PANTZKE & JOHN SELL
Dieber & Kerich Bros,
be the Name of New
Mr. Pantzke has been offered the
man^ement of the bottling works in
A wholesome cream of tartar
baking powder. Makes the finest,
lightest, best flavored biscuit, hot-,
breads, cake and pastry.
Royal Baking Powder is free
from alum, and phosphatic acids
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK.
A new irra, under the name of Dei
ber and 'erich Bros., took possession
of the Paoizke & John grocery store
Monday. The ice ^be of the new
firm are t-xpc nced h-ipin^ss men.
Henry Dei ber was employed as floor
clerk by the Andew cSchoch (iocery
bouse of St. Paul, and eighteen years
of work in that line li cna3e him
thoroughly familiar with it. Frank
Kerich, was a jestdent cf this city
until a few years ago, anrl has charge
of the shoe department of Ihe Golden
Rule store in Sc. Paul. John Kerich
bas held a position with the firm of
Ellenbecker & Goulet for the past ten
jears aid is thoroughly acquainted
with the city and coantry trade.
The dtal whereby the members of
the new firm became the proprietors of
the Pantzke & John' store was com
pleted Saturday and the new firm took
possession Monday morning.
Pantzke & John have had a splendid
trade ever since they have been in
business, having bought out John Bill
-stein's grocery stock in th9 spring of
19n4. They havs both received very
flattering propositions in other lines
and this is given as the only reason
for their selling out.
It is being whispered around that
we sell the best shoes in this city. That
is right, too, judging from the number
of shoes we sell They certainly must
be the best, as you can sell a man a bad
article onoe but you won't sell him an
other. We sell the same people for
years and are getting
New Customers Every Day
We sell the best shoes in town,
and we are safe in saying that we sell
more shoes than any other store in
town. If you buy our shoes you will
understand why. We give our cus
tomers the best shoes their money can
buy anywhere on earth, keep our styles
right up to the hour, give special and
expert attention to fitting. Buy your
shoes at our store and you will always
wear good shoes.
Fergus Falls, ran by John Klewel,
and it la-* very probable that he will
Mr. John has not yet decided jjast
what he will do as yet. but for
eeveral weeks, he will remain with
the new firm to acquaint them with
the business and tale of tie store.
The new firm will also retain Wm.
Pantzke, wbo was employed as de
liveryman for the eld firm.
The new firm, no dcuH will hold
the abundant trade, which the former
droprietors eoj iyed.
COT MADE FOR TRAVEL.
The traveler who loves a clean and
easy bed will appreciate the portable
cot, a recent invention. Made to fit in
to a suit case, it may be used
thousand and one occasions anywhere
in fact, where a couch or bed is
appropriate. As a safeguard against
disease we suggest the daily use of
golden grain belt beer. It is brewed
from the best of nature's products and
should go into the home as a health
maker Order of your nearest dealer
or be supplied by Sylvester Casey
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Moran of Tower
City, are visiting relatives in the city.
Mr. Moran has been employed in Win
nipeg as cook for some time.
Mrs. Adelle Root, an old resident of
Ft. Ripley, and son, Arthur, after
visit here, left for Radatf, N. D,
where Mrs. Root has taken a claim.
in the Town
Yours, for Good Shoes,
VICTOR CLOTHING CO.
The Peoples Store.
Bv a bill introduced by Representa
tive Young, f1000 is appropriated for
monument to be ereotei to the
memory of Zebulon M. Pike, one of
Minnesota's first explorers The mon
ument is to be located in this county
on th banks ot the Mississippi river.
stockade built bv him.
The place is about a mile and a half
south of Little Falls, and was identi
fied by Hon. N. RichardBon some time
ago. Secretary Upham of the State
Historical society is muoh interested
in the matter and it is hoped the bill
Lieut. Pike wintered .here in 1805-6,
and made explorations of great value.
He afterward became a general and
was killed at the battle of York in the
War of 1818. Pike's Peak in Colorado
wai named after him.
MONUMENT TOR PIKE MRS. VAN CLEVE DEAD
Introduced for Monu
ment to His Mem
to be the site of the
DANCE IN KIEWEL HALL.
