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Duluth Evening Herald


Text from Document

Postmaster Patterson of Proctorknott Was
Here Today and Talked Much of
His Town.
Sidewalks Are Being Built, Street Grading
Is Planned and Many Improvements
Will Soon Be Made.
Town Election Will Be Held on March 12
and Much Interest Is Already
Being Manifested.
H. R. Patterson, Uncle Sam's repre-
sentative at Proctorknott, was down this
morning and gracefully submitted to an
interview in regard to the future pros-
pects of the enterprising little village on
the hill top. He states that present
appearances indicate that the coming I
summer will be a lively one with the [
Proctorknott people.
M. P. Doyle, who was elected street!
commissioner a short time ago, has]
twenty-five to thirty men employed in
building sidewalks. Other public
improvements projected fur the year in-
clude a bridge over Kingsbury creek
and some street grading. W. H. Cruik-
shank, formerly engineer of West Du-
luth, now ho!ds a similar position at the
new village.
The well known social proclivities of
the railway boys will be satisfied next
Monday night by a dance at the home of
Rice Harper. It is expected that a num-
ber of Duluth and West Duluth people
will be in attendance.
Town talk is principally taken up
with the village election, which takes
place on the 12th of March.
Tbe great need of the place now is
more dwellings, and there is a good field
for investment in the erection of small
cottages for rent at reasonable figures.
At least a dozen of the railway boys
have had plans dnrwn for bouses to be
built as soon as the building season
opens up. Mr. Patterson himself ex-
pects to build a commodious structure
for use as a store and postoftice.
Mr. Connerv, formerly proDrittor of
the Mitchell & McClure boarding house
at West Duluth, has a fine stopping
place for both regulars and transients
and Mr. Patterson says is viry accept-
ably filling the position of village land-
It is learned from a very reliable
source that the railway company will
surely locate their shops at Proctorknott
and that work will be commenced on
them this summer. Taken as a whole
the outlook is quite favorable for the de-
velopment of quite a little boomlet in
Professor C. Gilbert Wheeler, of Chi-
cago, says: “As a result of frequent ex-
aminations of Dr. Price’s cream baking
powder I am fully sattsfied that it is an
excellent article, equally remarkable for
strength and purity."
Missionaries Rescued.
Washington, Feb. 23.—Secretary
Herbert has received a cablegram from
Admiral Carpenter commanding the
Asiatic squadron, saying that the gun-
boat Yorktown returned to Chefoo yes-
terday with thirteen missionaries who
had been rescued from places of danger.
The fiagship Baltimore and the Charles-
ton are also at Chefoo.
Hopelessly Divided.
Washington, Feb. 23—The jury in
the Howgate case this morntng reported
to Judge McComas that apparently they
were hopelessly divided. The judge in-
structed them to endeavor to reach an
agreement and will probably discharge
the jury until at least Monday in case
the disagreement continues.
The Pacific Roads Bill.
Washington, Feb. 23.—The house
committee on Pacific railroads met to-
day and passed upon Chairman Reilly’s
report to the new bill. Tbe chairman
Told the committee he thought the chance
favorable for securing another day in the
bouse tbis session.
A Chance to Make Money.
I am out of debt, ard thanks to tbe
Dish Washer business for it. In the past
five weeks I have made over $500, and I
am so thankful that I feel like telling
everybody, so that they can be benefited
bv my experience. Anybody can sell
Dish Washers because everybody wants
one, especially when it can be i,ot so
cheap. I believe that in two years from
now every family will have one. You
can get full particulars by addressing
the Iron City Di?h Washer Co, E. E.
Pittsburg, Pa., and you can't help but
make money in this business. I believe
that I can clear over $3000 the coming
year,and I am not going to let such an
opportunity pass without improvement.
We can't expect to succccd without
trying. MRS. B.
»■■■*■•' — ——
Hundreds read Herald want ads daily
$5,000,000 worth of California fruit was
sold East this year. If you want to know
where raised, and how to travel cheaply
and comfortably, address
California Bureau of Information,
Room 1138 Guaranty Loan Building,
Minneapolis, Minn.
'^sL' mt1 jaj.n flTjiü233
—every poison and impurity from yir>ur
blood with I)r. Piercc's Golden Mi'tUcal Dis-
covery. Rheumatism has itn origin in a
pouon«l condition of the blood and is al-
ways relieved by this rewedy, which acta on
liver, kidneys and Mood. Dyspepsia and
stomach troubles are most often tho result
of a diseased liver.
House the torpid liver
to action with tho
“ Disco very.’’
