonsdale building. 



SITUATION WANTED. 

MALE. 



SITUATION WANTED— YOUNG MAN 
with high school education desires 
clerical work or office work of any 
kind; willing to start with small 
salary If there Is chance for ad» 
vancement. Write Z 949, Herald . 

SITUATION WANTED— ANY KIND OF 
carpenter work, repair or new. by 
sober and responsible carpenter, by 
day or contract; A-1 references. 
Write Z 989, Herald. 

SITUATION WANTED— YOUNG MAR- 
rled man. licensed chauffeur. wish< s 
permanent position with private par- 
ty; four years" experience. Write 
V 967. Herald. 

SITUATION WANTED— YOUNG MAR- 
ried man wants work by the day; 
house cleaning and storm windows 
removed and screens put on. Call 
Melrose 8131. 

WANTED— POSITION AS ASSISTANT 
bank cashier and bookkeeper by 
young man. married, good references, 
good habit."?. Write W 884. Herald. 



SITUATION WANTED— AFTER APRIL 
1 In grocery store by competent mar- 
ried man; strictly sober, can give 
references. Write S 963. Herald. 



SITUATION WANTED— BY MACHI.N- 
let or millwright in mine; experi- 
enced. N. Beauregard, General De- 
livery, Duluth. 



SITUATION WANTED— BY YOUNG 
man perfectly reliable and willing to 
do most anything. Call Broad 1136-L. 



SITUATION WANTED— ANY KIND OF 
carpenter work or repairing; first- 
class references. Y 965. Herald. 



SITUATION WANTED — BY Y'OUNG 
man; any kind of work; good work- 
er. Write F 960. Herald. 



SITUATKW WANTED— BY PHOTOG- 
rapher; will go to any town or state. 
Write 941, Herald. 



SITUATION WANTED — BY EXPERI- 
enced chauffeur. Write T 931, Herald. 



FORSALE^IR^XCHANGE^ 

a. IMPROVED 160 ACRES, iS 

* Close to town, central North Da- ')(. 
i^ kota; will exchange for Duluth or * 
-)(. Superior property. -J 

* '» 

if. BICKELL. KYLLO & CO., * 

* 206 Exchange Bldg. H^ 



WANTED TO EXCHANGE — NICE LOT 
on upper side of London road, be- 
tween Twenty-flfth and Twenty- 
sixth avenues east, for 160 acres land 
in St. Louis or Lake county, or for 
any of the following stocks: Big 
Ledge, Maria Mining. Cactus Cons., 
Butte & Zenith or Onahman Iron. 
Address Presto. Herald. 

FOR SALE OR ii.XCHANGE — 160 
acres, 80 acres in tame grass; house, 
barn and other Improvements; four 
miles from good town In the western 
part of the state; would exchange for 
good city property or sell on easy 
terms. W. H. Locker, 606 Lonsdale 
building. 

WANTED TO TRADE— SIX-ROOM 
house, two lots, for partly Improved 
farm. What have you to offer? Ad. 
d ress E 895. Herald. 

WE CAN TRADE YOUR CITY PROP- 
ertv, land or mining stock, no mat- 
ter where located. Rydberg, 217 
Torrey building. 



JVAI^n^ T^JORROW^ 

WANTED^T^O^ORROWI^^II^ 

per cent; first mortgage on good real 
estate security worth 98,000. 101 
Providence building; Melrose 1678. 

WANTED TO BORROW— $1,100 ON 
first mortgage; fi per cent. Write 
Z Hi, Herald. 



FIDELITY BUILDING, 14 West * 
Superior street, a few very de- * 
slrable, well-lighted and welt- lY 
heated offices, at moderate # 
rentals. Service unsurpassed. * 
Building FIREPROOF. * 
.^ 

# GLENCOE BUILDING, corner « 
Third avenue west and First * 
street. We still have several » 
offices for rent at flgures which, ^ 

i^ considering the location and ex- it 

* cellent service, are as low as # 
any in Duluth. ^ 



* 



if 
ii 

# IRWIN-SLOAN BUILDING, corner * 
#' Twentieth avenue west and Su- ■Jg. 
if' perior street. Several offices for ■^ 
^ rent April 1 at from 918 to 926. if. 
i^ Including steam heat — lots of it it^ 

# - — and Janitor service. We will if- 

# lay new hardwood floors In •jt 
these offices and decorate thor- if' 
oughly, 



if. The following stores will be for it 
if rent May 1 at reasonable flgures: it 

# 313 West Superior street (now * 

* occupied by W. Stokes Kirk it 
it army goods j. i^ 
it 122-124 East Superior street (now * 
it occupied by R. R. Forward & * 
it Co.). it 
it 234 West First street, corner it 
it Third avenue west (now occu- it 
it pied by J. Gruesen jewelry * 



* 
it 
it 
it 



store). 



JOHN A. STEPHENSON & CO., 
Wolvin Building. 



* 
Hr 

it 
it 



**-**^Y«';¥'*;'**^-*^¥#^P***^**'**#^^ 



■y-X-itititi^iti6-}(^»i6iti6'it'ititi6^:iiti6rltif'i6it-» 
^ "^ 

-^ WE HAVE it 

"^ it 

it Two elegant offices in the Oak ^- 
it Hall building that we will rent it 
it very reasonably. These offices are iC' 

# adapted for doctors or dentists. it 

it ■* 

it Elegant office on the second floor it 
it of Lonsdale building for rent. •^ 

* it 

it Also one or two single offices on f^ 
it floors higher up. i^ 

* 



t 



Also several fine Superior etreet it 
it stores for rent. ^ 

it W. M. PRINDLE & CO., it 

it Lonsdale Building. it 

* Grand 239— Phones— Mel. 2400. it 
it it 

it^it-itif^it^-^^tititif'it^THf^it'itiHtititif'itit 



* it 

if" it 

it FOR RENT. * 

« * 

it Two very desirable suites of # 
■^ offices in Providence building. ■j^ 

it WHITNEY WALL CO., it 

it 301 Torrey Bldg. it 

it it 

itit9t^:Mtit^X'^^»i('ititiMt^il'^^ti}'itit'9t'?tit 



a^ it 

j^' i^ 

it CENTRALLY LOCATED -^ 

it STORES FOR RENT. it 

it N. J. UPHAM CO., a 

it it 

it 714 PROVIDENCE BUILDING. # 

* it 
i ti{^-^y»?titi:i!'^it^^}til'it^^it^'^)t^iti(^^^ 

iHtii'}(^-i6':tii^tititi^iitii'ititi6-^-ii^6^i^iii^ 

it it 

* FOR RENT. it 
it One-half of store at 403 Central if 
it avenue, suitable for tailor shop, # 

t confectionery, news stand, shoe * 
shop, florist. electrical shop, # 
it jeweler or millinery business. it 

it KREIDLER-DOYLE COMPANY, it 
it 405 Central Avenue. it 

* it 
if^}titititit^^yit^:tit^ititif'it'it'?f^?.i-?iil-?t-»it 

FOR RENT STORES. 
At 818 West First street, most central 
and best business location on West 
First street; fine storeroom. 2S by 
140, in strictly fireproof building, 
with lowest insurance rate in city; 
will decorate to suit; possession May 
1. Call Grand or Melrose 226. 
W. C. SHERWOOD & CO.. 
118 Manhattan Ruilding. 

FOR RENT-IIrEAL estate OFFICE; 
furnished; telephone, stenographer; 
facing elevator; no better in city. 
701 Torrey building. 



__WANirEDTO^ 

ii-)t-:C''^^itiy^:iititititit-k^}^ii-}^ii'ftitii-:(--?tit 
it in 

it WANTED TO BUY. it 

it it 

it Modem homes at reasonable it 
^ prices. List yours with the N. J. it 
i^ Upham company. They'll put no it 
it signs on It but will go right after if 
it selling it. Just phone Melrose 848 it 
it or Grand 847. it 

it ^ 

it^tii^:tititiy?titiiiPitii-it^?tititit^iC-ititi(it 



ititiiitititi&itit-:y?tiC--;iie-:t'i^-^^ititi6i6iti^it 
it ^ 

^ it 

it WANT TO BUY FROM OWNER, it 

it a- 

# Modem house, east of Fifteenth it 

it avenue east, between Superior and it 

it Sixth streets; must be reasonable it 

it and attractive. Between 94,000 and ^ 

it 96,000. Address A 942, Herald. it 

« '» 
it-:tititii'-»i{-ii-:^iii-it-i^i^->^-^-X-^ii^^ 

WANTED TO BUY— HEATERS AND 
r.anscs; we will pay good prices or 
exchange for new furniture. East 
End Furniture company, 120 East 
Superior street. Phone Grand 201S-X. 

WANTED TO BUT — CHEAP CUT- 
over lands In St. Louis county for 
cash; have no objection to outstand- 
ing timber deeds; give description 
and price. Address W 985, Herald. 

WANTED TO BUY— FROM OWNBr". 
forty acres land near Shell Lake, 
Wis.; give conditions. Improvements, 
price and best terms In first letter. 
T 961, Herald. 

WANTED TO BUY— SECOND-HAND 
saddle; must be in good shape and 
price right. Phone Melrose 800, Sat- 
urday or Monday. 

WANTED TO BUY— CONFECTION- 
ery or light grocevy that 9600 will 
handle; in or out of city. Address 
O 969, Herald. 



WE PURCHASE REAL ESTATE CON- 
tracts, mortgages and notes. Northern 
Equities Co., 612 1st Nat. Bank Bldg. 



WANTED TO BUY— EITHER 80 OR 
120 acres, partly Improved, In Wis- 
consin or Minnesota. Y 999, Herald. 



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 Popkin, 108 
East Superior street. Melrose 6498. 

WANTEI>— TO HEAR FROM OWNER 
of farm or unimproved land for sale. 
O. K. Hawley, Baldwin. Wis. 



WANTED TO BUY— WILL PAY BEST 
price for second-hand clothing. 406 
West Michigan street. 



WANTED TO BUY— SMALL GE.N- 
eral store, or go in as partner. 
Write H 930, Herald. 



WANTED TO BUY OR RENT— SEC- 
ond hand pool or billiard table. 
Write O 939. Herald. 



WANTED TO BUY — LARGE OR 
small tract of land for investment. 
Address I 69, Herald. 



LITMAN BUYS CLOTHING AND Bi- 
cycles. 1811 West Superior street. 
Lincoln 129-D. 

WANTED TO BUY — GOOD SECOND 
hand baby buggy. Call Melrose 1132 
mor nings. 

H Popkin buys stoves and furniture. 
Grand 2337-A. Melrose 1482. 



IIISCIIBE ni THE HEBAU 



iHHtHit^tit'it^if^itiHtitii'it^ititiHtititii^^tit 

* 
IF IT'S A COAL OR A GAS RANGE, it 
This is the place to get It. We * 
have one of the largest lines in « 
town, at prices that will suit all * 
it comers. One large Commander * 
'jt' double oven hotel range in good it 
it condition, cheap. it 

* ENGER & OLSON. * 

# Nineteenth Ave. W. and Sup. St. *- 



FOR SALE — HARDWARE STOCK — 
The undersigned as trustee for Jo- 
seph Lolsel & Son, bankrupt of Clo- 
quet, Minn., offers for sale that cer- 

, tain stock of shelf and heavy hard- 
ware amounting to 98,000, and fix- 
tures, 92.000; located in Cloquet; the 
business is now open and running; 
Cloquet is a city of 8,000 people en- 
Joying a rapid growth; first class 
opportunity for a continuance of 
the business. For full particulars 
address John P. Galbralth. trustee, 
241-264 Endicott building, St. Paul, 
Minn. 



FOR SALE— 100 ROCKERS, UPHOL- 
stered with leather seat and back; 
forty brass and iron beds, dressers, 
dining tables, buffets, hundreds 
other pieces high grade furniture for 
the home must be sold quickly or re- 
shipped to the factory; this means 
you can buy at manufacturer's cost 
less return freight, if you come quick. 
Cameron Furniture company, 2110- 
2112 West Superior street. 



TALKING MACHINES — LARGEST 
stock in the city. Complete outfits at 
special prices. Be sure you get the 
New Columbia Grafonola; awarded 
three grand prizes and two gold 
medals at the world's fair; double- 
faced records 66 cents; ask for cata- 
logues free; only exclusive talking 
machine store in Duluth. largest 
stock. Edmont, 18 Third avenue west 



FOR SALE — THE "PERFECTION" 
Tone Arm and reproducer plays Vic- 
tor and Columbia records on the Edi- 
son Diamond Disc machine. Every 
combination guaranteed. Write for 
price. New England Talking Ma- 
chine Co., 120 Boylston St.. Boston, 
Mass. 



FOR SALE— GOOD BARGAIN FOR 
second-hand dealers; furniture and 
fixtures of 36-room rooming house 
at big bargain; must be removed by 
April 16. Call 312 Chestnut street, 
Virginia, Minn. 



FOR SALE— LEAVING TOWN, WILL 
sell, less half cost, drafting table, 
kitchen range, desk, table, chairs, 
safe and encyclopedia. G. L. Bur- 
low. 12 East Palmetto street. Phone 
1188-D. 



FOR SALE— USED GAS RANGES. RE- 
enamelled and put in good repair at 
very easy figures. Anderson Furni- 
ture company. Twenty-first avenue 
west. 



DOGS of all breeds bought and sold; 
expert on dog diseases; dogs board- 
ed. Stamp for reply. Gordon Dale 
Kennels, Park Point. Melrose 6101. 



FOR SALE — Second-hand woodworking 
machinery, portable sawmill, trane- 
mlc^slon appliances, pipes for steam, 
water and furnaces. Duluth Mach. Co. 



For Sale — 9760 player piano for 9285 
and $375 piano for" 9225, also $300 
piano for 9l66. cash or time. Korby 
Piano Co., 26 Lake avenue north. 



FOR SALE— $6 BUYS ALMOST NEW 
Eastman style 1-A kodak with leath- 
er-carrying case. Cost 913.60. Write 
T 971, Herald. 



FOR SALE— FIVE ROOMS' FURNI- 
ture cheap to cash buyer. Mrs. Mary 
James, 63 B Third street, Morgan 
Park. Duluth. 



FOR .SALE — BARGAIN. J/4 -YARD 
concrete mixer. Novo engine, good 
condition. Rogers & McLean, Ly- 
ceum building. 



FOR SALE — EVERETT PIANO: 
first-class playing order; 9190 cash; 
leaving town. T. E. Horton, general 
delivery, city. 



FOR SALE— SECOND-HAND OFFICE 
furniture, desks, tables, chairs, cab- 
inet files. 314 Board of Trade build- 
ing. 



For Sale — $350 almost new piano; will 
take 9165; one-half cash, balance 
on time. Address A 948. Herald. 



FOR SALE— PLAYER PIANO. WITH 
music, at a bargain; easy payments. 
Edmont. 18 Third avenue west. 



FOR .SALF:— VICTOR VICTROALS AND 
Victor records. Open evenings and 
Sundays. Jeronlmus, druggist. 



FOR SALE— A FISCHER UPRIGHT 
piano; oak case; price 990. W. W. 
Watson. 903 Wolvin building. 



FOR .SALE — FOUR-BURNER JEWEL 
gas stove "with browner and oven. 
2402 East Fifth street. 



FOR SALE — 9650 PLAYER PIANO; 
cash or terms can be arranged. 9246. 
Z 867. Herald. 



FOR SALE— 6-HOLE STEEL RANGE, 
good as new. 26 South Forty-sixth 
avenue west. 

FOR SALE— PRETTY WHITE AND 
tan female toy fox terrier, 96. Mel- 
rose 4229. 



For Sale — 9250 new piano; will take 
9125 cash. Address A 941, Herald. 

FOR SALE— FURNITURE, ODDS AND 
ends at half price. Boston Music Co. 



FOR SALE— SIXTEEN-FOOT LAUNCH 
cheap. Call Cole 400 or 400-D. 



FOR SALE— BABY GO-CART. 217 
North Fi fty-fourth avenue west. 

FOR SALE— KIMBALL PIANO. 1604 
East Third street. 

FOR SALE— BABY CARRIAGE. CALL 
Melrose 5466. 



SITUATION WANTED. 

FEMALE. 



SITUATION WANTED— HIGH SCHOOL 
graduate, 4-year commercial course; 
bookkeeping, stenography, general 
office or any clerical work. Willing 
to work for advancement. Write 
U 973, Herald. 

SITUATION WANTED— YOUNG LADY 
stenographer wishes office work; 
experienced; high school graduate. 
Call Grand 1638-D after 6 p. m. 

SITUATION WANTED— POSITION AS j 
stenographer or bookkeeper; four 
years' experience In insurance work. 
Addres s G 968. Herald. 

SITUATION WANTED— BY YOUNG 
lady as bookkeeper; three years' ex- 
perience; reference furnished. Grand 
2078-Y, Melrose 4707. 

SITUATION WANTED — MIDDLE- 
aged woman wishes day work or 
cooking; first-class work. Write 
W 966, Herald. 



HORSES. WAGONS AND HARNESS 
for Fale; driving and draft: $25 and 
up. Call at o nce. 218 E. Secc.nd St. 

FOR SALE — CHEAP. HORSE, HAR- 
ness, cutter and saddle; light outfit. 
18 North Nineteenth avenue west. 



FOR jSALE— BAY MARE, 1,400 LBS, 
wagon and harness; all in good 
shape. 3618 M'est Third street. 



FOR SALE — SEVEN TEAMS OF 
heavy horses. Inquire 419 North 
Fifty-eighth avenue west. 



FOR .SALE — CHEAP. ONE GOOD 
business buggy, rubber tired; almost 
new. e'iill Melrose 4348. 



FOR SALE— DOUBLE SET OF HAR- 
nes.«, chfap if taken at cnce. 417 
Fifth avtnue east. 



FOR SALE— ONE RUBBER TIRD 
piano box runabout buggy. 262(> 
West Third street. 



FOR SALE— A SHETLAND PONY A.ND 
complete outfit. Write E 976, Her- 
ald. 

FOR SALE — DELIVERY WAGON 
cheap. Inquire 607 East Ninth street. 

FOR SALE — TEAM OF HORSES 
cheap. Call Park 21 -X. 



PRTVATE^HOME BEFORE AND DUR- 
ing confinement; good care by ex- 
perienced nur.^e; Infants cared for. 
Mrs. Finkle. 213 W. 3rd St. Mel. ?ii4 . 

PRIVATE HOME FOR WOM,UN BE- 
fore and during confinement^ expert 
care; ;nfants cared for. Ida Jearson, 
M. D.. 264 Harrison avenue, St. F-iul. 

MRS. K. THORSTEN.SON. NURSE AND 
midwife. Private home. 1602 Twenty- 
eighth St., Superior, Wis. Ogden 661 -X. 

Mrs.H. Olson, graduate midwife; pri- 
vate hospital and home. 329 N. 56t»i 
Ave. W. Phones. Cole 173; Cal. 270. 

MRS. HANSON, GRADUATE MIO- 
wlf?; female complaints. 413 SeventU 
avenue east. Zenith 1226. 



Mrs. Ekstrom. graduate midwife. 1924 '4 
West Third St. Line. 163-D: Mel. 7458. 



__SUMMERJRESORTS;_ 

roR^SALE^^XARGE'cAMP SITES ON" 
beautiful Lake Vermilion; sand bath- 
ing beaches, parks, docks, welKs. etc.; 
monthly payments as low as 92, 
without interest; all sites sold on cur 
"money back" guarantee. Gray- 

Wertln company, Alworth building. 



RAJLROADJJMEJAm^ 

Duluth & Iron Range Rail Road. 

"Vermilion Roote." 



DULl'TH— 



LeaTe. 



Arrtfe. 



Knife Rlwr, Two H«rtion, 
Tower, Ely, Wliiton Au- 
rora, Bl«al<ili, Mckinlfj 
BparU. Evelelb. GUbert. 
Virginia. 



• 7:30a.m. i tH :30a.». 
t 3:15p.n>. | • 5 30p m. 
ni:309.m. 1 §10 16p.m. 
xlU:4Sp.iD. 



SITUATION WANTED — YOUNG WOM- i 
an with child would like position as , 
housekeeper; references. 1609 East 
South street^ 

SITUATION WANTED— BY MIDDLE- 
aged widow as housekeeper for wid- 
ower with small family. Write R 977, 
Herald. 



SITUATION WANTED BY PRACTICAL 
nurse; confinement o^ invalid. Call 
or write 2706 1>4 West Second street. 



SITUATION WANTED — AS CHAM- 
bermaid in small hotel. Call this 
week. Grand 1284-X. 



SITUATION WANTED — DAY WORK 
by experienced colored woman. Call 
Melrose 2900. 

SITUATION WANTED— WORK BY 
day, washing, ironing and cleaning. 
Melrose 7292. 



SITUATION WANTED— ANY KIND OF 
work by the day. Call Cole 188- D. 

SITUATION WANTED — ANY KIND 
of work by the day. Melrose 8144. 



•—Pally, t— lJ"l) cxtfpt Buuday. }— Mixed irala 
leavet dally from Firt«Yntti Ahd\k East StaUoo. 
B— Mixed UklD arrives dally except Suuday at Kl.'ktutb 
Avenue East Station, s— ArriTea L'lilon Depot huuda/ 
only. 

DULUTH, MISSABE & NORfHERT 
RAILWAY. 

Ofneci 42« We«t Superior St., 
Phones, M8. 



Leave. 



ArrlTe. 



r Bll>blng, nikbolm, Virginia, Etc- 1 
*1-M*m\ leUi, C«lerali>e. Sbaroc, tMoun- 



n40»B 



I 



1^ leUi. C«lerali>e. Sbaroc, tMoun- |* 3:2lpK 

i tain Iron, 8parta, Bmatiii. J 

f Ulbblng, Cbltbolm. Sbaroo, | 

} 



Virginia. EreleUi, 


rtOJIw 


Culeraloe. 


J 


Virginia. 


1 


CbUholm 


i*tS :46pm 


Hlbt)ln«. 


J 



SITUATION M' A NT ED 
day. Melrose 4963. 



WORK BY 



•—Dally. t— bally except Suoday. t— Except Bl- 

wabU. 

Cafe Observation Car. Missabe Range 
Points, Solid Vestlbuled Train. 

DULUTH i NORTHERN MINNESOTA RAILWAY 
Ofan. 110 Uaaale RUf., Balitk. 

Traim connect at Knife River daily (except Sunday) 
«ltti D. * I. R. trains leavli,g I»uluUi at 7 -.30 a a 
arriving at Dululb (EmUon) kt 10:15 p. m. Coccect at 
&aiBer «rliti Uraad Mvali stag* vbu naai^ 



f¥ 



SALE— MISCELLANEOUS HORSES. VEHICLES. ETC. -* 



» HORSES— GUARANTEED— * 

* HORSES. ■»* 
it We have everything in the horse ^ 

* line. Country bought, free from * 
it the diseases of the city markets. IP 
it Always glad to show stock; al- ■»■ 
it ways give a written guarantee; ^ 
it always give square deal. Part i^ 

* time if desired. "^ 

* TWIN PORTS HORSE MARKET, vf 

* W. E. BARKER, Prop.. * 

* 18 First Avenue W. * 
it^t'ititititif'if^yi^itif^f'itif'itititit^t^itit^it^ 

* DRAFT AND DELIVERY HORSES, # 
*. FARM MARES, GENERAL * 
it PURPOSE HORSES. *- 
it All our horses are Minnesota it- 
it raised. Sales made on time if de- it 
it sired. Buy from an established ^ 
it dealer. Also, we guarantee every ie 

* horse to be as represented. # 
it ZENITH SALE STABLE. id 
it MOSES GOLDBERG, Prop., j» 
it 624 West First Street. 4 
it Two blocks from union depot. ifr 
it^Tt'itif^itititit-^titif^itit'itie-itititititititii^ 



it'if^i^^Jt'k^tit'kititif^^i^ii^titif'iti^iCitii'iHi 
it ^ 

it FOR SALE— VERY CHEAP. H 

* 



:d % 



it BAY HORSE, ONE COVEREl 

* WAGON. SLEIGH .AND H 

it BAKER'S OUTFIT. H 

i^ i$ 

it Melrose 417. H 

it « 

Ji'iMt'if^ie'if^ititititi^ititiHtiyitit-^&if-i^'fi-^ 

HORSES HORSES HORSES 
If in the market for horses be sure and 
see our offerings. We have from 20O 
to 300 head constantly on hand. Part 
time given if desired. Barrett & 
Zimmerman, Duluth Horse Market, 
Twenty-third avenue west and Su- 
perlor street. H. J. Wa lt, manager. 