A dance is to take place Thursday
evening next week in the halt of the
new Kiewel building on the corner
of Broadway and Kidder streets. This
is to be the first social event to take
place in the new hall, and the dance is
to be given by the Ebert's Orchestra.
The hall bas been fitted out especial
ly for dances and social e- «Bt% Xh9re
are ladis* and gents' clo and toilet
rooms at the front of tbe hall. The
hall, itself, has a steel ceiling, is well
lighted, is of a good sise, and has an
excellent dancing floor, which is bond
to make it a favorite for social func
The finishing touches have been giv
en to the new Klewel building and it
is now ready for occupancy.
The following were elected as the
officials of the Elks lodge for the com
Exalted Raler—Dr. E. E. Hall.
Esteemed Leading Knight—C. H.
Esteemed Loyal Knight—Stephen C.
Esteemed Lecturing Knight—W. H.
Tyer—E. N. Ebert.
Delegate of Grand Lodse—W. H.
Alternate—J. H. Guerin.
Pillager, March 30:
effort on the part
of the citizens of
this place yesterday prevented the de
struction of the bridge which spans
Crow Wing river. Dynamite was em
ployed to break up a great ice gorge
which threatened to tear op every
thing before it.
Bourasea is ill with typhoid
Mrs. Wm. Dow has
been qalte ill
KIRK'S JAP ROSE toilet and bath soap
it is TRANSPARENT—so clear you can read
through it. All druggists and grocers sell It.
Mrs. Solomon Pecdergast of Sauk
Centre, died last Friday morning.
Mies Elizabeth Vierk is up from
Minneapolis for a visit with her par
ents in Agram.
Anton Fen2er, who has recovered
from'a severe case of typhoid fever is
able to be abont again.
The evangelistic services at the
Methodist Episcopal church will be
continued through this week.
A. Fleig, the carriage and sign
painter, is located at his old stand,
corner 1st ave. S. E. and Second
Jos. Half and family returned from
Mlspah, Tuesday, at which place Mir.
Buff bas been working the past few
Mathilda Lind- has secured a di
vorce from her hubsand John Lind,
on the ground of cruel and in human
Ernest Peterson of Grand Forks has
accepted a position with the Peterson
& Nelson store on the West side. Mr.
and Mrs. Peterson have already ar
Mrs. Frank Gavilista and family
left for Portland, Ore., Monday, to
join her hoeband. who left for the
West a couple of weeks ago. They
will make their borne in the West.
Ed. Lavoie suffered from another
stroke of paralysis Monday morning.
This attack was tbe most severe cf tbe
Eeveral attacks he bas experienced
since he was"first taken down with
one, three months ago. He would
recover from each of tbe attacks short
ly after tbey came on, and this last
attack caught him unawares, as he
had been over two months without
having one and was. feeling exception
ally well before it came on. Up to
this this time the doctors have told
him that he woali recover his health
when the warm weather arrived, bat
since his last attack, they told him
that he would have to go to the Hot
Mr. Lavoie decided to go to Roches
ter and see what could be done for
him and accordinely left for teeiq
Tuesday afternoon. He was accom
panied bj & ». Tanner who will re
main with him while he takes the
It pays to have a
they make them
Pioneer Woman Known
Here Dies in Min
Charlotte Ouisconsin Van Cleve,
aged 88 years the oldest oioneer of
the state and one of the eldest resi
dents of Minneapolis, died at Minne
Mrs. Van Cleve, daughter of Na
than dark, was the liret white child
of pure blood born in what is now tbe
She was born at Prairie du Chien,
Wisconsin, Jnly 1, 1819, while the1
regiment of which her father was an I
officer, was on its way to found a fort I
at the "month of the St. Peter riv
er," the fort that is now known as
Fort Snelling. Six weeks later the
regiment finished its journey up the
Mississippi on flat-boats and landed
at its destination. Tbe baby of tne
party was Ouisconsin Clark, the first
white baby to visit Minnesota.
Here her father lived nntil Char
lotte was eight years old. Lieatenant
Clark was than transferred to Foit
Winnebago, Wis., and Charlotte was
shortly afterward sent to New Haven,
Conn to echool. When she -returned
to tbe then wilderness she met the
man who afterwards became iier hus
band, Lieutenant Horatio Philips Van
Cleve, D. S, A. Mr. Van Cleve was
then a young man just oat of West
Point. The couple was married Maroh
22. 1886, at what was then Fort Win
nebago, Michigan Territory, now
Lieutenant Van Cleve soon after*
ward resigned his commission in the
army and he and bis wife went to live
in Cincinnati, but in 1856 they were
back in Minnesota, where they have
lived ever since the greater part "Of
the time in Minneapolis.
