Newspaper Page Text
suggests circle one ilks
—50 sliades all silk—
l't Inches wide on y—
58c the yard.
Boys' and Girls' Wood Sleds—special for
More elaborate makes at 39c, 48c, 75c, 85c, 98c,
$1.25, $1.48 and up.
Angle Steel Sleds—lightning coasters
boys and girls, special today
Others at 85c, 98c, $1.25, $1.75 and up.
BABY CUTTERS—of every conceivable sort—the
most approved kinds at the lowest of prices—*$2.98,
$3.98, $4.75, $6.75, $8.48 and up to $12.50.
DOLL CUTTERS—for the little girls—a splendid as
sortment at 75c, 98c, $1.25 and up.
SPECIAL PRICES ON SKATES—If you have a
skate need, you'll be here today. Prices always low
est here, but a further drop fqrr today. Boys' and
Girls' club and hockey Skates—all sizes—at,
MILLS ARE UNFAIR
A. F. OF I,. ENDORSES BOYCOTT OF
FLOUR MILL WORKERS.
Vnion Labor Will Biow Conduct an Ag
Krossive Campaign Against the Non
union Mills of Minneapolis Until
'l'licy Asrec to Deal With Their Old
Employes. Labor Will Win In the
Minneapolis, Min., Nov. 26.—Union
labor of this city is jubilant over the
action of the convention of the Amer
ican Federation of Labor in Boston
last week endorsing the boycott on the
flour and cereal products of the "VVash
burne-Crosby Mills, which were origin
ally declared unfair by the local organ
izations. As the Minneapolis unions
have been endorsed they will now con-:
duct an agressive campaign against
the non-union mills of this city. Every
union man .and friend of union labor:in
this country, and abroad as well, will
be asked to refuse to patronize the
non-union mills of Minneapolis. The
unions are preparing to send out 1,
000,000 circulars. The effect of these
circulars will be sorely felt by the
AVashburne people in a short time.
[FROM RANKS OF LABOR
William Shakespeare, believed by
many to be "the chief literary glory
of England," was a yeoman's son.
Edmund Halley, the English astron
omer and mathematician, was the son
of a soap manufacturer.
Desmosthenes, the celebrated orator
of antiquity, was the son of an inn
keeper at Gloucester.
The celebrated American engineer,
Robert Fulton, was at one time a je
Thomas Jefferson, the writer of the
"Declaration of Independence," was a
The English lexicopraher, Dr. Samuel
Johnson, was the son of
The great French dramatist, Moliere,
was the son of a tapestry maker.
Thomas Wolsey, the English cardinal
and statesman, was a butchers's son.
Columbus, the discoverer of America,
was the son of a weaver.
Homer, most illustrious of poets, was
at one time a beggar.
Abraham Lincoln was the son of a
FIRSTH ATIONAL BANK
to inclose in
to the old country
Notes (Scotch or Irish)
5 Mark Scheine
5 Kronor Notes
10 Kronen Noten
Bigl ietti diBanca Italian!
New Notes, Bright & Crisp
All Branches pf Banking.
Interest paWon (livings lipnlti
Sleds, Coasters. Qaby Cutters.
A •Showing Unequalled—special Prices for Jo
"It snows!" cries the school boy, and Straightway you receive a hint for a new sled.
Our splendid line is now complete, every one spick and span, of the latest design, and
you'll find our prices surprisingly low. These for today.
That labor is suffering a general re
duction in wages where it is poorly or
ganized, and where 110 organization
exist is born uot by the following re
The cofton manufacturers of Rhode
Island, following the recent action of
Falls River mill owners, in deciding on
a reduction of 10 per cent, in wages on
Nov. 23, have ordered a general cut
down affecting practically every mill
in the State and several in Massa
chusetts and Connecticut. The reduc
tion will become operative in some
plants on Nov. 23, and in others a week
Through the mediation of the citi
zens* committee of Chicago, a complete
shut-down of the Inland Steel Com
pany has been averted. While the strik
ing employees of the .sheet mill of the
plant were in session recently the com^
mittee made its appearance and report
ed that the steel company had agreed
to reconsider the proposed cut of 12%
cents. This action has minimized the
partial shut-down and it is believed
that the entire plant will be in opera
tion in less than two weeks.