1 fee! n irr^nt deni bet-
tor thuo I did before
tukinsr your “Golden
Medical Discovery " for
my rheumatism, and it
does all that it is rccom-
meml'-d to do. I bave
a rtnusfhter who was
troubled with a weak
stomach so that she
vomited everything?
that she atr> and tho
“ Discovery ” <'ir<d her
also, which I am rhnnk-
Youre truly, .1*>HN S. LINT,
Alvarado, Steuben Co., Ind.
J. S. Li.nt. Esq.
ful for.
If you can’t escape having the grip,
you can at least cure it quickly by tak-
ing our White Pine Expectorant. Since
this unwelcome foreigner became a
naturalized American citizen, be has
wrought havoc among us. Our Grip
Cure is the most potent remedy for the
disease yet offered. It’s useless to i>rap-
pie with the grip without the aid of
medicine. There’s no telling how tbe
influenza may leave you, if neglected.
An uncured cough is apt to lead to
something else. The price of our White
Pine Expectorant is only 50 cents a bot-
tle. Follow directions in taking. Sold
only at
Boyce’s Drug Store
Wheat Stocks Here Will Show an Increase of
425.000 Bushels.
Wheat was dull atul easier today. Foreign
markets were without change. Northwestern
receipt« wenj liberal, but offerings were not
heavy. May started !>ic lower at 57TJc, sold up
to 58c SDd then steadily declined to t7%c, with
little trading. July sod early ar v.'c Utl later
at 5>%c. Cash wheat was dull. About 20.CO0
bus ia round lots chanced hands at '¿c over
May. Ca*b stuff is weak. The mill* were not
iu the market but ready to take any otfered at
UmHay price, while tbeekratontaka only ic
premium. Tneclose was V»c to ‘4c lo»er than
Thursday, except No. 1 northern to arrive,
which was unchanged. Following were tbe
clo.-ing prices:
No. 1 hard cash, 57%c; February, 57^0 ; May,
59^c; July, 59’ac. Mo. 1 northern cash, 56%c;
February, 56 *«c; iNy, S77-,c; July, 58%c. No. 2
northern cash. 53%c. No. 3. 5o%e. Rejected.
47%c. .To arrive—No. 1 hard, 5S‘»c. No. 1
northern, 57c. Rye, 4t>c. No. 2 oats, 30! Jc; No. 3
oats, JUc. Barley, 4Pft46c.
Car inspection today—Wheat, 175: oats, a.
Receipts - Wheat, lt'0,495 bos; barley, 250 bus.
Shipments Wheat, 1*24 bus. The stock of
wheat here will show an increase of about 425,-
(XX) bus this week.
The Chicago Market.
Chicago, Feb. 23.—Close—Wheat: Feb-
ruary, SOHii'Sn; May. 52’8g53c; July, 51c.
Corn: February, 42Jift. %c; ¡day, 44^6 %c:
July. 44Mi He; September, 44%c. Gate, Feb-
ruary. 2^c: May. 29© %c; Jnne. 2!*c : July, 27Sic.
Pork: February,9995; May, $10.15. Lard: Feb-
ruary, $0 32'»: May. $*J.471*; July, $8 00.
Kil»—February, $5.07‘i: May, $5.25g27'*;
July, $5.37% I'10. Cash: Wheat. i.01 c: corn,
oB’t, 2'c; pork, $9.96; lard, $8.:t2'/4;
ribs, #5.07. Barl»y. choice, 55c; medium,
54c; common, 52ft53e. Bye. cash, 52c: May.
53c bid. 53%c a'ked. Flax, cash: Northwest-
ern. *1.36i£'j; May. $l.:j9 bid. Timothy, cash,
$5 »5. ________
The Liverpool Market.
Liverpool, Feb. 23.—Wheat, spot, steady;
demand poor No. 2 red winter, la 6 id;
No. 2 red spring. 5s 3d; Mo. 1 hard Manitoba,
5e 2d; No. 1 California, 5s 2d. Futures
closed firm and unchanged from yesterday’s
close. Business abiut dually distributed;
February, 4s»‘jd; March, 4* 7d; April, 4s 7%d;
May, 4s 7%d; Jutie 4s 7-^d; July, 4s 7Jid.
Corn, spot, American mixed new, 4s Id.
Futures closed tiriu and unrnHnged from yes-
terday’s clote. Basinets about equally dis-
tributed; February, 4s Id; March, 4* lVid;
April, 4s l%d ; May. 4s l%d ; June, 4s 13£d : July,
is l%d. Flour steady; demand moderate; St.
Louis fancy winter, 5s 6d.
Bank Clearings.
New Yobh, Feb. 23.—The to:al clearings of all
the bank clsariog houses of the United States
for the week ending today were $7il 22N.994.
against $*41,969,943 last wrek, and $¡20,450,009
tho correspomhng week of last year.