AUCTION— 119,000 LIVERY OUTFIT, 
Superior, April 12; Bowser Transfer 
company going out of the hofse 
livery business and sells its entire 
outfit to the highest bidder, regard- 
less of its cost or value. Auctioneer 
Baird of Aberdeen, S. P., sells it. 

FOR SALE— HANDY RUNABOUT OR 
light delivery wagon; good condi- 
tion; pole or thills; also twc-seate<> 
family surrey, pole or thills. Phone 
Melrose 3641 or Grand 1372-Y; 627 
East Fourth street. 

FOR SALE— FOUR DRIVING ANp 
delivery horses; young and soundj 
one seven-eighths Guernsey bull, 
coming 4 ye^ra old; gentle; weight 
1,400 pounds. Horgan & Scar.lon, 
Saginaw, Minn. 

FOR SALE — BROWN MARE, WEIGHS 
between 1,060 and 1.100; city broken 
not afraid of automobiles or street 
cars. 608 North Fifty-sixth avenue 
west. Call Cole 801. 

FOR SALE — DELIVERY HORSES; 
sale and boarding stables; first-cla.ss 
service. Western Sales Stables, 26-28 
East First street. John Gallop, pro- 
prietor. 

HARNESS WASHED AND OILED. RE- 
pairing neatly and promptly done; 
give us a trial. Herian & Merling, 
105 West First street; Melrose 4658. 

FOR SALE — BAY MARE. DIMPLE 
Foster, 2:13 trotting. 12 years old, 
sound except spot on left eye. Call 
Melrose 4348. 

FOR SALE— LADY'S DRIVING HORSE, 
buggv, cutter and outfit. Inquire 
1610 East Second street; Melrose 

21)28. ^ 

FOR SALE — CHEAP. HORSE WEIGH- 
Ing about 1,100, 10 years old. 18 
North Tliirty-first avenue wett; after 
6 p. m. 

FOR .SALE— SOUND 5-YEAR-OLD DE- 
livery tram; weight 2,100 pounds; 
price 1260. Inquire 808 East Sixtl* 
street. 



■a ' I ' I 



rr 



u iJT nri M» i« • g. M 



* 







i 










i 


1 
1 




1 
1 

1 





■ ■ ■ IJi 



Bt-^ 



• 1 — -; 



-i^^i-~^ 



Saturday, 



THE DULUTH HERALD, 



Apnl 1, 1916. 



81 



# REAL SNAP3 I -j^ 

# * 

# * 

# OWNERS HAVE LEFT TOWN OR # 

^. ARE willing; to sacrifice; * 

# FOR OTHER GOOD 
*. REASONS. 



STRYKER. MANLJ=:Y & BUCK. 



GET ON'E OF THESE AND 
SAVE YOUR RHNT. 



I 

if- 

# $6.700— HUNTER'S PARK 



it- 
it- 
H- 

if- 



FOR SALE HOUSES. 

(Continued.) 

* 

a- 



REAL, HOMES. 
EVERY ONE A BARGAIN. 
A HOME OWNED IS BEST IN- 
VESTMENT POSSIBLE. 



FOR SALE HOUSES. 

(Continued.) 



WOODLAND AND HUNTER'S 
, , o- PARK. 

* it- $3.100 — New house, has nerer been Af' 



t 

* 



ATTRACTIVE HOMES AT 

MODERATE PRICES AND ON 

EASY TERMS. 



a- 






BUT you MUST ACT 
QUICKLY 11! 



# 



DIS- * 



'^ it- 



THICT — Nearly now 7-room # 
house, attractive de.<jlffn, thor- ^ 
OUKhly niodorn; hot wator heat, -jf- 
hardwood Hooth and finlflh, whlto •Jf- 
enaiuel upHtaiis, built-in buffet # 
and bookcase.s, firoplaco, laun- «- 
dry chute, ston** foundation, full j(- 
b.i.sement, laundry; nice full lot # 
on upper Bid^ of street; car.s it- 
handy, elejfant view, fine school ji' 
and church near by. Onlv # 
$6,700; easy terms. All-cash ^ 
oflVr grlven special consldera- it- 
tlon. * 

'» 

if. j;!.,SUO— L.\KESIDE. NEAR FOR 






^ ,_ ^t 

T Y - S E 'v'eNTh'a V ENU" E E AST— * 

Nice 6-room hou.«ie, fine condl- it- 

tion, thoroughly modern; heat, -^ 

•^ hardwood lloors and fliilsh, ele- ■il^ 

I* Bant largTe llvlniar room; tastily ^' 

^ decorated throughout; concrete it- 

i^ foundation, full basement; pretty -# 

*. lot, 60 by 140 feet, with trees. * 

"A shrubs and Kood lawn; cement it' 

if- walks, graded street, fine vlow. if- 

# Only $3,800; easy terms. AH- * 

# ca.sh ofTers given special cou- it- 

# eideration. i^ 

4 $3.500— WEST DULUTH— New 6- # 
i(- room house, beautiful location ^ 
West Seventh street; thoroughly *■ 
modem; heat, hardwood floors it- 
and finish, concrete foundation, i{r 
full basement; nice lot. 37 ',8 *>y *' 
I.H3 feet. Only $3,500; easy it- 
terms. it- 



it- 

it- 
it 

iY $3,500— CENTK.\L EAST END— •^ 

i(i Ninth avenue east — 8-room H- 

house, fine condition; modern it- 

except heat, hardwood floors, •^ 

two bnthroom.>«, stone founda- ■^ 

tlon; corner lot. Qnly $3,500; it- 



it> 
it 
iC- 
it 



occupied, on Wabasha street, it- 
Five rooms, conoroWe founda- i^ 
tlon, full basement, wmter, * 
aewer. gas, electric light, if- 
flrst-ciass plumbing, hard- 
wood finish downstairs, all 
narrow maple floors, walls w 
tinted. $400 cash, balance it' 
monthly. (8604) * 

9t- *• 

it $3.700 — New house on Isanti # 
it: street; full lot. S-room housu, # 

i^ concrete foundation, hot-air # 

^ furnace, complete bath, gas if- 

4 and electric light; oak finish 

it- down, whltA enamel up; ail 

^ hardwood floors; gas water -^ 

it- heater and stove; built-in i(, 

it- china closet; nl«^e large it 

it closet."?; beautiful view, trees *?• 

it- And shrubbery. A good buy. ^■- 

# (8627) * 

;!^ CENTR.\L. * 

it- $4,500 — 10-room house on East it 

* Third street, upper side near *. 
j^ Eleventh avenu-) east. Lot >^ 
^ ITVixHO feet; « bedrooms, it 

complete bath, modern plumb- ^ 

tng, furnace heat, gas and A.^ 

tU electric light, mantel and OC- 

it' grate, hardwood floors down- * 

*• stairs, laundry; stone foun- *• 

il dation; cement floor In base- *• 

if. ment. Good barn which can *• 

# be used as garage or made if- 
if- Into four-room house. Could ■;¥■ 

* not erect buildings for price if- 
% of all. (3686) it 

J» * 

>* $4.800 — 8-room house on upper it- 
it- 
■X- 

it^ 
it- 



side of Third street near a- 
Tenth avenue ea.st; 60-foot it- 
lot: complete bath, hot wa- it' 
ter heat; stone foundation; it 
niantel and grate; all hard- ^j 
wood floors except one room. *. 
House alone worth $4,800 — * 
unusual bargain. (6176) 



reasonable terms. 



a- 

# $3,300— CENTRAL HILLSIDE— 7- H- 
i(' room house, modern except heat, it- 
ii Hue condition, stone foundation, -jt- 
H- full basement, laundry; corner it- 
it. lot. 60 by 140 feet. Only $8,300; *- 

'iii- easy terms. it- 

ji ^ 

41 $2,600— CENTRAL EAST END— it 



it 

it 

t 

it 



East Third street — 8 rooms, it- 
modern except heat; fair-sized it- 
lot, upper side of street; two it- 
bathrooms; only one block from *• 



good car line. Only $2,500; rea 
sonable terms 



it- 



it' 



There Is money In Duluth real a- 
i^ estate If you buy It right. The ^ 
i^ above offer several such oppor- it- 



it- tunltles. 
ii 



S 

* Phones 
ititi:-i^'ft^it'i(-it--7t^-»^'9tit^X'it^X^il-X-it-itii-y^» 



Phone, write or call on — 

N. J UPHAM COMPANY. 

714 Providence Bldg. 

Melrose 848; Grand 84; 



it- 



17,000 — Beautiful northeast corner 
lot 60x140 feot In the very 
best residence section in the H- 
East end. north of Superior # 
street. House contains seven ;il^ 
rooms, four bedrooms and it- 
hath on second floor; stone it 
foundation, hot water heat; it 
laundry, narrow maple floors. # 
all woodwork white enamel it- 
except hall, very attractively it 
decorated. A real home In it 
every sense of the word. 
Worth more than the price 
adked. Can be bought on it 

easy terms If desired. (8216) :^- 

_____ .^ 

CAST NINTH STREET DISTRICT, it- 
it 



*k $3.700 — 1112 East Tenth stree 



* 



it- 
it- 

it- 

it 
it- 
it 
it- 
it- 



*^:- ^- K-K- ^-ii-ii-i^Xii-ii^}yX-ii-i6it-iti£-iti£'»it'ii^}t- 

—2160 VERMILION RO.\D— it- 

it- 
Six rooms and bath and sun par- i(- 
tlor; tho first lloor Is stained in -if- 
WHlnut, natural oak floors, includ- it 

* inn? sun parlor; the second floor Is ic- 

* white enamel with maple floors; t\- 

* the rooms arc all spacious; It has it 
it- hot wat€ir heat, laundry tubs, # 
<M. stone foundation, paved streetj it 
it and cement walks; lot 50 by 180. it- 

fOne of beat built houses In Duluth. # 
it 
—1024 EAST NINTH STREET— if. 
it Six rooms and batli, hot water it- 

* hf at, full basement, solid brick it- 

* construction. We have just ten it 

* days to sell this property. A snap ^^ 
V& at $4,500. it 
it Exclusive Sal«, # 

* W. M, PHINDLE & CO. # 

* # 



it- 
it 

Ai 

it- 
it 
it 
it 
ir- 



block from car line. New *• 
house. Just completed. Lot r^ 
26x140 feet; 6 rooms, con- * 
Crete foundation, full base- it 
ment, hot water heat; hard- it 
wood finish downstairs, all it 
hardwood floors; very attrac- it 
tlve home; worth at least it 
$4,200. (821») 'H- 

WEST THIRD STREET 
DISTRICT. 
$3,500 — No. 1 Exeter stret; 6-room i^- 
house, complete bath. goo<l i}- 
closets, gas and electric light, ii- 
nice fixtures, narrow maple >|i 
floors, concrete foundation A- 
and cellar floor; front and it 
rear porches; street paved; it- 
cement sidewalk. Choice lo- i;. 
cation, one block from car ;V- 
llne. Price reduced — small it 
cash payment, balance in it 
monthly Installments. Do not ■:t 
fail to see us about this. 'X- 

it- 

Abov.e only samples — we have it 

others. ic 

or telephone. Auto now it- 

ready for service. it 

it 



it 
it 
it- Call 

it 
i^ 



« STRYKER. MANLEY & BUCK, ■» 
^ Both phones 166. Torrey Bldg. # 



ALL LOCATED NEAR NINTH 

STREET CAR LINE. 

it $3,700 will buy fine modern six- # 

* room house on 40x100 foot # 
it lot; this house is good buy it 
it at this price, |600 cash will *- 
« handle. (007 > # 

# ^— — ^ 
#• $4,300 — Here's another modem * 
it home practically new, has it 

* fine hot water heating plant *- 

* With large lot; seven rooms *■ 
« and bath. (008) # 

# $3,400- New house of six rooms * 

# and bath, modern in every it 

# respect except heat. Look it 
i^ this up. t009) * 

# *• 

*. 12.600 takes pleasant large five- it- 
it room cottage with bath, *• 

# hardwood floors, etc.; nice H- 

* lot, upper sldd of atreet. *■ 
it pleaisant view. (010) it 

it *• 

'j^ $2,100 — Partially completed six- *- 

i^ room house on fine comer it 

# lot. Eleventh avenue east; it 
^ three rooms, hall and pantry * 
it completed. This is a bargain, it 
it (006) it 

* t 

*i $2.300 — Four-room house on con- * 

it crete foundation, modern ex- it- 

jC' cept heat; well built, new, * 

it large barn on rear of lot; it 

^ this property Is considerably * 

it- below value. (Oil) * 

* * 

^ $3,400 takes fine home of six it- 
it 
it 
it 
it 
it 

it 

it- 
it 

it $1,100 tak'^9 small two-room house * 

it on beautiful large lot lOOx # 

it- 140. (006) *• 

* 1 

it ^ 

it- —CENTRAL WEST END — *• 

# * 

* $6,000 fine three-flat building, it 

it 

it 

it 
it 
it 
it 



ADDITiOItt WANTS 
OH PACES »^30 AMD 32 

FOR SALE^HOUSES. 

(Cont^Ofd) 

t 

it 
t 



PUT THE REN-f MONEY IN 
YOUU 0)\TI PCWKET. 



rooms and bath, modern In it 
every way except heat; lo- it 
cated on upper side of Sev- # 
enth street, (paved), full *• 
basement. This is a bargain, it- 

(003) it- 

* 

it 
—LAKESIDE— * 

it 



mod«?rn except heat; this Is a *• 
good buy for investment; it 
investigate It; rental $45 per * 
month. Always occupied. *■ 

(004) # 
it 



—EAST END- 



# $2,800 takes a nice seven-room it 
ii' hou-^e with bath on East it- 
it Third street; nice level lot *■ 
A- on upper side of street. (002) * 

t t 

it —SIX FAMILY FLAT— it 

# * 

#$7.500— Here Is a good flat build- * 

Ing recently remodeled and it 
put In strictly first class * 
condition; this property will it 
bring In from $1,200 to $1,260 it 
yearly rental; centrally lo- it 
cated. (001) it 
* 

O. A. M. M.\HLER & CO.. it 

it Real Estate Loans & Insurance, # 

i(' Farm Lands, City and Acre it 

-ft Property. itr 

^. 602 Ppovldenco Bldg, it 

%fti:'i{^?tit;;'itit9:'ititit?tit-X-ilititit^ii^itX- 

il'it'it'Miti('iiitititititii^itii^itit^^''ii'it^:it 

it * 

*• EAST END— EASY TERMS. K- 

t — I 

■ft 422 Fifteenth avenue east — Five it 



# Here is a dandV practically new O- 
it 6-room home offered at less than i^ 
it it cost owner. Building materials it 
it have advanced considerably since it 
it this house was built. House is it 
it modern except heat; has toilet, it 
it bath, hardwood floors, Qeorgia ^ 
it pine finish, full concrete base- it- 
it ment; located on nice large cor- ^ 
it ner lot Ip good residence district # 
it at Fifty-ninth avenue west; fine it 
it lawn and shade trees. A particu- iff 
it larly fine feature about this house it 
it is the combination glassed-in #. 
it porch and summer kitchen. The # 
i^ interior has been newly redeco- -^ 
it rated. Price $3,300. A small pay- # 
it ment down will handle. it 

it ■ — * 

it $150 cash, with small monthly it 
it payments (like rent), will pur- *• 
it chase a 6-room house with barn it 
it on good-sized lot, at Sixty-eighth # 
it avenue west, withlD easy walking it 
it distance of Canadian Northern it 
it shops; property is in good repair it 
it and very cheap at |1,160. ie 

it — * 

it Here's a bargain in five lots it 
it (with good barn worth $100), lo- it 
it cated on Highland and Sixty-first it 
it avenue west. This is a snap at it 
it price asked — $600 takes entire Ave it 
it lots and barn; $200 cash handles, it 
■» it 

it r-r- if 

it it 

it THOMAS OLAFSON. # 

it 6417 Ramsey St., West Duluth. it 
it it 

-ie^ifit^. itit\'- it- ■»ititit'itit'»itititititititit^it 



FOR SALE— HOUSES. 

(Continued.) 

itit^i-^iHtit^i^^ 

■ft QUIT IT. WHAT? * 

* PAYING REN"r. it 

it OWN A HOME AT 

it WEST DULUTH. 



t 

$1,350 buys house, large barn and # 
three lots near Fairmont park, it 
Easy terms. Will trade for * 
farm. # 



rooms, modern in every way, hot * 
water heat, large stone founda- it 
tlon; half block from cars. Small it 
cash payment, balance monthly, it 

it 
it 

it 



ititit^itit'^tit^^itii'itit^'it^X'itititil^tit'ititX--^ 
it it 

it WHY DO YOU PAY RENT? * 

^ it lic- 
it ^ 

it * 



it^ititititititit^ititititii'itititiHtitititie^-^ 
^ it 

it FOR SALE. * 

* it 

it Very attractive seven-room house it , j, 
it at 504 Twelfth avenue east, built *'2 
it in 1910; thoroughly modern; birch itl^ 



it $600 cash and your rent money -Jt 
it will buy 600S Wadena street, it 
it West Duluth; eight rooms, two- it 
K' family; large lot; modern except * 
•;•- heat. Price $1,850. * 

it * 



it $600 cash and your rent money jt 



it 

it 
it 



will buy a very good flve-room it 
house; modern except heat, with it 
small three-room house In rear, x^ 
on Central avenue; a bargain it 
at $2,700. * 

it tlnlah, hardwood floors throughout, #,^ -^y^ jj^ve three new 6-room houses it 



it hot watur heat 

it bargain. 

it 



$3,700 



great *- 2. 



•iJ^ six-room house recently built at fif. | S 
# 1016 E. 5th St., overlooking Port- # ; jT 
4t land square. Many desirable -^ ^ 



I 



points about this property. 



arable # , Z_ 
$6,000. 4 i Z 



Just being completed at Forty- it 
seventh avenue west, one block it 
above car line; full basement; it 
oak finish. We invite your In- it 
spectlon. These homes will be it 
sold on easy payments. Price it 



it 
it Seven-room house at 2114 Jef- it 
it fer.son street. Lar^e lot, 60x140. ^ 
it Exceptional surroundings and it 
it beautiful view of lake. $6,500. it 

it JOHN A. STEPHENSON & CO., it 
# Wolvln Building. it 

it it 

i6it:!^?y:t)titititit^it^ititi('ititii^i>itit'itit^ 

— EAST E.ND HOMES — 



$3,200. 



WEST DULUTH REALTY CO.. 

6107 R«m.^ey Street, 

West Duluth. 



it 
it 

it 
it 

-»' 

it 

it- 
it 



|200 ca.^h and $15 per month; almost 
new six-room dwelling on stone 
foundation, all conveniences except ! ^j 
heut. large lot. Third street, neat j it 
Twelfth avenue West; price only >f 
$-',500. 



AN UNUSUAL OPPORTUNITY. 



11.000 ca.'ih and pnymenta for new. 
modern bungalow of .six rooms, stone 
foundation, oak finish, heating plant, 
large lot, near car line, central East 
end; $3,700. 

BENJAMIN F. S«'HWF.IGER CO., 
1932 West Superior St. 



■fl^^}titiC.itit'it^itil^itit^^^ititX-it-»:!'^-^itv:- 
iHt-X'it'it^titX'itiiitil-^ititititititititkit-:tit 

it 
it 

* FOR SALE. it 

fi it 

•^ A brick flat of three apartments, it 
it with smaller frame flat on same >\t 
it property; central location; fine it 
a- purchase for an Investment. See — '}t 



it 
it 
it 
it 



W. M. PRINDLE & CO., 
Lonsdale Building. 



it^.iy::^-X-iti6^t^t^'-it^it-':'i6^it^-ii'i(^'^X^-ii- ' t 

tit-i * 
FOR SALE, a g 

* At Forty-sixth avenue east, a six- t' »»^-»^^»^»»v>»^»»»#*^-y*»^^f>^.^;^^ 

# room, hot water heated, brick ■^i , LOOK THIS UP. 



it 630 Seventeenth avenue east — Five it 
it rooms, only a few years old; it 
corner lot; neat, cozy bungalow, it 
Very easy terms. * 

it 
it 

it * ^ 

^. 722 Eighteenth avenue east — it 

it Seven rooms. Just being finished, it 

bungalow type, modern and ii 



it 
*• 
it 



complete; beautiful view of lake it 
and city. Don't rent. Look at ^• 
this and move In — in a few it 



years it's yours. 



DIXTTTH REALTY CO , 
608 First National Bank Bldg. 



ii^;tit4t^''^it^X-^it^^^^iy^titititititit'it^'^^-^ 



-FOR SALE HOUSES— 



619 Sixteenth avenue east; $300 ca»h 
and $20 per month; seven-room 
dwelling with all conve^ilences ex- 
cept heat; paved street, etc.; price 
$3,600. 

6 Wellington street; $300 cash and $20 
per month; two-family dwelling of 
ten room.s with all conveniences ex- 
cept heut, large barn; price only 
$2,800. 

BENJAMIN F. SCHWEIGER CO.. 
1932 West Superior St. 



it'it'it^-^X^t^tit^itititit^itititititit^X-ii'it^ 

% NEW 6-ROOM MODERN HOUSE. * 
;\i Hot water heat, finely finished it 
■it throughout; half block from car it 
■» line at Lakeside; 50 by 140 comer it 
'!t lot; price $4,000; $200 cash will it 
■^ handle, balance easy monthly pay- *■ 
it ments. it 

it P. OEO. HANSON & SO.V. it 

-:t 1916 West Superior St. -^ 

^:^^:^±±^^***^**^*****^^^ 

— TWO^'AMILY HOUSE — 
Seventh street, near Twelfth Ave. East. 

$3,000.00. 

Two flats of four rooms each; rents 
$40 per month; property can be pur- 
chased now on desirable terms. See 
us at once. 

A. W. TAl'SSH; & CO., 
407 Providence Bldg. 



a^ea^'it'it'it-it^itititititiHt'itititititit-X'it'ititit 

it SPLE.NDID VALUES. * 

# * 

it it 

it 610 East Seventh street — Hot wa- it 

it ter heat, concrete foundation, 6 it 

it rooms and bath. 'flne basement; ^ 

V& nearly new. * 

^1 '■^' it 

it 625 Fifteenth avenue east — Hot it 

it water heat, full basement. 6 it 

a rooms and bath, jconcrote foun- it 

it dation; bungalow*, nearly new. it 

it 1024 East Ninth Bti'eet— Hot water * 

W heat, full baspment, 6 rooms and it 

it bath; solid brick, nearly new. * 

* ! * 

it Hunter's Park home — 6 rooms and it 

it bath, stone foundation, hot wa- ■*• 

it ter heat, full basement, best it 

it kind of finish. it 

it * 

it 1118 Ea.^t Third street — 7 rooms it 

-it and bath, stone foundation, full ft 

i^ basement; centrally located. it 

it it 

it 2026 East Fifth street — 7 rooms it 

■^ and bath, hot water heat, full it 

it basement; very attractive. it 

it it 

^ 4114 Gladstone street — 6 rooms and it 

it bath, hot water heat, full base- it 

i^ ment; bungalow. # 

it * 

it The houses are all attractive and it 

it modern. Rock-bottom prices. it 

it it 



it $2,200 buys six-room house and» 
it 40-foot lot on Sixtieth avenue; S 
it $200 cash, balance $20 per ^' 
-k- month. #' 

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g^ $2,460 buys seven-room house; vt 
It concrete block foundation, it 
it sewer, w^ater and gas. In first- it 
it class condition. it 

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it $3,000 buys new six-room house, -^ 
it with hardwood finish; has full it 
it basement, large lot; house is it 
it modern and a bargain. Terms it 

# to suit you. it 

it $8,276 buys a Kreldler-Doyle built # 

# house on Eighth street between «ft 

S Forty-third and Forty-fourth » 
avenues west. Key is at house it 
ea«t of property. Go and see It. tf. 



Our sign is on house. $60 cash, 
balance monthly. 



KREIDLER-DOYX,E CO., 
Both phones. Open evenings 

it 406 Central avenue. 

it 
itit^it^i6'itititititii'it4t'?tititititititititi:-itit 



FOR SALE. 



PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS GUIDE 



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. 