When the Demmler plant of the
American Tinplate Company, of Pitts
burg, was ready to start up Monday
after a week's shut-down for repairs
the management notified the men that
a 20 per cent, reduction in wages would
have to be accepted by them if the
plant will operate under the new
The Wabash Railroad has issued
orders making a 10 per cent, reduction
in its machinery department. The men
effected are in Decatur and Springfield,
III., and Fort Wayne.
Four hundred mill operatives of Paw
tucket, R. I., have--had their wages rec
ently reduced from 8 to 10 per cent.
FOREIGN LABOR NETS
In the silk factories in Japan girls
from fourteen to twenty years of age
work the looms. They start at 5 a. m.
and knock-off at 6 p. m., with a short
lunch interval in the middle of the
day. A commercial man, who has
lived over twenty-five years in Japan,
informs the press that these long hours
and insufficient food are the caused of
so much inferior material being turned
out from the Japanese mills.
London is threatened with a general
cab drivers' strike owing to competi
tion of the 'tubes," omnibus and elec
tric cars. The cab-drivers have asked
the owners for a reduction of a shilling
a day in the cost of hire. This has been
refused and the "cabbies" have called
a meeting to vote\ on a strike.
German employees in the iron, steel
and engineering industries are em
barking upon a contest for the insti
tution of a nine-hour day and a min
imum wage, and they have appealed
to the Amalgamated Society of British
Engineers for assistance. The engin
eers' Executive Council propose to ac
cede to their request.
Differences between the workers and
employers in the shale mining industry
of Scotland have resulted in a sus
pension of 3,500 men." The dispute
originated from a demand of the min
ers for an advance in wages of one
shilling a day.
Farm laborers in Mexico may be em
ployed at from eighteen to twenty
^cents a day, though in many parts of
the country they are scarce and unre
The percentage of unemployed mem
bers of English trade unions during
September was higher than thev mean
percentage for that month in the past
The .Typographical Union "of Copen
hagen, Denmark, has set a worthy
example by building a home for aged
members of their trade.
There are nine longshoremen's work
ers'„ unions In Queenland, Australia,
and they, all belong to the Waterside
^l^hepe aM.over SOO^OO Denons clauiM fw* ^Ak..
Volga Shoes for
Wet or stormy weath
er has ito terrors for
the wearers of this
shoa a $5.00 value
Coal shovels worth
lar price 20c at
THANKSGIVING DINNERWARE SALE.
Replenish your stock of dinnerware at these phe
nomenally low prices:
100-piece Royal Blue Dinner, Sets—sell
regularly at $16.50, at
100-piece French China—5 different patterns
choose from—pretty shapes—handsome
decorations—regular price $25—special...
Haviland China Plain White—regular
price $30.00—today $Z4.98
Roast Pans, like cut—at spec
Small, worth 40c at 25c
Medium, worth 50c at 35c
Large, worth 60c at 39c
Largest, worth 75c, at....48c
ORGANIZED LABOR RE
The committees representing the
locomotive engineers and firemen em
ployed on the Missouri Pacific and the
St. Louis Iron Mountain and Southern
systems, which held conferences with
General Manager Harding and Manager
Cotton in St. Louis recently, relative
to a demand for increased wages and
other matters, reached a satisfactory
Peace* has been arranged between the
steam laundries and the labor unions
at Spokane, Wash., and a new sqale
has been signed for the coming year.
The old scale expired September 1 and
the laundry workers demanded .a raise.
The drivers will be advanced from
$2.50 to $3 a day.
Sheep butchers throughout the coun
try liavl accepted the wage increase
of twenty-flve cents a day that was
iffer&d them by the packers.,
Tailors' unions throughout the coun
try are engaged in a struggle with the
Employer Association. The latter re
fused to sign agreements on wages and
free work shops.
Shoe factory workers at Rochester,
N. Y., have been granted a voluntary
reduction in working hours from ten
Brommakers of Milwaukee, Wis.,
have received a 35 to 40 per cent, raise
BACKED BY LAW
As a result of a search through musty
old law books, it has been found that
the anti-treating agitation in Vermont
has a legal leg to stand upon. A meas
ure passed many years ago, and not
repealed, contains this section:
"No intoxicating liquor shall be sold
or furnished to a person, or other per
son, or any number of persons, to drink
in the licensed premises in the way
commonly known as "treating."