The Minneapolis Market.
MiNXF.APOi.ts, Feb. 23.— Close: Wheat—
February, Me; May, 55%Cf?ic; July, 56%*» %c.
On track; No. 1 hard, 573ic; No. lnortliem,
Miic. No. 2 northern, 55'jc.
Cattle and Hogs.
Chicago, Feb 23.—Hon: Estimated receipts
today, 15,i»J0; official yesterday,31,UK.shipments
11,054; left over 12,000; estimated receipts
day, 41,000: fairiy active, steady to 5c higher;
light, $3.70i«4.l0; mixed packing. $.1.80«4 20;
heavy shipping. $3.,<>«4.35 ; rough. $3!«)iy4.tO.
Cattle: Estimated receipts today, fM);
official yesterday, tell; shipments. 3o»9; mar-
ket steady. Sheep: Estimated receipts
today, 150u; official yesterday, 8893; ship-
ments, 3001; market easy.
The New York Banks.
New York. Feb. 23.—The weekly bnuk state-
ment shows the following changes :
Resirve. decrease ____________________ .$ 3.690,7(0
Loans, decrease........................ 766,5(0
Specie, decrease._______________________ 6.986.0U)
Legal tenders, ¡increase............... 2,376.600
Deposits, decrease______________________ 3,671,HIO
Circulation, increase__________________. 297,900
The banks now hold $29,822,725 in excess of the
requirements of the 25 per cent role.
New York Grain Market.
New York, Feb. 23—Wheat—May, 58%c.
Corn, May, 49%c. Oats—May. 33!ic.
New Yo k Money.
Nrcw York, Feb. 23 —Money on call easy at
lSl'-i per cent; last loan. 1 per cent;
cli«s»d. I per cent. Prime mercantile paper,
¡{‘¿ftS'i per cent. Sterling exchange duil bat
firm with actual business in banker»’ bills
at, f4.Wl4#i % for demand an<i at $4>6%ft4.87
for sixty days; posted ratee. $1.87%«$4.83 aud
Jt.Mi®1:*; commercial bills $I.n> Silver
certificates, 60%c bid, no sale«. Bar silver,
ijOc. Mexican dollars. 48c.
Received over private wire of B. E. Raker,
grain aud stock broker, Boom 107, Chamber
of I 'otnuierco.
A closiDgup of deal* botwnen local traders is
about all one could ■««< in the wheat market to-
day. The news has Mil been of any iulluoutinl
character. Receipts wen- rather »mailer than
expected on account of tie- holiday aud the ex-
ports have also b*-eu light. The recent strength
inthe French mafket has disappeared. It is
thought to have beeadue to tho considcratiou
by the French government of a proposed pro-
hibitory duty on all Atnerieau wheat. If so, it
is anything but a bullish factor from an Amer-
ican standpoint. The market acts tired and if
FomethiDg new is not soon fonud to strengthen
it prices will ko lower next week.
Corn and oats ran up to the call prico on cov-
ering by local shorts but sold off Quickly as soon
as the estimate* for Monday car lots wns given.
Provisions doll. The stock market was dull
Puts, May wheat,
Calls, May wheat, 53Sc.
Curb, May wheat. fti’jgSSc.
Puts, May Corn, 44‘40.
Cads, May coru, 4 l!*c.
New York Stocks.
Name of Stock. Open High > 0 J Cl ose
Whisky US 117* 11% 11%
Atchison .... ...
Sugar Trnst "iris "m" "iï "¿2%
Canada Southern 4H% 4*%
C.. B. Sc Q 7<»?4 ’0*/» '.0% 70%
St. Panl ... 55’, 55 \ 85% 55%
Chicago 73>, 73% 73% 73%
Delaware, Lacka. & W.
Geueral Electric... 29% "¿9% '29'« ''¿9’<
Erie 1M4 tn MV* ï%
Kondiag . 9% O'. 9% 9%
l«ouisv<lle A Nashville 52'S 52-, 5 52'i
Manhattan ins*;, 11* t» lua 1"
Mi<>«onri Pacili;.. 2»'/j 20H 20% 20%
New Kngland . :«» •-•VW »1
Chicago A Nortliweel'u 90% 90 Hi
Northern Pacific prf’d n* i->% 15% 15%
Bock Island
Union Pacific
Western Union 87* 87% 87%
C.* C., C. & Indiana
Lake Shore. ÌÙ7' 137 137* 1*7“
In Dulutli.
Note-The ^notations below are for goods
which chauge liauds in lota on the open market.;
in tliliug orders, in order to seenre best goods
for shipping and to covor coet. incurred, an ad-
vance over jobbing pricos has tc be charged.