CALL 324 FOR REPRESENTATION IN THIS COLUMN 





ACCOUNTANTS. 

JAMES^sTliATTESONrC. P. A. 

(Minnesota and Wisconsin), 

700-701 Alworth Building. 

Audits, Estate and Commercial 

Accounting and Investigations. 

Established 1909. 

Telephones: Melrose 4700; Grand 71. 



—JOHN E. MACGREGOR— 

Public Accountant and Auditor, 

601 Sellwood Building. Melrose 670. 



DAVID QUAIL & COMPANY, 

Chartered Accountants, 

Certified Public Accountants. 

401 Torrey Building, Duluth 

Highest references. Inquiries invited. 



AWNINGS, TENTS, PACKSACKS. 

Polrler Tent Sc Awning Co.. 413 E. Sup. 
Both phones. Horse and wagon covers. 

AWNINGS — Duluth Tent & Awning Co.. 
1608 West Superior St. Lincoln 36. 



$2,600 takes a 7-room house arranged 
for two families, on Ninth avenue 
east; favorable terms. (614) 



$8,S26 takes an 8-room modem prac- 
tically up-to-date home on East 
Fourth street; must be sold. If at all. 
before May I. Stone foundation, ce- 
ment floor in basement, hot water heat, 
two fireplaces; basement has coal bin. 
fruit room and laundry room fully 
equipped. This is in the normal 
school district. We have also some 
other fine homes in this same vicin- 
ity. (939) 



$4,000 takes a comfortable six-room 
house with sun parlor, located on 
East Superior street; new heating 
plant, full basement. Let us show 
you this property at once. (937) 



We have a strictly modern home on 
Tioga street, Lester Park; seven 
rooms, hot water heat, stone founda- 
tion, cement floor in basement, good 
bath room; easy terms. (934) 



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Exclusive Sale. 

W. M. PRINDLE & CO.. 
Main Floor, Lonsdale Bldg. 



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WHITNEY WALL COMPANY. 
Melrose 1368. Grand 810. 



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COZY EAST END HOMH 

FOR SALE. 

—$4,100— 



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ASHES, CINDERS, ETC., REMOVED 

Ashes, cinders and manure removed. 
Merrill. Mel. 1390; Grand 1488-X 



ARCHITECTS. 



GILll^ON & CARSON. 813-14 Glencoe 
building. Mel. 5622; Grand 1786-X. 



HAT SHOP. 

Any Panama, straw, or soft hat cieaa«d. 
blocked or remodeled. 
Special attention to mail 
orders. New Grand Shine 
parlors, 210 W. Superlorj 
street. Grand 689. 

' THE CENTRAL SHOB 

Shining Parlors. 309 W. 
Sup. St. Gus Kinto^ia. 
manager. Hats cleaaed, 
blocked, dyed and re- 
paired; called for. d'^llvered. G'd 15J6-X. 





MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. 




A. Haakonsen. dealer 
and expert repairing, 
at J. W. Nelson's, I 
East Superior .?treet. 



TPiaiSos. violins, victrolas. sEeoi rauslb, 
etc. Boston Music c >rnpany. 



CARDS! CARDS! CARDS! 



Business Cards, 800,$1; Calling Cards. 
100, 89c. Ivask Prlntery. 114 E. Sup. St. 



CAMERAS AND KODAKS. 



—ARCADE CAMERA SHOP— 
110 West Superior street. Amateur fin- 
ishing, kodaks and camera supplies. 



COLD WATER CURE. 

DR. K A. LEE, CHIROPRACTIC 8PB- 
clallst; cure or no pay f»r rheumatism, 
stomach and kidney troubles. Bath*. 
1826 E. Superior St. Melrose 811'6. 

OPTOMETRISfluilO^OPTTcTANT' 

CONSULT A. L. NORBERG. OPTOMBT- 
rist and optician. 20 m We-«t First 
street, for economical buying and 
correct fitting of glass. »s; satisfHCtlon 
guaranteed. We 6'i^'<i t«ur own 
lenses. Established In busin-sss 189L 
Registered by examination 1^01. 

"PIANOSliEPAIRETAN D TU N EdT 



-THE PIAN«J SHOP- 



CARPET CLEANING WORKS 

interbtat^e'carpet^ 

1908 West Michigan St. Both phones. 



it Six rooms, including sun parlor, it 
■^ Lot 37 V4 by 125; garage; good it 



Oit'itit^tit^Ht^itititX^ititititit'itil^ititit^-it 



—WEST END REAL ESTATE!— 



$6,600— Two-flat brick building, with 
small cottage in rear. Annual rental 
$700. Central iocation on Second 
street. 



$3,600 — Slxteen-room house on Fourth 
street. Lot 60x140, alone worth 
$2,000. Good rental proposition. Easy 
terms. 



$3,000 — Flv«'<room dwelling on Sixth 
street, near Twenty-second avenue 
west. All modern with heat, etc.; 
82-foot lot. Paved street. A bar- 
gain at the price; on terms of $400 
cash and $26 per month. 



$2.900 — New flve-room dwelling, on 
Sixth street near Twenty-seventh 
aventift west. Fine home for snmll 
family. Concrete foundation, bath, 
hardwood floors, etc. Terms $400 
cash, balance $20 per month. 



$2,800 — Six-room 'dwelling. Fourth 
street near Twenty-eighth avenue 
west; 35-foot lot. All usual con- 
veniences. Easy terms. 



$2,400 — Eight-room dwelling near Pled- 
munt car line. Live In one flat and 
rent the other. $600 cash, balance 
monthly. 



$2,100 — Six-room house. Fourth street 
near Twentieth avenue west. Usual 
conveniences. Lot alone worth $1,000. 
Easy terms. ' 



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view; fireplace. 



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A. W. TAUSSIG & CO., 
407 Providence Bldg. 



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FOR SALE— FIVE-ROOM HOUSE, LOT 
85x125; electric light, price $1,600, 
$200 cash, balance monthly pay- 
ments; deal with owner. S02S Exeter 
street. 

FOR SALE — NINE-ROOM HOUSE; 
$400 cash, balance as rent. 3824 West 
Sixth street. 



FOR SALE— REAL ESTATE 

H'itititii^ititX-^ititit^itit^-^it'ititie^tiiie^i^ 



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SNAPS 1 SNAPS I SNAPS ! 



Three fine 60-foot wooded 
lots; graded streets, sewer, 
water and gas in; at Wa- 
verly Park, the fastest 
growing high-class resi- 
dence district In Duluth. 
Eight houses now under 
construction. Easy terms; 
10 per cent discount for all 
cash. Melrose 2562. or call 
at 114 Laurie street. 



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CHIMNEY SWEEP. 



ED McCARTY. CHIMNEY SWEEP AND 
furnace cleaning. Call Lakeside 46-L. 



DANCING ACADEMY. 

RYAN'S — The school that makes good i 
dancers. Classes: Mondays, Tuesdays 
and Thursdays. Call Melrose 4618. 

COFFIN'S ACADEMY — Classes Monday, 
Ttiesday and Thursday. Either phone. 



Tuning, finishing :ind repairing. Greg- 
ory & Kristensen, ift05 W. Superior 
St. Melrose 6621; Lincoln 2^6-X. 

DULUTH PIANO REPAIR FACTORY, 

alley entrance, r.l2 '^ W. 1st. Mel. 464. 

PAPERS AND MAGAZINES BOUGHT 

DONT THROW AWAY OLD MAGA- 
zlnes and newspapers, we buy ihem. 
Duluth Paper Stock company. Grand 
20:^6, Melrose 6889. 

PAINTING AND PAPERING^ 

WHEN YOU WANT TO PAINT AND 
paper, call Dudl'^y for rig^ht prices. 
Melrose 1890-X: Grand 1488-X. 



FRENCH DRY CLEANERS. 



PHONE 1245 AND OUR AUTO WILL 
call. Prompt attention to out-of- 
town orders. East End Dry Cleaners. 



FURNITURE RE-COVERED. 

Let Forsell do your UPHOLSTERING. 
334 E. Superior street. Both phones. 



FLORIST AND NURSERYMAN. 



Duluth Floral Co. wholesale, retail; cut i 
flowers, funeral designs. 121 W. Sup. 



PATENTS. 

All about Patents: consultation free. 
S. Geo. Stevens, 716 Fldvlity, M-'l 3121^ 

PLUMBING. " 

THE SANITARY PLUMBING CO., 84 
W. First St., plumbing and heating. 

WINDOW CLEAliiNG] 

National Window Cleaning Co.. exper* 
in cleaning woodwork, wall paper, 
marble, etc. Our work mvst prove sat- 
isfactory, prices reasonable. Mel. 680. 



FUNERAL DIRECTOR. 

OLSEN & HOPPENYAN, 2014 W. Sup. 
St.; Lincoln 10; Melrose 7620. 



HERALD ADS AND 
RESULTS ARE TWIM 
BROTHERS. I 



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it^itit^^itit^titH-itit^-itit it itit-^ititH-itititit 

LOTS FOR SALE. 



$2,000 for a fine 50 by 140 foot lot on 
East Fourth street. (0564) 



$1,600 — Six-room house, 3607 Coates 
street. In good condition. Make us 
a cash offer. 



^ veneer house, two bh>cks from car, ^: ,;„o<j gix-room house. Twenty-third ^^^ S\LE BEAUTIFUL SiX-ROOM 

'% * ono block from school; terms. A-l avemiM we.«t- avenue naved: cement • *. ^^ ..««„..i.».i i.»,>ir.»i\- imid. 



it ono block from school; terms, iti 

# This is a bargain. it \ 

# STEWART O. COLLINS?, it \ 
^ Torrey Building. ^i 
it ^ 
if.^}t^-:(.^':tii-itit'it^^X-itititititX-^-^X-i:-^'tit ' 



FOR SALE— ON EAST SIXTH STREET, 
paved, new home, seven rooms, mod- 
ern in every re.-^pect; latest and best 
construction and finish; $4,350, $300 
cash, balance monthly to suit pur- 
cha.>'er. Harris Realty company, Ex- 
chang e building. 

FOR SALE — SIX- ROOM HOUSE; 
best location. West Third street; 
water, sewer, gas and electric lights, 
hardwood finish; $2,800 for quick 
sale; easy terms. L. U. Young, Prov- 
iden ce building. 

FOR .SALE— EKrHT- ROOM HOUSE, 
water, sewer, gas, bath. Twenty- 
elglith avenue west and Second street. 
Price $2,200; easy terms. H. A. Wing 
& Co.. Palladlo building. 

FOR SALE— HOUSE AND LOT. FIVE- 
room cottage. electric light and 
hardwood floors, $200 cash, balance 
on time. Inquire 630 South Sixty- 
sixth a venue west. 

FOR SALE — BY OWNER. MODERN 
tw(^-flat brick building; five blo<:ks 
from First National bank; $6,000. 
Address E 9tO. Heral d^ 

FOR SALE— BY OWNER, FIVE ROOM 
duplex house; small eash payment 
and easy terms. Call Melrose 7469. 



avenue west; avenue paved; cement, 
walks; has otik finish on first floor; 
full basement: warm built; prloj 
$2,760; house alone is worth the 
price asked. For terms see us. 

At Fortieth avenue west, five-room 
house, all on first floor, ampl^ room 
on second floor tp finish two addi- 
tional rooms; stone foundation; 
nice lawn; corner lot 50 by 140; 
price $3,100; will take $500 cash or 
well located Lakeside lot as first 
payment. See us now. 

DECAIGNY & PAEPE, 
809 Providence Building. 

FOR SALE — VERY FINE. NEW. 
seven-room house In an ideal East 
end location; built by best architect 
In Duluth; built for a home; four 
bedrooms and a complete plastered 
attic; large living room with fire- 



house; never occupied; strictly mod- 
ern and complete in every detail; 
mo v.- right in; not necessary to spend 
a dollar on the place; extraordinary 
bargain and terms; near Forty-third 
avenue eRMt. <Jreenfleld Realty Co., 
416 P rovidence Bld g. 

FOR SALE— 1601 EAST FIFTH ST.; 
eight room.'*, modern; hot water heat; 
cement walks and steps, avenue 
paved; nice lawn, trees and shrubs. 
For appointment to see this hous**. 
call Douglas C. Moore, 711 Palladlo 
building. Melrose 7752. 

FOR SALE— G.XRDEN TRACT NEAR 
Forty-sev«nth avenue east; size 140 
xlSO feet, ha.i water, gas and seweT. 
$60 cash," $15 a month; no Interest. 
Price $950. (Jreenfleld Realty Co.. 
416 Providence Bldg 



place; French doors to dining room, i ijy LOSS OF WIFE. FOR SALE TWO 



full basement, heating plant and 
laundry: here's Just the home you 
want; price only $5,000: must have 
$2,000 cash. Little & Nolte company. 
Exchange building. (37-10) 



FOR SALE— AT A SACRIFICE, A 

food six-room house at 624 East 
Ixlh street, half block from car line 
on graded street; a little Inside re- 
modeling will make same a llrst- 
dass house. Price $2,600. Call 
Grand 458. 



von SALE— BY OWNER. NEW SIX- 
room house: hot water heat; strictl.v 
modern; corner lot. 826 Tenth ave- 
Bue east. 



houses — One built two years ago. five 
rooms; everything In; second, six 
rooms, electric light, water, toilet, in 
good condition. 2828 Huron street. 
Inquire 2728. 



FOR SALE OR RENT BY OWNER— 
Eight-room house, 123 East Fifth 
street; all Improvements except heat. 
Apply on premises. 

FOR SALE — NINE-R<X^M HOI-SE, 
cheap If taken at once. Call Mc- 
Ewen store. Duluth Heights. 

FOR SALE — SEV"EN-R(X)M HOUSE; 
hot water heat; built last summer. 
922 Eleventh avenue east. 



WESTERN REALTY COMPANY. 
1922 West Superior street. 

a-'itititX-itit^^tit^itit^'ititit-'titit^X'X-X-itiy^^^ 
it —TRUSTEES SALE— * 

it ^' 

it Modern eight-room house, hot wa- it 
it ter heat, hardwood finish through- it 
it out; new garage heated from -it 
it house plant; fine lawn and shrub- it 
it bery; good location; East end. it 
X' This property will be sold cheap it 
it to close an estate. Terms If de- it 
it sired Addre.^s A 943. Herald * 

■^'•■^i'^it^itX^X--i:'iti:'X-X^iC'it ifitX'it^it<ititititit 

i:-icX-it^>^i:-'i(^-X^ii-X^^-it^titit^it^it-!.^-^^ 

* * 

J* -it 

* FOR SALE. a- 

it * 

if. Moderate-priced residence: all Im- X- 
it provements; strictly modem. See -it 
it owner. wh-» is leaving city. G. W. it 
it French, 529 Sixteenth avenue east, it 

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it^itititit^'t^>'XititX'itX--ititX-it'X^t'X^itititit 

FOR SALE— NEW 6-ROOM HOUSE AT 
Lakeside; will be ready to move into 
April 15: strictly modern; hot-water 
heat, fireplace, oak and birch finish; 
built warm; 60 by 140 lot; complete, 
including cement walk, $3,700; $300 
to $500 cash, balance to suit. This 
is the biggest bargain in Duluth to- 
day for a new house. Call Lakeside 
299-L. Otto Pearson, 6023 East 
Tioga s treet. 

FOR SALE— ROOMING HOUSE FOR 
sale, centrally located. all rooms 
rented: good investment: will sell 
cheap for cash: reasons, other busl- 
ness. Address G 988, Herald. 

FOR SALE— BY OWNER— LARGE 4- 
room house on East Third street car 
line; lot 45 by 100; all improvements 
In; $300 cash will handle It, balance 
to suit K 974. Henrald. 

FOR SALE— OWNER WILL SELL AT 
a sacrifice a t&n«room duplex on 
pared street in: East end; two heat- 
ing plants; all in first class condi- 
ti on. Write B 946, He rald. 

■ FOR SALE— AT SNAR ON EASY 
I terms, seven-rOom house with bath. 
I at price lumber; <?orner lot 60x140, 
I $2,660; look up at once. 4402 Cook 
I street. R. R. For ward. 

i FOR SALE— TWO HOUSES. FIVE AND 

I six rooms. West end, close to Clyde 

Iron work.s; will sacrifice for quick 

sale. Blckell. KyllD Co., 206 Exchange 

I bui lding. 

FOR SALE— BY^ OWNER. BRAND 
new home, reatfj" April 15; six rooms, 
all modern, laundny, * stone founda- 
tion, hot water heaC 1714 East Sixth 
street. 



$2,300 for 65 by 140 feet on East Third, 
restricted district. (0558) 



$1,500 ff>r 60 by 140 foot lot on East 
Superior street. (0527) 



$1,200 for 50 by 140 foot lot on East 
Second street. (0606) 



$800 for 60 by 140 foot lot on East 
Third street. (0531) 



East hillside lots from $400 up. near 
car line. (0560) 



West end lots on First and Second 
streets, near Patrick's Woolen mill, 
for $650 to $700. 



WHITNEY WALL CO.. Torrey Bldg. 
Melrose 13t>8; Grand 810. 

* * 

7'.4 FOR SALE— EA.SY TERM.S. it 

it In Mount Royal division, restricted it 

it residence district, beautiful lot, it 

,^140 by 156 feet, partly improved. -X- 

'■it facing Vermilion road (paved); it 

{ it white birch and spruce trees cover ^. 

\it lot; underb iish all cleared out; it 

lit one block from Hunter's Park car it 

it line. Write W 945. Herald. * 

X^-it'^^itX^tifitititit^X-'it^-it^-itit^itit^ X-it 

FOR SALE— FINE 50-FOOT BUILDING 
lot; water, gas, sewer, sldew^alk; 
Torrens title. Twelfth avenue east 
and Eleventh street, Chester Pa4"k; 
$750; part cash, balance monthly. 
C. 942. Herald. 

FOR SALE — 100 BY 140-FOOT LOT 
on East Second street, near Twenty- 
fifth avenue: finest residence loca- 
tion in Dulutli. G. S. Richards. Both 
phones 376. 

FOR SALE— SUMMER HOUSE AND 
lot 40 by 200 at Forty-first street, 
Minnesota avenue; convenient to 
boat club. Call Melrose 6476. 

FOR SALE — PARK POINT, TWO 
furnished cottages and ten fine lots 
by owner. G. S. Richards. Both 
phones 376. 

FOR SALE— ONE LOT NEAR STEEL 
plant, lot 4. block 6. Ironton. Third 
division. Address box 666, Bemidjl, 
Minn. 



FOR SALE — CITY PROPERTY, 
houses and lots; farms and timber 
land. O G. Ol.son. 314 Columbia Bldg. 



BOARD AND ROOM OFFERED — IN 
private family; prices reasonable; 
gentleman preferred. Lincoln 164-D. 



it^^XitititX^ititi^^ 

jt $10 OR MORE it 

it LOANED TO ANYONE « 

# On furniture, pianos, etc., or hold- * 

ting a steady position, at rates it 

honest people are willing to pay. it 

it See us first and get a square deal, it 

it Money In your hands In few hours' it 

it time. Low rates. Easy payments, it 

it DULUTH LOAN COMPANY. * 

it 807 Columbia Bldg.. 308 W. Sup. St. it 

it Hours: 8 a, m. to 6 p. m.; Wednes- # 

it day and Saturday to 8 p. m. # 

it Melrose 2356; Grand 1224. 4t 

« * 

X-X-i^^X-X^tX-X^l^-ititititii^-^t^tX'itX-^X^ 

MONEY TO LOAN. 
From One to Ten Monthly Payments, 
On Furniture, etc., at Lowest Rates. 
Example of Cost Per Month. 

$16. if paid In 1 month $0.90 

S months 0.70 

„ M S months........... 0-44 

$26, if paid In 1 month 1.10 

>, H •• ^ months 0.96 

„ ., ,.6 months- 0.80 

$60, if paid In 1 month 2.26 

„ ,, „ 8 months 1.60 

6 months 1.26 

Charges on other amounts in proportion. 
Even lower rates on Jewelry, etc. 
DULUTH REMEDIAL LOAN ASSN. 
401 First National Bank Bldg. 

SALARY AND CHATTEL LOANS. 
LOWEST RATES. EASIEST TERMS. 

We loan on Salaries, Piano and Furni- 
ture. Strictly private and confidential. 
BORROW $10.00, PAY BACK $11.00. 
BORROW $20.00, PAY BACK $21.76. 
BORROW $30.00, PAY BACK $32.60. 
Othv amounts in proportion. 
D&LUTH FINANCE CO., 
301 Palladio Bldg. 
Hours: 8 a. m. to 6:30 p. m.; Wednesday 
and Saturday evenings until 9 p. m. 
Both phones. 

LOANS ON DIAMONDS, WATCHES, 
etc. Example of cost: 

$10, paid back one month 60c 

$15, paid back one month 75c 

$25, paid back one month. ..$1.00 
KEYSTONE LOAN COMPANY, 

22 West Su perior street. 

WE LOAN ON ALL KINDS OF PER- 
sonal security at lowest rates. .Call 
on us. Duluth Mortgage Loan Co., W. 
H o r k an. New 1698-D; Melrose 3733. 

Loans on watches, diamonds, guns, etc. 
Keystone Loan Co.. 22 W. Superior St. 



REAL ESTATE LOANS. 



1 



^ititOit^itititititititiHtii'ie'ititX-itititit' 

% STRYKER, MANLEY * BUCK. 

% Torrey Building, First Floor. # 
it Both phones, 166. # 

# 

it Have the cash on hand to make 
I it any good loan on Duluth phoperty 

# at the lowest market rates, 6 to 6 # 
I # per cent, according to security, • 
, # without submitting applications or % 

it any delay. ^ . » 2 

I it Lowest expense and good treat- fl 

# ment. Ou or before privilege. it 

It STRYKER, MANLEY & BUCK. # 

I %if9titititit'it'X^^titititit^tit^titititit'itit^ 
i ititii^X-itX-XiC-ii^ititititX'X^ciyit^:- X-XX-ititit^ 

\% REAL ESTATE LOANS. id 

it We have a client who wishes # 
! ^^ to make a building loan of $20,- n 
i it 000 on a new business block m 
I it which he Is about to erect on a * 
; it splendid downtown corner. Build- * 
it Ing will cost upwards 6f $35,000 H 
I *. and will be an exceptional Income « 
1 it producer. Client will pay 7 per # 

fcent interest. For further par- ^ 
tlculars see * 
JOHN A. STEPHENSON & CO., it 
i it Wolvln Building. # 

it it 

it FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS. # 

it ^ 

•^i We advance funds as needed on it 

^ first mortgage building loatis. it 

it Favorable terms. it 



W. M. PRINDLE & CO., 
Lonsdale Bldg. 



it 
It 



„ FOR SALE COWS. 

FOR^SALIS— S. GOLDFINE HAS .JUST 
arrived with car load of the finest 
assortment of fresh milch cows and 
cold springers, both phones, stock 
vards 1016 North Fifth avenue west. 
Take Incline car to Eighth street, 
walk two blocks nort heast. 

FOR SALE— FRESH MILCH COWS 
arriving dally. Will buy and ex- 
change for beef cattle. S. Wlddes. 
2218 West Ninth street. Grand 
2294- A; Melrose 4328. 

FOR SALE— CARLOAD FRESH MILCH 
cows will arrive for Levlne Bros. 
Sunday. April 2, 821 Fourth avenue 
east. (Irand 1268; Melrose 4702. 



BOARD AND ROOM IN PRIVATE 
family; suitable for two gentlemen 
or ladles. Melrose 4332. 



^jEWELRY^EMJRED^ 

Have Lange do your repairing right. 
Cash (or old cold. 12 Lake Av«. N. 



FOR SALE — CHEAP, A BIG COW. IN- 
quire at Anna Davis. Thirty-eighth 
avenue west and Eighth street. 

FOR SALE— TWO JERSEY COWS AND 
calf; very reasonable. Address H 
970. Herald. 

FOR SALE — FRESH MILCH COWS 
and springers. Call 217 North Fifty- 
fourth avenue west. 