Id 1861 Mr. Van Cleve enlisted in
the volanteera as Colonel of the Se
cond Minnesota infantry. When the
war ended he was Brigadier General
Mr. Van Cleve died April 24, 1891.
Mrs Van Cleve had seen Minne
apolis grow from nothing. She
watched the first railroad train come
into Sc. Anthony. Her father, who
wa9 then commissary general in Col,
Snelling's regiment, directed the
bailding of tbe first grist mill at the
Falls of St. Anthony. She had been
a member of Andrew Presbyterian
church since 1862. She was one of tbe
organizers of the Sisterhood of Beth
any. She was its first president and
contributed tor many years in that
capacity. She was a member of the
State Historical society and the State
Horticultural society. She was prom
inent in the foreign mission work of
her church, devoting much of her
time to pablic speaking in behalf of
She comes of along line of military
ancestry. Her grandfather was Col.
Thomas Saymour of Revolutionary
'Mrs. Van. Cleve was during her
whole life a very healthy, vigorous
WQtuan, but about
good picture. At
is the place .where
Plerz, R. F. D. No. 2
April 2.—C. Kipply who was em*
loyed in tbe woods returned home Sat
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Miller of Back
man were visiting at H. Terbaar's
C. leaking wa? in Agram- Tuesday
F. Stamp was in Little Falls Tues
day on basmess. I. Lmgrpast
way .to H^Teihaar.
sustained a serious fall which injured
her hip permanently. Since that time
she has been confined to her home.
Her death oame peacefully. She was
unconscious for forty eight hours be
fore she breathed ber last and never at
any time was there the least indica
tion of pain.
Mrs. Van Cleve was the mother of
twelve children, sev«n of whom are
living: Mrs. W. W. Hall of Honola
lu Seymour Van Cleve of New York
City E. M. Van Cleve of Mellerville,
Montana John R. Van Cleve of Se
ward, Alaska: and Carl E. Van Cleve
of irneapelis. All of the children
except Mrs. Hall and John R. Van
Cleve were in Minneapolis at the
time of her death.
She leaves twenty-four grand chil
dren and three great-grand children.
MISSISSIPPI WAS QUITE HIGH.
The Mississippi river reached its
highest head of water at Little Falls
Saturday, when the 25 foot level was
reco*de4, which was within a half a
foot of being as large ahead as ever
was recorded here. The main -sluice
has been closed during the winter and
flash boards had been placed on part
of tbe dam, which held back a con
siderable head of water. The three
small rivers between here and Brain
erd have been discharging a great deal
of water and this together with tbe
breaking of the ice was the cause of
large head of water Saturday, as there
has been very little increase in Brain
erd. The ice formed a jam in some
places, north of the upper bridge to
the height of twenty feet and was
jamed up for about a mile. At Mreen
Prairie a large tract of land was flood
ed with about our feet of water. The
river fell about eight inches between
Saturday and Monday morning, but
to rise again Tuesday, and
at the 25 ft. level
tnlght be reached again. The force
of2th9 water was so great that it tip
ped the sluice bridge, against which
tbe timbers are put to shut off tbe
water from the sin ice. The "needles''
which had been placed in tbe sloice
way last fall, having baen taken out,
the river fell nntil it had reached the
level of 24 feet Wednesday morning.
The iee went oat early Wednesday
morning, breaking a boom a short dis
tance above the city, setting free a
large number of logs, they being all
nnsorted, bat none of them will be
lost, however, as they are held in
chcck in the upper bay above the saw
BOARD OF FIRE UNDERWRITERS
At a meeting held April 1st the
board of Fire Underwriters elected the
following officers for the ensuing
Vice President—N. N. Bergh eim.
Secry.-Treas.— Stephen C. Vasaly.
Rating Com.—Sam Trebby, Uv W.