Receipt« good; markot weak, extremely so on
lower grades.
Creameries, separators, extra___________21
Creameries, choice.-_____________________18
Dairies, fancy, special make____________18
Dairies, choice.. ..................... 16
Dairies, «rood, fair and sweet..........12
Roll bmter_______________________________12 H i3
Packing stock ____________________
Firm; no chauge
New cream twius, fancy ................. 11
Full cream, Young America ..............11
Fall oream, second grade... .............9
Swiss cheese, No. 1..................
Limburger. full cream, choice_______
Brick, No. 1________________________1
Brick, No. 2...............................7K@ 8
Fresh eggs are an uuknown quantity on the
market this morning and command any_price.
Candled stock, strictly fresh______
Storage goods ...________________________16
Fancy white clover ................
Dark honey .......................
.21 f?22
.I* ft <20
.18 *t an
.1« <ri 18
12 (815
12 ft 13
11 ftll'i
.11 mm
9 « 9li
13 ft 14
8 ft
. 7H@ 8
..27 6 ¡28
16 a e 16
..13 ê .14
SI 90ft$2 on 1 80ft 1 90
1 25ft 1 50
2 40ft 1 25« 2 50
1 25«
A steady market.
Fancy navy per bn______________________$1
Medium, hand nicked, per bu_____________1
Dirty lots, per bu................... 1 254«! 1 50
Blown beaus, fancy......................2
Green peas, per bn _________________ 1 251
Yellow peas, per ba...:_______________ 1 250
G Receipt« fair, market tirm; little good stock.
Potatoes, Minnesota _____________________ 45® 50
Potatoes. Western stock.... .................... 65
Sweet potatoes, Illinois _____________$3 00|£$3 25
Market firm: receipts fair.
Cabbages. California, per lb---------
Onions, per bns______________________
Onions, yellow Danvers, per bus...
Parsley ____________________
Celery, perdoz_______________________
Squashes, per doz............_____...
Kutabagas, per bus__________________
Beets, per bus_______________________
Carrots, per bus ................____
Parsnips, per bus--------------------
Popcorn, per lb______________________
Receipts light; prices firm. Cranberries firm.
80ft 800 D
:i5*i> 40
1 75ft 2 00
45« 50

Navel oranges are on tho markot.
New tigs, per lb_______________...... 12 #§
6 ft 7V4
4 ft 6
3 (ti 5
8 ft
G 6$ 7
Over It.
Watts—So you don't believo that tho
good die youug?
Potts—That used to worry me a good
deal when I was a boy, but I know bet-
ter now.—American Review.
Bauauas, bunches-----------------1 50 Vi 2 00
Florida oranges, per box_________ 3 25 3 50
Nav»»l orange*___________________ 3 (JO ft 3 25
California seedlings------------- 2 75 it 3 00
Lemons, per box_________________ 3 50 4 00
A pples—Good stock firm.
Fancy Missouri___________________ 5 00 @ 5 50
Cranberries, fancy Jersey, per
bbl..............................11 50 @12 00
Market uniet; good caDes moving quickly,
poorer qualities slow; good Btock brings good
Veal, fancy___________________________^ ®
Veal, choice---------------------------6 ^ 6ii
Veal, heavy, thin, coarse. .....—. 4 & 5
Veal, light, thin__________________.... 4 ft 5
Mutton, fancy dressed..................5Si® 6
Dressed hogs, large___________;---------5Vjtt 55f
“ small________________ ....... 5^*$ 6^
Dressed beef, fore quarters_________4Hft 5
“ hinds________________________ 6Vjft 7
Choice, whole, well-dressed carcass-4f*<jj 5
Small titli. —
Lake Superior whitetish, large________8
Lake Superior whitetish, common.......6
Lake Superior trout..._______________
Oysters, extra select..... -----------
Poultry market is good; demand fair and
prices are 11 rm.
iJr?ssed springs _______....----------lOViftll
“ mixed_________________________ 9 M10
“ ducks_________________________12 ®
" geesn_________________________10
“ turkeys_____________________ 10
Note—‘•hip dressed poultry undrawn
head and feet on.
Bran and Shorts—Market firm; bran, $12.00@
13 00: shorts, $13.00«C14.00.
Hay—Upland, Iowa upland, choice, $9.50®
10 50; Minnesota choice, $*.V)&9.50: medium,
7,(X)«i.8 50; No. 1 timothy, Sll.50@12.50; small
receipts; prices firm.
In New York.
New York, Feb. 23.—Butter firm; western
dairy 9lifeJ5c: western creamery. 10ft ¿8c.