The temperance people have seized
upon this antiquated weapon and
promise to swing it heavily in the face
of established custom. It is contended
that the American practice of "setting
it up" is responsible largely for over
indulgense in intoxicants.
A LABOR QUESTION.
One of the most pronounced of the
hobbies of Prof. R. of University,
says Lippincott's, was the digestive
and assimilative properties of various
foodstuffs. He always gladly em
braced an opportunity to inculcate
some one of the lessons he had learned
by dint of experiment, analysis and
On one occasion the professor was
out for a walk, and his way led him
past a farm house. He observed the
farmer feeding corn to a drove at
squealing porkers. Here was an op
portunity to impart a bit of valuable
"What are you feeding to those hogs,
my friend?" the professor asked.
"Corn, professor," the grizzled old
farmer, who know the learned gentle
man by sight, replied.
"Are you feeding it wet or dry?"
"Don't you know if you feed it wet
the hogs can digest it in one-half the
The farmer gave him a quizzical look.
"Now see here, professor," he said,
"how much do you calculate a hog's
time is worth?'
From the New York Sun:
He had risked his life to rescue the
fair maid from a watery grave, and of
course her father was duly grateful.
"Young man," he said, "L can never
thank you sufficiently for your heroic
act. You incurred an awful riek in
saving my only daughter."
"None whatever, sir," replied the am
ateur life saver, "-L, am already mar
,„S. -Levin's XXX Columbian? 1492
rye is^known by many, of ,Dkuluth's
11 BEHALF OF DEBS
SOCIALIST DEMOCRATIC HERALD
Gompers In the Federationist Gives
His Opinion of-Eugene V. Debs, and
the Socialist Organ Comes Back at
Gompers. Challenges Gompers to
Meet Debs Face to Face and Re
peat the Statement.
Milwaukee, Wis,, Nov. 26.—The So
cialist Democratic Herald of this city
in its current issue under the caption
"This Ought To Sober Him" strongly
censures Samuel Gompers, President
of the American Federation of Labor
in the November issue of the Federr
ationi'st Uses the following language in
Summing up Eugene V. Debs:
"While Eugene V. Debs was secre
tary of the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Firemen and editor of the official
magazine, with as great an influence
in that organization as any other man
in the internatipnal labor movement,
he £id not attempt to persuade the
firemen's organization to affiliate with
the trade, unions of the country. While
editor of the official journal of the
Brotherhood of the Locomotive Fire
men he headed a' movement of railroad
men to destroy the organization of
which tor years he was a trusted of
"At the Wheeling conference, called
in 1897 in the interests of the miners1,
Mr. Debs was quite willing to take
charge of the strike of t.ie bitumenous
coal miners. During the A. R. U. strike
he was quite willing that the A. F. of
L». and its unions should order a gen
eral strike and try to win the A. R. U.
strike which, according to his own
statements at the Chicago conference
in 1894, was already lost. Yes, he
mounths the sentiment of "Brotherhood
of Man." but when he hadi the fullest
opportunity to add a link to the chain
he failed to do so. Of course Mr. Debs
"has no use for the A. F. of L.—the
trade unipn movement." These organ
izations have been and are successful,
and Mr. Debs has never been known to
advocate any idea or any rhovement
which has not been attended by utter
and miserable failure."
The following i§ the reply by the So
cialist Democratic Herald, which con
tains more abuse than argument:
"The above tissue of falcifications of
fact, prompted by pique and malice,
would be below notice were it an emin
ation from a person other than the na
tional head of the central labor organ
ization of the United States. The en
tire effusion breathes the vengeful pur
pose of injuring the. character of one
of the most unselfish men who ever
lived, one who is more genuinely loved
by the working people of this country
than any one other man alive. But it
is a train of falcifications that Samuel
Gompers would not dare to utter in the
presence of Comrade Debs, as we will
be able to show.
We therefore hereby throw down the
guage of battle to Mr. Gompers, and
challenge him to* make the above
charjges publicly in Mr. Debs' presence,
and if Debs doesn't tear the Gompers
lies into tatters, The Herald will make
Mr. Gompers a humble apology.