FOR SALE — FRESH MILCH COW. 
Call Melrose 6187-4. Arnold. 



it.jtitit^itit^itX^^-X^X^X .i t'itit^-^X^ ititif^i-it 
ifX^it^X-X'Xit'X<itit'X^itieititit-i6^ii-X-X'itit 

it FARM L<3ANS. # 

it * 

it Any amount of ready cash from # 
it $200 up to loan ou improved * 
^ farms. it 

^ it 

it CANT 4 McLEAN, # 

it 600-601 First National Bank Bldg. # 

# * 

ititititX'ititit'Xit'X'it^tX'X'X-^ it^it'itit ^^-itit 

MONEY TO LOAN — ANY AMOUNT— 
Any time. Quick service. Building 
loans a specialty, 6, 6Va and 6 per 
cent. Cooley & Underhlll. 209-210- 
211 Exchange building. 

GO TO FIELD-FREY CO., 204 eST 
change building, with your loan ap- 
plication, if you want lowest rates 
and prompt service; in amounts 
from $600 to $50,000. 

ST. LOUIS AND CARLTON COUNTY 
farm loans— Can handle any good 
farm loan. Terms right; no delay. 
Northern Farm I»an company, 102 
Providence building. _ 

CASH ON HAND TO LOAN ON CITY 
and farm property; any amount, low- 
est rates, no delay. Northern Tltl« 
Co.. 612 First National Bank building. 

IF YOU OWN A LOT, SEE US ABOl^ 
financing the building of your home- 
Dul uth Lumber Co.. Mel. 112, Lin. 111. 

Money at Lowest Rates. 

Any Amount; No Delay. 

Little & Nolte Co.. Exchange Bldg. 



JWATCHESR^EPAIRED. 

Bring your watch to Garon Bros, to 
have it repaired right. 217 W. l«t St. 



MONEY TO LOAN— LOANS MADE ON 
timber and farm lands. John Q. A. 
Crosby. 806 Palladlo building. 

Money on hand for real estate loan*. 
Stewart G. Collins. 710 Torrey Bldg. 

For Farm Loans and Farm Lands, se« 
Ebert-Walker Co.. 316-16 Torrey bldy. 

MONEY TO LOAN — Any amount. Ben- 
ia mtn F. Schweiger. 1932 W. Sup. St 

CITY AND FARM LOANS. WlLLIAll 
C. Sargent, Providence buUdlnff. 



I ,-^— 



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Saturday. THE iniLIirH HERAIiD ^^ ^ «« 



WANT AD RATES AND 
INFORMATION 

Ic a word per day; $1 per line 
per month. Display classified, 
72c per inch per day. 

\o ad tJiki'ii for le>>.-> tlian 15o. 



CHAIK'i: WANT ADS will not be run 
loriB< r than sev» n days without re- 
newal order. 

ALT. CHAF^JK WANT ADS nre du<^ and 
payable the same day first Insertion 
of ad npp«ar9. AH out-of-town want 
adfi art- < ash In advance. Mail or- 
d'fs kIv* n pr<pnipt attention. Ad- 
dr« .ss all ktters to Want Ad De- 
partnn nt. 

CI..<>.SIN<; H(^l'Rf? — Want ada to be 
flnssififd properly nuist be In The 
Herald offl. e by 11:30 a. m. on the 
day ad Is to be run. Want ads re- 
e<lvt<l aft«r rUiging hour will be In- 
utTted und< r the heading, "Too Late 
to <;ia«slfy." 

T i: 1. 1: P H ( > N E W^ ANT ADS are 
eharKed at the same rate as cash 
ndR and eoiiicilon will bo matle at 
your hi'jii: or offlee as noon as pos- 
«ib)<' th»r«aft*r. This Is an aecom- 
modailt.n t< rvii-e and payment should 
be nij'df proi.iptly when the bill Is 
prcKent'.d BO as to avoid further an- 
lio}an<«- and to aid the »ffi< lency of 
oil!" .«< rvl".;, .Mwnys a,sk that your 
tel'phon.- {id b< repeated back to you 
by thf t< It phone ad taker to make 
eur. that it hns b^en correctly takon. 

11LIXI> AD.'^— No answers to blind axis 
will be Klven unle.ss ticket Is pr<- 
»<nii(l at time of rrcjuest. Always 
nave tick' t shfuvlnp key number 
ivhen pla< \ng blind ads. H* raid em- 
ployes are not permitted to tell who 
any adv- rtiser Is. Answers to out- 
«-f liiwn blir.d ads will be forward' d 
wliliout 'Xtra coat. 

THK HERALD desires to give the best 
e> rvleo to Its rtaders and advertis- 
ers. If yo\i (icsirt any suKK<"Stlon as 
to the worillni; of your ad, call the 
Want Ad 1 'epartmtnt. 



HERALD TELEPHONE 
NUMBERS 

Brsixr.vs OFFICE 

324 ^.'Sg^"* 

Ask for the Want Ad 
Department. 

XKWS DKI'ARTMEXT 

1 



£.1 1 HCR 

line: 



■Ml 




Oiu' it'iit tt Word Eai'h Insertion. 
Nu Athcril.scnu'nt Less Than 15 Cents. 

■WA.vTKi)— sali:.-;mi:.\': i:x pi:ui enck 

unM»-<>ssary; ea.iy work, hljf pay; 
w;ltf for Kuge list of opf-nings of- 
f» rir.K opportunities to earn from 

J 100 to $500 a month while you 
ejirn. Address n^■a^t■.st office, Dept. 
211*. N.ulotial Sail sinen'.s Training as- 
eo.-iation, Chicago, New York, San 
Franciseo. 

WA.XTED— «:<)Vi:unmi:nt rosrno.vs 

jn poHtoffioe. railway mail and other 
brani'li's ai-e good. I'repare for 
txans" under former LT. S. Civil 
Service Secretary-Examiner, booklet 
« 80 free. Write today. Patterson 
Civ il Service School, Rochester. N. Y. 

"WANT EL>^E.vlJl{GETlC~YOU!^~i^^ 
willing to learn to take charge of 
motion picture camera outfit in Du- 
lutli, .Superior and the iroji ranse; 
must Invest $1,000; instrxictions given 
until proficient and full outfit fur- 
nished. Write C 9>>2. Her ald. 

"WAX TeT»~ BR AX fT X E W A DVERTIS- 
ing specialty; ««>rkin' good seller; 
llhi ral comuii.*sion promptly paid; 
look \is up. then write us; pocket 
sample. «\ E. Erlckson & Co.. Des 
MoiiKS, lown, niaktis of the "Itesult 
I'roducing Specialty Line." 

Want i:d— young man. be a bar- 

ber. A\e teach you cheaply frnd thor- 
oughly and furnl:4h tools free. Write 
or c.iil for free catalogue R. Modem 
Barber college. 20'i> East Superior 
Btr«et. Duluth. or 333 East Seventh 
Btreet. St. Paul, Minn. 

SALESMAN — SPLENDID OPENING; 

capable salesman to cover Minnesota; 
to sell st.\ple line, on unusually lib- 
eral terms; commission contract; $36 
advanced weekly. Sales Manager, 28 
Suite. 800 Woodward. Detroit. 



WAX TED— CAPABLE STOCK SALES- 
nien to handle high cla.«» Industrial 
propt.sltion without competition; 
references, bond rcfiuired; good com- 
mls.sion. Address L. A. Jiranek, 
Pres. Biinamwo od, Wis. 

"WANTED — YOUNG MEN FOR AU- 
tomobile business; big pay; we 
make you expert In ten weeks by 
mnil; pay after we secure you posi- 
tion. <'tnt\iry Automobile institute, 
105, Los Angeles, Cal. 

W A NT ED — MEN AND WOMEN TO 
c«ipy mailing lists; simple work; ex- 
cellent pay; inclose dime for prices 
and eontrait. Great Western Com- 
piling Publishing company, bov 144, 
South Bend. Ind. 

L.KARN TELEGRAPH.*Y— RAILROAD, 

commercial wireless .also touch 
tvpewriting; earn board while 
learning; write for free catalogue. 
American Tehgraph College, Mlnne- 
ap(dls. 

WANTIjn— BOO HUNTERS TO KNOW 
•»,(■ loan money on rifles, shotguns, 
revolvers: will, held till next season 
before sold. Keystone Loan tom- 
pany. 22 West S uperior street. 

GOOD SIDE LINE— NEW ADVERTIS- 

Ing novelty appeals to every country 
merchant: big seller; big commis- 
sion; sample free. Hollev Egg (;auge 
company. Kansas City, Mo. 

"WANTED— FIR ST-c'LASS SHOEMAK- 
er; must b« capable of running shop; 
good pay and steady work for rlglit 
man. Model Shoe works, 1621 West 
Superior street. 

"VV'A.XTED — FIRST-CLASS IRON ORE 

chemist for p«isition from May 1 for 

shipping season; give references and 

•aJary reriuired. C. J. O'Connell. 

•Crosby. Minn. 



DULUrH- RAILWAY MAIL CLERK 
examinations coming. $75.00 month. 
Sample questions free. Franklin In- 
Btltute. Dept. 186 N. Roches ter, N. T. 

WANTED -EARN $20 A WEEK WRlf^ 
Ing name.s and a<ldrcsses; no t-an- 
vassing; information for stamp. <i. 
C. Smith, Little Rock, Ark. 



WANTED — EXPERIENCED MALE 
stenographer, by mining company on 
th- lange; salary According to abll- 

it y. Write S 9 2 3. He rald. 

WANTED — AT <»NCB. OFFICE BOY; 

cxpeiience necessary; references re- 
quired. Duluth Paper & Stationery 
comi>any. 



"WANTED— TWO FTRST-CLAS.^ SHOE, 
makers at once, ilopher Shoe Repair 
company, 17 Second avenue west. 



"VS'ANTED— BOY FOR DELIVERING 
goods. Apply 313 South Fifteenth 
avenue east; after 5 p. m. 

"WAN'rEli^MACHTNISTS AND^IOLdT 
era. Apply Lake Shore Engine 
works, Marquette, Mich. 



WANTED— OFFICE BOY. 17 Y'EARS 
«'ld; high ."-ihool graduate. Address 
F '.♦80. Herald. 

WA.NTED — THREE GOOD MACHIN- 
Isis. ."Superior Iron Works company. 
Superior, Wis. 

W'AX TED -Yor.N'G MAN AS OFFICE 

assistant, good at tlgures. Apply U 
•63, Herald. 



One Cent a Word Eaeh Insertion. 
No Advertl«>enient hess Than 15 Cents. 

(Continued.) 

WA.NTED — SALESMAN FOR GEN- 
eral mercantile trade in Minnesota 
to sell a new propositlf>n of merit; 
vacancy now; attractive commission 
contract; $3^ weekly for expenses. 
Miles F. Bixler Co., wholesale Jew- 
elers. 146-14 Carlln Bldg, Cleveland, 
Ohio. 

WANTED — DULUTH SALESMA.N FOR 
our low priced lino of Garment 
Hangers. Selling dyers, cleaners, 
tailors, clothing and department 
stores. Very liberal commissions. 
American Fixture Co., Dept. H, St. 
Louis. 

GOOD MONEY MADE AT HOME 
knitting hosiery; machines furnished 
on time; we buy or sell your goods; 
easy and constant work. Wheeler 
Co. (Inc.). 33 7 Madison. C hica go. 

WANTED— DRIVER FOR MILK WAG- 
on. must be good milker, first class 
references required, Trianon Dairy, 
Fortieth ave nue east, London roa d. 

wanteId^young man. i« to 21. TO 

do general work In store. Kris & 
Rose company, 32 East Superior 
Btroet. 

wanted— CAMP COOK FOR DITCH 
crew; reply with references; no 
booze-fighters. Wr ite S 983, Herald. 

WANTED— YOUNG MAN WITH GOOD 

e<lucailon for office work. Address 
Y t»81. Herald. 



WANTED— CASH PAID FOR diamonds. 
Watches repaired, $1. 6 S. 6th Av. W, 



WANTED— COOK. $40. OUT; COOKS, 
$40. city; four dining room girls, 
out. $25 per month; six dining room 
girls, out, $20 per month; kitchen 
girls, out; cooks and second girls 
for city. Many orders from Pasa- 
dena, Cal.. for homes which will be 
op<ned first of May. Now Is the 
time to secure good positions. Cen- 
tral Employment of floe, 126 West 
Superior street^ 

LEARN TO CUT AND MAKE YOUR 
own waists and dresses. You can eas- 
ily do It after taking the courso In 
practical Instruction. Make clothea 
while learning. Miss Gray's school, 
3d Moor, Geo. A. Gray Co. Also all sizes 
and styles of patterns cut to m easure. 

WANTED — ASSISTANT TEAC HER 
who can play popular music, on a 
proposition with a very good future. 
Cull at 32 West Second street Sun- 
day afternoon between 2 and 6. 
LefTingwell's School of Music. J. L. 
Denver, manager. ^^^ 

WANTED — WOMAN; $30 FOR Dis- 
tributing 100 free skeins wear-proof 
darning cotton with hosiery; your 
Section; experience unnecessary. 
Wearproof Hosiery, Dept. 300, Nor- 
ristown. Pa^ 

WANTED— FIVE BRIGHT^ CAPABLE 
ladies to travel, demonstrate and sell 
dealers; $25 to $50 per week; rail- 
road fare paid. Goodri.-h* r>rug com- 
pany, Dept. 360. O maha, Neb. 

WANTED — A LADY HOUSEKEEP- 
er for season or long<r on farm ad- 
joining: city for widower wltli two 
hired men. Address W. A. Witter, 
Ra y . N, P. 

WANTED — AVOMEN AS GOYERN- 
ment clerks; $70 month; Duluth ex- 
aminations coming. Franklin Insti- 
tute. Dept. 645 N., Rocheater. N. Y. 

WA.NTED — EXPERIENCED MAID 
for general housework, one who can 
do cooking and part of the washing; 
$25 per month. 1921 East Third street 



WANTED- AT ONCE, COMPETENT 
girl for general housework or a 
strong young girl to assist; apply 
mornings. 1020 East Second street. 

WA.NTED — PERSONS TO CiJLOR 
art pictures at home; easy work; no 
experience; good pay: sample free. 
Wheeler Co., 337 Madison, Cliic ago. 

WANTED— COMPETENT MAID FOR 
general housework; good wages. 
Apply Mr.s. J. H. Frantz, 1916 Waver- 
ly avenue; Me lrose 8182, 

WANTED — REFINED WOMAN TO 
take charge of home and 2-year-old 
child; four In family; other help. 
Write D 968. Herald. 



WANTED — EXPERIENCED MAID 

for general housework; small family; 
no children. Mrs. Edwin Weed, 1429 
East Su perior street. 

WANTED — <'OMPETENT M.MD FOR 
general housework, afternoons only, 
to go home nights. M. A. Cox. 330 
East Fourth street. 

WA .NT ED— COMPET I'.NT GIRL FOR 
general housework, family three 
adults. Mrs. A. L. McDonald, 1930 
Jefferson street. 



WANTED — FIRST CLASS COMPE- 
tent stenographer. Address, giving 
experience and references. Postofflce 
Box 771, City. 



WANTED — EXPERIENCED SALES- 
lady In cloak and suit departjnent. 
Kris & Rose company, 32 East Supe- 
rloi' stieet, 

WANTED — A GOOD COOK AT O.XCE. 
Mahoning boarding house; wages $46 
per montli, E. M. Griffith, Hlbbing, 
Minn . 

WANTED — YOUNG GIRL TO Afl- 

sist with housework; no washing. 
24 Minneapolis avenue, Hunter's 
Park. 

WANTED — GIRL FOR GENERAL 
housework. 428 North Forty-third 
avenue west. Call Cole 371-A. 



WANTED— COMPETENT MAID FOR 
general hou.sework; must be good 
cook. 2506 We.«t Third street. 



WANTED— GIRL FOR GENERAL 
housework. 109 Howell avenue, 
Hunter's Park; Melrose 4090. 

WA NT E D— G 1 RL FOR GEN ERAL 
housework. 14 North Nineteenth 
avenue east; Melrose 6963. 



WANTED— GIRL FOR GENERAL 
housework; small family. 320 'I'wen- 
t>-flfth avenue we.«t. 



WA.NTED— EXPERIENCED MILLIN- 
ery saleswoman. Miss Melnlng, 202 
Fide lity building. 

WANTED- -YOUNG GIRL FOR GEN- 
eral housework. Inquire at store, 202 
East Fourth street. 



WANTED— COMPETENT GIRL FOR 
second woik. Mrs. H. W. King, 2616 
East Third street. 

WA.NTED — FIR.«5T AND SECOND 
capable maid. 2391 Woodland ave- 
nue; Melrose 6193. 

WANTED — KITCHEN GIRL AND 
chambermaid. People's hotel, Lake 
avenue south. 

WANTED — DINING ROOM GIRL. 
City restaurant, 508 West Superior 
street. 

WANTED— (JIRL FOR GENERAL 
housework. Apply 2726 W^est Second 
street. 



WANTED — EXPERIENCED BODY 
Ironer. Franklin laundry. West Du- 
luth. ] 

WA.NTED — GIRL FOR GENERAL 
housework. 1603 East P'ourth street. 

WANTED — GIRL FOR GENERAL 
hous ework. 609 West Second street. 

WANTED^ — GIRL FOR GENERAL 
housework. 517 Fourth avenue east. 

WANTED — GIRL FOR GENERAL 
housework. 2007 East Fourth street. 



WANTED — 
housework. 



GIRL FOR <:ENERAL 
129 East Seventh street. 



WANTED— GIRL FOR LAUNDRY. ST. 

Luke's hospital. 

WANTED — BODY-IRONER. iFeErI 
less Laundry^ 

WANtToD— HALL GllO* CHILDREN'S 
home. 



M 



ARE rou 

'/NTfflESTEO 



CThe Duluth HeralH ;. .i. 
I'zed Poultry M,!i- * ','" <^*<:og. 
official paper^f Th!. "•. ^' « 'hi 

'" the state. Dailv«?^ °;''*^ P^^P" 
P?r^lr"''°- -"'% VaVroo"* 

BE SORE AND READ THE 

^ woiTRy eoim 



One Cent a Word E.ieh Insertion. One Cent a Wor<l Ka«h ln.sertlon. 

No Advertisement Less Than 15 Cents. No AdvertJ.sement l/ens Than 15 Cents. 



HELP WANTED— FEMALE. 

(Continued.) 



^WANTED— 



A CAPABLE SALESLADY 
FOR MILLINERY DE- 
PARTMENT AT 

FREIMUTH'S. 



WANTED— NEAT, STRONG GIRL FOR 
general housework; family of two. 
Mrs. S. H. Bingham. 621 Irving Place. 
Phone Melrose 1228. 



WANTED— COMPETENT GIRL FOR 
general housework; must be good 
cook; two In family. 1610 East Su- 
perior street. 

WANTED— EXPERIENCED SEWING 
girl. 619 East Fifth street. Call 
Melrose 5156. 



WANTED— GIRL FOR GENERAL 
housework; Melrose 3732. 1822 East 
Third street. 

WANTED — GIRL F<1R GENERAL 
housewo rk. 1913 East Third street. 

WANTr.I>— WOMAN COOK APPLY IN 
person. Hotel C ody. West Duluth. 

WANTED— COMPETENT SEWER AND 
dressmaker. Call Melrose 2999. 

WANTED — MAID AT 1816 EAST 
Second street. Grand 2388-A. 

WANTED — GIRL FOR GENERAL 
housework. M elrose 871, 

WANTED — GOOD CHAMBERM.MD. 
Sixth Avenue hotel. 

WANTED— WAITRESS, DAY TIME- 
City restaurant. 



ADDITIONAL WANTS 

FOR RENT— ROOMS. 

—THE NEW ALEXANDRIA— 
A few desirable rooma now vacant at 
special rates; well-heated and com- 
fortable apartments. Private tele- 
phone in every room. Dining room In 
connection. 322 West Second street. 

' — METROPOLE HOTEL— 

101-6 Lake avenue south; hot and cold 
running water in every room; steam 
heat and other modern conveniences; 
rates $2 per week and up. 



—ELGIN HOTEL— 
Nicely furnished, steam-heated roc<ns; 
best beds in the city; running water; 
Very reasonable winter rates. 321 
West First street. 



One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
No Advertisement Less Than 15 Cents. 

FORRENT^^l^LAfs; 



* rOR RENT. 
1^ 

■* 316 North Twenty-eighth ave- # 

it- nue west, 6 rooms, modern except * 

*■ heat; rent $16 per month. i^ 

* * 

•^ We also have some desirable j^- 

^ rooms for light housekeeping or if- 

•jf offices at 123 West Superior street * 

ie- and 220 West' Superior street; rent * 

* from $8 to $16 per month. ^ 
^ * 

* ZENITH REALTY CO., * 
^ 4 South First Avenue Eaat. it 
« « 

* J. D. HOWARD & CO., * 
if Providence Building. ■^ 

* 6 rooms, 229 West Fifth atreet, * 
-* water paid — $15.00. ifr 
if' 3 rooms, 230 Pittsburgh avenue, # 
^ water paid — $6.00. # 

* 4 front rooms. 1504 London road, ii' 
■k- heat and water furnished — $20. * 
if- 6 rooms, 1611 East Fourth street, ^ 

* water paid— $23.00. -i^ 

FOR RENT — FRONT FOUR-ROOM 
flat, 119 West First street; bath, 
electric light, hardwood floors, gas 
stove and coal heater; large store 
room; every room and closet just 
decorated throughout; rent, $20. W. 
C. Sherwood &. Co., 118 Manhattan 
building. 

FOR RENT — 1909 WEST SECOND 
street, five rooms and bath; $23; 
109 '/J Twenty-seventh avenue west, 
five rooms and bath, $17; 1926 West 
Fourth street, six rooms and bath, 
18. Western Realty Co., 1922 West 
Superior st reet. 

FOR RENT — $12.60; FOUR-ROOM 
flat on the second floor, 2011 West 
Superior street; hardwood floors, wa- 
ter, electric lights and toilet. Stove 
heat. Very convenient location. F. 
I. Salter company, 303 Lonsale build- 
ing. 



FOR RENT— MODERN FIVE-ROOM 
flat, has been remodeled and redec- 
orated throughout; corner house, 
light rooms; hot water heat; laun- 
dry, store room; $26 per month. 1828 
London road. 



FOR RENT — FIVE-ROOM FLAT, 
central location with hardwood 
floors, bath, gas and all conven- 
iences but heat; $20 per month. N, 
J, Upham company, 714 Providence 
building. 

FOR RENT— FOUR- ROOM FLAT, WA- 
ter electric lights; good condition; 
Helm street, between Twenty-eighth 
and Twenty-ninth avenues west; 
modern rent. Call Grand 789 or 
1474-A. 



FOR RENT — SMALL HEATED 
apartment in desirable location In 
East end; all conveniences; Janitor 
eervice; $40 per month. N. J. Up- 
ham company, 714 Providence build- 
ing. 



FOR RENT — SEVEN-ROOM FLAT. 
716 West Second street, heat and 
water furnished, $30. 

WILLIAM 0. SARGENT, 
Providence Building. 



FOR RENT— THREE-ROOM FLAT. $8; 
4-room Hat, $12.60; hardwood floors 
throughout, ^wer, gas. water and 
electric lights; centrally located. 
Chaa P. Meyers, 611 Alworth Bldg. 



Bl«: TEXTILE MILLS WILL EMPLOY 
everywhere reliable people to take 
orders for dress fabrics, hosiery, un- 
derwear, sweaters, waists and skirts 
from samples; factorj' prices; spare 
or nil time; no experience; perma- 
nent; manv making over $30 weekly. 
Steadfast Mills, Dept. D-20, Cuhoes, 
N. Y. 



MELROSE HOTEL. 
318 West Second street, well-heated, 
pleasant rooms and board at special 
winter rates. Mel. 4301; Grand 2166-X. 

THE MARYLAND HOTEL. 310 EAST 
Superior street; steam-heated, mod- 
ern rooms. $1.75 per week and up. 

FOR RENT— LARGD FRONT ROOM 
with board; also furnished and un- 
furnished rooms for light house- 
keeping, very reasonable. 707 West 
Secon d street; Melrose 3991. 

FOR RENT— FRONT ROOMS. FUR- 
nished for housekeeping; steam heat, 
hot and cold water, gas stoves and 
conveniences. 206 East First street. 
Flat 2. 



FOR RENT — LARGE FURNISHED 
front room; heat, bath, telephone; 
private family. In center of city; 
only $2 week. Write Y 961. Herald. 



FOR RENT — PLEASANT FRONT 
room with alcove, suitable for two 
gentlemen; k>ath and telephone. In- 
quire Ashtabula tlat.s. flat E. 