Eigius, 23c. Eggs, strong; western. 3083046;
southern, 23&29c.
Edison never invented anything of
greater value to the world than is Dr.
Price’s baking powder.
Fannie—Why do people always apply
tbe name of “she” to a city?
George—I don’t know. Why is it?
Fannie—Because every cily has out-
skirts.—Demorest Magazine.
“Therea good deal that ia swell
about Cholly Cadkius, ” eaid one girl.
“Yen, ” replied the othor. “Tho only
trouble ia that most of it has gone to his
ly?ad. ’’—Washington Star.
If yau can’t get coal delivered prompt-
ly try the Duluth Van company. They
deliver promptly. No. 10 East Superior
street. _____________________
As an Investment.
Duluth Building and Loan association
stock has paid better than any loan as-
sociation in the Northwest.
California Fruit Crop.
$5,000,000 worth raised this year. Do
you want to know where and at what
profit the golden orange is raised? Do
you want to know where and at what
protit the unsurpassed California rasin
grape is grown or the luscious peach,
the luveliest prune iu the world, or tbe
magnificent grape? Do you want to
know how to travel through that district
comfortably and cheaply? If you do,
California Bureauof Information,
Room 1138 Guaranty Loan Building,
Minneapolis, Minn.
Trilby Taffy at Avery’s.
Have you seen the new candy at
Avery’s? _____________________
Thousands of people are looking Cali-
forniaward. They want to know where
to go to raise fruit and how to travel
cheaply and comfortably. For lull an-
swer to these questions, address
California of Information,
Room 1138 Guaranty Loan Building,
Minneapolis. Minn.
Wash your hair
an head with Pearline, and sec how re-
freshing and comforting it is. A Pearline
shampoo, even if you don't take it very often,
will keep the scalp beauti-
fully clean and healthy.
Don’t use too much. Not
that there’s any harm in it,
but it’ll take too long to
wash the suds off, and you
might grumble about that.
Use your Pearline in
the bath. You’ll feel in-
vigorated after it. It's
very much like a Turkish or a Russian bath—except that it
costs almost nothing, and that you take it at home, without
any trouble or luss.‘
Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers will tell you,
f*jP^ "this is as £C>od as” or “the same as Peariine." IT’S
W CkjJL FALSE—Peru-line is never peddled; if your grocer sends
you an imitation, he honest —srnd it back. 441 JAMES PYLK\ New York.
Billiard Tournament.
Chicago, Feb. 23.—Clem Ellison de-
feated Frank Rice m the billi.ud tourna-
ment at the Brunswick Balke rooms last
night and won the title to the amateur
championship of Illinois. Ellison re-
ceived a handsome silver cup and a
gold medal as his personal property. He
went through the tournament without a
defeat, making a grand average of
7 7-10, which was never equalled in a set
ot amateur games.
When will housekeeping be reduced
to a science? When all other things
answer their purpose as well as Dr.
Price’s baking powder. Always hits the
Crura ¿lie Schoolboy.
“ Wo mustn't complain of the weather,
Johnny,M said his father. “The wind Is
tempered to the shorn lamb.”
“But when it snows Friday night,”
grumbled Johnny, looking disconsolately
out of tho window, “nnd covers nil the
sidewalks a foot, deep, nnd they’vo get to
he cleaned off .Saturday, and tho snow
scoop’s broke, and the rest of tho family's
all girls, it ain't tempered to tho feller
that’s only got ono holiday in the week.”
—Chicago Tribune.
A Great Fear,
“Oh, unclo! When I grow up. shall I
have n face like yours, if I’m wicked?”
lie Didn't T.iUe Home.
He had taken off his shoes and was
down on his hands and knc«8 in a closet
searching for something when his wife no-
ticed him.
“What aro you looking for, William?”
she asked.
“My slippers,” he replied.
“Oh, I gavo those old things away to-
day,” she said.
Ho turned and looked at her in surprise.
“You gavo them away!” he repeated,
and then ho added solemnly, “Mrs. Mif-
flcr. what do you think constitutes home?”
“Why., you can get another pair.” she
“Of courso I can!” ho exclaimed. “I
can got a new pair of 6tiflf soled slippers
aud spend 30 days breaking them in.”
“Tho others were torn and’’—
“That’s why I liked them! They were
comfortable. When I got them on, t hings
seemed homelike. I was settled for tho
evening and a four horse team could not
get 1110 out again. But now—now, I am
ready for the club or tho theater, or any
other place. Slippers, Mrs. Miflier, help to
mnko the difference between tho homo and
the oflice, and old slippers make the differ-
ence greatest.”