And especially should we' like to have
a contrast of the' records of thie twd
men in thematteriiftheA. R. strike
of 1894 and the Aimer's strike of 1897.
strike, it is notor
iously true didn't-go to
Chicago) until the- fight was practically
over, and only Went then because
threatened with, Impeachment by his
own people at Chicago, who were de
nouncing his cowardice and treason to
labor in unmeasured terms. And when
he did finally start for Chicago, he was
interviewed on leaving New York, and
what did he say? lie said: "I am go
ing to Chicago to attend a funeral!"
Anyone who is cognizant of the
status of the struggle of the American
Railway Union in those stirring days
knows that it was a-strike that had al
ready demonstrated itself a winning
one, when tlje startled and crazed cap
italists made use of the government
under Grover Cleveland, to irritate the
situation with troops, and the courts
to govern the situation by injunctions,
making it a crime against the govern
ment for those in charge of the strike
to communicate orders to each other
or- to handle their forces on the strike
field. The strike was so successful
that on its third day over forty thou
sand railroaders were out, and the rail
way traffic of the country was almost
at a standstill. Neither passengers nor
freight could be carried on any of the
important railways west of Chicago
and the eastern lines were also crip
pled. The Pacific .slope was train
bound. The General Managers associa
tion, an organization of the railway
managers to control the situation, was
clearly outgeneralled. No such strike
had ever been seen in this or any other
country on the face of the globe! And
^when the courts finally controlled the
situation by means of jailing Debs and
his lieutenants for disobeying the in
junctions, the "military-was just prepar
ing to declare martial law, which,
would have given them the opportunity
of taking the leaders out on the Chica
go lake front and shooting them down
as enemies of tne government. A strike
that require^! such desperate measures
to down, ""even, without the help of the
American Federation of. Labor, which
was held back from aiding its class in
me great battie, was certainly not a
failure. And further as to Debs' "fail
ures," Ife has always been considered
enough of p. success as a fighter for
the rights of the working class to have
arrayed against him the combined cor
poration press, "pulpits and courts, plus
the cowards, traitors and reactionaries
in the union fold, under the fake lead
ership of men to whom plutocratic
praise and "plunks" are far more prec
ious than the emancipation of their
dupes from wage-slavery.
Let us repeat our challenge, in con
clusion. We darie Mr. Gompers to make
his charges to Comrade Debs' face, on
a public platform..
"I reckon," said .Farmer Corntossel,
"that all these folks that try to make
jokes about -farmers is more or less
"Yes, sir. Look at the boys that go
•from "the country: and make fortunes
in the city. And look at the city folks
Who come to the country and make
a failure of farming." 5
ATTEMPT TO ARREST
DESPERATE MOVE IS MADE BY
Arthur A. Hay Representative of the
International Typographical Union
at Los Angeles to Fight Against the
Times Is Threatened With Arrest.
City Officials In League With Em
Los Angeles, Cal., Nov. 26.—(Special
Correspondence.)—At a special meeting
of the Employers' Association, held
last week, it was decided to raise a
fund' of $5,000 for the purpose of
pr&secuting Arthur A. Hay, Special
Representative of the Internatipnal
Typographical Union, for criminal libel.
Having received sufficient warning of
this disperate move on the part of Har
rison Gray Otis of the Los Angeles
Times, who is the Chairman of the
Executive Committee of the. Employers'
Association, the Anti-Times Committee
has made arrangements to furnish the
necessary bail and fig*. .ie case in the
highest courts of the land.
In one sense it is absolutely ludicrous
to note his action of the gang of
"Parrysites." In one breath the chal
lenge organized labor by screaming
definace, stating the "boycott is a
boost," and in the next issue of the
malodorous Times it insists that the
Unions are persecuting business men,
and such lawlessness must be sup
pressed by Chief of Police Elton.
The specific charge to warrant the
arrest of Mr. Hay is to be made on
me grounds that that gentleman has
criminally conspired with the local
organizations to the end that a certain
local adertiser in the Times has been
boycotted by the labor Council
It is unnecessary to state that in a
community where the mayor is as
spineless as a Jelley fish and the police
department is the servile tool of the
Employers' Association, the authorities
will be more than pleased to do the bid
ding of their master, Otis.
Several arrests have recently been
made on misdemeanor charges for
publicly denouncing the methods of the
Times at open-air meetings, the result
having been the formation ,of the Free
Speech League, which purposes to see
to it that the Declaration of Independ
ence is upheld.