FOR RENT — LARGE FRONT ROOM^ 
nicely furnished as parlor, suitable 
for two young ladles. 311 Second 
avenue west. 



AGENTS TO TRAVEL BY Al'TOMO- 
blle to Introduce our 260 fast-selling 
popular priced household necessities; 
the greatest line on earth; make $10 
a day easy; complete outfit and au- 
tomobile furnished free to workers. 
Write today for exclusive territory. 
American Products <'o.. 4264 Third 
street. Cincinnati, Ohio. 

AGENTS— PORTRAIT MEN WRITE 
quick for new catalogue; twenty-four- 
hour i-hipments prints or finished 1 
work; expenses advanced reliable 
men. Roberts' Wholesale Portraits, 
Kansas Cit y, Mo. 

AGE.NTS — FIFTY-FIVR FORMULAS, 
8ale.« and money making plans, etc., 
contained In our interesting mont y 
nuiking magazine. Sent complete for 
two Issues 10c. Webster's Magazine, 
Carbonera. Mack. Colo. 



ACT QUICK! AUTOMOBILE GASO- 
llne going up. Sell Gaso-Tonic. 
Equals gasoline at 3c a gallon; elim- 
inates carbon; dollar an hour profit; 
sales guaranteed. White Mfg. Co., 
Dept. 95. Cincinnati. Ohio. 

AtJENTS— MEN. wT>MEN. TO SELL 
our household specialties; great de- 
mand for same; 100 per cent profit; 
particulars free. Write. Kellogg 
Specialty company. Dept. 3, Minne- 
apolis, Minn. 

WAN'TED — LIVE AGENTS TO HAN- I 
die household specialties; a sale in I 
almost every home; big profits, i 
Write today for free particulars. 
The McMillan Co., Munlslng. Mich. | 

AGENTS WANTED — HUSTLE RSi 

make $30 weekly, easily, selling our 
patented ladies' specialty; showing 
means selling. Nelson Specialty com- 
pany. Box 47. Wlllmar. Minn. 

AGENTS— TO SELL HOUSEHOLD AND 
office specialties: great labor savers; 
100 per c^nt profit; particulars free. 
The S. S. Scheeler company. 626 East 
Eighth street. Mason City. Iowa. 



FOR RENT—FURNISHED ROOMS AL- 
SO for light housekeeping; use of 
bath and phone. 1 West Superior 
street ^ 

FOR RENT — NU'ELY FURNISHED 
steam heated sleeping room», $1.60 
per week and up. 201 East Second 
street. 

FOR RENT— THREE BASEMENT 
rooms with bath; complete for light 
housekeeping. 124 First avenue east. 

FOR RE.NT— FURNISHED FRONT 
room, suitable for two gentlemen. 
217 North Fifty-fourth avenue west. 

FOR RE.NT — LARGE FURNISHED 
front room, suitable for one or two 
gentlemen. 312 Lake avenue north. 

FOR RE.VT — ONE LARGE NICELY 
furnished front room, suitable for 
two. 121 West Fourth street. 

FOR RENT— WEST DULUTH, THREE 
rooms and bath; $9, Including water. 
322 North Sixtieth avenue west. 

FOR RE.NT— ROOMS FOR LIGHT 
housekeeping, all conveniences. 228 
East First street, upstairs. 

FOR RENT— PARTLY FURNISHED 
room; use of kitchen. 619 Eleventh 
avenue east; Melrose 8037. 

FOR RENT — TWO FURNISHED 
front rooms; also smaller rooms. Ill; 
East Superior street. * 

FOR RENT — TWO UNFURNLSHED 
rooms, $8 per month. 621 East Sec- 
ond street. 

FOR RENT— FURNISHED ROOM. 821 
Fifty-seventh avenue west, Duluth. 

FOR RENT — BRIGHT FURNISHED 
bedroom. 709 East First street. 

FOR RENT— FURNISHED ROOM& 111 
Third avenue west. 



FOR RENT— HEATED FLAT, SIX 
rooms, bath, pantries, store-room, all 
light, porches, lake view, hot water 
furnished; garbage removed, $46. 814 
East First street. Melrose 26;'5. 

FOR RENT— FLAT, 303 OXFORD 
street five rooms and bath; modern 
except heat; fireplace; garden; $20 
per month. See William C. Sargent, 
Providence building. 

FOR RENT — ATTRACTIVE FIVE- 
room apartment; East end; white 
enamel bathroom, electric light, gas 
range, furnace, laundry; $27. Mel- 
rose 1801. 

FOR RENT— W^EST DULUTH, APRIL 
6, four-room flat; excellent condition, 
$12.60, Including water. 613 North 
Fifty-seventh avenue west; Cole 
236-X. 

FOR SALE— CONTENTS OF NINE^ 
room fiat; would prefer to sell to 
party renting same; six rooms rented. 
A bargain. 119 East Third street. 

FOR RENT— ONE THREE AND ONE 
four- room flat on Garfield avenue; 
gas, water and electric light; low 
rent. Call Melrose 43^8. 

FOR RENT— FIVE- ROOM FLAT; MOD- 
ern convenience.s, 16 West First 
street; possession April 1. Inquire 
Brldgeman- Russell Co. 



FOR RENT— HEATED SEVEN-ROOM 
flat In Dacey apartments with wa- 
ter, heat and Janitor service. Call 
Melrose or Grand 423. 



FOR RENT— UPPER FRO.NT FLAT; 
four rooms; 218 Fourth avenue west; 
$20; no children. Apply fiat C, or 
Wahl & Mes.ser. 



FOR RENT — FIVE-ROOM, MODERN 
brick flat 607 East Sixth street. 
Call at 702 Seventh avenue east or 
Grand 1705-Y. 



FOR RENT— THREE-ROOM FLAT, 219 
East Fifth street; bath; $12 per 
month. William C. Sargent, Provi- 
dence building. 



FOR RE.NT— SIX -ROOM FLAT; HOT 
water heat; centrally located; $40 
per month. Melrose 4666; 121 East 
Third street. 



FOR RENT— LARGE, STRICTLY MOD- 
em five-room flat with sixth room 
in attic. 322 Twelfth avenue east. 



FOR RENT— TWO PLEASANT FOUR- 
room flats, very central; $16 and $18. 
28 Fourth avenue east. Melrose 5643. 



FOR RENT— FIVE-ROOM FLAT. MOD- 
ern except heat. 106 South Twenty- 
seventh avenue west; Melrose 1845. 



AGENTS — FOR SPLENDID, HIGH- 
grade specialties; easy to sell; every 
family wants them. Write the Acme 
Supply company. 233.7 E. Walnut 
street, Des Moines, Iowa. 



WANTED — A(JENTS FOR OUR SPE- 
clalty; easy to sell; household ne- 
cessity; big profits. Write today for 
free booklet. Fulton Specialty Co., 
4 Wilson Apt., Toledo. Ohio. 



WANTED — LOOK HERE— YOU CAN 
make tl5 dally easy; absolutely new 
proposition: big profits; repeats 
sure; particulars free. Roy Town, 
R. No. 1. Bailey. Mic4i. 

A<;ENTS— EAR.N $16 DAILY CALLING 
on automobile owners. Particulars 
free. Utility Sales company. 1486 
Cleveland avenue. St. Paul, Minn. 



SUMME.< RESORTS. 

BEAUTIFUL WOOrij^Tri^AMP SITES 
on Akley's Point, Lake Vermilion, 
one acre in size. Map and informa- 
tion from Wakemup Bay Outing Co., 
606 Torruy building, Duluth, Minn. 



WANTED TO RENT — FURNISHED 
apartment by young married couple; 
one child; must be close in; rent not 
to exceed $36 per month. Address 
D 978, Herald. 

WANTED TO RENT— HOME IN THE 
country for the summer; will pay 
well for the right ho\ise; Lakeside 
preferred. William C. Sargent, Prov- 
idence building. 



WANTED TO RENT — SIX-ROOM 
house or cottage In East end: family 
of three adults: must be reasonable 
rent: responsible party. Address B 
986, He rald. 

WANTED TO RENT — FURNISHED 
four or five-room house. Park Point; 
would take one year lease from 
June 1; no children. K 934. Herald. 

WANTED TO RDNT— FOUR -ROOM 
house at Lakeside, with water and 
bath, not over three blocks from 
street car. Lakeside 398-L. 



WANTED TO RENT— FIVE OR SIX- 
room heated flat, strictly modern; 
east of Seventh avenue east. Write 
M 984. Herald. 

WANTED TO RENT^FOUR OR FIVE- 
room modern, furnished flat, east of 
Lake avenue. V N7, U«rald. 



FOR RENT— FIVE ROOMS, NEWLY 
decorated; modern except heat; $22.50, 
water paid. 1111 East Second street. 

FOR RENT — FOl'R-ROOM FUR^ 
nlshed flat, first floor, modrrn and 
very central. Call Grand 2211-D. 

FOR RENT— MODERN 6-ROOM FLAT; 
redecorated; $18.60. 910 West 
Fourth st reet. Melrose 3611. 

FOFTlREN'f- APRIL 1, EIGHT ROOMS; 
lake view, modern. 631 West First 
street. Inquire Mork Bros. 

FOR RENT — FURNISHED FOUR- 
room fiat. Apply 902 East Third street 
or call 362 either phone. 

FOR RENT— THREE OR SIX-ROOM 
heated flat: all modern conveniences. 
24 West First street. 



FOR RENT — SIX-ROOM MODERN 
flat, all conveniences, heated. 631 
We st Third street. 

FOR RENT— FIVE-ROOM FLAT. MOD- 
ern except heat. $16 per month. 219 
East Sixth street. 

FOR RENT — THREE FIVE-ROOM 
flats, modern except heat. 113-116 
West Second street. 



FOR RENT— FIVE-ROOM FLAT WITH 
bath; all modern except heat. 1016 
West First street. 

FOR RENT — FIVE-ROOM. HEATED 
flat. 1927 West Third street. Melrose 
3368. 

FOR RENT— NICE FLAT, 616 East 
Fifth street. Apply at house in rear. 

FOR RENT — FOUR -ROOM FLATS; 
one furnished. 317 East Fifth street. 

FOR RENT — SIX-ROOM. MODERN 
flat. $30 month. 617 Fourth Ave. E. 

FOR RENT— FIVE-ROOM FLAT; RE- 
modeled. Grd 1661-X. 731 W. First St. 

FOR RENT— FIVE-ROOM FLAT. 2112 
West Third street; call Grand 1012-X. 

FOR RENT — FOUR ROOMS AND 
bath. 614 Tenth avenue east. 



One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
No Advertisement Liees Than 15 Cents. 

"ToOpir^^LAfs; 

(Continued.) 

ix)R'"KENT^^^Tr2"6oT"Ar T H R EE - ROOM 
flat In brick building. No. 15^ West 
First street; water, sewer, gas. elec- 
tric lights and toilet; stove heat. A 
bargain. F. I. Salter company, 303 
Lonsdal e building. 

FOR RENT — DESIRABLE FLATS, 
houses and stores. If you are con- 
sidering making a change we invite 
an opportunity of serving you. F. I. 
Salter company, 303 Lonsdale build- 
ing^ ' 

FOR RENT— BRICK LOWER FLAT, 
strictly modern, five large rooms; 
sunny and pleasant; best condition; 
fireplace, hot water heat; no children. 
814 Ninth avenue east. 

FOR RENT — GOOD SIX-ROOM FLAT 
on Garfield avenue; all conveniences 
except heat: rent reasonable. Call 
Melrose 4348. 



SECRET SOCIETIES. 




Mattcson. Sro 



PAU:STINB LODGE NO. 79, A f- * *r 
M.— Bepilar meetings tirst «od tli'.id Mon- 
day erentties of f»ch montii at 7.30 o cJo<*. 
Next Di^^tlnc. AtMll 3. 1916. Wort— 
Thlid degree by past masters; €30 (MnDer, 
t'lemtnt G. Toausend, W. M. ; Jam^ B. 




FOR RENT — SIX-ROOM FLAT; FIRST- 
class, every convenience. Call be- 
tween 6 and 6 p. m. 420 East First 
street, flat B. 



POULTRY AND EGGS. 







THE DLLUTK HER.a.LD IS THE REC- 
OGNIZED POULTRY MEDIUM. 
It is the official paper of the poultry 
^alsers of Duluth and Northern Minne- 

CIRCULATION LARGEST, 
RATES LOWEST, 
The Duluth Herald has the largest 
circulation of any newspaper In Minne- 
sota (outside the Twin Cities). Its 
charges for classified advertising are 
less per thousand circulation than those 
of any other paper in the state. 

Hatching eggs from celebrated "Point 
o' Pines Farm," largest and finest 
modern poultry plant In N. W. Pure- 
bred egg-laying strains, S. C. W. 
Leghorns, 16 eggs, $1.50; 100, $6. 
S. C. R. L Reds. 15 eggs, $1.75; 100, 
$6. Write now. Reserve, Wis. 




FOR SALE— HATCHING EGGS FROM 
Duluth Poultry show prize-winning 
Barred Plymouth Rocks, $1.50 for 16; 
also eggs from fine strain of Single 
Comb White Leghorn, $1.50 for 15; $6 
for 100. Marr & Son, 918 East Sev- 
enth street, Duluth. 

FOR SALE— IF YOU WANT THE 
hen that will win, lay. weigh and 
pay. get the S. C. R. I. Reds; bred for 
winter egg production and exhibition 
quality; egg.s. $1.50 per setting. L. 
Besser. 5307 IdlewHd street, Lake- 
slde 173-K. 

HATCHING EGGS FROM MY CHOICE 
Single Comb White Leghorns; no 
better laying strain; 16 eggs $1.00; 
100 e>?gs $6.00. Mrs. T. J. Griffith, 
4309 London road, Duluth; Lakeside 
69-K. 



lO.MC LOtiGE NO. 186. A. F. k A. M.— 
Regular meeting second and fourth Monday 
ennings of each month at 7:30 Next 
meeting, spiial, Wednesday. April 5, 1916. 
Work — Seeond degree. WUliain J. Woria, 
W. M.; B urr Portw'. See. 

KEVSTO.VE CHAPTKB NO. 20. B. A. M.— 

Stat;d ronvocations, iocond and fourth 

W<-dnesday evenings of each montJi „; 7:30 

o'clock. Next nh-etlng, April 11'. 1916. 

_____ Worl;— P. M. and .M. fe. M, d pel's, fol- 

loue.i vy lunch. SUnley L. Mack. H. P.; Afred Ls 

Rlcbem. »ec. 

lULlTH cot NCIL NO. 6. B. * S k.— 
Stated ronvo< ations. third l'>iday <>f each 
month at 730 o'clock. Next nieednt, 
April 21. 1916. Work— Boyal and Sflert and 

super .xcellent degree. Maynard W. Turner, T. I. M.; 

Alfred Le Btcheux, geeretaiy. 

DfLlTTH COMMAXDEBY NO. IS. K. T,-l 
8tat«d convocatluns ftr»t Tuesilav ef each 
month at 7:30 o clock. Hew cnnrtaw, 
April 4, 19I.=>. Work— Begular » .i-iness— . 
Drill and iuiuh. Charles U. Tugte, Com.) 
Newton H. Wilson, recorder. 

' SCOTTISH BITE — BEGIOAB Mt-tT!N08 

r>ery Th'jrRday evening at 8 o'liock. Next 
nTH-tlnj. March 30. 1916. Work— T.-irtieth 
degree. Burr Porter, KOvUrf. 

ZENITH CUAPTEB NO. 25. OKI rB OP 

Eastern Star — Repilar meetings fond and 
fourth Friday evenings each mont Ik Next 
meeting, Friday, April 14, 191<', :.t 7:30 
o'clock. Work — Regular iMislnesii •• ••<! bal- 
lotllng. Eva M. Dunbar, W. ,M ; Ella F. (kw-t-^r.. Sec. 

MIZPAH SHRINE NO. 1. OBUEU OF THK 
White Shrine of Jerusalem — Befciiur meet- 
ings first Satuntay evening of eaili mc^ntb 
at R o'clock. Next meeting, nr'-'ik-'. April 
1. BuiJness a.j.l baliutlng. Genruii. Bates, 
W. H. P.; Etta Treviranus. W. S. 

EUCLID CHAPTER NO. 56. OH! KB <W 
the Eastern Star— Meets at Wext Duluth 
Masonic h^mple tlie first and thin! Tun- 
W days of each month at 7:30 oelo.i., Nerl 
V mi'etlog. Aiiril 4. 1916. Begular t isJwM. 

Flora L. Clark, W. .M.; SlildrLd ,M. Boss. Sec. 

E}Xl\ L0D<;E NO. 198. A. F. *c A. m! 
— Meitjj at West Duluth. so>.-ond eiKi lourtb 
WfduesdaS of each month at 'i :.'>0 P. m. 
Next meeting, yxelal. April 1, 19hi. Woik 
— Ttlrd d>gre«'. H. W. Unncrs. V\. »., A. 

DunltHvy, si-crdary. 

- 

DCLCTH CIJAITER NO. 59. R. A. M.— 

Meets at West Duluth first ar-i third 
Wednesdays of each month at ',:?.0 p. O. 
Neit meeting, April 6. 1916. ^w rk— U. 
M. degree. W. A. Plttenrr, h. P.; A. 
Duniea.y. secretary. 

' LAKESIDE LODGE NO. 2S1. A. f. * A^ 

.M.— Meets first and tiilrd Mcmlu. • cf eacb 
month at 8 o'clock at tlasonlc 1ij:;!, I'nrty- 
flfth avenue cast and Bohliison fir-!. Neat 
meeting. April 3. 1916. Work- Regular 
business. William A. Hlcken. W. U.| 

George E. Nelson, secretary'. 4530 Cooke street < ast. 

TRINITY LODGE NO. 282. A. F. ti A. M. 
—.Meets first and third Mondays a* V cdocfc 
!n Woodman hall. Twenty-SM a' . i^ west. 
Next meeting regular, April 3, IL'J'L "oric 
Third degree. E. H. Pfeifer. W. M . Vjii 
West Third street; B. E. Wheeler, ti i'.t*ry, 
2032 Wes t Superior sUett. 

A. 0. V. W. 
FIDELITY I.0IH;E NO, 105 — MCFTS A^ 
.Maccabee hall, 21 Lake avenue no-lh. cverj 
Thursday at 8 p. m. Vi^ting m'iiit--ii wel- 
mnie. E.A. Vogt, M. W. ; J. A. ;.i;(.unshyj 
recorder: 0. J. Murvold. flnaneiei. 211 EmI 
Card party April 6. Bring ladies. 

A. 0. I'. W,— DIXITH LOIH.K NO lO-Z 
meets every 6"i'ond and fourth Tcs^daf 
nights at Ava ball. 221 West Siiperlof 
street. .Next meeting, April 11. iJ'ifi. at 
8 p. m. Marvin K. Heller, M. \\ ; R. CI. 

FooU', ncorder; E. F. Heller, flnaniler, 609 .s^cnd tw- 

nue east. 



-M^ 








ZENITH CO! NCIL NO. 161. BOYAi 
league, meets the first and third Thunr* 
days In the month, at 8 o'cUx-k. in fbt 
old )Iasonlc temple, Superior !,t.''et and 
Second avenue east. 0. 8. K^mptOD, 
archon, WoMn building; B. A. i;all, toL*. 
lector. 18 East First street. 




New 76-eK& Mandy Lee Ineubator, $12; 
S. C. Rhode Island Red and Partridge 
Wyandotte cockerels, j3 to $5; day- 
old chicks on sale every Tuesday. 
J. W. Nelson, 6 Eas t Superior street. 

For Sale — Hatching eggs from hlgh- 
cla'ss Barrpd Plymouth Rocks, White 
Wyandottes, R. C Black Mlnorcas, 
Wiiite Leghorns. Anconas and turkeys. 
J. T. Mlch aud. Lakeside 298-L; Park 4. 

Park & Pollard's poultry feeds 
ire the best. Scratch feed, egg 
mash, growing feed, etc.; wheat, 
oorn, etc. Get price list. Tess- 
inan Bros. Co., 26-40 E. Mich. St. 




FOR SALE— SINGLE COMB RHODE 
Island Red hatching eggs. S. E. Pat- 
terson, 4528 Regent street. Phone 
280-L Lakeside. 

FOR SALE— HATCH INCi EGGS FROM 
P. B.. S. C. Black Minorcas. $1 for 
16, $2.50 for 60. H. A. Lohman, 
Ro u te 4. 

FOR SALE— SINGLE-COMB RHODE 
Island Red hatching epgs; $1.00 per 
.•'etttng. Ben Schauer, Lakeside 
i54-K. 

FOR SALE — TEN BARRED PLY- 
mouth Rock htns; also Plymouth 
Rock eggs for hatching. Melrose 
4822. 

FOR SALE— 12 SILVER LACED WY- 
andottes; 12 White Leghorn hens. 
2820 West Third street. 



DULITH LODGE NO. 28. I. 0. F.-* 
Next meeting. Friday e»erJnf, .-hptil 7, 
1916, at 7:30 o ciock, 221 We« supcriM 
street, third iloor. Work — Initiatory degree wU! •» <-oij, 
ferrtd. Odd Fellows welcome. Charles F. tHtlr.ger M- 
G.; W. J. McDonald. Rec. Sec. 

K. OF P. " 

NORTH STAB LODGE NO. 35, K. OF P.-^ 

Mi'cts everj Tuesday. 7:30 p. i.:., slxtli 
floor, Temple building. Superior m: a arij 
Second avenue east. Next meeliin: March 
28, 1916. Wnrii— Regular busln-^- Jame| 
A. Wharton. C. C, 802 Alworth biuldlng; B. A Row. 
M. of F., 205 First Natloi.al hank; B. A. Bi-iop uL 
of B. and 8.. 505 Palladio buUdlng. ' 

ZENITH CAMP .NO. 5, WOel)\Ji;.\ tf§ 
the World, meets on first and Uiir4 
Friday nights of montb, at Fcmtm^ 
hall. Fourth avenue west and first 
street. J. H. Larkln, clerk. 312 ?1» 
lleth avenue east. Lakeside 23-K. 





MAJESTIC REBWAH LODGE NO. 60. f. 

0. 0. F.— Begtilar meetings first and third 
Thursdays of each month, 8 p. m . 2Zi 
West Superior street. Special meeting 
Wednesday evening. March 29. » ' iebratlod 
2Iith anniversao'. Supper, 6 45, followed 
by program. All Bebekahs wehoiue. Dnll 
practice Wednesdaj-. March 22. .Mrs. Heo4 

rietta .Shaw, N. G.; Lillian Johnson, seervtarj. Graoi 

21 13-V. ' 

DtLlTH HOMESTEAD NO. 3131. KHOTH- 
erbood of American Yeomen. iri«»Ts cwrj 
'Vtdiiesday evening ft 8 oclotk shtrp, lij 
Maccabee ball, 21 Lake avenue north, 

Herbert F. Hanks, foreman; J. J. PalroerL 

1 corrr.-i«.iiiiuit, office In his drug store, 2132 VUsi Third 
•treet. Melr ose 3769; Uacoln 511-Y. 

M. W. A. ^ 

IMPERIAL CAMP. 2206 — MEETS At 
Forester bail, Fouith avenue nt>st and 
First street, second and fourth Tuiwlays oi 

each month. Wa)nie E. Rlcharoson, eon- 

lul; KuLKrt Rankin, clerk, cart Banklo Prititing companf. 

CLAN STEWART NO. 50. 0. K i\^ 

.Meets first and third Wednesdays taeh 

month, 8 p. m.. I. 0. F. ball, conwc 

Fourth aveuue west and l-lrst street Next 

ngular meeilng, .March 15, 1916 D A. 





FOR SALE — BLUE ANDELUSIAN j 

i-oosters. .Tohn Strom, Larsmont, | 

Lake county, Minn. i , . , ^ ,. , ., • -• •-. 

— Cameron, (hlef; John Gott, sec; John Burnett, Fin. Bee. 




LOST AND FOUND. 



S13 Torrey building. 




MODERN SAMARITANS 

,,,- j_ ALPHA COINCIL NO. 1— TAKE ^"OTICBi 

FOUND— YOU CAN .SAVE 50 PER fLJ^1\\ That the Sa.n^ltan degree meet^ the flrsf 

cent right now at Cameron Furniture VVl^V/ *"'' ^**^^'^ Wednesdays, and the B mflcrnt 

company's closing out sale of qual- \^ V *^lif^ 'he serond and fourth Wemi sdp.ys ol 

Itv furniture for dining room, bed- | ^ the month, at 12 East Puperidr strr* 

rnom and living room. 2110-2112 I ?"P""ss theater building. W. B. Henderson, G. 8. 