“I can’t sco why''—
“Of courso you can’t. No woman ever
can, but I tell you, if I were running
things I’d make every woman tako a
courso in slippers. That's what is needed
moro than suffrage or anything else in
that line. Just slippers, nothing but slip-
lie got up, stamped around tho room in
his stocking feet for a minute or two and
then put on his shoes again.
“This isn’t home,” ho said bitterly.
“It isn’t a bit like it. I’m going to tho
club.”—Chicago Evening Post.
Tli*' Kush.
She contemplated tho treasure with glit-
tering eye«.
“Mine," she cried, ' mine! Fifty cent
ribbon for 10 cents.”
Suddenly sho turned pale.
“Was I"—
Sho glanced uneasily over her shoulder.
She had an indistinct recollection of
having tried tho Hinckey tacklo in the
midst of tho excitement.—Detroit Trib-
On to Him.
Mrs. gtryver—We had a most enjoyable
time at Mrs. Hunter’s pink tea. Count
Todoutwas thcro and kept us mystified for
an hour with his tricks with tho cards.
Mr. Stryver (dryly)—He kept us mysti-
fied with ’em for three months at tho club,
but we’re 011 to him now.—New York
Telephone 257 and the Troy laundry
wagon will call for your washiDg.
W. J. Edward», a California Cyclist Who
Has Shown Great Speed.
Tho L. A. W. meet in Denver last year
proved to eastern riders that if they wished
to retain their proud distinction of being
the fastest riders in tho world they would
have to put on more steam, as tho Pacific
coast oamo to tho front on that occasion
with some phenomenally fast riders, in*
eluding Otto Ziegler, the winner of three
national championships. The latest Cal-
ifornian aspirant to record honors is a
young man named Wilbur J. Edwards,
who hails from San Jose. Ho has attract-
ed nntional attention by riding a mile
over a straightaway road course in 1 min*
Ute 84 1-5 seoonds, tho fastest over made
on a bicycU. Tho feat was performed at
Livermore, Cal., tho rider being paced by
a quadruplet. Ho also bolds the Pacific
coast record for tho milo in competition,
having recently ridden it in ‘J minutes 15
reconds. cutting tho record 1.1 4-5 seconds.
John S. Johnson rodo his celebrated
straightaway milo at Buffalo last October
in 1 minute 35 2-5 seconds, and E. J
Leonert of Buffalo rodo over tbe same
courso on Dec. 13 Inst in 1 minute 35 sec-
onds, both paced by quadruplets. Tho
fastest mile over made by a running horse
wns mado in 1 minuto 35>£ seconds by
Salvator over a straightaway courso in
Neither tho L. A. W. nor the Century
Hoad club of America recognizes a record of
this description, but tho records claimed
by the throe riders are generally regarded
as genuine. Edwards is a small though
otockily built man of a quiet and unas-
suming disposition. At the Chicago meet
ho mado many friends, although unable
to compet», owing to an injury to his
right leg. He is at present interested in
an electric trolley motor now being built
on the San Jose track, with tho aid of
which ho expects to bring the mile record
within hailing distanco of an even minuto.
An airbrake for bicycles is the latest.
Tho L. A. W. lost 10,000 mombers last
year. Tho present membership is about
Tho New Manhattan Athletic club will
be represented by a strong cycling team
next season.
Billy Murphy says ho has retired from
tho track and will never participate iu an-
other race.
An attempt will be made to throw the
League of American Wheelmen ooen to
colored riders.
Tho Grand Prix of Paris, won last year
by Georgo Banker, tho American wheel-
man, will bo an annual event worth $4,-
Secretary Abbott Bassett of the League
of American Wheelmen says ho will resign
if his salnry is reduced to $2,000. His
salary is now’ $3,000.
It is reported that Arthur A. Zimmer-
man and Harry C. Wheeler are greatly
dissatisfied with professional racing and
are anxious to securo reinstatement to
class B.
Walter C. Sanger is tho heaviest rider
of any prominonco on tho path, weighing
when out of training about 200 pounds,
although he generally tips tho scales at
185 pounds when riding.
A Marked Man.
Mrs. Ford—John, you were drinking
last night. I noticed it in your conver-
Mr. Ford—In my conversation?
“Yes. Yon were so painfully correct
iu your pronunciation. ”—Cincinnati
Some Hop« Left.
“That is a very dark fnturo you pre-
dict for me, madam. ”
“Why, sir, what could yon expect
for sixpence? Pay mo a shilling, and
I’ll see what I can do for you. ”—Moni*
(eur Littcrairo.
Wiggs (quoting^—Thero’s nothing
like leather, you know, old boy.