Should some of you readers chance
to see a circular which is being mailed
by the thousands, inviting working
people to come to Los Angeles, where,
it is stated, wages are abnormally high
and opportunities for advancement are
greater than in any other section of
country, it would be prudent to investi
gate. The surplus of mechanics in
Southern California is greater this
winter than ever before, and people
who have been lured to Los Angeles
and vicinity by these circulars, emanat
ing from the Employers' Association,
have had reason to regret their action.
The sole*, purpose ?of flooding -this sec
tion with mechanics and ftnslcilled la
borers is to create an -over-supply of
wage-earners, thus reducing wages and
attempting to disorganize1 the unions.
^Anyhow,, the local 'Anti-Times Com
mittee is not losing any sleep over this
last desperate move of the Employers'
Association, to' send its members.-to the
penitentiary^'for' criminal* libel, as it
considers it a supreme stretch of imag
ination for. anyone'to.-libel the ,warrior
bold of the Los Angeles Times.
On account of trouble with their
machinists, twenty boot and shoe fac
tories at 1 Quebec have closed.
The Dominion Iron & Steel "Company,
of Sydney, Canada, has given notice of
a general reduction of 10 to 33 1-3 per
cent, in the wages of all employees.
Toronto, Can., bookbinders propose
to make demands .for." an increase in
wages and. shorter hours at 'the expira
tion of the existing agreement with the
From not having enough warm
clothing? If you haven't you
can prevent getting one by com
ing to our store. Pick out all the
Clothing you need for the entire
family and pay us
Si per week
or any way to suit your convenience.
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD.
E E E
We are having our Christmas
goods ready for you to select
from. Call and look them over.
NO. 8 E. SUPERIOR STREET.
WOMAN'S LABOR NOTES
A washing machine has been invent
ed that has an eccentric rod which em
power it to wash al sorts and condi
tions and sizes of things, one minute
a handkerchief and the next a table
cover, without turnirtg a screw. The
whole article is rubbed evenly all over
unless you wish to hold single soiled
spot in place for a minute to get a
special drubbing, such as the cuffs of
a shirt waist, which can get their ex
tra attention, and the rest of the waist
then be run through quickly. There is
a soaping attachment so that the
clothes need not be soaped beforehand,
only soaked. It washes 100 pieces an
hour, it is said, and breaks not a button
nor tears a thread of webby lace.
THE SAVAGES AND
A Story With a Moral.
The great chief, Want-a-Heap, had
studied the white man's ways. Then
he went back to his tribe "and said:
"We will hunt the buffalo together
I'll be the boss."
Ten braves went with him. They
killed a buffalo, ate of it, and had some
left. What was left was their labor
surplus. They killed more buffalo, and
ate more, but still the surplus grew.
At the end fa week the surplus, over
and above their support, was so large
they could hardly lug it to camp.
"Tote it to my tent," said Want-a
Heap. "It's all mine."
"How? .How?" .cried the braves.
"Jt's the white, man's ay," said
Want-a-Heap. "I'm the boss, and the
boss always takes all that is left after
his brothers have eaten."
"But what is left is all I" yelled the
rothers. "We have, nothing if you take
it. We can't rest if you take it. We
must always go and give, and have no
Nothing could induce these unculti
vated beings. Want-a-Heap was sad.
He went back to the paleface to get
more knowledge.' When he ..returned
to the tribe, he said:
-*."No' start .right. .Try it aagin. Call
'the land and the buffalo mine. I'll hire
you pay you wages give you five
cents a pound for good meat then I
sell it back to you* when you want it,
for ten. That's the way."
The savage hunters brought in buf
falo sold it to Want-aHeap for five
cents a pound and bought it back for
At the end of a week he had a large
supply on hand, and they had no
"You needn't bring in -any more till
I sell this," he said:'-ArT.^\^
"How?, ^HoW?'*5cried the bravesL'
In the State of Rhode Island in 1900
ther were twenty five of the best made
there were fifty-four establishments in
the woolen and worsted business, em
ploying 15,277 people. While this num
ber are unorganized, there are 20,000
more cotton operatives who are not un
ionized, making a total of between 30,
000 and 40,00 unorganized, wage earn
ers in that industry in Rhode Island
Among the 855,000 mine workers of
Great Britain nearly 6,000 are women.