\\Vst Sunerloi- «met ^'"' ^- '»"*•»'• ^'^^- *" A. Noble. F. S.. 1^01 Firs, 

^\est J?uperioi siitet. | Sat jonal Bank buliding; M rs. H. P. Uwson. lany G. 9, 

WERE MA WAIT TRIBE NO. 17. I. 0. t^ 



LOST— WILL PARTY WHO CARRIED 
away articles from flat 106 West 
Fourth return same to owner, as | 
thev are prlz<-d as keepsakes from i 
a deceased mother. 105 West Fourth . 
street. i 



LO.ST— AT 2 O'CLOCK ON SUPERIOR 
street, a large leather pocketbook, 
containing valuable receipts, cur- 
rencv, bank book. Return to G. A. 
Spearln. Reward. Call Grand 1386-Y. 




r;> . 



LO.ST— WHITE AND TAN BEAGLE 

hound. Return to steamer E. C. 

Pope, Tenth avenue west, Soo line 
dock. Reward. 



LOST— PAIR OF GOLD BOWED 
glasses. Finder kindly notify O. F. 
• Collier Printing company. 



WAUJPAPm 

Experienced and reliable paper-hanger 
will furnish new and up-to-date pat- 
terns and paper an ordinary sized 
room for $4.50. Painting and tinting 
neatlv done; prompt and satisfactory 
work' guaranteed. Decorator, 31 W. 
Second St. Mel. 4303: Grand 696-X. 



foreigners. Winthrop block, 4th ave. 
W. and Ist St. Grand 1080-Y. 

]^^~~ FLORIST. 

Duluth Floral Co.. wholesale, retail, cut 
flowers, funeral designs. 1?1 W. Sup. 

SECRET SOCIETiEsT" 



w 



Dl'LLtH LODGE NO. 605. LOVAL ORDER 

of Moose, meets every Tuesday at 8 o'clock. 
Moose ball. 224 West Fint street. C«rl 
b<:bau, yeatiuj. 



M.. meets the second and fourth Monday* 
of the month at 8 p. m. sharp, at Mac- 
eal)i>e ball. 21 Lake avenue nortli. Next 
meeting, April 10. Degree work. H. H, 
Bartllng sachem; H. J. McGlnlej. ;blef c( 
record. 307 Columbia building. 

■r ORDER OF OWLS. DILI TH NTSt 
No. 1200 — Meetings are li'lil crerf 
Wednesday evening at Owls hall, 4l8 
, West Superior street, seeond floor, 
Joxeph E. Feaks, secretary. 302 East 
Fifth street. 

MODERN BBOTIIEBHOOD OF AMt.KUA.-4 
Duluth Central Lodge .No. 450. .M. B. A.. 
nu-ets first and third Tuesda)« at 4I9 
West Superior street. Charles V. lianaon, 
s.'cretary. 507 West Fifth street. ^ulii 
phone No. 2211-Y Grand. | 

MYSTIC 1\0RK£BS OF THE WOBLD.^ 

Zenith Lodge No. 1015 meets tne tetooM 
and fourth Mondays of the mo:.th, at ^ 
p. m., at Rowley hall. 112 West First 
str(>et, upstairs. E. A. Buf, secretaiy. 
and txtasurer. 1331 Ea.st Seventh ':trt«t, j 

DILVTH TE.MPLE NO. 186. <AMU.S~^ 
the World, meets every Thursday ev-nltig ^ 
8 o'clock sharp, at Camels' Temple hall, 
12 East Superior street. Importar'. (nislneag 
and initiatkiu Thursday, April 6. W 1^ 
Konkler, ruler. Grand 909-Y'. Mar: in Jebn* 
son, s ii.ian', pboue Grand 1588; Melrose 39(9: Uwplt 
hall phone. Grand 1991-V. i 

THIBD INFANTRY. m! Y ol' 

meets cveo' Thursday erening. s p. bi.| ' 

Armorj', Thirteenth avenu'. e«>t. .\cj| 

meeting, -March 30. HUKge If • 

Stiles, captain; William A. Brown, first lieuteuMtjl 

John J Harrison, second lleutenaut. ' 1 

WEST DILITH LODGE NO. UlK U^A^- 

Order of Moose, meets ewr) Wedo a»y ■! ' 
Moose hall, Baii-.sey street and CetiTiat aie* * 
nue. H. J. White, rcretwy. JA Nort* 
avenue west. 

BENEVOLENT OBDEB OF Bi;AVKB9-i 
Duluth Unlg' No. 155. H. (1. B., 1 
meets Thursday. March 2 vm iC. 1916, ' 
At Woodman ball. Twenty-tirst avenue we^ and Fin4 
I Itreet. K. A. Frauklln, sicretwy. 2006 West Suoetlai 
I «K«t. UdcoIo ie»-A. -»"-■ 




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VOLUME XXXIII— NO. 309. 



THE DULUTH HERALlgfe 

, 3Q9 MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 3, 1916^ t lu^r-.^n- "' ^ 



PAGES 



WO CENTS. 




AIL OF THE ELUSIVE VILLA IS m\^ LOST 



ZEPPELINS DROP BOMBS 
ONFRANCE,ENGLANDAND 

SCOTLAND; MANY KILLED 



A TTACK ON VERDUN BY BffllDIT CHIEFTAIN 

A VAST TEUTON FORCE \ SUPS THROUGH NET 



IMMINENT 



Raid By German Airships 

Extends Over a Wide 

Territory. 



Squadrons of Airmen Pur- 
sue Activities for "^hree 
Successive Niynts. 



fR[NCH VETfRAN IS NOW THE 
MIIITARY GOVERNOR Of PARIS 



Berlin Reports Much Suc- 
cess in Destruction of 
Industries. 



Tar\f>. April 3.— A Zeppelin appfflr*d 
over l»unklrk last nitrht and threw 
bombs which billed two civilians. 



Dunkirk, the northernmost town of 
France. Ib a strongly fortltU-tl port on 
the fitraltp of Dovt r. During the war 
It has frequtntly been shelled by a 
long range <;.rnmn gun. 

Trii Killed In Scotland. 

I.,on<lon, Apiil 3. .*? 55 p. ni. — T< n per- 
ecns were killed nnd eleven Injured In 
ScotlJind In Suiulay night's Zt-ppelin 
raid. It WHS {iniu>unr«d officially this 
aftt-inoon. Th're wert- no tasualtleH 
111 Knglar.d. _ 

I>etallH of last nlprht'.s Zeppelin rnld.s 
over Kastf rn .'^rotland and the north- 
f'nstfrn and » astern c(nintie» of Eng- 
land havf not be« n given out officially, 
but from swt h reports as h.ivt- been 
received. It is evident the Ztppelln.s 
covered a wider area than during the 
vi.-itatlonb of the two previous rilghts. 
Traln.s and Ftreet ears were held up 
and lights were dimmed for several 
hours. The Zeppelins were about from 
9 p. m. until after 1 a. m. 

Berlin n»«por«« Saor<»»i«. 

Berlin. April 3, wlrel. ss to Payvllle. 
— Thp offli'ial CierniPii account of Sat- 

(Contlnued <m page 4. fourth column.) 

FLOODSlHREATEN 
UPPER MISSISSIPPI 

United States Weather Bu- 
reau Issues Warning 
to Cities. 

I.a Crosse. Wl.s., April 3.— The I'pper 
Mis.«i.sslppl cities are threatened with 
Beriiius flood.s, according to a warning 
Issued by the United ' States weather 
bureau here today. The riVer here to- 
dav stood at 10.4. but the weather 
bu"r< HU said that the dangf-r mark of 12 
feet would be reachetl and pawsed by 
Wf diHsday. The stage at St. Paul to- 
day was Iti.C, or 2 6-10 feet above dan- j 
ger point. There was a rise of 1.6 at 
St. I'aul today, and 1.1 at La Crosse. 
At Chippewa Falls, on the Chippewa I 
river, the rise wa.s 1.3. Removal of 
pt-rtable property nnd strengthening 
of the remainder on the river front is 
advised by the department. 

SPY'SlLANS 
AREJEIZED 

Scotland Yard Men Have 
Incriminating Correspond- 
ence of Von der Goltz. 




NEW PHASE OF 
GREAT BATTLE 
IS BEGINNING 



Violence of Late Attacks 

Foreshadows Attempt 

to Rush Fortress. 



New Batteries of Large 

Caliber Moved Closer 

to Front. 



Heavy Fighting Continues 

All Night, Says French 

Report. 



MAKE REPORT 
ON BRANDEIS 

All But One of Sub-Com- 
mittee Present Their 
Recommendations. 



COMMANDER Of FAMOUS GERMAN 
RAIDER MOEWE, NOW SAFE IN PORT 



n 

)Ry 



Action on Nomination Post- 
poned By Full Senate 
Committee. 



GEN. A. Y. E. DUBAIL. 

<•.' n. A. Y. K. Dubail has been made 

milUarv governor of Paris in place of 

Cen. Maunoury. The general, who Is 

i 65 vears old. saw service In the Franoo- 

; Prussian war He was In command in 

I the V'osgcs district when the present 

war began and was credited with stop- 

iplng Gen. von Heerlngtn'.s advance on 

the French capital. 



BITTER FIGHT 
IN MICHIGAN 

*'Wer' and "Dry'' Struggle 
Reaches Climax in Thir- 
teen Counties. 



Presidential Primary Law 

Is Also Given Initial 

Trial in State. 



Will Shortly Be Made Public 

By British Foreign 

Office. 



•Washington, April 3. — A quantity of 
correspondence belonging to Horst von 
Per iloltz, the alleged German spy, who 
has said he was the directing head of 
the plan to blow up the Welland canal, 
has been seized by Scotland Yard de- 
tectives and will be made public short- 
ly by the British foreign office, accord- 
ing to an announcement today by de- 
partment of Justice officials. 

It Is understood that the correspond- 
ence contains details of plans to blow 
up the Welhiiid canal and of Invasion 
of Canada from the United States. The 
letters now In possession of the British 
authorities are said to contain the 
nan»e.s of persons In this country hith- 
erto unmintioned. 

OblnlHPd Full Stntemrnt. 
It was tills cfirrf spondenee. It was 
nald that enabled the British authorl- 
tlen'to obtain a full statement from 
von Der tloltz as to his activities in 
the United States. While von Der 
Gidtz's declaration in New York re- 
cently to department of justice agents 
have covered main features of his work 
In this country, it is the opinion of of- 
lleials that other details will be dis- 
closed with the publication of the cor- 
respondence. I, „„ i„ 

Ofrtclals here also have been In- 
formed that the correspondence shows 
the nanus of those who aided von Der 
<;<,ltz In obtaining an American pass- 
port in Baltimore under the alias of 
Bildgrnan Taylor an<l/h«t "'^'"«^8/^' 
other persons who might be cal ed 
upon. If necessary, to assist In obtain- 
ing other passports probably will be 
disclosed In the correspondence. 



Detroit. April 3.— A bitter struggle 
waged In Mi'higan for weeks between 
"wet" and "dry" forces reached its cll- 
n^ax today when voters In thirteen 
counties cast their ballots at local op- 
tion elections. Many of these counties 
were storm centers over the prohibi- 
tion issue at previous elections. 

Of the counties voting. Ingham. Ros- 
common. Wexford and Mecosta are 
now without saloons; Jackson, Lake, 
Ogemaw, Manistee, Clare, Iosco. Delta, 
Schooleraft and Baraga are in the 
"wet" column. 

In 1914, Ingham county, which con- 
tains l.,an'8lng, the state capital, went 
"dry" bv a majority of 1,108, and Jack- 
son county, with the city of Jackson, 
vot^d "wet" by a majority of more 
than 1.000. Mu'h of the interest In 
the election todhy centered In the fight 
In those counties. 

FreNldentlal Prlmnry Trial. 

Miehlgan's presidential law, enacted 
at a special session of the legislature 
in 1912, was given Its Initial trial today. 

(Continued on page 4, fourth column.) 

PEACE^F HOLLAND 
IS NOT IN DANGER 

All Apprehensions Regard- 
ing Impending Embroil- 
ment Are Unfounded. 

The Hague, April 1, via London, 
April 3. — (Delayed) — The Associated 
Press Is again authoritatively informed 
that all apprehensions regarding any 
Impending embroilment of Holland 
with any for.'ign power are wholly un- 
founded; but a considerable section of 
the public persists In believing that 
the expected coming offensive by the 
allies, supposedly planned at the Paris 
conference, holds the possibility of dan- 
ger to Holland's neutrality. Public 
anxiety has been con.-^lderably allayed 
but has not wholly disappeared. In the 
absence of a statement from the gov- 
ernment to clear up the situation. An 
alarming bulletin published on I« rlday 
was not Issued at the Instance of the 
government. 

Small Run on Bnnic. 
The Hague agency of the Bank of 
The Netherlands was the scene of a 
small run for specie in exchange for 
paper, especially on the part of money 
changers who have been apprehensive 
of a return of the panicky conditions 
of the early days of the war. of which, 
however, there Is so far no indication. 
The Amsterdam Bourse reflected a 
feeling of uneasiness. After a tem- 
porary recovery It closed depressed. 
Government bonds were again frac- 
tionally lower. 

The Dutc h minister of foreign affairs 
when asked by the Associated Press 
representative what his views were on 
the situation replied: "Optimistic, of 
course. There Is nothing to worry 
about." 



Paris, April 3. — A new phase of the 
battle of Verdun has begun and the 
belief prevails that the violence cf the 
latest attacks forefchadows another at- 
tempt by the Germans to rush the 
fortress with vast forces. New bat- 
teries of large caliber have been moved 
up closer to the French front and the 
German Infantry has been rtsted and 

reorganized. 

^ 

Fighting fontlnueM all Xlght. 

Paris. April 3, 12:46 p. m— Fighting 
eontinued all night in the \ erdun re- 
Kiun east of the Meuse, between Dou- 
liumont and Vaux. The issue turned 
generally, the war office announce- 
ment this aliernoon says. In favor or 
; the French, who gained ground m the 
northern part of Caillette wood which 
was occupl.d by the Germans yestcr- 
dav. West of the river a bombardment 
waa carried on near Haumont without 

effect 

I The' statement said that In yesttj- 
day's fighting the Germans length- 
ened tlK-ir front of attack to about 
three kilometers ( two m iles). 

japanese""to hold 

g erman islands 

Pan Francisco. Cal.. April 3.— That 
Japan Is coh.nizlng and apparently in- 
tends to retain the South sea islands 
captuied during the present war from 
the Germans, was the statement made 
here bv Dr. Frederick Starr, professor 
of anthropology. University of Chicago, 
who was en route to Chicago today 
from the <1rlent after six months re- 
search work In Japan and Korea. 



Clyde Strike to Collapse. 

I London, April 3.— The Clyd.- strike 
' fs expected to collapse today and It Is 
affirmed that the night shift will re - 
Slime work tonight and that the day | 
shift will return tomorrow. I 



Washington, April S. — Action on the 
nomination of Louis D. Brandels to the 
supreme court was postponed today by 
the senate judiciary committee after It 
had received reports from all but one 
of the five senators on the subcom- 
mittee which held hearings. Senator 
Fletcher.. Democrat, made a report 
merely recommending confirmation. 
Senator Walsh made a long report and 
Senator Chilton, the third Democrat, 
will submit a report tomorrow. Sen- 
ators Cummins acd Works made re- 
ports against conflrmation. 

Senator Walsh declared In his report: 
The real crime of which this man is 
guilty is that he has exposed the In- 
ly u I tlesofmenlnJMlgh_i^^ 

(Continued on page 4, fourth column.) 

PROMISEJTraOMPT 
ANSWER BY BERLIN 

German Adm'^ralty to Send 
Out Queries to Sub- 
marine Commanders. 

Washington, April 8. — American Am- 
bassador Gerard at Berlin cabled today 
that the German government had prom- 
ised him a prompt reply to his Inquiry 
regarding the destruction of the British 
steamship Sussex and other steamships 
on which Americans were endangered. 

The Berlin foreign office. Amha.ssa- 
dor Gerard stat<d. hail referred his In- 
quiry to the German admiralty. The 
American ambas.sador's dispatch indi- 
cated that Instead of waiting for the 
flerman submarine commanders to re- 
port, the admiralty office would send 
out Inquiries to the submarine bases. 

POLICE'AND^NmTS 

IN CLAS H IN HAITI 

Washington, April 3. — A clash be- 
tween Haitlen bandits and police in 
Northeastern Haiti ,.wae reported to 
the navy department today by Admiral 
Caperton. United States forces were 
not Involved in the fighting. One 
policeman was killed and three wound- 
ed. Admiral Caperton stated, while the 
outlaws lost several killed and a num- 
ber captured. 




CAPT. COUNT DONAH-SCHLO- 
DIEN. 

This Is the first portrait received in 
this country of the commander of the 
famous German raider Moewe which 
captured the Appam and sent it to the 
United States in the hands of a prize 
crew. The Moewe with Capt. Count 
Donah-Schlodlen In command, has 
since returned to Germany. 

LORIIRER WILL TAKE 
STAND IN HIS DEFENSE 

State Expects to Conclude 

Testimony for Prosecution 

By Tuesday Night. 

Chicago. April 3. — With but three or 
four witnesses to be examined for the 
prosecution, the state expects to com- 
plete its case against William Lorlmer. 
former president of the defunct La 
Salle Street Trust & Savings bank by 
Tuesday night it was said at the re- 
sumption of the trial today. Lorlmer 
Is being tried on charges of conspiracy 
In connection with the failure of the 
bank in 1914. , , , 

Attorneys for the defense have an- 
nounced that It will take two weeks to 
present their side. Lorlmer will take 
the witness stand In his own defense 
and ^111 contend. It Is said.- that C. P. 
Munday, form -r senior vice president 
of the "bank, recently convicted of con- 
spiracy to defraud in connection with 
the banks failure, was Its active head 
and did not consult Lorlmer about 

loans. 

__• 

PrfHident Returns. 

Washington, April 3— President and 
Mrs Wilson returned early today from 
th< Ir week-end trip down the Potomac 
and <^h« sapeake bay aboard thu May- 
flower. 



CLOSING AROUND HIM 

Mexican Reports Say Outlaw and Fol- 
lowers Are Moving Toward Chihua- 
hua to Get Garrison to Revolt. 

United States Cavalrymen Searching Re- 
mote Wildernesses Far From Com- 
munication With Army Field Base. 

El Paso, Tex., April 3. — Francisco Villa has again become the 
man of mystery. Almost within the grasp of the American cavalry 
after the battle of Guerrero the bandit is reported today to have 
slipped through the net closing about him and to have covered the 
trail of hia flight. Mexican officials in Juarez failed to get informa- 
tion of the brigand's whereabouts. , , ^. r „ 

Mexican reports had it that Villa and another band of his follow- 
ers were moving on Chihuhua with the intention of getting the gar- 
rison of the de facto government to revolt and join him against the 
Americans. These reports were scouted by Mexican Consul Garcia. 

To DeMtroy Scattered Bands. j ' -^ ^'^■'' ^ ^^ "^ 

SKIRMISHING 
WITHBANDITS 

American Cavalrymen Fre- 

I quently Encounter Fleeing 

Forces of Villa Men. 



While the bandit's main command 
was scattered at the battle of Guer- 
rero, It is believed here that Villa has 
several other large bodies of men 
disposed at convenient positions in 
the continental divide. While the 
search for Villa continues. Col. Dodd 
will also seek to destroy these armed 
bodies of Villa forces which are a con- 
f?tant menace to the American line of 
j communications. 

There Is no light on the recent op- 
erations of the Carranza forces 
against the Villa oands. 

Traffic over the Mexico Northwest- 
ern railway Is becoming more active 
since the advent of the American ex- 
peditionary forces in the Casas 
Grandes and 



Madera districts. 



Searohlns Wilderness. 

Columbus. N. Mex.. April 3— Today de- "^ 
tails of the pursuit of Villa are still i T 
lacking. Military authorities are In- I J 
cllned to believe this means that Col. j -^ 
George A. Dodd's American cavalry -^ 
are Rtill searching for the bandit lead- 
er In some remote mountain wilder- 
ness of Guerrero, far out of communi- 
cation with the field base at Colonla 

There was no official confirmation of 
numerous rumors of developments in i 



»^»^N^»»*^^^»»^*»» » * * * ♦ •»^HN^ 



VIMiA L-EADER KILLED. 

WMMhinglOD, April 3. — A fight 
^ between one ol the ««mnller group<t 
^ of Villa unit Carraiijea forc«»s. the 
^tr latter under Col. Cmio, on March 
^ 28, was rc^poi-ted to the war «!«•- 
%l partnient thl!» afternoon by Oen. 
^ Funstoii. Emnnut'l Boco, the \ ilia 
* leader, waw killed. 



1 




THE SPRING STYLE SHOW IS ON. 




the pursuit. Among these" was oAe = *****f ******^Mh|.*********** 
! that Villa had been captured and an^ Camp of Gen. J. J. Pershing at the 

front. April 2, by aeroplane to Colonla 
Dublan and by radio to Columbus. >J. 
M.. April 3.— American cavalrymen en- 
countered a fleeing for<e of Villa men 

near — . early today and sounds 

of firing have been heard from that 
direction, but no report has been made 
to headquarters as to the results. 
The mountains of Guerrero are be- 

jng combed thoroughly for Francisco 

Villa by the American forces, but noth- 
Caiip Rpiticfl flnri finP NOr-|ine has been learned as to his where- 
rOUr DnilbTI allU UIIC IMUI jabouts other than that captured ban- 
dits said he was being carried far- 
ther into the mountains in hie Joltinff 
coach. » 

To l'«e Infantry. 
Gen. Pershing announce.d today that 
_ -^ ,^t ^ 4. i troops of infantry arc to be used for 

London. April 3.— The British steam- I j^^^y^^gj„ climbing In the search of 

Villa, co-operating with the cavalry- 
men who have born the brunt of th« 
five days' pursuit of the broken ban- 
dit. The infantrymen have been going' 
through hardening preparation through 
hill climbing marches for about two 
weeks and their officers say they are In 



[ other that the bandit chieftain, seeing 
(Continued on page 4. third column.) 

FIVE STEAMERTfALL 
PREY TO SUBMARINES 



wegian Ship Sunk in 
Various Localities. 



ship Perth has been sunk. Six mem- 
bers of the crew were lost and eight 
were landed. The Perth was unarmed. 



There are three British steamships 
Perth. The largest. 1.799 tons gross. 



Melbourne. . Another, of j excellent physical trim 



was owned In ^^ v;- • , ^ ,u^ 

1.693 tons, was from Dundee, and the 
third, 653 tons, was owned In Glasgow. 

— - — .^ 

Foar Others Sunk. 

London. April 3.— Three British and 
one Norwegian giteanur have been S""*^ 
by submarines or mines. T\vo of th'- 
British boats, the liner Achilles, and 
the Ashburton. were on their way to 
London from Australian ports. The 
British steamer Gold Mouth was on a 
vovage to London from Texas with oil. 
The Norwegian boat was the Peter 
Hamre. She was sunk while at anchor. 
Of her crew of fifteen, only one man 
escaped. ^ ^, ^. .. „ 

Four members of the crew of the 
Achilles are missing, two of the crew 
of the Gold Mouth were wounded when 
landed, and five members of the crew 
of the Ashburton were taken to a hos- 
suffering from shrapnel wounds. 



The troops were closely behind Vil- 
la yesterday entering the village of 

shortly after he had fled from 

it. It was suspected that he might be 
hidden in one of Its huts and bvtry 
precaution was taken to effect capture. 
Two squadrons of cavalry entered the 
village from opposite sides simultan- 
eously. Every preparation had been 
made' for engagement whi«.h failed to 
develop. 

Xamber of Minor SklrmiMheH. 

There have been a number of minor 
skirmishes in the vicinity of the vil- 
lage, two scouts reporting today that 
they encountered two Villa men on 
its outskirts yesterday and fought for 
five minutes without casualties. 

American air scouts are now flying 
over the entire Villa territory and are 
carrving dispatches from the front to 
the field base and field headauarterff. 

been able to 

waste almost 

dropped j as far as the territory occupied by 

I the cavalry under Col. George A. Dodd. 