Waggs—Isn’t there, though! You
never saw any of tho pie crust that our
new hired girl turna out.—Somerville
Journal. _
THIEL, fifteen cabinets, two stylet,$3
Tiy if once and you will - like thousands
of other housewives - use no ofheR
the Best,Purest»» mostEconomicai
As a Matter of Companionship.
“All who want to goto heaven,”
laid the minister, “will please stand
Apparently the entire congregation
ctood up.
“Pleaso sit down. All who don’t
want to go to heaven will now stand
up. ”
Ono man roso to his feet.
Leaning forward and pointing his
finger at him, the good pastor spoke in
tones quivering with intense feeling:
“There is ono person in this vast au-
dience, I am sorry to say—and yet one
only, I rejoice to say—who does not
want to go to heaven. Do you know,
sir,” he , continued, addressing the
standing figure in slow, impressive man-
ner, “that you havo placed yourself in
an attitude of defiance to the heavenly
powers? Do you know you have made a
jest and mockery of sacred things and
under the thin disguise of independence
havo outraged the feelings of friends
and neighbors who would bo glad to
regard you as a brother?”
“Yes, sir,” replied the man meekly.
“I’ll sit down if you will. ”—Chicago
An African Engagement.
The License of the Theater.
“This novel of yours,” said tho pub-
lisher, handing the bulky manuscript
over to the author, “is not acceptable.
It is a good deal too frank in treatment
to suit Anglo-Saxon ideas of propriety. ”
“I’m very sorry,” said the author
“Oh, never mind,” continued the
publisher. “I suggest that you win a
great success by having tho novel dra-
matized aud put on the sta^e. Chica-
go Record.
Send your laundry to the Troy.
Cuticura Soap
And a single application of CUTI-
CURA, the great skin cure, will
afford instant relief, permit rest
and sleep, and point to a speedy,
economical, and permanent cure of
the most distressing of itching,
burning, bleeding, scaly, and crusted
skin and scalp diseases, after phy-
sicians, hospitals, and all else fail.
Cuticura Remedies
Exert a peculiar, purifying action
on the skin, and through it upon
the blood. In the treatment of
distressing humors they are speedy,
permanent, and economical, and in
their action are pure, sweet, gentle,
and effective. Mothers and chil-
dren are their warmest friends.
Sold throughout the world. Potter Drcc and
Chhm. Corp., Sole Props., Boston. "All
about Baby's Skin, Scalp, and Hair,” mailed free.
If tired, achlng, nervoui mot ti-
ers knew the comfort, strength, and
vitality in Cuticura Plaster», tliry
would never be without them. In
every way the sweetest and best.
Fitger’s Beer,
Wholesome, Palatable and Moarlahlnt
luth Drug company's, 201 W(>st Snperior
*» dry goods or any other bunaees. Ad-
dress D 122, Herald.
»» general housework. Address H 12&, Her-
ald office.
Default bavin? been made in the payment of
tbe sum of five hundred aud thirty-six aud ¡SO-
100 (*536.20) dollars, which is claimed to be due
and is due at tho date of this n*tice upon a cer-
tain mortgage, duly executed and delivered by
Nathaniel J. Dpi)am, mortgagor, to Thomas
Muir, mortgagee, bearing date the 22nd day of
September, 1K91. and with a powerof sale there-
in contained, duly recorded in tbe office of
tho register of deeds, iu and for the connty
of St. Louis and state of Minnesota, on the 26r.h
day of September, 1891, at 4 o'clock p. in., in
Book 98 of mortgages, on page 92. and no action
or proceeding having been instituted, at law
or otherwise, to recover tho debt Becured by
said mortgage, or any part thereof ;
Now therefore, notice is hereby given, that by
virtue of the power of sale contained in »aid
mortgage, and pursuant to the statute in such
case made aud provided, the said mortgage will
be foreclosed, by a sale of the premises described
in and conveyed by said mortgage,viz: Lot one
hundred and eighty-five of block one bondred and
one, Duluth Proper, Third Division, according
to the recorded plat thereof in 8t. Louis County
and state of Minnesota, with the hereditaments
and apportenauces, which salo wiU be mado by
tbe sheriff of said Bt. Louis County, at the fiont
door of the court house, in the city of Dulutb,
in said connty and state, on tbe 8th day of
April 1895, at 10 o'clock a. ra., of that day, at
public vendue, to the highest bidder for cash,
to uay said debt and interest, and twenty-five
dollars, attorneys’ fees, as stipulated in and
by satd mortgage in case of foreclosure, and
the disbursements allowed by law; subject
to redemption at any time within one year from
tbo day of sale, as provided by law.
Dated Febroary 21st, A. D. 1895.