Forty-five hundred girls employed in
telephone factories in Chicago, 111., are
to be organized at once into the Wo
men's Auxiliary to the International
Brotherhood of Electrical Workers.
The girl's wages run from $9 to $16 a
One hundred and thirty-three thou
sand women work in Massachusetts
Miss Alverda M. Stout of Columbus,
Ohio, is a splendid sample of what a
woman can do- in the field of invention
and practical machanics. Miss Stout is
a full-fledged engineer She has not
only xhe qualification of ability, she
has the high authority of the State for
practicing her calling, for she has com
piled with its laws, passed the examin
ation with honors, and has her engin
eers' licence, as legal as that held by
her male engineer in the Buckeye State.
"Give us the work!"
"When my meat is sold."
The braves held a pow-wow.
"We will go out and kill buffalo for
ourselves," they dicided.
"No! No! No!" cried Want-aHeap.
Bpffalo all mine. No kill them till
say: There is an over-production. I
have a surplus—aM the same as whit*
"What do the other white men do?"
asked the braves.
"Some beg, some steal, some fight,
some put others in jail and watch 'em
till surplus is gone. Theu more work
boom—prosperity—u^til the surplus
comes again. Too much always makes
trouble among white men."
The braves held another pow-wow.
Then they came back and. said to
"White man's way is good for white
man. Indian's way good for Indian.
If you no like it, go live with whits
Then they held a great feast on tlia
surplus their laborr had created.
When the big chiefs at the head of
the white man's government heard of
thig they concluded that the only good}
Indian was a dead Indian.
Several regiments of soldiers, were
hurried to the scene. Sopn the Indians
were all '"good," and the big paleface
firm of Grab & Keep came into pos
session of that part of the globe.
From the Syracuse Herald:
One of the bandits who tried to hold
up a train in Oregon recently has been
identified as "Jim" J^mes, a relative
of Jesse James. Two of the others are
named Morgan. James and 'lorsnv
what a combination jp business pur
Spuds as Pay.
From the Roberts (Wis.) Review:
Potatoes wanted by the editor. Any
one still owing on subscription can
bring in some potatoes and receive
due credit therefor, as our wife is
nearly all Irish and must have the
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF
St. Louis. District Coifrt, LleVenth
Edwin Soli, Plaintiff,
Edward Hertuen, Edward H*rton, Aleo
all other persons or parties unknown,
claiming any riglit. title, esfefcte. liea
or interest in the real estate doscrio®
ed in the complaint herein,
The State of Minnesota to the Above
You and each of you are hereby sum
moned and required to answer the com
plam^of the plaintiff in the above en
titled* action, which is on file in the
Office of the clerk of the above court,
and to serve a copy of your answer to
the said complaint on the subscriber
at his office No. 307 Palladio JBldg., In
the City of Duluth, St. Louis County,
Minnesota, within twenty days after
the service of this summons upon you,
exclusive of the day of such service:
and if you fail to answer the said
complaint within the time aforesaid,
the plaintiff will apply to the court
for the relief demanded in said com
Dated August 28, A. D. 1903.
JNO. JENS OLD. Jr.,
Attoriiev for Plaintiff.
307 Palladio Bldg..
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY
St. Louis, District Court, Eleventh
Edwin Soli, Plaintiff,
Edward Hertuen. Edward Hurton.
also all other persons or parties un
known, claiming any right, title,
estate, lien, or interest in the real
estate described in the complaint
NOTICE OF LIS PENDENS.
Notice Is Hereby Given that an
•action has been commenced ana is now
pending in the above entitled court, by
the -above named plaintiff against the
above named defendants.
The object of said action is to deter
mine tne adverse claims, estate, lien
and interest of the defendants and the
rights of the parties to this action in
and to the premises hereinafter
described and that' plaintiff be ad
judged to be. the absolute owner there
of in fee simple, and that defendants
and each of them have no right, title,
estatfe, or interest .therein or lien there
The description of the rep.1 propert
involved and brought in question
thereby is situated in St. Louis County,
Minnesota, and described as follows,
to-wit: Lots,eleven and twelve in block
twenty-six, wallbanK Addition to Uu
luth^.. according, to. the .recorded P«a
thereof, on file and on record in the
office of the Register of Deeds of St.
LouiS' County, Minnesota,
'Dated August 2$. A. 1). 1903."
JNO. JENSWold, Jr.