Scotland and the northern southeastern ] Motor trucks also have 
counties of England have received vis. ! penetrate the mountain 
Itatlons from airships which 
bombs at various places. 



SUMMARY OF THE WAR NEWS 



Heavy inBin<e« of troops are still be- 
ing hurled by the Germann ngnlnMt tlie 
defenMes of Verdun, which are being 
tented to the limit at vital polntn. The 
French are offering tenacious renlst- 
anee and aeeording to Parin have buc- 
ceeded in preMMlng back tifce crown 
nrlace'M forces between Vaux and 
Douaumont, where sledgehammer 

blowM had badly dented the French 
llncM within the laht few da>n. 

The gain claimed Is In the northern 
part of the Caillette wood, which the 
Germanit penetrated yesterday. Des- 
perate fighting continued there all 
laNt night and the general result wan 
favorable to the French, tiMay'H bul- 
letin an«ertH. additional ground in the 
northern part of the wood being re- 
claimed. 

Zeppelins were over eastern Scot- 
land and the northeaKtern and eawtern 
rounticM of England from 9 o'clock 
lant night io after 1 o'clock thiM morn- 
ing in the third great raid by the Ger- 
man air fleet in am many nightM. 

The lateat raid la-k/iown to have 



been over a wide area, bat detailM ais 
to damage and caMualticM are yet laek« 
ing. In Friday and Saturday iiightit' 
raidM 59 perMons were killed and 1C6 
wounded. 

Berlin's account of the Satnrday and 
Sunday night rnldM deelnrcN that biant 
furnaeen, large Iron workN and in<lu«- 
trial planm on the Teex and on the 
port CKtaltllMlunenlM of M iddlcKhorough 
and Sunderland were lilt. inflicting 
hea^y tlamaice and rtiUHlniu: e»pioniw>t3« 
to occur and llreH to break out. 

TKe French city of Dnnkirk. on tho 

StraitH of Dover, aino ha«i suffered a 

I Zeppelin attack, an airMhIp dropplnir 

: three bombii, which killed two ei«il- 

> lans. 

I 

I Sinking of the Briti<«h steamer 
rerth. of 1.799 ton*, with the l««» of 
' Mix members of her crew. Is announced 
j from l.,ondon. 

I The tierman govertiment haw prom- 
< Ised AmbanNador «>erard a prompt re- 
ply to his Inquiry In regard to the de- 
I Mtmction of the croMM-ehannel Kteain- 
! ahlp SuKMCX a nA other ^eKnelH on w hlch» 
I Americana we>c endangered. 







Monday, 



THE DULUTH HERALD, 



April 3, 1916. 



CITY TAKES 
NO RANGES 

Paving Bidders Must Show 

They Can Get 

Material. 



Former Trouble Over East 

Superior Street to Be 

Avoided. 



■W'f-.on bids on pavin* East Superior 
•treot arc opened tomorrow morning, 
C'>nirf\ftors vv ill havo to show signed 
Afiidavits to thrt effect th.'it thfjr can 
obtain the materials they specify for 
th» pmposod pavement. 

This st.-p was taken by Commission, 
er Farrell, head of the workd division, 
to avoid another controversy over the 
awardin|- of th" contract. Each list of 
Bpoittiratlons furnished by the works 
division contains an afflJivIt, passed 
by th- l»grtl d>M>.irtnient. i>n which the 
cor)tri'"for mtist .Ht<it.> the name of the 
«i.it<»ri.i! and the company that had 
iigtr -ed to furnish It. 

.> •. ril L )n'. i\nti»r.^ h-ivo already 



submitted bids on paving the roadway 
and it Is expected that the figures wUl 
disclodo a keen intereat In the local 
Job. 

One Quarrel EnouKh. 

Bid* on pavinR East Superior atreet 
were opened several weeks ago, but 
these wero rejected by the city com- 
missioners, because of a controversy 
that aro.se between the contractors. 
The Barber Asphalt company refused 
to sell tifce Lake Trinidad asphalt ty 
E. A. Dahl, one of the low bidders, who 
threatened to enjoin the city from 
awarding the contract to the General 
Contraeilnif company of Minneapolis, 
whose bid was about $l.l>00 higher. To 
avoid this tioubU- In the new .speciflea- 
tiona. the affidavits were added and 
the contractors given an opportunity 
to submit proposals either on oil or 
lake asphalts. 

As the East f3uperlor street owners 
have voted in favor of a I^^ake Trinidad 
asphalt. It Is .xpectod that the con- 
tr.ict will bo awarded at an early date. 

HOTEL OWNERS' 

SEEK LICENSES 

Eight Proprietors Make 
Application to Council 
Under New Ordinance. 

Eight hotel owners will make appli- 
cation to the city council this aft- 
ernoon for licenses to operate hotels 
under the new hotel ordinance, which 
went Into effect last Saturday. 

The first application was made by 
O.Mcar Wick for licenses to operate ho- 
tels at 322 West Second atreet and 
520 \Ve.-*t Superior street, while seven 



^^■^:.VT!{EK — tJenoially fi'.i- tonlsrht ah.J Tuosiay; lowt-nt 25 det;-*. 

Superior Street -Corner Second Ave. West 

Announce Their 

Sprlitd Opening m 



and 

Dulutb's Hutbentic Style $bow 

for Men and Boys. 

WE WILL be open for display purposes only between 
7 and 9 p. m. We cordially invite you to be present 
and be put in touch with the crisp new fashions of this 
Spring sca'^on created by such topnotchers as Strousc Bros., 
House of Kuppenheimer and Styleplus. 



others .came In this morning, accord- 
ing to City Clerk Borgen: They fol- 
low: Charles HUl, 518 West Superior 
street; Lawrence Peterson, 123 West 
Superior street; M. Lawrence, 819 West 
8uperlor street; E. P. Le Flohlc, 821 
West First street; E. A. Carlson. 214 
South First avenue east; Harry John- 
son, 620^ West First street, and Ju- 
lius Fenne. 528 W^st Superior street. 
The applications will be turned over 
to the safety commissioner, who must 
first obtain reports on the sanitary 
conditions of the hotels and on th© 
cliaracter c<t the applicants, according 
to the ordinance. Aft«^r these reports 
•re made to the council, then the ap- 
plication is either granted or r«tr 
Jected. 

CLERKS MAY HAVE 
TO ENTER CAMPAIGN 

Thirty-Five Court Officials 

May Not Hold Over as 

Supposed. 

St. Paul, Minn., April 3. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Some thirty-five dis- 
trict court clerks who did not expect 
to have to enter the campaign this 
fall may be required to do so If tiiey 
wlslk to hold their positions. This 
danger threatens as a result of man- 
damus proceedings Instituted In the 
state supreme court by John J. .\b«l 
of Wright county. 

The legislature has sought to make 
all county offices of four year terms 
axplre at the same time. Clerks of 
the district court have enjoyed four 
year terms, but In some counties the 
terms expired one year, and In some 
counties another year. In fact, about 
half the clerks faced the polls nt 
each general election. In seeking to 
make all county offices expire at the 
same time, the legislature attempted 
to continue those district court clerks 
whose terms expire this year In of- 
fice for two years. 

The clerk of the district court of 
Wright county expected under this 
law to hold over for two years more. 

Howev.'r, John J. Abel attempted to 
file In Wright county as a candidato 
for district court clerk. John A. Berg, 
the county auditor, refused to accept 
his filing on the ground that accord- 
ing to law there Is no vacancy In tho 
clerkship this year. 

Mr. Abel then filed mandamus pro- 
ceedlng-s. The supreme court issued 
an order requiring Mr. Berg to show 
cause why he should not accept Mr, 
Abfl'* filing. The argument will be 
heard April 7. 

TO MEET CONDITIONS 
AFTER GREAT WAR 



To the Gentlemen of Dulutii: 



• 



mttH 



I 



Wo will announce that our full line of new Spring and Sum- 
mer WooIt.-ri.s aro now in and would be ploased to tiavo you caJI 
and indpect them. All the new weaves and fabrics, imported and 
domestic. Tailored to your measure, at moderate prices. Our 
Service and work L^ unexcelled. We absolutely guarantee all our 



wor*:. 



ivi. l.ibe:rivia.iv 

3U WIST FlUsT 5»riii:i::T. 



Anti-Dumping and Unfair 

Competition Laws 

Agreed Upon. 

Washington, April 8. — President Wll- 
•on and Majority Leader Kltchln of 
tho hou.ie agreed today on the general 
ternis of antl-dumplng and unfair com- 
petition legislation to meet conditions 
after the European war. The ways and 
means committee will put them In tho 

revenue bill which Mr. Kttchin told 
the president would be ready for the 
house about April 20. 

The antl-duniplnff legislation will be 
along the general lines of that elimi- 
nated from the present tariff law. On 
foreign goods to be sold In tho United 
States at leas than the market price In 
the country from which they are 
shipped, the new provision will Impos-i 
an additional tariff to bring the selling 
price In tho United States up to what 
ft ^ould be If the goods were sold at 
the market price In the foreign coun- 
try. 

The unfair competition legislation 
win be along the same lines as the 
unfair competition sections of the pres- 
ent law applying to unfair competition 
In the United States. 





AT THE ORIENTAL SHOP 

formal fashion 

Manteaux, Robes, Blouses 

From the best-known French and American couturiers by Alexander Deitch, associated with us. 

Ready— This store greets the new season like a proud hostess who knows that her 
home has been well prepared for the coming of her guests! 



/^N' THE qui vlve of expectancy, Duluth 
^-^ has been awaiting the news of what'3 
what for Spring. And when the Oriental 
Shop announces its opening. Duluth knows 
that the Spring modes are to bo presented 
In an authoritative way and that unto the 
last detail thoy may be relied upon to exem- 
plify the styles which Fashion decrees. 



A ^'D .so the Oriental Shop !« ready to greet 
*» you and tho new season as a wonder- 
fully bright, sunny, be-flowered garden of 
Spring merchandise a-tuno with the sea- 
ion. Come and see the evidence of thia 
thorough preparedne.-'s — enjoy tho special 
display.^) of newest merchandise arranged 
especially for this Spring Opening. 




**DUL urn's- DAI NTIP5T-5HOP' 
2.7 WE3T-3UPERI0R-ST. 






'W. 




Correct Dress for Women and O iris 

Superior Street at First Avenue West 

announce- 



FIMUMj DISPLAY 








■ - 






' APRIL II '4 '5 
\7Ju jnost xomprelwfts%0e 'dis-^ 
jdoif x}f (IathenUcJxL^iiai2s litest 



^' 




WORKS HEAD 
TO RETRENCH 

Six employes Will Be Cut 

Off Payroll Soon, Says 

Farrell. 



preme council. Langdon gets a consls- ' 
tory, as a result of which Scottish 
Kite degrees up to .and Including tiio , 
thirty-second can be worked in this 
city. The only other cities In the state 
having consistories are Fargo and 
Grand Forks. W. F. Winter was • 
elected commander at tho tirst meet- • 
ing here. ! 



rank that compose tho council are: 
Supreme Ranger R. C. Sherrard of 
(""hicago. Supreme Vice Ranger J. B. 
McMilligan of Superior, Supreme Sec- 
retary G. W. Blann of Milwaukee, Su- 
preme Treasurer William A. Stokes of 
Indianapolis, Supreme Physician S. T. 
Uichman of Chicago and Supr-^me 
Counselor Judge James Schoonmaker 
of St. Paul. 



CENTRAL BUSINESS COLLEGE 



Removal of Snow and Ice 

Costs City About $10,- 

000 "Extra." 



An enormous expenditure In remov- 
ing the abnormal quantity of snow and 
Ice has caused Commissioner Farrell, 
head of the works division, to outline 
a program of retrenchment and econ- 
omy for the remainder of this year. 

This morning Commissioner Farrell 

announced that six employes would 

be cut off the works division payroll 

In a few days, so tha( their salaries 

could be saved for the retnainder of 
the present year. In this way. he 
said, the department will be able to 
make up for the large sums expended 
In removing snow and Ice. It Is esti- 
mated that It has cost the city from 
irroOO to $10,000 more than In other 
years to keep the roads and streets 
open to traffic from last December un- 
til tht present tline. 

According to Commissioner Farrell's 
announcement, the superintendent of 
bridges, one street commissioner, a 
member' of the office force and the re- 
pair crew of three men at the armory 
will be dropped from the department. 

It Is the plan of the work" head to 
have the engineering department In- 
spect all bridges, tfiu.^ doing away 
with the position of bridge .«»upurln- 
tcndent entirely. The work of Inspect- 
ing streets has been reapportioned, so 
that It can be done by one commy;51on- 
er les.s, and this program, will be fol- 
lowed oul.lJat Itmt until next fall. An 
additional iiian .was placed In the of- 
fice to a.ssfit Sf|cretary Culver eariy 
this winter, bill the work here has 
also been aiyjortloned so that the pres- 
ent force can get along without any 
additional h,elp. .The crew at the ar- 
mory has Ivjen employed all wlnl»*r re- 
pairing an4 painting the equipment, 
preparatory to opening the stret^t and 
rf)ud malnteiiano* work and sprinkling 
this 8prlngi> :i 

- I — r i •• 

CoaslHtory, f*r T,aax4o«. 

Langdon, N. D,. April 3. — (.'Special to 
The Iferald.)— By dispensation ^vranted 
by Horatio C. Plumley of Fargo, North 
Dakota's hl^h«*< -ranking Scottish Kite 
Mason and active member of the su- 



30 Ka.st Supeiior street, Duluth. Spring 
term April 10. Full commercial and 
stenographic courses; catalogue frue. 
Barber & McPherson. 



SINGERS CELEBRATE 
ANNIVERSARY DAY 



FORESTERS WILL \ 
MEET IN DULUTH 



Executive Council Decides 
to Hold Quarterly Ses- 
sions Here in June. 

The executive council of tho United! 
Order of Foresters will hold Its next j 
quarterly meeting In Duluth In June. \ 

John McMurchy, state superintendent! 

of the U. O. F., made this announce- 
ment late yesterday after returning J 
from Milwaukee, where he attended | 
the meeting of the council held last' 
Thursday and Friday. 

Duluth was Silected for the meeting] 
after Mr. McMurchy had pointed out | 
the many advantages of the city for 
summer gatherings. Six of the supreme! 
officers of the order will be here to at- I 
tend the meeting. 

The six officers In their order of 

Wanted 50,000 
Farm Hands 

of experience at once on the farms of \ 

Western Canada; 

To replace the yoan^ farm-, 
ers who have enlisted for the! 
war. Good wages and full: 
season'.s work as'^nrcd. | 

Tliere Is no danger of possibility 
of Conscription in Canada 

References required from all ap-' 
plicatits. For special railway rates 
and otl'.er information apply to I 

R. A. GARRETT, 

311 Jackson St.. St, Paul, Minn. , 

Authorized Canadian Governiuont 

Age:¥t. i 



Banquet and Program Fea- 
ture Twenty-Fifth Birthday 
of Normanna Chorus. 

The Normanna Male chorus was 
25 years old yesterday, and to celebrate 
the event about thirty-five members 
of the organization gave a banQuet last 
night at which about 200 guests were 
present at Foresters' hall. 

There is now but one member who 
remembers the organization of the 
club. This Is George Thrana, 902 Sixth 
avenue east. In an after-dinner ad- 
dress, Mr. Thrana gave an outline of 
the history' of the club, which was lis- 
tened to with keen interest. 

The toastmastcr was A. Sauer. A 
five-piece orchestra furnished music. 
The dinner was cooked by tht wives of 



the membera and their daughters 
served it. 

The ent-^rtalnment committee con- 
.listed of IJ. Sunde, L. Solan. J. R^ihte. , 

B. Waal and H. Hogan. 

Following the banquet the chorus 
gave a short program. 

NOONEMEANENOUGH - 
TO STEAL raiS PURSE . 

Carefully hoarded savings, which rep- 
resented several months of pjiinslaking 
economy, were lost this morning when 
Miss Mary Kalliaim. 22» Fourth ave- 
nue we.st, dropped a little purse cou- 
tahiing |36. 

The purse wag lost between Miss 
Kallialm's home and the Fifth avenue 
west and Superior street corner, she told 
Lieut. N. U. O. Terry at police head- ^^^ 
quarters, when she asked him to help - 

her find the money. 

Th.^re was one $20, one ?10 and one 
$5 bill in the purse, as well as some 
«lU'er, It was a small black leather 
purse. 



Matting 
Suit Case0 

$1, $1.50, $2 up-Nvard 

Leatker Bags and Suit 

Cases $5 up\*^arci. 

Everything in traveling equipment 
rightly priced. 



Quality 



Service \ . ! 



Dulutn. Trunk Co. 

Superior Street at 220 West. 



DRESS UP 

IF IT'S ONLY 
WITH ONE OF 
OUR FINE— 

50JIES 



To show you all 
our other beautiful 
Spring Apparel we 
are open from 7 
until 9 p.m. tonight 



CLOTHI\(. ( o 



405 emd 407 W. SUPERIOR ST. 



X. 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 



_j^ 





Al •■-■TM A j 



^on<!ay, 



"* (♦- 



4- 



Banker 
Says:j 



■""•H 



>•* i» 







Cents 



Up to 3 P. M. rm a banker. Alter 
that rm a goiter. 

The ollicp day on the links, 
Blackburn ot the First National, ottered 
me a Pcrtecto. 

••Thanks !•• says I. "Bnt 111 stick to •Helmar/* 
••What's a ♦Hclmar?**' says he. 
••A Turkish cigarette that suits me down to the 
ground!" says 1. ••Try one." 
••Sure," says he. ••Fine ! " 
The next day he comes along smoking a cigarette. 

^ • Helmar ? • " says 1. 

Says he, ••Why didn't you teU me belore?*^ 

The mildest tobacco lot cigarettes Is Turklslu 

The best tobacco for cigarettes Is Turkish. 

Don't pay ten cents for anybody's cigarette until 
ySS hale tried '*Helmarr a fascinating, elevating. 



iH II 1.1 



gentleman's smoke. 




'MakefS'(flFeEgh£St CnodeTurklsh 




THE DULUTH HERALD. 



April 3, 1916, 



DULUTH YEGGS SUSPECTED OF 
ST. PAUL MURDER AND HOLDUP 



Believed to Be Same Ban- 
dits Who Operated at 
West Duluth. 



Descriptions, Especially of 

Crippled Crook, Tally in 

Botti Cases. 



The two bandits who held up and 
robbf'd owners of four business places 
in West Duluth Friday evening are 
believed to be the same men who Sat- 
urday night attempted to hold up and 
rob a saloon proprietor in St. Paul, and 
during the attempt shot and killed one 
of the customers In the place. They 
are still at large, according to the 
latest Information received from the 
Twin City police. 

Two men, corresponding to the de- 
scription of the men who held up Dr. 
B. W. F. Boerner, 404 North Central 
avenue, the Roach Bros, livery, C. O. 
Frost, B119 Ramsey street, and Mrs. E. 
Sundberg's store. 4532 Grand avenue, 
entered the saloon of H. Brown, 658 
Broadway, St. Paul, at 8:45 Saturday 
evening. One of the men stopped at 
the door and tho other walked up to 
the bar and demanded that everyone 
In the place hold up his hands. 
Proprietor Make* Plght. 
Brown, who was behind the bar, 
dropped out of sight and crawled on 
his hands and knees to the front, 
where he had a revolver. Joseph 
Young of Minneapolis resisted the 
bandit and was shot twice in the ab- 
domen and dropped to the floor. The 
bandit then ran to the door, but was 
followed by Brown, who, in ft running 
fight, exohangrd about a dozen shots 
with the bandit. The highwaymen es- 
caped through an alley. 

The St. Paul police were furnlshea 
with a description of one of the men, 
which, thoy claim, corresponds with 
the description of one of the holdup 



men who took part in the Friday eve- 
ning robberies In West Duluth. | 
The St. Paul police claim to have : 
found an artificial hand, dropped by 
one of the robbers when running away i 
from the saloon. One of the men who i 
took part In the local robbery Is de- | 
scribed as having his left arm.ampu- j 
tated about three Inches above the i 
wrist. This man Is 20 yt-Ars old. Both 
formerly resided In Duluth and are ex- 
convlcts. 

Third Man In Anto. 
C. J. Erlckson, druggist at 401 North ! 
Central avenue, is certain that the two 
bandits who operated In West Duluth 
Friday evening had an accomplice who 
drove an automobile. The two men, 
he believes. Intended to rob his place» 
but were frustrated In the attempt be- 
cause of there being a man behind the 
counter and several young fellows on 
the sidewalk. . . ^,. ♦„ 

"These two men got out of the auto- 
mobile, which stopped In front of the 
store," said Mr. Erlckson this morn- 
ing. "My attention was attracted by 
the noise the machine made. It was 
either an old time Bulck or a Ford. 
One of the fellows cam6 Into the store 
and stood in front of , the cash register. 
He had both hands In his pocket. I 
was a little slow in coming forward 
from near the prescription case, but 
when I did I walked In front of him 
and, standing behind the counter, 
afcked what he wanted. O. P. Wick at 
about this time stirred froin back of 
the case and at the same time there 
was a rush of young fellows coming 
up from the pool hall below. The man 
asked for change for a dollar and l , 
opened the cash register and ejiowed 
about $6 In change and asked him 
what it should be. He said nickels and 
1 dimes and, grabbing a handful of each. 
I counted It out to him into his hand. 
He never watched the change. 
Plan !■ Kruxtrated. 
"In the meantime his partner, the 
one with the crippled ha"d- b^^PP^^^ 
into the doorway and asked If he had 
got what he wanted. The men then 
stepped out Into the street and. after a 
word to the driver of the machine, the 
auto drove off. There probably were 
more than 200 people on the street 
without a half block at the time, and It 
was only about five minutes after- 
wards that the men robbed Dr. Boer- 
ner's office." ^,^, 

The police of the Twin Cities have 
scattered broadcast descriptions of the 
men, and every police official 1" ^n® 
Northwest has been furnished with a 
copy. 






turn 



FOB 
^INIi WOUEi 

FOB YiUR 
ONSFECTDOi! 




wMwiTSmfl* 



TRIAL OF DAVE 
CAPLANBEGINS 

Charged With Murder of 

Hagerty, One of Victims 

in Times Explosion. 



The question of Spring Footwear is now occupying 
the thought and attention of men and women wbn 
are particular about the appearance of their feet, and 
we extend to you a cordial invitation to visit our 
store and inspect the new fashions. Our Spring ex- 
hibit comprises the season's most popular styles and 
patterns in Men's and Women's Fine Footwear. 

BootSj Oxfords and Pumps 
at Prices from $3.50 up 

WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP 

106 West Superior Street 



Arrested at Same Time 

With Schmidt Who Was 

Found Guilty. 



had not been given the matter and 

f ranted an injunction restraining the 
own board from holding an election 
on the license Issue. , , ^, . . .. ^ 
The petition was filed In time but tho } 
clerk In giving notice had It pub- j 
llshed In the Odanah Star, but the law 
requires thut the notice be published 
In five different places about town ten 
days before election. This was not 
done so the petition was knocked out. 

DULUTm AJTsU MMONED, 

Morris Hagstad Dies at Fond du Lac 
After Long Illness. 

Morris Hogstad, a native Duluthlan, 
died at the Fond du Lac home of his 
mother, Mrs. Mary Hogstad, Satur- 
day morning after a long illness. He 
wa.s 29 years old. -^ , »w 

Mrs. Hogstad came to Duluth 
thirty-four years ago and during ins 
long residence here the junior Mr. 
Hogstad made many friends. He at 




W. S. Kirk's Sale U. S. Army Goods 

LEAVING DULUTH Z^'Z 

NOW IS THE TIME 
TO DO YOUR BUYING 



Open Evenings Until 8 P. iVI. 



SIX LOCO MOTIV ES LOST. 

Northern Pacific Sustains Heavy Loss 
at Dickinson. 

r»lckinson. N. P. April 3.— Loss esti- 
mated at $600,000 was sustained by 
the Northern Pacific railway when Its 
big roundhouse was destroyed by tire 
here Saturday night, started by a 
short circuit of electric wiring. 