TnosiAP Muib,
B. T.ii Wm, Haecisox.
Attorneys for Mortgagee,
Booms 609-611 Torrey Building,
Duluth, Mian.
Feb-23-Mch-2-9-I6- 23-30
Default having been made ia tbe payment of
the 6um of one thousand and forty dollars
($1040) which bccame due ou tbe 1st day of Jan-
uary, 1.S95, which default has oontiuaed to tbe
date of tbis notice upon a «certain mortgage
duly executed and delivered by Olaf Steoson
and Mianie Stenson. his wife, mortgagors, to F.
G. Sevenoak, mortgagee, heariug date the 1st
day of January, ISffl, and with a power of sale
therein contained, duly recorded in tbo office of
the register of deeds iu and lor tbe county of
St. Louis and state of Minnntota. oa the 26th
day of January, 1H89, at one o’clock p. m., in
Book 37 of mort?ruges on page 49.
And whereas there is actually due and
claimed to lie due and payable at the date of
this notice the sum of one thousand fifty-one
aud 55 100 dollars principal and interest, and
the further sum of fifteen dollars in-
surance premium paid by said mort-
gagee. making a total due at this date
of $1066.55; and whereas the said power of sale
has berome operative, ami no action or pro-
ceeding having been institut'd at law or otLer-
wise, to recover the debt secured by said mort-
gage or any part thereof.
Now therefore notice is hereby given, that by
virtue of the power of ssle contained in said
mortgage and pursuant to the statute in such
case made and provided, the said mortgage wilt
be foreclosed by a saloof tbe premises described
in and conveyed oy said mortgage vie: All
that tract or parcel of land lying red beuig in
the county of bt. Louis, state of Minnesota, de-
scribed ks follows to-wit; Lot numbered eigh-
ty-six (86), of block one hundred twenty-two
(122), in Dulath Proper, Third Division, accord-
ing to the recorded plat thereof, on fil<j aud of
record in tbe office of the register of deed* in
and for 6aid M. Louis C/ounty, Minnesota,
which sale will be made by the sheriff of said
St. Louis County at the front door of the
court house m tbe city of Dulutb. in said coun
ty and state, on Monday, the mb day of April,
l^-’ft'), at 10 o'clock a. m. of that day, at public
vendue to the highest bidder for caMi. to pay
said debt and interest and tbe taxes 4if any) on
said premises aud the sum of fifteen dollars in-
surance on said premises and buildings paid by
tho mortgagee os per tbe terms stipulated iu
said mortgage, and fifty dollars attorney's foes, as
stipulated in said mortgage in case of foreclos-
ure, and the disbursements allowed by law, sub-
ject to redemption at auy time within one iear
from (day of sain, as provided by law.
Date«! February 20th, 1S95.
F. G. Skvkmoax.
A. F. MoIIarDk,
Attorney for Mortgage«,
213 Palladio Itnildiug. Dulutb.
Feb-23-Mch-2-9-16-23-30 Ap 6
Jf. Itnily Errrpt Sunday.
Arriving St. Paul 2.50 p. m.; Minoa-
neapolis, 3:15 p. ro.; Stillwater 3 p.
m.. making direct connections in
Union depot« with all diverging lines
oaat, south and west.
I. QA r. Jtf. Do ft ft—The Fn*t JAmitrd.
'O V Arriving St. Paul 6:2i p. m.; Minne-
apolis, 6:40 p. m.; Stillwater, 7 JO p.
m.; Chicago. 7 a. m.; Omaha, 9 a
m.; Kansas City. 4 p. m.: St Louis,
3 d. m., connecting in Union depot
with all lioea south, east and west.
Parlor cars to St. Paul, Minneapo-
lis, Chicago, etc.
H,|C 1*. M. Daily—Night F.jrprt»».
*IO ArrivingSU Paul 7 a. m.; Minneap-
olis, 7:15 a. in.; Stillwater, 7:15 a.
in.; with sleepers. Dulath and West
SuperiortoJSt.JPanl aud Minneapolis.
m.; with sleepers. Dulath and Weet
iuperior toJSt.|Paul aud Minneapot'
Direct c<>unertions made in Union
depots with all the nioruing train«
east. h>uL|i and west. Sleei>era
ready for occupancy at 9. p. in.
Tr-iin.i .irrirtf Duluth—Day Eipres", 3 p.
hi.; Fact Limited. 6:55 p. in.; Night Express,
6 JO a. m.
For ticket« to any point In United Btatea or
Canada, sleeping car bartba, time cards, etc.,
call at city ticket offioe. 401 West Superior
street, corner Palladio budding.
r. B. BOAS,
Northern Passenger Agent.

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