DAIRY MEN TAKE NOTJCE
All you.'who have sweet cream will
find it to yoor advantage to eonfer
with A. E. Way & S3 company 17
central ave. Minneapolis Minn. 6 4t
Read the Herald for all the news it
goptaiusjt all tlje tiipe.
DRY GOODS STORE
April 5 and 6.
3 pairs for 25c.
Fast black ladies' hose in
all sizes—extra value.
5 cents a yard—all widths—
in real Torchon edges and
insertions—up to 4 inches
2 dozen for 5c. Good, per
in four different
5c apiece. About a dozen
styles, in regular 10c value.
full line of
curtains, starting- in at
for $1 value.
10c a yard—1,000 yards—
lengths from 2 to 10 yards,
in values up to 20c a yard.
6c a yard. Special pricies on
all grades of India I/inons
up to 25c a yard.
White Shirt Waists
50c apiece. A splendid op
portunity to get a white
waist worth up to 85c for
half a dollar.
8c a yard. Both light and
dark colors regular 10c
48c pair sizes 5}£ to 8 kan
garoo calf worth 85c.
69c a pair sizes 5 to 8 Don
gola kid worth 90c.
98c a pair sizes
mixed lot worth $1.25.
$1.25 a pair all sizes Kan
garoo calf worth $1.75.
$1.19 a pair all sizes Kan
garoo grain a good work
shoe worth $1.50.
$1.25 a pair all sizes Don
gola kid worth $1.65 a pair.
$2.19 a pair vici, box calf
and kangaroo calf a mixed
lot worth $3 a pair.
$1.89 a pair regular $2.50
value box and kangaroo
$219 a pair
sizes regular. $3
HERALD WANT AD3—lc nes
word. No ad taken for less than 10a
FOR RENT—A gcod farm. C. V.
Engstrom. 6 1
FARM —For sale or rent, near city.
Stephen C. Vasaly. 1
HOUSE FOR SALE—704
N. E. Call at house.
FOR RENT—Three improved famers
in Scacdia Valley. Itqnire cf First
National bank,. 5 tf
WANTED—A competent girl for gen
Good wages. Mrs.
eral house work
J. K. Martin.
WANTED—Everybody to have some
of those fine photos made at Nelson's
FOR SALE—1(50 acre farm, im
proved land, near city. M. H. Rlen
dean, Little Falls, Minn. 9 tf
FARM—Of 61 acres for sale, near
city. |200 down, balance yearly pay
ments. Stephen C. Vasaly. 1
FARM FOR SALES—840 acres im
proved land near city at a low price
and on easy terms. Inquire at this
office. 88 tf
FOR SALE—The SE& of SEW of
Sec. 14, Town 181. Range 80, will be
sold at a bargain. Apply to A. W.
Swanson, Royal ton, Minn. 6 8t
FOR SALE—You can find no bet
ter investment if yon have anything
for sale than a HERALD want ad.
lc per word. No ad taken for less
FOR SALE—10 room hoose.
if taken at once. E. M.
FOR SALE—Egsts from pure bred
puultry. Light Brshmas |1 for 18.
S. C. White and S. C. Brown Leghorn
?5c per 15 at Little Falls & Commis
Money to loan on horses, cows,'and
furniture. Five 5 ears real estate loans
at lowest rates Private money for
or mortgages. Loans to salaried
people a specialty. C. H. Barr, Mon
ahan Block. 4tf
FOR RENT—Farm In Pike Creek,
acres broke, 60 acres good pasture
meadow will oat 40 tons of bay. Fine
buildings, wood shed, chicken house
and extra good well.
For particualrs address S. H. Mon
ey, Sartell, Minn. 4tf
FOR KENT—Two or three handsomely
furcished rooms location one block
east of High school and two blocks
from court house acd center of city:
beautiful shady lawn in summer time
easy hammocks. Rent reasonable. Call
at 60S 1st Ave. N. E., or Stephen C.
Vasaly. 5 tf
O THE BIO
THE WELL KNOWN
75c to $1
Warranted One Year.
$1.50 and $1.75
Warranted Three Years.
4 Spirit J. Vasaly
Dr. Newell of Rasdall, who is suf
fering from a complioatlan of
was received at the hospital Tuesday.
Owing to the advancea age ot ^the
patient, his oanflitioii is aritfesL^ Dr.
Newefl has many Mends in the city
who will hope for an early ^recovery.
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