The fire started In the east end or 
the center wing but spread In a few 
minutes on account of the oil-soaked 
floors and piers. The fire department 
had seven lines of water on the nre 
In six minutes after the alarm. The 
east end of the south wing was saved. 
Bix Jarge freight and passenger loco- 



DILUTH ASTONISHED 
BY SIMPLE MIXTURE 

Dulath people are astonished at the 
INSTANT action of simple buckthorn 
bark, glycerine, etc., as mixed in Ad- 
ler-l-ka. ONE SPOONFUL removes | 
•uch surprising foul matters It relieves ; 
almost ANY CASE constipation, sour I 
stomach or gas. Because Adler-l-ka I 
act on BOTH lower and upper bowel, , 
a few doses often relieve or prevent | 
fii.ripn<1trltls A short treatment helps; 4.,c*i..-. .^^^^^ — ■• 



motives were lost because the txirn- 
tablc was not large enough to hold 
two engines at once. The ten-stall 
section roundhouse, together with 
complete machine shop equipment Is 
entirely destroyed. The eompany has 
a crew here clearing away d«bris and 
building a new struct ur e. 

IRON RI VER C ONTEST. 

Joint Oratorical and Declanfiatory 
Affair Is Held. 

Iron River, Wis.. April 8.— The town 
hall here was crowded Friday night 
at the Joint oratorical and declama- 
tory contest In which Ave took part. 
Miss Margaret O'Toole with the sub- 
ject "Within the I^w." secured first 
award Miss Emma Daniels with 
"Inja" as her subject won at-cond 
place. Paul Evanstead secured flr»<t 
place in the oratorical contest with 
"The Question of the Hour* »s. his 
oration. Ralph Hobbs .spoke on Ihe 
I>efend<r of the Constitutional "De- 
mocracy" and won second honors. 

The winners in the oratorical contest 
will represent their school at the dis- 
trict meet to be held at Washburn on 
April 14. while those who seeurcd 
awards in the declaamtory contest will 
speak for their school at the district 
declamatory contest to be staged at 
Ircm River April 29. 

The Judges were I'rof. O. W. Ok- 
sancn <;. A. Johnson and K. E. Olson, 
all of Northland college, Ashland. 
• 

DrvIlN I^Hkr Claan Honor*. 

Devils Lake. N. D., April .S.— (Special 



son of Crary won the h.)nor8 of vale- t 
dictorian and salutatorian of the class 
of 1916 of the local liigh school Com- 
mencement exercises will probably be 
held June 1. On May 12 the high , 
schools of thfe Lake region will par- 1 
ticipate Ln a t rack meet here. j 

Lanrluai Woman Buried { 

Calumet, Mich., April 3.— The funeral 
of Mrs. Anna Huddlestone, wife of John 
H. Huddlestone of Laurlum, was held 
this afternoon from the family resi- 
dence. Rev. Daniel D. Stalker of the 
Calumet Presbyterian church ofTlciat- 
Ing and interment was made in Lake 
View cemetery. 

« 

Pawtor MeetH Smalley. 

International Kails. Minn.. April 8. — 
Rev C. H. Blake was pleasantly sur- 
prised to meet Fay Smalley of Duluth 
nere recently. Mr. Smalley Is passen- 
ger traveling agent for the Soo rail- 
road, and was a member of Rev Mr. 
Blake's Sunday school at Falrbank. 
Iowa, fifteen years ago. Rev. and Mrs. 
Blake spent Wedn. sdny in Duluth Mr. 
Blake returning by way of Hibbing 
Wednesday night. Mrs. Blake ijolng to 
Cloquet for a visit at her fathers homo. 



Los Angeles. Cal., April 8.— David 
Caplan, charged with the murder of 
Charles Hagerty, one of the twenty 
persons that lost their lives when 
the Los Angeles Times building was 
destroyed by dynamite, Oct. 1, 1910, 
was placed on trial today In the su- 
perior court hero before Judge Frank 
R Willis. Judge Willis presided In 
the case of Mathew A. Schmidt, con- 
victed on the same charge Dec. 30, 
I&IB and sentenced to life imprison- 
ment in San Quentin penitentiary. His 
appeal is pending in the state dis- 
trict court of appeal. 

Caplan obtained a severance when 
the trial of Schmidt opened. He was 
refused permission to be present at the 

trial. , . 

Arrest* Unexpected. 

The arrests came seemingly out of 
a dear sky. Schmidt was picked up 
on Broadway, New York city. Feb. 18, 
1916, and five days later Caplan was 
arrested at Port Orchard, Wash., on 
the other edge of the continent. Don- 
ald Vose Meserve, who lived at Home 
Colony near Port Orchard, supplied 
to a detective agenoy the necessary 
Information. Home Colony Is a settle- 
ment of persons of radical views. Cap- 
lan was raising poultry on a small 
ranch he owned f* Port Orchard. Be- 
fore that he was a barber. For ten 
years he had lived about on the Pa- 
cific coast. ^ ^ . 

A good deal of the states case 
against Caplan necessarily was brought 
out at the trial of Schmidt. It was 
testified that the trail of the men who 
dynamited the Times building was 
picked up at the Ferry building m San 
Francisco, where a suitcase with tell- 
tale evidence was found. Caplan. ac- 
cording to this testimony, was sup- 
posed to get this suitcase from the 
Ferry building checkroom, but some- 
how failed to do so. The suitcase evi- 
dence led to discovery of dynamite in 
a vacant house; that clew ran to a 
powder works and the assistant man- 
ager of the powder company Identl- 
flrd Schmidt and Caplan as two of 
three men who bought the explosives. 
Caplan also was identified as the man 
who rented tho house where it was 

found. 

Many Wltne«se«. 

Two hundred witnes.ses were sub- 
penaed by the prosecution In the 
Sfhinidt trial. Including Ortie E. Mc- 
Manlgal. the informer who supplied 
the state much of its case against John 
I J McNamara secretary of the Interna- 
tional Association of Bridge and Struc- 
tural Iron Workers, and his brother 
James B. McNamara. James pleaded 
I guilty to murder in connection with 
the Times dynamiting, and Is now 
serving a life sentence in San Quentin 
penitentiary. John pleaded guilty to 
dvnamltlng the Llewellyn Iron works 
I Iti Los Angeles, and Is serving a four- 
I teen-year sentence. In general, the 
' same witnesses who appeared against 
Schmidt are to appear against Caplan. 
Nineteen indictments charging mur- 
der still stand against Schmidt and 
James B McNamara; twenty mdict^- 
ments for murder stand against John 
J McNamara and Caplan. McManlgal 
still Is un'ler indictment for dynamlt- 
InR the Llwellvn Iron works, but was 
turned loose after the McNamaras 
pleaded, and disappeared until the 
Schmidt trial. H- said he worked 
meanwhile in a mine in Honduras as 
a day laborer. 





313 West Superior Street 




MORRIS HOGSTAD. 



WHEN TONGUE IS COATED | 

vour liver is torpid and Is affecting , 
vour stoma, h and bowel.s. To rouse ^ 
vour liver, lake the little, purely vege- 
table and in-all-ways satisfactory ; 
Hoods Pills. They relieve biliousness, j 
constipation, all liver H's- Do not irrl- ; 
late nor gripe. Price. 2Gc. of drug-. 
ginta or C. I. Hood Co., Lowell, Mass. | 



NO LICENSE VOTE 

IN SANB ORN. WIS. 

Sanborn. Wis., April 3.— Because 
proper legal notice had not been given 
of the proposed election here tomor- , 
row on the license question that issue 
will not be decided at the polls as re- 
sult of a decision made by .Judge Rif- 
lord at Ashland Saturday.* The us-ja 
petition had been . rc.lnted flmJ , 
signatures secured all being fled, 
with the town clerk but Stanley; 
Tala^ka applied for an Injunction on 
the ground the election had not been 
1. p.^llv advortlped. 

The Judge held that proper notice j 



tended the public schools here and, up 
to within two years ago, when his 
health failed him, he was employed as 
bookkeeper at the Duluth Fisheries 

company. ... , 

Funeral services w^ere held from 
Crawford's chapel this afternoon at 
1-30 o'clock and from the First Nor- 
wegian Lutheran church at 2 p. m. 
Int?rment was made at Park Hill cem- 

In addition to his mother, Mr. Hog- 
stad leaves two brothers, Lewis and 
Edward, and three sisters Annie. 
Amanda and Laura. All of the chil- 
dren live in Duluth. 

. « — — 

* HUMAN SKELETON FOl'XD * 
^ IN CAI.UMET Bl'ILDINt;. * 

* ^ 

* Calamet. MIeh., April .1. — (Spe- ^ 
^ Hal to The Herald.) — Carpenters ^ 
^ today foand the skeleton of a man * 

t>v(Mlged between the Hcantllng and ^, 
uprlKlitN In the old Pliiton build- ^ 

* Ing on Pln«' ntrcet, Cnluniet, and * 

* an InvrMlgatlon of a ponslble * 
^ murder i> under way. Th-ere are * 
^K\ no Identlfieatlon marks on the * , 
^ nothing. It Is believed the body ^ , 
^ had been tlwre winoc before the # , 
^ building was partially burned ^. ' 
^ eight yeajrs ago. * , 
*. Th* renialnn of the man founrt * I 

* this morning were later Identified * 

* aa thone of .lobn Mehren^. who * : 
^ haa been rol-Hing for i.evoral * 

* yrarN. It Is believed Mebrcna died * 
^ naturally. ^ 

COPPER COUNTRY 

MA N CUT S THROAT 

Xegaunee. Mich., April 3— A mnn 
glv'ng his name as James Sallnsky and 
later changing It to James Murphy 
and who claims his home is In the 
CoDoer country, made an unsuccessful 
attempt at suicide near the Ohio mine 
west of here. He had cut his throat 
with a razor and several hours later 
was found lying in the snow by some 
local residents. Dr. Sicotte placed fif- 
teen stitches In the wound caused by 
the razor. 



being badly squeezed between an 
engine and building Tuesday. He sus- 
tained a broken collarbone and two 
fractured ribs and It Is cla med a 
piece of the bones penetrated the lung 
necessitating a delicate operation. His 
condition is ser ious. 

IS KILLE D IN K ENOSHA. 

Man Apparently From South Dakota 
Slain By Officer's Bullet. 

Kenosha, WMs., April 3.— George J. 
Seybold. 86 years old, whose identity 
has only been partly established, was 
shot and almost Instantly l^lUed last 
nlKht when he attempted to make his 
escape from a police officer, follow- 
fnghlB arrest. In his pockets were 
found letters, one addressed to "Hon. 
George J. Seybold. care Keen Ranch, 
Letcher S D ." and another indicates 
he former y lived In Sioux City, Iowa. 
Another letter from St. Paul was from 
his wife and t wo daughter s. 

CHIPPEWA RIVER 

IS ON RAMPAGE 

brJrffi^% rt^ke^'Tce^^^^W'ThT^e 
miles long? extending .from the city up 
Jhe river, precipitated a^sudden flood 
on the Chippewa river Sunday after- 
noon The river, already at flood stage. 



rose eight feet In an hour. It -over- 
flowed the works at Plank Creek *Jan% 
and did great damage to the equlpn.ent 
of contractors who are excavatinfr for 
a big dam. The Soo and the <iii;iha 
railroads have kept loaded tiains 
standluB on their bridges to keep Hicin 
from being washed out. 

formerIeter reader 
now gen eral manager 

Ishpemlng, Mich., April 8.— John Mac- 
Dougall has been appointed gen.ral 
manager of the Marquette County oaii 
& Electric company to succeed A. O. 
Harrington, resigned. 

Mr. MacDougall has been In the em- 
ploy of this company for the last eleven 
years, starting in as meter reader and 
advancing rapidly until he was mad* 
head bookkeeper and cashier. 

— • 

Three Cryatal FalU Candidate*. 

Crystal Falls, Mich.. April 8.— J. B. 
Udd announces that he will be a < an- 
didate for sheriff in the Republican 
primary next August. Mr Udd '"/jkes 
the third candidate from Crystal halls 
and the fifth from all parts t'* \»>o 
county to definitely announce a deci- 
sion to be a candidate The three can- 
didates from Crystal Fa»» ««^, ^»J- 
Udd. Robert Wilson and IryiJiB H. 
Jackson. The candidates froni the \\ est 
side are Robert Barnum and ^\illIam 
Moss. 




IPt^t^ 






Spring Opening Days ^ ^ 

Today, Tuesday and Wednesday 

Formal Opening Tonight, 7:30 to 9:30 

Spring Apparel for All 
Women of Duluth 



X JEVER has this store assembled in 
i\l its departments a more comprehen- 
^ ^ sive collection of the Modes of a 
Season than the display which we now 
place at your selection. The designers 
this Spring have caught a most happy 
mood of Fashion in presenting styles 
which tend to emphasize "a more femi- 
nine femininity!" 





HURT ATJARKSDALE. 

Dupont Powder Company Employe 
Caught Between Engine and Building 

Washburn. Wis.. April 3— Kdwa.d 
i:.. Vows one of the ^'Id^^t?"??!"^^'' "' 
the Dupont Power company at Hayks- 
dale near, l.mg employed as a brake- 
man is In an Ashland hospital where 
he Underwent an operation followmg 




telsen 



"Qompan*/ 



24 and 26 West Superior St.- Near First Ave. West 

Women's and Misses' Outer Garments 







I I I HJ > U ' I ' -I ' ' ILMVJ 



-"•r- 



Monday, 



THE DULUTH HERALD. 



April 3, 1916. 






»&^^-^»%%»%»»ly»»%»-»»Sk» » — — »»»•%»•#»»»♦»»»»»»♦♦»♦»»♦» 



I 



^ 





1^. DBne. 



FUR 



<' 



STORAGE 




RINES WOULD 
BE TREASURER 

Former Speaker of State 

House Files for State 

Office. 



Former Candidate for State 

Auditor Has Good 

Record. 



St. Paul, Minn., April 8.— (Special 

to Thu Herald.) — Henry RInea of 

Mora filed today for the Republican 

nomination for state treasurer, the 
oftlcw vacated by the reslKnation of 
Walter J. Smith, and which was tem- 
uorarily filled bv thti appointment of A. 
C. flooding- of UocheBter. It has been 
generally conceded that If Mr Gooding: 
wanted to succeed hlmtteli', he would 
have little difrtculty; but within the 
pa«t weok he let It be known that he 
•loea not de»lre to stay In politica and 
win retire to his bank In Rochester at 
the end of the present term. 

Mr. Rlnes wu.s a candidate In the 
primaries two years agro for the state 
auditorahip, and was beaten by a 
narrow margrln only because of the 



Dodd struck the* bariBlts near Guer- 
rero. .. \ I 

e--^ 'i - 

Dented at KaefW Laredo. 

Laredo, T»x.. Aprltf 4,— Military au- 
thorities at S'ut'V^ Xaredo, opposite 
here, declared today Uie reported <i^- 
fectlon of Colonel Cano's forces in 
Chihuahua was untruet They said tho 
Chihuahua forcAs w^re loyal and 
"worklngr inilefarTR-abiy for the appre- 
hension of VUU^' 

X 



VTe deliver 14 
fClen pr<»iu|>lly^ 
city. 



Uth amd MlUn- 
parf of the 
.I'MBKR CO., 



t O.MSTil 
Whulenale and Retail Lumber DeaU 
erM. Firty-flmt A«e. «teHt ad Main 
at. Old »hone. CU. 31V| new. Cole SW. 



MAKE REPORT 

ON. BRANDEIS 

(Continued from pa^o 1.) 



CORNER VIEW OF OUR VAULT 



SCIENTIFIC COLD STORAGE 
NEW LIFE FOR FURS 

PenVct .-service. Absolute reliability and lull insurance. 
^ Large cold dry air storage vaults in the Northern CoUl Stor- 
age building. Tiie 0!ily fur cold storage vault at the Head of 
the Lakes. 

Advance ^^I^o^rin^ of 
Spring and ^Summer Furs! 

7 WEST SUPERIOR STREET. 

Molroae 1201— Grand 1813-X. 




HENRY RINES. 



GROW WING GOUNTY 
JURORS SUMMONED 



Lake. H. H. Steadfelt; from Ironton, 
Frank Johnson: from Fort Rlploy, John 
Perlins*-''; from Garrison, G. Harrold- 
son. 



Grand and Petit Jurors to 

Report on May 2 for 

Duty. 

Bralnord, Minn.. April 3. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — tJrand and petit Juries 
have been chosit*n for service at the 
^ay term of the Crow Wingr county 
' district court. The ^rand Jury will 



FREEMAN STICKS TO 
INNOCENCE STORY 



Sentenced to Stillwater 

for Sharing Wages of 

Immorality. 

Althoug-h two Jurloa showed little 



remarkable popularity of the suc- 
coHsful candidate, J. A. O. Preus. Mr. 
Rlnes is regarded as one of the 
stronprest men In the state. He was 
speaker of the 1913 letjlslature and 
mode a record In that offiie which 
I established a now mark and which 
It Is believed will be a hard one for 
' his successors to beat for years. That 
I house, chleily. It Is admitted, through 
I tht> good Judprment shown by Mr. 
I Rlnes In making: committee appoint- 
ments and by his urging of expedi- 
tion, left a record of being the most 
progressive body In the history of 
the state, and with the mo.<»t ac- 
complished of any that the state has 
had. He held the respect of tlie mem- 
bei-a and to him was attributed freely 
the chief credit of Its success. 

Mr. Rlnes ia editor of the Mora 
Times. 

Otk^r Candidates. 
F. A. Nelson of Minneapolis also 
filed as a candidate for the Repub- 
lican nomination for treasurer and 
word was received that I^ouls Q. Vogel. 
of New Ulm would become a candl-' 
date. Peter J. Schwarg of Dodge 
coiinty filed soniPi time ago. and R. L. 
Johnson of Austin announced last 
week that he would file. 



meet at the courthouse Mny 2, at 10 ' hesitation In finding him guilty of the 
a. m. Summoned on the grand Jury i crime of receiving earnings from pros- 
froin Mramerd: Armor Thay.'r, A. O. „,..,.. „ t i tt. _ .««, 

Lager.iulsl. E. H. Husemann, Alvin > f.^l^^^*^",' *^'^''" Freeman, grocer at 1002 
Arnold. Archie Ptirdy, Carl Zapffe. | ^.'^'A** 'i avenue, told Judge Ensign 



Arnold. Archl^^ PtirUy, Carl zapffe, ^'V";^;- "'"••"-• •^"j- ./""«" ^.hoib" 

T.ge: P.nerson. C. X. Olson. A. M. Op- 1 ^^L"^"***^ afternoon that a great wrong 
«ahl. Jepp Thomp...,n and Carl Wright; ' ^f,'l.^*^t^' ^.^'If.ii'''^ "^ "^^^'^^ "^*'"- 



from Deerwood. Harry M. Freeman, H. 




Cro«by, B. B. Ciiyioid, E. W. Halleit 
On l*e<lt Jury. 

The petit Jury will meet at the cnurt- 
housf May 1, at "J a. m. Its members j 
are: From Bralnerd, Gust Maln>3ti<>m. 
J. H. Northrup, John Soderlund, Thos. | 
F. RuRsell, (Marence Foraberg, Muth- | 
las Ol.Hjn. HowHnI Kltch«^n. Timothy i 
Toohey, Charl< a Wilcox. August Hall- , 
nulat; from Cuyuna, Gust Nnrd; from 
Morilfield, Harry L 



Women who were arrested In a raid 
on Freeman's place on March 4 last 
told the authorities that thev had been 
engaged In prostitution there and that 
they were sharing their earningsi with 
Freeman. 



TRAIL OF THE ELUSIVE 
VILL A IS AG AIN LOST 

(Continued from page 1.) 

that capture was Inevitable, had com- 
mitted suicide. 



financial system. He has not stood in 
awo of the majesty of wealth. 

It is easy for a brilliant lawyer so to 
conduct himself as to "escape calumny 
and vilUflcatlon. All he needs to do Is 
to drift with the tide. If he never as- 
sails the doer of evil ivho stands high 
In the market place either In court or 
before the public he will have no ene- 
mies or detractors or none that he need 
heed. The man who never represents 
the public or the in>pacunlous citizen 
In any great forensic contest but al- 
ways the cause of corporate wealth, 
never has these troubles. It Is always 
the other fellow who^ie professional 
character Is a little below par." 
Shonld Be Rejected. 

"An analysis of the evidence has led 
me Irresistibly to conclude that the 
nomination should be rejected," said 
Senator Works. "I am greatly In sym- 
pathy with much of the work that Mr. 
Drandels has been doing to better eco- 
nomic. Industrial and social conditions. 
Much of this I km convinced he has 
done generously, unselilshly and for 
the common good. 

"Some of his friends says he Is a 
radical and for that reason has offend- 
ed the conservatives. That may be no 
reproach, but the temperament that 
has made hini many enemies would de. 
tract from his usefulness as a Judge. 
He Is of the material that makes good 
advocates, reformers and crusaders, but 
not good or safe judges. To place a 
man on the supreme court bench who 
rests under a cluud would be a griev- 
ous mistake." 



BITTER FIGHT 

IM MICHIGAN 

(Continued frorn page 1.) 



Electors of the various i)DlltlcaJ par- 
ties went to the polls to register their 
preference for candidates who are ex- 
pected to figure In tho national con- 
ventions this sumnier. 

The National Progressive party — 
which swept the sta-te.four years ago, 
was without a caj^dldAto. When The- 
odore Roosevelt notified Coleman C. 
Vaughan, secretary of state, to dlsre- 

frard the petitions which Progressive 
eaders had filed to place his name on 
the primary ballot, those leaders de- 
cided nut to suggest another standard 
bearer. 



Woodrow Wlltfoft was the only Demo-, to air rald.s, we have a much more im- 



Ciosby. James Patton. Victor Wadstan; 
from Timothy, H<n Fordlce; from Crow 
WlnK. Theodore H.irt; from Maple 
Grove. Henry Ran; from Ideal, George 
Kline; from Pt lioin, S. F. Hivnno; from 
I>e-rw '>'>'l. C. J Kafhvon; fr im Long 



State Thresbeni Meet. 

Mlnot. N. D., April 3. — (Special to 
Stearns; from I The Herald.) — As an outgrowth of the 



organization of the threshermen of 
Ward county, a movement Is on foot 
for tho calling of a state meeting to 
form a state association of men who 
pound out tlie golden grain of North 
I)iik<)tH- 



"FATHER JOHN'S MEDICINE HAS PUT MY 
WHOLE FAMILY IN FIRST CLASS HEALTH" 




In a si;,'ncfl siaU-nicnt, the father oi this interesting family says: "Alter 
using lather Johns Medicine for my whole family, I can heartily recommend 
this medicme as being indispensible to any one with a family, especially 
at this nmc ..i tlie year, when colds and grip are prevalent.' It has put 
my whole family in first class health and I am sure that it will do as 
much for any one giving it a fair trial." (Signed) Mr. W. N. Kavreau, 90 
Union street, I^'orth .Adams, Mass. 

.'\3 a family medicine, an all around tissue and strength builder. Father 
John's Medicine has no equal. It is a pure, wholesome body-building food, 
free from alcohol and dangerous drugs Iq any form, so it k a safe medicine 
for children as well as older people. 



Headed T»war4 C'hlhaahaa City. 

CI Paso. Tex., April 3. — Reports from 
Mexican sources In the Interior re- 
ceived here today asserted Francisco 
Villa was headed toward Chihuahua 
City and that his emissaries were at- 
tempting to seduce the garrison of 
that town from their allegiance to the 
de facto government. 

The border Is again a hive of sen- 
sational rumor. The majority of these 
are based on stories brought from the 
interior by Mexicans and the few 
Americans who straggle In here by 
ones and twos daily. The most cir- 
cumstantial of these stories at present 
deals wltli the report^'d defection of 
Col. Chi\o, the Carranza commander at 
Namlquipa. 

The nmin facts In support of Cano's 
supposed revolt are that he has not 
been heard from for more than a 
week and that he Is known to have 
expressed strong antl-An»erlcan senti- 
ments on several occasions. 

WaHhlngton Awaitn TVe««M. 

Washington, April S. — News regard- 
ing the operation of the American 
forces In Mexico was awaited with in- 
tense interest In official circles today. 

Routine messages only have reached 
the war department fiom tho border 
since the ofrlcl.Tl report of the rout of 
the main column of Villa's outlaws by 
Dodd'si cavalry. 

While the early capture of Villa Is 
looked for In offlrial quarters, some 
army officers fear that failure to take 
him at the Guerrero fight may resu